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The Jewish Floridian ( February 22, 1963 )

UFJUD

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"dfewisfti Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 36 — Number 8 Miami, Florida. Friday, February 22, 1963 Four Sections — Price 20'.' BRITON IN APPEAL Let Jews Bake Pesach Matzoth, Soviet is Urged ON — (JTA) — Sir Bar 'anner, president of the i Deputies of British Jews, this ek appealed to the authonthe Soviet Union to permit .lews this year to have baked in government bakir Passover, or to allow ut of matzoh from abroad. He n le the statement on behalf Board after the regular monl meeting ol the body here lodaj year, shortly before Pass over, he said, "'the newwas abroad that matzoh bakspecially in the Moscow would not be able to bake and that many Jews who :-h< to have at least thai symhe festival were denied it. : nave the support of every of the Board and the com in appealing to the Soviet ies to make it possible to he full use fi the stati • in the So\ iet Union, and ri from abroad, for every wishes to celebrate Pass I maintain at least one ol which binds Jev. i" Jew ere." In general, S'r Barrett said, erit : im regarding the situation of the Jewish population in the USSR centers mainly on the virtual impracticability of Jews leading a communal, religious urd cultural life." It not." he stated, "that the Continued on Page 6-A TO SECRETARY OF STATE DEAN RUSK JTA Protests the Barring Of Reporter from Briefing NEW LORD SAMUEL succeeds late father SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT LABOR ZIOfilSTS TO CELERRATl WASHINGTON — (JTA 1 — The Jewish Telegraphic Agency formal ly protested this week to Secretary of State Dean Rusk against the exclusion of its Washington correspondent from a State Department briefing on the Arab refugee question and asked that measures be taker) to ensure against a recurrence of the discrimination. The JTA correspondent. Milton Friedman, was denied admission ing ol news involving State Deto a press conference on Jan. 28 partment policies and complained Hubert C. Stron, director of the that Israeli diplomats had used State Department's Office of Near JTA news reports as the basis for Eastern Affairs Mr. Strong said queries ol his department. he took objection to JTA report The protest, made in the name of the JTA's Board of Directors and signed by Philip Slomovitz, vice president of the Agency, po : nted out that the act of discrimination against JTA by an official of the Department of State "served to deprive large segments of the American Jewish community of information mae'e public by the Departme.it in which they w?re specially concerned and in which it was in the best interests of American policy that they be fully informed." McGILL UNIV. qua Flay Quebec Chief Anti-Bias Law Hesitation SEC. C Viscount Samuel to Appear At Israel Bond Inaugural PACE 2A The Hon Edwin Herbert Samuel, who last week succeeded t" the title of Viscount in the Britsh House oi Lords on the death of his father, Herbert Samuel, Britain'; first High Commissioner of Palestine, %  w!l hi a special guest at the national inaugural conference for Israel Bonds on Saturday evening, Mar, 2. at Ihe Fontainebleau Hotel. The now Lord Samuel, who >pent most ol hi> life in Palestine and Israel alter the proclamati the independence of the Jewto hear the storj of Israel from tion 'slhiguished leaders on the m itTi-.ational. American and Israeli MONTREAL — (JTAi Mem bers ol tiie McGill University Lib eral Club were reported this week to have criticized Quebec Premier .lean Lesage for his "apparent hesitancy" in introducing legisla tion against racial and religious iscrimination in the province. In a telegram to the Premier urging immediate action for adopoi such measures, the club members asked that the Provin cial Government act without de la) to bring in "anti-discrimina The letter also stressed concern ti i legislation with respeel b that "such acts ol discrimination fair accommodation and fair em nol be repeated and thsjl rcpreil opportunitt Th s sentatives ol this agencj shi I Ihey deplored "the ap nol be barred from access to news p..nut hesitancy 6n the pat Continued on Page lO-A Continued on Page 3-A Yevtushenko Admits He Did Rewriting SILCNJ ON VISIT PAGf 14-A PARIS — (JTA; — Yevgeny Yevtushenko. the Soviet poet, admit ted this week that he had made changes in his world-famous poem, I'.a hi Yar, tor political reasons because the West had used the poem tor a propaganda effort to "pre tend" ;hat anti-Semitism was widespread in the Soviet Union The poet came to Paris for a press conference held in connection v ith the publication of the first edition in French of his poems. Babi Yar was the site of the ravine near Kiev where the Naxi slaughtered tens of thousands ol Jewish men, women and children during the occupation of Kiev 'I lie poet denied he had made tin' changes in his poem — which had been v idely interpreted in the west ai an attack on continuing anti-Semitism in Russia— to pleasing Soviet Government, lie argued that "times have changed in Russia and no one any longer has the power to' oblige an artist to modify his work against his will." Heexplained that he rewrote the part in his poem which charges Russia with anti-SemitContinued on Page 1S-A 01 ish stale, is a prominent author and leading expert in public administration, In addition to Viscount Samuel, the Israel Bond inaugural session will feature the Hon. Trygve Lie, first Secretary-General of the United Nations, and U.S. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, who will join in celebrating the 15th anniversary of the State of Israel. scenes. Viscount Samuel, who will take his .->eat in the House of Lords within the next few months, was the founder and principal of the Institute of Public Administration in Israel. He has also been a lecturer at Ihe Hebrew University in Jerusalem. Prior to the establishment ot the State of Israel, he was GENEVA — (JTA) — Israel's program of cooperation with neu associated with the British Civil nations so far has created more than 70 joint enterprises in shipping, Service, in which he served durtransport, hotcK tourism, fishing, agriculture, cooperatives, building ing the period from 1920 to 1948. and engineering. Moshe Batur. head of Israels permanent mission to In addition to writing various the United Nations in Geneva, reported this week, books on government administrai{ e reviewed Israels "Point Israel Cooperation With New Nations Reviewed in Geneva Samuel Rothbcrg. national chair man ot the conference, declared tion ne j s a i s0 the author of two that the visit of Lord Samuel would i book* „t sn ort stories, provide the opportunity for the wh en not traveling. Viscount many Jewish leaders who will take part in the Israel Bond sessions Continued on Page 3-A ROUGH SLEDDING SEEN Bills Urging Military Easing In Arab Areas to be Viewed JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Five, responsibility for the country's se' bills providing lor radical changes %  curity if military government is in the military administrations of abolished in border areas. Arab-populated areas of Israel were expected to be defeated by a narrow margin in the Knesset. Israel's Parliament, when they came up for consideration on Wed nesday. The bills were submitted h> depuites lrom the Liberal. Herri. Mapam, Achdut Avoda and Communist parties. Under a coalition agreement. Mapai has been assured the support of most of the National Religious deputies and Poalei Agudat Israel. The Agudat Israel deputies have indicated they will abstain on the issue. The Mapei-affiliated Arab members have thus far declined* to reveal how they would vote. While Ik-rut is recalling two Four' program in a report to the UN Science and Technology Conference. He noted Israel's pioneering in "joint companies" based on the principle ot "minority participation'' by the Israeli part l.er. He strewed that "the share belonging to the minority partner is transferred to the major and local partner when the enterprise has become a going concern." He added that "all of these joint ventures are at the same time serving in the training of technicians in their respective fields, both on the spot as well as in the Israeli partner's firm actually in Israel." He called this "the most effective method by which the foreign expert is to hand over gradually his job to the local expert and in fact to be eventually represented by the local expert." A world farming "intelligence report" to guide emerging nations seeking their road to modernity was advocated at the conference hv Dr. Shmuel HurwitZ, associate Achdut Avoda has been released, from collective responsibility remembers from abroad to partici Golda Hopes Euromart Talks Won't be Off JERUSALEM (JTA) — Mrs Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, expressed the hope that the current difficulties within the European Economic Community would not cause delay in negotiations for an Israeli link with the six in ember nations. Replying to questions at a Foreign Press Correspondents luncheon, she said that while the difficulties arising from France's efforts to bar British entry into the Common Market were "of concern to all." she did nol see how developments in British-French relations could in any way affect Israel's relations with France. Mrs Meir referred only briefly to the latest violent change of regimes in Iraq, describing this as professor of agronomy at the He. %  .. _. "an internal affair. She added brew University. Dr. Hurwitz ad-' that in view of the Arab attitude quiring them to vote with the Gov; pate in the vote. Mapai and AchX ocated the establishment of aj eminent and may vote freely on. m „ Avoda haV( agreed not to re-1 commission for international coop^ • ,,_ „ hoIni .,. Ithe issue. The vote will be ol cal Er )„ cat ion Minister Abba eration with the aim of collecting in the' neighboring coun special significance in view of Ehan and Achdut Avod.a deputy data about farming practices in m ,ff w t Israel's securPremier David Ben-Gunon's earl-, .. ier threat that he will not assume a-*—%  — ia.A Confnued on Paoe 9-A Continued on Page 13-A



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Friday. February 22, 1963 +J&wldh florkttoun Page 3-A Three Separate Meetings to Honor Yeshiva University's Dr. Belkin Here gome l.ooo AnafciR ,a#d Can'adian Jewish leaders will pay tribute lo Dr. Samuel Belkm at three separate meetings next week marking the 20th anniversary of hi* attainment Of the presidency 0 I Yeshiva University. "Because of the overwhelming response to this celebration, we have now had to expand it to three meetings," Max J. Etra, chairman 0 I the university's board of trus„.,,. said Wednesday. A reception at Waldman's Hotel on Monday night is the letest eddition. A reception at 4:30 p.m., Sunday, at the Fontaine, bleau Hotel and a dinner Tuesday night at the Sterling Hotel will highlight /( ,h,t_, nationwide | saiuate to Or. Belkin. Highlight of the dinner at the Sterling will be the presentation of special medallions lo all Ambassadors of Yeshiva University who arc now in South Florida. More than 88 Ambassadors, persons who contribute a minimum of SI.000 a year to the university, are expected to be on han.1 for the presentation. Working with Etra to coordinate 'he 20th anniversary celebration are Florida Chairman Leo Robinson and Co-Chairman J. A. Cantor. American co-chairmen are Abraham Borman, David Goldberg, Edward C. Levy. Daniel A. Laven, Joseph Schmelzer and Louis M.j Levin, Canadian chairmen for the tribute, to Dr. Belkin ara Alex Betcherman. Meyer W. Gasner. Joel Sternthal, Hyman Benin, Maurice Pollack and Joseph Wolinsky. i Abraham Zeitj, director of development for Yeshiva University, is in Miami Beach to assist in plans for the celebration. Reservations may be made at the Yeshiva University office at 420 Lincoln Rd. Etra. a prominent New York attorney and communal leader, is in his 10th year as chairman of the board of trustees. Etra pointed out that the Ambassadors are 'the backbone of Yeshiva University. Wi!h their help, the university has gained international fame as having one of the highest proportions of scholarship students in the world." Viscount Samuel to Appear Continued from Page 1-A Samuel divides his time between Britain and Israel where he maintains a residence. Next week, he is expected to return to his post as visiting professor at the Graduate School of Public Affairs of the State University of New York. "I return to Britain in May, and shall probably take my seat in the House of Lords in the summer," the 64-year-old Lord Samuel declared. The entertainment portion of the program dedicated to the loth anniversary of Israel will feature Sam Levenson, the noted humorist; Shrmiel Ashkenasi, the brilliant young Israeli violinist, who won a top prize at Moscow last spring; and Netania Davrath. the foremost soprano of Israel. CANTOR, OPERA PERSONAUJY. MARCHBEIN-MARBINY Engaged for Passover AS a result 01 I i s impressive services at the '••r Mifah of Master Resniek a r>rnsr>r)CP cf five hundred, .ir. Kesmck engaged MarchbeinMarbiny to officiate for the entire Passover Holidays, starting April 8th, at the Marseilles Ho. tel. He will also give a Grand concert during Hoi Hamoed, asi*hH bv h"s wife Stella, the noted soprano star from La u .ma Ope. a. Both artistic personalities arc actively engaged in appearances ar.d teaching. Phone: 538-5852. adv. Hit Premier's Anti-Bias Hesitation Continued from Page 1-A Premier as to the advisability ; adopting such legislation." A rerewal of representations foi such legislation was meanwhile made by the Canadian Jewish Congress in a letter to ine Premier. The CJC said that n jdvance of enactment of a f j r Accommodation Practices Law, an anti-discrimination potTENSE NERVOUS HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yet SAFER ANACIN Won't Upset The Stomach Anacin* not only gives stronger, ( utttr relief from pain of headache Dt It also tafer. Won't upset the •tomach and has no bad effects. You lee, Anacin it like a doctor's prescription. That it, Anacin contains cot Just one but a combination of medically proven, active ingredients. Scientific research has proved no imglt drug can give such strong yet tuch tafe relief at Anacin Tablets. icy could be spelled out by adding a clause to the Quebec Lie, ante Act which would indicate that "race, creed, color, nationality, ancestry or place of orig'n do not per se constitute 'just cause' or 'reasonable cause' for persons authorized to keep a hotel cr restaurant to refuse 'lodging or food to a traveler'." PI'i i .it' noted that the Premier! had promised that the Qm ci binel woul; study the possibility oi legislating against such discrimination. The Jewish group also noted thai while the Prem-| ier had emphasized on several occasions thai he was firmly against discrimination, he appeared hesitant on the advisability ol legislation to deal with the problem. The Premier said that it was "evident thai by passing an anti-discrimination law, we infringe upon certain rights and liberties recognized up until DOW." The Premier repeatedly questioned members of a delegation of labor, social agencies and religious and Ethnic groups, which met %  \ith him on February 4. on whether they were convinced that legislation would be effective in stemming discrimination. Their reply as a strong i ffirmative. The Family of the late LESTER LASKY Wish to thank their many friends for their kind expressions of sympathy. 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Page &C Page 4-A +Je*isli fkrkfian Friday. February 22. 1963 : "Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 NX Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor 8ELMA M THOMPSON Asst to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER ^Correspondent Published every Fridav rtnee 1SI7 br The Jewlnh Floiidl*.a at 1*0 N E Sixth Street. Miami 1. Florida. Second-Claas Postage Paid at Miami. Florida. The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and tha Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. o* English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida P-ass Assn The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Xashruth of the merchandise advertised In its columns. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area One Year Iff.OO Three Years 110.00 Out of Town Upon Request Volume 36 Number 8 Friday, February 22, 1363 28 Shebat 5723 A Keen Disappointment The appointment of West Palm Beach Attorney Charles B. Fulton has finally rer\ g / solved a 20-month-long struggle for the l/C" vacancy in the Federal Judiciary here. But some of the issues still seem open to challenge. The realities of political considerations are clear, even if at times they may be unhappy ones. As a principal case ir. point, we refer to "bloc voting" on the basis of racial, religious, and economic grounds: for example, how will Catholics, or Jews, or Negroes, or labor cast their ballots. Recognizing these realities, men in public life frequently reach into the broad constellation of groups that make up the body politic for fuller representation of ail our citizens in American government. No less a leader than President Kennedy, himself, has on occasion proudly explained his appointments in these terms, suggesting the need to single out and reward well-qualified personalities in the profusion of ethnic worlds that make up the U.S.A. In the case of the Federal Judgeship here, it was our Florida Senators who themselves announced their intention to appoint a Jewish candidate, and it very quickly became common knowledge via Washington information columns and the wire services. Once their decision was made public, the Jewish community showed its natural elation, and we ourselves were particularly anxious for such an appointment — especially in light of the fact that during the more than 200-year-long history of the Federal Judiciary, not a single American Jew had ever been elevated to this high post in the South. None of this is intended as the least reflection on the new designee, who according to all available information, is fully qualified for the honor and who, it is anticipated, will bring proper professional dignity to the bench. Nevertheless, we are now prompted to wonder what happened to our Florida Senators' intentions. We can find ourselves with no other but the unpleasant conclusion — a conclusion which we do not like to attribute to them — that they were never serious about a Jewish appointment if it would not be the candidate of their original choosing, nevertheless, by their statements of purpose, enhancing their political prestige in the Jewish community of South Florida. Particularly to be deplored are the "explanations" offered the other day that the Senators couldn't come up with an alternate Jewish appointee because the Jewish community here was allegedly torn into so many competing factions — or that the Dade County Bar Association was "mixed up" as a result of these factions. To our knowledge, we know of only two or three other distinguished Jewish members of the bar who received serious sponsorship by private volunteer committees in their behalf, each of these groups genuinely convinced of the rightness of their choice, and each motivated by the highest principles involved in such a significant appointment. For those who know the facts, does this suggest that the Jewish community was "torn" into competing factions? To the contrary, it was democracy in its best sense of the word. Our Senators have now left themselves Open for severe criticism; they have suggested that, apart bom their choice, there was no other properly-qualified Jewish candidates available in Dade County. Along with the rest of the Jewish community here, we must express keen disappointment in the actions of our two Florida Senators. It leaves all of us unhappy and embarrassed. IVERY WILL IT Be A YES, OR A NO? Go to the Polls Tuesday A fantastic field of over 250 candidates will unfold for the voter when he enters his polling place on Tuesday. All are hopefuls in the primary race here for 11 new seats in the Florida House and one new seat in the Senate won by Dade County in the recent reapportionment. The voter will have a most difficult choice. But whatever the equities or inequities of the reapportionment itself, this is what South Florida has so long and patiently sought in the continuing battle for fair representation. It is now the individual voter's responsibility to prove his interest by going to the polls on Tuesday. Vote on Tuesday as a demonstration of your faith in this basic American democratic process. Israel Bond Inaugural A national inaugural conference will launch the 15th annual Israel Bond drive here on the weekend of Mar. 1 to 3. A major theme of the 1963 drive will be the redemption of the Israel Bonds issued in May, 1951, when Prime Minister Ben-Gurion came to the United States to get the daring project under way. A Jewish Floridian Supplement (see Sec. C) this week recounts in detail the major achievements of Israel Bonds in the economic development of the Jewish State. It also highlights the fact that those who demonstrated their faith in Israel by purchasing bonds were justified. Israel's promise has been a promise fulfilled. This is the major story as the national inaugural convenes here to launch the 1963 campaign for $75,000,000 in Israel Bond sales during the year ahead. Dr. Belkin's Presidency A series of meetings here next week will honor the 20th anniversary of Dr. Samuel Belkin's presidency of Yeshiva University. Dr. Belkin is, himself, an example of distinguished academic success in a most difficult and at times professionally unrewarding field. By his mid-thirties, he had already risen to the Yeshiva helm. But Yeshiva University's great strides forward since then are a further tribute to his abilities in higher education. In an era such as ours, where education is increasingly recognized as the most brilliant gem of the space age crown, Yeshiva has long since been oriented to make its proper contribution. To Dr. Belkin's knowing presidency goes some of the credit in this regard. (he week .. as i see it by LEO MINDLIN THIS IS Brotherhood Week and I always feel helmed niirinp IhP wftftK ,o be bro,her| > d p'^ •-<> Ulillllg MIX Tll/l/H less than kind comment me in some quarter:, | am never even civil • highest purposes of | servance. if i have been cm. ical in the past, my err. were not directed agair.%  4,„ ._ *_*_. principles involved. H %  • anyone, who pretends 'i the least elements of humanism, spurn the ideals of a free society' What has been mistaken as my jaundiced view of Brotherhood Week .really a repudiation of the duplicity of those who are its ndow. dressing. I suppose, in a genuine hurst of honesty, it would be best gracefully to let these miscreants off the hook. Excluding the Jewiaa participants in Brotherhood Week, for the most part the remaining celebrants represent about as reluctant a group as ever can be imagined. For me to criticize their human relations when they pretend DO p ur ticular excellence in this area of poetic endeavor is to beat dead horse. When they rise to accept their honoraria at a host of Brotherhood Dinners throughout the nation, they are merely being civil in response to community pressure compelling their attendance—p sure undeniably brought to bear by Jewish and other prestigio. minority groups. The fact is they would rather be gaming in the sanctity o: restricted clubs that very minute, or at least resting at home in the private seclusion of the walled-in suburbs to which the; lave gained entry' by signing deeds specifically barring residents not a member of the Caucasian race, nor by anyone having morr han one fourth of Jewish or Syrian blood. HUMAN HUATIONS MAY ULTIMATtir SUCCttD r\OES THIS that Jewand other minonh groups give up trying to preach the American lesson that alt n created with the right to equal opportunity? I think not does indicate the need for more intensive reflection respeel purposeof our brotherhood displa; Merely to pat one another on the back annually is as al to -porn the possibility tha positive approach to human r< may ultimately yield I in a very difficult field of ei where prejudices are no less deep-rooted than the individual's to have wiped the last bit of warpaint from his face. A case is 'he meeting here last week staged by Sholem Lodge B'rith. which honored the police and law enforcement author volved in cracking the Branch case. On the record. Donald Branch was trapped by undercover gence agents in a plot to bomb a small Miami synagogue. T to his conviction on a second charge that he possessed and tr..: ed dynamite to the Everglades, where he practiced grenar.ing in a "Minuteman" kind ol exercise. In turn, he was COI a third time for the attempted bombing of a Miami editor's lv THIS WAS A THHtAT TO ALL Of US % HERE IS A confusion of sectarian goal objects here, with thi gogue at best representing one-third of Branch's destructn tention. If this is a naive way ol judging the Jewish vector a est involved. I mean it to be so. For it merely emphasizes the \ naivete of the Sholem Lodge action, which reduced the polk-and intelligence work, no less than the investigative imagination forcefulness of the State Attorney's office, to little more than sidiary operation designed to service the specific and immedi..' ger to the Jewish community in Donald Branch's activity here What I am getting at is that more than the Jewish COmmunit threatened by Branch, even if his plotting went no further than a. the little Southwest synagogue—even if ••Minuteman" exerci-•a I the bombing of a non-Jewish Miami newspaperman's home hai I entered the picture. It was thus the entire community that sb have congratulated State Attorney Richard Gerstein. Police Walter Headley, and all the others involved in the case. For the Branch threat against one of us should have bee -trued as a Branch threat against all. Clearly, it wasn't. ( one hand, the Sholem Lodge action deservecommendation least a part of Greater Miami's expression of gratitude. 0 other, it suggests a sectarian interest in the Branch case and it lution. which violates the ultimate purpose of his trial and c tn tion. TWF, POLITt AND THI PLtASANT AKt THf OMITS JO BE SURE, there is a valid consideration in questioning v ther commendation is al all appropriate when police and law en! ment agencies succeed in their jobs. For doesn't this suggt continuing expectation that they will not be niccesaful, and i prise that on one occasion they have been'.' But it is a consideration that falls by the wayside here I see it. segmented community commendation in the Branch i as good as none In addition, it does those who have been sileni a service by getting them off ihe hook of opprobrium. I do not speak of those, for example, who delighted in the police discovery oi Nazi literature in Donald Branch's home, or of the violence "file*' compiled on select Jews and Negroes, with the specific State Al revelation that he was plotting the assassination of a number of prominent Greater Miami Jews. These are virtually lost causes in any case. I speak of the of those who make up the reluctant window-dressing during Brot hood Week, polite and pleasant in their secret desire to be at their restricted clubs or in their restricted homes, instead. I apeak 0* who should have felt the threat of Donald Branch as we did. thoegft for them it was less a typical than a spiritual threat to the free sock ty whose principles they presumably espouse—and who have still to break their silence. for them it was less a physical than a spiritual threat to th< society whose principles they presumably espouse—and who him' still to break their silence. In their inured world, they find it too comfortable to that any challenge to a basic freedom is a total challenge to freedoms. In the unruffled atmosphere of their gentle ways even apparent that the) consider the rising pressures toward equal opportnnitj as the equivalent ol consummate gall Neither are the mured and the comfortable the compI <'"'" prits; There are the "court Jews," ai well, who coddle tin who join the sad silei ibilanl symphony ol their own mg doom 1



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j9 pricey, February 22. 1963 % If w J *#? ncridfiar Page 5-A i LJcit arc \jiivitaf /o C_-c/co'u/i' ^^r v^/l/V/or/o _yi lilcsfc-iic tor /Ac YowisA f-^cc-plc Jlie j~irtccntn tZ/^rnniversary of the *^tate o <2fsrctel The Hon. TRYGVE LIE J lie ijflluttrioilt syXc-rwcijian .j5/a/c*ii>iii tv/io *j5crcci/ ir /Ac J' rg l fc_5ccrc/a/-y-C^cicriT' cy 'Ac LtniteJ t*/\atloH0 Lord EDWIN SAMUEL t/\o/Oi/ ^/iuflic-rilxf on ^>-=iiJc/ ClAo^.J-^lher ijervea a* C_/rtfi7r Jjritain ? jpirl •^/licjli L^OIIIIIII'.-.-I'IMU'Icy f^alemtine The Hon. HUBERT H. HUMPHREY ^Z. fading %_ I (ember Of /Ac LAiiiteJ Plains ^_?cmrc '_/Ac i7 t 6/c ( re-median ana ^Jinnie-ri^t <^/tmwe/

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'Jewish Floridian

OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
Published every Friday slnre 19TJ by The Jewish PIorldUB
at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. -Miami 1. ^or;'Ja
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Florida.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the JwMl ?rJJ2!2
Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. O'
Enolish-Jewlsh Newspapers, and the Florida P's Assn
The Jewish Floridian does not (ruarantoe the Knshruth
of the merchandise advertised in its columns.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area
One Year IS.00 Thres Yaars 11000
Out of Town Upon Request
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER____________,. Correspondent
Volume 36 Number 8
Friday. February 22, 1963
28 Shebat 5723
A Keen Disappointment
The appointment of West Palm Beach
Attorney Charles B. Fulton has finally re- r% r /
solved a 20-month-long struggle for the "
vacancy in the Federal Judiciary here.
But some of the issues still seem open to
challenge.
The realities of political consider-
ations are clear, even if at times they
may be unhappy ones. As a principal
case in point, we refer to "bloc voting" on
the basis of racial, religious, and eco-
nomic grounds: for example, how will
Catholics, or Jews, or Negroes, or labor
cast their ballots.
Recognizing these realities, men in
public life freguently reach into the broad
constellation of groups that make up the
body politic for fuller representation of
ail our citizens in American government.
No less a leader than President Kennedy,
himself, has on occasion proudly explain-
ed his appointments in these terms, sug-
gesting the need to single out and reward
well-qualified personalities in the pro-
fusion of ethnic worlds that make up the
U.S.A.
In the case of the Federal Judgeship here,
it was our Florida Senators who themselves
announced their intention to appoint a Jewish
candidate, and it very quickly became com-
mon knowledge via Washington information
columns and the wire services. Once their
decision was made public, the Jewish commun-
ity showed its natural elation, and we our-
selves were particularly anxious for such an
appointment especially in light of the fact
that during the more than 200-year-long his-
tory of the Federal Judiciary, not a single
American Jew had ever been elevated to this
high post in the South.
None of this is intended as the least re-
flection on the new designee, who according
to all available information, is fully qualified
for the honor and who, it is anticipated, will
bring proper professional dignity to the bench.
Nevertheless, we are now prompted to
wonder what happened to our Florida Sen-
ators' intentions. We can find ourselves with
no other but the unpleasant conclusion a
conclusion which we do not like to attribute
to them that they were never serious about
a Jewish appointment if it would not be the
candidate of their original choosing, neverthe-
less, by their statements of purpose, enhancing
their political prestige in the Jewish commun-
ity of South Florida.
Particularly to be deplored are the "ex-
planations" offered the other day that the Sen-
ators couldn't come up with an alternate Jew-
ish appointee because the Jewish community
here was allegedly torn into so many com-
peting factions or that the Dade County Bar
Association was "mixed up" as a result of
these factions.
IVERY
EURQAAAf\T
WILL IT BE A YES,
OR A NO?
Go to the Polls Tuesday
A fantastic field of over 250 candidates
will unfold for the voter when he enters his
polling place on Tuesday. All are hopefuls in
the primary race here for 11 new seats in the
Florida House and one new seat in the Senate
won by Dade County in the recent reappor-
tionment.
The voter will have a most difficult choice.
But whatever the equities or inequities of the
reapportionment itself, this is what South Flor-
ida has so long and patiently sought in the
continuing battle for fair representation.
It is now the individual voter's responsi-
bility to prove his interest by going to the polls
on Tuesday. Vote on Tuesday as a demon-
stration of your faith in this basic American
democratic process.
Israel Bond Inaugural
A national inaugural conference will launch
the 15th annual Israel Bond drive here on the
weekend of Mar. 1 to 3. A major theme of
the 1963 drive will be the redemption of the
Israel Bonds issued in May, 1951, when Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion came to the United States
to get the daring project under way.
A Jewish Floridian Supplement (see Sec.
C) this week recounts in detail the major
achievements of Israel Bonds in the economic
development of the Jewish State. It also high-
lights the fact that those who demonstrated
their faith in Israel by purchasing bonds were
justified.
Israel's promise has been a promise ful-
filled. This is the major story as the national
inaugural convenes here to launch the 1963
campaign for $75,000,000 in Israel Bond sales
during the year ahead.
To our knowledge, we know of only two
or three other distinguished Jewish members of
the bar who received serious sponsorship by it D I t% *J
private volunteer committees in their behalf, Hi*. D6IK|I1 S lTC$ 106110V
each of these groups genuinely convinced of 9
the rightness of their choice, and each moti-
vated by the highest principles involved in
such a significant appointment.
For those who know the facts, does this
suggest that the Jewish community was "torn"
into competing factions? To the contrary, it
was democracy in its best sense of the word.
Our Senators have now left themselves
open for severe criticism; they have suggested
that, apart horn their choice, there was no
other properly-qualified Jewish candidates
available in Dade County. Along with the
rest of the Jewish community here, we must
express keen disappointment in the actions of
our two Florida Senators. It leaves all of us
unhappy and embarrassed.
A series of meetings here next week will
honor the 20th anniversary of Dr. Samuel Bel-
kin's presidency of Yeshiva University.
Dr. Belkin is, himself, an example of dis-
tinguished academic success in a most diffi-
cult and at times professionally unrewarding
field. By his mid-thirties, he had already risen
to the Yeshiva helm.
But Yeshiva University's great strides for-
ward since then are a further tribute to his
abilities in higher education.
In an era such as ours, where education is
increasingly recognized as the most brilliant
gem of the space age crown, Yeshiva has long
since been oriented to make its proper contri-
bution. To Dr. Belkin's knowing presidency
goes some of the credit in this regard.
-/
during the week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
THIS IS Brotherhood ^Z
1 and I ilways fj ,*eek-
to be brother,, g*
less than kind comment J5
me in some quarter? 'ft*
am never even civil '
highest purpose- of ,e
servance. If I have bee, cm
ical in the past, mj m- '
were not directed aga
principles involved ]<, .
the
can
What
it
*do.
anyone, who pretends
least elements of humanism, spurn the ideals of a free society Vh*
has been mistaken as my jaundiced view of Brotherhood Week
really a repudiation of the duplicity of those who are its h,
dressing.
I suppose, in a genuine burst of honesty, it would be best m
fully to let these miscreants off the hook. Excluding the .lev,
ticipants in Brotherhood Week, for the most part the remaining MtT
brants represent about as reluctant a group as ever can be imagined
For me to criticize their human relations when they pretend no n
ticular excellence in this area of poetic endeavor is to beat a L!A
horse. When they rise to accept their honoraria at a host of Bro-her
hood Dinners throughout the nation, they are merely being civil i
response to community pressure compelling their attendance-ore-1
sure undeniably brought to bear by Jewish and other prestigious mm
onty groups.
The fact is they would rather be gaming in the sanctity 0j .&
restricted clubs that very minute, or at least resting at home in
the private seclusion of the walled-in suburbs to which th
gained entry by signing deeds specifically barring residents no)
member of the Caucasian race, nor by anyone having more thai
one fourth of Jewish or Syrian blood.
HUMAN RtLATIONS MAY UlTIMATUY SUCCEED
r\OES this suggest thai Jew.- .uid other minority
^ give up trying to preach the American lesson thai
created with the right to equal opportunity" I think
does indicate the need for more intensive reflects
pur; our brotherhood displays,
Merely to pal one another on the back annually is -
to spurn the possibility that a positive approach to h
may ultimately yield success in a very difficult fiel
where prejudices are no less eep-rooted than the mdi-
to have wiped the last i>it oi warpainl from his face. \ i
i- the meeting here last week staged by Sbolem La
B'rith, which honored the police and law enforcement
volved in cracking the Branch case
On the record. Donald Branch was trapped by uml. i
gence agents in a plot to bomb a small Miami synai
lo hi- conviction on a second charge that he possessed ai
ed dynamite to the Everglades, where he practiced
mil: in a "Minuteman" kind oi exercise, in turn, he
a third time for the attempted bombing of a Miami editi
THIS WAS A JHRIAT TO ALL OF US
THERE IS A confusion Of sectarian goal objects here, wit I
gogue at be-t representing one-third of Branch's destrucUve in-
tention. If this is a naive way oi judging the Jewish vectoi : inter-
est involved. I mean it to be so. For it merely emphasize- thi iralk-l
naivete of the Sholem Lodge action, which reduced the police ar.d
intelligence work, no less than the Investigative imaginatioi and
iorcefulness of the State Attorney's office, t0 little mon than sub
sidiary operation designed to service the specific and immedial
ger to the Jewish community in Donald Branches activity hi
What I am getting at is that more than the Jewish communi
threatened by Branch, even if his plotting went no further than against
the little Southwest synagogueeven if "Minuteman" exercises and
the bombing of a non-Jewish Miami newspaperman's homi had rei
entered the picture. It was thus the entire community thai
have congratulated State Attorney Richard Gerstein. I'
Walter Headley, and all the others involved in the caa
For the Branch threat against one of us should hav< <
-trued as a Branch threat against all. Clearly, it wasn't I
one hand, the Sholcni Lodge action deserves commend '
least a part of Greater Miami's expression of gratitude i
other, it suggests a sectarian interest in the Branch case and its reso
lution. which violates the ultimate purpose of hi- trial and i
Don
tllef
THt POLIU AND THE PLtASANI ARl THC CULPRITS
TO BE SURE, there is a valid consideration in quest
commendation is at all appropriate when police and law
merit agencies succeed In their jobs. For doesn't this
continuing expectation thai they will not be successful
prise that on one occasion they have been'
But it is a consideration thai fail- by the wayside
I see ir, segmented community commendation in the Brai
as good as none In addition, it does those who have beel
service by getting them off the hook of opprobrium. I do n
of those, for example, who delighted in the police discovery i
111. i- i,,.... ;_ t^^^-i ...
.. ...<..-,,-, iui example, wno delighted in the police discovery >"'
literature in Donald Branch's home, or of the violence files' ;l(l
compiled on select Jews and Negroes, with the specilu Sti
"evelation that he was plotting the assassination of a number oi pre*
neni Greater Miami Jews.
Tin ie are virtually lost causes in any case. I speak of the
f those who make up the reluctant window-dressing durin Brother
ood Week, polite and pleasant in their secret desire lo
i.li-i^l.J _l..i_. .. ... i kiwi'
Of
-------. *v maw piva.iam m men Mn*Vt ut> *. *v
restricted clubs or in their restricted homes, instead I speak i
who should have felt the threat of Donald Branch as we did,
for them it was less a typical than a spiritual threat to the free socfcW
whose principles they presumably espouseand who have -''"
break their silence.
for them it was less a physical than a spiritual threat to the B*
society whose principles they presumably espouse-and who n*
still to break their silence. .. k
In their inured world, they find it too comfortable '
that any challenge to a basic freedom is I total challi
freedoms, In the unruffled aim,.sphere of then- genth
even apparent that they consider the rising pressures
equal opportunity as the equivalent oi consummate
Neither are th< inured and the comfortable tl i
There are the "court Jews." as well, who c
who join the sad aileni ibilanl symphony -
"in.



PAGE 1

Prrrm SW Page 4-A 9-Jewistflcridlian Friday, February 22 f h C 1 si P C n he ri; U re 'Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET „ Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher Published every Friday slnre 19TJ by The Jewish PIorldUB at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. -Miami 1. ^ or ;'J a Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Florida. The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the JwMl !" ? r JJ2!2 Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. O' Enolish-Jewlsh Newspapers, and the Florida P's Assn The Jewish Floridian does not (ruarantoe the Knshruth of the merchandise advertised in its columns. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area One Year IS.00 Thres Yaars 11000 Out of Town Upon Request ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER ,. Correspondent Volume 36 Number 8 Friday. February 22, 1963 28 Shebat 5723 A Keen Disappointment The appointment of West Palm Beach Attorney Charles B. Fulton has finally rer% r / solved a 20-month-long struggle for the *• %  vacancy in the Federal Judiciary here. But some of the issues still seem open to challenge. The realities of political considerations are clear, even if at times they may be unhappy ones. As a principal case in point, we refer to "bloc voting" on the basis of racial, religious, and economic grounds: for example, how will Catholics, or Jews, or Negroes, or labor cast their ballots. Recognizing these realities, men in public life freguently reach into the broad constellation of groups that make up the body politic for fuller representation of ail our citizens in American government. No less a leader than President Kennedy, himself, has on occasion proudly explained his appointments in these terms, suggesting the need to single out and reward well-qualified personalities in the profusion of ethnic worlds that make up the U.S.A. In the case of the Federal Judgeship here, it was our Florida Senators who themselves announced their intention to appoint a Jewish candidate, and it very quickly became common knowledge via Washington information columns and the wire services. Once their decision was made public, the Jewish community showed its natural elation, and we ourselves were particularly anxious for such an appointment — especially in light of the fact that during the more than 200-year-long history of the Federal Judiciary, not a single American Jew had ever been elevated to this high post in the South. None of this is intended as the least reflection on the new designee, who according to all available information, is fully qualified for the honor and who, it is anticipated, will bring proper professional dignity to the bench. Nevertheless, we are now prompted to wonder what happened to our Florida Senators' intentions. We can find ourselves with no other but the unpleasant conclusion — a conclusion which we do not like to attribute to them — that they were never serious about a Jewish appointment if it would not be the candidate of their original choosing, nevertheless, by their statements of purpose, enhancing their political prestige in the Jewish community of South Florida. Particularly to be deplored are the "explanations" offered the other day that the Senators couldn't come up with an alternate Jewish appointee because the Jewish community here was allegedly torn into so many competing factions — or that the Dade County Bar Association was "mixed up" as a result of these factions. IVERY EURQAAAf\T WILL IT BE A YES, OR A NO? Go to the Polls Tuesday A fantastic field of over 250 candidates will unfold for the voter when he enters his polling place on Tuesday. All are hopefuls in the primary race here for 11 new seats in the Florida House and one new seat in the Senate won by Dade County in the recent reapportionment. The voter will have a most difficult choice. But whatever the equities or inequities of the reapportionment itself, this is what South Florida has so long and patiently sought in the continuing battle for fair representation. It is now the individual voter's responsibility to prove his interest by going to the polls on Tuesday. Vote on Tuesday as a demonstration of your faith in this basic American democratic process. Israel Bond Inaugural A national inaugural conference will launch the 15th annual Israel Bond drive here on the weekend of Mar. 1 to 3. A major theme of the 1963 drive will be the redemption of the Israel Bonds issued in May, 1951, when Prime Minister Ben-Gurion came to the United States to get the daring project under way. A Jewish Floridian Supplement (see Sec. C) this week recounts in detail the major achievements of Israel Bonds in the economic development of the Jewish State. It also highlights the fact that those who demonstrated their faith in Israel by purchasing bonds were justified. Israel's promise has been a promise fulfilled. This is the major story as the national inaugural convenes here to launch the 1963 campaign for $75,000,000 in Israel Bond sales during the year ahead. To our knowledge, we know of only two or three other distinguished Jewish members of the bar who received serious sponsorship by it D I t% *J private volunteer committees in their behalf, Hi*. D6IK|I1 S lTC$ 106110V each of these groups genuinely convinced of 9 the rightness of their choice, and each motivated by the highest principles involved in such a significant appointment. For those who know the facts, does this suggest that the Jewish community was "torn" into competing factions? To the contrary, it was democracy in its best sense of the word. Our Senators have now left themselves open for severe criticism; they have suggested that, apart horn their choice, there was no other properly-qualified Jewish candidates available in Dade County. Along with the rest of the Jewish community here, we must express keen disappointment in the actions of our two Florida Senators. It leaves all of us unhappy and embarrassed. A series of meetings here next week will honor the 20th anniversary of Dr. Samuel Belkin's presidency of Yeshiva University. Dr. Belkin is, himself, an example of distinguished academic success in a most difficult and at times professionally unrewarding field. By his mid-thirties, he had already risen to the Yeshiva helm. But Yeshiva University's great strides forward since then are a further tribute to his abilities in higher education. In an era such as ours, where education is increasingly recognized as the most brilliant gem of the space age crown, Yeshiva has long since been oriented to make its proper contribution. To Dr. Belkin's knowing presidency goes some of the credit in this regard. -/ during the week ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN THIS IS Brotherhood ^Z 1 and I ilways fj ,* eek to be brother,, £g* less than kind comment J5 me in some quarter? 'ft* am never even civil • „' highest purposeof e servance. If I have bee, cm ical in the past, mj m were not directed aga principles involved ]<, the can What it *do. anyone, who pretends least elements of humanism, spurn the ideals of a free society Vh* has been mistaken as my jaundiced view of Brotherhood Week really a repudiation of the duplicity of those who are its H, dressing. I suppose, in a genuine burst of honesty, it would be best m fully to let these miscreants off the hook. Excluding the .lev, ticipants in Brotherhood Week, for the most part the remaining MtT brants represent about as reluctant a group as ever can be imagined For me to criticize their human relations when they pretend no n ticular excellence in this area of poetic endeavor is to beat a L! A horse. When they rise to accept their honoraria at a host of Bro-her hood Dinners throughout the nation, they are merely being civil i response to community pressure compelling their attendance-ore1 sure undeniably brought to bear by Jewish and other prestigious mm onty groups. The fact is they would rather be gaming in the sanctity 0 j & restricted clubs that very minute, or at least resting at home in the private seclusion of the walled-in suburbs to which th gained entry by signing deeds specifically barring residents no) member of the Caucasian race, nor by anyone having more thai one fourth of Jewish or Syrian blood. HUMAN RtLATIONS MAY UlTIMATUY SUCCEED r\OES THIS suggest thai Jew..uid other minority %  ^ give up trying to preach the American lesson thai created with the right to equal opportunity" I think does indicate the need for more intensive reflects • pur; our brotherhood displays, Merely to pal one another on the back annually is to spurn the possibility that a positive approach to h may ultimately yield success in a very difficult fiel where prejudices are no less eep-rooted than the mdito have wiped the last i>it oi warpainl from his face. \ i ithe meeting here last week staged by Sbolem La B'rith, which honored the police and law enforcement volved in cracking the Branch case On the record. Donald Branch was trapped by uml. i gence agents in a plot to bomb a small Miami synai lo hiconviction on a second charge that he possessed ai ed dynamite to the Everglades, where he practiced MIL: in a "Minuteman" kind oi exercise, in turn, he a third time for the attempted bombing of a Miami editi THIS WAS A JHRIAT TO ALL OF US THERE IS A confusion Of sectarian goal objects here, wit I gogue at be-t representing one-third of Branch's destrucUve intention. If this is a naive way oi judging the Jewish vectoi : interest involved. I mean it to be so. For it merely emphasizethi iralk-l naivete of the Sholem Lodge action, which reduced the police ar.d intelligence work, no less than the Investigative imaginatioi and iorcefulness of the State Attorney's office, t 0 little mon than sub sidiary operation designed to service the specific and immedial ger to the Jewish community in Donald Branches activity hi What I am getting at is that more than the Jewish communi threatened by Branch, even if his plotting went no further than against the little Southwest synagogue—even if "Minuteman" exercises and the bombing of a non-Jewish Miami newspaperman's homi had rei entered the picture. It was thus the entire community thai have congratulated State Attorney Richard Gerstein. I' Walter Headley, and all the others involved in the caa For the Branch threat against one of us should hav< • < -trued as a Branch threat against all. Clearly, it wasn't I one hand, the Sholcni Lodge action deserves commend least a part of Greater Miami's expression of gratitude i other, it suggests a sectarian interest in the Branch case and its reso lution. which violates the ultimate purpose of hitrial and i Don tllef THt POLIU AND THE PLtASANI ARl THC CULPRITS TO BE SURE, there is a valid consideration in quest commendation is at all appropriate when police and law merit agencies succeed In their jobs. For doesn't this continuing expectation thai they will not be successful prise that on one occasion they have been' But it is a consideration thai failby the wayside I see ir, segmented community commendation in the Brai as good as none In addition, it does those who have beel service by getting them off the hook of opprobrium. I do n of those, for example, who delighted in the police discovery i 111. i. i,,.... ;_ T^^^-I %  %  ... • %  .. ...<..-,,-, IUI example, wno delighted in the police discovery %  • > %  "' literature in Donald Branch's home, or of the violence •files' ;l(l compiled on select Jews and Negroes, with the specilu Sti "evelation that he was plotting the assassination of a number oi pre* neni Greater Miami Jews. Tin ie are virtually lost causes in any case. I speak of the f those who make up the reluctant window-dressing durin Brother ood Week, polite and pleasant in their secret desire lo i.li-i^l.J _l..i_. .. ... i •kiwi' Of — ••*v maw piva.iam m men Mn*Vt ut•>• *. v — %  restricted clubs or in their restricted homes, instead I speak i who should have felt the threat of Donald Branch as we did, for them it was less a typical than a spiritual threat to the free socfcW whose principles they presumably espouse—and who have -'' %  break their silence. for them it was less a physical than a spiritual threat to the B* society whose principles they presumably espouse-and who n* still to break their silence. .. k In their inured world, they find it too comfortable that any challenge to a basic freedom is I total challi freedoms, In the unruffled aim, .sphere of thengenth even apparent that they consider the rising pressures • %  equal opportunity as the equivalent oi consummate Neither are th< inured and the comfortable tl i There are the "court Jews." as well, who c who join the sad aileni • ibilanl symphony %  "in.


Friday. February 22, 1963
*. lewisii FIcr/fdHair
Page 5-A
07,.
\4ott 9f9 iJnvtttd to ^rC/eorafc
^^/ ^Historic sSVliletton* for tho jfcwisli f- coplc
rrifteenl/f 4Z/Qnniverscir\t of tne <^tate o The Hon. TRYGVE LIE
//ie sjl/nstriotis KSiorwegian )tatetnan LVlio tT^crvca at
the 4-irst i^ecretaru-^jeneral of the lA-nited _/Vi//o>i-
Lord EDWIN SAMUEL
_/
Voted a*tuthoritg on Orrael whose father Served <>= Ljreat
[iritaitt 0 rirti \^./~li Me m* MWBr //. HUMPHREY
jCtadina sSnemhr of the United States Senate
'V/io CHferfammtMl program LI III J-eahire
t^am JL^cvenson
lj/ic JjnimilaLL- \m*om*dltin and y-Tlnmoritl
'Z7/ic sSYloBeov* j-^rlza- Winning \jsrnol Violinist
Ssrael s J-oremost sjntcrprctor of J*Nj
SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 2nd AT 7 O'CLOCK
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
For Information on How to Obtain Tickets
ISRAEL ANNIVERSARY DINNER COMMITTEE
Samuel Rothberg, National Chairman
424 Lincoln Lane, Miami Beach
JE 2-6481
d



PAGE 1

Friday. February 22, 1963 %  *. lewisii FIcr/fdHair Page 5-A 07,. \4ott 9f9 iJnvtttd to ^rC/eorafc ^^/ •^Historic sSVliletton* for tho jfcwisli fcoplc rrifteenl/f 4Z/Qnniverscir\t of tne <^tate o iLord EDWIN SAMUEL _/ Voted a*tuthoritg on Orrael whose father Served <> %  = Ljreat [iritaitt 0 rirti \^./~li


PAGE 1

r ££N -nan. aw I^OBI ?taar ? -r~. • : PALLOT FOR DADE GROUP 11 PALLOT STATE LEGISLATURE



PAGE 1

rriHovFebruary 22, 1963 *imi*li n-cridiair) Page 7-A I* Annual Brotherhood Dinner Set Monday; Principal Awards Will be Presented BRDTHfffM'000 fCATURCS I he nth annual Brotherhood ,r of the National Conference i | ristians and Jews will be held K \ Monday at the Fontainbleau I |, under the general chairman 4 p ill Rep. Dante li Fascell William C. Gnitner and Harold ,\ Landfleld artvice chairmen <>i flair. rhe presentation <>f annual ) ihcrhood Awards will be thi :, jture ol the occasion. Named t, receive certificates of recog : in Ihe youth group arc Kath;\ i Lewis. Coral Gables High; <;. ndra Oliver, llialeah High; rtenald Tutt. Miami Edison. Highest youth award, the Bronze y dallion, will he given to Peter \i Cogen, Miami Beach: Richard Garcia, Miami Senior High; and ;, c I) Moorman, Booker T. w. shington. The annual Silver Medallion honors will be conferred on William B. MacDonald, Jr., D. Lee Powell traub. PAGES 8-J5C ard Mrs. Sydney WeinMis. Robert /.. Greene, president ol NCCJ'i National Honor Corps, •.ill present the medallions, assisting Sen, llany P. Cain, chairman I the i"t>;> Award.Committee, 'Ihe invocation will he offered by the Verj Rev. Dean Frank L. ritus, president of Ihe Greater Miami Mini-terial Assn. The benediction will be given by Rabbit David Shapiro. Temple Sinai. Hollywood, president of the Greater Miami Ilahbinical Assn. This year, the annual dinner will close the statewide observance of Brotherhood Week, which is sponsored nationally by the NCCJ. Prosrams have been held in civic clubs, school an I colleges, churches and >ynayoyues throughout the state. In Dade and Broward Counties, leading events have included the following special programs: • A community dinner in Hollywood on Sunday evening, when -Mayor Harden Burns, of Jacksonville, address a crowd of 600. The program was promoted by the civit an Club of Hollywood, headed by Maynard Abrams. • An assembly program at Booker T, Washington High School on Wednes ay, which featured speakers from other high schools. • Feb. 21, Ida M. Fisher Junior High School was to entertain a panel of three nigh school students: Cyrus Jol!vetc, of Msjr. Barry High, Diane Klempner, of Miami Beach, and Arlene Samuels, r? Miami Senior H'lh. Sol Lichter, principal, was to be in ch,n je of the program, which also includes a nowing of the film, "The High Wall." Many synagogue and church programs on the two Sabbaths of Brotherhood Week featured the theme of the period with sermons and guest speakers. At Temple F.manu Kl. Dr. Irving Lehrman had as special quests two of his neighboring pastors, Canon J. M. Taylor, of All Soul's Episcopal Church, and Dr. Wiley M. Scott, pastor of Miami Beach Community Church. I'la.. will also meet at a BrotherWhile the annual dinner is bein^ hood Dinner there, sponsored h.> held at Miami Beach next Mon the St. Petersburg Council I c'ay, the citizens ol ,->t. Petersburg, Human Relations. Judge Williams Will Speak to Beth David Units ludge Gene Williams will be featured as ^uest speaker at the I joint meeting of (he Men's C b and Sisterhood of Beth Davigregation. Ihe meeting is set tor 8 p.m. at Spcctor Hall of Beth David on Thursday evening, Feb. 28. ludge Williams will discuss •li.iii Croups as Belated to Our ;, ,il Community." In August, 1955, Judge Williams was appointed by Gov. Collins as Judge of the Court of Crime*, where he served until his appointment to the Criminal Court of Record two yers later. He was reelected to this post in 19S8 and 19*2. ludge Williams presided at the i enl triple trial and conviciioDonald Branch, of llialeah. now -' ving three concurrent terms ot I \ i .ufor the attempted bombi •' Anshe Ernes Congregation The public is invited to attend the joint meeting. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Michael Forer and Mrs Louis Cohen. JUDGE GENE WIUIAMS I i n April. 1964; possessing and I'ransporting dynamite; and the bombing of a Miami newspaper editor's home. Noted Art Works At Temple Israel An unusual collection of original graphic art by some of the greatest artists of the 19th and 20th centuries is now on view in the Community House of Temple Israel, 137 NE 19th St. Woodcuts, engravings, c'rypoints and lithographs done as illustrations for limited editions by Picasso, Chagall. Arp, Bonnard, Miro. Duly, Leger. Matis-e. Moore. Maillol, Vlaminck. Boualt and Dubulet are being shown. Exhibit hours are from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays, 9 a.m. until noon on Saturdays and Sundays. and Friday evenings from 7:30 until 10 p.m. ELECT LEVER 34-A Group No. 10 DEMOCRATIC X + •*-**-** + LEVER 34-A Group No. 10 DEMOCRATIC Bernard B E R M A N YOUR REPRESENTATIVE FOR STATE LEGISLATURE PLEDGES • AID TO SENIOR CITIZENS • REPEAL BOAT TAX REDUCE INSURANCE RATES • INCREASE WORKERS COMPENSATION BENEFITS REDUCE INVENTORY TAX INCREASE SCHOOL BENEFITS %  NO SALES TAX ON FOOD OR MEDICINES QUALIFICATIONS COUNCILMAN NORTH MIAMI BEACH DIRECTOR TRI COUNTY LEAGUE FORMER ASSISTANT ATTORNEY GENERAL RETIRED AIR FORCE MAJOk ACTIVE MEMBER Moose Young Democrat? Jewish War Veterans Knighls of Pythias Mahi Shrine ENDORSED BY DADE COUNTY FEDERATICN OF LABOR DEMOCRATIC ASSOCIATION OF HIALEAH ALL FLORIDA LEAGUE PULL LEVER 34-A l-iild I'ill \ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + ++ %  + %  ** + + + + %  + + + %  %  + flecf "FOR DADE'S PULL SHARE EDWARD BRIGHAM TO THI Legislature—Group 12 .Paid Pol. AdJ



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h d l r Page 8-c Page 8-A >pnist nmlMam Friday. February 22 363 Israel's Cooperation With New Nations Reviewed .1*1 .i In l cuttural lo indispensable to •rrjr normal society, and that there would not be a tochnoloo.i cal spirit in a country which did not encourage education and scientific research. He also cocv rendec: that new countries could not content themselves only with the counsel of foreign scientists, even if there was great value in the wort being done by such scientists. Eban also told a press conference that there were c • Israel: and technical specialists working in new coontnes and -rael lr. 1962 had been bost to some 1.600 scienand technical leaders from-e countries, providing them tion. 'even the smallest." must with technical facilities He ofmake every possible effor; ^ent sure the nev or of the results to date of the huge two. H will have a community of conference. He "he crea:ake part ta the uon of new machinery to help research we-rk of the whole world." solve the problems of the poorer He rejected the riew expressed iWHlliM %  has tken at the corierat the conference— not — countries, that make obsolmulti-ii new states should content tbemactivities between states m Contmued from Page 1-A ,s parts of the orld_ preparing a ur ing methods and appraising reP^r rseedei. he said, were data about crop practices in the developing countries A high proportion at the representatives here an the Middle East. Far E %  seas As.a Abba i red i Minister of Education, told the conference that Israel was reaarge trogram of providmg add. a! training m vano-yoiing people of otht He made the announcement after asserting that em being will continue coming, from in under-developed lands. from other countries is to them help themselves t: solut-ons to their problerOne of the few VOBM from repn Some the conference from a number of er experiments in the fight against! tl< tropical disease! This resesJ-ch, (f concix)dtf by bating: "Isreel's scientific objectives are fundamentally the same as wiose of other new states. It does not need to be emphasized that the most important form of cooperation which Israel can offer students *r* research workers •mapping geographical patbol. and ttwliei in epideme+ogy, their pathological life i.-.d location. -r-l^e• .:s limnii techno}... now ITS. nerattj -. to the Israel, said Prof. Rachmilewitx, as a country with various ethnic groups from different backgrounds, has served as "n interesting study" example. Studies have shown the prevalence of certain diseases imonj some groups, and their rarity among others, thus "contributing to general scientific interest and stimulating basic research." Israel rmed the • ] pert! about Isra^ ;e export" of know-how. A -ooklet was distributed to ;s of delegates, de:s achievement-isting emerging countries • raise their standards of life, health. *elShalom, of the brae] Inst Technology at about the exper:e• Israel through thof a special, four .-.r.cultural eng:dents from A second course el said, was being ; academic year 1SC3-4 a ten-. r | cour<-aid ar< Stadenil Nepal. Thailand. E:.t.*.n I Ceylon. Tanganyika Ethiopia -*lp 'ind Usti ^ahel •e of %  i :n meal %  %  r the • -iana. %  He argued search was an that scientific reeducatior.al and SUMMER CAMPS ISRAEL • ihs S*.t e m (tian,'tM ;#T £•••* %  .'*—•ENROLLMENT OPEN FOR BOYS 1 GIRLS •urn MTtaea rs'u CMT STT im • laa* MM fSt aanw *887" •a-it-ie 948*" CE*~. ES June 2 — .i 3 — .. 7. ISM TMI na wtfK Mtoanaai naTuatSi • aledi-.errwtu. — A i.-d • EM L.r*r • ?4~~ ; :-* %  r.. r._r.j %  -•..-. :rm .:..•kr.i g.r • • F.' r ; ;• %  ...-•, :rel • ; k^aev IT. i r-.*r3fc';' -.4. Heorew :. BMeae taatrwruoa, arc* A rrerta • T •" *vl .r •:• r-i v*-:r.f •-.•: k iect-res* • Expr. AliSM.. %  s.:: %  -.--..:. • A r.e ** %  .-:.'-.; i P. e ar.d Pr aid through technical as %  P: of -. y-Hadassah I -1. revealed that new xhe Israeli document ent Berrice of the New State! a compendium of the .its accomplisl the fir> conferer.ce of this kind ever held That parley, under the auspices of %  v. -•.• jte of Science. was convened at Rehovot. Israel August 1960. .*JJ introduction to the pamphlet was written by Mr Eban. tetctf' att • €t Kb *•/• 2-wt* l*M tnr 1 Evww ceatan Mn mt art. 11 H — m M > %  •. Maewi II>I Im rtaraac* l. IWf <•;.'••* <•< mrfiM !-j-^i nt re>ae?tiea int* UM t-~j fnia \r j c- .' t rnrr>< • K:ni et • Ar# to r— ;^-. HISTADRl T SUMMER CAMPS IN' ISRAEL 33 East 6Tth Street New York 21, N. Y. RE 4-6010 or 7440 **+**<+**^++**+*-+***<+**+**+++++++>+++++*++ l +++++++*+ Yeshiva Torah Vodath and Mesivta Invites you to a Testimonial Dinner honoring Mr. and Mrs. Louis Merwitzer WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27th, 7 P.M. at Berkowitz's Coronet Hotel 2001 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach For Reservations call Mr. Harry Genet. Chairman UN 6-6377 AA"AAj-uVuVrVVi* i ... .••>>• ^*AA^A^AAAAAAAA b IN THE ROYAL MANNER! We take care of everything! oflAf ft* ?EM0N Zionists in Annual Board Breakfast Annual breakfas" :: -.e Zionist Organization of America, as pan of the inaugural Israel Bond conference, will be held Friday mom-' ing. Mar 1. 9 15 am., in the Gigi Club of the Fonuinebleau Hotel. Mortimer May. of Nashville. and Miami Beach, a past national preside-: of ZOA. wiH terra as chairman, and Dr Max m, of Hollywood. Cai.. na%  J president of the ZOA. will be guest speaker Par.icipatmg in the program be Max Bressler. of -• ediate pai ten: of the ZOA; Rabbi 1 Usher Kin v York, national l>rael chairman of the ZOA: Dr. rtoa J. Robb:r.s. of Nashua, live \:ce prof the ZOA; Samuel R to berg, national campaign chairman :rael Bonds: Dr Joseph vice president of the I-raei Bond Or. D: and leaders of the ZOA and Israel Bonds A!i netting ZOA members and' members of the local ZOA disted to the breakfast. Mi Nettie Eisner, national ZOA Israel Boni director, will coordinate the program. Includes... e Foa course Roast Ch'.z'ca Dinner e Cocktail for each f.csi • Bcttle of Whadorj fc: each tab:* of 14 e Wedding Cake and cake-cu:tutg cerenxcy French Senice, OfldaUn Tab'.e Secin Plus... for the harry W* i'i groom—a pri-.ate rocr-.. c%-e~ g'-.t, wi'.h a dMM bcttle of champagne.awed: -r pteaan i~i album. We e:o cat tr for all o'.'ner fesrirt occasions. Fee I'Unnim Service, rail 1RLD JAHN. Catena. M— a g q • IN •-" : BALMORAL HOTEL ON THE 0C£AN AT 91* STUIT, IAI Y.kUZA, UiAMI KACi Free Parking Lawyers Asked To Meet Jurists Martin Fine and Miami City Commissioner Sidney Aronovnz have invited leading members of the Lawyers Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal to meet their special guests of honor. Judge Mailory H. Horton. Third District Court of Appeals, and Circuit Court Judge Ray H. Pearson, on Tuesday. Mar 5. The cocktail and dinner party, which will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fine. 58 Samana Dr.. Bay Heights, will be the second important event sponsored by the Lawyers Division, on hefcajf of the 1963 Combined Jewish Appeal. Mt th .. superb sen it* ... incomparable facilities for PRIVATE PARTIES • BtSQlET: WEDDINGS • LINCHEONS MEETINGS • COCKT\IL PARTIES Let us show \ou our beautiful private ram and exquisite public m O BM which can be made available for any social cent...highlighting the plush new Empire Room, the Eden Roc at its regal best! All your occaj ^e memorable ones when celebrated at the Eden Roc! JtcQirs osTtotLf"..ii/^ft".' ^MONC Jt 13541 OCEANFIONT, 4Sik •• *7\t SM. MIAMI aCACM rpxm Valentine Day Dance First annual installation and I Valentine Day dance of Beth Torah I Young Adults will be held on Sun ; day evening in the mam hall of the Temple. OTJXag OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY MIAMI'S NEWEST for DINISG and EUIfCOW Sht otteri ^ JCtft T*t ac-ieoN KIT raw DINNHS MOM U II %  >•• %  •M THi **> aaaa s. w. tm aa.



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%,^y. February 22, 1963 Jmjst} norkUnr) Page 9-A '/}r. Lehrman Chair' at Seminary entation of a large bronze ,e will be made by Dr. Louis pinkelstein, chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of Amor1 (i i ,, the congregation of Tempi,. Emacu-El following Sabbath I [services on Friday night to mark tj recent endowment at the Sem1 u ,., n of ihe "Doctor Irving Lehr.| man Chair in Modern Jewish His lory." Dr. Lehrman is rabbi of Temple KmnrMi-Kl, where he has been spiritual leader since 1943. Acceptance of the plaque on behalf of the congregation will be made by Samuel Friedland and Joseph M. Lipton, board chairjnan and Convocation Set Monday \ I sen Jacob K. Javits (Rep.eellor of the Seminary, and pro K \ ill deliver a major address i fessor of Practical Theology. The Ethics and Standards in Gov • lecture series was endowed by •rnment" at the annual convocaSamuel Friedland, nationally lion of 'he Jewish Theological known Miami Beach businessman. Kcnunar.N America in Miami! as a means of furthering Jewish I, \uditorium on Monday thought and ethical understanding. imai Hevn honor More orld lors i • 1 1 j;i -rhmi! n will follow a special noon convocation at Temple u El, where Sen. Javits will inun the Seminary the arj degree of Doctor of Laws. than 1.000 persons, including unowned scholars, educapublic figures, will at the convocation, at which Javits will be cited as an I, ,.; advocate of righteousi. i every man" and for his iiitarian legislation." The ensuing dinner at which ISen. Javits will deliver his speech Iw'N honor Joseph M. Lipton, [promir.ent Miami banker, and Iseven other Jewish leaders from [other parts of the United States land Canada, each of whom will [receive the Seminary's National [Community Service Award for ["distinctive and continuing service to the community at large." Dr Louis Finkelstein, chancellir of the Seminary, will confer the lonorary degree upon Sen. Javits %  i .invocation and present the rvice awards at the dinner. Gab:'ter. well known newscast and local civic leader, will be .hairman and toastmaster. blight of the convocation, i am will be the fourth annual annul Friedland Lecture, deliv%  •• l h\ Dr. Max Arzt, vice chan4&53H1 JOSEPH UPTON president, respectively, of the congregation, The text ot the plaque reads: "The Faculty, Directors and Overseers of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America note with e'eep appreciation the vision and generosity of the Officers and Members of Temple Emanuel in endowing the Doctor Irving Lehrman Chair in Modern Jewish History, thus perpetuating the name of their bc'ovtd and dedicated Rabbi and furthering the cause of Jewish learning through the programs of this central institution of Conservative Judaism." The special program will include remarks by Dr. Henry King Stanford, president of the University ol Miami, and a response to the presentation by Dr. Lehrman. who is a recognized authority on modern and American Jewish history. N Dr. Lehrman. who earned his doctorate from the Seminary after preparing his thesis on American Jewish history, is the first rabbi in the entire South ever to be honored with the endowment of a chair in his name. In 1951, Dr. Lehrman was honored when the membership of his congregation voted him rabbi of Temple Emanu-EI for life. A graduate of the Jewish Institute of Religion of New York City, where he received the degree of rabbi and Master of Hebrew Literature. Dr. Lehrman received his doctorate from the Seminary in 1958. 'H*" for information please call: Mr. Jacques Class —JE 2-3b\>0 RABBI IRVING LtHRMAN For Very Special Occasions jbE/omat COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering facilities for groups of 100-300. available 7 days a week. There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this area! Unlimited free parking. For reservations, call FR 1-0781 in Miami, or WA S-Slll in Hollywood HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA a-,:.:: W ,/0t >/iff The ultimate compliment to your guests—an imitation to have your function catered by Fonlainebleau experts... with the finest cuisine, beverages and service worthy of the world's most beautiful hotel. BANQUETS • WEDDINGS RECEPTIONS Also available Kosher catering and personalized lontainebleau catering at your home Cull Laurence Manning. Executive Buin/uei Director HjroU Bee*;, Banquet Manager JEfferson S-8811 ON TM OCIAN AT **th >THMT • MIAMI *<**• Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion i You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party • it the ^ i lor information: HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director. JE 1-6061 26th SI. A Collins Ave. have a truly luxurious wedding fashion show banquet •taWaxdMog Seville Matchless facilities, experienced management; •xpert staff-all to serve you for much lea than you could imagine. Remember— • SEVILLE affair—whether for 10 or 1,000to served with the same gracious MNI KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE CALL KTILU POLAK: JE 2-2511 OCEANFRONT, ISth TO SOth STREET*, MIAMI BEACH Elegant Functions Complete Catering Facilities for that Special Party served in superb fashion within a luxurious setting that will reflect your good taste. CONFIRMATIONS • RECEPTIONS • WEDDINGS BANQUETS • MEETINGS • PARTIES A i •t*--t*ta or a aala celebration with 3,500 atuosts. —a^ Supervised Kohr Catering Available (BEAUVILLE I M BILL COLORING. Exeutlva Foed Dlrtctor PHONE: UN 5-8511 ON THE OCEAN AT 67lh STREET. MIAMI BEACH



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Page 10-A Misl Ffrjridkrtn JTA Protests Barring of Newsman Friday, February 22, 1963 1 Continued from Pege 1-A leing made available to other information media. We we likewise deeply concerned," it added, 'over what certainly appears m tins case to be an attempt to eon irol the now %  h> denying access to newsmen whose dispatches may not please officials involved." The JTA protest to the Secretary of stale also stressed that we believe that it is not only a discrimination against the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that is Involved here, bvit also a limitation on :he freedom of the press. We consider it a disservice to American interests on the whole that there be interference with the Iree and untrammeled flow of information. "In this case, an element of the American citizenry which has a special interest in the problem considered at the press conference was arbitrarily denied an expression of the State Department's views," the protest continued. The Jewish Telegraphic Agency directly serves some 70 newspapers in the United States and several thousand Jewish organisations and individuals. In additon. it is a major source of information on developments in this country concerning them to Jewish communities in almost every country of the free world."' The letter noted that the JTA had enjoyed "the consistently friendly arc helpful relationship we have had at the State Department over a number of years, particularly with the News Division of the Bureau of Public Affairs, its director, Mr. Lincoln White, and his deputy, Mr. Joseph Reap. We trust that this misunderstanding which we regret to have to call to your attent : on, will be cleared lip," the letter said. Mr. Slomovitz. publisher and editor of the Detroit Jewish Nev, ipresiding officer of the JTA during the absence in Kurope of its president. Eleazar Lipsky. In Washington, the American Civil Liberties Union protested to Secretary Rusk against the barring of the JTA correspondent Describing itself as "gravely concerned, the ACLU said it considered the action "a clear violation of freedom of the press in which the State Department, or any other agency of our government, has no business being involved." The complaint was made in a letter, in which the group also said that the statement that the State Department considered Mr Friedman's writings unfriendly or that his attendance was unwelcome because his articles "were sometimes used by the Israel Government, only heightens the abuse." The ACLU argued that only through "the freedom of the press to criticize government" could the public be informed about government operations "and given the opportunity to comment about policies under which our country is governed. The letter' demanded the immediate removal of "any road block" in the way of the press and urged that "whatever ban has been imposed on Mr. Fri>HTTi ho imrnpHiatply lifted In a related development. Democratic Sen. Ralph W. Yarborough, of Texas, called on Mr. Strong, in a letter, to give "fair treatment at future press conferences" to Friedman. The Texas lawmaker said he was acting after he received a letter of protest from Jimmy Wisch, editor and publisher of the Texas Jewish Post, of Dallas. Wisch asked the Senator to convey to the State Department "the importance of making certain that future press conferences by Mr. Strong would not be used "as a reprisal" against the JTA correspondent." The Texas publisher pointed out that the Texas Jewish Post "covers the Washington scene weekly for all citizens of our great state," and he expressed the hope that his newspaper could "continue this coverage under the full guarantees of freedom of the press." Sen. Yarborough asked for Mr. Strong's comments "on this matter" and urged corrective mcas-; ures so that the Texas Jewish newspaper "will be at all times represented in news coverage" at the State Department. Copies of his letter were sent to Rep. John E. Moss. California Democrat, chairman of a special subcommittee on government information. Similar letters from English-Jew1 ish newspapers across the country have been received by other members of Congress who are re-; portedly planning formal protests and inquiries to the State Denartment. LEVER 19-A LEVER 19A MURRAY H. DUBBIN A native Miamian DEDICATED TO DADE its needs its problems... its people EXPERIENCE ft Served as Democratic Committeeman, 1954-1958. I Group Chairman of Democratic Committee, Dist. 7. ft Special Assistant Attorney General in 1962. ft Special Counsel to Dade delegation of the second •.•apportionment Session of the Legislature in Tallahassee in 1962. In this capacity he drafted and examined proposed legislation presented and debated on the floor of the Legislature. COUNTY WIDE VOTE HEADQUARTERS CALL 377-9428 ft Because: JUDGE GIBLIN FEARLESS lecouse: JUDGE GIBLIN J> INCORRUPTIBLE Because: JUDGE GIBLIN is w> INDEPENDENT He n prin§ for hit cempe'f* •tit of kit own pecker. V J> Because: JUDGE GIBLIN It a man of UNIMPEACHABLE INTEGRITY I J> Because: JUDGE GIBLIN is MATURE & EXPERIENCED GIVE DADE A POWERFUL NEW VOICE IN TALLAHASSEE ELECT Vincent C. .1 III I \ •I. State Senator i•



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jay. February 22. 1963 +. Itwislh fhridHirum Page 11-A. [rimary Election Set for Tuesday hae( field of 256 candidates for 11 new seats in the Florida Tlmtyfivc-voar-old Wolfson lives o( Representative* and one new seat in the Senate will be up with his wife, the former Lynn Igsideration in Tuesday's primary election. Following is a list inc Rebin, at 4595 Meridian Ave. |ne of the candidates running for office and their qualifications: ,.,. Sec. B). uegal Aid Committei imi Beach Bar Assn. of the .Mia-first vice president of the Miami Beach Young Democratic Club and He was one of the founders and | Continued on Page 12-A Vncent C. Gib'in [,,. v'incenl C. Giblin is a late for the new seat in the a Senate given Dade Couna result of the recent reapbnment. ] %  -, in Mobile, Ala.. Judge Gibeceived his law degree from Dame in isi8. and waa ad. t„ the Florida Bar the same Judge Giblin served on the me Court several months in in place of Justice Louie beca e of illness. practiced here from 15J29 to when he became a Dade htj Circuit Judge. He was on [bench til 1959. A member Dadf County, Miami Beach. I American Bar ASSOi Giblin thinks that i. pn I "iirt "will ultimate achieve these ends, and I feel I can get out and do the job for Dade County." Bob Shevin Miami Attorney Bob Shevin. has qualified for the State Legislature. I Group 7, with campaign headquar1 ters at 1036 So. Miami Ave. Shevin. a native Miamian. graduated from the University of Florida, where he was Southern Collegiate Debate champion, and earned his LLB magna cum laude from the University of Miami. Norman S. Pallet Norman S. Pallot, attorneyhere for the past 12 years, has announced his candidacy for the i State Legislature, Group 11. He pledge, to "light against inj crease in 3 percent sales tax; for fairer share of benefits due Dade; i and for Dado's economy and employment." After serving as an officer with in the April session of the l.S. Navy, Pallot returned to apportioned legislature." the University of Florida, where he received his BA in 1947 and LLB in 1950. A former Deputy Commissioner on Florida Industrial Commission. He is basing his platform on "development of the right type of industry in Dade County, improvement of our educational program, and a fair share for Dade the reWalter Lebowitz Launching his third political venture. Walter Lebowitz. 32. Miami Beach attorney, has announced his • the recent reappor he is State president of To.istmastcandidacy for one of the new legisaock ...•U a I |iut;ii>le." liin concedes that \ stration feet on • ( is bill "the has been providing adequate expressblame must be shari p in Hi J. I Miami, whose ceaseless dedecisions in Tala< %  •. I feel I would have enough • nee to -peed up the State Dep ludge Giblin sees it, the majnie will be "how to get a • equitable share of Dade 5 annual $23 million in back here. 1 also feel that ramour.t issue will be provid• lorida school teachers with tate compensation." Ige Giblin says that he has "a tier of important plans to flfCT MALCOLM H. Group FOURTEEN* STATE LEGISLATURE era International, was a charter member of the Wesl Dade Civic Assn.. and iB Mason. Flk, Red Croat chairman and member of B'nai B'rith. Pallot maintains bis law office ;>t 717 Ingraham Bldg. He lives with his w'fe and two children at 7910 SW 14th Tor Stanley Caidin • Former State Representative candidate. Stanley Caidin. business man and lawyer, has declared for State Representative in Group 11. Formerly of New York City, he came here with his family when he was 16 years old. worked his way through the University of Florida, and after receiving his LLB degree there, started practicing law. He was a partner of the late Miami Mayor Abe Aronovitz. He latter became associated with Food Fair Stores. Inc.. as a specialist in shopping centers. Caidin has served aa president Ol the South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges and is active ill youth work and employment of the physically handicapped Louis Wolfson Louis Wolfson, Democratic candidate for State Legislature in Group 13, is a native Miamian and fourth generation Finn lian. Executive vice president of Wo•netco Enterprises. Inc.. Wolfson has ope n ed campaign headquarters at SO SE 8th St. Promising "stronger leadership uid representation." Wolfson will strive for "equalized tax loads, new roads and increased financial tuppcrt tor tourism, liaht industry .and the new job openings it will provide." lative seal Winner ol th" "Man of the Year" awarded by the Senior Citizens Organization and nominated in I960 for Dade County's "Outstanding Citizen" award. Lebowitz has served as attorney for the Democratic Partv of Dade Countv and for the WIN WITH __ WINN VOTE FOR HARRY LEVY To Brim An hfension of teqafiied Gambling Including •Tie Sponsored lotteries-Casinos Off-Track BettingBingo ** Railing Homestead Exemption from 55,000 to $10,000 f "e Madical Care for Senior Citiiens Abolish Metro CANDIDATE FOB STATE REPRESENTATIVE GROUP 13 Insurance Executive Nominated for Dad? County's "Outstandinq Citizens" Award for 1962 Post Pre*, of Crentr Miami Accident & Health Assn. Past President, Democratic Club of Miami Beach, presently executive member of that club for 5th yoor Past President of Greater Miami Lodge of Free Sons of Israel Presently District Deputy of Free Sons of Israel in charge of State of Florida Past President Dade Chapter American Jewish Congress Member of Civic League of Miami Beach Member of Frat-rnal Order of Eagles, and Elks Lodge No. 1601 Resident of Dade County 13 years pr> POL ADV • Vice Pres. & Genl. Mgr., Balmoral Hotel, five years • Member, N. Dade Demo. Club • Organizer, Footlighters Club • Board Director, South Florida Motel & Hotel Assn. • Member, Hotel Sales Mgrs. Assn. • Host, American Society of Travel Agents Convention, Cannes, France, for Fla. Development Comm. • Vice Pres. & Chairman of the Board, Temple Yehuda Moshe 65o of Dade's economy is tourism. Tourist dollars help every one in Oode. fleet a man who fcnows tourism.' Help develop tourism fo develop general employment and prosperity in Dade.' VOTE FOR Sherman S. Winn STATE REP. Group 8 VOTE rot Marshall H. Ader Candidate for Election to the FLORIDA LEGISLATURE GROUP 14 As Your Representative, tirery Vote He Casts Will Be A Vote for You. PO POL ADV IV, < 0.-"O II FLA.STATE LEGISLATURE ASK YOUR FRIENDS Since it's impossible for the candidates to MEET all the voters, and for the voters to KNOW all the candidates, ask your friends about JOHN OWEN. I'm hoping some of my friends are YOUR FRIENDS, too. Membei ..f Temple Israel I BELIEVE: Dade County needs Businessman rpresentation in the legislature that will qnply sound principles of business management to state government Thn QUALITY and QUANTITY of our SCHOOLS & TEXT BOOKS needs improvement ... The MERIT SYSTEM should be EXTENDED into more County & State bureaus assuring greater EFFICIENCY IN GOVERNMENT. C'mon in and say "Hello" Free orange juice at Campaign Headquarters 2401 Biscayne Blvd. MEET MY WIFE. THE POPULAR HELENE OWEN. ELECT JOHN OWEN STATE LEGISLATURE GROUP 5 pd pel. adv. All Registered Voters in Dade County are eligible to vote for a SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS MAN W. L PHILBRICK for STATE REPRESENTATIVE Group One Dade County has ample legal representation. The people need a successful BUSINESS MAN for their Representative • Born Tallahassee, Florida Dade County since 1919 • Resident Coral Gables • Chairman and Founder Philbrick Funeral Homes • Founding President Children's Hospital (Now Variety Children's Hospital) > Member of: Lions' Club, Masonic Lodge, Mahi Shrine, Elks, Knights of Phythias, Order of Odd Fellows. Marine Association, Miami Beach Rod & Reel Club. Historical Society. Honorary Member Women's Cancer Association of University of Miami, Century Club of Coral Gables, Miami Showmans Association, Greater Miami Hotel Association, Navy League. Honorary Member Miami Police Benevolent Association, • Chamber of Commerce: Miami-Oade, Coral Gables, South Miami. Hialeah, Miami Shores YOUR VOTE OF CONFIDENCE APPRECIATED Pull Lever 3-D • Group 1 This advertisement paid for by W L. Philbrick • / pledge to introduce quick and effective legislation to remove the American Naii forty from florida "For Your Political Headaches, Instead of Seltzer TAKE ULTUR" Take... J. JERRY ZELTZER Group 11 — State Legislature ALEUT AGGRESSIVE ATTORNEY *>D POL ADV



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J'age 6MT; Page 12-A +Jeist fkr*U3r Friday Candidates Eye Legislature U A • ----%  •. x.. witt raa far a* of the me* Matt 12 the Hau* oi Legtsistare Hohermac is i N'" P*** £"**T J ^ <* rf Dad* Chapter. Aawncae J< IlMkkrtdtMSMrCiMK ^ Oi^rv.\ ^.* .< IV Soutt Bwrt Uc ;u •< P^ d *s Chafe, htua na^r oilke r*s pre*.**:; the Cine mpMaaks C—til M**s. Eiks d Baattate ecpie Beth She* „ ^^^ ^ K& Hohernu* u i •% % %  ; :•: %  --?i : "0. SherrriWm ci the Bal%  .or a. 1_>t • aHaa fro5 the Mum Beach • V I iaM fee traaaen ~3*M aoc .-.—-•.-: i" I ncsaeyaa i •-> -' :• ._ % %  dur< ad OOT UOJC ten oi our s V: -. t-.|uiK racre*taaeal Afcchael A. Palla Attara* \.-M A PeaW. ha* ;-i-:-T-i far ?* %  >-. •:wmm h ei •' ~-• •• i-.\ [ tha K. -: i;;b aad Pnperr> O-aww > --%  .. M r %  ;.--:-~**~rt y Hay, %  Mamta^ir.t offices a the Ains-e 35 IMMU pr a c t ic e before :he board of ImDOC SerTV candidate a Nat RATNER CLARENCE W. vo E MOORE State Representative GROUP 7 MOORE I •* aeea caase h iaa fi *•* f*a > < r-i H TS. I aat iin %  11 "> 11 a it tar 5 rears, aaa as raaCta*t. Ms c^eriaaca. ct %  m — ifa t i aalaaaa € KAPLAN IS THE ONLY QUALIFIED CANDIDATE BECAUSE ITT: in. m UTI raa m UKAI uTiMtt %  CHAJtMAN Of PtESJOCNT KENNEDrS DADE COUNTY LABOR COMM-TTEE a



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February 22, 1963 vJewisii ncridKan Page 13-A \andidates Eye Legislature inued from Preceding Page -isarj expenditures in the ; t"nn'rl see that Dade gets •hare in road funds." W. L. Philbriek Oee man W. L. Philbriek is Jg the nomination of State | tentative./Iroup l. iirniin and founder of PhilFuneral Home, Philbriek is ive Floridian and has lived [do County since 1919. tding president of Children's a l, now Variety Children's! Ia l' he is a member of the Club. Mahi Shrine. Marine Navy League and honorary r of the Miami Police BeOl A-.-n. belong to the Chamber of | ,. rir Miami-Dade, Coral South Miami. Hialeah and Shores. Thomas J. Jordan pacticing attorney in Miami 1953, Thomas J. Jordan. 302 Bld|!., has announced that I run fof the House of Rcpttiv* in Croup 10. in |948 in New York City. reo ived his early eciucancr* and t-ium-d the I'M Qi timatt 1;. receiving a BA. hen an IXB degree from the ichoo! in 1953. hi heavyweight champion in New York City Golden Jordan served for several years as a non-com in the U.S. Navy. Jordan was candidate fer Justice of the Peace in 1956. Democratic nominee for Judge Small foods and improved education facilities." %  J. Jerry Zeltzer J. Jerry Zeltzer. member of the Claims Court. 1960. and member Florida and Federal Bars, with of steering committee. Dade Counoffices in the Lincoln-Alton Bldg., ty Democratic Party in 1962. Miami Beach, is campaigning for He is married to the former the House of Representatives in Geraldine Taylor, and they have Group 11. one daughter. Admitted to practice before the U.S. Supreme Court, 33 year-old Philip W. Smith NZeltzer earned his law degree at Candidate for State Representa-1 t he University of Miami, and is tive, Group 7, Philip W. Smith. 40.1 a resident of Dade County for 11 practices law with the lirm of Al>' ears He ,s a member of the Bisbert L. Weintraub and A. Jay CrisCfi >' ne Democratic Club and pretol. 219 Security Trust Bldg ,ate of Miami Beach Moose Lodge. An alumnus of the University of '< He Pledges to work for "quick Miami Law School. Smith was a j and elective legislation to remove naval officer in World War II and j t he American Nazi Party from was called back to a'ctive service! for the Berlin Airlift and the KorMALCOLAA H. Group FOURTEEN "ATE LEGISLATURE PD POL AOV ean War. He is a member of the American and Florida Bars, Lawyer Pilots Assn., Air Line Pilots Assn., and American Legion. a Clarence W. Moore Clarence W. Moore, former pub-' Usher Of "The Times of Havana," now printed in Miami, has set up campaign headquarters for a seal m the state Legislature, Group ". al 125 SE 2nd Ave. He earned his AB and LLB degrees at the University of Michigan and is a member of the Florida and Washington, D.C.. Bars. Moore was a special agent with the FBI from 1<34 to 1946. served as an attache with the US. Diplomatic Service from 1947 to 1951. and is a member of the "Freedom of the Press Committee" InterAmerican Press Assn. His platform can's for "more and better roads for Dade County, no sales tax on medicine or Bills Urge Military Easing Continued from Page 1-A Mordechai Bibi, thus canceling out each other's votes. Mr. Eban is attending the United Nations Conference on Underdeveloped Countries in Geneva. An advertisement published in this morning's Haaretz. an independent daily, contains a call by a score of university professors for the abolition of military government. David L. Jenkins Native Miamian, David L. Jenkins, industrial realtor with offices at 1325 E. 10th Ave., Hialeah, has announced his candidacy for State Representative in Group 8. A graduate of Staunton Military, Academy and the University of Florida. 29-year-old Jenkins is a director and American Citizenship chairman of the Hialeah Industrial Lions Club. Jenkins and his wife own a wholesale furniture showroom in Miami. They have two children and live at 257 E. Rivo Alto Dr. "While in Tallahassee." pledges Jenkins, "I promise to sweep out Fork Choppers and represent the people of Dade County." • • Eva Tucker Fifth generation Floridian Eva | Tucker, a Dade County resident i since 1929, is a Democratic candidate for the House of Representa-, tives, Group 13. A graduate ol the University of l Miami, Miss Tucker worked as legislative attachee. A veteran of World War II, she was in the European Theatre in i Counter Intelligence Division. Dis-1 charged 1945 in Frankfurt, Germany, she wasappointed secretary to the Tribunal in Nurenberg durj ing the German war trials. In 1950, she returned to Dade County and opened an art gallery now situated at 1240 Lincoln Rd. i-k^***************-* m HtOUP 12 ELECT Waiter B. EB0WITZ '•PD POL AOV VOTE FOR MURRAY S. MEYERSON |Group No. 9 FOR late Legislature f OR A PROGRESSIVE FLORIDA" Messor of Criminology f a e County Jr. College %  i Pol Adv. ELECT LOUIS WOLFSON 12 POINTS FOR A BETTER DADE COUNTY! Louis Wolfson is a native Miamian and a fourth-generation Floridian who understands your problems in Dade County and has drafted a positive 12-point program to help solve them. To see that Dade County gets young, aggressive leadership and representation, equalized tax loads, new roads, and increased financial support for tourism, light industry, and the new job openings they will provide, elect LOUIS WOLFSON as State Representative, Group 13, on February 26. You can vote for Louis Wolfson no matter where you live in Dade County.' ,, j(1 ,,„. Allv Hfor low's Wolfson i 12 Joints for a tttitr Dade County! Call ft 9-8120 ENDORSED BY MORE THAN 20,000 VOTERS! Elect Democrat SAMUEL BLAIR GROUP 8 Pull Lever 25-A MEMBER: B'nai B'rith (Sholem Lodge) Southwest Democratic Club Dade County Juvenile Council PD POL. *0 0RR,JR. PERFORMANCE PROMISES! HERE'S ORR' RECORD • HOME itULE FOR DADE COUNTY • MORE REPRESENTATION FOR DADE • MORE HELP FOR MENTALLY ILL • MORE HELP FOR RETARDED CHILDREN • MORE MONEY FOR SCHOOL TEACHERS • MORE! MONEY FOR DADE'S. ROADS HERE'S YOUR FUTURE WITH ORR • HIGHER STANDARDS • HIGHER OUALTTY EDUCATION, •BETTER DISTRIBUTION ... OF STATE FINDS • ELIMINATION OF • GOVERNMENTAL WASTE • EXPANSION OF MENTAL HEALTH PROGRAM WHEREVER YOU UVk IN DADE COUNTY YOU CAN VOTE FOR JOHN B. 0RR,JR STATE REPRESENTATIVE GROUP 9 %  ..f.~. .^ ., POL ADV. ******************



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Fage 8<: Page 14-A +JmistfkrkKan Friday, Februcr.22 14 Poet Silent on Invitation to Israel error Le Monie noted, however, trf the can-rd abo. illew that the ed.tor of a Communist i-h ritual murder. as m n*. an illustration of continued concern in the entire subject among French intellectuals, including left-wingers. The Russian authorities."" stated Le Monde, %  who are usuaJi> efficient in reprimanding any deviation from official Marxist doctrine, have not shown any determination in fighting anti-Semitism The newspaper pointed out that the "normal practice m Russia leads to the dismissal of any editor who commits a serious Last week, during a press conference here, the poet told news• ••••••••• FOR ::_\: BJS %  = = :. Mn Irv.-.:chairman of Temple board of educauor. Cour trans : the 3.::e reccal lished. is being given by Rabbi Leon Krorusa. spiritual leader of Beth Sholom Scheduled for six weeks, the dwM %  • :" %  %  ~ %  Monday • :-:-.::• and Jt from S to 9 Eua LARRY TAYLOR roou STATE REPRESENTATIVE GROUP 14 CAPAB.E SUCCESSFUL BUS Ml ::•.'-•• LARRY TAILOR'S PLEDGE TC DAOC COUNTY VOTERS • 'coc*e :*•* i" r ooa I Drupel o 0 ioocv? -<-** S Iwxea • -•dKxe 5--; aaeeaaxw leaa*. M aaaa-w z* l ogr— • •-_ -,.• | %  > z-zcty-o* z•*• &f Coe '-.— %  Sehao i.re• "c — •• •: aoe "; *' ? o* •< wMI -%  : %  '. rw • to aba "' %  *'* TO' z u S—ar Gl r-5 •••* •%  • Io cc-i • *' Co-.'-. ;-.. -t-o-.e—"•• •" ••-[ sei • ": c; %  -c -:.• %  • ;'= c.-iDaoe Co.— %  CO*fcWJNlTY AC CKX :-..-. -esser"3 .*-! ; fiwa nr< %  world Mtr II ver*r> a > G&f-v z i .;. Drue* of Voose i U-yc:~ Vocse 6 OrM-'e : ".Of 7 IPC= : -s : f--e--i 0>dO> c ; s c :e Axx a-5-i ? SIICII'< C*~-o'c C 10 C-v : i9. Sw.ceis-c.i -iv^rVOTE FOR AND ELECT m PHILLIP F. LUDOVICI FOR YOUR LEGISLATOR 1. A test represeatetiea for Code Ceeaty ia Tollohossee. 2. A step op of express wors ood priion rooo' coastrectiee ia Doer County — for safer roods. 3. A ooblk aledoe to seaport Merrspelitoo ooverwaseot for boot Coootf wkkb sbooM ohe oe soUitea froai every coeeieote njwaiae for office ia Doce Ceeaty. More ladestry for all of Florida ay the asc af tax meratsriea. More ami better retreotiooof facilities for Dede Ceeaty. Stote octioa ea relocotioa of Caaoa refopees. Eliminotiaa of the siscriniaotary Dede Ceeaty swell beet tax. Ketoro af tiperette tax asowey for the oaiweorporoted orees of Doe* Coooty. 9. A redectioa of local Wealth ond wetfort expewaitwres by atilaatien of •xtstiae oppreprietee' Federol foods. 10. A bo t a ns slwie oporoocb to reoaiwe the o wtm awet. 4. 5. 6. 7. I FISCAL RESPONSIBIUTY I nn -iiulr liich auto in*uranre r*lr in l>ade Cuunl*. lronsl >*rulini/r the bodcrt; • Pnidfor nerrary expcndilurt— and owjwphl % Uinnnjlc unnnt-arv expends ture. Mi. n.) all appn.priali.>n meet* ing of llir Male Road Dr-partmrnl in order Io ee that D\DE Gfrr>> ITS FAIR SHAKE 0.. 10 years t*mtntmc at paa a w aw W CaalwwX i PWk tiou'" e '..vo.^i Dae* Chapter Flonoa leswrwta •* C • A e M i w lAamu tar AIM Fienda tt HOWARD N. MILLER STATE REPRESENTATIVE Group 11 <** 3 r. Aei v ftfa LARRY TAYLOR Count) ••• ae fa> STATE LEGISLATURE. Group 14 %  > 1 C?L Z • ••••••••• ALL DADE Con VOTE For F. A. "MIKE" CALHOUN < REALTOR MIKE FIGHTS FOR DADE • FIGURES & FACTS DON T LIE • PROTECTS HOMES IMPROVES GOVERNMENT • DADE ZONING BOARD # TAX BOARD • %  : • OttSCK THE 1 HE GETS THINGS DONE FOR DADE COUNTY yon fc Marshall H. Ader CamdHtte tor lieef : oe te fbe FLORIDA LEGISLATURE GROUP 14 As four ttprtitmialiit, ttery Vote Me Cmstt Will te A Vefe For roe. ELECT .-. 2 K Thomas J. Jordan L OOK TO TOM JORDAN FOR A BETTER SCHOOL SYSTEV SEND TOM JORDAN TO THE House of Representative: ELE-T I DAVID L JENKINS STATE REPRESENTATIV GROUP 8 I Promise to 5.-.eer Port Choppen I ihe Peop e :" Zc--' %  ir Founder o* Sportsn = Clob of West Mia%  d/ Pas' Secre'ar, and present!^ a Director o' a--^ A~er can Citizen Chairman of the H ateah lndjs* r, al L'Ons Cub. BARNES M VOTE FOR CLAUDE M. STATE LEGISLATURE GROUP 11 Native Floridian Attorney At Law CLAUDE M. BARNES WILL Bi TOUR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE AT TALLAHASSEE



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let, February 22. 1963 >hnl%tnerkUrtn oliers Attack Podhoretz on Negroes = Page 15-A iuV %  lie |r\'r Iih>u till I* By Special Roport YORK—A stinging rebuke • alt this week to the editor .•nmentary" for his article February issue of the mag, M> N'egre Problem—and i:. '"Congresi BiWeekly" r 18, Shad and Justine Wise iranded the article by Nor; .dhoretz as ,a rationalizatlic ivitch'8 brew of "fear io hatred, characteristic oi ho reouire scapegoats in iilc: to feel strong or to I:heir own failures.*' "C:-gress Bi-Wekly" is pub>et Admits lev/rite Job C:-.tinued from Page 1-A n orier not to furnish a '. &f on far our enemies." He kid -e Had originally written |e ::em to show that "antilm *m is one of the seeds of Isc i n everywhere in the Brlc Pressed by many of the ffer-c journalists about the lkef anti-Senrtism in Russia, c-cet said that ar.ri-Semitism -: more of a problem in liss i than it is in many other urr-es. Every nation has its liile. Dimitri Shoslako13 th Symphony, which was greeted by Soviet ofwith disapproval, was this week in .Moscow after nil performance following ngea made in the text of r. which the composer in'ed in his symphony. The senko poem is sung by a luring the symphony. : the changed adds I'krain.1 Other Russians to the ho lie in the ravine" at Kiev, where Nazi commandos slaughtered rids of Jewish men. ehi'dren during the ati< n of the area. A is the omli • i'. rial crj oi the nti-Semites—"Kill th< S ive Russia." > li'-hed by the American Jewish., Congress, of which Polier is national governing council chair. men, and Mrs. Polier, honorary I women's d i v i si o n president. ; "Commentary" it published by the American Jewish Committee, which in a footnote disclaimed responsibility for the article by | the editor of its magaiine. "Podhorertl speaks of being repeatedly beaten up. robbed, ter-1 orized a:;d humiliated by New roes: during his childhood in Brooklyn." he l'oliers wrote. "He Indulges In a lengthy discription of his own treatment, his persecution at the nan; i oi Negro children. "To what extent this tale is true, enlarged by tafltasy, or based on, the failure to grow up and the drive to justify his own unresolved fears, it is not possible to say. However, it is clear that very early the writer was super sensitive to' any hurt to himself while being woefully insensitive to what was happening to others." The Polier article continued: •'There is no reference to what tf CT MALCOL M H. Group FOURTEEN ">TATE LEGISLATURE tfiA,§TATI y mm* £? R anyone, who has,.grown up in. the Thirties must know about the unemployment among Negroes, the lack of opportunity to move forward even if educated, the discrimination in housing, in education, in employment, the dailyhurts imposed in a world that treated .Negroes as less than equals in every area. Instead, one find only self-pity and resentment ." In their "Congress Bi-Weekly" article, Mr. and Mrs. Polier 'said it was "tragic" that "as Negroes have Iheir Black Muslims among the hurt and frustrated Negroes, so Jews should have a Podhorentz—equally reflecting the damage and hurts of childhood fear, envy and hatred which have come to enslave him. "The extent to that enslavement is finally revealed in Podhorentz's statement that 'In thinking about the .lews I have offen wondered whether their survival as a distinct group was worth one hair on the head ol a single infant.' and NORMAN L GREEN FOR STATE LEGISLATOR GROUP 11 C. P. A. CIVIC LEADER BUSINESSMAN VETERAN MIAMIAN FOR 23 YEARS Leadership Ability Integrity VOTE i'O.RMAN I. GREEN-GROUP 11 I'D POL AfV Pvil LtVIR 45-C for EYE TUCKER Democratic Candidate House of Representatives Lucky Group 13 Ov/fiprFvc Tucker Art Gallery I .litgeneration Flondan Legislative attachee 1927-29-31-33-35 Gr..dvj'e of University of Miami World War It veteran, European Theatre Ai Fine Arts Officer for U.S. Zone of Austria recovered hundreds of millions ol dollars worth of art treasures stolen from the Jews by the Nazis. Catholic — DAR — league of Women Voters in the question, 'Did the Jews have to survive so that six million people should one day be burned in the ovens of Auschwitz?' ''With these two sentences," the I "Congress"Bi'-tyeekly" article continued, "the writer reveals his own bankruptcy." The Poliers added: "Conformity achieved through the bulldozing of all differences and the surrender of individual and group contributions to human development is apparently not too high a price—in Podhorentz's value scale—to pay for individual physical comfort and survival. Individual physical survival is thus to be purchased at all costs, and the concept of loving oneself not in the terms of narcissism but in terms of self-respect and the ideal of loving one's neighbor and the stranger. "Only a man forgetting the mortality of all men and the immortal value of the human spirit could so degrade the meaning of life." The Polier article closed with a quotation from a Kosh Hashanah prayer by Rabbi Perry E. Nusshaum of Jackson, Miss., read 48 hours before the beginning of mob violence on the University of Mississippi campus resulting from the admission of James Meredith. +++ ++++ + *++ + + +++-tt + ++++++++++++++++++ + Elect John McLeod State Senator STOP REASSESSMENT GANG! They're trying again via the Legislature STOP FOOD, DRUG TAX! State wants to put sales tax on groceries $10,000 Homestead Exemption at Age 65 Political Ad Paid by Mcleod Campaign Co PO POL AOV VOTE FOR AND ELECT ... PETER M. LOPEZ YOUR State Representative GROUP T4 Trustworthy, Dependable, Qualified DADE COUNTY RESIDENT SINCE 1946 Vote February 26th PO OL ADV. Mrs. "Ceidie" Smith says: "Please vote for my son, the candidate!" PHILIP W. SMITH FOR STATE LEGISLATURE GROUP 7 PD POL ADV



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Pace 8-T. Page 16-A VjmrM ffrrirtfam Friday, Feb ruar Y 22, 13 I The Pathos Of the Human By MAX LERNER History moves fast these days—so fast that ; n our merry 30-round ride in keeping up with it wt are in danger oi losing the human touch. I thought of this when the figure ol Abdul K;irim Kassim flitted through my cloudy consciousness during the past ween. Rambling around In my battered mind were the major reverber ations of the week—DeGaulle in splendid victorious Isolation but savoring his isolation as a mark ol his victory, Adenauer having to play a virtuous pro-American role in order to get his treaty with DeGaulle ratified. Kennedy walking the New York and Washington streets with Jackie and Caroline in celebration of a Physical Fitness national drive while all around him the Republicans were peppering him with buck shot about Cuba In a drive to question his intellectual fitness to eonduct American foreign policy. Oil on the Communist frontier Khrushchev and Mao were exchanging endearments, With Khrushchev anxious to meet Mao in a Communist Summit conference provided no one else was there to mar their harmony, and Mao willing to endure this isolated embrace provided Khrushchev would first smother, stab, garrol and quarter his closest friend General Tito And amidst all these planetary amenities there was the report ol General Kassim holding out in his Detente Ministry against the Rebel officers who had been his closest lieutenants—holding out until his ammunition ran out, and then treated to a drumhead court martial on charge of treason against the people, and commanded to sit on a sola while his squad ol executioners machine-gunned him To finish off the vignette, the new Iraqui leaders displayed his corpse on television. ui convince the people that he was indeed dead • • • Do I care about Kassim? I never saw him, and I dor.'t care any more about him that I do about an) of the other fanatics of the Arab world who strut their brief role on the cluttered and blood-soaked Sta| e before 'hey are carried oil to oblivion I don't take seriously the charge that he betrayed his people, any more than I took seriously his own manifesto in I9M thai "the Revolution has taken place to tree the people ol Iraq from tryanny and corruption." Everj tyrant who seizes power and drowns his rival leaders in blood doe.what he o]pes in the name ol an abstraction he cynically calls "the Po pl< The military coup which removed Kassim was a Nasser-sponsored i ou 1 jus) as the recent one in Yeme nhad been, and just as all the unsuccessful oneagaii si K ssim were during the five years oi his tenure ol power Kassim was no Communist, although he used the munists against his more itter enem; Nasser—and thej used him in turn to give them .1 foothold in the treacherous sands ol Middle politicKassim was an Iraqui nationalist who was willii pla; a dangerous game ol embracing the Communists in order to set up .HI Aral) power center to rival that ol Egypt. He hoped that his radical social reforms would give him a popular base for bis power. His hope proved illusory in a setting in which the power game 1as naked and treacherj as ruthles.-. as in anj part oi ihe world. • • • But I don't intend to make this a political piece. It is the pathos oi the human, amidst all the turmoil of the power struggles, which we are in danger oi forgetting. Kas.-im on that sofa, facing the men who a moment ago had been honeying him in their duplicity—K.1--1111 who had scarcelv dared to leave his quarters for five years out of fear that exactly this might happen to him—Kassim with his brief dream ol glory blacking out under the hail of the machine-gun bullets; what nags at my mind is the question of what thoughts raced through Ka.-sim's mind at that final moment of shabby truth. Iit any different with the greater and more commanding figures of our world scene? How much ol what moves DeGaulle these days is his dream of renewed French grandeur, and how much is the inex tinguishable resentment against Britain and America lor what Churchill and Roosevelt had done to him when he was subject to their power alliance, although convinced that he was a greater man than either of them? The same is true of Adenauer. On a TV interview the other day, it became clear that one of the rankling thingin his memory was the sense of hurt at the way the British dismissed him from his Occupation post as Burgomeister Even the greatest men cannot move beyond the powerful thrust of vindictiveness, and Adenauer is not among the greatest. For him the treaty axis with DeGaulle is both the outcome of a vindictive in -at all the real and fancied slights he .-uttered and a vindication of the dream and design of his life. All of which makes the pathes of the human all the more pathetic —and all the more human. RICHARD J. HAYS GROUP 11 STATE LEGISLATURE We unqualifiedly endorse our long time friend "DICK HAYS" who has helped us in the past in our causes, in his race for State Legislature in Group 11. ERNEST JANIS MOSES J. GRUNDWERG PO "OL AOV GROUP 14 £fa ROUP,H MICHAEL A. PELLE FOR ABLE DYNAMIC Representation VOTE FOR ROBERT "BOB" SCOTT KAUFMAN YOUR STATE REPRESENTATIVE DEMOCRAT GROUP 7 KAUFMAN Pledges to • Stn 11 Horn* Role Govern• Provide Any Needed New R luei %  %  M •• 'lot Tanos on Food .ind Med • '•' 1 %  '• m Clei in • Urban Renewal • fl' A University to Dade County • Adoui In Full Available Federal leg Illation Aid Naqdy Senior Cil ii-ns. By Retraining Unemployed • Continue Fight For Reapportoninent Of Bo'li House* on Population Ban-, KAUFMAN is Qualified • Attorney Member, Miami Housing A. • National Panel Arbitrator, A narican A %  •• • Former General Counsel. Miami %  ) %  '• • Member. Dade Count Young Don • labor Arbitrator For Slate of Flor da Mediation And Conciliation Sort • Act.ve Puhlic Speker In Civic A(f.'.r • 20 Year Rejident. • Graduate, Wh.ir'on School Univ. o> Dickinson, New York and Naw York u.i law Schools. • Member, Flood* aid Mew York Ra' Grad-a" BOB KAUFMAN will serve in the Best Interests of the People only, because he is No Campaign Contributions. ;e pting Pol c il Ad P 1 d foRv d-d d Ita



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eJe wish Floridian Miami. Florida. Friday, February 22, 1963 Section B 1450 -' shop %  i their tony longliroravi li. birth un and \, berlne and Hy U. Morris, 16th St., celebrated their • -deling anniversary with a Nassau on the SS Bahama is weekend Plan to -or gifts on Bay St.. and irprise one another with n board the ship Aclying them on the trip. me friends. Reba and Nat and Sophie and Joe Suy to make Oscar Green's ...y a happy and memorable la daughter Irene Chait. brother Harry, both from York, and from Los Angc•.sister-in-law, Mrs. Tiliic Leiter Residents of Miami for over 25 years. Greene and his wife now live at the Wot for.l. where guests and visitors shared the festive wine and show ered them both with good wishes r)is'in""'shc'l visitor in our SABEL GROVE midst. Judge Mary B. Grossman, who served in the Municipal (Hurt of Cleveland, O.. for 36 years She's listed*in •"Who's Who of America," and is an AEI'hi national honorary Has many friends in the area, as well as a niece. Rita (Mrs. M.) Biel, and great-niece Carole. (Mrs. Arthur) Courshon. c o Here from Atlantic City. Mrs Martha Goldberger, houseguesting with her sister and brotherin-law, Mary and Emanuel Lebowitz, 601 74th St. Joining the family group. Emanuel's cousin. Mrs. Ethel Einhorn Originally from Israel, she now lives in Montreal Winter visitors, the Morris Wortsmans, ol Skokie. III., dividing their time between daughter and son-in-law, Oeri and Ron Levitt, their grandchildren, Lynn 7. and Howard 4. and the sun Just finished several weeksojourn at the Saxony, and are now waking up more Cold Coast sunshine at the Levitt Westbrooke cabana And still another happy family group. Goldle (Mrs Louis i Cohen, entertaining her mother. Mrs. Rebecca Raivetz. and Mr. and Mrs. Chic Gelfand. sister and brother-in-law. all of Haverstown. Pa. They've been doing the town with trips to the track, lunch at Patricia Murphy's, dinner and "The Tenth Man" at the Grove. Lots of excitement at the home of long-time residents Mona and Phil Warshaw Ira. youngest of their tour children, will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at Beth David on Saturday, with 17year-old brother Howard, participating in the ceremony Here to celebrate the biy event are the other Warshaws, who have been living in Rochester. N.Y.. for the past year Dr. Joseph and his charming wife, Cynthia, with offspring, babyLaurie And the Warshaws" only daughter, Staci, trading her snow skis for water skis .She's been teaching school in Rochester First-nighters at the University of Miami's Ring Theatre opening of "Tartulle" last Sunday evening. Ruth and Charles R. Jacobson, with their guestMr. and Mrs. Morton Fellman and Mr and Mrs. Edward Mirmin JM SALUTES FLORIDA FLAIR FASHIONS Commentator Bess Myerson JM salutes the Israel-International Fashion Show and luncheon, Friday noon. March 1, at the Fontainebleau Hotel. You'll see a premiere of designs by leading international couturiers, in fabrics and furs from Israel and all over the world. Admission by minimum Israel Bond purchase of $1000 for 1963. Staging and coordination by Jordan Marsh. THE DIOR-ISRAEL FASHION SHOW rift Sk



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y rage 2-B > lewis* ttcridhkir Friday, February 22. 1953 National Hadassah Leader Will Visit Miami to Address Women's Chapters Mn. Moses P. Epstein, of the National Hadassah Organization in Nt u York. Will lour Ihe Slate ol Flor'la. She will appear a^ucs; spe.'ker before the Miami Chap ter on Sunday evening, Mar. 3. at Beth David Spector Hall, and! ai a luncheon of the Miami Beach Chapter on RIocday noon, Mar. 4. al Ihe Algiers Hotel. Born in Worcester, Mass into ;i family which settled in the I'.iited Siau-s in 1846, Mrs. Epsti in became involved in Jewish affairs \ hili' still a student at coll e One of the most istinguisbed I srs -it Hadassah, she served as i ational presided in the days Jusl before the creation of the state Israel. In her years with Hadassah, she MR. AND MRS. NATHAN SOKOL Sokols Mark 50th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs Nathan Sokol, of 7950 Tatum Waterway Dr., recently celebrated their Golden \'. c I ling anniversary The Sokols have one two ten They also ha grai i oni -i eatThefj i i ron Bii ni ham, Al •. lere Ihej wei five in Th i Soki ;'• vi i lied MiBeach th< ir home 1 Blood Bunk Drive MenClub Oi Temple N(r Taniid will hold .another Blood Bank drive on Sundaj in Sklar Auditorium from 9 a.m. to noon. Donationol cash will L>c accepted in lieu <.l blood. has traveled to virtually every Jewish community in this country, bringing to the various areas her interpretations ot the current international scene. As a leader of %  American Jewry, she has attendee every important Zionist meeting in the United Stateand abroad.. She has been in Israel] IS times. Mrs. Epstein has accepted the chairmanship of the Department oi Information and Public Rela: ol the American Zionist Council, which interprets Israel to the American community through the mass media of communication. Mrs. Joseph Milton, president ot ihe Miami Chapter, haappointed Mr-. Bernard Bloom chairman ol Pioneer Women Plan Activities Kadimah Chapter ot Pioneer Women will serve hors d'oeuvres i d cocktails preceding a buffet %  and i ard party on Sundaj. .".30 p.m.. at the (oral Gables Masonic Temple. • Mrs Leah Fried.-on and Mrs. Fred Sandier, co-chairmen, will OSt the function. Proceeds are for Moat/et Hapoalot. Committee members assisting are Mesdames Annette Blacker. Rose Brody. William Chase. Tina Deutsch, Milton Kessler, Moses Meyer, Jack Sills, and William Socoloff. Gok'a Meir Club will meet next Tuesday evening at Beth El Congregation. Mrs. UMC Pushkin. president, will conduct the meeting. Main feature will be the discussion Of plans and distribution of t.ekelfor the club's annual donor luncheon scheduled for Mar. 17. Mrs Milton Green, president of the Greater Miami Pioneer WornCouncil, will narrate the kit i I Im from Israel. ial hour will f< How Host i are MrAnna Daubshold. Oscai Zeltzer, and Mrs. Push kin Social Group of Gofda Meir Club will meet at the home oi Mrs, Nathaniel Soroff on Thursday noon. Feb. 28. Meyer Samln" will discusthe life of Dr Chain) Weiimann. the evening event. Mrs. Allan, The musical program will feaHetil is in charge of awarding ture Asako Tomito. with songs on gifts, and Mrs. Max Swarz is the international scere, accom Hind-raising vice president. All, panied af the piano by Esther BarPfJ^pdMNiUaJ^.forwarded %  ta %  *** %  Hadassah Medical Organization in Miami Beach Chanter President S1 .. H .| Miss Lillian Goodman will b. Sugonne Acorn Civic Theatre Acorn Civic Theatre will present Bus Stop" on Saturday evening in the auditorium of Temple Sinai Price of admission will include refreshments to be served during intermission. ftmsT-suum ouoM-n uom swtniuu A kfM. bri|M aondrfrf %  tt'er :rj — iji'lultrt %  enfattentng' •oaot-tmona rot tusma. tew cAioaa Mnt rat IUTCHB. urn TAMf mt 4-0/. $01111 Tf •Mr /X m not ro OU"M GUARANTIED NON-FATTINING! W& KASHA (V Brawn Buckwhtit Braat* Also tijoy Wolffs Cram Kfnels g"ts' Wolff's Kasnj N G;J.. Wolff's Kashi Soup Holland Honey Cake tS BELtCrOVS! AFTER YOU HAVE EATEN IT ONCE, YOU WILL AGREE! BUT DID YOU KNOW THAT THIS DELICIOUS HEALTH FOOD TREAT IS MADE WITHOUT FAT AND THAT THE ONLY SWEETENING USED IS HONEY? RYE FLOUR IS THE ONLY FLOUR USED. ASK fOH IT IN YOUR HtAlTH FOOD STORE, CHAIN STORE. OR WALGRIWS ANYWHtRt. Nationally Distributed In Miami Distributed by Cochran's. P.S. Only 58 Callories to a Slice, ': inch thick. chairman of the day. with Mrs Barnet Beckerman. porgram chair' man. officiating. In charge ot reservations is Mrs. Harry PLtoff On the program. Miss Florence Goldring will present a series of onga of all nations. for almost 40 years on Holidays and every day MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE has brought cheer into far more Jewish homes than any other brand because that Good-to-the-last-drop flavor means... It's a Mechayeh! all the way down! INSTANT MAXWELL HOUSE 4L1// •w INSTAUT HUOWftU THE "SABBA TH COFFEE" for instant enjoyment every day! In 2 Oz., 6 0z.,and lOOz. jars. Get today's Instant Maxwell Houseflavor sealed in this distinctive new jar! CERTIFIED fc KOSHER-PARVE I FINE PRODUCTS OF GENERAL.FOODS CORP. -•-vv -' For Brewed Coffee enjoyment the greatest Jewish favorite of them all! In 1 lb. and 2 lb. cans.



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Friday. February 22. 1963 J&*lst> fhridfi&r? CJA Women's Initial Gifts Luncheon Garners $65,000 for Anniversary Drive Initial Ciffts LuncTicoh (if "the Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Division, held at the Eden Roe Cafe I'ompeii last Friday, was bo th a stirring afternoon and a alamoroui occasion, featuring the address by Mrs. Israel D. Fink, national United Jewish Appeal Women's Division chairman, and the • one-of-a-kind" creations from the Salon of Martha. Page 3-E Mrs. Rost Will Host Party Here Mrs. Samuel Rost. 2990 Flamingo Dr.. will host the next monthly birthday Party at the Jewish Home for the Aged, on Sunday, 2 p.m., in honor of her own birthday. Mrs. Rost has hosted these animal birthday parties at the Home lor several years. Monthly birthday parties arc under the sponsorship of the Great,: Miami Women's Auxiliary. Jewish Home for the Aged. Mrs. Lawn nee Silverman, Auxiliary president. will give the address of welcome. Mrs. Louis Makovsky, program nan, will present the Olga Stern Hungarian Trio. The ,invited. Birthdays Will Be Marked Here Miami Friendly Social Club will %  Sun lay, 2 p.m.. at Beth El Congregation. il hour, following a brief -meeting, will honor birthjnd anniversaries being ci'loIted by Mrs. Cecelia Rudolph, Mrs Minerva Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Max Click. Mr. and Mrs. Morris MI gel, and Mr. and Mrs. Max Vbramovitz. Mrs. Lena Rovner will chair the ftcrnoon. Max Garshag is presi< ent ot the group. Mrs. inc/. Krensky. chairman of the Women's Division, and Mrs. Jack A. Ablin. chairman of the campaign committee, planned the day with the help of four co-chairmen: Mrs. Mandle Zaban, Mrs. Sam Blank. Mrs. E. A. Fallot, and Mrs. A. L. (Hiikman. Over $65,000 was pledge:! by the women attending for the 1963 CJA i campaign and Mrs. Krensky noted that "this is extremely gratifying because the women here have pledged their individual support, representing additional amounts over that pledged to the silver anniversary campaign of CJA by t heir husbands." In a talk describing the important work of the United Jewish Appeal and its 25th anniversary. as well as the partnership between the UJA Women's Division and the 1 Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Mrs. Fink stressed that "the link between t'JA and the Fe;l-~ '. erations and Welfare Funds throughout the country for 25 years has been a great partnership. ', which helped mutually to build local community institutions, and at the same time to support UJA's lite saving work overseas." The afternoon sel in the Cafe : Pompeii received added lustre by : the creations ot Martha, which ranged from suits and two-piece outfits to glamorous evening rns, topped with stoics, in addition (0 her own designs, Martha featured originals by Pauline Trij gere, Hen Zuckerman, and Mauri ice Rentner. South Florida's Most Complete Department Stores • MIAMI • MIAMI BEACH • 163rd ST. • FT. LAUDERDALE • WEST PAIM BEACH • BEAUTIFUL NEW DADEIAND Mrs. Israel D. Fink, national chairman of the Women's Division of the United Jewish Appeal, and Mrs. Jack A. Ablrn, campaign committee chairman for the Women's Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Mrs. Ablin introduced Mrs. Fink, following a brief welcome from Mrs. Inez Krensky, chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Division. Forward Manager Scheduled Morris Shapiro will speak on the ideals and life of Abraham Lincoln on Tuesday evening at the Workman's Circle I. L. Pcrctz School. 1545 SW 3rd St Honored guest will be Phillip Block, of the Jewish Daily Forward. Elect ABE BLUM As Your INSURANCE MAN! Tou don't ho/e fo wail tor election day, you don't even hove to be a voter, you don't even have to be a citizen. 10 20/5 Auto insurance $69 a year if you qualify. fOK GOOD SfRV/Cf AHD THE LOWEST RATES ON ANY FORM Of INSURANCf, CALL ABE BLUM at Florida Assurers, Inc. 1463 Drexel Ave. Miami Beach Tel. JE 2-2471 Tifereth Jacob To See Skit Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood will highlight Torah at the r< gular monthly meeting to lie held Wednesday evening. A skit entitled "Key to the Ark" will be presented by Mrs. Harry Stevenson, Mrs. Evelyn Cohen, Mrs. George Galik, Mrs. Raymond Epstein and Mi


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Page 4B vJmisli fhrkli&n Friday. February 22, .363 Shoshana Women Seeking Top Students in Dade Shoshana Chapter, Bnai BTith Women, is once again sponsoring a contest for "Outstanding Teen\ e Citizen of Dacle County." All v.niors in the Dade County high schools are eligible" to enter. Entrants will be judged not on scholastic merit but on citizenship activities both in and out of school. Applications have been forwarded to each high school, which are being asked to enter two students. Judges for the contest this year are: Connie Gee, Miami News community service editor; Mrs. Alfred Reich, president. Bnai B'riih Women. District 5: Ralph Renick. vice president. WTVJ; Burnett Roth, attorney, and Jesse Y;,rborough. former school board member and active youth leader. The awards will he proented on Mar. 26 by Nate l'crlmutter, director of the Florida Regional Of : fice of t h KASHA VeAcum, nutrition* Brow* Buckwheat Groat*. Alto enjoy Wolff'* Croamy Kernel* (grit*) Kasha 'N' Gravy, Kasha Soup. fREC, KASHA COOKBOOK! Just address request to: Fhjlli. Wolff, Ponn Yn, N. t*. TRY NEW PALMOLIVE SOAP IN PASTEL GREEN OR PINK ~B ... ;Q2> If you've got a hungry family, you've got a Heinz Vegetarian Bean family. Waiting to be turned into a happy family. And hardly able to wait. And hardly getting to work on those plates when already someone is saying/'More beans, please." HEINZ Kosher VEGETARIAN BEANS. Every label carries the O teal of approval of IMI UNION or O*THOOOX JIWISH CONORIGATIONS OF AMUICA \AB7 — w W CLEANSE" *U>WNE Btl*> %  ""ICTS rr •* % CERTIFIED KOSHER AND PARVE AJAX It's used in more than twice as many New York Jewish homes as any other cleanser! No wonder! Ajax has Scour Power that gets out stains even straight liquid bleach can't reach! For black potmarks. greasy film and stubborn food stains, nothing cleans and blear! better than today's A. Product of Colgate-Palmolive .J



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Friday. February 22. 1963 PJetvlsfi nank§hun Page 5-B Left to riqht are Mrs. Morton R. Fellman, founder president; %  ': %  Herman Leffert, national president of the Wimen's Division ci American Technion Society; and Dr. H. Franklin Wilvice president.of the University of Miami, who spoke I the organizational meeting. Bro.'herJiood Week Fete 'Carnival Day' Due at Beth Am Mrs. Byron Chetkas, president of Temple Beth Am Sisterhood, has announced that Sunday, Mar 10. will be "Carnival Day." Mrs. Murray Dubbin and Mrs. Louis Gillis are in charge of arrangements, which will include an art clothes line sale, booth-, games and rides. In charge ol the art clothes line Is Mrs Jack Duhlberg On Feb. 14, the Sisterhood enained at the Kendall Home for he Aged .tli a games and Val i tie partj. Mrs. Jack Freeman, i man. was assisted by Mrs. Freda Butler, Mrs. Manuel Flashman. Mr-. Ell Gersten, Mrs Edward Cohen an;l Mrs Harry Del-iii, who donated a set of games to the Home. Kinneret Chapter Meeting K in n e r e t Chapter, Mlzrachl Women, will hold its monthly study group meeting on Monday evening al the home of Mrs. Samuel Ersotf. 3460 SW 4th St. Lecture by Airs. Altred Stone will be on "Maimonides." Sabra Chapter In Bake Sale S.ibra Chapter. B'nai K'rith i iris,"will hold a bake sale on urday, Mar. 2. from 10:30 a.m. lo 3 p.m.. at Frederick's. 18342 W, 7th Ave Monies raised will go to B'nai Dental Society Hears Speaker li'rith supported hospitals and homes through the International Service Fund. Broadway Play In Miniature Monthly meeting and luncheon ol the Women's Division, Chamber oi Commerce of Surfside, Bal Harbour, Hay Harbor Islands, will be held Wednesday noon at the Singapore Hotel. Following a brief business meeting conducted bj President Mrs. Milton Levinsohn, Pat Bromberg and Pal Gabriel will present a Broadway play in miniature. Resi n iii.;:chairmen are Mrs. Adele Katz and Mrs, Helen Burman. Pake sale Rosenbaum chairman is Ricki Miami Beach Dertal Societyheld a dinner meeting Monday evening at Cham ler's Restaurant Dr. Peritz Scheinberg >poke on "Facial Pain." sin -nana Chapter, B'nai B'rith will honor Brotherhood IVeel "n Tuesday, 8:15 p.m.. at B'nai Sholem, 1G800 NW So. Dade Chapter Joins Technion Mrs, Herman J. Leffert. nation ;.,'" A" concert'marking the a Vcs^-nX ol .InWomen's Dn *.l! be presented by ihe %  £ f American lechnion SoONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE It is your protection against imitations-your guarantee of excellence in flavor, texture and quality. Look for the word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced...


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Taqe 6-B *. knist fhrktbn Friday. February 22, 19£3 3PP1T: k '? Ba^Lamb I A* t fell 1 1 hi %  V** fiir • Temple Menorah Players will present a musical comedy. The Wedding o! Paula Schner." adapted and directed by Trixie Levin, at the Temple Social Hall this weekend, Feb. 23 and 24. and on Saturday, Mar. 2. Left to right are Ted Nelson, Natalie Rieger. Barbara Segal, and Cantor Edward Xlein in leading roles. Ner Tamid Ladies Beach chapter Lunch T_ |_|**.Cro^l/cr Miami Beach Chapter. B'nai IO new! jpetnei B'rith. will meet for lunch and Sisterhood ol Temple Ner Tarncard ames on T..e>*0 Italian Style %  *<£ <** ICTS -5 r AMVF0IA—4 Sts*X$£T n Temple Menorah Players PRESENT "The Wedding of Paula Schneer" A HILARIOUS MUSICAL COMIDV Adapted and Directed by TRIXIE LEVIN Sat. & Sun., Feb. 23 & 24 at 8:30 p.m. Also Sat., Mar. 2, at 8:30 p.m. Tickets available at Temple Office UN 6-0221 Temple Menorah Social Hall 7435 Carlyle Ave., M.B. STOP THE WORLD! Get Off for LAFFS! PATSY ABBOTT at PATSY'S PLACE 323 23rd St., Miami Beach MARGI SHERWIN, BERNICE SELL, Piano Maitre D Ess Hittlr Ei. Sunsii II P.M. Kifl 1230 A.M. OPEN Till i A.M. • HS.I JE 11254 %  ^ PARKING SPACE FOR 3000 Automobiles MENASHA SKULNICK'S' Hilorioui Broodwy Success Written by Sylvia RfH THE FIFTH SEASON STARRING WITH CHARLES TEMPLE MONROE MYERS ALL STAR CAST AND BEVY OF BEAUTIFUL MODELS FIRST TIME AT POPULAR PRICES OPEN EVERY NIGHT CLOSED MON. $1.50-$2.00 AN EVENING AT THE DILIDO ALL FOR /^^^*^r^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^^r^r*P%r*>*r*r*AP>Ar>f*r*pS>\r^r*r*rA BETH KODESH CONGREGATION %  • IS SPONSORING THE SHOWING OF "THE CANTOR'S SON WITH Moishe Oysher and Michael Rosenberg Sunday Evening, Feb. 24th at 8:00 P.M. AT THE SYNAGOGUE 1101 S.W. 12th Avenue NOW m ^DOG RACING MSzmt m • COMPLETE 6 COURSE DINNER IN THE DILIDO DINING ROOM 6-8 P.M. a • BROADWAY STAGE SHOW—IN MEZZANINE 9-11 PH. • COCKTAIL IN NIGHTCLUBSHOW & DANCING 11:30-2 AM IN MOULIN ROUGE DiLido Off Broadway Theatre Lincoln Rood It Ocean —. Miami Beach Reservation! JE 8-0811 ^SS II DAVID PINSKI FOLK SHUL PRESENTS SUM Ml IM I A It SKY Internationally Famous Folk Sing.r IN A NEW PROGRAM OF HEBREW YIDDISHCHASSIDIC SONGS Dr. Paul Csonka Alexander Prilutchi \.--.


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Friday. February 22. 1983 %  fJcnidh naridHair? Page 7-3 Coral Way Ladies Mark Birthday COral Way Jewish Center Sisterhood will nraypl .;< supper ri^nce celebrating Ra seventh annual birthday party Saturday evening, Mar. 2. featuring the ink Spots in person ;intl dancing |„ the music ol the Bob Parent Band. Chairmen for the function arc Mrs. Leonard Put termini and Mrs Mel Shifke. The Sisterhood was also to meet ii the Center on Thursday, 8:30 p.m., featuring a program of Israeli musie by Cantor Gershon I evin. of the Center. To Form New Mizrachi Chapter Reception will be held at the j home of Mrs. Zelic Peikin on Tucs-1 day to lorm a new Mizrachi chapter m response to a growing desire of prominent residents in North Miami Beach for greater participation In the programs ol Mizrachi." Guest of honor will be Rabbi Max Lipsehitz. spiritual leader of Beth Torah Congregation. In charge of the reception is the following arrangements committee Mrs. Zelic Peikin. Mrs. Ilarrj l.erner, Mrs. Abraham Cittcl-on. Mrs. Jonah Caplan, Mrs. Simon April, and Mrs. Alfred Stone. coordinator for Mizrachi Women's activities' in Florida. Emma Lazarus In Brotherhood Fete Emma Lazarus chapter. Business and Professional Women of B'nai B'rith, will hold a regular meeting on Tuesday. 8 p.m.. at Washington Federal. 1234 Washington Ave Brotherhood Month will be the theme of the program. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, Spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am. Chairmen of the evening arc Mrs. Ettic Kurzreck and Mrs. Irving Herbert Mrs. Adele Baum is president of Emma Lazarus Chap ter Children at Temple Ner Tamid are shown the Megillah by Rabbi Ei g3ne Labovitz in preparation for the Megillah-reading which will take place at Temple Ner Tamid on Saturday evening. Mar. 9. Left to right are Michael Freman, Reenah Samberg, Robert Cohen, Rabbi Labovitz, William Rottenberg, Martin Freeman. Meyer Samberg, education director, and David Zallcind. Torah Fund Coffee Set Wednesday The Sisterhood of T e m p I e Bmanu-El, through its president. Mrs. Sol Goldstein, announces its annual Torah Fund coffee will take place Wednesday. 10 a.m.. at the home of Mrs. Irving Cypen. 320 W. Di Lido Dr. Highlight of the event will be the presentation of a dramatic reading by the Temple Emanu-El "Dear Rabbi Jackson." and directed bv Trixie Interfaith Fete At Beth Am Temple Beth Am held Ms third annual interlaith luncheon on Wednesday. Churches represented included: South Miami Methodist, St T'rnnaEpiscopal, South Miami Luth oran. Universit) Christian, St. Brenda, Palmetto Presbyterian, Pinecresl Presbyterian, First Unitarian. St. Phillips Episcopal, Bope Lutheran, and the YMCA. Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard led the discussion. Mrs. Meyer Brilliant chaired the affair, assisted byMrs. Donald Carlin and Mrs. Malcolm Frie man. A course in comparative religion will be given by Mrs. Robert Tanner at the home of Mrs. Paul Kahan, IOOOO sw 59th Ct. on Wednesday, 12:30 p.m. Tifereth Israel Sisterhood Tifereth Israel Sisterhood wilt hold a regular meeting and -ocial evening in the social hall on Monlay. The forthcoming bazaar will be discussed, followed bj games Musicale Due at Farband Center On Fridaj evening, the David I'inski Folk School will have an Oneg Shabbal at the Farband Culture Center. 812 Washington Ave. Entertainment will feature Chavcle Grober, of the Hebrew Habima, who will sing selections in Yiddish and Hebrew: the NashUn. brothers, in Yiddish skits; aid a former member of the Yiddish Theatre, Pinchus Levahda, In J group of songs. •' Players, adapted Levin. Cast •AM .j Singing Saxophone" and his world-famed Orchestra Suptib Coirtimnm Mm in a mood ol soil lights am) candltlc Supper Club Closed Mondays K In tht C0QK£ESHE££ I0UJV6E SANDU SCOTT that stunning new comedienne Rabbi Schiff to be Honored i ongregation and Sisterhood of Beth El will honor Rabbi Solomon Schifl at a testimonial dinner to h. held on Purim night, Mar 10. 6 30 p.m.. in Dora August Memorial Hall. ISRAEL BONDS WILL PAY CASH FOR ALL ISSUES Write M H N. Box 2973 Main Posteffice Miami 1, Florida Award Winners To be Presented Winter membership meeting of the Bureau of Jew i.-h Education w ill be held on Thursday evening, Feb. 28. a! the North Branch Building of Temple Kmanu -El TTt'i St. and Dickens Ave. After a brief business session, conducted by Joseph Cohen, president, awards will be presented to the winners of the annual essayart contest. Dancing to MM. HAIRIN .. his Piano and his Oichestia > "A • -. %  /TtepGCTpr^neflTL Upom. Mapiilicent Dining Room ollcnn| superb food, suave service in a sompluous selling. 31/ C3P6TO The cofftt house *itri Iht Spanish (ouch. A detif-hUul sHIifif for irtlormai meal* •f foufmet snacks... at any tinre. 4 t ^^ CHICI .. ftht Lau|hin| CuDar.) i-d his Oichestia ...... r *£ Quicf5tcL UuwjeneiUMkM TOWNSMEN ...' 'no oi the Sim,, • mdhueaaaal CARMEN NAPPO TRIO Corktail Dancing 6 8 PM CHICO and his Oichestia iZ >C E.AN AT iM;, STREET JB -MIAMI BEACH JE 2-'360C %  • ... '. Dora •%  ctouplfy Club HOTEL Professional Rug CLEANING SPREADS $2.00 MOTEL & Bed Spread & DYING m Lots of 10 "WHY BUY DYE" BEN0IX WASH 0 MAT CLEANERS 1290S NW 7 AVE. MU 8-8491 TOMORROW! 400,000 WIDENER WIDOW i Late Forties, 22 years resident, owns oeawtiful home and has own means, wishes to meet refined gentleman. Write giving phone number, to MRS. F.. BOX 2973. MAIN POST OFFICE. MIAMI 1 ESTABLISHED Nationally known Miami manufacturing concern needs $15,000 to $25,000 new capital. Will consider partnership. Write Mr. A. B-, Box 2973 Main Pos toff ice, Miami 1, Fla. YOUNG MAN DESIRES FRIENDSHIP WITH GIRL Who ha* Thorough Jewish Background. : [Writ R.N., Box 2973. Main Postofftce, Miami 1 Only minutes away on the Expressways! Post time: 1:30 No Minors Admitted. Phone for reservations Luncheon: TU 8-2533 Seats: TU 8-5251



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Page 8-B *Je*isti fhrkttain Friday, February 22, 1363 WE THE WOMEN Goidie (Mrs. Harold) Rand was the sky-admiring younger sister in a family of live boys and three girls. She was born in EnglewocuJ. X.J.. where she lived until she moved to Miami. Goidie graduated from high school before she vas seventeen. Her family was appalled when she received a marvelous olfer to model. "If you want to be in the dress business, then work in mine," said her brother She found it glamorous and exciting. Later. Goidie went to Columbia, studied to be a librarian, and worked as one. Since the winters became increasingly unpleasant, she decided to move to Florida, where her parents always vacationed. She was intro duced to a young doctor. Harold Rand. They met in December, and were married in June. Goldie's mother had always been in civic work, and she began to follow course. The first chairmanship she held was Bride Chairman for National Council of Jewish Women. Then followed others in quick succession: i president of B'nai B'rith Sholem Chapter.! Beth David Sisterhood, and various dedicated activities such as at Mt. Sinai Hospital Library and Jewish Family and Children's Service. :.. GOtD/f Paula Goodmark In Peau de Soie For Rites Here The lormer Paula Mae Goo* mark and I. Richard Jacobs were united in marriage "n Saturday, Feb. 16. at the Diplomat Country Club, with Rabbi Joseph Narot officiating. Following the ceremony, a reception was held in the Calcutta Room of the Country Club. • Parents of the couple ace Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goodmark. 130 Greenwood Dr.. w Palm Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. David Jacobs, Of Harrisburg. Pa. Given in marriage by her laih er. the bricle chose a gown ot peau de soie and pearl and crystal embroidered alencon lace. The scoop neck bodice was diagonally draped with lace across the front, continuing over the skirt to floorlength panels. The very bouffant >kirt with fullness at the back and scattered appliques of laee ended in a chapel train. The multi-tiered silk illusion veil was held by a coronet fashioned of pearls. Serving the bride as matron of honor was Mrs. Martin Goldman, and bridesmaids were Mrs. Daniel l!uk>t. Mrs. Richard Reckson. Mrs. Martin Phillips, Miss Laura Good mark and Miss Lynn Galton. Best man was David Jacobs, and Francis Wood, Walter Pesetsky. Jerry Goodmark and Daniel Bakst served as groomsmen. The new Mrs. Jacobs graduated from Palm Beach High and the University of Miami, and attend ed the University of Florida and Harvard University. Her sorority is Delta Phi Epsilon. Now Assistant State Attorney for New Free Loan Group Organized The Lubavitcher Hebre Pn Loan Society of Greater Miami t as established here last jk. Announcement of the ne or ganizatton was made at aMelava Maka at the home of Mi and Mrs. Harry Rosenberg in conjuni tion with the Florida Regioi tl 01 flee of the Merkoa L'lnyonei ciu nuch The function memon ihzed the 13th anniversary of tl. • death 01 Rabbi J. I. Schneersoi n,, Lubavitcher Kebbe. The Free Loan Society ha bei ma e possible as a result i I grant by Sir, and Mrs. Han I; enberg and Mr. and Mrs M in Rosenberg. The Merkos i thi central organization lor education ot the Lul.. t< movement. K. Allen K" koi MS. I. RICHARD JACOBS l Dade County, the bridegroom is 1 an alumnus of Friend's Select School in Philadelphia, the Um' verslty of Miami and the university's Law School. He is a member of Tau Epsilon Rho. legal fraternity. Florida Bar and District of Columbia Bar Assn. After a honeymoon trip to Ilex; ico, the newlyweds will live at 2195 Bay Dr. Goidie is so vitally interested in children that no one can point finger at her and say: What have you done lately?"' Her present role as president of the Ida M. Fisher PTA is a challenge that will make history, with several unprecedented moves inaugurated, including a new Mothers Aid Program. The Rands have two children, Meredith and Jennifer, and enjoy golf and dancing. Entertaining at home at small dinner parties is a •must" on their agenda. Goidie reads just about everything she can. C ftr iC+ ConduH At EmaniJ-EI except mysteries. She watches almost no television, prefering action ^?I %  IWVWHWUUC i by example to being an unmoving spectator. Unlike some wives, who I deplore the time involved, she is proud of the many civic activities in which her doctor huycholo_ sultant for the pas! yea: holds BA, MA and PhD degre. and was formerly SUpem* : Speech, and examiner for Board of Examiners of t' % %  v. York City Board o* Educat >>r S served on the faculty of N. York ; University, on the staff Iil the Child Guidance Clinic of riower Filth Avenue Hospital. Ne Y>rk Medical College, and on t: .stall ol the Psychiatric Institute, Jack son Memorial Hospital. Many of her papers ha peared in professional journals and lay publication-, and the wai formerly editor of the Bulletin of the Florida Speech and Hearing Assn. A recent addition to the Department at the United Cerebral Palsy Clinic is Mi-Dorie > sen. speech therapi-t. who served four years at the Cerebra Palsj Clinic in Green Bay. Wis Mis*' Denessen is a graduate of t :• %  University ot Michigan at Ann Arbor. where she majored in -pe^'-v A pew member of the logy Department is Dr. Emi Frederic-on. clinical p^cholo* marly of Cleveland. 0. Dr Fred ericson was engaged in and experimental psycholo-,. 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•nday. February 22. 1963 •*. *r# *# n&hkttoir) Page 9-B T EMPLE Beth Shirah Field a ilinner dance Saturday night ,i the Lombardy Hotel to celebrate the ground-breaking service for the new Temple on Suntla) at SW 120th St. and 77!h e KabM L#on Kronish, sipiritual ..uler of Temple Beth Shalom, invoked th.e "Shehccheyonu" : for the new congregation un Sunday. At the dinner dance, Mrs Kronish wore a black crepe i th with a beaded jacket of A lute and gold bugle beads. Mrs, Morris A. Skop, wife of the spirii al leader of Temple Beth Shir ah, chose a powder blue silk organza with a fitted bodice of and white lace appliques. Mrs Herman Gottlieb's gown as ot a champagne-colored eige lace. .Midnight blue silk i : ganza was the choice of Mrs. William Baros for her fitted bodice which featured a scoop neckA pencil-slim silhouette ot Kite silk organza in her skirt created a striking contrast. Mrs Julian Berry selected a Upstici led silk shantung sheath. Black satin, with the Grecian in covering only one •houlder, was the choice of Mrs. Si ymour Drexler. Emerald green ihiffon was worn by Mrs. Sidney Houseman. Over silk taffeta, it was molded in the sheath silhouette with intricate backtlraped panniers. Chiffon was also the choice of Mrs. Sol Baskin. Associate to be Speaker A Boas, associate of the Federation of Temple Brotherhoods, "ill be guest speaker at Temple Tikvah, 595 W. 68th St., Hialeah, on Friday at 8:30 p.m. Her turgUOise sheath was topped with a white beaded jacket. Mrs. Henry Hammersmiths white jersey was a fitted strapless sheath Her bodice was beaded with white paillettes, and a black satin theatre coat completed her ensemble. |u|RS. L. Sachs chose a silver w and white woven lame sheath with its own matching waist-length jacket. Black crepe with a provocative net insert in the bodice was worn by Mrs. •Foe Katz. The soft classic draping of crepe was seen in Mrs. Bernard Chesman's turquoise BOwn. Mrs. Leon Roth chose a royal blue peau de soie with a fitted bodice and a boultant skirt. Sequined black peau do soie was worn by Mrs. Chris Sobel; while Mrs. Harold Kravitz chose peacock blue satin. Mrs. Jack Somberg's gown was of black Belgium lace over blue silk. The lace was reembroidered with iridescent black sequins. ifor her ensemble, Mrs. Bernard Mandler wore the classic black silk sheath and topped it with a jewel-toned emerald green satin theatre coat. Mrs. Harry Burah chose a gold-colored chiffon with a lowered waistline. Black chiffon was worn by Mrs. Burton Yagada. A glamorous white sequined sweater topped her gown. A white silk brocade with the important tunic overskirt was the choice of Mrs. Milton Matter. Another whose choice was the theatre coat ensemble was Mrs. lee Aarenson. Her red satin coat was worn over a white silk sheath. Dr. Unterman At Yivo Forum Dr. tsaac l nterman will l speaker at the weekly meetin the Vivo Forum on Saturday evening .'i the Farband Center, 842 Washington Ave Dr. Unterman is a renow Hebrew scholar, and has wr extensively on subjects dealing with Jewish tradition. Talmud and philosophy in both Yiddish nd English. Subject oi inaddress Saturdaj v ill be •The Sayings of Our Iers." Trio Shalom, new Israeli song and instrumental group, will be featured performers ut the annual Jewish Music Festival conducted by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center on Sunday night at Temple Israel. Shown are (left to right) Nehemia Sharaby, Geula Zohar and Arie Kadouri. Jewish Music Festival Scheduled At Temple Israel Sunday Evening % i LOOK BEFORE YOU BOOK! FREE TOUR CATALOG LISTS SCORES OF ITINERARIES • HUNDREDS OF LAND DEPARTURES • INCLUDING THE PERFECT TOUR FOR YOU ISRAEL and EUROPE THRIFT TOUR BY JET WEEKLY DEPARTURES Including 8 Days Hotel $642 PASSOVER TOUR C-tQQ ESCORTED I MM 21 DAYS by JET Request tour catalog "K" from L_^co nj e \J\roneng o '•/ sJravtt Oi'ci'iVc Miami Beach Office 540 Arthur Godfrey Rd. Tel.: JE 1-0455 Exotic instruments dating back] to pic Bible days will provide the I unusual musical background for a i program of modern and ancient songs at the Jewish Music Festival on Sunday evening. 8:15 p.m., at Temple Israel. The Festival is being presented by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, member agency of the Greater Miami Jewish F'ederation, which is currently engaged in its 1963 Combined Jewish Appeal fund drive. The blend of old and new music will be offered by the Trio Shalom, Israeli-born singing troupe which has appeared throughout this country and abroad. Arie Kadouri, Gaula Zohar and Nchemia Sharaby will accompany themselves with such ancient instruments as the "chalil" (shepherd's flute), "derbucka" (oriental drum) and the "tambor"' drum, guitar and accordion. Also appearing on the program will be the Temple Israel Choir, with Cantor Jacob Bornstein; Cantor Richard Brown, of Temple Judea: and the instrumental trio of Eugene Johnson, Murray Schwartz, and Bern ice Schwartz, who will present the first Miami performance of Ernest Bloch's Concertante for Flute, Viola and Piano. Reserved seats may be obtained New Temple Formed Here Newly-formed Conservative Tem, pie B'nai Abraham at 387 NE ICTtli St., No. Miami Beach, will hold services on Friday evening at 6.3' p.m. Rabbi Nathan II. Zwitman's MTnion will be "I am My Brother'.Keeper." Saturday morning services arc scheduled for 9 a.m. On Sunday evening, the Temple will sponsor its first social celebration, wiih Rabbi Zwitman and from the Center. Tickets will be Can or ;. Ben Grossbcrg Officiating i at dedication ceremonies, sold at the door Sunday night.; Cooperating with GMJCC in pre. J crma Za ^ r a nd M !" £ r nig Nissman, chairmen of the senting the Festival is the local membership committee, will hear? Cantors Assn. the reception line ... a luxurious 2400 acre COUNTRY CLUB SETTING for your next affair. .. Delightfully different a sumptuous Country Club setting unrivaled by any... anywhere in all the world. Ideal for youi: • organization functions • private parties • weddings • luncheon-meetings ^Inquire about our breathtakingly I? PARTY HEADQUARTERS! • Decorations • Centerpieces • Invitations For Ail Occasions • Personalized Stationery • Cards A. Gifts COMPLETE PARTY RENTAL SERVICE LET US PLAN YOUR NEXT AFFAIR Smarti Parties 527 Arthur Godfrey Rd. 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Page 10-B <>Jewish narkliatn Friday, February 22. 1963 Mayor of Eilat Will be Honored at Grossinger Home Reception Tuesday The Mayor of Eilat. Israel, will be honored at a reception at the home of Mis. Jennie Grossinger. 5941 Pinetree Dr., Miami Beach, on Tuesday at 8 p.m. He is Mayor Joseph Levy. Eilat is the important sea link between Israel and the Far East and East Africa. The port cij.y emerged into its own following the Franco-British Israeli action against Egyptian troops entrenched at Sharm el Sheikh in 1956. One of Israel's most eloquent speakers. Mayor Levy was born in Cairo 36 years ago. Following years of Zionist work, be was arrested by the Egyptian government at the time of Is rael's War of Independence, and when released in 1949, made his Off. BERNARD BAMBtKGtK way to the new State. He was among the very first settlers in Eilat, ar.d as its chief executive is heading its efforts to expand as a major seaport, tourist attraction, mining center and industrial community. Mayor Levy is acquainted with the role of Histadrut in his pioneering town, as well as in all the development areas of the Negev As a representative of Histadrut. he will give an eyewitness report oi the organization's contribution! to upbuilding of Israel. Dr. Sol Stein, national director ol the Israel Histadrut campaign,! will also be present to discuss new plans related to the Third Seder this Passover sponsored by Histadrut. Bible Authority To Speak Monday Dr. Bernard J. Bambcrger, spiritual leader of Congregation Shaaray Tefila. of New York City.! a past president of the Central 1 Conference of American Rabbis,' %  nd one of the authors of the new I Torah translation, will lecture at Temple Israel of Greater Miami! Monday evening. 8:30 p.m., on the f subject, 'Why a New Torah Trans-1 lwtion?" Dr. Bamberger is one of the ; outstanding rabbinical scholars in! America. He will explain the reasons for I the new translation and discuss; seme of the passages which have' been subjects of controversy ever sine the new volume has appeared. The lecture is open to the pub-; lie without admission charge. KAM MON Chinese Restaurant Where the food is of the Highest Calibre and the Service is Excellent. ie LUNCHEON & DINNERS TAKE OUT ORDERS • FREE DELIVERIES OPEN from 11:30 A.M. to 12 P.M. 7321 Collins Ave. Miami Beach UN 4-1114 MAYOB JOSEPH LEVY Brandeis Zionists Host JNF Meeting Brandeis Zionist District of Miami Beach was to be host to all the districts of the Zionist Organization of South Florida at a special meeting this Thursday evening. The celebration, under the auspices of the Brandeis Zionist District and the Jewish National Fund, was to take place in the Pasteur Room of the FontaineMeau Hotel, according to Ezra Fincgold. president of the Brandeis District. Guest speaker was to be Mendel N. Fisher, executive director of the Jewish National Fund of America and national life membership chairman of the Zionist Organization of America. A special musical program was to be presented by the noted Israeli singer. Tova Ronni. Miss Ronnie was to be accompanied by Aida Laslo. A film taken in Israel during the recent dedication of the city of "Me Ami," attended by many Miami Zionist leaders, was to be shown. Zev V. Kogan. Jewish National Fund leader, was to be toastmaster. Assisting in the arrangements were to be presidents and program chairmen of the ZOA Districts of South Florida. Gil Rappaport. Southeast Region director of the ZOA. was to be program coordinator. Dr. Karl Will Speak Tuesday Meeting of the Dora Stein SBl terhood of the. Israelite Center on Tuesday evening in the social hall I will be in observance "I Brother-; hood Month. Guest speaker will be Dr. Max Karl, director ol the local region of National Conference oi Chris tians and Jews, Beach Lodge Luncheon Meeting Miami Reach Lodge, B'nai B'rith. will hold its next luncheoi meeting on Tuesday noon at the Lincoln Lane Restaurant. Guest speaker will be Judge Hal P. Deckle, whose subject will be "Fabulous Florida Facts C€arriXEXTA.L DINING ROOM Miami's Only "Shomcr Shaboos" %  W3 RESTAURANT 8393 BIRD RD., Miami 226-1744 ^CONTINENTAL^ C ATERE R S J ^ """• jllT -^ •riEPMow m-nu JJL Rabbi Labovitz on TV Rabbi EugcncsLabovitz. spiritua. leader of Temple Ner Tamid, will be host on the "Still Small Voice" this Sunday. 10 a.m.. over WCKT Ch. 7. CRYSTAL ROOM LOMBARDY HOTEL DINING ROOM OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision. Mashgiach on Prei,• %  Catering in the Crystal ffoom or Place of four Choice SAND-ELL STRICTLY KOSHER 0 IB I HI #t> UN 6-6226 HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT tram hers •"oewvrei to • complete aaffot lifeVav 170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4 2655 Under the Supervision of the U.K.A. Of EN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS i STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant (20th CONSECUTIVE YEAR Under Same Manage-'eM) SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE OAGELS ORDERS TO TAKE OUT Jf 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 J+> The Royal Hungarian ntrs Restaurant 731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401 Serving Del'cious Food As Always SUNSHINE RESTAURANT JEWISH AMERICAN CUISINE Due to the demands of our customers, we have added a MEAT MENU to our Dairy Menu. All our meats, including Steaks, Chops and Chickens are done on a CHARK-EL BROILER YO'JR HOST. .MOllY MARCUS & IRVING 743 Washinc-fon Ave., MB. 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;y, February 22. 1963 Pearly Gait Ik-nHlh ^KmrndliicJiin Page 11-B by Hal Pearl THE GOLDEN WEEKS: The bumper-to bumper traffic on Collins i.ie ami Biscayne Boulevard, on all the causeways, and the side U, too. i> evidence that this area is booming with the biggest win,-ason in history. olden weeks for our business folk and golden tones for the supnub patrons because never have so many splendid voices of Uing -bow biz personalities been here at one time to fill our nights music! Eddie Fisher, eagerly-awaited after his N.Y. Winter Garden smash igement and hit too long absence from here, reveals a brar*? new tonality and a richer, more mature and beguiling voice, in his 11 premiere this week at the Eden Roc Cafe Pompeii. His interpretations of "What a Fool am I." and the "West Side tunes are stand outs. -her is one of the great entertainers to add to the fabulous seaIDD hand. The dynamic comedy personality ot Joey For man, loadth original material and a natural gift for keeping an audience i tches. supplements Eddie Fisher at the Roc. The fantastic :_ of Hal and Baraba Loman is seen again on the Cafe Pompeii Highlj talented and original, the couple arc always an exciting tie ol the great comedy shows of this or any season winds up a and novel engagement on Sunday at La Ronde of the FontaineIt's the Milton Berle show, packed with excitement and laughs. %  i>\t'li> iin the personal appearances ol Los Angeles Dodgers I including Maury Wills. Don Drysdale. Sand) Koufax. Duke Snider, Davis, and Ftank Howard. With Uncle Miltie .is the ring %  r." the action and lines come fast and furious. „ast year, about this time, that astonished-looking rotund funny. Buddy Hackett, set a new record at the classy Cafe Cristal of Diplomat. The management made the natural move, resigning iy right after his closing night for the season. And right now, Sdy's back, loading the supper club nightly with patrons and loud goiter. Singer Jenny Smith is the added act. ..net Blair's sparkling voice and personality are yours to enjoy Ji Sunday night at the Deauville Casanova Room. The lovely star k isical comedy stage, TV and movie screens, is singing all the tunes Jr led with her success: the hits of "South Pacific." tor instance. 1 many more. Comedian Bobby Ramsen lends a nice light touch i amusing routines. Ethel Merman moves into the Deauville on STAGE AND SCREEN: Baruch Lumet. playing the role of Hiischwho attempts to exorcise a "dybbuk" in "The Tenth Man." at oconul ('.rove Theatre. Is an exceptional personality. His brillafting -terns from a great background. The 59-year-old veteran European and American stage started acting in this country. Mladelphia in 1922. after Stage careers in Warsaw and London. lie ed to the New York stage w lien Maurice Schwartz signed him for i ddish Art Theatre, to replace Paul Mum who left for a career %  %  mm ii didn't take long for the Broadway producers to recognize the nee ol Lumet's acting Soon he appeared on the White Way \ Reinhardt's "The Eternal Road." His son is Sidney Linnet. lented director. nroe Myers, co-star of "The Fifth Season" at the DiLido Hotel Be;.tre, believe it or not. is on the advertising sales staff of the Mini M'US. The fellow has all the earmarks of a stage "pro." and is be of the play's big reasons for exceptional success ever since it led last fall in Coral Gables. Performances start at nine nightly. ay there's no show. The long-awaited "Divorce Italian Style" is packing 'em in nightly it the Mayfair, Normandie, Sunset and Parkway. This brilliant fmpirt, a satire of marriage and infidelity of a well-to-do Italian coople, is probably the best comedy-drama ever to come out of Italy fo t : Me the ribs of American audiences. To Kill a Mqcking Bird" is the biggest hit of the season on the •tco circuit, holding over indefinitely at the Carib. Miami. Mir 163rd St. and Palm Springs theatres It's Gregorj Peck's bt'st n many movie moons. The Longest Day" is duing the best business at the Lincoln U'Ben Hur" and is slated lor many more weeks at the Lincoln Mall show-place. •* Human Relations To be Theme "Human Relations in Action" will be the subject of a talk by Ike Cahail ol the Dale Carnegie Institute at the next regular meeting of the Women's Division of the Miami YMHA Branch. President. Mrs, Jack Amazon, will conduct the meeting and discussions on a program of additional activities. Next major event of the Women's Division, to be held Wednesday. Mar. 20. will be a dinner dance at the Deauville Hotel. Robert Gould, musical comedy star, and Comedian Alan Drake will appear on the program. Chairman is Mrs. Stanley Spicier. MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPECIALTY 940-71st STREET UN 6-6043 NORMANDY ISLE KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 2-1671 KREPLACH — KISHKE MAT^O BALLS — KNISHES MEAT— FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES — CAKES — CHALAHS & ROLLS Catering For All Occasions — At Moderate Prices Hadassah Sets Book Review "A Shade of Difference," by Pulitzer Prize-winning author. Allen Drury. will be reviewed by Mrs. Irwin M Weinstein for the Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah on Monday evening at the Algiers Hotel. Mrs. Jack Kat/man is coordinator for the book review series. Proceeds help Madassab's vocational educator program in Israel. axims THE ULTIMATE IN ELEGANT DINING 9516 Hardinq Ave. Miami Beach UN 6-1654 %  B also serving FINE LIQUORS CHARCOAL BROILED: CORNISH HENS *** STEAKS LAMB CHOPS & CHICKEN Mill IAKI0 POTATO ./-/ C.p'fl.l '"' tlS CONDITIONED Leo Adceb Jim Cirniglio PHONE CE 5-0123 CORAL RE£F PP.4 67AVE SW BE A >K WINNER Vi*te I'II < ii.ui |Ki-(> BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: The Treniers are doing a whale of "itertainment job, as usual, at Tony's Fish Market Dinner show: •e of the best buys in town. Four shows are staged nightly. Alterj "X with the song-and-music merrymakers are the Six Modern > aps. Rarely cots a day go by in any hotel lobby or cabana club without someone mentioning the showmanship exploits of Patsy Abbott. An entertainment landmark. Patsy's Place is crammed nightly (except Sunday when Patsy rest* up from her labor of six-nights-aw*-k performing) and generates with laughs and a warm glow of fellowship. Who say-, vaudeville is dead? Have you visited the Cinema theatre on Washington Ave., where Shachter and Stein perform on stage with a stafijefuj of new talent every week? You'll be lucky if you can get %  seatj the theatre is that jammed every day and night. It's the talk of tni town, and something you don't want to miss. That looker at Miami Springs Villas was Cyd Charisse. Mrs. Tony Martin in not-so-private life The Mert Maddens at Maxim's. He's President of Madden and Smith Aircraft Corp. An Evening with Jay Robinson," one-man show which the presented last year, will have a one-night stand at Westbrooke CounW V ub Sun o!ay evening. It will be the third "theatre night" at ^torooke in the past three months. Earlier one-nighters included fe I'.e Fifth Season" and "Under the Yum rum Tree." 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Page 12-B +Je*ist> fJhridliiaim Friday, February 22, 1963 & Candidates Gird for Primary Election on Tuesday Following is a list of candidates running in Tuesday's Primary. (For other listings, see See. A.J.John B. Orr, Jr. Veteran state legislator, John B. On, Jr.. has entered the race in Group 9 for one of Dade County's newly-created seats in the House of Representatives. Says Orr, "•The i -• to benefit from our hard-won victory for additional legislative ats for Community Series Plans for '63-"64 Miami Beach Community Concert Association will kick off its annual membership drive at a brunch on Sunday noon in the Mona Lisa Room of the Eden Roe Hotel The ceremony will inaugurate the organization's enrollment for the seventh membership subscription season of 1963-64. Admissions to single events will not be sold. Memberships are tor the entire subscription series. Programed are Jorge Bolet, pianist. Dec. 14; Michael Rabin, violinist. Jan lh 1964: Chicago Opera Baliet. Feb. 8; Houston Symphony Orchestra. Sir John Barbirolli; Feb. 20: Pittsburgh Symphony, William Steinberg, Mar. 7: and Phyllis Curtin, soprano. Apr. 4 Dade is to upgrade the quality ol the men we Bend there." With four .'.ear.of service in the State capital behind him, Orr's four-plank platform include.-: "Higher q lality education; more equitabli distribution ol gas tax dollai : further extension and improvement of thi state's Mental i ih facilities; and seyerance tax on special interests to relieve Dade County's tax burden." Member of a pioneer Dade County family, Orr is the son of a former Mayer of Miami, and t* his career :is a freshman Representative in 1954, "hen he was 35, serving with the Hade delegation. Harold Kraviti In hi< first bid for elective office, Harold P. Kravitz, Hialeah and Miami Beach lawyer, has declared for one of the new legislative seats. Legal counsel for the Dade delegation at Tallahassee in 1957. Kra vitz is presently an Officer and director of the Marathon State BanK. lie was campaign manager for State Sen. VV. C. Herrell and is a member of Dade. Florida and American Bar Assns. A paratrooper during World War 11, he is a graduate of the University of Miami and its Law ELECT %  I School. He served as president of Temple Tifereth Jacob and v. a> I chancellor commander of Knights of Pythias. Kravitz lives in Hialeah with his wife, a school teacher, and their| two children. Marshall H. AHer Former Chicagoan, Marshall H. Ader, Who came to Miami in 1919.; lias announced his candidacy for| I. i-lature. Ader practiced law with bis father in Chicago, hai ing been ad-1 mitt) to th< state oi Illinois Bar, in 1942, when he was also admitted to Federal District Court. He was admitted to practice before Trees urj Department in 1946 and to the Bar m Florida in 1950. lie served in the Army Air Force' i nd then as special agent to the Provost Marshal General, Security and intelligence Branch. CMP. He was appointed chairman, committee on Lawyer Placement, Junior Bar Section. Florida Bar. and his "Survey of the Legal Profess ion in Florida" was published in 1950. Dan Wheeler, Jr. Native Floridian Dan Wheeler. Jr.. a practicing attorney since 1953. has announced that he will run for State Legislature. Group A graduate of the I'niversity of Miami Law School. Wheeler was appointed in 1956 by Gov. LeRoy Collins aa Deputy Commissioner ol Florida Industrial Commission, deciding Workmen.Compensation case-. Admitted to practice before lb'' Supreme Court ol the IS be is a veteran of World War II. mem her of the Masonic Order and Shriners. and belongs to the Miami Shores Presbyterian Church. He pledges insupport of "appropriate pay increases to public school teachers, elimination of personal property taxes oa boats," and will oppose "any tax on groc< no and mediciiu'-." Samuel Blair Samuel Blair, a res denl "f Dade County for li years, and a cat i date m the primary of la.-t April, will run for one of the 11 seats in the House of Representatives. Blair. 45. of :>2i Valencia Avc ,' has been a business man in this area lor almost 15 years. He will dedicate himself "to bettering the educational facilities in Florida and Dade County, and prevent any new tax burdens being added to the low and middle income groups.-" • ,* Norman L. Green Norman L. Green. CPA. of 5706 Bird R.I.. and general manager ol Tropical Auto and Coral GableTag Agency, has announced hicandidacy lor State Represel live in Group 11. .\ vice president of Temple Beth Am. Green has served as a dele gate lo the Union American He bre Congregations convention in Washington, D.C., and was a dele te to the Little while House i onference on Education. A resident of Dade Count] for :>.; years, Green is an Air Combat veteran of World War II. lie ir i I uated from the I'niversity of Mi: MH m 1919. taught accounting business law at a local busim Continued on Following Paie James M. "JIM" SNEDIGAR GROUP 8 Born in 1924 in Miami Beach, Florida Married with Four Children Graduate of Miami Beach High School Son of Louis F. "Red" Snedigar, who was Three Time Mayor of Miami 3each and County Commissioner Insurance Executive World War II Combat Veteran %  Active in Dade Community Affairs TO SERVE YOU BETTER! Economist Will Speak at Doral Adin Talbar, Economic Counsel, Israel Embassy, Washington. D.C.. v ill be guest of honor at a cocktail reception to be held at the Doral Country Club on Sunday evening. Hosts are Mr. and Mrs. Sol Schreiber. 3820 Harlano, Coral Gables. A leading authority on Israeleconomic, industrial and financial development, Talbar will give a report on why Israeli securities have become popular in recent months among American investors. the operation of the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange, the status of securities now being offered, future issues, and why some of the most conservative and best known brokerage houses are now negotiating to handle Israeli securities in the United States. ELECT MALCOLM H. PO POL ADV. Group FOURTEEN STATE LEGISLATURE %  D POL At/. V VCTf fOR Marshall H. Ader Candidate for flection to the FLORIDA LEGISLATURE GROUP 14 As Your Representative, [very Vote He Casts Will Be A Vote for You. PD POL ADV ELECT JOE MANNERS GROUP 14 LEVER 46-C APPROX. 40,000 DADE COUNTY VOTERS PULLED THE "MANNERS LEVER IN 1960 i •• I r 4 4-4-4-4* 44-4-4 4* 4* 4* 4-4444* + *.. MANNERS was Assistant Attorney General, State of Florida 1954-1956 MANNERS was Assistant United States Attorney, North District of Florida, 1956-1958 MANNERS was Assistant to the United States Attorney General, Special Group on Organized Crime, 1958-1959 MANNERS ... is President Leukemia Society of Dade Co MANNERS ... is member of Board of Directors, Leukemia Society of State of Florida MANNERS ... is a member of the Masons, Moose (Former Governor) GROUP 14 wm~ LEVER 46-C "^ IM I



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[February 22. 1963 •*. icml*t> nrrirtton Page 13-B dictates Gird for Primary from Preceding Page Ll received his CPA cer1954. Liarried and lias four childale for House of Representatives, (.roup 14. I Tendrich, 34, has been a resi-j dent candidacy for State |herg received his early edum New York City, where t horn in 1925. After servln the U.S. Air Force from | 1946, he attended the Uni of Miami and the New | r-iiy. where he rcceiv|BA In li5(). % % %  John McLeod VIcLeod is running for Senator on the platform "to the reassessment gang." Ii he charges is "trying again |h,' legislature.'" iLeod also pledges to fight Ii>t "food or drug taxes and H> Homestead exemption at 165." Mo e J. L. Tendrich [>ie J. L Tendrich is a candiilTOR, OPERA PERSONALITY, MARCHBEIN-MARBINY Engaged for Passover As a result ot h i s impressive Services at the Bar Mitzvah of Master Resnick in the presence of five hundred. J. Resnick engaged Marchbein}rt>iny to officiate for the enPassover Holidays, starting |ril 8th. at the Marseilles nolle will also give a Grand inert during Hoi llamned. asled by his wife Stella, the led soprano star from La al.i Opera. Both artistic perkalities are actively engaged in ( %  > %  trances and teaching. Phone: 5385852. adv. ELECT MATILDA ISKIDELL STATE REPRESENTATIVE GROUP 8 Dade County Resident for 17 Years R< Istered Real Estate Broker Officer and Director of the National Retirement Foundation -5 Years Business Experience FOR: 100% HOSPITALIZATION AND MEDICAL CARE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS REDUCE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE RATES RAISE AGE LIMIT OF TEEN-AGE DRIVERS HIGHER SALARIES FOR TEACHERS BONUS FOR TEACHERS OF 25 YRS. SERVICE AGAINST SALES TAX ON FOOD AND DRUG ITEMS ALL Dade County CAN VOTE for MATILDA SKIDELL PD POL ADV money for the unincorpartcd areas ol Dade County." James M. "Jim" Snedigar James M. "Jim" Snedigar. director of brokerage. Provident Mutual Life Insurance Co., has announced his candidacy for State | Legislature, Group 8. Son of "Red" Snedigar, four times Mayor of Miami Beach, he received his early education on Miami Beach and graduated from Tulane University College of Commerce. Snedigar served in the U.S. Army, Air Force and was awarded the I Air Medal and two Battle Stars I He entered the life insurance i business in 1954. after having worked with McGahey Motor Co. I Snedigar lives with his wife and four children in his own home at 9870 SW 165th Ter. • • • Robert Scott Kaufman Robert Scott Kaufman. Miami attorney who has qualified lor the State Legislature in Group 7, said this week "new state. revenue should come not from new sales taxes on food and medicine, but from a severance tax on phosphate, minerals and timber." A member of both the Florida and New York Bars, Kaufman, 1408 Ainsley Bldg., is a labor arbitrator for the State of Florida Continued on Page 14-B HOFFMAN Phillip F. Ludovici Phillip F. Ludovici is a candiHate in the Group 5 race for State Legislature. His platform urges "a just representation for Dade County; a step up of expressways and primary road construction here; a "ublic pledge to support Metro, which should also be solicited from every candidate running for iff ice in Dade County; Florida acion on relocation of Cuban refugees; and return of cigarette tax EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY CAN VOTE FOR GROUP 11 — LEVER 39 A STANLEY CAIDIN (A ROOSEVELT DEMOCRAT) FOR State Representative Married — Four Children Past President South Florida B'nai B'rith Former Law Partner Abe Aronovitz HAS BEEN ACTIVE FOR Anti-Defamation League Slum Clearance Muscular Distrophy Association FOR PROGRESSIVE GOVERNMENT COUNT CAIDIN'S VOTE TO FIGHT FOR PEOPLE'S RIGHTS TELL YOUR FRIENDS Vote CAIDIN GROUP 11 LEVER 39-A Pal l I'M Adv. ELECT IRVING HOFFMAN • ATTORNEY VETERAN • CIVIC LEADER PLATFORM INCLUDES • VIGOROUS OPPOSITION TO A SALES TAX ON GROCERIES & DRUGS • WILL SPONSOR LEGISLATION FOR MEDICARE • INCREASE HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION TO $10,000 VOTE FOR HOFFMAN LEGISLATURE CROUP 11 PULL LEVER 40-C PO POL ADV. S. A. ROBBINS Your State Legislator '+ Past President West Dade Junior Chamber of Commerce Past President Gil Balkin Lodge of Binai B nth Past President Hialeah-Mjami Springs Bar Association Secretary of Palm Springs Lions Club Dade County Resident 14 Years Married, 2 children • • PLATFORM Sincere effort in behalf of equitable legislation GROUP 6 IM. P..' s*=j



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^ago B<; Page 14-B *Jewisti nor Mian Friday, February 22, 1963 Candidates Gird for Primary Continued from Page 13-B Mediation and Conciliation Service and on the roster of Interstate Commerce Commission Practitioners. Originally from Reading, Pa., Kaufman is now a resident of Coral Gables and an owner-operator of apartments. • %  Matilda Skidall Matilda Skidell. of 3400 Pine Tree Dr., a registered real estate broker and Miami Beach resident and home owner for the past 17 years, is a candidate for the House of Representatives, Group 8. An officer and director of the National Retirement Foundation. Mrs. Skidejl's platform calls for "lower rates of insurance for drivers over 65 years of age, complete medical care and hospitalization for senior citizens. Murray Dubbin Murray Dubbin is running for State Legislature from Group 6. A native Miamian, his supporters say he is "dedicated to Dade." He served as a Democratic Committeeman trom 1954 to 1958, is group chairman of the Democratic Committee for District 7. and was ,i special Assistant Attorney General in 1962. He served as ;i special counsel ti> the Dade delegation of the second Reapportionmenl Session of the Legislature lasl year. Harry Levy Candidate for State Rcpresenla live in Group 13. Harry Levy is an insurance executive who was nominated for Dade County's "Outstanding, C.itirens Award" in 1962. He is past president of the Democratic Club of Miami Beach, and presently an executive member of the club for the fifth year. He is past president of the Greater Miami Lodge of Free Sons of Israel and presently district deputy of Free Sons of Israel in charge of the State of Florida. Levy pledges to work for "extension of legalized gambling, including state-sponsored lotteries, casinos, and off-track betting; and to raise Homestead exemption from $5,000 to $10,000." Lee Weissenborn Lee Weissenborn is a candidate for State Legislature. Weissenborn believes that "Dade County's in! creased representation can and should mean that we will have a stronger and more effective voice in our State Government." Running in the Group 4 race. Weissenborn pledges "to work for a forceful, unified, and harmonious delegation so that the gain we have marie through the limited reapportionment now available to us can be meaningful and signific| ant to our country." • Bernard Berman Candidate for State Legislature in Group 1(1. Bernard Berman is a North Miami Beach Councilman, irector ol the Tri-County League, former Assistant Attorney General, and a retired Air Force major. He is a member of the Jewish War Veterans, among his other affiliations, and pledges "aid to senior citizens, repeal boat tax. reduce insurance rates. Increase workers compensation benefits, reduce inventory tax, increase school benefits, and no sales tax on medicines." %  :: %  John Owen John Owen is running for State Legislature from Group 5. Owen believes that "Dade County needs businessman representation in the legislature that will apply sound principles of business management to state government." He also believes that "the quality and quantity of our schooK and textbooks need improvement. The merit system should be extended into more county and state bureaus, assuring greater efficiency in government." Owen is a member of Temple Israel. I* O 0 Joseph Kaplan Candidate from Group 6 for State Legislature, Joseph Kaplan is "the only qualified candidate." his supporters say. because: "He will cut red tape in workmen's compensation claims; ofler common sense industrial safety measures; ,\nd work lor industrial growth through responsible and constructive labor-management relations," Chairman of President Kennedy's Dade County Labor Committee, his supporters indicate that ne is "a vigorous slum clearance advocate, and wants higher teacher salaries." Irving Hoffman Former Special Deputy Attorn (\ General and law school teacher. Irving Hoffman, is a candidate for State Legislature in Group 11. The 52-year-old veteran, who served in World War II for three years, is a member of the Florida. New York and Federal Bars, served under the Judge Advocate General, and is a former chairman ol, arbitration* anTT grievTiuo boards' of board of realtors. Hoffman's platform l n c I u.d e s "vigorous oppositon to sales tax on groceries and drugs; stronger! laws to eliminate misrepresentation in land sales, and increase m Homestead exemption trom $5,000 to $10,000." 4 9 David Drucker David Drucker is running in Group I. The State Legislature candidate is a former Assistant County Solicitor and World War II veteran, during which he served as a major in the Marines. He is past president ot Temple Beth Sholom Brotherhood. He pledges to "fight to raise the level of education, to get rid of slum areas, and for welfare and medical aid for the aged and needy." Murray S. Meyerson Murray S. Meyerson is running in Group 9 for State Legislature. His platform has as its theme "a progressive Florida." Meyerson is a professor ol aim inology at Dade County College. .'•.'nior^ Ed Moore Ed Moore is a tormer -lOD news coin,m


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bruary 22. 1963 +Jewish HcrkHetr Page 15-B Bureau of Jewish Education Contest Winners to Receive Awards Feb. 28 LEGAL NOTICE ii i ma—wt is Rabbi Abraham Kalmanowitz, president and dean \i Yeshiva Centra! Institute at a reception here. Left are Cantor Abraham Seif, Sam Dropkin, Jacob C. | Rabbi Kalmanowitz, Louis Segal, Rabbi Tibor Stern, \. Louis Rottman and Cantor David Jacob, of Baltimore. Berkowitz, Coronet Hotel owner and operator, was the recption. In to Dedicate Beth Midrash It Cohen, Miami Beach ami Beach hotel owner Sam .Hid civic leader, this 9ounced that he will ded Beth Midrash <>i the rehiva Central Institute ry of his late wife, Dora Ihan HX) local and visiting M Orthodox Jewry attend reception in honor of Ran (ham Kalmanowitz. dean Mdenl of the 150-year-old leshiva. The Yeshiva was in its entirety from the In inferno of World War II. i's family, including MiCohen, joinec' in ths major contribtt : on. The Beth Midrash is or.e of the largest stuc'y halls in a Jewish institution of learning, which can seat up to 500 students at one time. Itahhis Tibor II. Stern and H. Louis Rottman were co chairmen of the reception, with Miami Beach Attorney Jack A. Abbott serving on the committee. Announcement was made at a reception in the Coronet Hotel hosted by Murray Berkowitz. of the Coronet. s ^ .1 i Gan Chamber Oiche-tr.' of ISICJ! will be heard in a im sponsored by 1 rends of Chamber Music of Miami onday, 8:o0 p.m.. al the White Temple. Fectured are Ir.am Comfort, Florence. Goi'uv, Asso Drori, Yehoshua r., first violins; Raphael Frenkel, Vlcdimir Cosma, Marioiander, second violins; Frank Hirschfield, Anka Moraviola '; Hamissa Dorr. Raphael Sommer, cello; Yoan IV, double bass Conductors are Se-rrjiu Comissiona Mendi Rodan. Program will feature works by Corelli, linsky. Benn-Haim. and Respighi. *^MVA^^WWWWVW^^^^AAAMAAAMMMM DAN'S THE MAN! [Dan G. WHEELER Jr. GROUP 5 GROUP 5 WHEELER FOR STATE LEGISLATURE FOR DADE AND FOR FLORIDA NATIVE FLORIDIAN 4 YEARS •* ATTORNEY GRADUATE UNIV. OF MIAMI VETERAN W.W. II & KOREA FORMER WORKMAN'S COMPENSATION DEPUTY COMM. FLA. IND. COMM. MATURE • DEPENDABLE • UNOBLIGATED DAN'S THE MAN! Awards will be presented to the winners of the annual essay-art contest at the winter meeting of; the Bureau of Jewish Education on Thursday evening. Feb. 28. To be held in the auditorium of the I North Branch Bldg., Temple! Kmanu-EI. 77th St.. Dickens Ave.,, tile meeting will also feature the demonstration of champions in the annual vocabularly contest conducted by the Bureau for all; Jewish schools. Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau, will con-l duct the demonstration, and the i awards will be presented by the! Greater Miami Jewish Federation, co-sponsor ol this year's contest. A brief business meeting will preced the awards program. Winners m the contest arc Laurie Gottlieb, Joseph Schachter, Tony Feinberg, Robin Turetsky. Joan Horwich, Eric Young, ol Beth David Congregation; Carole Glatter. Michele Hersch, Chad] Daum. Warren Bernard, of Beth Kmctn Congregation; Alan Ezrin, Iclela Gorsetman, Karol Suskauer, Steven ArDUZ, of Israelite Center: Andrew Marks. Eileen Shore, of Temple Beth Am. Billy Courshon, Richard Rabinowit*, Howard Lundy. ol Temple Beth Sholom; Jeffrey Rothman, Bruce Tryon. Layah Mendel, Mason Malmuth. of Temple Zion; Jerry Levy. Barbara Morris. Susan. Winer. Paula Gross, Harris Lerner. Elaine Wilco. of Tifereth Jacob; Adeenah Samberg. Alan Edelman. Frank Horowitz. Jeff Morgan. Arnold Rothenbaum. Carol Feldman. of Temple Ner Tamid. Rachul Shapiro, Gary Schweitzer. Mark Pollock. Howard Mani hoff. Edward Lueker. Stanley 1 Braverman. of Temple Zamora; 1 Andrew Rubel. Sharon Steckler. 1 Debbie Jacobson. Doris Faro. Seth Rose. Michael Schiff. of Temple Menorah; Wayne Cypen. Ellen Epstein, Mmdy Mitnick. of Temple Emanu-El; Susan Kranz. BarB'nai B'rith Will Initiate 500 Members Some 500 new members will lie initiated at a B'nai BTith mass meeting al the Deauville Hotel on i esdaj evening. Jack Wilson. chairman, said that more than %  1,000 persons are expected to at%  tind the event. Guest speaker will be Dr. William A Wexler, national membership cabinet chairman, and member of the international cabinet of B'nai B'rith. Master of ceremonies will be Edward Stern, president of the South Florida Council. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El, will present the invocation. Bringing greetings will be Miami Mayor Robert King High, and Sam Nieberg, vice president of District S, B'nai B'rith, and Charles Seiavitch, president of the Florida Federation. Wilson will present certificates. Judge Milton A. Friedman, past I president of District 5. will distn| note Meritorious Service Awards. ry Moss, Terry Forman, Elliott Tarabauer. Coral Way Jewish Center. Judges in the contest include Mrs. Arthur Rosichan and Shelley Wengel, Greater Miami Jewish Federation; Mrs. Lawrence Kline, local artist; and Mrs. Joseph Dunlov and Louis Schwartzman, Bureau of Jewish Education. Vocalist Anthony Allen will be held over this week at the Cinema Variety and YiddishAmerican Theatre on Miami Beach. Appearing on stage with Allen will be Jackie Henkin, comedian; singercomedienne Jean Lane; and Gitel Stein and Leon Schachter. comedy team. Bill Mayer, of stage, television and film fame, injects skill into "The Fifth Season," Menasha Skulnick's smash Broadway comedy success, nightly except Monday at the DiLido Hotel Theater in Miami Beach. OL ttitarics BERGMAN VOTE RIGHT FOR LEGISLATURE VOTE WHITE i | Pull Lever 37-E ] I Frank W. White Jr.! Mm. Waste, age 88, "i 2390.Coral Way, died Feb. 20. She came here from llrcioklyu 3fi yearn .,-" Sh was .i member of Torah llroup "f HitdaHsnh, B'nai B'rith. National Children"* Cardiai Hospital, Brandies t'nlveralty Women'* League, Cedars, of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary, Beth David Consecration and Blaternood, Jewish Home for thi Aged, American Medical Assn Greater Miami Jewish Federation Surviving are lor husband, Max; iw.. brothers, Bldnej and Abraham Kopf: %  sister, Mr.-. Settle Welner. Services were to be Feb. -I in Gordon Funeral Home with interment in Ml. Kebo Cemetery. > i > GROUP n Pd, Pol Ad\ VOTt fOR Marshall H. Ader Candidate for Election to the FLORIDA LEGISLATURE GROUP 14 As v our Representative, fvery Vote He Costs Will Be A Vote For You. PO POL AOV IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO. 58611-B In RE: Estate of HAM SCHONBERl! l>eceased. v NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors snd All Peri Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: you are hereb) notified and required t" pies,in an) claims and demands ivhlc i yo i ma) have agAlnsI th,estate -I SAM SCHONBERO, dee.as.-.i late "f I Hide County, Florida, !< %  the Count) Judges of Dade County, %  fiiil fill the same in duplicate mm :i |irorlded in SeetIon 7:13.16, Floi } tatties, in their offices in tin County i". HI (house in I >adi I 'oum s. I lorlda, within -i\ calendar months from the tIn f the flrsl publication hereof, ,.iill.' same will In barred. Ihtted II Miami, Florida, this 1.1th d'i) % %  < Fi bruiiry. A.I'. IW BESSIE .-<. I !< >XI : l-:i:< : AExi eutrlji XIVEI1S, HEI.M VN, K Vl'l VX .\ CATSMA.N All.. i n i\ • %  ... S.W Isl SI Minim. I-In %  i : %  • -. --\; IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO W^22^•B in 1:1: Estati ..f MM DHKH II. II'TERF VS I •,-.•. NOTICE TO CREDITORS %  !• %  .MI •• VII r i i Demands' A i. \. %  .,: hen h nol i' l< i nnil ilms and fie n.nu.lwhich V" nsl %  VIILDRKD i: I'I'TKR I" \.ol I 'ml.r ml lloil la, to thi i %  i %  I Imli i • | i • !,. Mill. %  II th. i ir. i 'OUrt III.IIM In l>ade C nt> I • I in -,\ call n i.M in..n' I fl .-in thi Ii, i Irsi |iublli n : i n It, reof, oi in,' ivlll In I I IKWIN S Kl'TERFAS Ex Plaintiffs, \ H SIDNEY KI.I:IX. mi.i if married, KLEIN, hiwife, HELEN KLEIN, and if married. her husband MAX KLEIN, nnil if married. KLEIN, lii> wife. I BERNARD KLEIN, ill Hint rled, Klein, his wlfi. In '. I I.,111s NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Ti i SIDNEY KLEIN. i KLEIN. hi> wife, .. Rosen lini s.. > PI %  .nil Avenue Mouiil \', ri Xi v York %  \V KLEIN im I II married KLEIN, hiwife, : %  VI %  ii i n I V i •• X v w v III El. EN KLEIN, -it.-iinl. T: II' V, V N l||l> • %  KLEIN hi H In wll |.ol %  "i mock %  f OCEAN REACH VDDITION N' '. S. u sub,i [ to the Plat tin riled 11 HI, of thi Pulilh Ri %  i' Is ol I iadi i". .niiiv Florl la, has he. n filed against > • -n and you are hereb) n quli pd to serve a i ,.i your answei or pleading to the Complalnl on the Plaintiffs' Attorneys. ARONOVITZ, SILVER A: SCHER, Wi7 Alnsle) Rulldlng. Miami, :•._'. I'll.ri,in, and file ihi original answer or pleading In the offlci >.i ih>Clerh of the nbovi Couri ..n or before March 25, IMS. if you fall t., ,1,. so. judgment by default "ill l"taken against voti 'or the rellel demanded in the Complaint. In INE VNH c IRDERED THIS 20>h das of eebruary, 1963. i: IV UEATHERMAN, rl-rk ..f the Circuit Court !>• K M I.VM \\ Deputy Clerk 2 22, %  l-H-13 IN THE C.rM.ulT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 1491 CAR! il.lXK TAMIU'HINI >. Plaintiff, vs. FRANK TAMRl'RINO, I lefendnnt. NOTICE TO DEFEND TO; FRANK TAMBl'RINI I 80s Knurl Ii Street Newark, N> Jerse) TOP, FRANK TAMBl'RINO, are notified iii.u a complaint for divorce ti.-i been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy <>f yout answer on the plaintiff's attorney! DANIEL XKAI. HELLER. 810 Alnlev Rulldlng, Miami S3, I lorlda, and file the original answer In the clerk of the Clrcull Court's Office, on or before the IMII day of Maron, 19J If you fall t" it" so. Judgment by default will he taken against you. DATED this Mi, day m February. 19S3. i: B. LBATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) B) : K. M l.v.M.vx Deputy Clerk L' 15-52. J/l-S FLA.STATE LEGISLATURE



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r-3>-^ mmmm c N M e: P z; Page 16-B 9. ^Hli' flr.rir$i$?*r. Friday. February 22. ft UDF* THf STtfCT A*D COKSMWT 10CAI W/CAl SUPUVISION Of BABBI TIBOB H. $TN 1200 FREE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS fl?££> /*££/ FREEZER SALE! There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For maximum SAYINGS, stock your freezer during this sale! We will CUT and WRAP your freezer purchases at no extra charge. Please place your order EARLY for the wholesale CUTS you desire. Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee! BEEF Forequarters 165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE PLUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 53 c lb. BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE PLUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 53 c lb. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 69 c lb. BREAST OF BEEF 89 c lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 69 c lb. PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 49 c lb. PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS %  GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER Steer Liver C*5c 10 LB. AVERAGE +BW +kW lb. PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS Calf Liver VA LB. AVERAGE 1 .25 lb. PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH FEBRUARY 27 NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY | 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER AT S.W. 87h AVE. M'AMI W..tchter Shopping Pl.i. NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR +



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IN TE RNATIONAL HAUTE COUTURE HERE Page 4-C "Jewish Floridian Miami. Florida. Friday, February 22, 1963 Section C SHE WAS A TRUE FRIEND OF ISRAEL Page 3-C ONE OF THE FIRST FAMILIES TO MOVE INTO THE NEW DEVELOPMENT TOWN OF ARAD IN THE NEGEV GETS A HELPING HAND FROM NEIGHBORS. %  951 This is the Year of Redemption im This is the Year of. Redemption. This is the year m which the State of Israel begins payments on the first Israel Bonds issued back in May, 1951. This is the year m which Israel 'will demonstrate what those who have had faith in her knew all along: the capacity to accept an obligation and to fulfill it. This is the year in which those who helped launch the first Israel Bond issue may now find tneir trust justified. More than a decade later, this is the year in which the 1963 goal for sales has been set at $75,000,000, with Israel mindful of past successes continuing to move forward industrially and economically. Like all other years since the first bond issue, this is another year in which Israel Bond investment capital will help bring miracles of progress *nd achievement to a land and a people noted for their miraculous capacity to shape them. Israel Bond Inaugural Conference Opens Mar. 1; rygve Lie Scheduled to be Guest of Honor The man who was SecretaryGeneral "I the United Nations at the time the IN voted for the i Hi the State of Israel. • ill who himself actively nipled the cause of Israel's independence, will be Sliest of honi the national celebration in Miami Beach of Israel's 15th anMry, The Israel Fifteenth Anniversary Dinner, to be held at the Fontainebleau Hotel on Saturday evening. Mar. 2. will lie the highlight of the inaugural conference for Israel Bonds opening at the Fontainebleau on Mar. i and running through Sunday, Alar. 3. Trygve Lie. distinguished Norwegian statesman who was the UN'S first Secretary-General, has been one of Israel's most consistent friends and supporter* over the years. Uso to be honored at this year's national inaugural conference will be the local leaders who served as community chairmen for Israel Bonds in 1951. the first year of the campaign. according to Samuel Rothberg. national chairman of the conference. Also announced is the appearSIH. HUMPHMY AISO Dili PAGi 7-C 15th Anniversary Goal Set At $75,000,000 to Meet Economic Progress Needs ance at the conference of U.S. Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D.Minn.). Some 2.000 delegates from throughout the United States and Canada are expected to at tend. The leaders who healed the Israel Bond effort in its opening year. Rothberg said, are being cited "in observance of the first year of the redemption of Israel Bonds. We want to pay tribute to those community leaders who were the first to respond to Israel's call for large-scale economic resources and showed their faith in Israel's future by mobilizing widespread participation in the first Israel Bond campaign in the United States. "This tribute is most appropriate this year," Rothberg stressed, "because the redemption of the first Israel Independence Savings Bonds will begin on May 1. 1963. In this initial 'Year of Redemption' it is fitting that we honor those who played leading roles in laying the foundation for the success of this great new project for Israel's reconstruction." The ceremony honoring the first Israel Bond chairmen will take place at the Israel Fifteenth Anniversary Celebration Dinner. also featuring the special citation to Mr. Lie. The National Women's Division ol the Israel Bond Organization will launch its drive at the premiere of an Israel-International Fashion Show on Friday, Mar. 1. at the Fontainebleau. Discussing the importance ot the 1963 drive, which will be formally launched in Miami. Rothberg said that the quota of $75.000.000 in Israel Bond sales during 1963 was made necessary "to enable Israel to meet vital development needs relating to the irrigation and settlement of the Negev." Discussing the theme of the conference. Rothberg declared: "We will be able to greet a productive and dynamic Israel on its 15th birthday because there is an Israel Bond drive. Israel is able to redeem its first Bonds as promised because they have played such a decisive role in the Jewish State." Added Rothberg: "The fact that we are now about to usher in the year of redemption gives a new and more torceful confirmation of Israel's ability to accomplish the impossible." SAMUtl ROTHBERG Notional Campaign Chairman TRTGVf IM Guest of Honor SIN. HUBERT HUMPHREY Speaker %  % 



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age and CO! ers C Ka Co tor Tr bt ai M ot N y e P z First Israel Bond Issue Sold in 1951 to Begin Retiremen $24 Million Redemption Seen a Symbol of Maturity For Jewish State Economy By LEON H. KEYSERLING In May of this year, there w.ll commence the retirement of about $24.5 mi!l;on dollars of 12year Bonds of the Israel (. ernment sold in 1951. This event will be still another landmark in the coming of age of the Israel economy. The purchase of Israel Bonds, sold outside the State of Israel, is not only a prune instrument in this economic achievement, but also a prime evidence of recognition of this achievement by an ever-increasing variety ol investorin many lands. A itr k ing example of this is the grow purchase of Israel Bonds Infinancial institutions in the Unit' < %  '! States, bi>;h on their own account and as trustees or manager.s of special funds of many type Such purchases reflect indeed the native sympathy in the United Statefor the problems and purposes of Israel and their relevance to the worldwide struggle between freedom and author itarianism. But such purchases MT I -%  •'-.? former CUil -< A economist ay;: •-. he is presi : • • ence on Ernr\ %  Palso reflect the hard-headed realization that the I-rael economy ibeing built on sound foundations, Uiat it lreinforced by a behavior pattern ol absolute in jrity, aid that it is Lrger and stronger year by year. The specific justification of this hard-headed real'zatior. may be summar zed in the following major categories: • Unequalled Economic Growth Since the estblishment of the State of Israel in 1948. and eve: mere so during the past decadt during the most recen' year-, the overall economic growth, rate of the state of irael in real terms iias averaged I probably the highest of any coun try in the world. This is doubly significant because this growth has emerged, rot under the lash Of dictatorship, but under conditions of political, economic, and human freedom. Since 1948. agricultural output .ncreased on the average more than 15 percent a year; during the past ei>jht year-. Industrial output haincreased on the average more than 12 percent a year From 1956 to 1931, industrial output rose 70 percent, and the realistic goal now is for another 75 percent inContinued on Page AC Schoolwork can be fun when it means learning to drive a tractor. Here a student is shown with his instructor at Eshel Hanassi. agricultural school in the Negev. He is being trained for farm work in the Negev. Israel Bonds have been the most important factor in the exploitation of Israel's chemicals and minerals. Shown at the Dead Sea Bromine Works in S'dom, an engineer and a supervisor discuss construction of a new section of the Works. The plant currently produces 3,000 tons of bromine annually, most of which is exported. New port of Ashdod rises out of the desert sands as a giant crane lowers huge *Jruqx'e <=JL^ic and kjtsrael 3 rCebirth Trygve Lie. intensely honest, and devoted with every liber of his being to world peace, was Secretary-General of the United Nations at the time of the emergence of Israel on the world scene. Himself subsequently to suffer the slings and arrows of misfortune stemming from the cold war, and his unyielding determination as Secretary General to call the shots as he saw them Mr. Lie actively supported the cause of Israel's independence. "The establishment of the State of Israel was one of the epic events of history, coming at the end not merely of 30 years, but of two-thousand years of accumulated sorrows, bitterness and conflict." declares Mr. Lie. "As Secretary-General. I stood by the early recommendation to partition Palestine. I am proud of the United Nations role in aiding the establishment of Israel, but I could be far proud er. The decision fcr partition, once I I United Nation-, should have been n I held rut only by some governments i retary General, but by all members ganization." Visits Israel During a visit to Israel in 1951. Mr Lie met with the country's leaders, and visited nu-.y parts of the land. He stressed at that tin many occasions before and since, the urgent importance of peaceful relations between Israel and her Arab neighbors. During most of his tenure as Se< era). Mr. Lie avoided using the power given oil Continued on Page 3-C prRrnnMA'


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I February 22, 1963 *• Jewish FhrkHoiri Page 3-C DISCOVERY OF FUTURE fifteen Years of Faith And Courage Justified By Israeli Achievement By ABRAHAM FEINEERG President Israel Bond Organization r?-iis YEAR WE shall lie celebrating the 15th anniversary of (ho of the independent State oi Israel. These have b •ic years of faith, <>t courage, of sacrifice and of fulfillment I %  destiny as foretold by the ancient prophets. Dunn': lliiv r also, on .May 1 lo be exact, we shall be marking the 12th annisar> and the first redemption <>f State of Israel Hoods, which have the momentum for every phas,. of Israel's economic re ction and pioneering development on a scale to match the 11 Herri. In Israel, the past lives in the present This year's development centered in the great southern half of the country, the ert, once a flourishing area of agriculture and industry. i n the help of Israel Bonds, the Negev oi the past will live again Funds for Development i-SAEL RELIES heavily on Israel Bonds for the completion of the 1 i \, gev pipeline by 1064 to bring water from the Sea of to I lie desert; the building of 20.000 permanent housing units immigranU who will be entering the country this year in estimated at least as high as in 1962; the establishment of evelopment towns and industries in the Negev; the speeding instruction of the deep-water port of Ashdod to provide a new lew ay for the products of the Negev: and the southward expansion the web of communications, railway lines, highways and roads nit the Negev into the fabric of the country's life and economy. Throughout the past 15 years. Israel has discovered its future. • ability to make headway against crushing problems, the vision termination to break ground in new areas of development. economic stamina to undertake large-scale projects such as on, harbors and housing — in all of these aspects of achieve".' Israel Bonds have played a unique and indispensable role. e May. 1951. some S600.000.000 in Israel Bonds have served as • decisive component in Israel's Development Budget for building industries, expanding agriculture, providing jobs, homes and ools for the absorption of well over a million immigrants. Wide Admiration NY ECONOMIST will tell you that when a sizeable amount of lital is infused into the productive capacity of a country, a "multiplier" must be taken into account to gauge the overimpact of the capital as it courses through every sector of the \ my, In trying to measure the impact of Israel Bond investipital on the economy of Israel, we have to include the effects multiplier" in the creation of more jobs, new skills, more new industrial plants, expanded existing plants, more land irrigation and cultivation, new toed and liber crops, more exre harbors and shipping, more exploitation of natural remore science and more self-reliance lei's program ef development under a system of freedom and ttCj has won wide admiration among the newer and undevelop' intries of Africa and Asia who seek Israel's friendship and ce in the basic tasks and techniques of development. In this .tnl in its unswerving advocacy of the high principles that free world, in its great strides in education and higher in its dedication to peace in the face of extreme provocation, has been fulfilling its prophetic role as a "light unto the T the emerging nations. Israel offers a unique lesson. There is it affinity for Israel among these newly established countries they realize that during the past filteen years Israel has I aid the hard way. It has established a viable economy great odds and in the face of many shortages of skilled manver as well as natural resources. It is not Israel's success so much Continued on Page 7-C •**•%  J fete.rael's export of minerals is increasing greatly as production expands with the aid of Israel Bonds. A Greek ship is shown "eie at Elath port, which Israel Bonds helped to build, being [oaded with minerals for shipment. Customers for Israel's nerals include many of the countries of Asia and East -tnca whose trade with Israel is channeled through Elath. Future of Arad, one of the new Negev developler who helps his mother plant a garden. They ment towns, is symbolized by this young settare cmong the first residents of Arcd. HER SACRED MEMORY IN OUR FEARTS


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Page 4-C 9-Jewist nttrkUan Friday, February 22 1963 International Fashion Show Will Highlight Programs Of the Women's Division 101A BfW ... flNY tflTflttPOTf %  %  %  BAUHCIACA More than one-thousand women, representing communities throughout the United States and Canada, will initiate the Women's Division campaign at a luncheon to be held next Friday, MRS. ARTHUR GOLDBERG 3fc miss Btss MYERSON Mar. 1. at the Fontaineblcau Hotel in conjunction with the 1963 Israel Bond inaugural conference These women are the first to have enrolled as 1963 Sponsors of Israel Bonds—$1,500 purchasers as Negev Sponsors and Si.000 purchasers as National Sponsors. Honored guest at this major gathering will be Mrs. Arthur Goldberg, wife of the United States Supreme Court Justice and former Secretary of Labor. It will be Mrs. Goldberg's first participation in a national Israel Bond event. MSB Bess Myerson will be ^nest commentator for the premiere of the Israel-International Fashion Show, and Mrs. Jan Peercc. national chairman of the Women's Division, wiU preside. The entire program of the luncheon will cast special light on the spirit of creativity that is symbolic of modern Israel. Mrs Goldberg, herself an artist ol considerable renown, is a recognized spokesman on behalt ol I lie allied arts. The<' r vices which would pamper U people or place an excessive economic tax upon the resources Continued on Page 6-C ^J



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Friday. February 22, 1963 vJmisti tier Mian Page 5-C ABSORPTION CAPACITY Development Needs During The Coming Year Expected To be on the Highest Level By SAMUEL ROTHBERG National Campaign Chairman Israel Bond Organization I SRAEL IN ITS fifteen years of slate-hood has shown the world that a determined people, with limited resources, can develop a vi ibli and growing economy under a democratic form of government Its rapid development as a full-fledged member of the society of free nations has enabled it to repay ii. obligations in full. We will witness a concrete example of this when holders of the firsl Israel Independence Savings Bonds start redeeming their Israel Bonds on May l. Since May, 1951, when prune Minister David Ben-Gurion came t<> Ihe United States to float the fiist issue of Israel : iximately $600,000,000 lias been mobilized for ecolent. This has resulted In a number uf major si hievements. tiie Israel Bond drive have helped Israel o its lil stream almost all <.t the 1.250,000 immii the country since statehood. In build300,001 "Ml housing units, Israel lias utilized nd i irs to give homes to the newcomers, many of were I ireed to live in inadequate temporary housing in early years (t iis existence. 9 Finances Developments of Port* T HE ISRAEL BOND drive has paved the way for wider economic growth, especially for export trade, by providing substantial funds for the creation and expansion of agricultural at i industrial projects, irrigation networks and settlements throughout the country; lor the exploration and discovery of lural resources such as oil. phosphates and copper, and for the rehabilitation and expansion of the Dead Sea Potash Works. In addition, the Israel Bond drive has financed the develi >ment of the ports of Haifa and Elath, the construction of oil lines from Elath to Haifa, the expansion of highway, rail1 and telephone systems, the establishment of a commercial a rline, ihe enlargement of Israel's merchant fleet, and the ng of new schools and other cultural institutions. Israel's future economic development, and its capacity to sorb additional hundreds of thousands of immigrants during coming years, depend in large measure on the completion arious projects in its southern Negev region. For example, total of S27.500.000 in Development Budget allocations will be i nred lor the Jordan River-Negev irrigation project this This project, which will span 100 miles and cost about OOO.OOO for three stages of construction, eventually will add > million cubic meters of water to Israels annual capacity for urban and industrial use. and bring an additional 100.000 acres tf lai 1 under irrigation. • Allocations for Agriculture 'N THE FIELD of agriculture. Israel will require $10,033,000 coming year. These funds will be used to establish i rtural settlements, to purchase new farm equipment tin machinery, to build new farm-, barns, silos ther facilities, in inl cattle and sheep and to buj seed, and other commodities which are essential fr the proc n i t • rops Israel Pond allocations lor agriculture, exclu. i tion from 1951 i<. the end of i<>62 total $125 300,000. in order to broaden the exploitation of the Timna copper the phosphate deposits at Dimona, and other resources Israel will require S7. 167.000 lor mines and quar, :. ; Bond allocations for Israel's mining operations ce Pi5l total S40.100.000. Development Budget funds for oil drilling and wells for the ming year will total $i!.(i00,000 as compared with $600,000 for Continued on Page 6-C %  arge sheets of asbestos, produced in Israel with the help of Israel Bond investments, are used in the semi-permanent Housing erected in the new devlopment town. Although it is only a few months old. Arad already has several hundred settlers. Israel Nearing Success In Producing Drinking Water from All-Salt Dr. Alexander Zarchin, Israeli inventor of a new desalination process, at his work table. With the assistance of Israel Bonds, the Israel Government is erecting an experimental plant at Elath, where the Zarchin method will be tested. "An inventor goes through three stages." an old saying goes: "the first, when everyone says he's crazy; the second, when half the people say he's crazy; and the third, when everyone says. 'Why didn't I think of that?' Dr. Alexander Zarchin thought of "that," and. as a result. Pie method he developed for removing salt and minerals from sea water may soon supply Israel with an Inexpensive way of desalinating water. The Zarchin process is based on the scientific fact that when salt water is frozen the resulting ice contains no salt or minerals. .Melt the ice and you have fresh water. As the result of Dr Zarchin's experiments, the Israel Government went into partnerKeeping Historic Promise Continued trom Page 4-C the Negev, which occupies 60 percent of the land area of Israel. That is why most of the development needs that face Israel in 1963 are concentrated in the Negev, which must be redeemed and transformed from a wasteland into a heartland of productivity, from a wilderness into a developed and populated homeland. Reclaiming the Negev The full reclamation and redemption of the Negev desert must go forward at an accelerated pace because Israel's economic future depends on it. Is rael Bonds, which are the proven instrument for pioneering development, must supply a greater total of development capital this year than ever before. The primary development needs in the Negev are water, housing, harbors, roads and communications, industry and agriculture. Israel Bonds must be available lor the completion of the Jordan-Negev water project, the construction of 20.1K10 new permanent housing units for immigrants, work on the new harbor at Ashdod and enlargement of the port of Elath, the establishment of new industrial towns in the Negev and for the expansion of the Dead Sea Potash Works and other mineral exploitation. The Negev represents Israel's new economic frontier and it holds within it the key to Israel's capacity to receive and sustain many additional thousands ol new immigrants. In its scope and size, it constitutes the most ambitious undertaking of this decade, requiring not only vast investment resources, but sturdy and sell-sacrificing manpower. Last year Israel inaugurated the Decade* of the Negev and a hopeful beginning was male with the aid of Israel Bonds. The biggest problems and obstacles still lie ahead and they will be overcome only with the spirit of pioneering and heroic dedication which was responsible for the reclamation of other parts of Israel in the years before statehood. American Jewry's Covenant Israel has kept every promise. It is keeping its promise to re deem its Bonds as well. We too must be keepers of the promise, the commitment to stand by Ihe people ot Israel and to be thenpartners .n every major enterprise of reconstruction and development. Only in this way can we be sure that the promises Israel must kee-p in the future will be fulfilled. ON HOUSING. Israel wili require S61.677.000 this year for housing, of which S28.334.000 is to come from the Development Budget. Israel has already taken steps to initiate a program which calls for the construction of 20,000 housing units this year chief ly in the Negev, where the Government, with the aid ot Israel Bonds, is establishing agricultural and industrial centers. In the twelve years since the. Israel Bond drive was inaugurated, a total ol SllO.000.000 in Israel Bond allocations have been utilized for housing. ship with the American firm o r Fairbanks, Whitney, producers of water control equipment. t< establish a plant at Elath to cor vert brackish to sweet water. Prohibitive Cost At the same time that Isr 11 is building a great IrrigatiOl pipeline from the Sea of Galilei to the Negev, it Is also studying other methods of meeting Its n< ed for water. Removing thi sal from sea water is an obvious way. There have been various processes suggested, but th fundamental question is how t> do it on a basis thai will Rol l> prohibitive In cost. Two methods are b< ll : triei In the Zarchin process, sail wal er is sprayed into a vacuum tank where it turns to iee. Thi ice is lighter than the salt} sludge, and is passed off Iron the top into another chain'ie where it is warmed and turns into fresh water. The icy sludge is drawn off through a botton chamber and is in turn used to cool the new salt water in th-. first chamber. The same metb od may be used at the Dead Set in order to produce fresh watei and extract valuable mineralfrom the water at the same time The second method, also being tried at Elath, works in conjunction with an electric power plant Steam is used to create the pow er. It then passes into anothe chamber where it conden-einti fresh water that can be c w er and used for human consumption as well as for agriculture and industry. These projects are certain! being watched not only in Israel but throughout many lands, sine water represents a world problem. BOND DRIVE LEADERS ABRAHAM FEINBERG President lOO/S BOYAR National Trustees Chairman IRA GUILDIN National Chairman tAWBENCf IASKEY Executive Committee Chairman



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Page 4-C Page 6-C vjewisf RorkMan Friday. February 22, Important Dates In Israels Fifteen Year History of Freedom May 14, 1948—Th,> establishment of the State of Israel is i claimed In'Tel Aviv by the Provisional State Council. May 14, 1948—The l I :t. becomes the first nation to e the State of Israel. May 15. 19-8—Arab armies lai I attack on Israel. November, 1948— El A] Israel An;. .esti lish I M Is: ail's Hrsl : or Feb. 17, 1949—Dr Chaim Weismann is elected first President of 1st Feb. 24, 1949— \: Egyptian-Israel Arm freemen! • Island of Rhod Mar. 7, 1949—David Ben-Gurion is inducted as Israel's D linist< i Mar. 12, 1949—The Israel dag is raised at the site of the ancient port of Elath on the Gulf of Aqaba. March-July, 1949—Armistice agreements are signed with the other Arab states May ll, 1949— Israel ,s .admitted to the United Nations. Jan. 23, 1950 Jerusalem is proclaimed as the capital of Israel July 5, 1950—The Knesset passes the Law of Return, granting to everj Jew the right to immigrate to Israel. September, 1950—Plans tor an I.-rael Bond drive are drawn up at a conference of American Jewish leaders convened in Jerusalem by Prime Minister BenGunon. May 1. 1951 —Prime Minister Ben-Gurion visits the United States to launch first Israel Bond drive, the Independence Issue Nov. 9, 1952—President Weizmann dies at the age of 76. Dec. 8, 1952—Itzhak Ben Zvi is elected President of Israel. Dec. 8, 1953—Prime Minister BenGunon retires to take up resi dence at Sde-Boker. Moshe Sharett becomes Prime Minister. March, 1954—Sale of the second Israel Bond issue, the Development Issue, begins. June, 1955—The irrigation pipeline frcm the Yarkon River to the northern Negev is completed. September, 1955—Israels first oil well is discovered at Heletz. Dec. 11, 1955— David Ben-Gurion returns from retirement to resume the po percent of total exports ol goods in 1861, compared with about v: percent in 1949. On •! par-capita boaia, these imports are now only slightly high er than in 1949. but v lour times as high Confidence, throughout formed portions of the worl the economic progress and ntegrity of the people and Of Israel is in consequent the developmentcited; while, the concrete maffll tions of this eonfi •.elf contributing to these c %  !• opments. • Israel Bond Purchases The purchase of Israel outside the State of I-: gated 591.6 million do I through December 1962 Merl than $100 million dollar% %  • %  r& of these Bonds have ah retired in various ways. Th been r.ot a tingle pennj fault, for a single day. t>i financial obligation of the eminent of Israel The inci rael Bonds by vari ius pes I financial interests in the States is encouraged not the economic and final formance record oi the State of Israel, but also by the terms of the bonds which are des specifically to meet the needs of these types of Investors encouraging terms relate cularly to the liquidity factoi • The Growth of Legi*im" Confidence The World Bank lent Slum to Israel during the period 1960-1961. Offerings of the Banl Leumi have been under by leading Wall Street Foreign investment in outside of Israel Bonds. I $55 million in 1960 and S57 n ion in 1961. and has ther during 1962 Among nationally-prominent leaders of the Isto righO Julian Venezky. National Regi J ^ rael Bond Organization taking an active part Chanman; Jack D. Weiler. Secretary-Ti^T in inaugural conference planning and in Israel urer: and Max Bressler, National Guards Bond programs throughout the year aie lleit Chairman.



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Friday. February 22, 1963 +Jew1stncrM8an Page 7-C %  j RENOWNtD VIOLINIST AND SOPRANO Sam Levenson and Top Israeli Artists to Play Sam Levenson, outstanding American humorist and commenitor on human affairs, will be master of, ceremonies of the enattainment portion of the program at the Israel 15th annivcr%  aiy celebration at the Fontaineleau on Saturday evening. Mar. The celebration will be the ighlight of the 1963 inaugural onference for Israel Bonds leeting here beginning Friday, !ar. 1. The program will include lead.ig artists of both Israel and the United States in a tribute to Israel's 15th birthday, and to the Ale of Israel Bonds in stimulates the economic development of the country. An outstanding feature on the rogram will be Shmuel Ashke:.asi, brilliant young Israeli vioin virtuoso, who attracted worldwide attention last year when he on Second Prize at the Second International Tchaikowsky Comotition in Moscow. He was warded the prize by a panel of istinguished judges, including 1'avid'Oistrakh, Efrem Zimbal ist and Joseph Szigcti. Born in Holon, Israel, in 1941, Ashkenasl won his first major competition in 1957, when he took Fust I'rize in the Merriweathcr Poet Contest conducted by the National Symphony in Washing ton, DC. In 1959. he was a finalist at the Queen Elizabeth International Competition in Brussels. The foremost Israeli soprano Netania Davrath, will also appear on the Israel 15th anniversary celebration program. Miss Davrath has won wide recognition as a result of her solo performances with the London Symphony, the Israel Philharmonic and other leading orchestras. She is a leading recording artist, covering the range from Bach and Mozart to Verdi and modern composers, and is noted for her interpretations of folk songs. The music critic of the New York Times has said of Netania Davrath: "I have not heard anything like her voice in the last ten years." SAM UVINSON HtTANIA DAVRATH SHMUEL ASHKtNASI :' % % % % % %  %  %  ..' Sen. Humphrey Will Join Trygve Lie at Festivities •.. Hubert II Humphrey, assistant tajority leader of the United Mates Senate, will be a principal leaker al the Israel Bond Inugural conference which will be Ad at the Fontainebleau Hotel [true Friend Continued from Page 3-C %  ; ts of boundaries—and soon, as result, there would be no bounaries, All men would indeed •• brothers. So—you never can tell. About true friend, that is. And what I friendship truly means. For liven alter he is gone, the har•t of his friendship continues pour in. In the first shock I her going, Israel—like every>dj else Mrs. Roosevelt beiended—could count only the • ol the loss. Now that our litial grief has moved on, we an see what she has left us. A -icy of faith—a conviction that if job of erasing injustice from fne face ol the earth can be done -if only we work hard enough— • hard as she herself worked. For that legacy the State of >rael, all of us, will always ave a corner—green and fresh :;d alive and always young—a ->rner in its heart sacred to the lemory of Mrs. Franklin Delano Loosevelt. %  F aith in Israel Justified Continued from Page 3-C 1> Its resourcefulness and perseverance in overcoming scemingl; f Jimountable obstacles that have captured the imagination of r lean and Asian nations. Women s fK-ole as J^juiidcrs i during the weekend of Mar. 1. Senator Humphrey, who is a leading voice in the determination of American foreign policy, will address ihe Saturday evening dinner session on Mar. 2, which will be dedicated to the celebration of the 15th anniversary of the State of Israel. The guest of honor at the anniversary dinner will be Trygve Lie. the world-famous Norwegian -tateman who served as the first Secretary-General of the United Nations. (See Pg. 1-C). The forthcoming inaugural conference will also celebrate the beginning of the year of redemption marking the start of the repayment of the principal and interest on the first Israel Bonds sold in 1951. Redemption will officially start on May 1, 1963. the 12th anniversary of Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's visit to the United States to signal the floating of the first bonds ever issued by the Government of Israel. Samuel Rothberg. national campaign chairman and chairman of the Miami inaugural meeting, declared that the conference will review the achievements of Israel in its emergence as an economically stable democracy and its needs and plans in connection with the future growth of the country's economy and the settlement and development of the Negev. Continued from Page 4-C families have settled in Ashdod and have begun a full life there. In 1961, we also visited Arad, one of the new development towns of the Negev. Arad then existed only as a plan on a blueprint. Last November I returned there, too. and I had difficulty believing my eyes when I saw, in place of a desolate stretch of land, a community coming alive. Working together, pldtime settlers and new immigrants are transforming the Arad region into a forward-moving settlement. Permanent housing units are going up on a round-the-clock basis. School facilities, a shopping center, a community and civic center, all are under construction. What is happening at Ashdod and at Arad is not unique. It is happening throughout the southern halt of Israel in this second year of the Decade of the Negev. And it is happening not only because the Israelis are a resolute and a progressive people but also because they can count on the economic strength that we lend to them through the instrumentality of the Israel Bond campaign. All of you who have visited Israel have surely had the experience of actually sensing this vitality, this determination in the very atmosphere of the country, almost in the very air you breathe there. The sense cf hope and affirmation is everywhere. The Task Before Us But Israel's problems have not yet been resolved and Israel's plans have not yet been fulfilled. A sharp increase in defense and security costs has made it necessary for the Government of Israel to pare the 1963-64 development budget to the bone. It is our task in Israel Bonds to make certain that this budget is met — and to hear in mind constantly that two dollars out of every five in the Development Budget must be Israel Bond investment dollars In the activities of the Women's Division, we are making a concentrated effort \o enroll member.* in our special honor categories of Negev Sponsors, each of whom purchase $1,500 or more in Israel Bonds, and National Sponsors, who purchase SI.000. These groups represent a decisive force in the development of our program. 'i International Fashion Show usefulness and perseverance in overcoming seemingly ine obstacles that have canturcd the imagination of the Walls of Isolation ^'HE NEWLY-WON friendship of these infant nations has had a grow tag influence on Israel's economic and political situation. The walls isolation which the Arab neighbors erected through boycott and t th K haVe l)een Drcache d through Israel's increasingly close ties pin the African countries. While they have repeatedly refused to Rlk peace with Israel, the Arab states are no longer in a position F 1 choke off Israel's trade or to seal her off from her growing numY' T cf friends. The State of Israel is no ordinary country observing its 15th annihj'r.sary. Many centuries of wandering and persecution preceded it. I ie greatest tragedy in the memory of mankind, the murder of six P'Won of our brethren in Hitler's Europe, preceded it. In these 15 [ a homeland has been built on the lessons of history, so that v Jew who needs or wants to start a new life in Israel can do so. Continued from Page 4-C States, England, Ireland and Chile. The nations taking part in the show, in addition to the seven represented by designs, are Thailand, Burma, the Philippines, Switzerland, Canada, Finland. Sweden, Denmark, Norway, the Netherlands, Japan, Belgium and Iran. Among the designers represented arc France's Balenciaga, Givenchy. Griffe, Heim, LavniCastillo, Nina Ricci, St. Laurent; America's Bill Blass, Oleg Cassini, Mollie Parnis, Gustave Tassell and Pauline Trigere; Italy's Capucci and Simonette et Fabiani; Chile's Serge Matta; England's John Cavanugh and Ronald Paterson; Ireland's Sybil Connolly, and Israel's Lola Beer and Finy Leitersdorf. Other Israeli participants include Maskit. Israel's celebrated village crafts industries; furriers, Stefan Braun and Neulander; the knitwear houses of Aled and Elanit; and three new young Israeli designers. Kati Matmor, Gideon Oberson and Marta Vida. Tickets for Bonds The showing at the Fontainebleau will be staged and accessorized by Jordan Marsh, Miami. The Israel-International Fashion Show is the eighth annual Israel Bond collection. Following its showing at the inaugural conference next Friday, it will tour the major cities of North America throughout 1963 as a major program of the Israel Bond campaign. Admission to each showing is based on the purchase and sale of Israel Bonds by American and Canadian women. For information about reservations for the Women's Division Luncheon and Fashion Premiere, telephone is JE 2-7926. Information is also available at the Women's Division Workshop, Room 469, Barcelona Hotel. Said Mrs. Peerce: •'These worldrenowned fashions are a tribute to Israeli achievement in this field. But more than that, they are symbolic of Israel's progress throughout the years since her independence a decade and a half ago. It is to this primary purpose that we shall dedicate our interest during the show of fashions here next Friday." The 1963 campaign of the National Women's Division of Israel Bonds will be launched at the premiere of the IsraelInternational Fashion Show on Friday, Mar. 1, at the Fontainebleau Hotel. The show will consist of the latest fashions utilizing designs, fabrics and furs of twenty countries. Shown above is a dramatic cape-dress designed by Pauline Trigere, using a new fabric consisting of woven leather strips and wool, created in Israel by Maskit.



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*-^*7 "-^ rage 8-C +Jen 1st flcridiaMn Friday. February 22, 1963 Greater Miami Marking Brotherhood Week President Tells Nation of Our Principal Goals By JOHN F. KENNEDY Honorary Chairman Brothhood Week Human brotherhood is not ju-t i goal. It is a condition on rhich our way of life depen The question for our time is not whether all men are brothers That question has been answered by the God who placed us in this earth together The luestion is whether we have the strength and the will to make lie brotherhood of man the guidng principle of our daily lives .an we mutch our actions to >iir words? We look for support and brotherhood to millions, hundreds of nillions of Americans of different creeds, of different colors. vho share our aspirations but sometimes are not convinced that .\e believe strongly in the docrines that we preach. I believe ia nation we must be comnitted to these goals. The Brotherhood of Man under .he Fatherhood of God is a basic Manciple which has directed this nation through many years and I am confident will direct it with increasing vigor in the .ear> to come. I urge all Americans to join a nationwide observance of Brotherhood Week. Do you 'believe" in brother •iood? Do you "believe" in .lemocracy? The chances are •hat 100 per cent of all Ameri ?ans will answer "of course." How about "living" brothernood and democracy? These are not abstract ideas. They are you. your next-door neighbors, the men and women down the street of every race, creed and nationality. Do we give them the "time of day?" Far too few of us really "live" democratic lives and brotherhood. What about "supporting" orotherhood and democracy? How Observance Reminds Us Of Our Heritage By JAMES P. MITCHELL National Chairman Brotherhood Week In a nation conceived in terms of human justice, brotherhood cannot remain merely an ideal to be professed, but must be fundamental to our national existence. For the past 35 years, th< \ j tional Conference of Christian** and Jews has served ably to n mind us of our heritage of in dom, ju-tiee. human dignit) the worth of each person as individual. This program has reemphasized our nation's ocratic foundation and its Judeo Christian theological preceptl has called attention to the nei i for human understanding m elim inating bigotry, fear, and pre udice among men everywl As chairman of National I erhood Week 1963. I feel Ilia brotherhood is a living idi each of us can do somi about. Design for Democracy in America much is it really worth? The NCCJ -raises approximately three million dollars a year in voluntary funds from less than one per cent of all Americans to maintain its year-round educational program of human relations and brotherhood throughout the nation. Compare this with President Kennedy's recent statement that our space program will cost every man, woman and child approximately 50 cents per week for a total of S5 billion, 400 million per year. This is 1.800 times the total NCCJ annual budget. Of course the space program is of vital concern to every American, but so is democracy. When we match our professed "belief" in democracy and brotherhood both financially and by living example, democracy and brotherhood will be a reality and an indestructable beacon to the entire world. No man is born with prejabout. No man is born with prejudice; bigotry has to be learned. Let us rededicate ourselves to practicing brotherhood every day and to stamping out the evil and debilitating forces of prejudice. In so doing we will also emancipate our individual conscience. Battles Won By Determination The winning ot wars is not ,> spectacular business. Battles are won by steady, determined and largely unsung efforts That's the way it is with the fight for a greater understand ing and practice of Brotherhood in our Democracy. ) The National Conference ol Christians and Jews wages that fight 365 days a year. The Conference has 65 region al offices and 154 chapters, through which it conducts a year-round educational program in human relations involving youth, teachers, parents, religious leaders, leaders among the police, the community and labor and management. GREETINGS FLORIDA SAFE SERVICE CO. ir BANK FIXTURES Florida Manufacturers of Drive & Walk-Up Windows Night & Envelope Depositories TELLERS LOCKS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES "Specialists in Bank Equipment" 511 N.W. 72nd STREET PL 7-0982 i VERN0N D. BOND Bond Transfer Co., Inc. Trucking 2160 NW 8th AVENUE mom re 44144 ABBOTT ELECTRIC, Inc. RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL Wlrinf — Repair* Alterations of All Kinds 9400 North Miami ATU PMONf PR 3 62W i To All Greetings MIAMI EXTRUDERS INC. "ALUMINUM EXTRUDED" 3775 N.W. 77th STREET OX 1-8900 HOLIDAY GREETINGS FRED YONTECK LAGUNA CABINET SHOP CUSTOM FURNTTURE 4110 Laguna Street Coral Gables SEASON'S GREETINGS MR. and MRS. HENRY SHIER and Family 203t N. W. 27th AT*. mom m 44SS4 TO ALL GREETINGS •JONAS el. BROTMAN 430 SEYBOLD BLDG. MIAMI, FLA. GREETINGS GULFSTREAM PRESS, INC. 3800 NW 59th STREET MIAMI Phone NE 5-0611 SINCERE GOOD WISHES The Holiday DADE UNDERWRITERS INSURANCE AGENCY RALPH D. HOLLANDER 901 N.E. 125th Street SAVOY HOTEL "Open Year Around" • ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS • DOWNTOWN e HOMELIKE 252 NW 2nd Street TO ALL GREETINGS MILLER COIN LAUNDRY, INC. DISTRIBUTOR SERVICE 4755 NW 2nd AVE. PL 8-3639 ,'



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Friday. February 22, 1963 *• bnUtfkririfrr, Page 9-C "OUCH' 2 v-.P'A.LA/era Courtesy: Robert D. Palmer, Springfield Leader and Press Newspapers Help Democracy The front page of a newspaper a reader a great many things. It is, to a large extent, the "•paper's showcase. The paper • trying to put its best [ace tortvard by what it presents first to :he reader's attention. In our daily living, we do approximately the same thing. We try to present our best appearance in meeting people; we try ;i£ to create the most favorable imarcs-ion possible. That makes ease and is logical. What doesn't make sense, much less logic, is the habit too many of us have of dismissing someone else's "best effort" simply because it falls into a particular group—racial, religious or national. In other words, it's not what's inside a person, not what's behind that front page. but whether he is a Jew. Pole. Negro, etc., that seems to count Democracy cant stand that sort of shallow thinking and the newspaper profession isn't dedicated to such a premise. Newspapers help on depth and ideas as does a democracy. Pledge to Flag Is Still a Hope By LEWIS WEBSTER JONES President, National Conference of Christians and Jews Let us face the hard *act that the promise of our Pledge of Allegiance of "one nation under God with liberty and justice for all," is still but a hope and an aspiration for too many millions of our teilow Americans, Let us recognize the hard truth that we have tailed, to date, to provide equal opportunities for all our citizen-. Let us realize Irankly that failure to iiud some, Consensus in such church-state problems as religion and public education, and such moral and economic problems as inequality in employment and education pits American against American at a time when as a nation we should be working together as never before to combat threats to our freedom at home and abroad. Let us with resolute hearts determine to attack these weeds of disharmony and strife in our midst through patient and continuing conference and confrontation and through open and patient exchange of ideas and intelligent analyses of the issues For out of such discussions conducted with understanding and charity will come constructive answers for the common good. This is the mission of the National Conference of Christians and Jews tthrough its sponsorship of Brotherhood Week and through its year-round educational program for better understanding—to keep the "great dialogue" going on these basic problems. Our goal is a stronger, more unified democracy. GREETINGS HIALEAH CAMERA & FILM EXCHANGE BUY SE1L + RENTALS lit MM MOTION PICTURE CAMERAS PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES 1516 E. 4th AVE. HIALEAH TU 7-3856 ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL MAINTENANCE REPAIRS Ph. 667-0472 5523 S.W. 8th ST. LAMSON & TYRE ELECTRIC CO.. INC. • AMF Products Harry Smith Interchangeable Finger & Thumb Grips Swingster Shirts # Dodge Trophies All Bowling Accessories BOB WHITE'S BOWLING PRO SHOP. INC. BALL MEASURING SPECIALISTS All Work Guaranteed or Reprocessed 1227 N.E. 2nd AVE. Miami Ph. 374-0642 TO ALL WE EXTEND BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS AIRPORT LIVESTOCK CORPORATION 1800 NW 97th Avenue Miami, Fla. Home Loans Apartment Loans COMMERCIAL AND MORTGAGE LOANS TO BUILD • TO REFINANCE • TO BUY LOW INTEREST RATES • FREE INSPECTIONS R. K. COOPER, Inc. 2733 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD Phone HI 4-4611 Coral Gables, Florida TO ALL GREETINGS CHESTER BLACKBURN & RODER, INC. SHIPPING TO PANAMA Motor Vessel Montego and Motor Vessel Casa Blanca REGULAR SCHEDULED SERVICE EVERY WEEK to CRISTOBAL with TRANS-SHIPMENTS to PANAMA and CENTRAL and SOUTH AMERICA ALSO TWICE MONTHLY SERVICE TO WEST INDIES 1040 Biscayne Boulevard FR 9-2877 To All My Friends and Accounts BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS E. H. BROEKEMA Orer 20 Yearn Inrami' Tax Experience 12405 N.W. 2nd AVENUE PL 4-1439 A COMPLETE LINE OF TRUCK AND TRAILER EQUIPMENT DeBoliac Truck Equipment Co., Inc. DISTRIBUTORS AND MANUFACTURERS 440 N.W. 29th STREET MIAMI, FLA. To All • Greetings CHRIS BODY SHOP .... Manufacturers .... CUSTOM TRUCK BODIES Aluminum Steel Fiber Gloss Insulating Refrigerating CHRIS AUWARTER — DON C. AUWARTER Phone NE 4-5153 4333 NW 27th Avenue MIAMI 42. FLORIDA R. J. WAINWRIGHT & SONS Establish*** 1937 — Manufacturers RoprosoHtativc — Paper Products SHVING H0KIDA JOBBERS 0VCR HCHTtlN TEARS 2M4 OAK AVE., Cocon.t Grov. P.O. Box 101 Phone Ml 3-1621 To All — A Most Happy Brotherhood Week MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO. formtrty HILLtKlimirifr SWUt CO. 127 NE 27th Street Phone FR 1-5484 TO ALL GREETINGS FENIM0RE APARTMENT HOTEL 1200 EUCLID AVEMU! PHONE JE 1-9*01 GREETINGS. Tropical Typewriter Service 2135 P.nc. De Le.n Oka". (Display Room) 3144 Coral Way (Service Dept.) Phono HI 6-0383 TYPEWRITERS—ADDING MACHINES—CHECK PROTECTORS DESKS—SAFES—CHAIRS— FILING CABINETS "We Service What We Soil" Phone HI 0-415* 1U



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Pan* i-T" Page 10-C +Jewisli fhridHnm Friday. February 22, 1963 Human Relations Must Also Seek Out Innocence This is a fundamental lenct ol the law of our land. A man stands belore the bar of justice innocent until, in the mitu.s of a jury, he has been proven guilty The defense and prosecuting attorneys examine each juror for evidence ol sympathy or prejudice. If either is detected :he juror is dismissed. In the conduct ol a trial established fact is the only evidence admissible. Hearsay evidence is strick en from the record. Everything is done to protect the rights of the individual. Why is this, do you suppose? The law will make every effort to establish innocence before it condemns for the simple reason that we believe in human worth and the rights of the individual. This is a great principle of democracy and brotherhood. Now let us examine our practice in human relations in the day-to-day interrelationship of American citizens. Does the same ruly apply? The answer is a tragic "no," resulting in the conviction and sentence of millions of our fellow citizens to a prison of prejudice The very word pcejudice means to prejudge. Those of us who practice it are accepting hearsay evidence. We do not search for the truth We are. in fact, lalse jurors. We will not grant to our fellow human beings the rights we reserve for hardened criminals The ideals of Brotherhood are those of democraev and the law I he Ultimate in Anti-missile Missiles Courtesy: Jefferson D. Yohn, The Sun-Telegram, San Bernardino. Cali/ornta Brotherhood asks us not to prejudge other human beings, or to accept hearsay evidence. It asks us to accept our fellow beings as individuals, not as members of different groups. It asks us to get to know one another for our strength as well as weaknesses—to establish the facts in each individual case and to make a decision only after careful and considered judgment. Brotherhood does not mean that we have to like everyone—only that we have reason for our judgment GREETINGS.. C E. MORGAN "It Is Our Pleasure to Serve You" SALES and INSTALLATIONS ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS 2034 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5-7201 CASTLE HARBOR SAIL BOATS INC. RENTALS SALES Instruction by George & Nell Castle PEARSON ELECTRA ENSIGN HAWKS GEO. O'DAY DAY SAILER RHODES 19 Dinner Key Charter Boat Docks HI 8-3212 Evenings HI 3-7310 GREETINGS HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue THE BEST OF FOODS WITH FRIENDLY SERVICE Air Conditioned — Popular Prices — Ample Parking TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS BEN'S ELECTRIC Construction & Repairs — A ir Conditioning BNJAAAIN NEWBOLD For Service JE 2-4627 704-5th Street Miami Beach Let us remember these rules of brotherhood, democracy and the law during this 30th Anniversary celebration of Brotherhood Week and carry them with us always in our dealings with our fellow man. Through Brotherhood Week sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews in February, we symbolize the ideal toward which we all must devote our efforts during the remaining days of the year as well. GREETINGS BUNNY YEAGER PHOTOGRAPHY PORTRAIT-COMMERCIAL-GLAMOUR COLOR BUSINESS CARDS POSTCARDS. BROCHURES "All Stock Photos Available to Advertisers with Full Model Release" 1020 NE 118th STREET PL 9-3565 A. F. GIVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 319 N.E. 2nd Ave. Phone FR 3-5373 Miami, Florida TO ALL GREETINGS CHEER'S MASSAGE STUDIO You've Tried the Rest Now GET the BEST OUT CALLS 1456 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Ph. 532-3768 StKVIHG YOU FOR OVER A QUARTIR Of A CFNTURY ACE TILE & TERRAZZO CLEANERS CONSULTANTS CHEMICALS FOR ALL FLOORS Tile & Terrazzo Cleaning Rentals en Concrete Grinders Rentals on All floor Machinery 2131 N.W. 51st STREET NE 4-1293 1A \jicr s RESTAURANTS For linv Food COMPLETE DINNERS from $1.00 ALSO A LA CARTE MKNl" There Is Never a Charge for Your Second Cup of Coffee WK i><> CUB <>w.\ BAKDra FOUR LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU: 1257 W. FLAGLER ST. (NEAR DOWNTOWN) 1526 PONCE DeLEON (CORAL GABLES) 1560 SO. DIXIE HWY. (SOUTH MIAMI) 12395 BISCAYNE BLVD. (N. MIAMI) AIR CONDITIONED AMPLE FREE PARKING GREETINGS ELLIOTT E. STALLINS STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANY "THROUGH SERVICE TO YOU WE GROW" 218 CATALONIA AVE., Coral Gables HI 6-1653 FOR REST AND RELAXATION AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO. BOAT MUCHO-K JR. HAULOVER BEACH DOCK-PIER 2 $3.75 Per Person 10800 Collins Avenue — Miami Beach Phone: Wl 7-3531 Res.: PL 7-2043 "For Pleasant Fishing — 3 Trips Daily" H. L. Robertson & Associates, Inc. PLUMBERS PLUMBING, HEATING and GAS INSTALLATIONS "Wt C0V GRIATFR MIAMI" 3148 S.W. 22nd Street Phone HI 8-1788 Miami, Florida GREETINGS IIAIKIKFII LIMBER CO.. IKTC. 901 NW 7 lt ST., Miami, Fla. Phone PL 9-0417 Courteous Service — Good Lumber — Reasonable Prices GREETINGS... THE PARRAKEET SHOP BETTER BUDGIES TOYS EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES RARES Member of A.B.S., U.B.S., C.B.A., S.P.C.A. 4401 NW 7th Avenue Miami Phone PL 4-3402 TO ALL GREETINGS THE MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. GENERAL INSURANCE II. II. WOOIISMA1X. .III. 682 N.E. 124th St. North Miami Phona PL 40615 TO ALL GREETINGS Hi v i Has Corporation Moe Longer 405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables U 1



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Friday, February 22, 1963 Noble Meaning Of Brotherhood Is Sorely Abused By DONALD W. DOUGLAS, JR. President, Douglas Aircraft The word brotherhood has been used so often and so long, and usually so glibly, that Its true and noble significance has been effaced almost from our minds. We may say that all men are brothers and we may think we mean it but how often do our real thoughts and actions support this worthy ideal? The answer to that question. I fear, will be "all too seldom.* 1 This is true because the spirit of brotherhood is something not so easily achieved as our easy lip service would Indicate. For thousands of years philosophers and religious leaders have preached its virtues but mankind has made only halting progress toward such a goal. Now, for the first time in human history, the actual threat of extinction confronts us if we do not soon achieve that elusive objective of living together as brothers. We must strive actively to reach genuine understanding of the many diverse religions, races, cultures and philosophies that inhabit our globe and learn to live among them in harmony. Otherwise we may perish, for the world has grown too small to support for much longer the vicious conflicts and hatreds that have marked so much of its history. It is for this reason, more than over, that all those who hold to the vision of a better world will want to support 'unqualifiedly the annual Brotherhood Week. fJenisli ihir/fdfiaun Page 11-C It lakes All Three lor Proper Support loppo^wny] Courtesy: Edward D. Kuek es, Cleveland //„, %  „ Dealer Solving Problems at Home Each day we read in our newspapers about the race for space. And every now and then you read about a little voice being raised to ask: "But what about solving the problems we have here on earth?" This isn't to say that space and space technology aren't important but perhaps equally important matters are with us here and now. One is the problem ot prejudice in every form; or, to say it another way, the need for Brotherhood. This happens to be Brotherhood Week. It should be a reminder to all of us. The race to conquer space, assuredly, is commendable. But maybe we'd better solve some of the earthbound problems, too, so that democracy can be certain to survive in the Interplanetary Age. GREETINGS ROBERT D. NOAH BISCAYNE MAINTENANCE CO. AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION INSTALLATION and REPAIRS 355 N.W. 54th St. PL 1-4151 To All Greetings FLARE SILK SCREEN PROCESS • QUALITY PLUS SERVICE 1234 N.E. 2nd AVE. Ph. 371-2947 Miami 32, Fla. TO ALL GREETINGS NAROYI SHIPPING CORPORATION F. A. ROVIROSA, President J. S. LEDO, Treasurer Pier No. 2 Biscayne Blvd. 2nd Floor FR 3-9830 FR 4-8585 To All Brotherhood Week Greetings SOUTH MIAMI PLUMBING, INC. "SERVICE TO YOU AT ALL TIMES" 11345 S.W. 208 DRIVE CE 5-8831 Brotherhood Week Greetings from FLORIDA EQUIPMENT COMPANY OF MIAMI 3356 NW 30th STREET NE 3-6371 Miami, Fla. GREETINGS VENETIAN NURSING & CONVALESCENT HOME FOR All TYPE CASES 1330 NE Bayshore Dr. Miami FR 9-7649 MR. AND MRS. NATHAN K. SPECTOR Direct on RICHTEH'S JEWELRY CO.. Inc. 160 E. Flagler Street PHONE PR 3-2197 6REET/NGS BELLE'S BEAUTY SALON "look Best at Belle'*" 4087 E. 8th AVENUE HIAIEAH OX 1-8746 Air Conditioned To All Best Wishes Miami Tomato Corporation Tomatoes, Packing & Shipping "Shippers of the World's finest 7omn>~-" QUALITY QUALITY ALWAYS QUALITY 1040 East 26th Street HIALEAH, FLORIDA GREETINGS TO ALL U. S. PLASTERS COMPANY Plastering Lathing %  Stucco — To Please You No Job Too Small or Too Big 1736 S.W. 6th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone FR 4-8115 TO ALL GREETINGS THE AIRPORT BANK OF MIAMI NOW YOU CAN BANK SIX DAYS A WEEK ALL REGULAR BANK SERVICES PLUS COMPLETE FOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT FREE CUSTOMER PARKING CONCOURSE 4, INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT Miami 59, Florida NE 3-2626 MEMBER OF F.D.I.C. Florida Builders Service, Inc. i£ 100 N. E. 1st Ave. Miami, Florida 'WHERE TO GET THEM" Hopkins Carter Hardware Co. • MARINE SUPPLIES • PAINTS and VARNISHES • FISHING TACKLE • NAUTICAL CHARTS • SHIPMATE & WILLIS BOTTLED CAS FREE PARKING and DELIVERY 139 S. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-6654 TO ALL GREETINGS IIAIII; PAPER & BAG CO.. IXC. 65 N.E. 23rd Street FR 9-5653 HARRY CCNtr, Preside*} GENERAL AIRMOTIVE PRODUCTS CO. lift TIME ALUMINUM CHURCH TYPE BULLETIN BOARDS INDOOR and OUTDOOR 155 West 22nd SRTEET HIALEAH TU 8-1410 TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS .. GREETINGS... WALKER CASKET COMPANY 286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715 i



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Pane 4-T! I J Page 12-C *Jenisti tier Mian Friday. February 22. 1963 Impact of Bigotry on the Bigot Himself Almost invariably when we think of the victims of prejudice, we think of the persons receiving the shur or acts of intolerance. Just for a change, however, we might consider the effects of bigotry upon the person who does the insulting, and upon all of us. First of all. we might weigh the moral implications of prejudice. The great Christian commandment is to love your neighbor, not hate him. All religious communities within the JulaeoChristian tradition subscribe to this. It has become so much a Western way of life lhat we don't even question its validity any more. Can any civilized person that man was created to hate? Second, we can use the insights which modern psychology has given us into the emotion of hate. Certainly, hate is not ;i healthy indicator It does not speak much for the inner security and tranquility oj a person who cannot be at peace with his neighbor. Momentary anger is understandable and normal; but lingering hate is certainly not the best sign of sound mental health. Lastly, we might consider prejudice from what can be called the hard, common sense approach. Prejudice costs money —everyone's money—at least 13 billion dollars of it a year, according to a recent government report. That's what this country wastes annually in failing to develop all potenu;il skills within our entire labor force, white and non-white; in higher wages which these trained workers might have earned and pumped ". To Bigotry, no Sanction.* Photograph by Harold M. Lambert back into our economy; in the terrible property depreciation which occurs in slums. The cost in human values of all this, oi course, cannot be calculated. It makes us wonder just who gets hurt the most by prejudice. Thirty years ago. the year Brotherhood Week started, a common word of caution at every railroad crossing in America read: "Stop, Look and Listen." Today these signs are rarely seen, having been replaced by electronically operated bells or underpasses and gate s—by bridges. The road ig well marked. Mankind, in his race to reach the stars, to explore the outer reaches of space, is driving ahead. Thirty years have passed. Those old railroad crossing signs might well read now "Brotherhood Week." For Brotherhood Week is a time to stop, to look at ourselves and to listen for the indications of injustice, divisiveness and bigotry which mar our democracy. CUSTOMER RELATIONS PROBLEMS? Put 'em on a BERNER and Watch the Ideas Sizzle! SPECIALTIES BUSINESS & GOODWILL GIFTS The BERNER Company ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES AND SERVICES 2736 Ponce De Leon Blvd., Coral Gables, Fla. Phone HI 4-4041 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS GARBELL TOOL & DIE CO., INC. DIE MAKERS EXTRUDING 4256 East 10th Lane MU 8-6982 BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS CONTRACTORS EQUIPMENT CO., INC SALES SERVICE CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT 3044 S.W. 28th Lane Ph. 444-5741 GREETINGS GLADE 8 GROVE SUPPLY COMPANY OLIVER TRACTORS & EQUIPMENT IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES GENERAL HARDWARE Complete Repair and Machine Shop So. Federal Highway Princeton, Fla. FOR THE very Best IN TEMPORARY OFFICE HELP CALL FOR "The Girl in the White Gloves" MANPOWER INC. T YrilTS.tTINOS. OFFICE WORKER t Miami FR 3-7618 Ft. Lauderdale 525-5148 To All Brotherhood Week Greetings CHARLES & LOUISE AKEL AKEL ANTIQUES "IF IT'S RARE & ANTIQUE WE HAVE IT" 5566 S.W. 8th STREET Ph. 445-5730 Brotherhood Greetings to All Lang's Service COMPUTE AUTO KtPAIR SERVICE "Hydro-matic" Transmissions Repairtd 427 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 4-3960 A Quarter of a Century Same Location i %  • • BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK Sameth-Piepgras Realty Co., Inc. REALTORS SALES-RENTALS-Residentiel-Commerciel-lndustrUl 976 E. 25th Street Phone OX 1-7071 HIALEAH TO ALL GREETINGS B. B. Leigh, Pres. H. Goyen, Treas Members National Food Brokers Assn. All Codes BONACKER & LEIGH, IXC. MERCHANDISE BROKERS "We Cover South Florida" 5959 NW 37th AVE. P.O. Box 2210 Miami IBROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS MILTON E. THOMPSON & SONS ROOFING fRli ESTIMATES TU 8-1549 347 East 4th St. Mialeah TO ALL GREETINGS ELI WITT CIGAR & TOBACCO COMPANY WHOLESALERS CANDY • CIGARETTES %  PAPER WONT YOU IMav-a-Tampa Cigar? "THEY'RE BETTER" 73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE FR 4-8185 GREETINGS COAST CARPET SERVICE CO. CARPET INSTALLATIONS Services Is Our Motto Phone NA 4-8922 150 NW 176th STREET NORTH MIAMI TO ALL GREETINGS BARR AND BARR, INC. t PLUMBERS IstablhheJ 1926 II E. 2nd Street PHONE TU I 2118 HiBlein NOW LOCATED at 3115 NW 40th ST. Ph. NE 4-8525 HART ELECTRIC ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS Residential — Industrial — Commercial GREETINGS TO ALL "The Most Modern in the South" Plastering by irwcixo I*I.\STI:I\4< o. 450 N.W. 7Ut ST., MIAMI PH.: PL 1-249BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO. 4700 N.W. 36th Avenue Since 1U



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ny 22, 1963 • Jew 1st fktridfcun Page 13-C ile of Slavery Not Acceptable Today Var was not a time bd. It was a tragic Irothcr fought broth he great ideals of Equality and freedom 'in human grief. over this tragic understanding and President Abraham %  pted this heavy reas the leader of his proclaimed for all |to hear the hope of reedom from slavery. marks the 100th Annips Emancipation Pro1100 years after, no kvould subscribe to the I of slavery and bondfact, we all stand to|ain


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n j r% Paqe 14-C fr* / 1 nn< e >>i St .il Bi olhi 11 1 w.i'k haa 1 OM 11 in unpui In nee to ;ill %mei I mi ov< 1 the 3 • yean which iave r ed nince the National ni, 1. 1 1, .ii 1 in lattaM .in. 1 lew %  M 1 • in -1 "i united in 19 %  oi the purpote ol corabaltUn li.1 IIIIIIIII.MI ni .ill kinds l h, \n'i 1 lean 1 > ade l won \\l<\ .Mill III UUIII.Il'.l u 11 •'•• "'I in11 1 .1 iple thai .ill men irotheri hai worked throughout 1-. '111 01 > i>' eliminate all apeeti a that 1 IMIIII.IIII'II and pieduci-c ... ,-,i un the .11. enti %  '! raee 0I01 1. ion oi nal tonal origin II IN .in obvious conclusion to nake thai economic gains which iro\ ni,[01 ,1 higher standard ol \\ in-.-, i>i-i ,'iiueonsiderabl> less in-.nun: ml to the recipients un .1. companied b) the right to 11,>v r p. eel} and M i th dtgnit) .Mid.mi artificial restriction, in he achievement i Iheii highest Ktteutial National Broth* 1 ii.'.'.i Week ivea us .ill the opportunity to dedieate ourselves each year D 111.' .ill.iiilllli-nl >l (Ills *.'.' Ui< preservation 01 human dignity in this national expi eti.Nion .-t hrotbei ong all men 1 question can be asked and valtd j W a] one wee* art .1 whole >-.n to extol 'i\.v.r is ayj I he -. U .. v DAM I I that week > %  I A'eek is • 1 Brotherhood 1 1 • \ 1. 1 %  Whore Brotherhood TO ALL GREETINGS NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE MORTGAGES MAIN OFFICE 151 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 4-1601 Branches: Huntingtcn Medical Bldg. Fort Lauderdale GREENLEAF & CROSBY JEWELERS 1000 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH THE OLDEST JEWELERS IN FLORIDA Quality Diamonds Since 1868, Greenleaf & Crosby has been famous for its outstanding collection of gem quality d j'vonds In traditional and modern settings. /•-.-. ,,...-. I \t. I days each year 11 allows 10, IHK> communities throughout the nation to draw attention to the great ideals upon which our democrac) .i^ founded and til which >>ur great religions subscribe These ideals include the equaUtj oi .ill men and tinpre supposition ol fair plaj among all Americans; in brief, the Brotherhood ol Man under the Fatherhood of God. Brotherhood Week, then, gives us .1 chance to measure our actual conduct against these exalted ideals arui goals Sometimes, this eompariaon is M>beriAg ORCHIDS and SUPPUES >.< ... -^ Oecrt.d Hobbvs \ S JACK BRANT ORCHID SUPPLY 2*70 SW 27tS AVENUE NI 3 5544 s.> \ 5 • N • *V* CNj.N IW 4* *l # ^ *• BEE TV TV-Hi-Ft-Ster* COtO* ANO HACK i WMITf A.. VAv IENITW AufHor'Xvd $#<"••. PWalCO 5 *vw>-S.(wr.ii*J SBNABJi Buo Ite to PI 4-S407 If *• AIM. Pi 4-J411 399 N.E. 79 ST. SEASONS GREETINGS PACKER PONTIAC (ON THE TRAIL) Factor] I 1 — Fin* Ccaa — Fir.e Stivice Compart Our Prices New .S Used Can 6i>5 S.W. 8th Street Phone FR 9-4576 GREETING S llouscr rompnny. Inc. Fire and Casualty Insurance llousor llValiv (o Inc. %  Real Estate — Property Management Florida Hotitl and Mortgage >• Morlqisju Loons & Investments 616 SW 12Tb AVENUE Dial FR 3-6631 27*9 E Svanw SKd Ft L d. LLWKJW 14600 MIAMI Ft. Uwderritle BUOTHERHOOC rVK* 3KSTHMGS J. W. EWALT KENNEL KK r% 9 3* ? ulic J*ck, Sjm Jennys — Pick Up and Delivery All V10.V CiMrnnMd — Fc*ry Sp


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Friday, February 22, 1963 •*Jewistncridiaun Page 15-C A Top Ranking Man in an Historic Sport LAUDERHILL—At the age of 14, when most high school boys are wrapped up in football or baseball, Gerald Taines set his sights on becoming a champion fencer. His decision to take his "basic training" at the Aaron DeKov Jewish Community Center in his home (own, Detroit, proved to be ., very profitable one. By the time he was 18, young rallies flashed championship calibre in capturing the Detroit High School Fencing Championship. Since then, he has slashed his wa> lo i carload of titles, capping hi.s brilliant career this year by winning the 1962 Florida State Sabre Championship. It's understable how Taines, now a member of Temple Beth Torah in North Miami Beach, and president of the highly successful home building firm, became the scourge of the fencing fraternlj Beside having natural ability, Ins principal instructors at the DeRoy Jewish Center were Seymour Berman and Ted Kazander, both top star athletes, and protcges of Bela de Tuscan, worldfamotli fencing master at Wayne State University. Youthful Achievement Taines captained the Aaron J\eRoy fencing team to a glittering list "f championships, and later became a co-fencing instructor at Center, a volunteer post he held for nine years. When only 23, Taines captured the prep Foil, novice Foil, and junior Foil A.FLA. Tournaments, following World War II service as an Air Force pilot. Then came an outstanding collegiate career at Wayne Univer sit} under the coaching of de Tuscan himself. Taines set records which still stand: 23 wins and one li u in Sabre; 22 wins and two in Foil; 18 wins and seven ei in Epee—against fencers from Michigan, Ohio State, NorthDismantling Our Barriers This week. Brotherhood Week, is a good time to think about dismantling that formidable barrier within us. Brotherhood Week says: Let men be Judged bj what they do, not how they k, O'NEAL BLOCK & SEPTIC TANK CO StTOC TAMKS CUANSD end REt AIRED INSTALL* TfONS FREE INSPECTIONS DRAIN FIELDS REPAIRED Sine1927 Same location 1368 N.W. 29th Street Phone NE 5-6431 BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS TO ALL IiiiI;s MEAT MARKET RETAIL MEATS 1416 ALTON ROAD Miami Beach Ph. 538-0148 GERALD TAINES double success western and equally formidable foes. In 1946, in the National Championships in New York. Taines created a furor by pulling off an equivalent to winning racing's triple crown He beat defending champion Tybor Nylash in Sabre and Alfred Snyder. defending champion in Foil, and then went on to defeat Col. (now General' Grombach in Epcc. IH 1928, he was a member of the U.S. Olympic Squad. Taines moved his construction firm headquarters from Detroit to South Florida in 1957, probably convinced that his fencing days were behind him. Not so. In 1960, his old Wayne University coach, de Tuscan, called on him to get behind the Florida Fencing championships, designed to turn up Olympic hopefuls and to help the Florida League, Cold Coast Division, generally. "You owe it to fencing," said de Tuscan in finally convincing Taines to cost off his weapons after 14 years. At the League's next meeting in Homestead, it became obvious the eye had not lost its cunning nor the hand its skill. Great Record The record: Taines won the Gold Coast Divisional Epee Championship with seven wins, no losses; captained the de Tuscan team to every team championship; placed second in the state in Sabre; won the State Epee Championship in St. Petersburg; won the coveted Costello Trophy twice; then walked off with the aforementioned 1962 Florida StaTe Sabre Championship. Taines' opposition will be glad to know that once again he has decided to put his weapons back in their cases and devote full time ot his firm's construction activities in Lauderhill and elsewhere in South Florida. "I can do 60, happy in the knowledge that interest in the sport has been revived, with Olympic-calibre fencers emerging, and that I have been able to repay the sport at least in part for all the pleasure it has given me," he said. "This is really more important than any individual honor or achievement." M. R. GARRIS CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER 622 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 6-0836 GREETINGS FLORIDA INTERCOASTAL ENGINEERING CO.. INC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS SPECIALIZING IN WATER DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS SEWAGE COLLECTION SYSTEMS TREATMENT WORKS WATER & SEWAGE 20239 So. Federal Hwy. CE 5-8728 HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM SCHERA MECHANICAL DRAFTING SERVICE 3421 NW 7th AVE. NE 5-0942 • If Iff %  • J Marwlla Upholstering Shop Slipcovers — Drapes — Bedspreads — Cornices 3195 SW 18th STREET HI 3-7558 "WE StRVC THE BEST COfftt IH TOWN" It is Our Pleasure to do Business with You Happy Holidays FALCO PRINTING, Inc. H. B. FAUCETTE, SR. HENRY B. FAUCETTE, JR. FROM BUSINESS CARDS TO CATALOGUES OFFSET and LETTERPRESS 6045 NE 2nd AVENUE PL 8-3751 TO ALL GREETINGS F. W. WOOLWORTHS YOUR MONEY'S WORTH MORE AT A WOOLWORTH STORE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED REPLACEMENT OR MONEY REFUNDED F. W. WOOLWORTHS 410 Lincoln Road Miami Beach To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week Complete Marine Electrical Service Marine Electrical Service, Inc. MIAMI. FLORIDA 1480 N.W. 22nd COURT PHONE NE 5-6531 To All Greetings HATTON DRUG CO. "It is our pleasure to serve you" Phone FR 3-8644 2200 NW 2nd AVE. Miami GREETINGS DIXIE EQUIPMENT COMPANY TOWMOTOR G E R LI N G E R The One-Ma n-Gang FORK LIFT TRUCKS CARRIERS TRACTORS ir ACCESSORIES 5130 NW 17th AVENUE Miami Ph. 696-3652 Charles L. Waters, Res.: PLaza 90867 GREETINGS It's Clean — It Wears Longer ASPHALT MATERIAL CO. PAVING WITH PLANT MIXED ASPHALT 1000 NW 57th Avenue MO 7-2551 P.O. Box 44-008 Miami, Fla. GREETINGS JACK SWERDLIN CEMENT BLOCK INDUSTRIES "Specify C. B. I. Phone MO 1-7696 Imruedicrte Delivery LAVIGNE ELECTRIC CO. Established in 1926 INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL 3640 NW 48th STREET Miami, Fla. NE 4-4591



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Page 8C Page l&C +Jmi*t fhrkU^r Friday. February 2: m Send your persona/ gift of help and hope to Israel Every CARE package is delivered in your name-a direct greeting Aimost from the start of the Jewish nation — since April, 1949, •vhen CARE opened its mission in Israel — Americans have been sending CARE gifts to relatives and friends, to families and groups who need a friend to help them in the task of estab'ishing a new, free homeland. And from the earliest years of rigid rationing, CARE's food packages have been the mainstay for tens of thousands of Israelis—packages you cannot match for value if you bought, packed and mailed your own food selections. But through CARE you can also send Self-Help gifts to help the people of Israel build a stable, prosperous ful e : y themselves and their country. In Israel, as in every nai an tl serves, CARE works closely with government officials a : %  rJ sponsible local private agencies,tai'ors its program to me< J cific needs. Whatever you provide—whether it be food : :; | packages, books c other Self-Help equipment— CARE men delivery with your name and address, to express your ::good wishes. Just use the coupon be'ow to speed yc. on their way! • KOSHER FOR PASSOVER PACKAGE $12.00 30 ozs Bee' rteruea ces 30 on Veal in na'.r* ;e: 30 oa. Mf e* i 30 ozi Pec kaak 14 OZ. Sl.r 6-1 ozs G-a. % %  2< mi Chocotaee 16 ozi. Coco* P -pp!e 20 ozs Pee-s 8 oz. Chicken So.p '.' %  2 OZS lrsan* Co"*** 3IC gren.t Hone/ To assure delivery for the holidays, orders for the Passover food package must be received by March th. The other CAREIsrael food packages luted are available throughout the year. ISRAEL FAMILY FOOD PACKAGE $18.25 60 ozs Beef la natural *S ozs. Veal in na-.-s 30 ozs Frank'urterj 45 oa Pepr,asi 15 ozs Tongue IS ozi Meat Balls ItM 48 ozs. Table' Sugar •uKes 32 ozs Rice 28 ozs Condensed M.Ik 29 ozs. Evaporated MHk 40 ozs Pineapple 32 ozs Chocolate 16 ozs Cocoa 6 ozs. Soup Mix 24 ozi. S'rawbe-v 20 o.*s. Pearj 30 ozs Peaches Jam • ISRAEL STANDARD FOOD PACKAGE $10.00 45 ozs. Beef Ml natural juices 30 ozs Veal in natural |u>ce 20 ozs. Frankfurters 15 ozs Paprikash 64 ozs Rice 24 ozs Tablet Sugar 32 ozs. Chocolate 16 ozs Cocoa 8 ozs. Soup Mix 20 ozs. Pineapple 30 ozs. Peaches The above CARE Israel food packages are certified Kosher by the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. FOOD CRUSADE PACKAGES $1.00 Contents include milk powder, flour, corn meal, vegetable oil given to CARE from the United States farm abundance. Every $1 donated covers delivery of one package (average, 25 lbs.) to families or institutions recommended by Israeli welfare officials. CARE, 660 First Ave., New York 16, NY. Enclosed is 5 for the following gifts to Israel: Israel Passover Food Package SI 2 00 Israel Family Food Package S18.25 Food Crusade— Israe Israel Standard Food Package S10.00 FROM: (Please Print) "~1 Self-Help—Israel (Tools and Books TO BE DELIVERED TO: (Please Print) "Food Crusade and Self-Help gifts may not be sent to specified recipient; Make checks payable to CARE, Inc. Undesignated contributions are deductible for Federal income tax purpose• YOU CAN CHOOSE FROM ANY FOOD FOR STRENGTH Contents of CARE's kosher food packages are chosen with the advice of Israeli Government officials, and are revised periodically to meet changing food needs. Deliv ery guaranteed to relatives, friends, any one vou name —you get a receipt signed by the recipient. Food Crusade package contents are approved by the Ministry of Social Welfare, which recommends needy recipients — you get a CARE acknowledgement, but not an o\erseas receipt. tions cho-en on the basis of need, your mooes, i> used. CARE rep OF THESE GIFTS JUST MAIL YOUR ORDER CARE DOES THE REST! TOOLS TO WORK CARE's tool packages are devised in cooperation with the Israeli Government, to help the people increase farm production; support themselves and build the nation with the .-kill of their hand. Typical packages include S20 tool kits for carpenters, plumbers, mechanics. Self-Help contributions are also used for -pecial purchases of work and training equipment. Delivery is made to schools kibbutzim training institu • Non-profit • Tax-free • Ration-free • Duty-free ONLY CARE OFFERS ALL THESE FEATURES • Certified Kosher • Delivery Guaranteed • No BOOKS TO LEARN I.ike all developing nations. Israel Ml train technicians, teachers, doctors, engineers, turists. other specialists essential to progres buttons to CARE's Book Fund are" used to buy r and reference books requested by accredited e< al institutions. CARE reports how sour monej %  %  Postage or Wrapping • Your Name on Every f>i;**V THIS AD IS SPONSORED BY LITTLE RIVER BANK AND TRUST COMPANY •017 N f Second Avenue, Miami. Flo-id. James G. Garner, Chairman of The Board and President Richard C Boggs, Executive Vice President and Trust Officer GREATER MIAMI FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 101 S.i 2nd Avenue. Miami Robert M Morgan, President MRS. INEZ KRENSKY Miami Beach, Fla. WILLIAM BORNSTEIN 13*0 71 .1 Street, Miami Beach FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Miami. Florida W. H. Walker, Chairman MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK 470 Lincoln Read Mall. Mum. Beach. Florida MERCHANTS BANK OF MIAMI •40 S W S7th A.tKw. West Miami. Florida H T. Maroon. Prevd-nt ISRAEL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. Miami Florid.* CRYSTAL HOUSE SOSS Cnllint Avenue Miami Beach Charles lipkins BANK OF KENDALL 8*01 South Dixie Highway. Kendall. Fla. H. T. Maroon, President HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS BANK 101 Hialeah Drive, Hialeah. Florida Charles E. Biker PERRINE-CUTLER RIDGE BANK Your Foil Servke Bank Ftenjo Read at Hibiscus FLEEMAN BUILDERS 11101 S.W. 176th Street STEVENS MARKETS LUBY CHEVROLET, INC. YALE OGRON MANUFACTURING CO 471 Weil llth Street. Hialeah RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPE: INC FUNERAL DIRECTORS Leonard Zilbert Abe E GORDON FUNERAL HOVE 710 S.W. 12th Avenue. Mtam Marry Gordon, Pre. Ike Q NEWMAN FUNERAL HOfHl Terry and Edd.e Nevi I 1333 Dade Boulevard. M.ami Beat* BLASBERG FUNERAL CHAFEl 1333 Dada Boulevard. Miami I**** Ph.n. JE 3-5574 lame S %  J.



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Jewish Floridian %  '..:rmi, Florida. Friday. February 22. 1963 Section D Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN They Have Earned Military Distinction RA8BIS IN UNIFORM. A Century of Service to God and Country (1862-1962). Edited by Chaplain Louis Barish, U.S. Army. 347 pp. New York: Jonathan David! 131 E. 23rd St. $5.95. C HAPLAIN LOUIS BARISH, author of "High Holiday Liturgy," which was reviewed lure last year, and Basic Jewish Beliefs." has compiled in his interesting lunik the story of the American Jewish military chaplain. fl a^^^W Army in September, 1802 (on the Union side; there were none jn the Confederacy), it is a record marked by devotion and valor, it is a record of which to be proud, and of which most people know little The Between You and Me: Image of the four torpedoed chaplains of the Ship Dor Chester, pressing their own lifebelts and clothing into ether men's hands and going down, arm-in-arm in prayer, is a familiar one to most: but there are countless other tales less known. This twelve-part book begins with a history of the Jewish chaplaincy, by Rabbi David Max Eichhorn. and then swings into a fast-moving series of vignettes from the pens and memories of some of the 265 who served in World War II. assisted the displaced persons, and in Korea. Some of the anecdotes are funny, like the Shofar that wouldn't blow and was pickled in vinegar, thereafter giving olf an emanation that was hardly divine. Some are historically moving, like the Pesach services held m Goebbels' Castle. Other stories shine with the special poignancy and By BORIS SM01AR Cardinal Bea Due to Lecture at Harvard /CARDINAL AUGUSTINE BEA ^* who w.is entrusted by Popt| John XXIII with organizing the i ation 'l the Ecumi nical t ncil winch i> to resume its! session later this year, will VISlI the United stalenext month His visit will be very briel he icoming lor four daj only rily to lecture al Harvard | ,-ersity. Because <>i thi extremelj limited tune staj h this country, il i> highly questionable ether anj of the leader61 the major American ish organizations will have a chance to meet !i hiin \ pronounced friend ol the Jewish people. Car dinal Bea has met with American Jewish person. lii es a number ol times al Vatican City prior and Off the Record: By NATHAN ZIPRIN Excerpts from Letters %  r ^ %  %  £"71 ISRAEL'S CLIMATE, our ancients ^^^^M^ %  say. conducive to wisdom. In m. • this scrivener's opinion, it is more V^isWi "HT conducive to peace ol mind Ulan W>TSP I '" sagacity. In all the years "i what my neighbors called a SUCee-slul business and social life in a inidwcstcrn city in the U.S., I felt strange in the "galuth" frame my Zionist friends were hammering out lor me. Here in Israel, where galuth is almost a dirty word. I first realized that my Zionist Iriends were closer to sensing the truth than I was. uric simply breathes more freely here than in my native prairie land. WHEN I became a family man some four decades a'jo. one ol my serious problems was to iniil association with one or more of the sundn Jewish organizations that were competing for recognition on the Jewish scene, As a university student, I was too busy to preoccupy myself with Jewish affairs though i was by no means a Stranger to Jewish tenets When 1 fell that the time was ripe lor me to take my rightful place In Jewish organizational life. I made a study of the various Jewish organization-. To my delight they were alI'.ost all sharply divided on ideological issues. One merely had to examine his own outlook and he could find a door to his liking. Today. I am still active!} associated with %  large number Of Jewish organizations but. very frankly, I see few recognizable differences between them. If time has obliterated their difference-, then it would seem placing them at least under one roof would eliminate lilemmai troubling many people EDITORIAL writers arc the bane of Israel—1 mean writers who go to Israel and bless us with reportage that could be written without a visit instead of limning the land and its people in depth and in multicolors. Less sinful on that score are the Yiddish writers (1 do not read Hebrew), particularly the poets. After reading a series of articles by the noted Yiddish poet and essayist Jacob Glatstcin on his return irom a tour of Israel, it occurred to me that Israel might fare better if it invited more poets and fewer publicity drummers. Israel needs seers during the meeting of the Ecumenical Council. It was to him that the Jewish organizations had submitted their memorandums expressing hope thai the Ecumenical Council—composed of 3.000 of the highest ol the Roman Catholic Church—will lake some definite and positive action to strike at the roots of anti-Semitism, and to erase forever the guilt attributed lO the entire Jewish people for the i ruCiflXlOn Ol Jesus. Although no action on the Jewish suggestions was taken during the first part ot the Ecumenical Council, which opened last October and lasted tor several week.-. i| ianticipated thai -ome action max be taken during the second part of the session this year There ia feeling ol certainty that the Council will definitely issue a pronouncement con d inning anti-Semitism. The Ecumenical Council may well wish to show the solidarity of the Roman Catholic Church with the other Christian churches on this issue. Leading Catholic circles have taken note of the tact that the World Council of Churches, at its last assembly in New Delhi, passed a resolution denouncing anti-Semitism as "absolutely irreconcilable with protession and practice of the Christian faith." The resolution urged the churches to do all in their power to resist every form of anti-Semitism. Another resolution passed at the Protestant world assembly instructed that "in Christian teaching, the historic events which led to the Crucifixion should not be so presented as to fasten upon the Jewish people of today responsibilities which belong to our corporate humanity and not to one race or community." Many leaders of the Catholic Church feel that such pronouncements should also be issued by the Ecumenical Council. Some Jesuit publications—like the German Catholic magazine "Stimcn der Zeit"—have gone on record in denying that the Jewish people can bear the responsibility for the death of Jesus. The attitude of Pope John XXIII in favor of eliminating anti-Jewish elements from liturgical texts is well known through his dropping from the Good Friday liturgy the words "perlidis Judaeis" and from other similar acts. However, there is a strong "conservative" wing among the members of the Ecumenical Council which is inclined to ignore ihe pleas of the Jewish organisations. Panorama: triumph of men rising above sectarianism, or of men meeting desperate and demanding situations and some how rising above themselves. The final effect of this com posite recollection is a many-hued portrait of the Jewish chaplain in the amazing diversity of his service, beginning with the first dedication of renouncing the draft-exempt status of the rabbi and volunteering for duty. Four men in the Miami area share the honor of this service. Rabbi Mordecai Podet of Temple Judea. the Navy's only Jewish chaplain in the Mediterranean, authors one of the vignettes. Temple Menorah's Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz served for three years, two of them in Germany aiding concentration camp survivors. Aaron Kahan, director of the Israel Bond Organization here, also spent a year in Germany and Austria in the same work. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe of Temple Beth El, Holly wood, saw seven years as an Army ci'.aplain. The late Rabbi Cclman Zwitman of Temple Israel died of an ill ness contracted, the book reports, while serving in com bat in the island jungles of the Pacific. This is a book of living history: it offers a view of the rabbinate which reinforces the old joke. "That's no job for a Jewish boy." Correct. It's a job only (or a Jewish man. UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON 1 he Israel Showed Way l nited Nations r ISRAEL'S CAPABILITY of mak ing a vital contribution to th welfare of all of the peoples o Ihe world, especially the hundred | of millions in the newly crcatcc independent nations which ar rich in ambitions and needs be poor in modern know-how. is re ceiving at this very time a remark able compliment from the I'nileo tribute consists ol that oldest ol compliments—imitation. At Geneva, right now. more than loo countries are represented at the first United Nations Conference o'i the Application of Science and Technology for the Benefit ol the Less Developed Areas The lirsl v ot id conference on that very subject was held in brael In August of i960, at Rehovoth, ihe home ol Ihe Weizmann Institute ol Science, scientists, econ omists a mats gathered from 4n count for the in-: international conference ever held "The Role ol Science in the Advancement ol Sew At thai very time, a com mitte< ol %  ii the world's leading scientists was in conferent at imied Nations Headquarters here to plan Ihe parley which is under way now. discussing the pre liminaries with the late Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold. .Mr Hammarskjold had called his group Of scientific advisers together for this purpose the preceding winter But—and this sequence inoteworthy—the conference at Rehovoth had been announced many months earlier. On July 8. 1!)59. Abba Eban. in his inaugural address : ,s the newly elected president of the Weizmann Institute, told the audience at those ceremonies in Rehovoth ..bout the Institute's plans to convoke the world conference which finally got together in August of I960. Israel having shown the way, the United Nations followed. Mr. Eban had noted, back in 1959: "Two great movements of history shape the lite and destiny of our time—the scientific revolution, with its glittering discoveries and achievements; and the emancipation of the new nations, emerging one alter the other in the light and air of freedom." U Thant. today's Secretary -General, in his .statement to the Geneva conference, put it this way this month: "The idea Of holding Ihe conference was. of course no sudden inspiration, but arose naturally out ol two trends that have in recent years narked the efforts of the United Nations in the economic and social field. What both men were savin-— Eban and Thant —was that ways must be found to bridge the gap between the political freedom acquired by the new lands and the abyss that separates the latter from the benefits of modern science and technology By DAVID SCHWARTZ Sentimental Recollections of Israel 30 Years Ago I WAS THINKING hack thirty years now since I visited what: is now known as Israel. Then the Jew: spoke of it as the Yishuv. the settlement.f Those who had settled there were hap 5 py. but I would say that many were lonely. There were not enough Jews I was sitting once with Hoffman at th-. Vienna Cafe. He later became presi dent of the Israel Newspapermen's Assc elation. He had come from Poland. If only all i.ie Jews ol Warsaw, yes, the bad ones as well as the good, were there! he sighed. He was a man of high ethical principles. He ached for his son to be with him. but his son had reached Ihe age of military service in Poland and he lelt that he owed a duty to his native country to do his stint. After that, he could come. Alas. Hellman could not have guessed the wholesale catastrophe just around the corner for the mass ot Polish Jews Every new building, every new house was something that concerned all. A friend of mine was walking 111 the outskirts ot Jerusalem and passed a group ol people. They asked him to pause and take a "schnapps They were celebrating the completion of a house. "Whose house is ii?" asked my friend. "What's the difference?" he was told. "Aretz Israel is being built." A lot of us used to gather daily at the Vienna Cabin Jerusalem. There was a little orchestra there, and a tile ol papers from the chief cities ot the world. London. Vienna, Paris. There was a story then current in Jerusalem about the types of coffee at the Vienna Cafe, You ordered Mokka or something else at the Vienna, but the foolish idea that restaurants are made for eating alone was not countenanced in the restaurants. It is easy of course to understand how the idea originated The restaurant selves the mouth—for eating, hut il is for gotten that equally with eating, the mouth performs an other function—talking, and 1 would say that as man) people Miller from under nutrition in talking aot the Other kind ol under nutrition.



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Friday, February 22. 1963 >UnisifkrXJuri Page 3-D United Appeal Kicks Off With $17,625,000 Initial Kilts amounting to $17.825,000 WW announced hero Sun-1 Sty night'td launch' the 25(h annual nationwide drive of the Unit ,,i Jewish Appeal. U.S. Sen. Kenneth Keating, of I Kev York, and Israel Ambassador '•„ ili,' U.S. Avraham llarman. both (of whom spoke here, joined UJA General Chairman Joseph Meyersources to the purchase of Sov iet weapons to feud with their neighbors." "This is not too much to ask in time that the Sen. Keating also voiced objection to U.S. aid for countries which discriminate against American citizens on the grounds of race or religion, and which have carried on boycotts and blockades against their neighbors "who are also rc•ir I spending funds contributed by all no SU ccumb after the liquidati .Amc-ric'on l **K*. ^"Wol the 'age-old centers' of Jew, Ihoff. of Baltimore, in urging con-lcipients of our aid." Appeal's activities mimedi[tinued >upport of the [worldwide humanitarian | an d objectives. Tin 1963 drive, launched at a {national inaugural conference of line UJA at the Fontainebleau hotel, will ek $96,000.ooo for the [financing of relief, welfare. L r ation, resettlement, leal aid programs in behalf of 575.[oou refugee and distressed Jews in |28 countries. Special Funds will be sought in addition to regular campaign funds in an effort to cope with immigrant absorption emergencies in Israel, and to ease the plight of more than 140,000 refugees in France, most of them from Algeria and other North African lands. Sen Keating, Ambassador llarman and scores of men and women ho have served over the years chairmen of their community 1. 1 aigns in behalf of the UJA deceived 25th anniversary medals Specially cast by the State of Isai 1 m honor of the Appeal's quar11 of-a-century of service and ictivity. \ special citation went to comdian Milton Boric in recognition 1 11efforts in behalf of humanitarian causes, The Senator stated: "In advocating this, I am only asking what President Kennedy himself had asked two years ago when he sai.1 that 'great attention and consideration in the administration of the aid program be given to those, nations which share our view of, the world crisis'." "Also, there is mounting evi'< dence that many people, both in I and close to the Government, arc i beginning to come around to some-1 thing resembling my point of: view." To assure "that the United States aid should not be an uncon-i ditional manna for all nations under the sun, regardless of their; activities,'' Sen. Keating listed: three guidelines for the State Do-; partment to follow in dispensing | U.S. assistance: "First, aid to friendly nations that understand and back our objectives for a free world. "Second, aid to nations which use their own resources wisely and don't spend their substance buying Soviet weapons for unnecessary aggression against their neighbors. "Third, aid to nations abiding by the principles of non-discrimination and international equal treatment in their relations with other Sen Keating in his address urg; COu ntrU's %  • .I that the United States, in dis-| ing declared. "Such guidelines would have the support of virtually all Americans. I can think of no opposition that could possibly arise to such a policy of giving a little hit of aid to everyone regardless of what they are doing., cither with our funds or against their neighbors, or to American citizens." Ambassador llarman placed l>eace between Israel and bet neighbors as one of the chief objectives of his country. "The attainment of peace with our neighbors is a central problem, and I am deeply convinced that we shall move forward to that purpose," Ambassador Harman said. Equally vital to Israel is the "acceptance—and welcoming—of all Jewish immigrants and refugees, l who wish or need to come to Israel, their social, economic and cultural integration, and the economic development of the country." The past 25 years of UJA's existence, particularly since the establishment of Israel, has been marked by the greatest migration in Jewish history. Ambassador llarman said. 'Since the United Jewish Appeal emerged into existence 25 years ago, the Jews of the United States and the people of Israel jointly have dealt with a Jewish migration not far short of two million people, it is because we have succeedgration in so short a period of ed with that volume of Jewish 1111 Jewish people did at ion ge-otd centers 01 Jewish life and civilization in Central and Eastern Europe but were able to emerge from that catastrophe strengthened." Meyerhoff, speaking on the theme of the UJA's 25th anniversary, reported that the Appeal has raised a total of $1,435,000, 000 through its 24 successive annual drives in the United States. possible to resettle 1,400,000 Jewish refugees and immigrants in countries throughout the free world. 1.100.000 of thcrrT in Israel." Mr. Meyerhoff added. "Twenty-five years ago was a time of terror for Jews overseas, and despair lor American Jew-. But with a will, a courage and a passion to right the wrongs of history, the Jews of the United States have achieved great things through the the agency t the UJA." "Since its founding in 1939 in response to the tragedy and disaster facing the Jews of Europe as a icsult of the Hitler terror." Meyerhoff declared, "the UJA has succeed in bringing aid to 000.000 Jews. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-EI, Miami Beach, and Rabbi David Shapiro, of Temple Israel, Hollywood, officiated in delivering the invocation and benediction, respectively. The banquet leceived greetings from Sidney Lefcourt, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, which 3,i raises funds locally tor the UJA and its own welfare, educational, 'These UJA funds also made it i medical and cultural programs -fr****-^***************************-**-* ising foreign aid. favor "friend* nations that understand and back our objectives for a free Mild." Beach JFCS Names Head He expressed his strongest opposition to helping nations "which seem to be using U.S. aid so that [ they can divert their own reMXMDV JUMNCED MOST / %  • OJf-OlOU Holliday's Auto Glass & Mirrors AUTO GLASS INSTALLED —MIRRORS OF ALL KINDS 685 N.W. 36th STREET PH. 635"8913 THE BEST BUYS IN DADE A BROWARD COUNTY HOUSES ALMOST NEW FROM $150 DOWN — $50 MO. INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS ALTMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 768 NW 3rd St. FR 1-2421 AERIAL SIGN CO. AIRPLANE BANNER TOWING Year 'Round Geld Coast Coverage Covers Tour Selling Area Wl 5-1602 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Le than $5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR CONN Let us repair it or apply a new one. 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>Je*j$S nrrrt&r Tttdtri February 1953 World Leaders Honor Proskauer on 85th Birthday -***>*& •••••c.iins : "• — — — • %  pn --•:*-r .aeaa "%  -i *f' "*• 1 i ..:<: %  —, -:-%  .::• %  .i;• -•• %  : Florida Advertising Executives Win Top Awards Here — -. 78M "" Tore* wmt ao 3aaux a IMV < ? %  %  : : •.: • •-•: : -: .: ..• *~ J v tett MMWBL • : •. :-.:,: : ::-. •* %  --v i S .*<:( ; i*- t- M— f —rt -.J-*r— i :-rs i* —* *-.*—..-; z>.\-•m ;> ., %  t fi -* -*—•—* 'a r t r • i *•: %  in %  %  %  %  % %  *' %  %  %  %  %  %  :-,." -..:• %  PALMER MIMOIUIS y v-z.-=r-. %m !-' %  — Medal .-r feoff ghriog aVF-G r -*Z-JL-Z:-.-* lor •-* be "^ % %  %  — M24 Kneseth Israel Congregation 1415 EuclkJ Avenue, Miami Beach CANTOR WILHELM E. SILBER GUEST CANTOR Fnday. Marc* It* 5 JO 'V S-atv-etay Mare* IrA 8 30 A,M CONCEIT SUNDAY MASCH 3-e 8 ^ M. Tickets m*y be e^o/e^ of ffce offke J£ S-2747 Newest Funeral Chapel on Miami Beach 1 ALAN M. BLANK, INC. 1 EXPfUMCEC ;-*=: :: : :E-" :E*. ;E -NG •MB! C'*-:::' XNsa .-* %  : KEFOI CU* ASSOCIATED CHAPELS IM 1 HMW ^-tAIM ItOS.. C % %  rh-.n, tM.-iACI IM, MC 1 1 531-3441 531-7121 1 BE^^'^..-i=PC '"EC • ":'•"--..• LOCATBO 1743 BAY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH J hut Jfa MO 1-76S3 AMBtlCANtSJtAHJ RBJCIOUS STOt£ r? *.==a ;.5 =: LES row i ••.ao lARMini v '-' EEN W 25-+ ST a* 103rJ AVI TU 5-1689 re.e-*-: / Cs'ec f:r s .'•:.-; -;s for :.r ce:; ^: :.c:^es-e ?^5 REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE I i lrj • t OMest •r S., SIABJ wrrj AA ttcvarcs GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 Ranklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue FU. KAJcRY GORDON IKE GORCCN PvNeu. c **:-:t :•, TtOCK Of AGES FAM/.Y M£MOiA.3 •• i %  • -. S<-^*. *d U-.e :i lit a. :* T PfAKt 11 %  SMCMM. > .:ivr-s. PALMER : MIAMI MONUMCS* CO. 3779 SW. ttr> S--eH -:^ FV£ SPKMUZt • CONDOLENCE BASKETS From SJ50 We :? -er FRUIT CIRCUS 17t USCAYNE 3-.0 Ft 4-2710 FR 4 3*83 GELB MONUMENTS WC 1*0 SW 57*. -— J L



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February 22. 1963 fJknitf ft wk &a n Page 5-D SAYINGS OF FATHERS p„ : Chap. VI, 9 ,j ,,,., ,.;' Kiona (did ';I>IR I'v the way. met me and fcrVeted llt'tll %  %  I.. R turned his greeting, nt Rabbi from whai place him I come from kigei and icrfbes. Hi ,• /)' til.ill .." Willing !o us m OUT place, 1 will .,.. %  1,1 golden .Imurs (lonei .mil pearls. I Win thou i" give w .. id gold and predotu li ni the world I du'ell anywhere hut in ; the T, .,!'. ,"i,' Pialmi b) Dai id King o/ lerael, I south ii better unto lioiiMindi "I gold .in I I„)! onlv so but in the A Strong Judaism Of JHi, Must lavni s r^eliglotis <-l~ife Be the Religion of Moses Ser vices *J It i a LV e e h e n J By RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ Temple Ner Tamid r In the infamous story of the Golden Calf, there are certain aspects which require special attention. Scripture relates that the children of Israel grew impatient at the prolonged absence of their leader Moses, and demanded ol Aaron that he make for theim a God, "who shall go before us." To our great astonishment, we find Aaron saying to them. "Break „ld nor preciotu Mimes 0 ff tne golden rings which are on pany him. but only tnc ears of your w j vcs 0 f your or \i as it il laid. sons and of your daughters, and '?* bring them unto me." When they complied. Aaron made a statue ot a Golden Calf, which the people pronounced to be the God of Israel. Ibn Ezra, the great medieval thinker and philosopher, asks: Did Aaron agree to idol worship? If so. why was he not punished as a ill ou liejl doion it shall ami when thou .liall tal*JI tb Information to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as prooT of their lateness. BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-, l.Mh. Or. Jaffi lid I Roj %  Conservative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, j inn-, im-i i.iu, Hollywood MIniHl RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ sticking to principles Cantor William W. Lipson. r Ida) 8:15 p.m. Saturday '.• a.m. Dai Mltxvah: Ira Urea;, Bon "t Mr. and Mi -. Philip Wai hn\. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Frldaj 5:43 and H:Sfl p.m. Services In honor i" national Hrothorhood Week. Sermon: M\ llrotheni Keeper." Mrs. Jack Shapiro, president of si-i, rl I, will brlnjr ii in, .-.s;i... Hatflnlny MM a.m. I'arKhaa Shkollm Sabbath. Sermon "I'r iper I'l eiiarvlons." BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd awe. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fine. frldaj v:l p.m. Queat speaker, Oncai Itappaport, attorney. Subject Th. Hole of the Jews in Early American History." Saturday 11:45 a.m. • BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman. Frldaj '*. p.m. Saturday : a.m. Sermon: "Judgment!) *it" Righteousness • BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi i ibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Sbjueetion < [j<> x By RABBI SAMUtL J. FOX | BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. I FYldny 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "our Immortals — Our 11, i ;• i ; %  SNt'-rhood will host the Ones. itli-iblMt, Saturday s. I". ;i in. s n: ".\ i." il %  'iii j, in Sermon; "A "hekel--A Token," %  — • BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. Frldaj %  :' %  '• p.m Saturday '• .i in. traitor? The whole people. Ibn Ezra answers, could not have some to Aaron What happened was thai several hundred of the lower element, the demagogues and mob leaders, appeared before Aaron and demand ed a God." Aaron's mistake was that lie thought this was the demand of the whole people. As a great lover of his people, he felt it his duty to yield to them He also felt that the making of a visible representation of God might make the people more attached and more loyal to the God of Israel. Aaron could not foresee the dire consequences of yielding to what he believed was popular demand. It may be true that his motives y i 5 the prayer for the recovwere the purest and the noblest; but the rabble had already perverted ery of the sick made by re-1 his intentions and declared, "This is thy God. 0 Israel." fernng to the name of the patAaron had misinterpreted the adage. '"Vox populi vox Dei." to ient s mother instead of the niean that just as the voice of God is true, so the opinion of the masses father? eannot be mistaken. In our time too, the lesson of Aaron's blunder is most significant. The result of bowing to what we believe to be popular demand is a religion of the Golden Calf. It may glitter outwardly; it may be COV1 SaiiBhte'r of Mr. and W Simon I tali: ered with gold; but it is lifeless, motionless and soulless, nevertheless. Saturday^ BMS^K-IIL HBI ^llwvah: The danger that threatens our religion today is also that of be-' CORAL WAY ~ JE*W7SH CENTER. coming too popular. We must guard against having everyone meddle conservative. 8755 sw 16th it., Miv—n m apeak "ii "Judaism and Christ laplty Compare Notes." Saturdaj 11 a.m. TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Soniland Hall. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon • structionist. Rabbi Morris SkopCantor Herman Gottlieb. Kriday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "What Should .HI Informed Jew Know Aboul HiSulth?" Saturday 10:80 a m. Bi i n: "Who were tile Jew* Llni >l HI. I VViiahingtoii Knew?" TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservat.v* Rabbi Samuel MendelowiU. Can. tor Ernest Steiner. — • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Ch ise ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kron'sh Cantor David Conviser. I-'II.I.,\ S:15 p.m. Ser i: "When 10 i >ia HI Hi, .-' % %  il of i.i.i Sir. nd i.\h>. William it..i-ii-i. n will host thi u sii.ii.ii.ii in honor of Mendel N 1 Kl-her, ivtliins • xeciillve dlrecl i Jewlah N'atlunul l-'mul. Suturdaj Ii II in. n.ii Mltxvuh: I.. • -"ii "i Mi. .mil .Mr.-. Jack Jcveuh. 111. Zohar (Gen. 84a > noting i : King David pleaded ih. mercy of the Almighty, he |ki Him lu save the son of handmaftt" (Psalms 86:16). -<•the lact that he referred his mother and not his father. rh) does he call himself the son the loudest. BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky l1 i.iny ii p.m Sulurd.i) :3*l a.m s. ini"ii: "We .ii i onto •' Par! "' a Whole." 1:45 p.m. Ser n: lllbllcal I'..in. MI "i Hi.Week." • BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 1!th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum, I ilday 5:50 and S:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Human Mind —Creative or leMltsvah: r.n. n. with it and shaping it, satisfying temporary mob leaders who shout G e r sh0 n ab Levin amuel P himother and not of his lath, Thibears out what we have I ri.l:i> S:30 p.m. S< rmon "(lur I ebl Judaism will acquire new strength and new power, not by bowing i^— • —* CONG '" E to the masses, but by continuing to be the religion of Moses. It must ; D ^TION. 1W NW 1Wrorn a Jewish mother and a nonIwi-h father. This type of peri.1 .lew even though he can:i i.r to his father as such. lere are also some who claim at. when one asks for mercy, he Iup the example of his mothho displays such mercy in life and thus warrants mercy CAJJOW Ljoitr C_-oncjrecjations Cantor Emanuel Friday B:16 p.in TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M. Machtei. l-'i |.la\ -: %  '• •-• 'N '' •' w ",i-iiiiiL.i"n .in i Lin. "in Satur las Mil x> H li: Jen \ HOI Mr. and Mi .Hi loi di -. — • — TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lahrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler. ;.. j, n Sill II lU} 9 .i in Mltsvali. Tin 'I"" m of Mi. MiM.uiiii S. Ilnrkan. • TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th -t. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstem. I i Idas vr. p.m. I r S rot will -li r. pulpit "itli llev. It. Wlle> Scott, the Miami B. m h i oinmuiilt> I'll n in II .I i.I %  le "Hi p I." • TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal • Reform. Rabbi Mordecai Podet Cantor H. Richard Brown lii.lm vl'i II. in. >. iiii.'ii: "Are J. v III ;ill, .-. %  ii! .%  • Special ner\ .'• III h.'mor of the irnl.len annlver ^, :u nf Sal i I... • di H H "i ''"' %  "pie Sl-t. i ho..dK ..i.M ii I" • liar Mllivah: .1. flri > 14., aoii of wi • and Mrs. Norman Itothstcln. %  — • Cantor TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein. Krlilin 1:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. .-'• n:' • Portion of Hi" Uw." Miuvuli: ii'i i" it, son I Mi and Mr-. Arnold Rosen. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th It. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. I"i iilin S:I5 p.m. S i nii'ii: "The T I Coinn'iandmeiiti. for Contemporary solety." ClilUir. n c. I. bratliip blrthd in February will be bl 1 Satin; s:45 .tin. Kar Mllivah: Steven llandehnan, Bon of Mr. and Mru. Seyn I i.lln.in Temple Ner Tamid wrtue ol her maternal nature, the mother whose name is a in the prayer for the sick. Temple Ner Tamid. founded some five years ago, will mark its anniversary with a gala celeI bration and banquet dinner on Sunday evening. Mar. 17. In this period of time, the Ternson. Since i ; u'suailTthejple has grown from a handful of ther who is the more merciful, founders to a thriving congregation of close to 500 families. Its present structure includes an air-conditioned Sklar Auditorium, 12 modern classrooms, offices, a 5,000-volume library, and a main sanctuary, which seats 1,134 people. The Religious School, directed by Meyer Samberg, boasts a student body of 300 children and a well rounded program of youth activities. At the fillh anniversary celebration, the presidents under whose administration Nor Tamid has grown will be honored. They are Col. William J. Harris and Dr Ben L.. Fabric, past presidents of the congregation: Mrs. Fannie Sklar. Mrs. Gus Gold. Mrs. Louis Cohen, past presidents of the Sisterhood; and Dale Regent and Adolph Greenbaiim. past presidents of the Men's Club. The Temple has at Us helm a Unique husband and wife combination today, Mr. and Mrs. Murray A. Shaw, president of the congregation and Sisterhood, respectively, who will also be honored at the celebration. For the past four years, the spiritual leader of the congregation MURRAY A. SHAW has bcen RaD bi Eugene Labovitz, ...Ner Tomi. president and the cantor is Saul ft Breeh. This page is prepared in cooperation U'ith the Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ Coordinator Contributor: RABBI SOLOMON SCHOT Gems of Wisdom Mandel. I*ulpit Rueet: Rev. I to land Van Zant "f the Norland Methodist Church urhoae topic will be "Iteac-hheudH ta Brotherhood." Satur.ln\ v::n a.m. Bar Mltivah; Arnold, son "i Mr. and MrSldnej Davis. 5:15 p.m. Bar Mltivah: James, non of Mi. and Mrs. Abe Reenlck. FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. Frldaj s:!". p.m. Sermon: 'Tuiiiin of the week." OneR Shnbbal li".ts: Mr. nn. I Mrs. iMvi'l lioldenbeni l" honor | of datlKhter Judy'a birthday, and weddlna nnnlveraarj of their parents, Mr mid the iholr with narration bj icai nn,I Mrs. Benjamin Jonas. Saturdaj | bl l.ow> Saturday 11 a ; •,.„,. i ah: Richard, son .•' • %  Sunnier Glaaer. FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801 %  ZZ*J,T7~ r-n B E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabb. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. Richard M. Leviton. Flamingo Way• Conservat.ve. Rabbi Friday 7:.:. p.m. Sermon: 'The Gr. Hvman OrOM. Cantor Jack Lerner. American Novel." Harry Oaer will Klein. hoat nn.-K Shnbbal In honor of daughPridaj ••:'•"• p.m. Mr. and Mrs. iw.vter Janice's 16th blrlhdaj nn.ii.l Kpsteln will li"-i Jne ti • Shabbat In honor of their lath 'ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 28th ding annlversu f. Snturdas %  a-nter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. l-'riiln> v::" p m. 'aval. ad. "i l> w i-h Musii %  • i '" I'antor n I. h. with inn rntloi. Itar Mi .'Mr. nii'l %  951 nn: il i i, ... < ':aw luuiniiiiMaaai GEMS OF WISDOM Fooll liate Ijnou'ledge. PROVI.RH-. t Tbf confidence of fooh shall them. IBID. 4 fi and a IBID. .leitrov A bridle for the don\erod for the bail; of foolt. A nod t.. the wise is sufficient, the fool require! a blow. HI N -IRA. • When ujtii mil stand tip with' I out earth, the sparroie fljl u'lthnut wingi, the raven turn white oi mow, and bitter be sweet as honey, then may the fool become icise. AH1KAR. • • The fool think.! that all are fooh. :" MIDRASll. ,,i,-:u:... %  :— ---r-r. ,i :,;I;:.I.I* Rabbi Labovitz will mark his fifth anniversary with the congregation this coming August. Cantor Louis Cohen, in.) vi"> p.m. Sermon: Malavsky. Friday S:S0 "Prescription for Ailing Hearts." Oneg simliliiii hostel bj Mr. ftnd Mrs. Joseph Uberman In honor of their *5th wedding anniversary, baturday 8:45 .i.m. I KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ve. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. Friday 5:80 and v 'i" p.m. Sermon: "The Essence of Life." Saturdaj S:S0 .i.m. Sermon: "our Torah and Justice." MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern Traditional. i i.iih s a.m. Snlurdas 8 a.m — • SOUTHWEST CENTER. M38 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Frldaj N :; P.m. Sermon: "Sound Judgment Is Ess. ntlal I" Existence." Saturday 8 a.m. • TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Morris Berger. I rldn) S:15 p.m. Rnbbl Captan will review %  •Failure "f the American Rabbinate," bj Michael c.lli.r. Ojien ,li-cuaslon ill follow services, Saturdaj 9 ;i in Sermon: "Portion of the Week. • TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. i-ii.in v::i> p.m. T.niii.i s Sabbath. Sermon: "The Tenth Man—How .1" w,. Find Qod?" Saturdaj 11:13 a.m. Bar Mltavah: Philip, son of Mr and Ml-. .1. I K.-'-i'. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY. WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Friday 8:16 p.m. Brotherhood BabTEMPLE 2AMORA. 44 ZimoM iv eRaboi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Dickson. Frldaj :lfi p.m. S. rmon: '•IJWS OI HI.. Land ar. l-aws of Life." Satur 13 a.m. .-• rmon: \\ hat i"halleng< 1 lo Our Tim. Hold?" TEMPLE ZIONT *5720 SW 17th t. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred W.-xman. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. I rlday S:80 p m •-• rmon: ,i-"\, ir,I. r Saturdaj 9:80 B m Bai %  vnh: Haward, son ol Ml and Arthur Kaj TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Wernick. Cantor Albert Glanti. Fitdaj v:;n p.m. S< rmon: "Am l My llrother's Keeper?" Slsterh l "'' l in.-i om-R Shabbat. Naturday 8 a.m YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Mo-ton Shalowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. Pridaj y :i". I'm. OneR Shabbat ho* -: Sisterhood. Saturday • a.m. YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 st. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwm Stauber. Frldaj 5:80 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m .%  I in.m: I.IIWS and I • nn ii 1 la iin'ii r CANDUUGHTING TIME 28 Shebat — 6:00 p.m.



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i-3 AM*) Ttz: J3ar JHitzvalt --/ 22. l K4 F i<-iCit MM m I jrua ~~ %  ; • • ; • -or £JK{?I aag WMM a xaaat aai H %  '. %  '. %  I '. Ail is* : Follow the nun to the '-: %  %  %  .•;. • %  rs^sa aarf dor M.ri*.>-.-? i Tea*.* .' Mbq *-..: Faveaaal y.-Kla uwai -. -1 :•-. TEL AVIV Tel Aviv, Israel -%  •: ,:. %  '. •-* :. %  : % %  .'. %  / % %  -.%  'Jill i %  -. %  -. '.• --. ,/. -. rcMri %  -.' %  • :' : % %  .-. : •: %  ~h" : V-'. -% %  -. %  % %  %  Beach UN Unit Petes Roosevelts *e* Ml %  -, r 7•. %  -..• •-" i" .* %  he AJBM SHERATON MJAifflADfiA V; ',-. ->>" ', W > %  -.;-. DM r>eaPyy F M(alt res*rratMM*. .>' Ca ... 'i. : -'.%  '. %  '.-'.% %  -: %  '. Mjtaat C*tfrtatteti Mar Mtr *i f SaMaraa/ %  hi mat aaaeSBar? .' Ban '-tai&~{-irjK. i • .; • ?,> -^ n I m Sar Xcr i i** % %  u tpn | • i --*~jax i.i" iC_.: : %  1 i %  u gea*, %  %  ztt 2-y_nrxi mcirct i :r <-* aac kn Sraar FCMLI tei ii laaat £.r*n* -i -. > %  %  i ••;... •'x ..r r-iz .••: i ~i~ r '• %  Waxaaa Mortgage Will Be Burned Here I pc ------%  *ictwd tfn9*9w v*t'r^ -M *<>i h*u, ia>rrr. •* &f • *^4 : MM r—r*\, tr^ : li b* eo^• — vehoe^ fm. iniaxIM H ItMH .. ':..--'. %  •sajs with xeor.Raoci Sfcer 1 -• KTtat %  Awa f lad Baf ; %  ; •a iclaari ha • MCMM i'^r I'adent Uu &,:*. • %  : i -. /. --.--1 rej %  > to Tenjn 'he K4| HIGH OVER >* A Fa-:as: : New Hotel Has Rise F'om The Ancient So ; l Of Is^ae -;-:-•< .; %  ;- •:: :' : : Moaal C — -:-• -.,*. : -T:' — ;• ~i T* a SJr:---Ca—( stat ars: ;.-;>•. tt • ; :a :-cs i ii%  t Zt-,'JA 2S0 .i.'c.s a ::-:•: warns s-. ;'-.1 WWW ^-:t> :• -:- TIN ^^^^ Car— s:: -.i:ei::.-g:*. | ceve:;-e-t -a-a s-;e:-; ^^W s-:-a. :*a • -g z ta-:* :* ..:.-:: IfJBfj 5rt ..;-r fi.e agert of c:-' DAN HOTEL GROUP i--.:.-.-. r i r :. : NEW HEALTH with every LUXURY SMEMTOH-KJHGSTON HOTEL Buunnt rs a p4^ur hec in l^* Kingston'. %  AH k-<*ditioncd %  Balconied guest ree-ms %  Garden swimming pool %  Family Plan %  CanHrmd rom-and-r*te reservations. Just call your travel agent or nearest Sheraton Hotel %  Single rooms from MS.54. %  In Miami call Some s*ac' %  :-• • %  %  I .or : Ikld If cf T^e AfflafMal Sim tn CA -<~ •e^ocro'Ato-T-ollea Iwia ;ooe pc^Our pot'o o-z s.^c$. .: -e o^ jo^rmf -ooc.. .aorcs JJ &• eifertol-ec.. .gol : on .r ro ;8-f>ole Oopie-> c BOveoa. All jporfj and rtcrec-; • -cr icings orxJ plenty o r exciti "; ->' %  big no->e e^'trre'r^n ]%  t -eorby Supper Cljke. lenM 3c'-e and poini iat fo fatio>e in f-e Jjprt! bor-.-ovie rignt in TVe A* M nafan.. •"' 1#v rheumotiw., arthritit ona high blood prau^rc. Come to Tne Arlington ; or HeoltH ond Funl a~4 fu ><.' Co ft'.** W4r Hn;i Ma* S--ff r Lanor^l niUI %  *""!. I I



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,. February 2C 1963 • JenlstJhrkUaF) LEGAL HOTC fMC GIRCl T COfT OF THE %  TIENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF F C O5N D TV. SCHANCERY. Nr, t->C WJ B1 „ .u:r.v' • -AN ROXlt.I.A. plain %  OBAELVW ILLA. "NOTICE BV PUBLICATION ,, ,":v EM BONILI.A 0,11. f"5 s Pag* 7-D i [i has been flli i| .. • %  : your An .lilll CM till i'l.lilltil l"t .101 blH Vl ,i \ ,i:v notified that n r train*' iulml % %  %  % ',.' .KttTKIl ROOBRH. N W nih Ktrcet. Ti, | i rile Hi-original ., im. office ..i .!,. th Judicial rircull „ ,,.,i I %  I •. .:• 'mint) Florida, la) of March. W63 v| the > 'nmplalllt H III I..'.. d b) you • ,f .Inn in • %  IKMAN. • Count) I'l• din li -|."i-22 • JUDGE'S COURT -,.-.. • -ADE COUNTY. FLORIDPROBATE. f-!45-A .1 R \OTI :E TC CREDITORS • All IN • -onII.i v \ i I until i i ii ml i • %  nil .1. ma) huvi against IM \ KIFHil Ell County, Floi I i.It. Ill l Ullll same iii dupllln Si %  1 hi of flees III .-. in I 'rut. Clllin\ i .ill >nii. < i months I t'ir-t publication • Will I.. kirred i i I'l" III i, llii •, v.i: %  \ i %  \\.y.i<\: • '. EPSTEIN Horn fcX l ''%  .*• En l.ii :• I. ..ml Reach, l-'l a. DAyetiu BY HENRY LEONARD "And for Brotherhood Week, we're serving matzo balls in our minestrone soup.' Copr 1963, Daytnu PlodiK'ion* LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER NOTICE BY PUBLICATION FICTITIOUS NAME LAW IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NViTI-'K IS HEREBY fHVBTN th.it 1 ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF the undersigned, desiring t.. encage in FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE business: under th.. fictitious name of | COUNTY, IN CHANCERY ALLAl'A TTAII WEE WASH IT id IMS ff.W. 17th Are., .Mtirmi, Ma„ intend tn register said name with th. n.-rk of the Circuit Court of Pad.. Count)', 1lorlda HARRY ALBERT ANN ALBERT ..w in rMyers. Il.im.in, Kaplan ft Catsman Attorne) s for iwrern /8-i:i-22, 9 l No. 63C 1651 Hi mEMARI SAI,I;I:NI i. Plaintiff, vs. OEOROE s.vLERNn. I 1,-ft-ndatit. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: OEOROE KAJ.KRNU 108 Main Street Tuckahne, New York Yuu, OEOHQE SALERNO, are hereby notified that n I'.lll of Complaint NOTICE UNDER i for Divorce has been filed against you, FICTITIOUS NAME LAW ami >.,u are required to serve a cop) NOTICE Is' HKREISY OIVEN that I of your Answer or Pleading t" the Bill tinundersigned, desiring to engage Inlof CompkUnl "ii the Plaintiff's attorbuslncaa under the fictitious name of|ney, s.vimi .VMANPI.KK. 4I7 LinTopp* II >ach intends to register said name the office of the Clerk of the Circuit with the Clerk of th. Clreuil Court of Cour| on or before the 20th Say of l/UOIIII Dn UIMIi'l 111" III llllilil" llilllll ••i 1 a >> a i l •'. %  ill's IX Vli>l1l'*>w>l| %  -"* • .1 %  Topp* Discount Center* at 1327 andlcoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida, and 1829 Washington Avenue, Miami file tl rlginal Answer or Pleading in l lade i 'ounl \. F*W rlda. TOPI'S DIKCnl'NT CENTBRS\V ASH INI IT< N, INC. KOVNER & MANN1IEIMEII Atlm lie) s for Toppil I llscottnl Centers-Washington, Inc. 2 K-K.-22, i 'I LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chiipte. 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA-20941 v %  TICK i> HCRF.KY OIVEN thai LEG4.L NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HEKEIIY OIVEN \t |ih.undrr.-dgned, deyirlm: to i-ngMKi % %  j lnisin.-.-> under the fii'titloun numi oil'"*" Sl'N STATE PAINT & IStlHY SHOP in I Mil. Count). i'l.-Ida intend to reglKti r -,i i.l i with tin I "Ii th.Clreuil Court "i Hadi Cmintv, Florldii JOHN I.l I 'TAN KANIKI. MII.I.KI! JAMES 1 ITZs'lil Mi iNS I "a l l n. I MARX I'WIIKI! A11 %  • 111• > I... Pan %  J I-S.J: :: March, l8S. If you fall t.. do judgment hy default will be taken agnlnHl you for the relief demanded In th.Pill of Complaint. Thl notice shall he puhllnhed once each week for four ronneeutive weekM in THE JEWISH l-l.' HtlPIAN DONE ANH i HtPEREH al Ml I lorlda, iliil:Uh dn ••! Peli A. P. I!"'. i: II I.l" ITHERMAN. Cl i 'ii. nit Court, I 'iide C nty, Ili.i idu lly: I. SN EEDEN % %  I "lerk • :-' Vutlian el \\ Slem I In.I.In ,.| T:i\ Sale IVil I •Hilt \ NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA-20932 NOTU'E IS HEREHY OIVEN that DEW Hltol Aiii.ii Martin holder of Clti ol Ilia27th AM inn NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIEIIEItY OIVEN I %  the undi I siened, di KII in* Ii. i ngaue In 1 liueln— unili r tin flct Itioti* mi INN .ii iNUI N'..i ih VVi -i Intends I., i.'ulster said I Anmi.v itx, Sllwr s. I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKIIKKY OIVEN • Ihi undt-rsigneil tlesirlnu Ittifdui'to indi ih. KA.M Ml IN ItES'l 11 II \\ ., nun he 731H i "idlln \ %  I I "i Miami i:. .nil. i-1 i d t<" reglntei thi wild nn • i %  Of tini in till C i ..' |r ( Klorldii Pal. .1 HI vi II m I %  I Janua VI I,ICON ill. i JOE CHAN TAK '.I'M I.AI El'EN CHAN •"• s •!" %  I> led I'.ili Tax Sale t'ertiflcuti No, 389 iw-|name with Ih. Clerk .a thi Cl '.!'' ,'** "' %  > "I June, A P. iHfil', has Kued the 25th day ..f May, A. P. i9.-., Court nf Hade tv.uno l-1..rlda HI. .1 saim in in .... .nnl hain.nl. has filed Bam. in nn office, and haHAIlOI.O WIOOl'.ESWllUTII application i r n tax deed t.. be Issued I made application lor u tax deed to lx Sole Owner Sai.l I'ei'tiflcuti emltrncex iHsued thereon. Said Certlfle emKESSI,ER & OAKS nil i Attorn. ) for Applicant 80" Alnxle) Hulldli Ml i mi %  %  ':. Plot iila .' 1-H-1.-..23 the follow I im .1. .ii„,i propert) In brae -i.ii. .a Florida, SOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW tElt\ OIVEN that rsirlng to eugngi in • flctil %  lialil. of I>DY VNP •'• •• \\\ numlMI %  '..I!., i. icihtei the i '1. %  !,. %  i 'iriCount i • i l .... th th VI % % %  % %  III i| >> • %  %  .-, nei k HI • CE UNDER FIC1 9 NAME LAW l\ OIVEN thai %  anil. ... oi:s.n LISTS c. ml %  %  ii'lerk IN.UllI I klllS' k'l.lS IN11E N lb.' 'ounl) .-. i 'a. • -22. :l i lo-wlt: I...I I.. >E 2 '• Pi Work "I lw • Mil., r Tract., Phil llook '.' I' "i the I olint) .,1 I >ndi Stall ol I'..-i Th. a-s.-sm. in ..; -.li.i propert) uniU i ih. >mi ii flculi was In the nn mi ..I'; Oeorue Martin ,v W Mary. I nl. .i .1 rtiflcnte shall bt redeemed uccordlnw '." law. the propert) I described herein 'Mil be void t" the hiiihext hi.I.l. r ..I th. Court Hou* the following dcucrlbed propof ty in the Count) of Ihide, Slat Plorida, lo-wlt: Lot 17 Block 18 Hemlnola Clt) Kec 2 Section 12, Towntihlp ". I South. Itangi i" K.-.-t. Plat Rook '.' Pagt I'M in the City of Hlaleah, Count) Of P.I.I. State Of llollil.l. The ass.'ssni.-nt of said property under the said certificate was Iii the name of -I. W. Ret d. rnl. ss Raid certificate shall be redeemed according to law. th.propert) lewrlhed herein will be BOM t" the n the Ii -t Monday in the in.. nth highest bidder at tinCourt Iliius. ..I Mn i. h, IWi I. which i< the 1th n • %  of Man h, : i'..'.. .1 this j.'ih day "i January, i: 11 I.EATHI KM AN. T. k ol cir. uii Court, Iiiule ''"inii\. h'loriila (seal) It) I! M L.EEPEII, I) Clerk %  : -s-t'i-22 door ..ii the firm Monday in the month of March, 1982, which is the ith day %  %  • March, 1983. Dated thi3th day of January. 1962. B. i: LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit '' t. Dade County, Plorida i-.ali By: R. M. NEEPER, P.-putv Clerk l-^-i •-."%  : • PUuLII '• \ • COL HT C -' T' E D'CIAL CIRCU T OF • -ORIO', IN AND FOR DADE NTY. IN CHANCERY, 63C 9" %  • 1 \ N'TI, SUIT FOR DIVOPCE VVTIItiN^ Ull.V k an llr Streel N VNTHONM A \..\ c i, l-l His••. i, b* a i i rib I" \. % %  n in. Itori MAC kIKKMKI I Thii \'. n kll : lie orUli k '" "hi Ii iiffici • ih. Pit it. •' • %  :; on %  r. the Oil I III by tit I •• %  the • • %  dct .ii ..%  >.,, publiii nee '"t'k fi IF i'ik I I ; IEWD M.i.l'||.| vN VNIl iKDBRED • Miami, ''' %  :'" day i I January, :KMAN !;. C"U.' • •,. %  .. Florida It) l. E, dill '• '\ Third •.-..I,,,. Ii, Plot r i' ntlff NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Ch.ipter 20722— Acts of 1941 File AA-23939 l .N'MII .. is HERERT OIVEN Hint %  v thai,..I IV. Slegel holuN • i l Count) l h ..•:''• Pet .... ;. No Issued ( l-l liny of May. A P. I9R7, has ne in n,> %  office, ni.i ha* made ..,'' ''"" for .. tax deed i be is h ;." iii-i l '"i'';" "ill be .-..M in ih IN THF COLNTV JU DCi E 'S COU RT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No -8313-A IE i-:-t.ii. ui kUil! Mi • i n I.I'M i '• :.-. -i NOTICE TO CREDITORS nd All Pel sns Ha\ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 928 • S ami S A I It Ci i\| ilTIO.NINO i loi 'ii i corpoiatlon. Plaintiff, Attorne) foi '•-> in IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT '.' 1.1-22. •I— IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 58304-C IN RE: K-tat. nf ii AKI.ES S.\MII:I. I.I.I: llec. is. ,1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.. All Creditor* and All Perrons Hav nr P. InalnlAgain*! Sail NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREHY OIVKN that the undemigned, denirinR t" engage In liusiiu--s under the flctltiousi name of I'.WlP SHAPIRii A COMPANY at %  I2ii Lincoln Road, .Miami Beach Intend I!?" la "" Clerk ouut). t.i leitister Kifd lime with th. of the circuit Court of Dade Plnrltln. DAVID SHAPIRO IAII. I. H.KIsril.M VN :' l'.--.".'. :: l -< i C'ail I lelllantls A ^ nn-l s \ Mil ANII-: It. SWARTZ, I'n: Ii %  ,..ii ;, le nd relid PATRICIA s VRTZ. i. %  i i bus ami deI 'efeiidan 1 ... mat hit vi NOTICE BY PUBLICATION KI.MKI! .'.I. '"I.I.I M rn MEI.ANIE II SWAKTZ. TriiHte. • i !., .; i indi N.unt). I"; i "' liddman o, to ihi I'tttini) .1 lilge* "I I i. P T.-inliii Inn S*i|Uiiri -.inn III iluplli'ttte la..-inn. Man* • Section 7:i3.16,| Y"l' AND EACH Or YOU kRE .. In ii,, ii office* in HEREBY N'oTIPIED that n *ull ha* C ml i'n nlm In Dadi Connbeen brought again*! you b) s and s i ,, .il.ii.I.,i nn. n;liAll: CONDITIONINC! C<., a Florida in o| the llrat puhlltath.n I poratlon, Plaintiff, !•• foreclose a in i. ..f. i.i the -ame will be barred. 'Hen for material, labor and Bervice*. |i i..| %  kiln mi h lorlda, this 23rd | more particularl) deawibed In th lu) ol .i.i...-. \ I' W63. l.l.iNKI. I.. 111.IN I I.In. .;a Rd, Blilg Mia'i i lb ach. Ha. \ I II. T i • i -i .ii ..r thi* notli • on -; -I.,., ol i %  uar). "" %  I.I. i.\ '.I. i. i'l I.S Vitornt) f.-i Etutv : |.lm oln R MB.. Kin. %  .S-l't-2: Complaint filed in this suit, which Men encumber* the following dencrlbed property, siiu.it. In Pad. County, l-'li.lnla. tO-Wlt: l.oi II. Block 180, REVISED I'l.AT OF MIAMI SHORES, Section 8, according t.. I'l-it Book 13, Pace 89, of tinPublic 11. %  I* in and For Pad.County, Florida, aim known a1020 NE 98th Street, Miami ::s. Florida, and for other relief, and you nre reClerk "i i '• iih %  ulred i" file your Answ.-r to said Complaint with the Clerk of the above st) led Court and lo .-. r\. a copy thereof on Plaintiff* Attorney, VINSI.KK It. FEROIE, ITs:' West I-lathi Street, Miami ::'. Horlda, not later than the lih day ,.f March, 1983, in default of which sal.l Complaint will intaken as teased by you. DATED at Dade, Miami. Horlda, thi* '-'".iii da) "f Junuary, 1983 E. R. l.BATHKRM \.\. Clerk. Circuit Court) Pa.ltCounty, Horlda (Hi all By: K. M. I.YMAN, Deputy Clerk t I 8-1S-22 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA. 20945 NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that .-I.I.II..-.is 921 VVi. nth street. Mis >, ( Algeria and A Fuscnldo holder of ami. Florid 'i file ihe ortginiil ol ,-j, v ,, f Miami l.len Sale Certificate your Anawer In the office of th.Clerk >,-.,; _. M -, bwued the nth day "f June, 1 the EleVehth Jl.dii.-lal '"iitnii iii ami A |) |yga | |,. ls ,|l..l sain.In ni> office, and ha* made application for a tax IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C795 (B.ilaban) SI'Bl'RBIA FEDERAL SAVINOS AND LOAN AKSiN'IATIoN. Plaintiff. \ -. OENE BARTON WHATI.EY Hid IIEI RETT \ \i:\i 'I I' WHATI.KY his If. AI.I-:II > \ i • VSTEI.I 'l c \STI:I i.i 'i hi r husbii man I. il ALBERT II. IIANIEI S K VIII.AIM: DANIELS hiwlf. I >.-!. ntlants. NOTiCE OF SUIT T< I ALBERT II. DANIEI S ami i:\ RI.AINE I' \N1EI S Ills v i %  i:r.IDENCE PNKNi i\VN. ill |.ai ii. In mi nu i.>. throuah, i nsl l Innl \ n llle i defendnlive, HI if dead 111 heirs, llyvlseei Ulnnt.-e" let slgni • -. Ili'iioi *. creditors, tr • %  ami all parties linvlni .a having .nu liulit, title .• %  Interest In the property ht i • In di filled You are hi i • -1 %  > notified thi'l the above rnptloned action ha* lieen Instituted against you In the Clreuil Court nf th. ELEVENTH Judicial cir, nil of Florida In and for DADE Count) i" foreclose n mortgage upon tin following described real prop, rty: Lot L''i. Block 71. NORWOOD FIFTH VDDITION. SIVTIOX TWO, according t" the Pint th. r. a. reci rded in Plat Book 63 at Pu* '.' % %  % %  the Public I! nis of Dade County, Florid Yon are reii'tlred t file yolii an-u.i to plnlni ii'complnlni i;li ihe the nforesald Court, "ml Bstati You are hereb) notified and requlred t.preaenl an) claims and demand* which you ma) have aga ins t the estate of CHARLES SAMUEL l.i:i-i deceased late of Pad. County. Florida, to the Count) Judges ••! Dane County, and file the same in their office* in the County Courthouse In Pule County, Florida, within nix calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, "i the same will be barred. CAROLYN n LEE. I !xi ciitrlx Shi vim Ooodiiiun ,v Holtzmun I:> : S) Ivan X. Holtimnn Attorne) for Flxei nis .118 Si i.-.1.1 Bldg Miami, FI : NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW \'i ITII'E is 111:1:1:1 :\ OIVEN tl i lie un.l' h'lsiness % %  III >i:l.N Ass. II -| VTF> 1 St., N M • %  : Intel %  i said iiaiiu % %  I [in Clerk tl Clreuil Cnuri I iunt), I "I IS c \| \ IN i'1'TLi'l; II VRR1 VICTl HI TANNOZZINI I '.ii i nei s A Nl HIM VN Dili I'KKII i VII or in j foi Pin Ine IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF FLORIDA :,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 63C 954 EVA ISL vN.'Hi: Mcll vi:. Plaint in I'l'W v.N v M.RAE l'. t. mil NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tl i: PINAN v MRA E im i'li. v. thin Avi nue Toronto I intnrlo YiT ARE HEI.EBY notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against >ou, kou art lierob) required lo servi ii cop) "t yoUi Anawet io the Complaint un the Plaintiff's attorney, LESTER RiKiKRH, win.-, serve a cop) On i %  id iinoii pill i attorney MARTIN FINK. I lib Floor Dude I edernl Bldg., Miami 32, I nnl i.it.ithan March -'".. 1983, or H 1 lee I'l'O ClinfeSSO Will he ellle|-.| agalnat you. I i.vi'Kl • FVh lari 1.1 I9i I-:. B, I.i; VTHERM VN i'lerk "i on %  ii. nil i 'HUM (seal! II) : K M. I.YMAN. I k-puty Clerk MARTIN FINE Attorne) for Plnlntlff llih I-' r Pad, F. .1. ral Bldg, Miami ::-'. Ilorlda n jj ; i-x-i.-. NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HF:IIF:BY OIVEN %  the iiii'liii'-mned. deslrfnfl -'business under the fictitious nam< ol JUNES MARKKT nt 487 N.vv • Street, Miami, Horlda Intends to register -aid name w*lth the Clerk ol n • cir, uii Court ol Dade County, Horlda, Wll.I.IK II iSHI'll .11 >N KS Aronoviiz. Silver .v s. Attorneys for Applicant •i"7 Alnsle) Building Miami 32. Horlda v DS.1S-2I imPad. Col nty. Horlda, on or beiniithe lltl da"I March. 1963, in default ol which the Complaint will be tak.-n as confessed by you. Dated this .'th da) of January. 1963. E. n. I.KA •: III:I:MAN, CI. k. Cir. nit i ',•; %  t, I • de Count) Florida (seal) Bj : E. i:. ORI"BB. I leputy i 'hi k •/I-8-13.J2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICEJs HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned desiring i" engage In business undi he fictitious name "I .le.-d to be issii.-.l th.-i.-nii. Said Certificate eini.ra.es tinfollowing described property In the County ol Pad.-, state of Florida, lo-wlt: l.ot 4 Plock 1 Ray Hardy Subdivision Plat Hook 6 Page 6-1 in the City of Miami, Count)' of Pade, Slat, nf Florida. The assessment of Mild property under the said certificate was in the name of: I'liUiiown. I'nless sai.l certificate shall be rel deemed according t" law, the property! des.-l Ihed herein will he Sold t" the linns, i HI; VI A CAR from $2.50 par day 11.1 per w k .Vc mil.-an. charge AB0TT MOTORS, Inc. 14S1 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 3-0326 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! Vjmisii flcridHian %  olicits your legal notice)*. Wo appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FR :M5 for messenger genrice bidder at the oSm linns.. CEI>RO(' Tloi.DiNd COMPANY Inol highest bidder nt the Court lions. "' "'I th. lii.-i Momlav 11 th. month Inc.) ftt 4371 S.W. 1st St.. Miami. Kla.. .h-r -a the i_irsl -Vloiiday in Hie i "'""' I -'!.,. ith .lav ...lend to i 1.1 name wllh Ihi %  •, March. 1M3, which ,the Ith da) i, .''' — : Clerk of Ih. Cir. ult Court of Pad,of March, 19 1 "' 'ins -i'n. .las January, Ovunt}'. Horl ,„"'""' lnl :: *""••>•• P WEATHERMAN %  k ol CKMA N HBHI.VIAI ""K *I: l .KATII I:I:M AN. ci,,k .d Court. D %  .,,. ,., Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida By: H M I.I-T 11 \ %  :<> %  i < l Mi'l %  '111 By: R M I.. .IM.. B) %  i> M P. pet) Cl HAROLD S '.-Mil Vlloin.. 11} R M LFnCI'ER, IH-put) Clerk MIAMI SEAL, CERTIFICATE & STAMP CO. CORPORATION SUPPLIES RUBBER STAMPS LEGAL FORMS and LABELS 936 S.W. 8th STREET Miami, Florida FR 3-6327 I-N-1..-22 ^ & a.



PAGE 1

>SMPtf /fer*W -%  I hrad %  Strong Plea For Plan .*< %  a ~ %  B0HMM .r ,lottM *HMtai ll i W l i %  *** %  Till : :l -ri BP ;_* ISM* w-: %  SchimMer Elected President Of Beach United Nations Chapter *H ""C C'JI KMiBCJ rSnl 'me m %  cMmcatmm ?9rum Cfmciute %  miv -%  MT an %  ^^^^^ —A9%  % % %  % % %  %  %  w M5M WK?y^ ate-t %  vnmiuiiry *!VBI /our /•in Aja -: %  r r M| 9*BJBft : %  cat or Ac nr4 if ae* **-. HI S-49** %  •• • .: :*-"" *•-_ m 1K-* ': MM xae ar. at te : --%  ". aawc pe. e aoti StMBB iwu .r-surjs%  <90 2W -• %  HW*nj >" sart 3i -A l^mi aaHba .trrci • '"*" Etta -/ I Uu* >w ^3*! • • mzff. tarM fclf*' \ 1 an • %  tmm taaraaOorri. w /our "-aw* *>;-• %  STEAMSHIP Cl Mr! :* %  Cam orrs • : *;-r • .UGcWrtck SALE! OUR FINEST TIRE: PREMIUM NYLON UFESAVER .%  erf'-. S^ZE "sdr i 1 1"It S •U•-* I IT I MM : *-: .... *: :: Wit j :-:: 1 :: PA '.:: S *: : : ip • .*-% OPEN A NORTON CHARGE ACCOUNT •5 secc =0* x _==-v£ Isr OUAUTT B.F. GOODRICH SAFETY-S SQ95 Ml s*. — S-W • 14 CONVIWES LOCATIOSS rMP 'J'-Jt


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 22, 1963

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01777

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 22, 1963

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01777

Related Items

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

Full Text
"dfewisfti Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 36 Number 8
Miami, Florida. Friday, February 22, 1963 '
Four Sections Price 20'.'
BRITON IN APPEAL
Let Jews Bake
Pesach Matzoth,
Soviet is Urged
ON (JTA) Sir Bar
'anner, president of the
i Deputies of British Jews,
this ek appealed to the authon-
the Soviet Union to permit
.lews this year to have
baked in government bak-
ir Passover, or to allow
ut of matzoh from abroad.
He n le the statement on behalf
Board after the regular
monl meeting ol the body here
lodaj
year, shortly before Pass
over, he said, "'the new- was
abroad that matzoh bak-
specially in the Moscow
would not be able to bake
and that many Jews who
:-h< to have at least thai sym-
he festival were denied it.
: nave the support of every
of the Board and the com
in appealing to the Soviet
ies to make it possible to
he full use fi the stati
. in the So\ iet Union, and
ri from abroad, for every
, wishes to celebrate Pass
I maintain at least one ol
. which binds Jev. i" Jew
ere."
In general, S'r Barrett said,
erit : im regarding the situation
of the Jewish population in the
USSR centers mainly on the
virtual impracticability of Jews
leading a communal, religious
urd cultural life."
It not." he stated, "that the
Continued on Page 6-A
TO SECRETARY OF STATE DEAN RUSK
JTA Protests the Barring
Of Reporter from Briefing
NEW LORD SAMUEL
. succeeds late father
SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT
LABOR ZIOfilSTS TO CELERRATl
WASHINGTON (JTA1 The Jewish Telegraphic Agency formal ,
ly protested this week to Secretary of State Dean Rusk against the ex-
clusion of its Washington correspondent from a State Department brief-
ing on the Arab refugee question and asked that measures be taker)
to ensure against a recurrence of the discrimination.
The JTA correspondent. Milton _
Friedman, was denied admission ing ol news involving State De-
to a press conference on Jan. 28 partment policies and complained
Hubert C. Stron, director of the that Israeli diplomats had used
State Department's Office of Near JTA news reports as the basis for
Eastern Affairs Mr. Strong said queries ol his department.
he took objection to JTA report
The protest, made in the
name of the JTA's Board of Di-
rectors and signed by Philip
Slomovitz, vice president of the
Agency, po:nted out that the act
of discrimination against JTA
by an official of the Department
of State "served to deprive large
segments of the American Jew-
ish community of information
mae'e public by the Departme.it
in which they w?re specially con-
cerned and in which it was in
the best interests of American
policy that they be fully inform-
ed."
McGILL UNIV. qua
Flay Quebec
Chief Anti-Bias
Law Hesitation
SEC. C
Viscount Samuel to Appear
At Israel Bond Inaugural
PACE 2A
The Hon Edwin Herbert Samuel, who last week succeeded t" the
title of Viscount in the Britsh House oi Lords on the death of his fath-
er, Herbert Samuel, Britain'; first High Commissioner of Palestine,
w!l hi a special guest at the national inaugural conference for Israel
Bonds on Saturday evening, Mar, 2. at Ihe Fontainebleau Hotel.
The now Lord Samuel, who
>pent most ol hi> life in Palestine
and Israel alter the proclamati
the independence of the Jew-
to hear the storj of Israel from
tion 'slhiguished leaders on the m
itTi-.ational. American and Israeli
MONTREAL (JTAi Mem
bers ol tiie McGill University Lib
eral Club were reported this week
to have criticized Quebec Premier
.lean Lesage for his "apparent
hesitancy" in introducing legisla
tion against racial and religious
iscrimination in the province.
In a telegram to the Premier
urging immediate action for adop-
oi such measures, the club
members asked that the Provin
cial Government act without de
la) to bring in "anti-discrimina
The letter also stressed concern ti i legislation with respeel b
that "such acts ol discrimination fair accommodation and fair em
nol be repeated and thsjl rcpre- il opportunitt Th s
sentatives ol this agencj shi I Ihey deplored "the ap
nol be barred from access to news p..nut hesitancy 6n the pat
Continued on Page lO-A
Continued on Page 3-A
Yevtushenko
Admits He
Did Rewriting
SILCNJ ON VISIT PAGf 14-A
PARIS (JTA; Yevgeny Yev-
tushenko. the Soviet poet, admit
ted this week that he had made
changes in his world-famous poem,
I'.a hi Yar, tor political reasons be-
cause the West had used the poem
tor a propaganda effort to "pre
tend" ;hat anti-Semitism was wide-
spread in the Soviet Union
The poet came to Paris for a
press conference held in connec-
tion v ith the publication of the
first edition in French of his
poems. Babi Yar was the site of
the ravine near Kiev where the
Naxi slaughtered tens of thousands
ol Jewish men, women and chil-
dren during the occupation of Kiev
'I lie poet denied he had made tin'
changes in his poemwhich had
been v idely interpreted in the
west ai an attack on continuing
anti-Semitism in Russia to pleasi-
ng Soviet Government, lie argued
that "times have changed in
Russia and no one any longer has
the power to' oblige an artist to
modify his work against his will."
He- explained that he rewrote
the part in his poem which
charges Russia with anti-Semit-
Continued on Page 1S-A
01
ish stale, is a prominent author
and leading expert in public ad-
ministration,
In addition to Viscount Sam-
uel, the Israel Bond inaugural
session will feature the Hon.
Trygve Lie, first Secretary-Gen-
eral of the United Nations, and
U.S. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey,
who will join in celebrating the
15th anniversary of the State of
Israel.
scenes.
Viscount Samuel, who will take
his .->eat in the House of Lords with-
in the next few months, was the
founder and principal of the In-
stitute of Public Administration in
Israel. He has also been a lectur-
er at Ihe Hebrew University in
Jerusalem. Prior to the establish-
ment ot the State of Israel, he was GENEVA (JTA) Israel's program of cooperation with neu
associated with the British Civil nations so far has created more than 70 joint enterprises in shipping,
Service, in which he served dur- transport, hotcK tourism, fishing, agriculture, cooperatives, building
ing the period from 1920 to 1948. and engineering. Moshe Batur. head of Israels permanent mission to
In addition to writing various the United Nations in Geneva, reported this week,
books on government administra- i{e reviewed Israels "Point
Israel Cooperation With New
Nations Reviewed in Geneva
Samuel Rothbcrg. national chair
man ot the conference, declared tion ne jsais0 the author of two
that the visit of Lord Samuel would i book* t snort stories,
provide the opportunity for the when not traveling. Viscount
many Jewish leaders who will take
part in the Israel Bond sessions Continued on Page 3-A
ROUGH SLEDDING SEEN
Bills Urging Military Easing
In Arab Areas to be Viewed
JERUSALEM (JTA) Five, responsibility for the country's se-'
bills providing lor radical changes curity if military government is
in the military administrations of abolished in border areas.
Arab-populated areas of Israel
were expected to be defeated by
a narrow margin in the Knesset.
Israel's Parliament, when they
came up for consideration on Wed
nesday. The bills were submitted
h> depuites lrom the Liberal. Her-
ri. Mapam, Achdut Avoda and
Communist parties.
Under a coalition agreement.
Mapai has been assured the
support of most of the National
Religious deputies and Poalei
Agudat Israel. The Agudat Is-
rael deputies have indicated they
will abstain on the issue. The
Mapei-affiliated Arab members
have thus far declined* to reveal
how they would vote.
While Ik-rut is recalling two
Four'- program in a report to the
UN Science and Technology Con-
ference. He noted Israel's pio-
neering in "joint companies" bas-
ed on the principle ot "minority
participation'' by the Israeli part
l.er. He strewed that "the share
belonging to the minority partner
is transferred to the major and
local partner when the enterprise
has become a going concern."
He added that "all of these
joint ventures are at the same
time serving in the training of
technicians in their respective
fields, both on the spot as well
as in the Israeli partner's firm
actually in Israel." He called
this "the most effective method
by which the foreign expert is
to hand over gradually his job
to the local expert and in fact
to be eventually represented by -
the local expert."
A world farming "intelligence
report" to guide emerging nations
seeking their road to modernity
was advocated at the conference
hv Dr. Shmuel HurwitZ, associate
Achdut Avoda has been released,
from collective responsibility re- members from abroad to partici
Golda Hopes
Euromart Talks
Won't be Off
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mrs
Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Min-
ister, expressed the hope that the
current difficulties within the
European Economic Community
would not cause delay in negotia-
tions for an Israeli link with the
six in ember nations.
Replying to questions at a For-
eign Press Correspondents lunch-
eon, she said that while the diffi-
culties arising from France's ef-
forts to bar British entry into the
Common Market were "of con-
cern to all." she did nol see how
developments in British-French
relations could in any way affect
Israel's relations with France.
Mrs Meir referred only briefly
to the latest violent change of re-
gimes in Iraq, describing this as
professor of agronomy at the He- .. _. .
"an internal affair. She added
brew University. Dr. Hurwitz ad-'
that in view of the Arab attitude
quiring them to vote with the Gov-; pate in the vote. Mapai and Ach- Xocated the establishment of aj
! eminent and may vote freely on. m Avoda haV(, agreed not to re-1 commission for international coop- ^ ,,_ hoIni.,.
Ithe issue. The vote will be ol cal, Er)cation Minister Abba eration with the aim of collecting in the' neighboring coun
special significance in view of Ehan and Achdut Avod.a deputy data about farming practices in m ,ffwt Israel's secur-
Premier David Ben-Gunon's earl-, ..
ier threat that he will not assume a-*- ia.A Confnued on Paoe 9-A
Continued on Page 13-A


Pcrqe 8 rage 2-A
+Jeist fhrM&r
Friday. February 22. 1963
5a Florida Federal Judge Named
Palwjscach Attorney Charles 15. raouth-lcns; effort to come up with
Fulton was Tue-day named to till
the Federal Jud?eship vacancy for
fou'h Florida. Announcement of
Fiirton's name by Florida Sens.
^p^-ia^d Holland and George
- then brought to a close a 20-
candidate tor the post.
Both Sen. Holland and Sen.
malheri in tiaily pressed lor thr
"'' mrt .lixi-e Albert Dubbin. h<
Labor Zionists to Hold 15th Anniversary
Tribute in Honor of Israel Bond Confab
M.ami Labor Z onisl I
.in and I': i nen v :i' h ld
special 13th ai
t- statt ''
-\e-.:-.2 .r. the '

Guest Cantor Due
At Kneseth Israel


i
-
ed his father
- 15 He
.'
tout in coi item
Ij then is j h \
When he canu country,
attended Juilliard Sch.ol o:
:, and later appeared as solo-
t .. \< i York's T"\':i ..
fie Halls.
Ainslee R.
Ferdie
Prominent Attorney
Will speak this Sabbath
February 23rd
before A/'jsaf
at the
Senior Citizens
Synagogue
Rabbi Henry A. Schorr
Founder
1850 Alton Road
Miami Beach
ALL ARE WELC.
WHEN YOU GIVE TO
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OCULISTS' FKISCHPTIONS HILID
CONTACT LENSES
Rabbi Joseph E. Rockovsky
Phone Jt 1-3105
45 MICHIGAN AVE., *"iVI .fACt'
The affair a ill welcome Labor
Zionist Organization and Pioneer
from various
the country hn are in
Miami t.i attend the national ir.
ral confere-ce of Israel Bon.is
D Mar 1 and 2
Reception committee is head-
er' by Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, chair-
man. Dr. S'mon Wilensky, Mrs.
M. S. Grr and Joseph Zucker-
min cc-chairmen.
A p am w ill present
...-- Israel of 1962;
. tenor of the
Opt :.. I a::d
: T\" arS. radio com-
itor
During .. i special
plaque -.'.II hi- presented to May-
Friedberg, "in recognition of
outstanding and devoted ef-
i"rt- in behalf of Israel Bonds."
An unusual feature tion will be the lighting of a 15-
branch Menorah in observance of
) loth anniversary of the inde-
pen erce oi the t;atc of Israel
did not meet with the approval of
the Justice Department.
Thir original sponsorship of
Judge Dobbin became the back-
ground for the Sepators' -
ncjncement that they felt a Jew-
ish appointee should be named
to the bench.
Other prominent Jewish attor-
neys mentioned and supported here
included Stanley C. Myers ami
Judge Philip Goidman Following
he surprise nomination ol Fulton
>n Tu sday, S si Hi Hand indicated
hat the judgeship had been taken
away from Miami because the
lewish i.immunity was "badlj
split'" on an alternative and be-
cause ol an equally "badly divi
Dade Court\ Bar Assn
MAKE lHc NEGEV GREEN
BY MAKING THE
BOND CONFERENCE
A SUCCESS
INVITATION TO JOIN
THE
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Greater Miami Lodge 208
The oldest American Jewish
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These United States is
CONDUCTING A
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Organized March 10, 1849
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Age requirements 11-55
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Blood Bank for Members
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other numerous benefits
Our motto is
FRIENDSd.C -LOVE -TRUTH
Join Now and Save Initiation fee
HARRY LEVY JE 2-3291
District Deputy
IRVING RICHTER 532 3769
Past President
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS ...
-PATRONS AND ACQUAINTANCES
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
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ACKERMAH


Friday. February 22, 1963
+J&wldh florkttoun
Page 3-A
Three Separate Meetings to Honor
Yeshiva University's Dr. Belkin Here
gome l.ooo AnafciR ,a#d Can-
'adian Jewish leaders will pay trib-
ute lo Dr. Samuel Belkm at three
separate meetings next week
marking the 20th anniversary of
hi* attainment Of the presidency
0I Yeshiva University.
"Because of the overwhelming
response to this celebration, we
have now had to expand it to three
meetings," Max J. Etra, chairman
0I the university's board of trus-
.,,. said Wednesday.
A reception at Waldman's
Hotel on Monday night is the let-
est eddition. A reception at 4:30
p.m., Sunday, at the Fontaine,
bleau Hotel and a dinner Tues-
day night at the Sterling Hotel
, will highlight /(,h,t_, nationwide |
saiuate to Or. Belkin.
Highlight of the dinner at the
Sterling will be the presentation
of special medallions lo all Am-
bassadors of Yeshiva University
who arc now in South Florida.
More than 88 Ambassadors, per-
sons who contribute a minimum
of SI.000 a year to the university,
are expected to be on han.1 for
the presentation.
Working with Etra to coordinate
'he 20th anniversary celebration
are Florida Chairman Leo Robin-
son and Co-Chairman J. A. Cantor.
American co-chairmen are Abra-
ham Borman, David Goldberg, Ed-
ward C. Levy. Daniel A. Laven,
Joseph Schmelzer and Louis M.j
Levin,
Canadian chairmen for the trib-
ute, to Dr. Belkin ara Alex Betch-
erman. Meyer W. Gasner. Joel
Sternthal, Hyman Benin, Maurice
Pollack and Joseph Wolinsky.
i
Abraham Zeitj, director of de-
velopment for Yeshiva Univer-
sity, is in Miami Beach to assist
in plans for the celebration.
Reservations may be made at
the Yeshiva University office at
420 Lincoln Rd.
Etra. a prominent New York at-
torney and communal leader, is in
his 10th year as chairman of the
board of trustees.
Etra pointed out that the Am-
bassadors are 'the backbone of
Yeshiva University. Wi!h their
help, the university has gained in-
ternational fame as having one of
the highest proportions of scholar-
ship students in the world."
Viscount Samuel to Appear
Continued from Page 1-A
Samuel divides his time between
Britain and Israel where he main-
tains a residence.
Next week, he is expected to
return to his post as visiting pro-
fessor at the Graduate School of
Public Affairs of the State Uni-
versity of New York. "I return
to Britain in May, and shall
probably take my seat in the
House of Lords in the summer,"
the 64-year-old Lord Samuel de-
clared.
The entertainment portion of
the program dedicated to the loth
anniversary of Israel will feature
Sam Levenson, the noted humor-
ist; Shrmiel Ashkenasi, the brill-
iant young Israeli violinist, who
won a top prize at Moscow last
spring; and Netania Davrath. the
foremost soprano of Israel.
CANTOR, OPERA PERSONAUJY.
MARCHBEIN-MARBINY
Engaged for
Passover
AS a result 01
i i s impressive
services at the
'r Mifah of
Master Resniek
a r>rnsr>r)CP
cf five hundred,
.ir. Kesmck engaged Marchbein-
Marbiny to officiate for the en-
tire Passover Holidays, starting
April 8th, at the Marseilles Ho.
tel. He will also give a Grand
concert during Hoi Hamoed, as-
i*hH bv h"s wife Stella, the
noted soprano star from La
u.ma Ope. a. Both artistic per-
sonalities arc actively engaged in
appearances ar.d teaching.
Phone: 538-5852. adv.
Hit Premier's Anti-Bias Hesitation
Continued from Page 1-A
Premier as to the advisability
; adopting such legislation."
A rerewal of representations
foi such legislation was mean-
while made by the Canadian
Jewish Congress in a letter to
ine Premier. The CJC said that
n jdvance of enactment of a
f j r Accommodation Practices
Law, an anti-discrimination pot-
TENSE NERVOUS
HEADACHES
call for
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Dt It also tafer. Won't upset the
tomach and has no bad effects. You
lee, Anacin it like a doctor's pre-
scription. That it, Anacin contains
cot Just one but a combination of
medically proven, active ingredients.
Scientific research has proved no
imglt drug can give such strong yet
tuch tafe relief at Anacin Tablets.
icy could be spelled out by add-
ing a clause to the Quebec Lie- ,
ante Act which would indicate
that "race, creed, color, nation-
ality, ancestry or place of ori-
g'n do not per se constitute 'just
cause' or 'reasonable cause' for
persons authorized to keep a
hotel cr restaurant to refuse
'lodging or food to a traveler'."
PI'i i .it' noted that the Premier!
had promised that the Qm
ci binel woul; study the possibility
oi legislating against such dis-
crimination. The Jewish group
also noted thai while the Prem-|
ier had emphasized on several oc-
casions thai he was firmly against
discrimination, he appeared hesi-
tant on the advisability ol legisla-
tion to deal with the problem. The
Premier said that it was "evident
thai by passing an anti-discrimi-
nation law, we infringe upon cer-
tain rights and liberties recogniz-
ed up until DOW."
The Premier repeatedly ques-
tioned members of a delegation of
labor, social agencies and religious
and Ethnic groups, which met
\ith him on February 4. on wheth-
er they were convinced that leg-
islation would be effective in stem-
ming discrimination. Their reply
as a strong i ffirmative.
The Family of the late
LESTER LASKY
Wish to thank their many friends for
their kind expressions of sympathy.
Mrs. Mi'dred l::sky and Stephen
Mr. and Mrs. Wi'Ham Lusky
D:: and Mrs. Bcnard Yesner
flWSP i*-FWSV
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Page &C
Page 4-A
+Je*isli fkrkfian
Friday. February 22. 1963
:
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 NX Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET......_......Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
8ELMA M THOMPSON..........Asst to Publisher
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER__________^Correspondent
Published every Fridav rtnee 1SI7 br The Jewlnh Floiidl*.a
at 1*0 N E Sixth Street. Miami 1. Florida.
Second-Claas Postage Paid at Miami. Florida.
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and
tha Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. o*
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida P-ass Assn
The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Xashruth
of the merchandise advertised In its columns.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area
One Year Iff.OO Three Years 110.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 36 Number 8
Friday, February 22, 1363
28 Shebat 5723
A Keen Disappointment
The appointment of West Palm Beach
Attorney Charles B. Fulton has finally re- r\ g /
solved a 20-month-long struggle for the l/C"
vacancy in the Federal Judiciary here.
But some of the issues still seem open to
challenge.
The realities of political consider-
ations are clear, even if at times they
may be unhappy ones. As a principal
case ir. point, we refer to "bloc voting" on
the basis of racial, religious, and eco-
nomic grounds: for example, how will
Catholics, or Jews, or Negroes, or labor
cast their ballots.
Recognizing these realities, men in
public life frequently reach into the broad
constellation of groups that make up the
body politic for fuller representation of
ail our citizens in American government.
No less a leader than President Kennedy,
himself, has on occasion proudly explain-
ed his appointments in these terms, sug-
gesting the need to single out and reward
well-qualified personalities in the pro-
fusion of ethnic worlds that make up the
U.S.A.
In the case of the Federal Judgeship here,
it was our Florida Senators who themselves
announced their intention to appoint a Jewish
candidate, and it very quickly became com-
mon knowledge via Washington information
columns and the wire services. Once their
decision was made public, the Jewish commun-
ity showed its natural elation, and we our-
selves were particularly anxious for such an
appointment especially in light of the fact
that during the more than 200-year-long his-
tory of the Federal Judiciary, not a single
American Jew had ever been elevated to this
high post in the South.
None of this is intended as the least re-
flection on the new designee, who according
to all available information, is fully qualified
for the honor and who, it is anticipated, will
bring proper professional dignity to the bench.
Nevertheless, we are now prompted to
wonder what happened to our Florida Sen-
ators' intentions. We can find ourselves with
no other but the unpleasant conclusion a
conclusion which we do not like to attribute
to them that they were never serious about
a Jewish appointment if it would not be the
candidate of their original choosing, neverthe-
less, by their statements of purpose, enhancing
their political prestige in the Jewish commun-
ity of South Florida.
Particularly to be deplored are the "ex-
planations" offered the other day that the Sen-
ators couldn't come up with an alternate Jew-
ish appointee because the Jewish community
here was allegedly torn into so many com-
peting factions or that the Dade County Bar
Association was "mixed up" as a result of
these factions.
To our knowledge, we know of only two
or three other distinguished Jewish members of
the bar who received serious sponsorship by
private volunteer committees in their behalf,
each of these groups genuinely convinced of
the rightness of their choice, and each moti-
vated by the highest principles involved in
such a significant appointment.
For those who know the facts, does this
suggest that the Jewish community was "torn"
into competing factions? To the contrary, it
was democracy in its best sense of the word.
Our Senators have now left themselves
Open for severe criticism; they have suggested
that, apart bom their choice, there was no
other properly-qualified Jewish candidates
available in Dade County. Along with the
rest of the Jewish community here, we must
express keen disappointment in the actions of
our two Florida Senators. It leaves all of us
unhappy and embarrassed.
IVERY
will it Be a yes,
OR A NO?
Go to the Polls Tuesday
A fantastic field of over 250 candidates
will unfold for the voter when he enters his
polling place on Tuesday. All are hopefuls in
the primary race here for 11 new seats in the
Florida House and one new seat in the Senate
won by Dade County in the recent reappor-
tionment.
The voter will have a most difficult choice.
But whatever the equities or inequities of the
reapportionment itself, this is what South Flor-
ida has so long and patiently sought in the
continuing battle for fair representation.
It is now the individual voter's responsi-
bility to prove his interest by going to the polls
on Tuesday. Vote on Tuesday as a demon-
stration of your faith in this basic American
democratic process.
Israel Bond Inaugural
A national inaugural conference will launch
the 15th annual Israel Bond drive here on the
weekend of Mar. 1 to 3. A major theme of
the 1963 drive will be the redemption of the
Israel Bonds issued in May, 1951, when Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion came to the United States
to get the daring project under way.
A Jewish Floridian Supplement (see Sec.
C) this week recounts in detail the major
achievements of Israel Bonds in the economic
development of the Jewish State. It also high-
lights the fact that those who demonstrated
their faith in Israel by purchasing bonds were
justified.
Israel's promise has been a promise ful-
filled. This is the major story as the national
inaugural convenes here to launch the 1963
campaign for $75,000,000 in Israel Bond sales
during the year ahead.
Dr. Belkin's Presidency
A series of meetings here next week will
honor the 20th anniversary of Dr. Samuel Bel-
kin's presidency of Yeshiva University.
Dr. Belkin is, himself, an example of dis-
tinguished academic success in a most diffi-
cult and at times professionally unrewarding
field. By his mid-thirties, he had already risen
to the Yeshiva helm.
But Yeshiva University's great strides for-
ward since then are a further tribute to his
abilities in higher education.
In an era such as ours, where education is
increasingly recognized as the most brilliant
gem of the space age crown, Yeshiva has long
since been oriented to make its proper contri-
bution. To Dr. Belkin's knowing presidency
goes some of the credit in this regard.
(he week
.. as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
THIS IS Brotherhood Week
and I always feel helmed
niirinp IhP wftftK ,o be bro,her|> dp'^ -<>
Ulillllg MIX Tll/l/H less than kind comment
me in some quarter:, |
am never even civil
highest purposes of |
servance. if i have been cm.
ical in the past, my err.
were not directed agair.-
4, ._ ___*_*_. principles involved. H
anyone, who pretends 'i the
least elements of humanism, spurn the ideals of a free society' What
has been mistaken as my jaundiced view of Brotherhood Week .-
really a repudiation of the duplicity of those who are its ndow.
dressing.
I suppose, in a genuine hurst of honesty, it would be best grace-
fully to let these miscreants off the hook. Excluding the Jewiaa par-
ticipants in Brotherhood Week, for the most part the remaining cele-
brants represent about as reluctant a group as ever can be imagined.
For me to criticize their human relations when they pretend do pur.
ticular excellence in this area of poetic endeavor is to beat dead
horse. When they rise to accept their honoraria at a host of Brother-
hood Dinners throughout the nation, they are merely being civil in
response to community pressure compelling their attendancep -
sure undeniably brought to bear by Jewish and other prestigio. min-
ority groups.
The fact is they would rather be gaming in the sanctity o:
restricted clubs that very minute, or at least resting at home in
the private seclusion of the walled-in suburbs to which the; lave
gained entry' by signing deeds specifically barring residents not a
member of the Caucasian race, nor by anyone having morr han
one fourth of Jewish or Syrian blood.
HUMAN HUATIONS MAY ULTIMATtir SUCCttD
r\OES THIS that Jew- and other minonh groups
" give up trying to preach the American lesson that alt n
created with the right to equal opportunity? I think not
does indicate the need for more intensive reflection respeel
purpose- of our brotherhood displa; -
Merely to pat one another on the back annually is as al
to -porn the possibility tha- positive approach to human r<
may ultimately yield I in a very difficult field of ei
where prejudices are no less deep-rooted than the individual's
to have wiped the last bit of warpaint from his face. A case
is 'he meeting here last week staged by Sholem Lodge
B'rith. which honored the police and law enforcement author
volved in cracking the Branch case.
On the record. Donald Branch was trapped by undercover
gence agents in a plot to bomb a small Miami synagogue. T
to his conviction on a second charge that he possessed and tr..:
ed dynamite to the Everglades, where he practiced grenar.-
ing in a "Minuteman" kind ol exercise. In turn, he was COI
a third time for the attempted bombing of a Miami editor's lv
THIS WAS A THHtAT TO ALL Of US
?HERE IS A confusion of sectarian goal objects here, with thi
gogue at best representing one-third of Branch's destructn
tention. If this is a naive way ol judging the Jewish vector a
est involved. I mean it to be so. For it merely emphasizes the \
naivete of the Sholem Lodge action, which reduced the polk-- and
intelligence work, no less than the investigative imagination
forcefulness of the State Attorney's office, to little more than .
sidiary operation designed to service the specific and immedi..'
ger to the Jewish community in Donald Branch's activity here
What I am getting at is that more than the Jewish COmmunit
threatened by Branch, even if his plotting went no further than a.
the little Southwest synagogueeven if Minuteman" exerci-- a I
the bombing of a non-Jewish Miami newspaperman's home hai I
entered the picture. It was thus the entire community that sb
have congratulated State Attorney Richard Gerstein. Police
Walter Headley, and all the others involved in the case.
For the Branch threat against one of us should have bee
-trued as a Branch threat against all. Clearly, it wasn't. (
one hand, the Sholem Lodge action deserve- commendation
least a part of Greater Miami's expression of gratitude. 0
other, it suggests a sectarian interest in the Branch case and it
lution. which violates the ultimate purpose of his trial and c tn
tion.
TWF, POLITt AND THI PLtASANT AKt THf OMITS
JO BE SURE, there is a valid consideration in questioning v ther
commendation is al all appropriate when police and law en!
ment agencies succeed in their jobs. For doesn't this suggt
continuing expectation that they will not be niccesaful, and i
prise that on one occasion they have been'.'
But it is a consideration that falls by the wayside here
I see it. segmented community commendation in the Branch i
as good as none In addition, it does those who have been sileni a
service by getting them off ihe hook of opprobrium. I do not speak
of those, for example, who delighted in the police discovery oi Nazi
literature in Donald Branch's home, or of the violence "file*'
compiled on select Jews and Negroes, with the specific State Al
revelation that he was plotting the assassination of a number of prom-
inent Greater Miami Jews.
These are virtually lost causes in any case. I speak of the '
of those who make up the reluctant window-dressing during Brot
hood Week, polite and pleasant in their secret desire to be at their
restricted clubs or in their restricted homes, instead. I apeak 0* '
who should have felt the threat of Donald Branch as we did. thoegft
for them it was less a typical than a spiritual threat to the free sock ty
whose principles they presumably espouseand who have still to
break their silence.
for them it was less a physical than a spiritual threat to th<
society whose principles they presumably espouseand who him'
still to break their silence.
In their inured world, they find it too comfortable to
that any challenge to a basic freedom is a total challenge to
freedoms. In the unruffled atmosphere of their gentle ways
even apparent that the) consider the rising pressures toward
equal opportnnitj as the equivalent ol consummate gall
Neither are the mured and the comfortable the compI <'"'"
prits; There are the "court Jews," ai well, who coddle tin
who join the sad silei ibilanl symphony ol their own
mg doom
1


j9 pricey, February 22. 1963 %
* If wj' *#? ncridfiar
Page 5-A
i
LJcit arc \jiivitaf /o C_-c/co'u/i'
^^r v^/l/V/or/o _yi' lilcsfc-iic tor /Ac YowisA f-^cc-plc
Jlie j~irtccntn tZ/^rnniversary of the *^tate o <2fsrctel
The Hon. TRYGVE LIE
J lie ijflluttrioilt syXc-rwcijian .j5/a/c*ii>iii tv/io *j5crcci/ ir
/Ac J'rgl fc_5ccrc/a/-y-C^cicriT' cy 'Ac LtniteJ t*/\atloH0
Lord EDWIN SAMUEL
t/\o/Oi/ ^/iuflic-rilxf on ^>-=iiJc/ ClAo^.- J-^lher ijervea a* C_/rtfi7r
Jjritain ? jpirl ^/licjli L^oiiiiiii'.-.-i'imu'i- cy f^alemtine
The Hon. HUBERT H. HUMPHREY
^Z. fading %_ I (ember Of /Ac LAiiiteJ Plains ^_?cmrc
'_/Ac K^am oLrCVcnsoyi
u he v_/ii/'>i7t6/c (__re-median ana ^Jinnie-ri^t
<^/tmwe/ \Jhc /rfo#COW Jrrizc- Winning Kjsracl Violinist
^yXetania Israel s J-oremost SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 2nd AT 7 O'CLOCK
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
For Information on How to Obtain Tickets
ISRAEL ANNIVERSARY DINNER COMMITTEE
Samuel Rothberg, National Chairman
424 Lincoln Lane, Miami Beach
JE 2-6481


r
Mkrrf^r
'
h&-tiz^*o A*-^y.
-

tmtf



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* 4*' K. J.1 _'"- JJBECU.t
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-
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.
PALLOT
FOR DADE
GROUP 11
PALLOT
STATE LEGISLATURE


rriHov- February 22, 1963
*imi*li n-cridiair)
Page 7-A
I* Annual Brotherhood Dinner Set Monday;
Principal Awards Will be Presented
BRDTHfffM'000 fCATURCS
I he nth annual Brotherhood
,r of the National Conference
, i | ristians and Jews will be held
K\ Monday at the Fontainbleau
I |, under the general chairman
4 p ill Rep. Dante li Fascell
William C. Gnitner and Harold
,\ Landfleld art- vice chairmen <>i
. flair.
rhe presentation <>f annual
) ihcrhood Awards will be thi
:, jture ol the occasion. Named
t, receive certificates of recog
: in Ihe youth group arc Kath-
;\ i Lewis. Coral Gables High;
<;. ndra Oliver, llialeah High;
rtenald Tutt. Miami Edison.
Highest youth award, the Bronze
y dallion, will he given to Peter
\i Cogen, Miami Beach: Richard
Garcia, Miami Senior High; and
;, c I) Moorman, Booker T.
w. shington.
The annual Silver Medallion
honors will be conferred on Will-
iam B. MacDonald, Jr., D. Lee
Powell
traub.
PAGES 8-J5C
ard Mrs. Sydney Wein-
Mis. Robert /.. Greene, president
ol NCCJ'i National Honor Corps,
.ill present the medallions, assist-
ing Sen, llany P. Cain, chairman
I the i"t>;> Award.- Committee,
'Ihe invocation will he offered
by the Verj Rev. Dean Frank L.
ritus, president of Ihe Greater Mi-
ami Mini-terial Assn. The bene-
diction will be given by Rabbit
David Shapiro. Temple Sinai. Hol-
lywood, president of the Greater
Miami Ilahbinical Assn.
This year, the annual dinner
will close the statewide observ-
ance of Brotherhood Week, which
is sponsored nationally by the
NCCJ. Prosrams have been held
in civic clubs, school an I colleges,
churches and >ynayoyues through-
out the state.
In Dade and Broward Counties,
leading events have included the
following special programs:
A community dinner in Hol-
lywood on Sunday evening, when
-Mayor Harden Burns, of Jackson-
ville, address a crowd of 600. The
program was promoted by the civ-
it an Club of Hollywood, headed by
Maynard Abrams.
An assembly program at
Booker T, Washington High School
on Wednes ay, which featured
speakers from other high schools.
Feb. 21, Ida M. Fisher Jun-
ior High School was to enter-
tain a panel of three nigh school
students: Cyrus Jol!vetc, of
Msjr. Barry High, Diane Klemp-
ner, of Miami Beach, and Arlene
Samuels, r? Miami Senior H'lh.
Sol Lichter, principal, was to be
in ch,n je of the program, which
also includes a nowing of the
film, "The High Wall."
Many synagogue and church
programs on the two Sabbaths of
Brotherhood Week featured the
theme of the period with sermons
and guest speakers. At Temple
F.manu Kl. Dr. Irving Lehrman
had as special quests two of his
neighboring pastors, Canon J. M.
Taylor, of All Soul's Episcopal
Church, and Dr. Wiley M. Scott,
pastor of Miami Beach Commun-
ity Church. I'la.. will also meet at a Brother-
While the annual dinner is bein^ hood Dinner there, sponsored h.>
held at Miami Beach next Mon the St. Petersburg Council I .
c'ay, the citizens ol ,->t. Petersburg, Human Relations.
Judge Williams Will Speak to Beth David Units
ludge Gene Williams will be
featured as ^uest speaker at the
. I joint meeting of (he Men's
C b and Sisterhood of Beth Dav-
igregation.
Ihe meeting is set tor 8 p.m.
at Spcctor Hall of Beth David on
Thursday evening, Feb. 28.
ludge Williams will discuss
li.iii Croups as Belated to Our
;, ,il Community."
In August, 1955, Judge Will-
iams was appointed by Gov. Col-
lins as Judge of the Court of
Crime*, where he served until
his appointment to the Criminal
Court of Record two yers lat-
er. He was reelected to this post
in 19S8 and 19*2.
ludge Williams presided at the
i enl triple trial and conviciio-
Donald Branch, of llialeah. now
-' ving three concurrent terms ot
I \ i .u- for the attempted bomb-
i Anshe Ernes Congregation
The public is invited to attend
the joint meeting. Co-chairmen
are Mrs. Michael Forer and Mrs
Louis Cohen.
JUDGE GENE WIUIAMS
I
i n April. 1964; possessing and
I'ransporting dynamite; and the
bombing of a Miami newspaper
editor's home.
Noted Art Works
At Temple Israel
An unusual collection of original
graphic art by some of the great-
est artists of the 19th and 20th cen-
turies is now on view in the Com-
munity House of Temple Israel,
137 NE 19th St.
Woodcuts, engravings, c'rypoints
and lithographs done as illustra-
tions for limited editions by Picas-
so, Chagall. Arp, Bonnard, Miro.
Duly, Leger. Matis-e. Moore. Mail-
lol, Vlaminck. Boualt and Dubulet
are being shown.
Exhibit hours are from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. weekdays, 9 a.m. until
noon on Saturdays and Sundays.
and Friday evenings from 7:30
until 10 p.m.
ELECT
LEVER 34-A
Group
No. 10
DEMOCRATIC
X + *-**-** +
LEVER 34-A
Group
No. 10
DEMOCRATIC
Bernard B E R M A N
YOUR REPRESENTATIVE
FOR STATE LEGISLATURE
PLEDGES
AID TO SENIOR CITIZENS
REPEAL BOAT TAX
* REDUCE INSURANCE
RATES
INCREASE WORKERS
COMPENSATION
BENEFITS
* REDUCE INVENTORY TAX
* INCREASE SCHOOL
BENEFITS
* NO SALES TAX ON
FOOD OR MEDICINES
QUALIFICATIONS
COUNCILMAN
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
DIRECTOR
TRI COUNTY LEAGUE
FORMER ASSISTANT
ATTORNEY GENERAL
RETIRED AIR FORCE MAJOk
ACTIVE MEMBER
Moose Young Democrat?
Jewish War Veterans
Knighls of Pythias
Mahi Shrine
ENDORSED BY
DADE COUNTY FEDERATICN OF LABOR
DEMOCRATIC ASSOCIATION OF HIALEAH
ALL FLORIDA LEAGUE
PULL LEVER 34-A
l-iild I'ill \
+ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + ++ + ** + + + + + + + +
flecf
"FOR DADE'S
PULL SHARE
EDWARD BRIGHAM
TO THI
LegislatureGroup 12
.Paid Pol. AdJ




h
d
l
r
Page 8-c
Page 8-A
>pnist nmlMam
Friday. February 22
363
Israel's Cooperation With New Nations Reviewed
__ .1*1 .i In l
cuttural lo indispensable to
rrjr normal society, and that
there would not be a tochnoloo.i
cal spirit in a country which did
not encourage education and
scientific research. He also cocv
rendec: that new countries could
not content themselves only with
the counsel of foreign scientists,
even if there was great value in
the wort being done by such
scientists.
Eban also told a press confer-
ence that there were c
Israel: and technic-
al specialists working in new
coontnes and -rael lr. 1962
had been bost to some 1.600 scien-
and technical leaders from-
-e countries, providing them
tion. 'even the smallest." must with technical facilities He of-
make every possible effor; ^ent
sure the nev or of the results to date of the huge
two. H will have a community of conference. He "he crea-
:ake part ta the uon of new machinery to help
research we-rk of the whole world." solve the problems of the poorer
He rejected the riew expressed iWHlliM has t-
ken at the corier- at the conference ----- not
countries, that make obsol- multi-ii
new states should content tbem- activities between states m
Contmued from Page 1-A
,s parts of the orld_ pre-
paring a ur
ing methods and appraising re-
P^r rseedei. he
said, were data about crop prac-
tices in the developing countries
A high proportion at the repre-
sentatives here an
the Middle East. Far E
seas As.a
Abba i red i Minister of
Education, told the conference
that Israel was rea- arge
trogram of providmg add.
a! training m vano--
yoiing people of otht
He made the announcement af-
ter asserting that em
being
will continue coming, from
in under-developed lands.
from other countries is to
them help themselves t:
solut-ons to their probler-
One of the few VOBM
from repn
Some the conference from a number of
er experiments in the fight against! tl<
tropical disease! This resesJ-ch, (f concix)dtf by bating: "Is-
reel's scientific objectives are
fundamentally the same as wiose
of other new states. It does not
need to be emphasized that the
most important form of coop-
eration which Israel can offer
students *r* research workers
mapping geographical patbol-
. and ttwliei in epideme+ogy,
their pathological life
i.-.d location.
-r-l^e- .:s limnii techno}-
... now its. nerattj
-. to the
Israel, said Prof. Rachmile-
witx, as a country with various
ethnic groups from different
backgrounds, has served as "n
interesting study" example.
Studies have shown the preval-
ence of certain diseases imonj
some groups, and their rarity
among others, thus "contribut-
ing to general scientific interest
and stimulating basic research."
Israel rmed the
. ] pert! about Isra^
;e export" of know-how. A
-ooklet was distributed to
;s of delegates, de-
:s achievement-
-isting emerging countries
raise their standards of life,
health. *el-
Shalom, of the brae] Inst
Technology at
about the exper:e- -
Israel through th-
of a special, four
.-.r.cultural eng:-
dents from
A second course el
said, was being ;
academic year 1SC3-4
a-ten-.r | cour-
<-aid ar< Stadenil
Nepal. Thailand. E:.t.*.n I
Ceylon. Tanganyika
Ethiopia
-*lp
'ind
Usti
^ahel
e of

i :n
meal


r the

-iana.

He argued
search was an
that scientific re-
educatior.al and
SUMMER CAMPS
ISRAEL
ihs S*.t*e*m (tian,'tM ;#t ** .'*-
ENROLLMENT OPEN FOR BOYS 1 GIRLS
urn MTtaea rs'u cmt stt im laa* MM fSt
aanw *887" a-it-ie 948*"
CE*~. ES June 2 .- i 3 .. 7. ISM
tmi na wtfK Mtoanaai naTuatSi
aledi-.errwtu- A i.-d EM L.r*r
?4~~ ; :-* r.. r._r.j -..-. :rm .:..- kr.i g.r
F.- r; ; ...-- :rel
; k^aev it. i r-.*r3fc';' -.4. Heorew
:. BMeae taatrwruoa, arc* A rrerta
T "* *vl -.r : r-i v*-:r.f -.: k iect-res*
Expr. A- liSM..
s.:: -.--..:.
A r.e ** .-:.'-.; i P. e ar.d Pr _____
aid through technical as

P: of
-. y-Hadassah I
-1. revealed that new xhe Israeli document ent
- Berrice of the New
State! a compendium of the
.its accomplisl the fir>-.
conferer.ce of this kind ever held
That parley, under the auspices of
v. -. jte of Science.
was convened at Rehovot. Israel
August 1960. .*jj introduction
to the pamphlet was written by
Mr Eban.
tetctf' att t Kb */ 2-wt* l*M tnr 1 Evww
ceatan Mn mt art. 11 H m M >. Maewi ii>i".
Im rtaraac* l tifw ?9* 1 W*^:i#*' -4f *-:**- t : '-* *-- "->.
IWf <;.'* << mrfiM !-j-^i nt re>ae?tiea int*
um t-~j fnia \r j c- .' t rnrr>< K:ni et
Ar# to r ;^-.
HISTADRl T SUMMER CAMPS IN' ISRAEL
33 East 6Tth Street New York 21, N. Y.
RE 4-6010 or 7440
**+**<+**^++**+*-+***<+**+**+++++++>+++++*++l+++++++*+
Yeshiva Torah Vodath and Mesivta
Invites you to a
Testimonial Dinner
honoring


Mr. and Mrs. Louis Merwitzer
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27th, 7 P.M.
at
Berkowitz's Coronet Hotel
2001 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
For Reservations call Mr. Harry Genet. Chairman
UN 6-6377
AA"AAj-uVuVrVVi*i' .... .>> ^*AA^A^AAAAAAAA
b
IN THE ROYAL MANNER!
We take care of everything!
oflAf
ft* ?EM0N
Zionists in Annual
Board Breakfast
Annual breakfas" :: --.e Zionist
Organization of America, as pan
of the inaugural Israel Bond con-
ference, will be held Friday mom-'
ing. Mar 1. 9 15 am., in the Gigi
Club of the Fonuinebleau Hotel.
Mortimer May. of Nashville.
and Miami Beach, a past
national preside-: of ZOA. wiH
terra as chairman, and Dr Max
m, of Hollywood. Cai.. na-
J president of the ZOA. will
' be guest speaker
Par.icipatmg in the program
be Max Bressler. of
- ediate pai ten:
of the ZOA; Rabbi 1 Usher Kin
v. York, national l>rael
chairman of the ZOA: Dr.
rtoa J. Robb:r.s. of Nashua,
live \:ce pr-
of the ZOA; Samuel R to
berg, national campaign chairman
:rael Bonds: Dr Joseph
vice president of the
I-raei Bond Or. D: and
- leaders of the ZOA and Is-
rael Bonds
A!i netting ZOA members and'
members of the local ZOA dis-
ted to the breakfast.
Mi Nettie Eisner, national
ZOA Israel Boni director, will co-
ordinate the program.
Includes...
e Foa course Roast Ch'.z'ca Dinner
e Cocktail for each f.csi
Bcttle of Whadorj fc: each tab:* of 14
e Wedding Cake and cake-cu:tutg cerenxcy
French Senice, OfldaUn Tab'.e Secin
Plus...
for the harry W* i'i grooma pri-.ate
rocr-.. c%-e~ g'-.t, wi'.h a dMM bcttle of
champagne.awed: -r pteaan i~i album.
We e:o cat tr for all o'.'ner fesrirt occasions.
Fee I'Unnim Service, rail
1RLD JAHN. Catena. Magq IN -" :
BALMORAL hotel
ON THE 0CAN AT 91* STUIT, IAI Y.kUZA, UiAMI KACi
Free Parking
Lawyers Asked
To Meet Jurists
Martin Fine and Miami City
Commissioner Sidney Aronovnz
have invited leading members of
the Lawyers Division of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal to meet their
special guests of honor. Judge Mai-
lory H. Horton. Third District
Court of Appeals, and Circuit Court
Judge Ray H. Pearson, on Tues-
day. Mar 5.
The cocktail and dinner party,
which will be held at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fine. 58
Samana Dr.. Bay Heights, will be
the second important event spon-
sored by the Lawyers Division, on
hefcajf of the 1963 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal.
Mt th
. .. superb sen it*
... incomparable facilities
for
PRIVATE PARTIES BtSQlET:
WEDDINGS LINCHEONS
MEETINGS COCKT\IL PARTIES
Let us show \ou our beautiful
private ram and exquisite public mOBM
which can be made available for any social
cent...highlighting the plush new Empire
Room, the Eden Roc at its regal best! All
your occaj ^e memorable ones
when celebrated at the Eden Roc!
JtcQirs osTtotLf"..ii/^ft".'
^MONC Jt 13541
OCEANFIONT, 4Sik *7\t SM.
MIAMI aCACM
rpxm
Valentine Day Dance
First annual installation and
I Valentine Day dance of Beth Torah
I Young Adults will be held on Sun
; day evening in the mam hall of
the Temple.
OTJXag
OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY
MIAMI'S NEWEST
for DINISG and EUIfCOW
Sht
otteri ^
JCtft
T*t ac-ieoN kit raw
DINNHS MOM U II
>..........
M THi **>
aaaa s. w. tm aa.


%,^y. February 22, 1963
Jmjst} norkUnr)
Page 9-A
----- ------------------------------
'/}r. Lehrman Chair' at Seminary
entation of a large bronze
,e will be made by Dr. Louis
pinkelstein, chancellor of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of Amor-1
(ii ,, the congregation of Tem-
pi,. Emacu-El following Sabbath I
[services on Friday night to mark
tj recent endowment at the Sem-1
u,.,n of ihe "Doctor Irving Lehr.|
man Chair in Modern Jewish His
lory."
Dr. Lehrman is rabbi of Temple
KmnrMi-Kl, where he has been
spiritual leader since 1943. Ac-
ceptance of the plaque on behalf
of the congregation will be made
by Samuel Friedland and Joseph
M. Lipton, board chairjnan and
Convocation Set Monday \
I sen Jacob K. Javits (Rep.- eellor of the Seminary, and pro
K \ ill deliver a major address i fessor of Practical Theology. The
Ethics and Standards in Gov lecture series was endowed by
rnment" at the annual convoca- Samuel Friedland, nationally
lion of 'he Jewish Theological known Miami Beach businessman.
Kcnunar.N America in Miami! as a means of furthering Jewish
I, \uditorium on Monday thought and ethical understand-
ing.
imai
Hevn
honor
More
orld
lors
i
11
j;i --
rhmi!
n will follow a special
noon convocation at Temple
u El, where Sen. Javits will
inun the Seminary the
arj degree of Doctor of Laws.
than 1.000 persons, including
unowned scholars, educa-
public figures, will at
the convocation, at which
Javits will be cited as an
I, ,.; advocate of righteous-
i. i every man" and for his
iiitarian legislation."
The ensuing dinner at which
ISen. Javits will deliver his speech
Iw'N honor Joseph M. Lipton,
[promir.ent Miami banker, and
Iseven other Jewish leaders from
[other parts of the United States
land Canada, each of whom will
[receive the Seminary's National
[Community Service Award for
["distinctive and continuing ser-
vice to the community at large."
Dr Louis Finkelstein, chancell-
ir of the Seminary, will confer the
lonorary degree upon Sen. Javits
i .invocation and present the
rvice awards at the dinner. Gab-
:'ter. well known newscast
and local civic leader, will be
.hairman and toastmaster.
blight of the convocation,
i -am will be the fourth annual
annul Friedland Lecture, deliv-
l h\ Dr. Max Arzt, vice chan-
4&53H1
JOSEPH UPTON
president, respectively, of the con-
gregation, The text ot the plaque
reads:
"The Faculty, Directors and
Overseers of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America note
with e'eep appreciation the vis-
ion and generosity of the Officers
and Members of Temple Emanu-
el in endowing the Doctor Irving
Lehrman Chair in Modern Jew-
ish History, thus perpetuating
the name of their bc'ovtd and
dedicated Rabbi and furthering
the cause of Jewish learning
through the programs of this
central institution of Conserva-
tive Judaism."
The special program will include
remarks by Dr. Henry King Stan-
ford, president of the University
ol Miami, and a response to the
presentation by Dr. Lehrman.
who is a recognized authority on
modern and American Jewish his-
tory. N
Dr. Lehrman. who earned his
doctorate from the Seminary after
preparing his thesis on American
Jewish history, is the first rabbi
in the entire South ever to be hon-
ored with the endowment of a
chair in his name.
In 1951, Dr. Lehrman was
honored when the membership
of his congregation voted him
rabbi of Temple Emanu-EI for
life.
A graduate of the Jewish In-
stitute of Religion of New York
City, where he received the de-
gree of rabbi and Master of He-
brew Literature. Dr. Lehrman re-
ceived his doctorate from the
Seminary in 1958.
'H*"
for information please call: Mr. Jacques Class JE 2-3b\>0
RABBI IRVING LtHRMAN
For Very Special Occasions
jbE/omat
COUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours
exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering
facilities for groups of 100-300. available 7 days a week.
There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this
area! Unlimited free parking.
For reservations, call FR 1-0781 in Miami, or WA S-Slll in Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA
a-,:.::
W
,/0t
>/iff
The ultimate compliment to your
guestsan imitation to have your func-
tion catered by Fonlainebleau experts... with
the finest cuisine, beverages and service worthy
of the world's most beautiful hotel.
BANQUETS WEDDINGS
RECEPTIONS
Also available
Kosher catering and personalized
lontainebleau catering at your home
Cull Laurence Manning.
Executive Buin/uei Director
HjroU Bee*;, Banquet Manager
JEfferson S-8811
ON TM OCIAN AT **th >THMT MIAMI *<**
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
i
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party
it the
^
i
lor information:
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director.
JE 1-6061
26th SI. A Collins Ave.
have a truly luxurious
wedding
fashion show
banquet
taWaxdMog
Seville
Matchless facilities, experienced management;
xpert staff-all to serve you for much lea
than you could imagine. Remember
SEVILLE affairwhether for 10 or 1,000-
to served with the same gracious mnI
KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
CALL KTILU POLAK: JE 2-2511
OCEANFRONT, ISth TO SOth STREET*, MIAMI BEACH
' Elegant Functions
Complete Catering Facilities for that Special
Party served in superb fashion within a luxurious
setting that will reflect your good taste.
CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS
BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES
A i t*--t*ta or a aala celebration with 3,500 atuosts.
a^ Supervised Kohr Catering Available
(Beauville
I
M BILL COLORING. Exeutlva Foed Dlrtctor
PHONE: UN 5-8511
ON THE OCEAN AT 67lh STREET. MIAMI BEACH


Page 10-A
Misl Ffrjridkrtn
JTA Protests Barring of Newsman
Friday, February 22, 1963
1
Continued from Pege 1-A
leing made available to other in-
formation media. We we likewise
deeply concerned," it added,
'over what certainly appears m
tins case to be an attempt to eon
irol the now h> denying access
to newsmen whose dispatches may
not please officials involved."
The JTA protest to the Secre-
tary of stale also stressed that
we believe that it is not only a
discrimination against the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that is Involv-
ed here, bvit also a limitation on
:he freedom of the press. We con-
sider it a disservice to American
interests on the whole that there
be interference with the Iree and
untrammeled flow of information.
"In this case, an element of the
American citizenry which has a
special interest in the problem
considered at the press confer-
ence was arbitrarily denied an ex-
pression of the State Department's
views," the protest continued.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency
directly serves some 70 newspap-
ers in the United States and sev-
eral thousand Jewish organisations
and individuals. In additon. it is
a major source of information on
developments in this country con-
cerning them to Jewish communi-
ties in almost every country of the
free world."'
The letter noted that the JTA
had enjoyed "the consistently
friendly arc helpful relationship
we have had at the State Depart-
ment over a number of years,
particularly with the News Di-
vision of the Bureau of Public
Affairs, its director, Mr. Lincoln
White, and his deputy, Mr. Jos-
eph Reap. We trust that this
misunderstanding which we re-
gret to have to call to your at-
tent:on, will be cleared lip,"
the letter said.
Mr. Slomovitz. publisher and
editor of the Detroit Jewish Nev, ,
i- presiding officer of the JTA
during the absence in Kurope of
its president. Eleazar Lipsky.
In Washington, the American
Civil Liberties Union protested to
Secretary Rusk against the bar-
ring of the JTA correspondent
Describing itself as "gravely con-
cerned, the ACLU said it consid-
ered the action "a clear violation
of freedom of the press in which
the State Department, or any other
agency of our government, has no
business being involved."
The complaint was made in a
letter, in which the group also
said that the statement that the
State Department considered Mr
Friedman's writings unfriendly or
that his attendance was unwelcome
because his articles "were some-
times used by the Israel Govern-
ment, only heightens the abuse."
The ACLU argued that only
through "the freedom of the
press to criticize government"
could the public be informed
about government operations "and
given the opportunity to comment
about policies under which our
country is governed. The letter'
demanded the immediate removal
of "any road block" in the way of
the press and urged that "whatever
ban has been imposed on Mr.
Fri>HTTi ho imrnpHiatply lifted
In a related development.
Democratic Sen. Ralph W. Yar-
borough, of Texas, called on Mr.
Strong, in a letter, to give "fair
treatment at future press con-
ferences" to Friedman. The
Texas lawmaker said he was
acting after he received a let-
ter of protest from Jimmy
Wisch, editor and publisher of
the Texas Jewish Post, of Dallas.
Wisch asked the Senator to con-
vey to the State Department
"the importance of making cer-
tain that future press confer-
ences by Mr. Strong would not
be used "as a reprisal" against
the JTA correspondent."
The Texas publisher pointed
out that the Texas Jewish Post
"covers the Washington scene
weekly for all citizens of our great
state," and he expressed the hope
that his newspaper could "con-
tinue this coverage under the
full guarantees of freedom of the
press."
Sen. Yarborough asked for Mr.
Strong's comments "on this mat-
ter" and urged corrective mcas-;
ures so that the Texas Jewish
newspaper "will be at all times
represented in news coverage" at
the State Department. Copies of
his letter were sent to Rep. John
E. Moss. California Democrat,
chairman of a special subcommit-
tee on government information.
Similar letters from English-Jew-1
ish newspapers across the coun-
try have been received by other
members of Congress who are re-;
portedly planning formal protests
and inquiries to the State De-
nartment.
LEVER
19-A
LEVER
19- A
MURRAY H.
DUBBIN
A native Miamian DEDICATED TO DADE .
its needs,.. its problems... its people
EXPERIENCE
ft Served as Democratic Committeeman, 1954-1958.
I Group Chairman of Democratic Committee, Dist. 7.
ft Special Assistant Attorney General in 1962.
ft Special Counsel to Dade delegation of the second
.apportionment Session of the Legislature in
Tallahassee in 1962. In this capacity he drafted and
examined proposed legislation presented and debated
on the floor of the Legislature.
COUNTY WIDE VOTE
HEADQUARTERS CALL 377-9428
ft
Because:
JUDGE GIBLIN
FEARLESS
lecouse:
JUDGE GIBLIN
J>
INCORRUPTIBLE
Because:
JUDGE GIBLIN
is
w>
INDEPENDENT
He n prin for hit cempe'f*
tit of kit own pecker.
V
J>
Because:
JUDGE GIBLIN
It a man of
UNIMPEACHABLE INTEGRITY
I
J>
Because:
JUDGE GIBLIN
is
MATURE & EXPERIENCED
GIVE DADE A
POWERFUL NEW VOICE
IN TALLAHASSEE
ELECT
Vincent C.
.1 III I \
I.
State Senator
i- -


jay. February 22.
1963
+. Itwislh fhridHirum
Page 11-A.
[rimary Election Set for Tuesday
hae( field of 256 candidates for 11 new seats in the Florida Tlmtyfivc-voar-old Wolfson lives
o( Representative* and one new seat in the Senate will be up with his wife, the former Lynn
Igsideration in Tuesday's primary election. Following is a list inc Rebin, at 4595 Meridian Ave.
|ne of the candidates running for office and their qualifications:
,.,. Sec. B).
uegal Aid Committei
imi Beach Bar Assn.
of the
.Mi- a-first vice president of the Miami
Beach Young Democratic Club and
He was one of the founders and | Continued on Page 12-A
Vncent C. Gib'in
[,,. v'incenl C. Giblin is a
late for the new seat in the
a Senate given Dade Coun-
a result of the recent reap-
bnment.
]-, in Mobile, Ala.. Judge Gib-
eceived his law degree from
Dame in isi8. and waa ad-
. t the Florida Bar the same
Judge Giblin served on the
, me Court several months in
in place of Justice Louie
beca e of illness.
practiced here from 15J29 to
when he became a Dade
htj Circuit Judge. He was on
[bench til 1959. A member
Dadf County, Miami Beach.
I American Bar ASSO-
i Giblin thinks that
i. pn I "iirt "will ultimate
achieve these ends, and I feel I
can get out and do the job for Dade
County."
Bob Shevin
Miami Attorney Bob Shevin. has
qualified for the State Legislature. I
Group 7, with campaign headquar-1
ters at 1036 So. Miami Ave.
Shevin. a native Miamian. grad-
uated from the University of Flor-
ida, where he was Southern Col-
legiate Debate champion, and earn-
ed his LLB magna cum laude from
the University of Miami.
Norman S. Pallet
Norman S. Pallot, attorney- here
for the past 12 years, has an-
nounced his candidacy for the
i State Legislature, Group 11.
He pledge, to "light against in-
j crease in 3 percent sales tax; for
. fairer share of benefits due Dade;
i and for Dado's economy and em-
ployment."
After serving as an officer with in the April session of
the l.S. Navy, Pallot returned to apportioned legislature."
the University of Florida, where
he received his BA in 1947 and
LLB in 1950.
A former Deputy Commissioner
on Florida Industrial Commission.
He is basing his platform on
"development of the right type of
industry in Dade County, im-
provement of our educational pro-
gram, and a fair share for Dade
the re-
Walter Lebowitz
Launching his third political ven-
ture. Walter Lebowitz. 32. Miami
Beach attorney, has announced his

the recent reappor he is State president of To.istmast- candidacy for one of the new legis-
aock
...U a I |iut;ii>le."
liin concedes that
\ stration
feet on
(
is bill
"the
has been
providing
adequate express-
blame must be shar-
i
!p'
in
Hi
J.
I
Miami, whose ceaseless de-
- decisions in Tala-
<. I feel I would have enough
nee to -peed up the State
Dep
ludge Giblin sees it, the maj-
nie will be "how to get a
equitable share of Dade
5 annual $23 million in
back here. 1 also feel that
ramour.t issue will be provid-
lorida school teachers with
. tate compensation."
Ige Giblin says that he has "a
tier of important plans to
flfCT MALCOLM H.
Group FOURTEEN*
STATE LEGISLATURE .
era International, was a charter
member of the Wesl Dade Civic
Assn.. and i- B Mason. Flk, Red
Croat chairman and member of
B'nai B'rith.
Pallot maintains bis law office
;>t 717 Ingraham Bldg. He lives
with his w'fe and two children at
7910 SW 14th Tor
Stanley Caidin
Former State Representative
candidate. Stanley Caidin. busi-
ness man and lawyer, has declar-
ed for State Representative in
Group 11.
Formerly of New York City, he
came here with his family when
he was 16 years old. worked his
way through the University of
Florida, and after receiving his
LLB degree there, started practic-
ing law. He was a partner of the
late Miami Mayor Abe Aronovitz.
He latter became associated with
Food Fair Stores. Inc.. as a spec-
ialist in shopping centers.
Caidin has served aa president
Ol the South Florida Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges and is active
ill youth work and employment of
the physically handicapped
Louis Wolfson
Louis Wolfson, Democratic can-
didate for State Legislature in
Group 13, is a native Miamian and
fourth generation Finn lian.
Executive vice president of Wo-
netco Enterprises. Inc.. Wolfson
has opened campaign headquarters
at SO SE 8th St.
Promising "stronger leadership
uid representation." Wolfson will
strive for "equalized tax loads,
new roads and increased financial
tuppcrt tor tourism, liaht industry
.and the new job openings it will
provide."
lative seal -
Winner ol th" "Man of the Year"
awarded by the Senior Citizens Or-
ganization and nominated in I960
for Dade County's "Outstanding
Citizen" award. Lebowitz has serv-
ed as attorney for the Democratic
Partv of Dade Countv and for the
WIN WITH __
WINN
VOTE FOR
HARRY LEVY
To Brim An
hfension of teqafiied Gambling
, Including
Tie Sponsored lotteries-Casinos
Off-Track Betting-Bingo
** Railing Homestead Exemption
from 55,000 to $10,000
f"e Madical Care for Senior Citiiens
Abolish Metro
CANDIDATE FOB
STATE
REPRESENTATIVE .
GROUP 13
Insurance Executive
Nominated for Dad? County's
"Outstandinq Citizens"
Award for 1962
Post Pre*, of Crentr Miami
Accident & Health Assn.
Past President, Democratic
Club of Miami Beach, pres-
ently executive member of
that club for 5th yoor
Past President of Greater
Miami Lodge of
Free Sons of Israel
Presently District Deputy of
Free Sons of Israel in charge
of State of Florida
Past President Dade Chapter
American Jewish Congress
Member of Civic League of
Miami Beach
Member of Frat-rnal Order
of Eagles, and Elks Lodge
No. 1601
Resident of Dade County
13 years
pr> POL ADV
Vice Pres. & Genl. Mgr.,
Balmoral Hotel, five years
Member, N. Dade Demo. Club
Organizer, Footlighters Club
Board Director, South Florida
Motel & Hotel Assn.
Member, Hotel Sales Mgrs. Assn.
Host, American Society of Travel
Agents Convention, Cannes,
France, for Fla. Development
Comm.
Vice Pres. & Chairman of the
Board, Temple Yehuda Moshe
65o of Dade's economy is tourism.
Tourist dollars help every one in
Oode. fleet a man who fcnows tour-
ism.' Help develop tourism fo de-
velop general employment and pros-
perity in Dade.'
VOTE FOR
Sherman S. Winn
STATE
REP.
Group 8
VOTE rot
Marshall H. Ader
Candidate for Election to the
FLORIDA LEGISLATURE
GROUP 14
As Your Representative,
tirery Vote He Casts
Will Be A Vote for You.
PO POL ADV
IV, < 0.-"O II
FLA.STATE
LEGISLATURE
ASK YOUR FRIENDS
Since it's impossible for
the candidates to MEET
all the voters, and for the
voters to KNOW all the
candidates, ask your
friends about JOHN
OWEN. I'm hoping some
of my friends are YOUR
FRIENDS, too.
Membei ..f Temple Israel
I BELIEVE: Dade County
needs Businessman rpre-
sentation in the legisla-
ture that will qnply sound
principles of business
management to state
government Thn
QUALITY and QUANTITY
of our SCHOOLS & TEXT
BOOKS needs improve-
ment ... The MERIT
SYSTEM should be EX-
TENDED into more
County & State bureaus
assuring greater EFFIC-
IENCY IN GOVERN-
MENT.
C'mon in and say "Hello"
Free orange juice at
Campaign Headquarters
2401 Biscayne Blvd.
MEET MY WIFE. THE
POPULAR HELENE OWEN.
ELECT
JOHN
OWEN
STATE LEGISLATURE
GROUP 5
pd pel. adv.
All Registered Voters in Dade County
are
eligible to vote for a
SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS MAN
W. L PHILBRICK
for
STATE REPRESENTATIVE
Group One
Dade County has ample legal representation. The people
need a successful BUSINESS MAN for their Representative
Born Tallahassee, Florida
Dade County since 1919
Resident Coral Gables
Chairman and Founder Philbrick Funeral Homes
Founding President Children's Hospital
(Now Variety Children's Hospital)
> Member of: Lions' Club, Masonic Lodge, Mahi Shrine,
Elks, Knights of Phythias, Order of Odd Fellows.
Marine Association, Miami Beach Rod & Reel Club.
Historical Society. Honorary Member Women's Cancer
Association of University of Miami, Century Club of
Coral Gables, Miami Showmans Association,
Greater Miami Hotel Association, Navy League.
Honorary Member Miami Police Benevolent Association,
Chamber of Commerce: Miami-Oade, Coral Gables,
South Miami. Hialeah, Miami Shores
YOUR VOTE OF CONFIDENCE APPRECIATED
Pull Lever 3-D Group 1
This advertisement paid for by W L. Philbrick
/ pledge to introduce quick and effective legislation to remove
the American Naii forty from florida
"For Your Political Headaches, Instead
of Seltzer TAKE ULTUR"
Take... J. JERRY ZELTZER
Group 11 State Legislature
ALEUT AGGRESSIVE ATTORNEY
*>D POL ADV



J'age 6MT;
Page 12-A
+Jeist fkr*U3r
Friday
Candidates Eye Legislature
U A
----- x..

witt raa far a* of the me* Matt
12 the Hau* oi Legtsistare
Hohermac is i N'" P***
"**TJ ^ <* rf Dad* Chapter. Aawncae J<
IlMkkrtdtMSMrCiMK ^ Oi^rv-
.\ ^.* .< IV Soutt Bwrt Uc ;u < P^ d
*s Chafe, htua na^r oilke r*s pre*.**:; the Cine
mpMaaks Ctil M**s. Eiks d Baattate
ecpie Beth She* ^^^ ^
K& Hohernu* u i -
- ; :: --- ?i :
"0.
Sherrri- Wm
ci the Bal-
.or a. 1-
_>t
-
-
aHaa fro5 the Mum Beach
V I -
iaM fee traaaen
~3*M aoc -
.-.-.-: i" I ncsaeyaa i ->
-' : -
._ dur< ad OOT -
uojc ten oi our s_
- V: -.
* -
t-.|uiK racre*taaeal
Afcchael A. Palla
Attara*
\.-- M
A PeaW. ha* ;-i-:-T-i far
-
?* *
>-. :- -
wmmhei ..... ~-
i-.- \ [ tha K.
-: i- ;;b aad Pnperr> O-aww
>
---
.. m r ;.--:--
~- -
-
**~rt y Hay,
-
Mamta^ir.t offices a the Ains-
-e 35 immU
practice before :he board of Im-
doc Ser-
-
TV candidate a -


. -
. -
PTA
Howard Miller
-,
- -. .-
i Certified '
""
tat the meat "" -
, re-

- n tfcaanaaa ::
- .-.--: .-
- .- :* i -
sj an*.*- -
- "
a>
Nat
RATNER

CLARENCE W.
voE MOORE
State
Representative
GROUP 7
MOORE
I aeea caase hiaafi **
f*a > be is raaaaa far $<
urn it "a aarieab br-
hr Siii- hy.juKn
. c i ;~

.-'aBar-v*
^il I "^i -
a} sr%(d 'aatOir as l**s*i
lam Fl *r b aeM 12 vaarv aaa I ba-i WaM t.a
gay nafcsttT a >iin
11 "> 11 a it tar 5 rears, aaa as
raa- Cta*t. Ms c^eriaaca. <-
a aaa s'lKysn sa*e 'aJlafaii i-iaai
*>ct mifati aalaaaa
OJLtSaCi MOOtf
Saaoal Aaat-m W--o
Aftacfta H '"! Sena:*
ia47-ia5i
tv. r .
ilXf fay r-A*
I
:*. aaa rate ftar Clarcaca
7.
ftATVAMB. i. ILfiM

- accountrag and law.
He is on the executive commit
tee of the National Fjur.dation of
Dade County and beloru* to the
uary 23
D a d e (
He ha- p
Cacrtiowed on F
I

THE RIGHT MAN IS
HOLLAHAN
GEORGE HOLLAHAN
INTRODUCED AND
PASSED THE PRIMARY
LAWS TO CONTROL
HA TE BOMBERS
IN OUR STATE!
GEORGE L .
FOR,
STATE SENATOR.
^a*
VOTE FOR
JOE
KAPLAN
STATE
LEGISLATURE
GROUP 6
Marshall H. Ader
LfBISUTttk
^uol^l
X> KAPLAN IS THE
ONLY QUALIFIED CANDIDATE BECAUSE
iTt:
in. m uti raa m ukai uTiMtt
CHAJtMAN Of PtESJOCNT KENNEDrS DADE COUNTY LABOR COMM-TTEE
a


- February 22, 1963
vJewisii ncridKan
Page 13-A
\andidates Eye Legislature
inued from Preceding Page
-isarj expenditures in the;
t"nn'rl see that Dade gets
hare in road funds."
* *
W. L. Philbriek
Oee man W. L. Philbriek is
Jg the nomination of State |
tentative./Iroup l.
iirniin and founder of Phil-
Funeral Home, Philbriek is
ive Floridian and has lived
[do County since 1919.
tding president of Children's
al, now Variety Children's!
Ial' he is a member of the
Club. Mahi Shrine. Marine
Navy League and honorary
r of the Miami Police Be-
Ol A-.-n.
belong to the Chamber of |
,.rir Miami-Dade, Coral
South Miami. Hialeah and
Shores.
Thomas J. Jordan
pacticing attorney in Miami
1953, Thomas J. Jordan. 302
Bld|!., has announced that
I run fof the House of Rcp-
ttiv* in Croup 10.
in |948 in New York City.
reo ived his early eciuca-
ncr* and t-ium-d the I'M Qi
timatt 1;. receiving a BA.
hen an IXB degree from the
ichoo! in 1953.
hi heavyweight champion in
New York City Golden
Jordan served for several
years as a non-com in the U.S.
Navy.
Jordan was candidate fer Jus-
tice of the Peace in 1956. Demo-
cratic nominee for Judge Small
foods and improved education fa-
cilities."
* *
J. Jerry Zeltzer
J. Jerry Zeltzer. member of the
Claims Court. 1960. and member Florida and Federal Bars, with
of steering committee. Dade Coun- offices in the Lincoln-Alton Bldg.,
ty Democratic Party in 1962.
Miami Beach, is campaigning for
He is married to the former the House of Representatives in
Geraldine Taylor, and they have Group 11.
one daughter. Admitted to practice before the
U.S. Supreme Court, 33 year-old
Philip W. Smith NZeltzer earned his law degree at
Candidate for State Representa-1the University of Miami, and is
tive, Group 7, Philip W. Smith. 40.1 a resident of Dade County for 11
practices law with the lirm of Al- >'ears- He ,s a member of the Bis-
bert L. Weintraub and A. Jay Cris- Cfi>'ne Democratic Club and pre-
tol. 219 Security Trust Bldg ,ate of Miami Beach Moose Lodge.
An alumnus of the University of '< He Pledges to work for "quick
Miami Law School. Smith was a j and elective legislation to remove
naval officer in World War II and jthe American Nazi Party from
was called back to a'ctive service!
for the Berlin Airlift and the Kor-
MALCOLAA H.
Group FOURTEEN
"ATE LEGISLATURE
PD POL AOV
ean War.
He is a member of the American
and Florida Bars, Lawyer Pilots
Assn., Air Line Pilots Assn., and
American Legion.
* a
Clarence W. Moore
Clarence W. Moore, former pub-'
Usher Of "The Times of Havana,"
now printed in Miami, has set up
campaign headquarters for a seal
m the state Legislature, Group ".
al 125 SE 2nd Ave.
He earned his AB and LLB de-
grees at the University of Mich-
igan and is a member of the Flor-
ida and Washington, D.C.. Bars.
Moore was a special agent with
the FBI from 1<34 to 1946. served
as an attache with the US. Diplo-
matic Service from 1947 to 1951.
and is a member of the "Freedom
of the Press Committee" Inter-
American Press Assn.
His platform can's for "more
and better roads for Dade Coun-
ty, no sales tax on medicine or
Bills Urge
Military Easing
Continued from Page 1-A
Mordechai Bibi, thus canceling out
each other's votes. Mr. Eban is
attending the United Nations Con-
ference on Underdeveloped Coun-
tries in Geneva.
An advertisement published in
this morning's Haaretz. an inde-
pendent daily, contains a call by a
score of university professors for
the abolition of military govern-
ment.
David L. Jenkins
Native Miamian, David L. Jen-
kins, industrial realtor with of-
fices at 1325 E. 10th Ave., Hia-
leah, has announced his candidacy
for State Representative in Group
8.
A graduate of Staunton Military,
Academy and the University of
Florida. 29-year-old Jenkins is a
director and American Citizenship
chairman of the Hialeah Industrial
Lions Club.
Jenkins and his wife own a
wholesale furniture showroom in
Miami. They have two children
and live at 257 E. Rivo Alto Dr.
"While in Tallahassee." pledges
Jenkins, "I promise to sweep out
Fork Choppers and represent the
people of Dade County."
*
Eva Tucker
Fifth generation Floridian Eva |
Tucker, a Dade County resident i
since 1929, is a Democratic candi-
date for the House of Representa-,
tives, Group 13.
A graduate ol the University of l
Miami, Miss Tucker worked as
legislative attachee.
A veteran of World War II, she
was in the European Theatre in i
Counter Intelligence Division. Dis-1
charged 1945 in Frankfurt, Ger-
many, she was- appointed secretary
to the Tribunal in Nurenberg dur-
j ing the German war trials.
In 1950, she returned to Dade
County and opened an art gallery
now situated at 1240 Lincoln Rd.
i-k^***************-*
m
HtOUP
12
ELECT
Waiter B.
EB0WITZ
'PD POL AOV
VOTE FOR
MURRAY S.
MEYERSON
|Group No. 9
FOR
late Legislature
fOR A PROGRESSIVE
FLORIDA"
Messor of Criminology
fae County Jr. College
i Pol Adv.
ELECT LOUIS
WOLFSON
12 POINTS FOR A BETTER DADE COUNTY!
' Louis Wolfson is a native Miamian and a fourth-generation Floridian
who understands your problems in Dade County and has drafted a
positive 12-point program to help solve them. To see that Dade
County gets young, aggressive leadership and representation,
equalized tax loads, new roads, and increased financial support
for tourism, light industry, and the new job openings they will pro-
vide, elect LOUIS WOLFSON as State Representative, Group 13, on
February 26. You can vote for Louis Wolfson no matter where you
live in Dade County.' ,,j(1 ,,. Allv.
Hfor low's Wolfson i 12 Joints for a tttitr Dade County! Call ft 9-8120
ENDORSED BY MORE
THAN 20,000 VOTERS!
Elect Democrat
SAMUEL
BLAIR
GROUP
8
Pull Lever 25-A
MEMBER:
B'nai B'rith (Sholem Lodge)
Southwest Democratic Club
Dade County Juvenile Council
PD POL. *0
0RR,JR.
PERFORMANCE
PROMISES!
HERE'S
ORR'
RECORD
HOME itULE FOR
DADE COUNTY
MORE
REPRESENTATION
FOR DADE
MORE HELP FOR
MENTALLY ILL
MORE HELP FOR
RETARDED .
CHILDREN
MORE MONEY
FOR SCHOOL
TEACHERS
MORE! MONEY FOR
DADE'S. ROADS
HERE'S YOUR
FUTURE
WITH
ORR
HIGHER
STANDARDS
HIGHER OUALTTY
EDUCATION,
BETTER
DISTRIBUTION
... OF STATE FINDS
ELIMINATION OF
GOVERNMENTAL
WASTE
EXPANSION OF
MENTAL HEALTH
PROGRAM
WHEREVER YOU
UVk IN DADE
COUNTY
YOU CAN VOTE
FOR
JOHN B.
0RR,JR
STATE
REPRESENTATIVE
GROUP 9
- ..f.~. .^.,

POL ADV.
******************


Fage 8<:
Page 14-A
+JmistfkrkKan
Friday, Februcr.- 22 14
Poet Silent on Invitation to Israel
error Le Monie noted, however, trf the can-rd abo. illew
that the ed.tor of a Communist i-h ritual murder. as m
n*. man in answer te inquiries that,
in rejard to visiting Israel, he
was wartir.j "fee en official in-
vitation first." Today, he toJd
Mr. Catartvas mat he is schedul-
ed te visit a dozen European
countries as well as Cuba in the
next few months. "Thus," ho
said, "I aan unable to mm def-
inite plans. Basically, I accept
the invitation, but practical plans
must still wait."
Meanwhile, the influential
French evening newspaper. Le
Monde, printed a ions article on
its political page, discnssurg the
attitude of Soviet authorities to-
PARIS -JTA Yevgeny Yev-
wwwk, the famous Soviet poet
and author of the poem "Bab:
Yar." which alluded to the mass
grave in the Kiev suburb where
many thowsands of Jews were ma-
chinegotmed by the Nans, receiv-
ed here an official invitation to
vsit Israel.
The invitation was handed to
the poet at the Israeli Embassy
here by the cmltural attache. Dav-
id Catanv as It w as signed by the
preadent of the Israeli Authors
Association. Mr Yevtushenko
said that, while be as ready to
v.?it Israel, he had a crowded
Kbedule for his current v:-:t
5broad, and was unable to make
te plans for such a Adult Education At Beth Sholom
uard the Jews in the USSR While
the article brought r.o new fact-
te public attention, its very tone
and position in Le Monde wta Hta
> an illustration of continued
concern in the entire subject
among French intellectuals, in-
cluding left-wingers.
The Russian authorities."" stat-
ed Le Monde, who are usuaJi>
efficient in reprimanding any de-
viation from official Marxist doc-
trine, have not shown any deter-
mination in fighting anti-Semit-
ism The newspaper pointed out
that the "normal practice m
Russia leads to the dismissal of
any editor who commits a serious
Last week, during a press con-
ference here, the poet told news-

for ::_\: bjs = = :. GC rWNA E"."
.. -HOUT TAX INCREASE:
Third ser the adult edu-
cation program of Terr.:
Degac or. Monda>
- Mn Irv-
.-.:- chairman of
Temple board of educauor.
Cour trans
: the 3.::e reccal
lished. is being given by Rabbi
Leon Krorusa. spiritual leader of
Beth Sholom
Scheduled for six weeks, the
dwM :" ~
Monday
:-:-.:: and Jt
from S to 9 "
Eua LARRY
TAYLOR
roou
STATE
REPRESENTATIVE
GROUP 14
CAPAB.E SUCCESSFUL
BUS Ml ::.'-
LARRY TAILOR'S PLEDGE
TC DAOC COUNTY VOTERS
'- coc*e :** i" rooa I Drupel
o -0 ioocv? -<-** S--* Iwxea
-- dKxe 5--; aaeeaaxw leaa*. M
aaaa-w z* logr
-_ -,. | > z-zcty-o* z- "
? Coe '-.- Sehao i.re-
"c : aoe "- ;" *'?
o* < wMI --: '. rw
to aba "- '*'*
to' z u Sar Gl r-5 -'
Io cc-i *'
Co-.'-. ;-.. -t-o-.e" "
-- [ sei
": c; -c -:. ;'= c.-i-
Daoe Co.
CO*fcWJNlTY AC- .
Ckx :-..-. -esser- "3 .*-!
; fiwa nr<
' world Mtr II ver*r>
a > G&f-v zi .;. Drue* of Voose
i U-yc- :- ~ Vocse
6 OrM-'e : ".Of
7 IPC= : -s
: f--e--i 0>dO> c; sc :e Axx a-5-i
? Siicii'< C*~-o'- c C
10 C-v : i9.
Sw.ceis-- c.i -iv^r-
VOTE FOR AND ELECT
m

PHILLIP F. LUDOVICI
FOR YOUR LEGISLATOR
1. A test represeatetiea for Code Ceeaty ia Tollohossee.
2. A step op of express wors ood priion rooo' coastrectiee
ia Doer County for safer roods.
3. A ooblk aledoe to seaport Merrspelitoo ooverwaseot for boot
Coootf wkkb sbooM ohe oe soUitea froai every coeeieote
njwaiae for office ia Doce Ceeaty.
More ladestry for all of Florida ay the asc af tax meratsriea.
More ami better retreotiooof facilities for Dede Ceeaty.
Stote octioa ea relocotioa of Caaoa refopees.
Eliminotiaa of the siscriniaotary Dede Ceeaty swell beet tax.
Ketoro af tiperette tax asowey for the oaiweorporoted orees
of Doe* Coooty.
9. A redectioa of local Wealth ond wetfort expewaitwres by atilaatien
of xtstiae oppreprietee' Federol foods.
10. A botansslwie oporoocb to reoaiwe the owtmawet. '
4.
5.
6.
7.
I
FISCAL RESPONSIBIUTY
. I nn -iiulr liich auto in*uranre
r*lr in l>ade Cuunl*.
. lronsl >*rulini/r the bodcrt;
Pnid- for nerrary expcndi-
lurt and owjwphl
%. Uinnnjlc unnnt-arv expends
ture.
, Mi. n.) all appn.priali.>n meet*
ing of llir Male Road Dr-part-
mrnl
in order Io ee that
D\DE Gfrr>> ITS FAIR SHAKE
* 0.. 10 years t*mtntmc at paaawawW CaalwwXi PWk tiou'"
e '..vo.^i Dae* Chapter Flonoa leswrwta C A '
e Miwl- Aamu tar Aim Fienda tt
HOWARD N.
MILLER
STATE REPRESENTATIVE
Group
11
<** 3 r. Aei v
ftfa LARRY TAYLOR
Count) ae fa> STATE LEGISLATURE. Group 14 > 1 C?L Z ALL DADE Con VOTE For F. A. "MIKE" CALHOUN < REALTOR -MIKE FIGHTS FOR DADE FIGURES & FACTS DON T LIE PROTECTS HOMES IMPROVES GOVERNMENT DADE ZONING BOARD # TAX BOARD :-" OttSCK the 1 HE GETS THINGS DONE FOR DADE COUNTY

yon fc Marshall H. Ader CamdHtte tor lieef :oe te fbe FLORIDA LEGISLATURE GROUP 14 As four ttprtitmialiit, ttery Vote Me Cmstt Will te A Vefe For roe.
.
ELECT
.-. 2
K
Thomas J. Jordan
Look to TOM JORDAN
FOR A BETTER SCHOOL SYSTEV
SEND TOM JORDAN TO THE
House of Representative:
ele-t I
DAVID L JENKINS
STATE
REPRESENTATIV
GROUP 8
I Promise to 5.-.eer
Port Choppen I -
ihe Peop e :"
Zc--'
ir Founder o* Sportsn = Clob of West Mia-
d/ Pas' Secre'ar, and present!^ a Director o' a--^
A~er can Citizen Chairman of the H ateah
lndjs*r,al L'Ons Cub.
BARNESM
VOTE FOR
CLAUDE M.
STATE LEGISLATURE
GROUP 11
Native Floridian Attorney At Law
CLAUDE M. BARNES
WILL Bi TOUR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE AT TALLAHASSEE


let, February 22. 1963
>hnl%tnerkUrtn
oliers Attack Podhoretz on Negroes
=
Page 15-A
iuV
lie
|r-
\'r
I-
ih>-
u
till
I*
By Special Roport
. YORKA stinging rebuke
alt this week to the editor
.nmentary" for his article
February issue of the mag-
, M> N'egre Problemand
i:. '"Congresi BiWeekly"
r 18, Shad and Justine Wise
iranded the article by Nor-
; .dhoretz as ,-a rationaliza-
tlic ivitch'8 brew of "fear
io hatred, characteristic oi
ho reouire scapegoats in
iilc: to feel strong or to
I:- heir own failures.*'
"C:-gress Bi-Wekly" is pub-
>et Admits
lev/rite Job
C:-.tinued from Page 1-A
n orier not to furnish a
'.?on far our enemies." He
kid -e Had originally written
|e ::em to show that "anti-
lm *m is one of the seeds of
Isc i n everywhere in the
Brlc Pressed by many of the
ffer-c journalists about the
lk- ef anti-Senrtism in Russia,
c-cet said that ar.ri-Semitism
-: more of a problem in
liss i than it is in many other
urr-es. Every nation has its
liile. Dimitri Shoslako-
13 th Symphony, which
was greeted by Soviet of-
with disapproval, was
this week in .Moscow after
nil performance following
. ngea made in the text of
r. which the composer in-
'ed in his symphony. The
senko poem is sung by a
luring the symphony.
: the changed adds I'krain-
.1 Other Russians to the
ho lie in the ravine" at
Kiev, where Nazi
commandos slaughtered
rids of Jewish men.
ehi'dren during the
ati< n of the area. A
is the omli
i'. rial crj oi the
nti-Semites"Kill th<
S ive Russia."
> li'-hed by the American Jewish.,
Congress, of which Polier is na-
tional governing council chair- .
men, and Mrs. Polier, honorary I
' women's d i v i si o n president. ;
"Commentary" it published by
the American Jewish Committee,
which in a footnote disclaimed '
responsibility for the article by
| the editor of its magaiine.
"Podhorertl speaks of being re-
peatedly beaten up. robbed, ter-1
orized a:;d humiliated by New roes:
during his childhood in Brooklyn."
he l'oliers wrote. "He Indulges
In a lengthy discription of his own
treatment, his persecution at the
nan; i oi Negro children.
"To what extent this tale is true,
enlarged by tafltasy, or based on,
the failure to grow up and the
drive to justify his own unresolv-
ed fears, it is not possible to say.
However, it is clear that very early
the writer was super sensitive to'
any hurt to himself while being
woefully insensitive to what was
happening to others."
The Polier article continued:
'There is no reference to what
tfCT MALCOLM H.
Group FOURTEEN
">TATE LEGISLATURE
tfiA,TATI
y
mm* ?
R
anyone, who has,.grown up in. the
Thirties must know about the un-
employment among Negroes, the
lack of opportunity to move for-
ward even if educated, the dis-
crimination in housing, in educa-
tion, in employment, the daily-
hurts imposed in a world that
treated .Negroes as less than
equals in every area. Instead, one
find only self-pity and .
resentment ."
In their "Congress Bi-Weekly"
article, Mr. and Mrs. Polier 'said
it was "tragic" that "as Negroes
have Iheir Black Muslims among
the hurt and frustrated Negroes,
so Jews should have a Podhor-
entzequally reflecting the dam-
age and hurts of childhood fear,
envy and hatred which have
come to enslave him.
"The extent to that enslavement
is finally revealed in Podhorentz's
statement that 'In thinking about
the .lews I have offen wondered
whether their survival as a dis-
tinct group was worth one hair on
the head ol a single infant.' and
NORMAN L GREEN
FOR
STATE LEGISLATOR
GROUP 11
C. P. A.
CIVIC LEADER
BUSINESSMAN
VETERAN
MIAMIAN FOR
23 YEARS
Leadership Ability Integrity
VOTE
i'O.RMAN I. GREEN-GROUP 11
I'D POL AfV
Pvil LtVIR 45-C for
EYE TUCKER
Democratic Candidate
House of
Representatives
Lucky Group 13
Ov/fipr- Fvc Tucker Art Gallery
I .lit- generation Flondan
Legislative attachee 1927-29-31-33-35
Gr..dvj'e of University of Miami
World War It veteran, European Theatre
Ai Fine Arts Officer for U.S. Zone of Austria recovered hundreds of
millions ol dollars worth of art treasures stolen from the Jews by
the Nazis.
Catholic DAR league of Women Voters
in the question, 'Did the Jews have
to survive so that six million peo-
ple should one day be burned in
the ovens of Auschwitz?'
''With these two sentences," the I
"Congress"Bi'-tyeekly" article con-
tinued, "the writer reveals his
own bankruptcy." The Poliers
added:
"Conformity achieved through
the bulldozing of all differences
and the surrender of individual
and group contributions to human
development is apparently not too
high a pricein Podhorentz's val-
ue scaleto pay for individual
physical comfort and survival. In-
dividual physical survival is thus
to be purchased at all costs, and
the concept of loving oneself not
in the terms of narcissism but in
terms of self-respect and the ideal
of loving one's neighbor and the
stranger.
"Only a man forgetting the
mortality of all men and the im-
mortal value of the human spirit
could so degrade the meaning
of life."
The Polier article closed with a
quotation from a Kosh Hashanah
prayer by Rabbi Perry E. Nuss-
haum of Jackson, Miss., read 48
hours before the beginning of mob
violence on the University of Mis-
sissippi campus resulting from the
admission of James Meredith.
+++ ++++ + *++ + + +++-tt + ++++++++++++++++++ +
Elect
John
McLeod
State
Senator
STOP REASSESSMENT GANG!
They're trying again via the Legislature
STOP FOOD, DRUG TAX!
State wants to put sales tax on groceries
$10,000 Homestead Exemption
at Age 65
Political Ad Paid by Mcleod Campaign Co
PO POL AOV
VOTE FOR AND
ELECT ...
PETER M.
LOPEZ
YOUR
State Representative
GROUP T4
Trustworthy, Dependable, Qualified
DADE COUNTY RESIDENT SINCE 1946
Vote February 26th
PO OL ADV.
Mrs. "Ceidie" Smith says: "Please vote for my son, the candidate!"
PHILIP W. SMITH
FOR STATE LEGISLATURE
GROUP 7
PD POL ADV


Pace 8-T.
Page 16-A
VjmrM ffrrirtfam
Friday, Feb
ruarY 22, 13
I
The Pathos
Of the Human
By MAX LERNER
History moves fast these daysso fast that ;n our merry 30-round
ride in keeping up with it wt are in danger oi losing the human touch.
I thought of this when the figure ol Abdul K;irim Kassim flitted
through my cloudy consciousness during the past ween.
Rambling around In my battered mind were the major reverber
ations of the weekDeGaulle in splendid victorious Isolation but sav-
oring his isolation as a mark ol his victory, Adenauer having to play
a virtuous pro-American role in order to get his treaty with DeGaulle
ratified. Kennedy walking the New York and Washington streets with
Jackie and Caroline in celebration of a Physical Fitness national drive
while all around him the Republicans were peppering him with buck
shot about Cuba In a drive to question his intellectual fitness to eon-
duct American foreign policy. Oil on the Communist frontier Khrush-
chev and Mao were exchanging endearments, With Khrushchev anxious
to meet Mao in a Communist Summit conference provided no one else
was there to mar their harmony, and Mao willing to endure this isolat-
ed embrace provided Khrushchev would first smother, stab, garrol
and quarter his closest friend General Tito
And amidst all these planetary amenities there was the report ol
General Kassim holding out in his Detente Ministry against the Rebel
officers who had been his closest lieutenantsholding out until his
ammunition ran out, and then treated to a drumhead court martial on
charge of treason against the people, and commanded to sit on a sola
while his squad ol executioners machine-gunned him To finish off
the vignette, the new Iraqui leaders displayed his corpse on television.
ui convince the people that he was indeed dead

Do I care about Kassim? I never saw him, and I dor.'t care any
more about him that I do about an) of the other fanatics of the Arab
world who strut their brief role on the cluttered and blood-soaked
Sta| e before 'hey are carried oil to oblivion I don't take seriously the
charge that he betrayed his people, any more than I took seriously his
own manifesto in I9M thai "the Revolution has taken place to tree the
people ol Iraq from tryanny and corruption." Everj tyrant who
seizes power and drowns his rival leaders in blood doe.- what he o]pes
in the name ol an abstraction he cynically calls "the Po pl<
The military coup which removed Kassim was a Nasser-sponsored
i ou 1 jus) as the recent one in Yeme nhad been, and just as all the
unsuccessful one- agaii si K ssim were during the five years oi his
tenure ol power Kassim was no Communist, although he used the
munists against his more itter enem; Nasserand thej used
him in turn to give them .1 foothold in the treacherous sands ol Middle
politic- Kassim was an Iraqui nationalist who was willii
pla; a dangerous game ol embracing the Communists in order to set
up .hi Aral) power center to rival that ol Egypt. He hoped that his
radical social reforms would give him a popular base for bis power.
His hope proved illusory in a setting in which the power game 1- as
naked and treacherj as ruthles.-. as in anj part oi ihe world.

But I don't intend to make this a political piece. It is the pathos
oi the human, amidst all the turmoil of the power struggles, which we
are in danger oi forgetting. Kas.-im on that sofa, facing the men
who a moment ago had been honeying him in their duplicityK.1--1111
who had scarcelv dared to leave his quarters for five years out of
fear that exactly this might happen to himKassim with his brief
dream ol glory blacking out under the hail of the machine-gun bullets;
what nags at my mind is the question of what thoughts raced through
Ka.-sim's mind at that final moment of shabby truth.
I- it any different with the greater and more commanding figures
of our world scene? How much ol what moves DeGaulle these days
is his dream of renewed French grandeur, and how much is the inex
tinguishable resentment against Britain and America lor what Church-
ill and Roosevelt had done to him when he was subject to their power
alliance, although convinced that he was a greater man than either
of them?
The same is true of Adenauer. On a TV interview the other day,
it became clear that one of the rankling thing- in his memory was the
sense of hurt at the way the British dismissed him from his Occupation
post as Burgomeister Even the greatest men cannot move beyond
the powerful thrust of vindictiveness, and Adenauer is not among
the greatest. For him the treaty axis with DeGaulle is both the out-
come of a vindictive in -- at all the real and fancied slights he .-uttered
and a vindication of the dream and design of his life.
All of which makes the pathes of the human all the more pathetic
and all the more human.
RICHARD J.
HAYS
GROUP 11
STATE
LEGISLATURE
We unqualifiedly endorse our long time friend "DICK
HAYS" who has helped us in the past in our causes,
in his race for State Legislature in Group 11.
ERNEST JANIS
MOSES J. GRUNDWERG
PO "OL AOV
GROUP 14
fa roup,h
MICHAEL A. PELLE
FOR ABLE
DYNAMIC
Representation
VOTE FOR
ROBERT "BOB" SCOTT
KAUFMAN
YOUR
STATE REPRESENTATIVE
DEMOCRAT
GROUP
7
KAUFMAN Pledges to -
Stn 11 Horn* Role Govern-
Provide Any Needed New R.....luei ''' M
'lot Tanos on Food .ind Med
'' 1 m Clei in Urban Renewal
fl' A University to Dade County
Adoui In Full Available Federal leg Illation Aid
Naqdy Senior Cil ii-ns. By Retraining Unemployed
Continue Fight For Reapportoninent
Of Bo'li House* on Population Ban-,

KAUFMAN is Qualified -
Attorney Member, Miami Housing A.
National Panel Arbitrator, A narican A
Former General Counsel. Miami )'
Member. Dade Count Young Don
labor Arbitrator For Slate of Flor da
Mediation And Conciliation Sort
Act.ve Puhlic Speker In Civic A(f.'.r
20 Year Rejident.
Graduate, Wh.ir'on School Univ. o>
Dickinson, New York and Naw York u.i
law Schools.
Member, Flood* aid Mew York Ra'
Grad-a"
BOB KAUFMAN will serve in the Best Interests of the People only, because he is
No Campaign Contributions.
;epting
Pol c il Ad P 1 d fo- Rv d-d d Ita


eJe wish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday, February 22, 1963
Section B
1450
-'
shop
i
their
tony
long-
liro-
ravi
li.
birth
un
and
\, -
berlne and Hy U. Morris,
16th St., celebrated their
-deling anniversary with a
Nassau on the SS Bahama
is weekend Plan to
-or gifts on Bay St.. and
irprise one another with
n board the ship Ac-
lying them on the trip.
me friends. Reba and Nat
and Sophie and Joe Su-
y .
to make Oscar Green's
...y a happy and memorable
la daughter Irene Chait.
- brother Harry, both from
York, and from Los Angc-
.- sister-in-law, Mrs. Tiliic
Leiter Residents of Miami
for over 25 years. Greene and
his wife now live at the Wot
for.l. where guests and visitors
shared the festive wine and show
ered them both with good
wishes .
r)is'in""'shc'l visitor in our
SABEL GROVE
midst. Judge Mary B. Grossman,
who served in the Municipal
(Hurt of Cleveland, O.. for 36
years She's listed*in "Who's
Who of America," and is an
AEI'hi national honorary Has
many friends in the area, as well
as a niece. Rita (Mrs. M.) Biel,
and great-niece Carole. (Mrs. Ar-
thur) Courshon.
c o
Here from Atlantic City. Mrs
Martha Goldberger, houseguest-
ing with her sister and brother-
in-law, Mary and Emanuel Leb-
owitz, 601 74th St. Joining
the family group. Emanuel's
cousin. Mrs. Ethel Einhorn .
Originally from Israel, she now
lives in Montreal .
Winter visitors, the Morris
Wortsmans, ol Skokie. III., divid-
ing their time between daughter
and son-in-law, Oeri and Ron
Levitt, their grandchildren, Lynn
7. and Howard 4. and the sun
. Just finished several week-
sojourn at the Saxony, and are
now waking up more Cold Coast
sunshine at the Levitt West-
brooke cabana .
And still another happy fam-
ily group. Goldle (Mrs Louis i
Cohen, entertaining her mother.
Mrs. Rebecca Raivetz. and Mr.
and Mrs. Chic Gelfand. sister
and brother-in-law. all of Hav-
erstown. Pa. They've been
doing the town with trips to the
track, lunch at Patricia Murphy's,
dinner and "The Tenth Man" at
the Grove.
Lots of excitement at the home
of long-time residents Mona and
Phil Warshaw Ira. young-
est of their tour children, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Beth David on Saturday, with 17-
year-old brother Howard, parti-
cipating in the ceremony .
Here to celebrate the biy event
are the other Warshaws, who
have been living in Rochester.
N.Y.. for the past year Dr.
Joseph and his charming wife,
Cynthia, with offspring, baby-
Laurie And the Warshaws"
only daughter, Staci, trading her
snow skis for water skis .She's
been teaching school in Rochest-
er
First-nighters at the University
of Miami's Ring Theatre opening
of "Tartulle" last Sunday even-
ing. Ruth and Charles R. Jacob-
son, with their guest- Mr. and
Mrs. Morton Fellman and Mr
and Mrs. Edward Mirmin
JM SALUTES
FLORIDA FlaiR FASHIONS
Commentator
Bess Myerson
JM salutes the Israel-International
Fashion Show and luncheon, Friday
noon. March 1, at the Fontainebleau
Hotel. You'll see a premiere of
designs by leading international
couturiers, in fabrics and furs
from Israel and all over the world.
Admission by minimum Israel Bond
purchase of $1000 for 1963. Staging
and coordination by Jordan Marsh.
THE DIOR-ISRAEL FASHION SHOW
rift Sk


y
rage 2-B
> lewis* ttcridhkir
Friday, February 22. 1953
National Hadassah Leader Will Visit
Miami to Address Women's Chapters
Mn. Moses P. Epstein, of the
National Hadassah Organization in
Nt u York. Will lour Ihe Slate ol
Flor'la. She will appear a- ^ucs;
spe.'ker before the Miami Chap
ter on Sunday evening, Mar. 3.
at Beth David Spector Hall, and!
ai a luncheon of the Miami Beach
Chapter on RIocday noon, Mar. 4.
al Ihe Algiers Hotel.
Born in Worcester, Mass into
;i family which settled in the I'.iit-
ed Siau-s in 1846, Mrs. Epsti in be-
came involved in Jewish affairs
\ hili' still a student at coll e
One of the most istinguisbed
I srs -it Hadassah, she served as
i ational presided in the days Jusl
before the creation of the state
Israel.
In her years with Hadassah, she
MR. AND MRS. NATHAN SOKOL
Sokols Mark
50th Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs Nathan Sokol, of
7950 Tatum Waterway Dr., re-
cently celebrated their Golden
\'. c I ling anniversary
The Sokols have one
two ten They also ha
grai i oni -i eat-
Thefj i i ron Bii ni
ham, Al lere Ihej wei
five in .
Th i Soki ;- vi i lied Mi-
Beach th< ir home -1
Blood Bunk Drive
Men- Club Oi Temple N(r
Taniid will hold .another Blood
Bank drive on Sundaj in Sklar
Auditorium from 9 a.m. to noon.
Donation- ol cash will L>c accept-
ed in lieu <.l blood.
has traveled to virtually every
Jewish community in this country,
bringing to the various areas her
interpretations ot the current in-
ternational scene. As a leader of
American Jewry, she has attend-
ee every important Zionist meet-
ing in the United State- and
abroad.. She has been in Israel]
IS times.
Mrs. Epstein has accepted the
chairmanship of the Department
oi Information and Public Rela-
: ol the American Zionist
Council, which interprets Israel to
the American community through
the mass media of communication.
Mrs. Joseph Milton, president ot
ihe Miami Chapter, ha- appointed
Mr-. Bernard Bloom chairman ol
Pioneer Women
Plan Activities
Kadimah Chapter ot Pioneer
Women will serve hors d'oeuvres
i d cocktails preceding a buffet
and i ard party on Sundaj.
.".30 p.m.. at the (oral Gables Ma-
sonic Temple.
Mrs Leah Fried.-on and Mrs.
Fred Sandier, co-chairmen, will
OSt the function. Proceeds are
for Moat/et Hapoalot.
Committee members assisting
are Mesdames Annette Blacker.
Rose Brody. William Chase. Tina
Deutsch, Milton Kessler, Moses
Meyer, Jack Sills, and William
Socoloff.
Gok'a Meir Club will meet next
Tuesday evening at Beth El Con-
gregation. Mrs. UMC Pushkin.
president, will conduct the meet-
ing.
Main feature will be the discuss-
ion Of plans and distribution of
t.ekel- for the club's annual donor
luncheon scheduled for Mar. 17.
Mrs Milton Green, president of
the Greater Miami Pioneer Worn-
Council, will narrate the kit
i i Im from Israel.
ial hour will f< How Host
i are Mr- Anna Daubshold.
Oscai Zeltzer, and Mrs. Push
kin
Social Group of Gofda Meir Club
will meet at the home oi Mrs,
Nathaniel Soroff on Thursday
noon. Feb. 28. Meyer Samln" -
will discus- the life of Dr Chain)
Weiimann.
the evening event. Mrs. Allan, The musical program will fea-
Hetil is in charge of awarding ture Asako Tomito. with songs on
gifts, and Mrs. Max Swarz is the international scere, accom
Hind-raising vice president. All, panied af the piano by Esther Bar-
PfJ^pdMNiUaJ^.forwarded ta ***
Hadassah Medical Organization in Miami Beach Chanter President
,S1..H.| Miss Lillian Goodman will b.
Sugonne
Acorn Civic Theatre
Acorn Civic Theatre will present
Bus Stop" on Saturday evening
in the auditorium of Temple Sinai
Price of admission will include
refreshments to be served during
intermission.
ftmsT-suum
ouoM-n
uom swtniuu
A kfM. bri|M aondrfrf
tt'er :rj iji'lultrt
enfattentng'
oaot-tmona
rot tusma.
tew cAioaa Mnt
rat iutChb. urn
TAMf mt
4-0/. $01111 Tf
Mr /X
m not ro
OU"M
GUARANTIED NON-FATTINING!
W& KASHA
(V
Brawn
Buckwhtit
Braat*
Also tijoy Wolffs
Cram Kfnels g"ts'
Wolff's Kasnj N G;j..
Wolff's Kashi Soup
Holland Honey Cake
tS BELtCrOVS!
AFTER YOU HAVE EATEN IT ONCE, YOU WILL AGREE!
BUT DID YOU KNOW THAT THIS DELICIOUS HEALTH FOOD
TREAT IS MADE WITHOUT FAT AND THAT
THE ONLY SWEETENING USED IS HONEY?
RYE FLOUR IS THE ONLY FLOUR USED.
ASK fOH IT IN YOUR
HtAlTH FOOD STORE, CHAIN STORE. OR WALGRIWS ANYWHtRt.
Nationally Distributed In Miami Distributed by Cochran's.
P.S. Only 58 Callories to a Slice, ': inch thick.
chairman of the day. with Mrs
Barnet Beckerman. porgram chair'
man. officiating. In charge ot
reservations is Mrs. Harry PLtoff
On the program. Miss Florence
Goldring will present a series of
onga of all nations.
for almost 40 years
on Holidays
and every day
MAXWELL
HOUSE
COFFEE
has brought cheer into
far more Jewish homes
than any other brand
because that
Good-to-the-last-drop
flavor means...
It's a Mechayeh!
all the
way
down!
INSTANT
MAXWELL
HOUSE
4l1//
w
INSTAUT
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THE "SABBA TH COFFEE"
for instant enjoyment every day! In 2
Oz., 6 0z.,and lOOz. jars.
Get today's Instant Maxwell House-
flavor sealed in this distinctive new jar!
CERTIFIED
fc
!
KOSHER-PARVE
I
FINE PRODUCTS OF
GENERAL.FOODS CORP.
--vv!-'
For Brewed
Coffee enjoyment
the greatest Jewish favorite of
them all! In 1 lb. and 2 lb. cans.


Friday. February 22. 1963
* J&*lst> fhridfi&r?
CJA Women's Initial Gifts Luncheon
Garners $65,000 for Anniversary Drive
Initial Ciffts LuncTicoh (if "the
Combined Jewish Appeal Women's
Division, held at the Eden Roe
Cafe I'ompeii last Friday, was
both a stirring afternoon and a
alamoroui occasion, featuring the
address by Mrs. Israel D. Fink,
national United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division chairman, and
the one-of-a-kind" creations from
the Salon of Martha. _____
Page 3-E
Mrs. Rost Will
Host Party Here
Mrs. Samuel Rost. 2990 Flamin-
go Dr.. will host the next monthly
birthday Party at the Jewish
Home for the Aged, on Sunday, 2
p.m., in honor of her own birth-
day.
Mrs. Rost has hosted these an-
imal birthday parties at the Home
lor several years.
Monthly birthday parties arc
under the sponsorship of the Great-
,: Miami Women's Auxiliary. Jew-
ish Home for the Aged. Mrs. Law-
n nee Silverman, Auxiliary presi-
dent. will give the address of wel-
come.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky, program
nan, will present the Olga
Stern Hungarian Trio. The
,- invited.
Birthdays Will
Be Marked Here
Miami Friendly Social Club will
Sun lay, 2 p.m.. at Beth El
Congregation.
il hour, following a brief
-- meeting, will honor birth-
- jnd anniversaries being ci'lo-
Ited by Mrs. Cecelia Rudolph,
Mrs Minerva Cohen, Mr. and Mrs.
Max Click. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
mi gel, and Mr. and Mrs. Max
Vbramovitz.
Mrs. Lena Rovner will chair the
ftcrnoon. Max Garshag is pres-
i< ent ot the group.
Mrs. inc/. Krensky. chairman of
the Women's Division, and Mrs.
Jack A. Ablin. chairman of the
campaign committee, planned the
day with the help of four co-chair-
men: Mrs. Mandle Zaban, Mrs.
Sam Blank. Mrs. E. A. Fallot, and
Mrs. A. L. (Hiikman.
Over $65,000 was pledge:! by the
women attending for the 1963 CJA
i campaign and Mrs. Krensky not-
ed that "this is extremely grati-
fying because the women here
have pledged their individual sup-
port, representing additional
amounts over that pledged to the
silver anniversary campaign of
CJA by t heir husbands."
In a talk describing the impor-
tant work of the United Jewish
Appeal and its 25th anniversary.
as well as the partnership between
, the UJA Women's Division and the
1 Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. Mrs. Fink stressed that "the
link between t'JA and the Fe;l-~
'. erations and Welfare Funds
throughout the country for 25 years
has been a great partnership.
', which helped mutually to build
local community institutions, and
at the same time to support UJA's
lite saving work overseas."
The afternoon sel in the Cafe
: Pompeii received added lustre by
: the creations ot Martha, which
ranged from suits and two-piece
outfits to glamorous evening
rns, topped with stoics, in ad-
dition (0 her own designs, Martha
. featured originals by Pauline Tri-
j gere, Hen Zuckerman, and Maur-
i ice Rentner.
South Florida's
Most Complete
Department Stores
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
163rd ST. FT. LAUDERDALE
WEST PAIM BEACH
BEAUTIFUL NEW DADEIAND
Mrs. Israel D. Fink, national
chairman of the Women's
Division of the United Jewish
Appeal, and Mrs. Jack A.
Ablrn, campaign committee
chairman for the Women's
Division of the Combined
Jewish Appeal. Mrs. Ablin in-
troduced Mrs. Fink, following
a brief welcome from Mrs.
Inez Krensky, chairman of
the Combined Jewish Appeal
Women's Division.
Forward Manager Scheduled
Morris Shapiro will speak on the
' ideals and life of Abraham Lin-
coln on Tuesday evening at the
! Workman's Circle I. L. Pcrctz
School. 1545 SW 3rd St Honored
guest will be Phillip Block, of the
Jewish Daily Forward.
Elect ABE BLUM As Your
INSURANCE MAN!
Tou don't ho/e fo wail tor election day, you don't even hove
to be a voter, you don't even have to be a citizen.
10 20/5 Auto insurance $69 a year if you qualify.
fOK GOOD SfRV/Cf AHD THE LOWEST RATES
ON ANY FORM Of INSURANCf, CALL .
ABE BLUM at Florida Assurers, Inc.
1463 Drexel Ave. Miami Beach Tel. JE 2-2471
Tifereth Jacob
To See Skit
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister-
hood will highlight Torah at the
r< gular monthly meeting to lie
held Wednesday evening.
A skit entitled "Key to the Ark"
will be presented by Mrs. Harry
Stevenson, Mrs. Evelyn Cohen,
Mrs. George Galik, Mrs. Raymond
Epstein and Mi Music will be by Cantor Jack
Lerner and the choir. Mrs. Nath-
an Becker will be narrator. Mrs.
Leon Rubenstein is chairman for
the evening. A short business
meeting will be conducted by Mrs.
Samuel Seidle. president.
On Wednesday, the Sisterhood
held a luncheon and social with
Mrs. Sadye Lebowitz in charge of
reservations.
Dr. Benson
Speaks to Dentists
Monthly meeting of Alpha Omega
Dental Fraternity was to be held
this Thursday at the Columbus
Hotel, with cocktails at 6:30 p.m.
preceding dinner.
Guest speaker was to be Dr.
Jerome Benson in a discussion on
"Chronical Pathological Correla-
tions in Dentistry."
Now in Coral Gables
We ccmb the Beach and
Coral Gables too! Two of the
I-eading Hair Stylists from oiw
Lincoln Road Salon. Mr. Bert
and Miss Janine. have joined
our Coral Gables staff.
'$*
236 VALENCIA AVE.
Highland 5-2651
BEAUTY SALON SUPREME
1020 LINCOLN ROAD MALL
JEffcrson 8-3666
Mill TETLE Y TEA
INSTANT OR IN BAGS
Ttttay hit that fun, wonder
ful "tiny little tea leaf flavor".
NEW
makn teed la
W"h lap
wol..-.
ELF.CT MALCOLM H.
Group FOURTEEN
STATE LEGISLATURE
PD POL ADV
A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837
VOTE TOR
Marshall H. Ader
Candidate for Election to the
FLORIDA LEGISLATURE
GROUP 14
At Your Representative,
(very Vote He Casts
Will Be A Vote for You.
PO POL ADV
JOSEPH M. MEYERS
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Announces the removal of
his offices to
SUITE 204
1222 N.E. 163rd STREET
North Miami Beach, Florida
Phone Wl 5-4652
A NATIONALLY FAMOUS CANTOR
who intends io settle in Miami, is interested in obtaining
a Synagogue. Is also prepared to make a substantial con-
tribution to an existing Synagogue in addition to his name
and prestige.
WRITE COMPLETE INFORMATION TO
Cantor L, Box 2973, Main Postoffice
Miami 1, Florida
SKY LAKE CAMPS
For Boys and Girls 6 to 16
In the Blue RicVje Mountains
Horseback riding two 40 acre lakes water skitng complete
camp activities, small groups teen age camps.
Skilled and experienced camp directors
Donna Steinmetz & Don Lichtenstein, Ph. 624-0962
Bernice and Jack Altman, Ph. 661-0534
P.O. Box 159, Miami 45, Fla.
ELECT
DAVID
Drucker
STATE LEGISLATURE
GROUP 1 LEVER 3B
Attorney at law
Former Ass't. County
Solicitor
Wife, Judith Nelson
Drucker; 3 Children
World War II Veteran
Major, US. Marine Corps
Past President Temple
Beth Sholom Brotherhood; gt
B'nai B'r'rth; Masonic
Order; Elks; Optimicts.
DRUCKER
will fight to Bring Industry to Dade County
DRUCKER
will fight to Raise the Level of Education
*DRUCKER
will fight to Get Rid of the Slum Areas
DRUCKER
will fight for Welfare and Medical Aid for the Aged and Needy
DRUCKER
will fight to increase Homestead exemptions to persons over 65
DRUCKER
is in favor of better facilities for
mentally ill and retarded children
Paid Pol \.i\


Page 4B
vJmisli fhrkli&n
Friday. February 22, .363
Shoshana Women Seeking Top Students in Dade
Shoshana Chapter, Bnai BTith
Women, is once again sponsoring
a contest for "Outstanding Teen-
\ e Citizen of Dacle County." All
v.niors in the Dade County high
schools are eligible" to enter.
Entrants will be judged not on
scholastic merit but on citizenship
activities both in and out of school.
Applications have been forward-
ed to each high school, which are
being asked to enter two students.
Judges for the contest this year
are: Connie Gee, Miami News
community service editor; Mrs.
Alfred Reich, president. Bnai
B'riih Women. District 5: Ralph
Renick. vice president. WTVJ; ,
Burnett Roth, attorney, and Jesse
Y;,rborough. former school board
member and active youth leader.
The awards will he proented on
Mar. 26 by Nate l'crlmutter, di-
rector of the Florida Regional Of
: fice of t h LeaRue. ,...
The Dade County Board of Pub-
! lie Instruction is ^ivinn lull co-
cperation'" to this project,
ing to Mrs. Alvin Tyler. In
of information.
- *

'
Mayor Kenneth Oka, of Miami Beach, presents a formal
proclamation announcing Hebrew Academy Week from Feb.
20 through 27. Mrs. Joseph Shapiro (right), president of the
Hebrew Academy Women, and Miss Sue Berkowitz, journal
chairman, are conducting an intensive drive during this
period to acquaint the Greater Miami Jewish community with
the functions of the school and its affiliate groups. Hebrew
Academy Week will be concluded at a luncheon at the Deau-
ville Hotel on Wednesday.
Adath Yeshurun Bazaar Sunday
Sisterhood of Temple Yeshurun loff, Mrs. Richy Knoble and Mr-
will have a carnival and bazaar Joseph Gerstein. president of the
on Sunday from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. sisterhood
on the Temple grounds. 1025 NE
.Miami Gardens Dr. All funds realized will go to
In addition to rides tor children, support the educational program
games and merchandise, Banjo at Adath Yeshurun.
Billy and Capt. Jack, of WCKT Ch. | -y-
7 will make a personal appear-
ance at 1:30 p.m. to entertain with
songs and dances.
Chairmen are Mrs. Stanley
Golden and Mrs. Herbert Salzman.
Committee members are Mrs.
George Greenberg. Mrs Arthur
Frank. Mrs. Ira Levin, Mrs. Lewis
Levy, Mrs. Norman Wolfson. Mrs.
B. Berman, Mrs. R. Biales, Mrs.
H. Parker. Mrs. Charles Bellin,
Mrs Mark Roth, Mrs. Martin Be^
UN Theme Will
Spark Women's
Auxiliary Meeting
Greater Miami Women's Auxil
iary. Jewish Home for the Aged,
will meet Tuesday. 12:30 p.m., at
the Algiers Hotel.
Mrs. Lawrence Silverman. Auxil-
iary" president, will give the mess-
age of welcome. Mrs. Sol Silver-
man, honorary president, will re
port on the progress of the Worn
ens Division building expansion
program.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky. program
chairman, has planned the pro-
ceedings. Hats of every member
nation of the United Nations Or-
ganization will be made, modeled
?nd judged by Auxiliary mem-
bers. Prizes will be awarded for
the most authentic copy of the win-
ning nation's headgear. Olga Bib
or Stern will provide the musical
background.
Israeli Group Card Party
A luncheon and card party for
the Israeli Group of Hadassah will
be held on Monday noon at the
Atlantis Hotel in memory of Mrs.
Lillian Edell. who had served as
chairman of the Hadassah Eye
Bank. Mrs, Blanche Quasha is
chairing the affair, and admission
is one or more filled eye banks.
Current Events
At Farband Unit
Farband. Ben -Gunon Branch
S(). w 11 have it- next regular
meeting on Wednesday evening in
the Farband Cultural Center. 842
Washington Ave.
Max Astor. president, will eon
duct the business portion of the
meeting, and Manuel Bur-tein.
former president oi the branch,
will present a discussion on cur
rent events.
A social hour will tollow
MORE THAN EVER
YOU CAN
be younger
looking with
mild, mild
Palmolive
care
i*.
k Massage vigorously with
r refreshing mild palmolive
lather. Rinse and pat dry.
Humorist Society to Meet
Humanist Society of Miami
Beach will meet on Friday even-
ing at the home of Mrs. Lillian
Rogers. 1691 Daytonia Rd.
is
your
family
happy?
Of course! But why not make
them happier...at dinner to-
right! Have some real old-fash*
ioned tasting Kasha, the kind
Grandma used to make. It's
economical, and as easy as
beating an egg and chop-
ping an onion. Just follow
the recipe on the WOLFFS
KASHA package.
MAKES YOUR
MEAL A FEAST
JUSTBESURE
YOU SERVE
ENOUGH1
WB> KASHA
VeAcum,
nutrition* Brow*
Buckwheat Groat*. Alto enjoy
Wolff'* Croamy Kernel* (grit*)
Kasha 'N' Gravy, Kasha Soup.
fREC, KASHA COOKBOOK!
Just address request to:
Fhjlli. Wolff, Ponn Yn, N. t*.
TRY NEW PALMOLIVE SOAP
IN PASTEL GREEN
OR PINK
. ~B
...
;Q2>
If you've got a hungry family, you've got a Heinz Vegetarian Bean
family. Waiting to be turned into a happy family. And hardly able to
wait. And hardly getting to work on those plates when already some-
one is saying/'More beans, please." HEINZ Kosher VEGETARIAN BEANS.
Every label carries the O teal of approval of imi union or o*thooox jiwish conorigations of amuica \AB7
w W CLEANSE"
*U>WNE Btl*>
"""ICTS rr *?*
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
AND PARVE
AJAX
It's used in more than
twice as many New York
Jewish homes as any
other cleanser! No won-
der! Ajax has Scour
Power that gets out
stains even straight
liquid bleach can't reach!
For black potmarks.
greasy film and stub-
born food stains, noth-
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better than today's A.
Product of Colgate-Palmolive
.J


Friday.
February 22. 1963
PJetvlsfi nankhun
Page 5-B
Left to riqht are Mrs. Morton R. Fellman, founder president;
'': Herman Leffert, national president of the Wimen's Divis-
ion ci American Technion Society; and Dr. H. Franklin Wil-
vice president.of the University of Miami, who spoke
I the organizational meeting.
Bro.'herJiood Week Fete
'Carnival Day'
Due at Beth Am
Mrs. Byron Chetkas, president
of Temple Beth Am Sisterhood, has
announced that Sunday, Mar 10.
will be "Carnival Day."
Mrs. Murray Dubbin and Mrs.
Louis Gillis are in charge of ar-
rangements, which will include an
art clothes line sale, booth-, games
and rides.
In charge ol the art clothes line
Is Mrs Jack Duhlberg
On Feb. 14, the Sisterhood en-
ained at the Kendall Home for
he Aged .tli a games and Val
i tie partj. Mrs. Jack Freeman,
i man. was assisted by Mrs.
Freda Butler, Mrs. Manuel Flash-
man. Mr-. Ell Gersten, Mrs Ed-
ward Cohen an;l Mrs Harry Del-
-iii, who donated a set of games
to the Home.
Kinneret Chapter Meeting
K in n e r e t Chapter, Mlzrachl
Women, will hold its monthly study
group meeting on Monday evening
al the home of Mrs. Samuel Er-
sotf. 3460 SW 4th St. Lecture by
Airs. Altred Stone will be on
"Maimonides."
Sabra Chapter
In Bake Sale
S.ibra Chapter. B'nai K'rith
i iris,"will hold a bake sale on
urday, Mar. 2. from 10:30 a.m. lo
3 p.m.. at Frederick's. 18342 W,
7th Ave
Monies raised will go to B'nai Dental Society Hears Speaker
li'rith supported hospitals and
homes through the International
Service Fund.
Broadway Play
In Miniature
Monthly meeting and luncheon
ol the Women's Division, Cham-
ber oi Commerce of Surfside, Bal
Harbour, Hay Harbor Islands, will
be held Wednesday noon at the
Singapore Hotel.
Following a brief business meet-
ing conducted bj President Mrs.
Milton Levinsohn, Pat Bromberg
and Pal Gabriel will present a
Broadway play in miniature.
Resi n iii.;:- chairmen are Mrs.
Adele Katz and Mrs, Helen Bur-
man.
Pake sale
Rosenbaum
chairman is Ricki
Miami Beach Dertal Society-
held a dinner meeting Monday
evening at Cham ler's Restaurant
Dr. Peritz Scheinberg >poke on
"Facial Pain."
sin -nana Chapter, B'nai B'rith
will honor Brotherhood
IVeel "n Tuesday, 8:15 p.m.. at
B'nai Sholem, 1G800 NW
So. Dade Chapter
Joins Technion
Mrs, Herman J. Leffert. nation
;.,'" a" concert'marking the a! Vcs^-nX ol .In- Women's D-
n *.l! be presented by ihe "f American lechnion So-
ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM
SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE
It is your protection against imitations-your guarantee of excellence in flavor, texture and
quality. Look for the word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced...
(Ugh School.
Golden Agers
Slate Speeker
onor of Brotherhood Week,
Idea A.e Friendship Club
Miami VMMA will be host
.ci'- of the American Fed
[ Senioi Citizens of Creat-
,\, :; p in in tiie sorship
V Auditorium, 50 SW
.
Mrs lorence Blakley. president
American Federation ol
'itizeirs, will speak on the
g of Brotherhood."
V senior citizens program
elates in ceramics, chor
staging anM folk dancing.
Ciety, arrived in Miami this week
from her winter home in Palm
Beach to attend the organizational
meeting ol the South Dade Chap
ter of Technion held at the home
Ol Mr- Mmton K Fellman, found-
ing president oi the new unit.
Speaking on "Scholarship' was
Dr. II. Franklin Williams, vice
president of ihe University of Mi-
ami. He said thai 'the Women's
Division ol Technion adds its own
unique contribution through an
inspiring program oi Student Spon-
i which thousands ol
mi mber: throughout the United
siatis wholeheartedly suport Tech-
nion."
Mrs. II. Franklin Williams Is a
member of the board of the Wom-
en's "Division.
For real ta'am of
Switzerland!
Switzerland
If you like
KREPLACH
A Round of golf at Caesarea
One of the world's great attractions in golfdom is the course at
Caesarea, the Roman capital of Palestine, 2,000 years ago.
Every inch of the ground is historical. Perhaps a Roman coin
lies under the divot of turf you may take, on your next iron shot
to the green! Or you may day dream and see a column of Legion-
naires, marching to the nearby Hippodrome where gladiators
are fighting for Herod's amusement. Golf? Wake up! It's a
Simcha at Caesarea.
The Taste of Yuban Coffee
Every sipof Yuban Is a Simcha In itself because it is the world's
richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beans-aged like the
best-flavored wines and cheese. Then added to Yuban's blend
for deep, dark, delicious taste.
You'll love
CHEF BOY-AR-DEB
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created by
famed Chef Boy Ar-Dee. Tender
little macaroni pies...filled with
tangy Italian Cheese...simmered
With savory tomato sauce and
cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
asier than the frozen kind. So
nuch thriftier, toocost* only
bout 15c per tervingl
The Simcha Coffee
I' 9 1 UllfSY of
Israel I Information
iMt PRIM.UM COFFtt OF W.M.RAL FOODS
U



Taqe 6-B
*. knist fhrktbn
Friday. February 22, 193
3PP1T:
k '?
Ba^Lamb I A* t fell 1 1 hi
V** fiir
Temple Menorah Players will present a musical comedy.
The Wedding o! Paula Schner." adapted and directed by
Trixie Levin, at the Temple Social Hall this weekend, Feb.
23 and 24. and on Saturday, Mar. 2. Left to right are Ted
Nelson, Natalie Rieger. Barbara Segal, and Cantor Edward
Xlein in leading roles.
Ner Tamid Ladies Beach chapter Lunch
T_ |_|**.- Cro^l/cr Miami Beach Chapter. B'nai
IO new! jpetnei B'rith. will meet for lunch and
Sisterhood ol Temple Ner Tarn- card ames on T..e> .,, -, V. Be! Ane Hotel. Mrs Lenore Ger-
ml. hold its monthly meeting s,cnfjcld president, will extend
Wednesday evening in Sklar greetings
uditonum.
During the business portion of
meeting, reports will be giv-
en on the recently-held journal
I incheon, the annual bazaar and
hite elephant sale. Nominating
. immittee will bring in the new
Featured speaker ol the even-
will be Mrs. Edyth Geiger.
executive secretary oMhe Ameri-
can Friends of Hebrew University.
hose topic will be "An American
. i Israel."
Beth Am Stages
Musical Here
Beth Ajiv I'layers will present
On With the Show." an original
musical, on the evenings of Sat-
urday Feb 23, Sunday. Feb. 24.
and Saturday, Mar. 2. in the Tem-
ple Auditorium
Written and directed by Eleazer
Greenstein, the cast features Al-1
Liebert. radio personality, and
several localites.
Senior League of the Temple
will hold its tirst meeting on
Tuesday. Mar. 5. from 1 to 3 p.m..
in the adult education room of the
new school building.
A discussion of future plans for
the group will be followed by cards.
chess or mah jongg.
Further information may be had
j by calling the Temple office or
! from Henry Kaufman.
CINEMA
Wasmngion *;. y '" j.M.B..
LEON SHACHTER
presents
YIDDISH-AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE SHOW
(On Stage in Person)
RALPH STILES
Outstanding Comedian
BRIN COREY
International Singing. Star
ANTHONY ALLEN
Italian.Yiddiin Singing Star
The Hilarious Comedy of
SHACHTER and STEIN
(On Our Screen)
"A IRIVEU DER MAMEN"
Matinee 55c Evenings $1.05
It's the tteft Show Valvt in Town
THE PRICE IS RIGHT
ALL MIAMI'S TALKINQ
ABOUT OUR rvfvv
OUR NEW SINUNG
DISCOVERT
REGINA RAE
-v
OUR BROADWAY
^L DANCE STARS
OUR 2 FABULOUS BANDS
.THE B. G. .SEVEN
FIJI 3'*.^ J;j I J J I |J
All THIS HAPPENS
All NIGHT LONG
AT THE WORLD-FAMOUS
fiyiwwMZ
faWlUt,,,,,, Until HM.
1 SSI T9th S Camewu,-",
Res. UN 4-20S4 *
Judge Bar ad to Talk
Guest speaker at the youth ser-
xice and breakfast Sunday morn-
10 a.m.. in the Friedland
Chapel and Sirkin Hall of Temple
Emanu Kl will be Judge Frederick
N. Barad. His topic will be "Driv-
ing an.] Grades."
Sunshine Chapter
Will See Film
Next regular meeting of the
Sunshine Chapter. B'nai B'rith
Women, will be held on Tuesday.
1 p.m.. at the Sunny Isles Bowl,
18330 Collins Ave.
Program will include a film on
I.-rael, 'They Met in Galilee."
Chairman is Mrs. Jacob Jaffee.
In the evening. Sunshine and
North Da.'e Chapters are sponsor-
ing a combined forum to be held
at Congregation Yehudah Moshe
An Anti-Defamation League open
debate on "Integration as it is
Today" will be featured, with Mrs.
Mamie Wilson as moderator.
Also appearing on the program
will be a young people's choir.
Mrs. Frank Burg is in charge.
School Adds
Music Departm't.
Byers Private School, establish-
ed in 1950 and open year round at |
2838 Oak Ave.. Coconut Grove,
has added a music department to
its curriculum.
I'nder the direction of Gayle
Miller, long-time educator, the
newly-organized division will offer
complete courses in piano, rhythm
band, musical games and drills
and art-craft to pre school age chil-
dren.
Classes are held two hours daily,
five days a week tor children from
two-and-a-half to five.
Miss Miller, who taught pre-
school children in Ohio for many-
years, has received graduate de-
grees in music from the Sherwood
Music School in Chicago and the
Conservatory of Music. Woorster.
O.-S.T.
AUuf&u* $u*ta&t normandie parkway
I Mastroianni
M***- *C***>*0
Italian Style
*< <** ICTS -5r AMVF0IA4 Sts*X$T
n
Temple Menorah Players
PRESENT
"The Wedding of Paula Schneer"
A HILARIOUS MUSICAL COMIDV
Adapted and Directed by TRIXIE LEVIN
Sat. & Sun., Feb. 23 & 24 at 8:30 p.m.
Also Sat., Mar. 2, at 8:30 p.m.
Tickets available at Temple Office UN 6-0221
Temple Menorah Social Hall 7435 Carlyle Ave., M.B.
STOP THE WORLD!
Get Off for LAFFS!
PATSY
ABBOTT at
PATSY'S PLACE
323 23rd St., Miami Beach
MARGI SHERWIN, BERNICE SELL,
Piano
Maitre D Ess
Hittlr Ei. Sunsii II P.M. Kifl 1230 A.M.
OPEN Till i A.M. HS.I JE 11254
^ PARKING
SPACE FOR
3000
Automobiles
MENASHA SKULNICK'S' -
Hilorioui Broodwy Success Written by Sylvia RfH
THE FIFTH SEASON
STARRING WITH
CHARLES TEMPLE MONROE MYERS
ALL STAR CAST AND BEVY OF BEAUTIFUL MODELS
FIRST TIME AT POPULAR PRICES
OPEN EVERY NIGHT
CLOSED MON.
$1.50-$2.00
AN EVENING AT THE DILIDO
ALL FOR
/^^^*^r^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^^r^r*P%r*>*r*r*AP>Ar>f*r*pS>\r^r*r*rA
BETH KODESH CONGREGATION

IS SPONSORING THE SHOWING OF
"THE CANTOR'S SON
WITH
Moishe Oysher and Michael Rosenberg
Sunday Evening, Feb. 24th at 8:00 P.M.
AT THE SYNAGOGUE
1101 S.W. 12th Avenue
now m
^DOG
RACING
MSzmt
m
COMPLETE 6 COURSE DINNER
IN THE DILIDO DINING ROOM 6-8 P.M. a
BROADWAY STAGE SHOWIN -
MEZZANINE 9-11 PH.
COCKTAIL IN NIGHTCLUBSHOW &
DANCING 11:30-2 AM IN MOULIN ROUGE
DiLido Off Broadway Theatre
Lincoln Rood It Ocean Miami Beach
Reservation! JE 8-0811
^SS
*
II
DAVID PINSKI FOLK SHUL
PRESENTS
SUM Ml IM I A It SKY
Internationally Famous Folk Sing.r IN A NEW PROGRAM OF
HEBREW YIDDISHCHASSIDIC SONGS
Dr. Paul Csonka Alexander Prilutchi
\.--. Miami i ,-< rjulkl
AT Tin:ii\\'
IA.\HM S VK.I.INIST
f..mi. i Cunduotor of the Havana
l'llilh;i I IM"li:r < llrli.-M I .,
IN A SELECTION OF CLASSICAL AND YIDJJIS'h MUSIC
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 8:00 P.M.
MIAMI BEACH SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Dade Boulevard (21st St.) ft Washington Ave., Miami Baach
ALL TICKETS ARE RESERVED Orchestra S2.5O-S3.00 Balcony SI .25
--------- ON SALE AT--------------------------
AMERICAN ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE. 135/ Washington Ave.
STAR DAIRY RESTAURANT. 841 Washington Ave.
MIAMI HEBREW BOOK STORE. 1i85 Washington Ave
FARBAND CENTER. 842 Washington Ave.
BOX OFFICE WILL OPEN at 6 30 p.m. THE DAY OF CONCERT
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL HI 8-9979
Fust Race
8:15
SOUTH END
COLLINS AVE?.
EASY
PARKING
I LEFGLfs!5^E BrouPl
MATINEE TODAY 2:30
DIRECT FROM BROADWAY!
"FABULOUS ViLKHTFVL
awatrr.HY*** comedy!",,ra,
PADDY CHAYEFSKY'S
limirtti
:iifa|tmcnt
Papular
Prkti
wTBiffl-
i man

MATINEE
Wednesday I
Saturday 2:10
EVENINGS
at 1-10
"POWERFUL yet warm sad moving Choyefsky anuses .
tingle, the sola* ,; mtt j, otooL, ."g0Mrh. HaraM
"WILDLY a-d SWIBTLY beoatital and WILDLY oaeJ SWiiTLV
FUNNY Characters rhot are so real, you can smell them
. Chayefshy's FINEST work to Oat* Mair, Naws
COMING SOON: Jack Carter |r< Thoyjmd Clawas"
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
3500 Mala Highway Miami. HI 5-2SI1
Fr CechtaM 4 Oiaawe eier.ti.. Call Nell* Chahey HI 5-5114
I


Friday. February 22. 1983
fJcnidh naridHair?
Page 7-3

Coral Way Ladies
Mark Birthday
COral Way Jewish Center Sister-
hood will nraypl .;< supper ri^nce
celebrating Ra seventh annual
birthday party Saturday evening,
Mar. 2. featuring the ink Spots
in person ;intl dancing | the music
ol the Bob Parent Band.
Chairmen for the function arc
Mrs. Leonard Put termini and Mrs
Mel Shifke.
The Sisterhood was also to meet
ii the Center on Thursday, 8:30
p.m., featuring a program of Is-
raeli musie by Cantor Gershon
I evin. of the Center.
To Form New
Mizrachi Chapter
Reception will be held at the j
home of Mrs. Zelic Peikin on Tucs-1
day to lorm a new Mizrachi chap-
ter m response to a growing de-
sire of prominent residents in
North Miami Beach for greater
participation In the programs ol
Mizrachi."
Guest of honor will be Rabbi
Max Lipsehitz. spiritual leader of
Beth Torah Congregation.
In charge of the reception is the
following arrangements commit-
tee Mrs. Zelic Peikin. Mrs. Ilar-
rj l.erner, Mrs. Abraham Cittcl-
-on. Mrs. Jonah Caplan, Mrs. Sim-
on April, and Mrs. Alfred Stone.
coordinator for Mizrachi Women's
activities' in Florida.
Emma Lazarus In
Brotherhood Fete
Emma Lazarus chapter. Busi-
ness and Professional Women of
B'nai B'rith, will hold a regular
meeting on Tuesday. 8 p.m.. at
Washington Federal. 1234 Wash-
ington Ave
Brotherhood Month will be the
theme of the program. Guest
speaker will be Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard, Spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Am.
Chairmen of the evening arc Mrs.
Ettic Kurzreck and Mrs. Irving
Herbert Mrs. Adele Baum is
president of Emma Lazarus Chap
ter
Children at Temple Ner Tamid are shown the Megillah by
Rabbi Ei g3ne Labovitz in preparation for the Megillah-read-
ing which will take place at Temple Ner Tamid on Saturday
evening. Mar. 9. Left to right are Michael Freman, Reenah
Samberg, Robert Cohen, Rabbi Labovitz, William Rottenberg,
Martin Freeman. Meyer Samberg, education director, and
David Zallcind.
Torah Fund Coffee
Set Wednesday
The Sisterhood of T e m p I e
Bmanu-El, through its president.
Mrs. Sol Goldstein, announces its
annual Torah Fund coffee will take
place Wednesday. 10 a.m.. at the
home of Mrs. Irving Cypen. 320
W. Di Lido Dr.
Highlight of the event will be
the presentation of a dramatic
reading by the Temple Emanu-El
"Dear Rabbi Jackson."
and directed bv Trixie
Interfaith Fete
At Beth Am
Temple Beth Am held Ms third
annual interlaith luncheon on
Wednesday.
Churches represented included:
South Miami Methodist, St T'rnn-
a- Episcopal, South Miami Luth
oran. Universit) Christian, St.
Brenda, Palmetto Presbyterian,
Pinecresl Presbyterian, First Uni-
tarian. St. Phillips Episcopal,
Bope Lutheran, and the YMCA.
Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard led
the discussion. Mrs. Meyer Brill-
iant chaired the affair, assisted by-
Mrs. Donald Carlin and Mrs. Mal-
colm Frie man.
A course in comparative religion
will be given by Mrs. Robert
Tanner at the home of Mrs. Paul
Kahan, ioooo sw 59th Ct. on Wed-
nesday, 12:30 p.m.
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood wilt
hold a regular meeting and -ocial
evening in the social hall on Mon-
lay. The forthcoming bazaar will
be discussed, followed bj
games
Musicale Due at
Farband Center
On Fridaj evening, the David
I'inski Folk School will have an
Oneg Shabbal at the Farband Cul-
ture Center. 812 Washington Ave.
Entertainment will feature Cha-
vcle Grober, of the Hebrew Ha-
bima, who will sing selections in
Yiddish and Hebrew: the NashUn.
brothers, in Yiddish skits; aid a
former member of the Yiddish
Theatre, Pinchus Levahda, In j
group of songs.
'
Players,
adapted
Levin.
Cast
AM
:'

WfTV'
HOTEL
Leonard
includes Mrs.
Glickman, Mrs. Elliott Harris. Mrs.
Alexander Kogan. Mrs. Rocky
Pomcrantz, Mrs. Charles Rosen-
blatt, Mrs Bernard Selevan. Mrs.
Milton Wemkle. and also Jimmy
Roscnstrauch.
Mrs. Ben Ball will provide the
musical accompaniment. Co-chair-
men of t-he Torah Fund are Mrs.
Harry Koretzky and Mrs. Israel
Teitch.
Delightful Dining in the
x
featuring dancing to
SUPPER
LUB
V
FREDDY MARTIN *
/>.j Singing Saxophone" and his world-famed Orchestra
Suptib Coirtimnm Mm in a mood ol soil lights am) candltlc Supper Club Closed Mondays
K
In tht
C0QKESHE I0UJV6E
SANDU SCOTT
that stunning
new comedienne
Rabbi Schiff to be Honored
i ongregation and Sisterhood of
Beth El will honor Rabbi Solomon
Schifl at a testimonial dinner to
h. held on Purim night, Mar 10.
6 30 p.m.. in Dora August Mem-
orial Hall.
ISRAEL BONDS
WILL PAY CASH
FOR
ALL ISSUES
Write M H N.
Box 2973
Main Posteffice
Miami 1, Florida
Award Winners
To be Presented
Winter membership meeting of
the Bureau of Jew i.-h Education
w ill be held on Thursday evening,
Feb. 28. a! the North Branch
Building of Temple Kmanu -El TTt'i
St. and Dickens Ave.
After a brief business session,
conducted by Joseph Cohen, pres-
ident, awards will be presented to
the winners of the annual essay-
art contest.
Dancing to MM. HAIRIN ..
* his Piano and his Oichestia
* > "A -. .
/TtepGCTpr^neflTL Upom.
Mapiilicent Dining Room ollcnn|
superb food, suave service
in a sompluous selling.
31/ C3P6TO
The cofftt house *itri Iht Spanish (ouch.
A detif-hUul sHIifif for irtlormai meal*
f foufmet snacks... at any tinre.
4
t
^^
. CHICI .. ftht Lau|hin| CuDar.)
i-d his Oichestia
...... r .
* Quicf5tcL Uuwje-
neiUMkM TOWNSMEN
...' 'no oi the Sim,,
mdhueaaaal CARMEN NAPPO TRIO
Corktail Dancing 6 8 PM
CHICO and his Oichestia
iZ >C E.AN AT iM;, STREET jb -MIAMI BEACH
, JE 2-'360C
. ... '. Dora --.- ctouplfy Club
HOTEL -Professional Rug CLEANING SPREADS $2.00 MOTEL & Bed Spread & DYING m Lots of 10
"WHY BUY DYE" BEN0IX WASH 0 MAT CLEANERS
1290S NW 7 AVE. MU 8-8491
TOMORROW!
400,000
WIDENER
WIDOW
i
Late Forties, 22 years resident, owns
oeawtiful home and has own means,
wishes to meet refined gentleman.
Write giving phone number, to
MRS. F.. BOX 2973.
MAIN POST OFFICE. MIAMI 1
ESTABLISHED
Nationally known Miami manufactur-
ing concern needs $15,000 to $25,000
new capital. Will consider partnership.
Write Mr. A. B-, Box 2973
Main Pos toff ice, Miami 1, Fla.
YOUNG MAN DESIRES
FRIENDSHIP WITH GIRL
Who ha* Thorough
Jewish Background.
:[Writ R.N., Box 2973.
Main Postofftce, Miami 1
Only minutes away
on the Expressways!
Post time: 1:30
No Minors Admitted.
Phone for reservations
Luncheon: TU 8-2533
Seats: TU 8-5251


Page 8-B
*Je*isti fhrkttain
Friday, February 22, 1363
WE THE WOMEN
Goidie (Mrs. Harold) Rand was the sky-admiring younger sister
in a family of live boys and three girls. She was born in EnglewocuJ.
X.J.. where she lived until she moved to Miami. Goidie graduated
from high school before she vas seventeen. Her family was appalled
when she received a marvelous olfer to model. "If you want to be in
the dress business, then work in mine," said her brother She found
it glamorous and exciting.
Later. Goidie went to Columbia, studied
to be a librarian, and worked as one. Since
the winters became increasingly unpleasant,
she decided to move to Florida, where her
parents always vacationed. She was intro
duced to a young doctor. Harold Rand. They
met in December, and were married in June.
Goldie's mother had always been in civic
work, and she began to follow course. The
first chairmanship she held was Bride Chair-
man for National Council of Jewish Women.
Then followed others in quick succession: i
president of B'nai B'rith Sholem Chapter.!
Beth David Sisterhood, and various dedicated
activities such as at Mt. Sinai Hospital Library
and Jewish Family and Children's Service.
:.- .
GOtD/f
Paula Goodmark
In Peau de Soie
For Rites Here
The lormer Paula Mae Goo*
mark and I. Richard Jacobs were
united in marriage "n Saturday,
Feb. 16. at the Diplomat Country
Club, with Rabbi Joseph Narot of-
ficiating. Following the cere-
mony, a reception was held in the
Calcutta Room of the Country
Club.
Parents of the couple ace Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Goodmark. 130
Greenwood Dr.. w Palm Beach,
and Mr. and Mrs. David Jacobs,
Of Harrisburg. Pa.
Given in marriage by her laih
er. the bricle chose a gown ot peau
de soie and pearl and crystal em-
broidered alencon lace. The scoop
neck bodice was diagonally drap-
ed with lace across the front, con-
tinuing over the skirt to floor-
length panels. The very bouffant
>kirt with fullness at the back and
scattered appliques of laee ended
in a chapel train. The multi-tier-
ed silk illusion veil was held by
a coronet fashioned of pearls.
Serving the bride as matron of
honor was Mrs. Martin Goldman,
and bridesmaids were Mrs. Daniel
l!uk>t. Mrs. Richard Reckson. Mrs.
Martin Phillips, Miss Laura Good
mark and Miss Lynn Galton.
Best man was David Jacobs, and
Francis Wood, Walter Pesetsky.
Jerry Goodmark and Daniel Bakst
served as groomsmen.
The new Mrs. Jacobs graduated
from Palm Beach High and the
University of Miami, and attend
ed the University of Florida and
Harvard University. Her sorority
is Delta Phi Epsilon.
Now Assistant State Attorney for

New Free Loan
Group Organized
The Lubavitcher Hebre Pn ,
Loan Society of Greater Miami
t as established here last jk.
Announcement of the ne or
ganizatton was made at a- Melava
Maka at the home of Mi and
Mrs. Harry Rosenberg in conjuni
tion with the Florida Regioi tl 01
flee of the Merkoa L'lnyonei ciu
nuch The function memon ihzed
the 13th anniversary of tl. death
01 Rabbi J. I. Schneersoi n,,
Lubavitcher Kebbe.
The Free Loan Society ha bei
ma e possible as a result i I
grant by Sir, and Mrs. Han I;
enberg and Mr. and Mrs M in
Rosenberg. The Merkos i thi
central organization lor
education ot the Lul.. t<
movement.
K. Allen K" koi
MS. I. RICHARD JACOBS
l Dade County, the bridegroom is
1 an alumnus of Friend's Select
School in Philadelphia, the Um-
' verslty of Miami and the univer-
sity's Law School. He is a mem-
ber of Tau Epsilon Rho. legal frat-
ernity. Florida Bar and District of
Columbia Bar Assn.
After a honeymoon trip to Ilex-
; ico, the newlyweds will live at
2195 Bay Dr.
Goidie is so vitally interested in children
that no one can point finger at her and say:
What have you done lately?"' Her present
role as president of the Ida M. Fisher PTA is a challenge that will
make history, with several unprecedented moves inaugurated, includ-
ing a new Mothers Aid Program.
The Rands have two children, Meredith and Jennifer, and enjoy
golf and dancing. Entertaining at home at small dinner parties is a '
must" on their agenda. Goidie reads just about everything she can. CftriC+ ConduH At EmaniJ-EI
except mysteries. She watches almost no television, prefering action ^?I IWVWHWUUC i
by example to being an unmoving spectator. Unlike some wives, who I
deplore the time involved, she is proud of the many civic activities
in which her doctor hu Never tiring of the quiet beauty of a sunset on the water. Goidie
is, herself, a symbol of peace and gentle reserve.
* *
THEN IT RAINED
Jerri (Mrs. Paul Pollak) made a delightful hostess the morning
she had the coffee for the Women's Division of National Conference
of Christians and Jews. When she introduced Virginia Booker (the
Weather Girl), she turned on the rain button and the patter of rain-
drops filled the enchanting Pollak home. In the Celebrity Corner, a
real Soda fountain vied for attention with a wall full of pictures, in-
cluding Jerri and Paul with Mrs. Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Frank
Sinatra and Tony Martin At the attractive coffee table, Miss Evelyn
Mitchell served Mrs. Sam Blank, Mrs. Lewis Cypen and Mrs. Sol Green-
berg. At the other end of the table, Mrs. Sydney Weintraub was serv-
ing to Mrs. Gerald Soltz. Mrs. Arthur Bassman. and Mrs, Stanley Ros-
enthal. Mrs. Paul D. Bromberg stood under the huge wrought iron
chandelier so attractive with lemons and green shades, seeing that
Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt and Mrs. Jeanette Good received their name
tags. Myra teakwood fork and spoon on the kitchen wall. Anna Brenner Meyers
whisked out on the way to a luncheon while Miriam (Mrs. Milton)
S.rkin came rushing in from another meeting. Paul Pollak with a
megaphone and barker's cap helped Jerri show the house and making
everyone comfortable. No wonder she calls him "dreamboat "
DATE WITH THE PRESSS
Out at the Miami Springs Villas the tables were banquet style
Everyone kept hopping up to say "hello" to their friends and con-
gratulate the Community Headliners at the Theta Sigma Phi luncheon.
Among those attending were Mrs. Jack Danner. Mrs. Harold Spaet. Mrs.
Rose Kelemer. Mrs. Hannah Kahn, Mrs. Theodore Chertok. Mrs. Philip
Thau. Mrs. Joel Meyer. Mrs Alex Gordon. Mrs. Julian Burg. It was
fascinating listening to Betty Beale, Washington columnist, describe
tjie Washington scene, "where there are continuous hearings and no-
body listensthe only asylum which is run by its own inmates."

FASHIONS STILL FASHIONING
The Wednesday Fashion Luncheon at Westview Country Club was
fashionable to the Nth degree. The runway for the models divided
the room, which was lovely with tables draped in chartreuse, and cen-
terpieces of red carnations, pink mums and snap dragons. Fashions
ranged from sport clothes to evening dresses. Hosting parties were
Mrs. George Seyburn. Mrs. Stanley Beckerman of Hollywood. Mrs.
Leonard Treister. Mrs. Marc Mathews, Mrs. William Weintraub, Mrs
.lack L. Daner, Mrs. Julius Freidman.
* *
A NON BIRTHDAY PARTY
Helene (Mrs. Sam) Silver. Sidney Lewis, Sidney Richmond and Bea
(Mrs. Maurice) Finkelor have birthdays on the same day. Consequent-
ly, they have a birthday party every year for the four of them. Hall-
way through the year, there's a non-birthday party for trreir spouses
with a cake, presents and all the trimmings. This year, the non-
birthday party was the Rinkelors. The non-birthday cake was made
by Mrs. Ethel Hershkowitz. Eleanor Richmond's mother.

IVERY OTHER SATURDAY AT WESTVIEW
The men saw a fashion show at Westview Country Club Saturday
night. They all got a kick seeing what is an everyday occurrence at
their wives' parties. Among guests enjoying dancing in the new Gold
Room were Georgia and John Serbin. the Harry Frohmans, Grace
and S. T. Taylor, and the Louis Wolfsons. It was a special anniver-
sary night for the Harry Kormans.
Dr. Bernard Mandclbaum. pro-
vost of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, will be the
third and final guest lecturer at
the "Meet the Bible" Breakfast
Forum of Temple Emanu-El onj
Sunday morning.
The concluding session of the |
series will take place at the Tem-
ple's North Branch. 77th St. and
Dickens Ave., starting at 10:15
a.m. Dr. Mandelbaum will dis-
cuss "The Bible Through Rabbinic
Eyes."
Dr. Mandelbaum. provost of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, is also associate profess-'
or in homiletics on the faculty of
the Rabbinical Department.
For the past several years. Dr. I
Mandelbaum has worked in close
association with Dr. Louis Finkel-
stein. Seminary chancellor, in the
direction of the Institute for Re-
ligious and Social Studies.
His complete work, a critical
edition of the Pesikta. was pub-
lished in 1962.
Temple Zion
'Night of Fun'
Temple Zion and Tmiple Zion
Sisterhood will sponsor a "Night
of Fuji" on Saturday. Mar. 2. in
the social hall. Evening will fea-
ture music and games.
On Sunday noon. Mar. 3. the Sis-
terhood will hold its annual bazaar
with game booths for children and
teen-agers.
Palsy Clinic Picks
New Unit Chief
B. Bayard Strell. executive i
rector. United Cerebral Palsy
Miami, this week announced tin
appointment of Dr. Estell.- M
kowitz as chief of the Departmt I
of Speech and Psychology
Dr. Markowitz has ser -i the
United Palsy Clinic- as 3D)
pathologist and p>ycholo_
sultant for the pas! yea:
holds BA, MA and PhD degre.
and was formerly SUpem* :
Speech, and examiner for
Board of Examiners of t' v.
York City Board o* Educat >>r S .
served on the faculty of N. York
; University, on the staff Iil the
Child Guidance Clinic of riower
Filth Avenue Hospital. Ne Y>rk
Medical College, and on t: .- stall
ol the Psychiatric Institute, Jack
son Memorial Hospital.
Many of her papers ha
peared in professional journals
and lay publication-, and the wai
formerly editor of the Bulletin of
the Florida Speech and Hearing
Assn.
A recent addition to the .
Department at the United Cerebral
Palsy Clinic is Mi-- Dorie >
sen. speech therapi-t. who served
four years at the Cerebra Palsj
Clinic in Green Bay. Wis Mis*'
Denessen is a graduate of t : Uni-
versity ot Michigan at Ann Arbor.
where she majored in -pe^'-v
A pew member of the
logy Department is Dr. Emi Fred-
eric-on. clinical p^cholo*
marly of Cleveland. 0. Dr Fred
ericson was engaged in
and experimental psycholo-,.
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nday. February 22. 1963
*. *r# *# n&hkttoir)
Page 9-B
TEMPLE Beth Shirah Field a
ilinner dance Saturday night
,i the Lombardy Hotel to cele-
brate the ground-breaking ser-
vice for the new Temple on Sun-
tla) at SW 120th St. and 77!h
' e
KabM L#on Kronish, sipiritual
..uler of Temple Beth Shalom,
invoked th.e "Shehccheyonu"
: for the new congregation
un Sunday. At the dinner dance,
Mrs Kronish wore a black crepe
i th with a beaded jacket of
a lute and gold bugle beads. Mrs,
Morris A. Skop, wife of the spiri-
i al leader of Temple Beth Shir
ah, chose a powder blue silk
organza with a fitted bodice of
and white lace appliques.
Mrs Herman Gottlieb's gown
as ot a champagne-colored
eige lace. .Midnight blue silk
i : ganza was the choice of Mrs.
William Baros for her fitted bod-
ice which featured a scoop neck-
A pencil-slim silhouette ot
Kite silk organza in her skirt
created a striking contrast. Mrs
Julian Berry selected a Upstici
led silk shantung sheath.
Black satin, with the Grecian
in covering only one
houlder, was the choice of Mrs.
Si ymour Drexler. Emerald green
ihiffon was worn by Mrs. Sid-
ney Houseman. Over silk taf-
feta, it was molded in the sheath
silhouette with intricate back-
tlraped panniers. Chiffon was also
the choice of Mrs. Sol Baskin.
Associate to be Speaker
A Boas, associate of the Fed-
eration of Temple Brotherhoods,
"ill be guest speaker at Temple
Tikvah, 595 W. 68th St., Hialeah,
on Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Her turgUOise sheath was topped
with a white beaded jacket. Mrs.
Henry Hammersmiths white jer-
sey was a fitted strapless sheath
Her bodice was beaded with
white paillettes, and a black sat-
in theatre coat completed her
ensemble.
|u|RS. L. Sachs chose a silver
*w* and white woven lame
sheath with its own matching
waist-length jacket. Black crepe
with a provocative net insert in
the bodice was worn by Mrs.
Foe Katz. The soft classic drap-
ing of crepe was seen in Mrs.
Bernard Chesman's turquoise
BOwn. Mrs. Leon Roth chose a
royal blue peau de soie with a
fitted bodice and a boultant
skirt.
Sequined black peau do soie
was worn by Mrs. Chris Sobel;
while Mrs. Harold Kravitz chose
peacock blue satin. Mrs. Jack
Somberg's gown was of black
Belgium lace over blue silk. The
lace was reembroidered with iri-
descent black sequins. ifor her
ensemble, Mrs. Bernard Mandler
wore the classic black silk sheath
and topped it with a jewel-toned
emerald green satin theatre coat.
Mrs. Harry Burah chose a
gold-colored chiffon with a low-
ered waistline. Black chiffon
was worn by Mrs. Burton Yagada.
A glamorous white sequined
sweater topped her gown. A
white silk brocade with the im-
portant tunic overskirt was the
choice of Mrs. Milton Matter.
Another whose choice was the
theatre coat ensemble was Mrs.
lee Aarenson. Her red satin
coat was worn over a white silk
sheath.
Dr. Unterman
At Yivo Forum
Dr. tsaac l nterman will l
speaker at the weekly meetin
the Vivo Forum on Saturday even-
ing .'i the Farband Center, 842
Washington Ave
Dr. Unterman is a renow
Hebrew scholar, and has wr
extensively on subjects dealing
with Jewish tradition. Talmud
and philosophy in both Yiddish nd
English.
Subject oi in- address Saturdaj
v ill be The Sayings of Our I-
ers."
Trio Shalom, new Israeli song and instrumental group, will be
featured performers ut the annual Jewish Music Festival con-
ducted by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center on
Sunday night at Temple Israel. Shown are (left to right) Ne-
hemia Sharaby, Geula Zohar and Arie Kadouri.
Jewish Music Festival Scheduled
At Temple Israel Sunday Evening

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ITINERARIES

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Exotic instruments dating back]
to pic Bible days will provide the I
unusual musical background for a i
program of modern and ancient
songs at the Jewish Music Festi-
val on Sunday evening. 8:15 p.m.,
at Temple Israel. The Festival is
being presented by the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center,
member agency of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish F'ederation, which is
currently engaged in its 1963 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal fund drive.
The blend of old and new music
will be offered by the Trio Shal-
om, Israeli-born singing troupe
which has appeared throughout
this country and abroad. Arie
Kadouri, Gaula Zohar and Nchemia
Sharaby will accompany them-
selves with such ancient instru-
ments as the "chalil" (shepherd's
flute), "derbucka" (oriental drum)
and the "tambor"' drum, guitar
and accordion.
Also appearing on the program
will be the Temple Israel Choir,
with Cantor Jacob Bornstein; Can-
tor Richard Brown, of Temple
Judea: and the instrumental trio
of Eugene Johnson, Murray
Schwartz, and Bern ice Schwartz,
who will present the first Miami
performance of Ernest Bloch's
Concertante for Flute, Viola and
Piano.
Reserved seats may be obtained
New Temple
Formed Here
Newly-formed Conservative Tem-
, pie B'nai Abraham at 387 NE ICTtli
St., No. Miami Beach, will hold
services on Friday evening at 6.3'
p.m.
Rabbi Nathan II. Zwitman's MT-
nion will be "I am My Brother'.-
Keeper." Saturday morning ser-
vices arc scheduled for 9 a.m.
On Sunday evening, the Temple
will sponsor its first social cele-
bration, wiih Rabbi Zwitman and
from the Center. Tickets will be Can'or;. Ben Grossbcrg Officiating
, i at dedication ceremonies,
sold at the door Sunday night.;
Cooperating with GMJCC in pre- J ,'crma" Za^r.and M
r nig Nissman, chairmen of the
senting the Festival is the local membership committee, will hear?
Cantors Assn. the reception line
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for your next affair. ..
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FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
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New York and MIAMI BEACH
MANUFACTURERS AND DESIGNERS
OF FINE FURS
Manufactured in New York 350 7th Avenue
PRESENTS
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THAT WILL BE HELD AT VARIOUS HOTELS
AVAILABLE TO ALL ORGANIZATIONS
LIVE MODELS TO SHOW OUR INTERPRETATION
OF STYLE AND FINE WORKMANSHIP
I. K. ETMAN FUR SALON
DiLido Hotel
LINCOLN ROAD AT OCEAN
MIAMI BEACH JE 8-0811


Page 10-B
<>Jewish narkliatn
Friday, February 22. 1963
Mayor of Eilat Will be Honored at
Grossinger Home Reception Tuesday
The Mayor of Eilat. Israel, will
be honored at a reception at the
home of Mis. Jennie Grossinger.
5941 Pinetree Dr., Miami Beach,
on Tuesday at 8 p.m. He is Mayor
Joseph Levy.
Eilat is the important sea link
between Israel and the Far East
and East Africa. The port cij.y
emerged into its own following
the Franco-British Israeli action
against Egyptian troops entrench-
ed at Sharm el Sheikh in 1956.
One of Israel's most eloquent
speakers. Mayor Levy was born
in Cairo 36 years ago. Follow-
ing years of Zionist work, be
was arrested by the Egyptian
government at the time of Is
rael's War of Independence, and
when released in 1949, made his
Off. BERNARD BAMBtKGtK
way to the new State. He was
among the very first settlers in
Eilat, ar.d as its chief executive
is heading its efforts to expand
as a major seaport, tourist at-
traction, mining center and in-
dustrial community.
Mayor Levy is acquainted with
the role of Histadrut in his pio-
neering town, as well as in all the
development areas of the Negev
As a representative of Histadrut.
he will give an eyewitness report
oi the organization's contribution!
to upbuilding of Israel.
Dr. Sol Stein, national director
ol the Israel Histadrut campaign,!
will also be present to discuss new
plans related to the Third Seder
this Passover sponsored by Hista-
drut.
Bible Authority
To Speak Monday
Dr. Bernard J. Bambcrger,
spiritual leader of Congregation
Shaaray Tefila. of New York City.!
a past president of the Central1
Conference of American Rabbis,'
nd one of the authors of the new I
Torah translation, will lecture at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami!
Monday evening. 8:30 p.m., on the f
subject, 'Why a New Torah Trans-1
lwtion?"
Dr. Bamberger is one of the;
outstanding rabbinical scholars in!
America.
He will explain the reasons for I
the new translation and discuss;
seme of the passages which have'
been subjects of controversy ever
sine the new volume has appear-
ed.
The lecture is open to the pub-;
lie without admission charge.
KAM MON Chinese Restaurant
Where the food is of the Highest Calibre and the Service is Excellent.
ie LUNCHEON & DINNERS *
TAKE OUT ORDERS FREE DELIVERIES
OPEN from 11:30 A.M. to 12 P.M.
7321 Collins Ave. Miami Beach UN 4-1114
MAYOB JOSEPH LEVY
Brandeis Zionists
Host JNF Meeting
Brandeis Zionist District of Mi-
ami Beach was to be host to all
the districts of the Zionist Organi-
zation of South Florida at a spec-
ial meeting this Thursday even-
ing.
The celebration, under the au-
spices of the Brandeis Zionist Dis-
trict and the Jewish National
Fund, was to take place in the
Pasteur Room of the Fontaine-
Meau Hotel, according to Ezra
Fincgold. president of the Bran-
deis District.
Guest speaker was to be Men-
del N. Fisher, executive director
of the Jewish National Fund of
America and national life mem-
bership chairman of the Zionist
Organization of America.
A special musical program was
to be presented by the noted Is-
raeli singer. Tova Ronni. Miss
Ronnie was to be accompanied by
Aida Laslo.
A film taken in Israel during the
recent dedication of the city of
"Me Ami," attended by many Mi-
ami Zionist leaders, was to be
shown.
Zev V. Kogan. Jewish National
Fund leader, was to be toastmast-
er. Assisting in the arrangements
were to be presidents and program
chairmen of the ZOA Districts of
South Florida. Gil Rappaport.
Southeast Region director of the
ZOA. was to be program coordi-
nator.
Dr. Karl Will
Speak Tuesday
Meeting of the Dora Stein SBl
terhood of the. Israelite Center on
Tuesday evening in the social hall I
will be in observance "I Brother-;
hood Month.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Max
Karl, director ol the local region
of National Conference oi Chris
tians and Jews,
Beach Lodge
Luncheon Meeting
Miami Reach Lodge, B'nai
B'rith. will hold its next luncheoi
meeting on Tuesday noon at the
Lincoln Lane Restaurant.
Guest speaker will be Judge Hal
P. Deckle, whose subject will be
"Fabulous Florida Facts "
CarriXEXTA.L
DINING ROOM
Miami's Only "Shomcr Shaboos"
W3 RESTAURANT
8393 BIRD RD., Miami 226-1744
^CONTINENTAL^
* CATERERS J
^ """....... ....." jllT
-^ riEPMow m-nu jjL
Rabbi Labovitz on TV
Rabbi EugcncsLabovitz. spiritua.
leader of Temple Ner Tamid, will
be host on the "Still Small Voice"
this Sunday. 10 a.m.. over WCKT
Ch. 7.
CRYSTAL ROOM
LOMBARDY HOTEL
DINING ROOM
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Under Strict Rabbinical Super-
vision. Mashgiach on Prei- ,.
Catering in the Crystal ffoom
or Place of four Choice
SAND-ELL
STRICTLY KOSHER
0 IB I HI #t>
UN 6-6226
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
tram hers "oewvrei to complete aaffot lifeVav
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4 2655
Under the Supervision of the U.K.A.
Of EN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
i
*
STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
(20th CONSECUTIVE YEAR Under Same Manage-'eM)
SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE OAGELS
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
Jf 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 J+>
The Royal Hungarian ntrs Restaurant
731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401
Serving Del'cious Food As Always
SUNSHINE RESTAURANT
JEWISH AMERICAN CUISINE
Due to the demands of our customers, we have added a
MEAT MENU to our Dairy Menu. All our meats, including
Steaks, Chops and Chickens are done on a
CHARK-EL BROILER
YO'JR HOST. .MOllY MARCUS & IRVING
743 Washinc-fon Ave., MB. JE 8-2103
World Famous
CinUr Jack Kolfitonj wOl tt-
lirimte at Passavcr mgjtat J
Papalar Dirrclar. Joseph ftchrrlb-
ta. formerly at leaaple Eaaaaari
for It yeari. ana a talea
SjaaykaaU Ckair.
nan
Ckala* Ui.i'i a Mats
11" TV. rail* eack raaai
rraa Mtf-parUac ajia k*M
Waaaar laatU Martaa
Guh Batortalaaant Ni(kil<
Maaj atftar faataraa
OCEANFR0NT
KOSHER
MEALS
INCLUDED
*11
AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS
daily per pers.
double occ.
thru Mar. 20
$13.00 single.
10 of 105 Rooms
Olkar lti awallaMa
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Dirla N. > .It. Ckarf*
for Btcaka. Baaat a t'h.aa
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CALL ABE CEFTER
JE 4-2141
CENTRALLY HEATED b AIR COND. INDIV CONTR PVT. BEACH b POOL
*************************************
5
NOW OPEN!
Causeway Inn
LOUNGE AND STEAK HOUSE
1550 N.E. 123rd St.
FEATURING
MARTHA & ROY'S STEAKS
COOKED TO PERFECTION"
FILET MIGN0N FAMILY STYLE......*225
ITALIAN CUISINE
OPEN YEAR ROUND
COCKTAILS
Phon- FR 9-3898
1300 N.W. 7th Ave.
Est. 1939
Your Host Chos. J. Valenti -
Mo/fr. D'Hot.l Chat. Reynard
#************************************
KING
ARTHURS
COURT
Th
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
AIT SHUNS. Co Own.r
Original IBolUna tins 4 nivlt-rin
SERVING THE FINEST IN BREAKFAST LUNCH & DINNER
OPEN ALL YEAR
1450 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
JE 1-0357 JE 1-9385
THE LERNERS
Established In 1945
Jewhsh-AmtrkaR j
WORLD
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MIAMI
FACILITIES BEACH
Jfesfaurant


;y, February 22. 1963
Pearly Gait
* Ik-nHlh ^KmrndliicJiin
Page 11-B
by Hal Pearl
THE GOLDEN WEEKS: The bumper-to bumper traffic on Collins
i.ie ami Biscayne Boulevard, on all the causeways, and the side
U, too. i> evidence that this area is booming with the biggest win-
,-ason in history.
olden weeks for our business folk and golden tones for the sup-
nub patrons because never have so many splendid voices of
Uing -bow biz personalities been here at one time to fill our nights
music!
Eddie Fisher, eagerly-awaited after his N.Y. Winter Garden smash ,
igement and hit too long absence from here, reveals a brar*? new
tonality and a richer, more mature and beguiling voice, in his
11 premiere this week at the Eden Roc Cafe Pompeii.
His interpretations of "What a Fool am I." and the "West Side
tunes are stand outs.
-her is one of the great entertainers to add to the fabulous sea-
Idd hand. The dynamic comedy personality ot Joey For man, load-
th original material and a natural gift for keeping an audience i
tches. supplements Eddie Fisher at the Roc. The fantastic
:_ of Hal and Baraba Loman is seen again on the Cafe Pompeii
Highlj talented and original, the couple arc always an exciting
tie ol the great comedy shows of this or any season winds up a
and novel engagement on Sunday at La Ronde of the Fontaine-
It's the Milton Berle show, packed with excitement and laughs.
i>\t'li> i- in the personal appearances ol Los Angeles Dodgers
I including Maury Wills. Don Drysdale. Sand) Koufax. Duke Snider,
Davis, and Ftank Howard. With Uncle Miltie .is the ring
r." the action and lines come fast and furious.
ast year, about this time, that astonished-looking rotund funny.
- Buddy Hackett, set a new record at the classy Cafe Cristal of
Diplomat. The management made the natural move, resigning
iy right after his closing night for the season. And right now,
Sdy's back, loading the supper club nightly with patrons and loud
goiter. Singer Jenny Smith is the added act.
..net Blair's sparkling voice and personality are yours to enjoy
Ji Sunday night at the Deauville Casanova Room. The lovely star
k isical comedy stage, TV and movie screens, is singing all the tunes
Jr led with her success: the hits of "South Pacific." tor instance.1
many more. Comedian Bobby Ramsen lends a nice light touch
i amusing routines. Ethel Merman moves into the Deauville on
STAGE AND SCREEN: Baruch Lumet. playing the role of Hiisch-
who attempts to exorcise a "dybbuk" in "The Tenth Man." at
oconul ('.rove Theatre. Is an exceptional personality. His brill-
afting -terns from a great background. The 59-year-old veteran
European and American stage started acting in this country.
Mladelphia in 1922. after Stage careers in Warsaw and London. lie
ed to the New York stage w lien Maurice Schwartz signed him for
i ddish Art Theatre, to replace Paul Mum who left for a career
mm ii -
didn't take long for the Broadway producers to recognize the
. nee ol Lumet's acting Soon he appeared on the White Way
\ Reinhardt's "The Eternal Road." His son is Sidney Linnet.
lented director.
nroe Myers, co-star of "The Fifth Season" at the DiLido Hotel
Be;.tre, believe it or not. is on the advertising sales staff of the Mi-
ni m'us. The fellow has all the earmarks of a stage "pro." and is
be of the play's big reasons for exceptional success ever since it
led last fall in Coral Gables. Performances start at nine nightly.
ay there's no show.
The long-awaited "Divorce Italian Style" is packing 'em in night-
ly it the Mayfair, Normandie, Sunset and Parkway. This brilliant
fmpirt, a satire of marriage and infidelity of a well-to-do Italian
coople, is probably the best comedy-drama ever to come out of Italy
fo t : Me the ribs of American audiences.
To Kill a Mqcking Bird" is the biggest hit of the season on the
tco circuit, holding over indefinitely at the Carib. Miami. Mir
163rd St. and Palm Springs theatres It's Gregorj Peck's bt'st
n many movie moons.
The Longest Day" is duing the best business at the Lincoln
U'- Ben Hur" and is slated lor many more weeks at the Lincoln
Mall show-place.
* *
Human Relations
To be Theme
"Human Relations in Action"
will be the subject of a talk by
Ike Cahail ol the Dale Carnegie
Institute at the next regular meet-
ing of the Women's Division of the
Miami YMHA Branch.
President. Mrs, Jack Amazon,
will conduct the meeting and dis-
cussions on a program of addition-
al activities.
Next major event of the Women's
Division, to be held Wednesday.
Mar. 20. will be a dinner dance at
the Deauville Hotel. Robert Gou-
ld, musical comedy star, and
Comedian Alan Drake will appear
on the program. Chairman is Mrs.
Stanley Spicier.
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPECIALTY
940-71st STREET UN 6-6043
NORMANDY ISLE
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE.
Phone JE 2-1671
KREPLACH KISHKE MAT^O BALLS KNISHES
MEAT FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS & ROLLS
Catering For All Occasions At Moderate Prices
Hadassah Sets
Book Review
"A Shade of Difference," by
Pulitzer Prize-winning author. Al-
len Drury. will be reviewed by
Mrs. Irwin M Weinstein for the
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah
on Monday evening at the Algiers
Hotel.
Mrs. Jack Kat/man is coordina-
tor for the book review series.
Proceeds help Madassab's voca-
tional educator program in Israel.
axims
THE ULTIMATE IN ELEGANT DINING
9516 Hardinq Ave. Miami Beach UN 6-1654
B
also serving
FINE LIQUORS
CHARCOAL BROILED:
CORNISH HENS ***
STEAKS
LAMB CHOPS &
CHICKEN
Mill IAKI0 POTATO ./-/
C.p'fl.l '"'
tlS CONDITIONED
Leo Adceb
Jim Cirniglio
PHONE
CE 5-0123
CORAL REF PP.4 67- AVE SW
BE A
>K WINNER
Vi*te
i'ii <
ii.ui
|Ki-(>
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: The Treniers are doing a whale of
"itertainment job, as usual, at Tony's Fish Market Dinner show:
e of the best buys in town. Four shows are staged nightly. Alter- j
"X with the song-and-music merrymakers are the Six Modern >
aps.
Rarely cots a day go by in any hotel lobby or cabana club with-
out someone mentioning the showmanship exploits of Patsy Abbott.
An entertainment landmark. Patsy's Place is crammed nightly (ex-
cept Sunday when Patsy rest* up from her labor of six-nights-a-
w*-k performing) and generates with laughs and a warm glow of
fellowship.
Who say-, vaudeville is dead? Have you visited the Cinema theatre
on Washington Ave., where Shachter and Stein perform on stage with
a stafijefuj of new talent every week? You'll be lucky if you can get
seatj the theatre is that jammed every day and night. It's the talk
of tni town, and something you don't want to miss.
That looker at Miami Springs Villas was Cyd Charisse. Mrs. Tony
Martin in not-so-private life The Mert Maddens at Maxim's. He's
President of Madden and Smith Aircraft Corp.
An Evening with Jay Robinson," one-man show which the
presented last year, will have a one-night stand at Westbrooke Coun-
WV ub Suno!ay evening. It will be the third "theatre night" at
^torooke in the past three months. Earlier one-nighters included
fe I'.e Fifth Season" and "Under the Yum rum Tree." Curtain time
p-s I :-> p.n,
white watching
the Races/
"RUSTY'S
ROOST"
Miami
Seac/t
Kennel Club
JE 1-0348
OANCINt n, t I SIGH1I cXCtPI SUNDAY Nu JOVtl Nti MIN
g>o*\\) (fiscific
POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT
and GARDENS
PHONES MIAMI FR 1-147] FT. LAUD HLWD WA 3-2421
US 1 AOIACENT 10 MOLITW0O0 DOG TRACK
CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES
and organizations
our specialty:
firtfioL
CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER .
Serving Steaks, Chops, Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Broiled
Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 Complimentary Hors D'Oeuvres
LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c
TOM TULIS, Owner HENRY NEYLE, Maitre d' MORRIS PIKEN, Mgr.
3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979
THE WORLD'S FINEST EATING PLACES
THAT YOU CAN GET A
COMPLETE
3JANOWE
BREAKFAST From $ .75
LUNCHEON From $1.50
DINNER ......From $3.25
0
and snackt tor even leis
FREE VALEY PARKING
AT
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f JONEY PLAZA HOTEL 23rd Street and Collins Avenue
on the Ocean Miami Beach
Victor
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Where Elegance
in Dining is
A Tradition
1045-95th Street Bey Harbor Island
RESERVATIONS: UNIon 5-8224
ALWAYS THE UNEXPECTED AT
Coconut Grove's Newest Restaurant
THE COUNTRY STORE
LUNCHEON DINNER
11:30-3:00 P.M. 6:00-10:00 P.M.
SUNDAY
MIDDAY 6:00 P.M.
(CLOSED MONDAY)
RAY WHEATLEY DOM ROBINSON
2880 FLORIDA AVE. HI 4-3045
(1 Block Off Grand Ave. Near P.O.)


Page 12-B
+Je*ist> fJhridliiaim
Friday, February 22, 1963
&
Candidates Gird for Primary Election on Tuesday
Following is a list of candidates running in Tuesday's Primary.
(For other listings, see See. A.J.-
John B. Orr, Jr.
Veteran state legislator, John B.
On, Jr.. has entered the race in
Group 9 for one of Dade County's
newly-created seats in the House
of Representatives.
Says Orr, "The i to bene-
fit from our hard-won victory for
additional legislative ats for
Community Series
Plans for '63-"64
Miami Beach Community Con-
cert Association will kick off its
annual membership drive at a
brunch on Sunday noon in the
Mona Lisa Room of the Eden Roe
Hotel
The ceremony will inaugurate
the organization's enrollment for
the seventh membership subscrip-
tion season of 1963-64.
Admissions to single events will
not be sold. Memberships are tor
the entire subscription series. Pro-
gramed are Jorge Bolet, pianist.
Dec. 14; Michael Rabin, violinist.
Jan lh 1964: Chicago Opera Bal-
iet. Feb. 8; Houston Symphony Or-
chestra. Sir John Barbirolli; Feb.
20: Pittsburgh Symphony, William
Steinberg, Mar. 7: and Phyllis
Curtin, soprano. Apr. 4
Dade is to upgrade the quality ol
the men we Bend there."
With four .'.ear.- of service in the
State capital behind him, Orr's
four-plank platform include.-:
"Higher q lality education; more
equitabli distribution ol gas tax
dollai : further extension and im-
provement of thi state's Mental
i ih facilities; and seyerance
tax on special interests to relieve
Dade County's tax burden."
Member of a pioneer Dade Coun-
ty family, Orr is the son of a for-
mer Mayer of Miami, and t*
his career :is a freshman Repre-
sentative in 1954, "hen he was 35,
serving with the Hade delegation.
Harold Kraviti
In hi< first bid for elective of-
fice, Harold P. Kravitz, Hialeah
and Miami Beach lawyer, has de-
clared for one of the new legisla-
tive seats.
Legal counsel for the Dade dele-
gation at Tallahassee in 1957. Kra
vitz is presently an Officer and di-
rector of the Marathon State BanK.
lie was campaign manager for
State Sen. VV. C. Herrell and is a
member of Dade. Florida and
American Bar Assns.
A paratrooper during World War
11, he is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami and its Law
ELECT

I
*
*
School. He served as president
of Temple Tifereth Jacob and v. a>
I chancellor commander of Knights
of Pythias.
Kravitz lives in Hialeah with his
wife, a school teacher, and their|
two children.
Marshall H. AHer
Former Chicagoan, Marshall H.
Ader, Who came to Miami in 1919.;
lias announced his candidacy for|
I. i-lature.
Ader practiced law with bis
father in Chicago, hai ing been ad-1
mitt) to th< state oi Illinois Bar,
in 1942, when he was also admitted
to Federal District Court. He was
admitted to practice before Trees
urj Department in 1946 and to the
Bar m Florida in 1950.
. lie served in the Army Air Force'
i nd then as special agent to the
Provost Marshal General, Secur-
ity and intelligence Branch. CMP.
He was appointed chairman, com-
mittee on Lawyer Placement, Jun-
ior Bar Section. Florida Bar. and
his "Survey of the Legal Profess
ion in Florida" was published in
1950.
Dan Wheeler, Jr.
Native Floridian Dan Wheeler.
Jr.. a practicing attorney since
1953. has announced that he will
run for State Legislature. Group
A graduate of the I'niversity of
Miami Law School. Wheeler was
appointed in 1956 by Gov. LeRoy
Collins a- a Deputy Commissioner
ol Florida Industrial Commission,
deciding Workmen.- Compensation
case-.
Admitted to practice before lb''
Supreme Court ol the IS be is
a veteran of World War II. mem
her of the Masonic Order and
Shriners. and belongs to the Mi-
ami Shores Presbyterian Church.
He pledges in- support of "ap-
propriate pay increases to public
school teachers, elimination of
personal property taxes oa boats,"
and will oppose "any tax on groc-
< no and mediciiu'-."
Samuel Blair
Samuel Blair, a res denl "f Dade
County for li years, and a cat i
date m the primary of la.-t April,
will run for one of the 11 seats in
the House of Representatives.
Blair. 45. of :>2i Valencia Avc ,'
has been a business man in this
area lor almost 15 years.
He will dedicate himself "to
bettering the educational facilities
in Florida and Dade County, and
prevent any new tax burdens be-
ing added to the low and middle
income groups.-"
* ,*
Norman L. Green
Norman L. Green. CPA. of 5706
Bird R.I.. and general manager ol
Tropical Auto and Coral Gable-
Tag Agency, has announced hi-
candidacy lor State Represel
live in Group 11.
.\ vice president of Temple Beth
Am. Green has served as a dele
gate lo the Union American He
bre Congregations convention in
Washington, D.C., and was a dele
te to the Little while House
i onference on Education.
A resident of Dade Count] for
:>.; years, Green is an Air Combat
veteran of World War II. lie ir i I
uated from the I'niversity of Mi-
: mh m 1919. taught accounting
business law at a local busim *
Continued on Following Paie
James M. "JIM"
SNEDIGAR
GROUP 8
Born in 1924 in Miami Beach, Florida
Married with Four Children
Graduate of Miami Beach High School
Son of Louis F. "Red" Snedigar, who was
Three Time Mayor of Miami 3each
and County Commissioner
Insurance Executive
World War II Combat Veteran

Active in Dade Community Affairs
TO SERVE YOU BETTER!
Economist Will
Speak at Doral
Adin Talbar, Economic Counsel,
Israel Embassy, Washington. D.C..
v ill be guest of honor at a cock-
tail reception to be held at the
Doral Country Club on Sunday
evening. Hosts are Mr. and Mrs.
Sol Schreiber. 3820 Harlano, Coral
Gables.
A leading authority on Israel-
economic, industrial and financial
development, Talbar will give a
report on why Israeli securities
have become popular in recent
months among American investors.
the operation of the Tel Aviv
Stock Exchange, the status of se-
curities now being offered, future
issues, and why some of the most
conservative and best known brok-
erage houses are now negotiating
to handle Israeli securities in the
United States.
ELECT MALCOLM H.
PO POL ADV.
Group FOURTEEN
STATE LEGISLATURE
D POL At/. V
VCTf fOR
Marshall H. Ader
Candidate for flection to the
FLORIDA LEGISLATURE
GROUP 14
As Your Representative,
[very Vote He Casts
Will Be A Vote for You.
PD POL ADV
ELECT JOE
MANNERS
GROUP 14
LEVER 46-C
APPROX. 40,000
DADE COUNTY VOTERS
PULLED THE
"MANNERS LEVER
IN 1960
i


I r 4 4-4-4-4- 44-4-4 4- * 4- * 4- * 4-4444* + *..
MANNERS
. was Assistant Attorney General,
State of Florida 1954-1956
MANNERS
. was Assistant United States Attorney,
North District of Florida, 1956-1958
MANNERS
. was Assistant to the United States
Attorney General, Special Group
on Organized Crime, 1958-1959
MANNERS
... is President Leukemia Society of Dade Co
MANNERS
... is member of Board of Directors, Leukemia
Society of State of Florida
MANNERS
... is a member of the Masons,
Moose (Former Governor)
GROUP 14 wm~ LEVER 46-C
"^ IM I


[February 22. 1963
*. icml*t> nrrirtton
Page 13-B
dictates Gird for Primary
from Preceding Page
Ll received his CPA cer-
1954.
Liarried and lias four chil-
dale for House of Representatives,
(.roup 14.
I
Tendrich, 34, has been a resi-j
dent He served as an Assistant Attorn-1
iy General of Florida for three'
years, and recently was an Assist-
ant County Attorney for Dade Conn '
ty.
He served as legal advisor to
the Dade County Legislative Dele-
gation in Tallahassee during two
legislative sessions.
ft
Bernard B. Weksler
Businessman, attorney and ac-
countant. Bernard B. Weksler will
run for a seat in the State Legisla-
ture. Group 13.
Member of board of directors
and general counsel of Truly Nolen
Exterminators, a graduate ac-
countant and practicing attorney
for over 14 years, Weksler will
work for "a Sabbath closing law,
a Medicare program using Federal
funds, early resettlement of Cub-
ans, and the elimination of special
interest tax exemptions."
He is a member of Masons.
Shrine. Senior Citizens Division of!
the Welfare Planning Council,
Coral Cables Chamber of Com-
merce. Dade County Bar Assn..
Temple Beth Am. and area cap-
tain of the Dade United Fund.

Joseph Manners
Special Assistant Attorney to
the Unitei States Attorney Gen-
eral Special Group on Organized
Crime. 1958 59. Joseph Manners
has declared his candidacy lor
Croup 14. State Legislature.
A practicing attorney in Dade
County. Manners served as Assist-
ant Attorney General. State of
Florida, and Assistant United
States Attorney, North District of
Florida.
He is president of the Leukemia
Society of Dade County.
Manners is married and has two
children. The family lives at 9714
SW 12th Ter.
-
Larry Taylor
Ir.iylor. a resident of Dade
for'18 years, has qualified
State Legislature, Group
is pledged to "oppose
lation on food and drugs;
the quality of education
schools and state aid to
citizens."
*
Dan Goldberg
fcoldberg, Mock broker with
Eros. & Co., members of the
fork Stock Exchange, has
Iced hi> candidacy for State
|herg received his early edu-
m New York City, where
t horn in 1925. After serv-
ln the U.S. Air Force from
| 1946, he attended the Uni
of Miami and the New
| r-iiy. where he rcceiv-
|BA In li5().

John McLeod
VIcLeod is running for
Senator on the platform "to
the reassessment gang."
Ii he charges is "trying again
|h,' legislature.'"
iLeod also pledges to fight
Ii>t "food or drug taxes and
H> Homestead exemption at
165."

Mo!e J. L. Tendrich
[>ie J. L Tendrich is a candi-
ilTOR, OPERA PERSONALITY,
MARCHBEIN-MARBINY
Engaged for
Passover
As a result ot
h i s impressive
Services at the
Bar Mitzvah of
Master Resnick
in the presence
of five hundred.
J. Resnick engaged Marchbein-
}rt>iny to officiate for the en-
Passover Holidays, starting
|ril 8th. at the Marseilles no-
lle will also give a Grand
inert during Hoi llamned. as-
led by his wife Stella, the
led soprano star from La
al.i Opera. Both artistic per-
kalities are actively engaged in
(> trances and teaching.
Phone: 5385852. adv.
ELECT
MATILDA
ISKIDELL
STATE REPRESENTATIVE
GROUP 8
Dade County Resident for 17 Years
R< Istered Real Estate Broker
Officer and Director of the National Retirement Foundation
-5 Years Business Experience
FOR:
100% HOSPITALIZATION AND MEDICAL
CARE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS
REDUCE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE RATES
RAISE AGE LIMIT OF TEEN-AGE DRIVERS
HIGHER SALARIES FOR TEACHERS
BONUS FOR TEACHERS OF 25 YRS. SERVICE
AGAINST
SALES TAX ON FOOD AND DRUG ITEMS
ALL Dade County CAN VOTE for MATILDA SKIDELL
PD POL ADV
money for the unincorpartcd areas
ol Dade County."
James M. "Jim" Snedigar
James M. "Jim" Snedigar. di-
rector of brokerage. Provident Mu-
tual Life Insurance Co., has an-
nounced his candidacy for State |
Legislature, Group 8.
Son of "Red" Snedigar, four
times Mayor of Miami Beach, he
received his early education on
Miami Beach and graduated from
Tulane University College of Com-
merce.
Snedigar served in the U.S. Army,
Air Force and was awarded the I
Air Medal and two Battle Stars I
He entered the life insurance i
business in 1954. after having
worked with McGahey Motor Co. I
Snedigar lives with his wife and
four children in his own home at
9870 SW 165th Ter.

Robert Scott Kaufman
Robert Scott Kaufman. Miami
attorney who has qualified lor the
State Legislature in Group 7, said
this week "new state. revenue
should come not from new sales
taxes on food and medicine, but
from a severance tax on phos-
phate, minerals and timber."
A member of both the Florida
and New York Bars, Kaufman,
1408 Ainsley Bldg., is a labor arbi-
trator for the State of Florida
Continued on Page 14-B
HOFFMAN
Phillip F. Ludovici
Phillip F. Ludovici is a candi-
Hate in the Group 5 race for State
Legislature.
His platform urges "a just rep-
resentation for Dade County; a
step up of expressways and pri-
mary road construction here; a
"ublic pledge to support Metro,
which should also be solicited
from every candidate running for
iff ice in Dade County; Florida ac-
ion on relocation of Cuban ref-
ugees; and return of cigarette tax
EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY
CAN VOTE FOR GROUP 11
LEVER 39 A
STANLEY CAIDIN
(A ROOSEVELT DEMOCRAT)
FOR
State Representative
* Married Four Children
* Past President South Florida B'nai B'rith
* Former Law Partner Abe Aronovitz
HAS BEEN ACTIVE FOR
Anti-Defamation League
Slum Clearance
Muscular Distrophy Association
FOR PROGRESSIVE GOVERNMENT
COUNT CAIDIN'S VOTE
TO FIGHT FOR PEOPLE'S RIGHTS
TELL YOUR FRIENDS
Vote CAIDIN
GROUP 11
LEVER 39-A
Pal l I'M Adv.
ELECT
IRVING HOFFMAN
ATTORNEY
* VETERAN
CIVIC LEADER
PLATFORM
INCLUDES
VIGOROUS OPPOSITION
TO A SALES TAX ON
GROCERIES & DRUGS
WILL SPONSOR
LEGISLATION
FOR MEDICARE
INCREASE HOMESTEAD
EXEMPTION
TO $10,000
VOTE FOR
HOFFMAN
LEGISLATURE
CROUP 11
PULL LEVER
40-C
PO POL ADV.
S. A. ROBBINS
Your State Legislator
'+ Past President West Dade Junior Chamber of
Commerce
Past President Gil Balkin Lodge of Binai B nth
Past President Hialeah-Mjami Springs Bar
Association
Secretary of Palm Springs Lions Club
Dade County Resident 14 Years
Married, 2 children


PLATFORM
Sincere effort in behalf of equitable legislation
GROUP 6
IM. P..'
s*=j


^ago b<;
Page 14-B
*Jewisti nor Mian
Friday, February 22, 1963
Candidates Gird for Primary
Continued from Page 13-B
Mediation and Conciliation Service
and on the roster of Interstate
Commerce Commission Practition-
ers.
Originally from Reading, Pa.,
Kaufman is now a resident of
Coral Gables and an owner-opera-
tor of apartments.

Matilda Skidall
Matilda Skidell. of 3400 Pine
Tree Dr., a registered real estate
broker and Miami Beach resident
and home owner for the past 17
years, is a candidate for the House
of Representatives, Group 8.
An officer and director of the
National Retirement Foundation.
Mrs. Skidejl's platform calls for
"lower rates of insurance for driv-
ers over 65 years of age, com-
plete medical care and hospitali-
zation for senior citizens.
Murray Dubbin
Murray Dubbin is running for
State Legislature from Group 6.
A native Miamian, his supporters
say he is "dedicated to Dade."
He served as a Democratic Com-
mitteeman trom 1954 to 1958, is
group chairman of the Democratic
Committee for District 7. and was
,i special Assistant Attorney Gen-
eral in 1962.
He served as ;i special counsel
ti> the Dade delegation of the sec-
ond Reapportionmenl Session of
the Legislature lasl year.
Harry Levy
Candidate for State Rcpresenla ,
live in Group 13. Harry Levy is
an insurance executive who was
nominated for Dade County's
"Outstanding, C.itirens Award" in
1962. He is past president of the
Democratic Club of Miami Beach,
and presently an executive mem-
ber of the club for the fifth year.
He is past president of the
Greater Miami Lodge of Free Sons
of Israel and presently district
deputy of Free Sons of Israel in
charge of the State of Florida.
Levy pledges to work for "ex-
tension of legalized gambling, in-
cluding state-sponsored lotteries,
casinos, and off-track betting; and
to raise Homestead exemption
from $5,000 to $10,000."
* *
Lee Weissenborn
Lee Weissenborn is a candidate
for State Legislature. Weissenborn
believes that "Dade County's in-
! creased representation can and
should mean that we will have a
stronger and more effective voice
in our State Government."
Running in the Group 4 race.
Weissenborn pledges "to work for
a forceful, unified, and harmon-
ious delegation so that the gain
' we have marie through the limited
' reapportionment now available to
us can be meaningful and signific-
| ant to our country."
*
Bernard Berman
Candidate for State Legislature
in Group 1(1. Bernard Berman is
a North Miami Beach Councilman,
irector ol the Tri-County League,
former Assistant Attorney Gen-
eral, and a retired Air Force maj-
or.
He is a member of the Jewish
War Veterans, among his other af-
filiations, and pledges "aid to
senior citizens, repeal boat tax.
reduce insurance rates. Increase
workers compensation benefits,
reduce inventory tax, increase
school benefits, and no sales tax
on medicines."
::
John Owen
John Owen is running for State
Legislature from Group 5. Owen
believes that "Dade County needs
businessman representation in the
legislature that will apply sound
principles of business manage-
ment to state government."
He also believes that "the qual-
ity and quantity of our schooK
and textbooks need improvement.
The merit system should be ex-
tended into more county and state
bureaus, assuring greater effic-
iency in government."
Owen is a member of Temple
Israel.
I* O 0
Joseph Kaplan
Candidate from Group 6 for
State Legislature, Joseph Kaplan
is "the only qualified candidate."
his supporters say. because:
"He will cut red tape in work-
men's compensation claims; ofler
common sense industrial safety
measures; ,\nd work lor industrial
growth through responsible and
constructive labor-management re-
lations,"
Chairman of President Ken-
nedy's Dade County Labor Com-
mittee, his supporters indicate
that ne is "a vigorous slum clear-
ance advocate, and wants higher
teacher salaries."
Irving Hoffman
Former Special Deputy Attorn
(\ General and law school teach-
er. Irving Hoffman, is a candidate
for State Legislature in Group 11.
The 52-year-old veteran, who
served in World War II for three
years, is a member of the Florida.
New York and Federal Bars, serv-
ed under the Judge Advocate Gen-
eral, and is a former chairman ol,
arbitration* anTT grievTiuo boards'
of board of realtors.
Hoffman's platform l n c I u.d e s
"vigorous oppositon to sales tax
on groceries and drugs; stronger!
laws to eliminate misrepresenta-
tion in land sales, and increase m
Homestead exemption trom $5,000
to $10,000."
4 9 *
David Drucker
David Drucker is running in
Group I. The State Legislature
candidate is a former Assistant
County Solicitor and World War
II veteran, during which he serv-
ed as a major in the Marines.
He is past president ot Temple
Beth Sholom Brotherhood. He
pledges to "fight to raise the level
of education, to get rid of slum
areas, and for welfare and medi-
cal aid for the aged and needy."
*
Murray S. Meyerson
Murray S. Meyerson is running
in Group 9 for State Legislature.
His platform has as its theme "a
progressive Florida."
Meyerson is a professor ol aim
inology at Dade County
College.
.'.'nior^
Ed Moore
Ed Moore is a tormer -lOD
news coin,m Dade County for almost two de-
cades, he is a partner in the firm
of Walters, Moore & Costanzo The
40-vear-old attorney, his wife and
four children live at 120 SW 54th
Ave., Miami.
He has been active in many
civic and fraternal organizations,
including Masons, Moose, Elks,
American Legion, Miami and Mi-
ami Beach Jaycees, and Flakier-
Granada Community Center.
*
George Hollahan
George L. Hollahan il pre^ntly
serving in the Florida House. He
is running for State Senator
Rep. Hollahan's supporter* are
reminding Dade Countians that
'Hollahan introduced and passed
the primary laws to control liate
bombers" in Florida
Claude M. Barnes j
Claude M. Barnes, attorney,
with offices in the Calumet Bldg .
i- a candidate for the State Legis-
lature in Group 11.
A native Floridian. Barnes is a
past commander of American Le-
gion Post 70.
Go With DAN
GOLDBERG
' BRING IN INDUSTRY,
JOBS AND PAYROLLS
* PROMOTE AND
EXPAND TOURISM
* ABOLISH THE
INTANGIBLE PROPERTY TAX
* LOWER YOUR AUTOMOBILE
INSURANCE RATES
* BETTER WAGES AND
WORKING CONDITIONS
FOR OUR TEACHERS
* NO NEW TAXES
"LET ME SERVE YOU, THE PEOPLE"
Elect DAN
GOLDBERG
YOUR
STATE S
PD POL ADV.
EDWARD G.
ED" HINES
11
WE ENDORSE
EDWARD G. HINES
FOR LEGISLATURE
GROUP 11
A FIGHTER FOR FREEDOM:
R.C.A.F. 1940- 1941
U.S. Air Force 1941-1945
State of Israel 1949- 1950
QUALIFICATIONS:
Federal Aviation Authority
City Commissioner of Opa-Locka
President,
Hines Foundation for Needy Children
WE URGE YOUR SUPPORT
SYDNEY WEINTRAUB
MRS. ABE S. GOLDMAN
SOL KAYE
JACK TAFFER
MA (SELMA) GREEN
PULL LEVER
39-C FOR
ED HINES


bruary 22. 1963
+Jewish HcrkHetr
Page 15-B
Bureau of Jewish Education Contest
Winners to Receive Awards Feb. 28
LEGAL NOTICE

. ii i .....mawt
is Rabbi Abraham Kalmanowitz, president and dean
\i Yeshiva Centra! Institute at a reception here. Left
are Cantor Abraham Seif, Sam Dropkin, Jacob C.
| Rabbi Kalmanowitz, Louis Segal, Rabbi Tibor Stern,
\. Louis Rottman and Cantor David Jacob, of Baltimore.
Berkowitz, Coronet Hotel owner and operator, was
the recption.
In to Dedicate Beth Midrash
It Cohen, Miami Beach ami Beach hotel owner Sam
.Hid civic leader, this
9ounced that he will ded
Beth Midrash <>i the
rehiva Central Institute
ry of his late wife, Dora
Ihan hx) local and visiting
M Orthodox Jewry attend
reception in honor of Ran
(ham Kalmanowitz. dean
Mdenl of the 150-year-old
leshiva. The Yeshiva was
in its entirety from the
In inferno of World War II.
i's family, including Mi-
Cohen, joinec' in ths major con-
tribtt:on. The Beth Midrash is
or.e of the largest stuc'y halls in
a Jewish institution of learning,
which can seat up to 500 students
at one time.
Itahhis Tibor II. Stern and H.
Louis Rottman were co chairmen
of the reception, with Miami
Beach Attorney Jack A. Abbott
serving on the committee.
Announcement was made at a
reception in the Coronet Hotel
hosted by Murray Berkowitz. of
the Coronet.
s ^ ,

.1 i
Gan Chamber Oiche-tr.' of Isicj! will be heard in a
im sponsored by 1 rends of Chamber Music of Miami
onday, 8:o0 p.m.. al the White Temple. Fectured are
Ir.am Comfort, Florence. Goi'uv, Asso Drori, Yehoshua
r., first violins; Raphael Frenkel, Vlcdimir Cosma, Mar-
ioiander, second violins; Frank Hirschfield, Anka Mora-
viola '; Hamissa Dorr. Raphael Sommer, cello; Yoan
IV, double bass Conductors are Se-rrjiu Comissiona
Mendi Rodan. Program will feature works by Corelli,
linsky. Benn-Haim. and Respighi.
*^MVA^^WWWWVW^^^^AAAMAAAMMMM
DAN'S THE MAN!
[Dan G. WHEELER Jr.
GROUP
5
GROUP
5
WHEELER
FOR
STATE LEGISLATURE
FOR DADE AND FOR FLORIDA
NATIVE FLORIDIAN 4 YEARS
* ATTORNEY GRADUATE UNIV. OF MIAMI
* VETERAN W.W. II & KOREA
* FORMER WORKMAN'S COMPENSATION
DEPUTY COMM. FLA. IND. COMM.
MATURE DEPENDABLE
UNOBLIGATED
DAN'S THE MAN! _
Awards will be presented to the .
winners of the annual essay-art
contest at the winter meeting of;
the Bureau of Jewish Education
on Thursday evening. Feb. 28. To
be held in the auditorium of the I
North Branch Bldg., Temple!
Kmanu-EI. 77th St.. Dickens Ave.,,
tile meeting will also feature the
demonstration of champions in
the annual vocabularly contest
conducted by the Bureau for all;
Jewish schools.
Louis Schwartzman, executive
director of the Bureau, will con-l
duct the demonstration, and the i
awards will be presented by the!
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
co-sponsor ol this year's contest.
A brief business meeting will
preced the awards program.
Winners m the contest arc
Laurie Gottlieb, Joseph Schach-
ter, Tony Feinberg, Robin Turet-
sky. Joan Horwich, Eric Young,
ol Beth David Congregation; Car-
ole Glatter. Michele Hersch, Chad]
Daum. Warren Bernard, of Beth
Kmctn Congregation; Alan Ezrin,
Iclela Gorsetman, Karol Suskauer,
Steven ArDUZ, of Israelite Center:
Andrew Marks. Eileen Shore, of
Temple Beth Am.
Billy Courshon, Richard Rabino-
wit*, Howard Lundy. ol Temple
Beth Sholom; Jeffrey Rothman,
Bruce Tryon. Layah Mendel, Mas-
on Malmuth. of Temple Zion; Jer-
ry Levy. Barbara Morris. Susan.
Winer. Paula Gross, Harris Lern-
er. Elaine Wilco. of Tifereth Jacob;
Adeenah Samberg. Alan Edelman.
Frank Horowitz. Jeff Morgan. Ar-
nold Rothenbaum. Carol Feldman.
of Temple Ner Tamid.
Rachul Shapiro, Gary Schweit-
zer. Mark Pollock. Howard Man-
i hoff. Edward Lueker. Stanley
1 Braverman. of Temple Zamora;
1 Andrew Rubel. Sharon Steckler.
1 Debbie Jacobson. Doris Faro. Seth
Rose. Michael Schiff. of Temple
Menorah; Wayne Cypen. Ellen
Epstein, Mmdy Mitnick. of Tem-
ple Emanu-El; Susan Kranz. Bar-
B'nai B'rith
Will Initiate
500 Members
Some 500 new members will lie
initiated at a B'nai BTith mass
meeting al the Deauville Hotel on
i esdaj evening. Jack Wilson.
chairman, said that more than
1,000 persons are expected to at-
tind the event.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Will-
iam A Wexler, national member-
ship cabinet chairman, and mem-
ber of the international cabinet of
B'nai B'rith.
Master of ceremonies will be
Edward Stern, president of the
South Florida Council. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Emanu-El, will present the in-
vocation. Bringing greetings will
be Miami Mayor Robert King
High, and Sam Nieberg, vice
president of District S, B'nai
B'rith, and Charles Seiavitch,
president of the Florida Federa-
tion.
Wilson will present certificates.
Judge Milton A. Friedman, past
I president of District 5. will distn-
| note Meritorious Service Awards.
ry Moss, Terry Forman, Elliott
Tarabauer. Coral Way Jewish Cen-
ter.
Judges in the contest include
Mrs. Arthur Rosichan and Shelley
Wengel, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation; Mrs. Lawrence Kline,
local artist; and Mrs. Joseph Dun-
lov and Louis Schwartzman, Bu-
reau of Jewish Education.
Vocalist Anthony Allen will
be held over this week at the
Cinema Variety and Yiddish-
American Theatre on Miami
Beach. Appearing on stage
with Allen will be Jackie
Henkin, comedian; singer-
comedienne Jean Lane; and
Gitel Stein and Leon Schach-
ter. comedy team.
Bill Mayer, of stage, televis-
ion and film fame, injects
skill into "The Fifth Season,"
Menasha Skulnick's smash
Broadway comedy success,
nightly except Monday at
the DiLido Hotel Theater in
Miami Beach.
OL
ttitarics

BERGMAN
VOTE RIGHT
FOR
LEGISLATURE
VOTE
WHITE i
| Pull Lever 37-E ]
I Frank W. White Jr.!
Mm. Waste, age 88, "i 2390.Coral
Way, died Feb. 20. She came here
from llrcioklyu 3fi yearn .,-" Sh
was .i member of Torah llroup "f
HitdaHsnh, B'nai B'rith. National
Children"* Cardiai Hospital, Bran-
dies t'nlveralty Women'* League,
Cedars, of Lebanon Hospital Auxil-
iary, Beth David Consecration
and Blaternood, Jewish Home for
thi Aged, American Medical Assn .
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Surviving are lor husband, Max;
iw.. brothers, Bldnej and Abraham
Kopf: sister, Mr.-. Settle Weln-
er. Services were to be Feb. -I
in Gordon Funeral Home with in-
terment in Ml. Kebo Cemetery.
>
i
>
GROUP n
Pd, Pol Ad\



VOTt fOR
Marshall H. Ader
Candidate for Election to the
FLORIDA LEGISLATURE
GROUP 14
As vour Representative,
fvery Vote He Costs
Will Be A Vote For You.
PO POL AOV
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO. 58611-B
In RE: Estate of
HAM SCHONBERl!
l>eceased. v
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors snd All Peri
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
you are hereb) notified and re-
quired t" pies,in an) claims and de-
mands ivhlc i yo i ma) have agAlnsI
th,- estate -I SAM SCHONBERO, de-
e.as.-.i late "f I Hide County, Florida,
!< the Count) Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, .fiiil fill the same in duplicate mm
:i |irorlded in SeetIon 7:13.16, Floi
} tatties, in their offices in tin County
i". hi (house in I >adi I 'oum s. I lorlda,
within -i\ calendar months from the
tIn.....f the flrsl publication hereof,
,.i- ill.' same will In barred.
Ihtted ii Miami, Florida, this 1.1th
d'i) < Fi bruiiry. A.I'. IW
BESSIE .-<. I !< >XI:l-:i:<:
A- Exi eutrlji
XIVEI1S, HEI.M VN, K Vl'l VX
.\ CATSMA.N
All..i n i\
... S.W Isl SI
Minim. I-In
i : -. --\;
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO W^22^B
in 1:1: Estati ..f
MM DHKH II. I- I'TERF VS
I ,-.. .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
! .mi ..... vii r
i i Demands' A
i.
\. .,:. hen h nol i' l< i nnil
ilms and fie -
n.nu.l- which V" nsl
VIILDRKD i: I'I'TKR
I" \.- ...... ol I 'ml.- r ml
l- loil la, to thi i i
I Imli i | i !,. Mill.
ii th. i '.....ir. i 'OUrt -
Iii.iim In l>ade C nt> I I
in -,\ call n i.M in..n' I fl .-in thi
Ii, i Irsi |iublli n : i n It, reof, oi
. in,' ivlll In I..... I
IKWIN S Kl'TERFAS
Ex IRWIN S. PCTERK VS
Atlol in \
2n Mil,.!. Mile
Coral i-.m.... Klorldti
j -'_'. :: l-S-l."
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCU.T IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY NO. 63C1946
ESTHER KCEIN i;. I. I I:I:I:: and
CEORUE (JOI PHERU, her husband,
> Plaintiffs,
\ H
SIDNEY ki.i:ix. mi.i if married,
KLEIN, hi- wife,
HELEN KLEIN, and if married.
. her husband
MAX KLEIN, nnil if married.
KLEIN, lii> wife.
.....I BERNARD KLEIN, ill
Hint rled, Klein, his wlfi.
In '. I I.,111s
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Ti i SIDNEY KLEIN. i
KLEIN. hi> wife,
. .. Rosen
lini s.. > pi .nil Avenue
Mouiil \', ri...... Xi v York
! \V KLEIN im I II married
KLEIN, hi- wife,
. : ,

VI ii i n I V i X v w v
III El. EN KLEIN,
-it.-iinl.
T: ii' V, V N
l||l> '
KLEIN hi
H
. In wll
|.ol "i mock f OCEAN
REACH VDDITION N' '. S. u sub-
,i [ to the Plat tin
riled 11
HI, of thi Pulilh Ri i' Is ol I iadi
i"..niiiv. Florl la,
has he. n filed against > -n and you
are hereb) n quli pd to serve a i
,.i your answei or pleading to the
Complalnl on the Plaintiffs' Attorn-
eys. ARONOVITZ, SILVER A:
SCHER, Wi7 Alnsle) Rulldlng. Miami,
:._'. I'll.ri,in, and file ihi original an-
swer or pleading In the offlci >.i ih>-
Clerh of the nbovi Couri ..n or before
March 25, IMS. if you fall t., ,1,. so.
judgment by default "ill l"- taken
against voti 'or the rellel demanded
in the Complaint.
In INE VNH c IRDERED THIS 20>h
das of eebruary, 1963.
i: IV UEATHERMAN,
rl-rk ..f the Circuit Court
!> K M I.VM \\
Deputy Clerk
2 22, l-H-13
IN THE C.rM.ulT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 1491
CAR! il.lXK TAMIU'HINI >.
Plaintiff,
vs.
FRANK TAMRl'RINO,
I lefendnnt.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO; FRANK TAMBl'RINI I
80s Knurl Ii Street
Newark, N> Jerse)
TOP, FRANK TAMBl'RINO, are
notified iii.u a complaint for divorce
ti.-i been filed against you, and you
are required to serve a copy <>f yout
answer on the plaintiff's attorney!
DANIEL XKAI. HELLER. 810 Aln-
lev Rulldlng, Miami S3, I lorlda, and
file the original answer In the clerk
of the Clrcull Court's Office, on or
before the imIi day of Maron, 19J
If you fall t" it" so. Judgment by de-
fault will he taken against you.
DATED this Mi, day m February.
19S3.
i: B. LBATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) B) : K. M l.v.M.vx
Deputy Clerk
L' 15-52. J/l-S
FLA.STATE
LEGISLATURE


r-3- >-^
mmmm
c
N
M
e:
P
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Page 16-B
9. ^Hli' flr.rir$i$?*r.
Friday. February 22. ft
UDF* THf STtfCT A*D COKSMWT 10CAI W/CAl SUPUVISION Of BABBI TIBOB H. $TN
1200 FREE
MERCHANTS
GREEN STAMPS
fl?> /*/
FREEZER SALE!
There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your
meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store.
You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut
and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For
maximum SAYINGS, stock your freezer during this sale!
We will CUT and WRAP your freezer purchases at no extra charge. Please place your order
EARLY for the wholesale CUTS you desire.
Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee!
" BEEF
Forequarters
165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE
PLUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
53
c
lb.
BEEF
CHUCK
90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE
PLUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
53
c
lb.
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
69
c
lb.
BREAST
OF BEEF
89
c
lb.
30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
RACK OF
LAMB
5 to 6 LB.
AVERAGE
69
c
lb.
PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
CHUCK OF
LAMB
15 to 20 LB.
AVERAGE
49
c
lb.
PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER
Steer Liver C*5c
10 LB. AVERAGE +bW +kW lb.
PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
Calf Liver
VA LB. AVERAGE
1
.25
lb.
PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH FEBRUARY 27
NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY | 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
AT S.W. 87h AVE.
M'AMI W..tchter Shopping Pl.i. NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR +


IN
TERNATIONAL HAUTE
COUTURE HERE
Page 4-C
"Jewish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday, February 22, 1963
Section C
SHE WAS A TRUE
FRIEND OF ISRAEL
Page 3-C

ONE OF THE FIRST FAMILIES TO MOVE INTO THE NEW DEVELOPMENT TOWN OF ARAD IN THE NEGEV GETS A HELPING HAND FROM NEIGHBORS.


951 This is the Year of Redemption im
This is the Year of. Redemption. This is the year
m which the State of Israel begins payments on the first
Israel Bonds issued back in May, 1951. This is the year
m which Israel 'will demonstrate what those who have
had faith in her knew all along: the capacity to accept
an obligation and to fulfill it. This is the year in which
those who helped launch the first Israel Bond issue may
now find tneir trust justified. More than a decade later,
this is the year in which the 1963 goal for sales has
been set at $75,000,000, with Israel mindful of past
successes continuing to move forward industrially and
economically. Like all other years since the first bond
issue, this is another year in which Israel Bond invest-
ment capital will help bring miracles of progress *nd
achievement to a land and a people noted for their
miraculous capacity to shape them.
Israel Bond Inaugural Conference Opens Mar. 1;
rygve Lie Scheduled to be Guest of Honor
The man who was Secretary-
General "I the United Nations at
the time the IN voted for the
i Hi the State of Israel.
ill who himself actively nip-
led the cause of Israel's in-
dependence, will be Sliest of hon-
i the national celebration in
Miami Beach of Israel's 15th an-
Mry, The Israel Fifteenth
Anniversary Dinner, to be held
at the Fontainebleau Hotel on
Saturday evening. Mar. 2. will
lie the highlight of the inaugural
conference for Israel Bonds
opening at the Fontainebleau on
Mar. i and running through Sun-
day, Alar. 3.
Trygve Lie. distinguished Nor-
wegian statesman who was the
UN'S first Secretary-General,
has been one of Israel's most
consistent friends and support-
er* over the years.
Uso to be honored at this
year's national inaugural confer-
ence will be the local leaders
who served as community chair-
men for Israel Bonds in 1951.
the first year of the campaign.
according to Samuel Rothberg.
national chairman of the confer-
ence.
Also announced is the appear-
SIH. HUMPHMY AISO Dili
PAGi 7-C
15th Anniversary Goal Set
At $75,000,000 to Meet
Economic Progress Needs
ance at the conference of U.S.
Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D.-
Minn.). Some 2.000 delegates
from throughout the United States
and Canada are expected to at
tend.
The leaders who healed the
Israel Bond effort in its opening
year. Rothberg said, are being
cited "in observance of the first
year of the redemption of Israel
Bonds. We want to pay tribute
to those community leaders who
were the first to respond to Is-
rael's call for large-scale econ-
omic resources and showed their
faith in Israel's future by mobi-
lizing widespread participation
in the first Israel Bond campaign
in the United States.
"This tribute is most appro-
priate this year," Rothberg
stressed, "because the redempt-
ion of the first Israel Independ-
ence Savings Bonds will begin on
May 1. 1963. In this initial 'Year
of Redemption' it is fitting that
we honor those who played lead-
ing roles in laying the founda-
tion for the success of this great
new project for Israel's recon-
struction."
The ceremony honoring the
first Israel Bond chairmen will
take place at the Israel Fifteenth
Anniversary Celebration Dinner.
also featuring the special citation
to Mr. Lie.
The National Women's Division
ol the Israel Bond Organization
will launch its drive at the
premiere of an Israel-Interna-
tional Fashion Show on Friday,
Mar. 1. at the Fontainebleau.
Discussing the importance ot
the 1963 drive, which will be for-
mally launched in Miami. Roth-
berg said that the quota of $75.-
000.000 in Israel Bond sales dur-
ing 1963 was made necessary
"to enable Israel to meet vital
development needs relating to
the irrigation and settlement of
the Negev."
Discussing the theme of the
conference. Rothberg declared:
"We will be able to greet a pro-
ductive and dynamic Israel on
its 15th birthday because there
is an Israel Bond drive. Israel is
able to redeem its first Bonds as
promised because they have play-
ed such a decisive role in the
Jewish State."
Added Rothberg: "The fact
that we are now about to usher
in the year of redemption gives
a new and more torceful con-
firmation of Israel's ability to ac-
complish the impossible."
SAMUtl ROTHBERG
Notional Campaign Chairman
TRTGVf IM
Guest of Honor
SIN. HUBERT HUMPHREY
Speaker


age *
Page 2-C
vjfew/sft norktlan
Friday, February ft '
(
Me>
and
CO!
ers
C
Ka
Co
tor
Tr
bt
ai
M
ot
N
y
e
P
z
First Israel Bond Issue Sold in 1951 to Begin Retiremen
$24 Million Redemption
Seen a Symbol of Maturity
For Jewish State Economy
By LEON H. KEYSERLING
In May of this year, there w.ll
commence the retirement of
about $24.5 mi!l;on dollars of 12-
year Bonds of the Israel (.
ernment sold in 1951. This event
will be still another landmark in
the coming of age of the Israel
economy.
The purchase of Israel Bonds,
sold outside the State of Israel,
is not only a prune instrument
in this economic achievement,
but also a prime evidence of
recognition of this achievement
by an ever-increasing variety ol
investor- in many lands. A itr k
ing example of this is the grow
purchase of Israel Bonds In-
financial institutions in the Unit'
<'! States, bi>;h on their own ac-
count and as trustees or man-
ager.s of special funds of many
type
Such purchases reflect indeed
the native sympathy in the Unit-
ed State- for the problems and
purposes of Israel and their re-
levance to the worldwide strug-
gle between freedom and author
itarianism. But such purchases
Mt I -- '-.? former
CUil
-< A ,
economist ay;: -. he is
presi : ence on
Ernr\ P-
also reflect the hard-headed real-
ization that the I-rael economy
i- being built on sound founda-
tions, Uiat it l- reinforced by a
behavior pattern ol absolute in
jrity, aid that it is
Lrger and stronger year by
year. The specific justification
of this hard-headed real'zatior.
may be summar zed in the fol-
lowing major categories:
Unequalled Economic Growth
Since the estblishment of the
State of Israel in 1948. and eve:
mere so during the past decadt
during the most recen'
year-, the overall economic
growth, rate of the state of i-
rael in real terms iias averaged I
probably the highest of any coun
try in the world. This is doubly
significant because this growth
has emerged, rot under the lash
Of dictatorship, but under con-
ditions of political, economic,
and human freedom.
Since 1948. agricultural output
.ncreased on the average
more than 15 percent a year;
during the past ei>jht year-. In-
dustrial output ha- increased on
the average more than 12 per-
cent a year From 1956 to 1931,
industrial output rose 70 per-
cent, and the realistic goal now
is for another 75 percent in-
Continued on Page AC
Schoolwork can be fun when it means learning to drive a
tractor. Here a student is shown with his instructor at Eshel
Hanassi. agricultural school in the Negev. He is being train-
ed for farm work in the Negev.
Israel Bonds have been the most important factor in the ex-
ploitation of Israel's chemicals and minerals. Shown at the
Dead Sea Bromine Works in S'dom, an engineer and a super-
visor discuss construction of a new section of the Works. The
plant currently produces 3,000 tons of bromine annually, most
of which is exported.
New port of Ashdod rises out of the desert sands as a giant crane lowers huge
*Jruqx'e <=JL^ic and kjtsrael 3 rCebirth
Trygve Lie. intensely honest, and devoted
with every liber of his being to world peace, was
Secretary-General of the United Nations at the
time of the emergence of Israel on the world
scene. Himself subsequently to suffer the slings
and arrows of misfortune stemming from the
cold war, and his unyielding determination as
Secretary General to call the shots as he saw
them Mr. Lie actively supported the cause of
Israel's independence.
"The establishment of the State of Israel was
one of the epic events of history, coming at the
end not merely of 30 years, but of two-thousand
years of accumulated sorrows, bitterness and
conflict." declares Mr. Lie.
"As Secretary-General. I stood by the early
recommendation to partition Palestine. I am
proud of the United Nations role in aiding the
establishment of Israel, but I could be far proud
er. The decision fcr partition, once I I
United Nation-, should have been n I
held rut only by some governments i
retary General, but by all members
ganization."
' Visits Israel
During a visit to Israel in 1951. Mr Lie met
with the country's leaders, and visited nu-.y
parts of the land. He stressed at that tin
many occasions before and since, the urgent im-
portance of peaceful relations between Israel and
her Arab neighbors.
During most of his tenure as Se<
era). Mr. Lie avoided using the power given oil
Continued on Page 3-C
prRrnnMA' Israel's Bond: Keeping of Historic Promise;
Fulfillment Justifies Faith in Young Nation
By DR. JOSEPH J.^SCHWARTZ
Vice President Israel Bond
Organization
One of the most sacred key
stones of the State of Israi 1 is
the Law of Return, by which Is-
rael has kept its doors open to
all Jews who came to Israel out
of need or as a matter of choice
It is the paramount law of the
land and one which dominates
every thought and every decision
of its leaders and governmental
authorities. Under that law,
more than 1,250,000 Jews have
entered the country during the
past 15 years. Under that law, ,
many additional thousands will
continue to come to its shores
in the future.
In the short history of Israel,
there have been variations of the
Law of Keturn in ether aspects
of the development of the coun-
try. At this time, when we stand
on the threshold of the first year
of redemption, it may be said
that the people of Israel arc ob-
serving a form of law of return
in redeeming and repaying the
bonds, in fulfilling their pledge
to pay back with interest every
dollar that they have borrowed
through the instrumentality of
Israel Bonds. "
OB. JOSEPH I. SCHWARTZ
National Vice President
The covenant that was enter-
ed into 12 years ago between
the people of Israel and Ameri-
can Jewry through the issuance
of the first State of Israel Bonds
was in effect a declaration of
economic independence to pro-
vide solid foundations for its
proclamation of political inde-
pendence. It is therefore no idle
coincidence thai I
of the first Ura< I
in this country i
1, or two days afti
vereary of tl ,
Slate Of Israel.
Promise Fulfilled
Between May 1 and DecesJ]
31. l%3, the Israel 1 easuij i
pay out in principal and inter
the sum of S-'i ".....' <" *!
can holders of Isra I B n
mature this year l"he
Bondholders will r c<
every $100 they invested m n
In this highly significant ft!
we have the concrete evide
that Israel, the ancient lana
promise, has become the i*
era land of performance, W
promise that Israel made in
Proclamation of Ind
15 years ago has been ba.anq
in the ledger of performance.*
promise to redeem the t,"nlll
men. women and children flj
many lands; its promise to w-1
a homeland founded on the WU
eepts of liberty, justice J
peace: its promise
the spiritual and cultural w
itage and traditions of "lir *
pie; its promise to lift Continued on Pge 4 c
J


I
February 22, 1963
* Jewish FhrkHoiri
Page 3-C
DISCOVERY OF FUTURE
fifteen Years of Faith
And Courage Justified
By Israeli Achievement
By ABRAHAM FEINEERG
President Israel Bond Organization
r?-iis year we shall lie celebrating the 15th anniversary of (ho
of the independent State oi Israel. These have b
ic years of faith, <>t courage, of sacrifice and of fulfillment
I- destiny as foretold by the ancient prophets. Dunn': lliiv
r also, on .May 1 lo be exact, we shall be marking the 12th anni-
sar> and the first redemption <>f State of Israel Hoods, which have
the momentum for every phas,. of Israel's economic re
ction and pioneering development on a scale to match the
11 Herri.
In Israel, the past lives in the present This year's development
centered in the great southern half of the country, the
ert, once a flourishing area of agriculture and industry.
i n the help of Israel Bonds, the Negev oi the past will live again
Funds for Development
i-SAEL RELIES heavily on Israel Bonds for the completion of the
1 i \, gev pipeline by 1064 to bring water from the Sea of
to I lie desert; the building of 20.000 permanent housing units
immigranU who will be entering the country this year in
estimated at least as high as in 1962; the establishment of
evelopment towns and industries in the Negev; the speeding
instruction of the deep-water port of Ashdod to provide a new
lew ay for the products of the Negev: and the southward expansion
the web of communications, railway lines, highways and roads
nit the Negev into the fabric of the country's life and economy.
Throughout the past 15 years. Israel has discovered its future.
ability to make headway against crushing problems, the vision
termination to break ground in new areas of development.
economic stamina to undertake large-scale projects such as
on, harbors and housing in all of these aspects of achieve-
".' Israel Bonds have played a unique and indispensable role.
e May. 1951. some S600.000.000 in Israel Bonds have served as
decisive component in Israel's Development Budget for building
industries, expanding agriculture, providing jobs, homes and
ools for the absorption of well over a million immigrants.
Wide Admiration
NY ECONOMIST will tell you that when a sizeable amount of
lital is infused into the productive capacity of a country, a
"multiplier" must be taken into account to gauge the over-
impact of the capital as it courses through every sector of the
\ my, In trying to measure the impact of Israel Bond invest-
ipital on the economy of Israel, we have to include the effects
multiplier" in the creation of more jobs, new skills, more
new industrial plants, expanded existing plants, more land
irrigation and cultivation, new toed and liber crops, more ex-
re harbors and shipping, more exploitation of natural re-
more science and more self-reliance
lei's program ef development under a system of freedom and
ttCj has won wide admiration among the newer and undevelop-
' intries of Africa and Asia who seek Israel's friendship and
ce in the basic tasks and techniques of development. In this
.tnl in its unswerving advocacy of the high principles that
free world, in its great strides in education and higher
in its dedication to peace in the face of extreme provocation,
has been fulfilling its prophetic role as a "light unto the
T the emerging nations. Israel offers a unique lesson. There is
it affinity for Israel among these newly established countries
they realize that during the past filteen years Israel has
I aid the hard way. It has established a viable economy
great odds and in the face of many shortages of skilled man-
ver as well as natural resources. It is not Israel's success so much
Continued on Page 7-C



**-
- J
fete.-
rael's export of minerals is increasing greatly as production
expands with the aid of Israel Bonds. A Greek ship is shown
"eie at Elath port, which Israel Bonds helped to build, being
[oaded with minerals for shipment. Customers for Israel's
nerals include many of the countries of Asia and East
-tnca whose trade with Israel is channeled through Elath.
Future of Arad, one of the new Negev develop- ler who helps his mother plant a garden. They
ment towns, is symbolized by this young sett- are cmong the first residents of Arcd.
HER SACRED MEMORY IN OUR FEARTS
^lie LAJas man i
*y
By JEROME WEIDMAN
You never can tell. When you
have a true friend, that is. You
never can tell what benefits,
what harvests the friendship
will reap. For true friendship is
like the good earthdependable,
self-renewing, always giving.
From the moment that the
State of Israel came into exist-
ence, it had a true friend in Mrs.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt. The
extent of that friendship, the ef-
fort she poured into it are too
jvell known to need cataloguing
here. When it was suggested to
her once that perhaps she was
pouring too much of her ener-
gies into work on behalf of the
new nation, she said with char-
acteristic directness and simplic-
ity, "it doesn't seem too mucl
to me. Compared to what the
people of Israel are doing for us,
it is very little."
International Citizen
It was not very little, of course.
And when this great and true
friend passed away, every Jew
in every corner of the world was
struck by the extent of the loss.
For Mrs. Roosevelt wasin her
great heart, in her soaring spir-
it a true Maccabee. Her phys-
ical forces were small. No
larger than those of any other
single human being. But her
Jcr.iT-e Weidman 15 tlie pop'
iilur Anifrifcn novelist mmiv of
whose worlds are based on Jew-
ish theme*. Amotlfi them in the
bcit'telling "Enemy Camp.
The late Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevlt spared neither time nor en-
ergy in her efforts in behalf of the State of Israel. Above, she
is shown at an Israel Bond dinner in Philadelphia two years
ago, at which she presnted a special medallion to former
Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, honorary chairman of Trustees of
Israel Bonds.
strength was as that of a vast
armybecause of the singleness
of her purpose. Her cause was
always the same: to destroy in-
justicewherever it showed its
ugly face.
And in the world she brighten-
ed with her presence for 78
years, the face of injustice was
perhaps the only true interna-
tional citizen. This, she felt, was
the great significance of Israel.
If the hated enemy of all human-
ity could be destroyed within all
Continued on Page 7-C
....
Trygve Lie's Role in Israel's Rebirth
Continued from Ps^e 2-C
in the UN charter to bring to the attention of
the Security Council "any matter which in his
opinion may threaten the maintenance of inter-
national peace and security." But with the in-
vasion of South Korea, in a step which will go
down in history, he called on all UN members
to join in resisting Communist aggression. Here
lay the basis of the subsequent attack against
his unerring integrity.
Born near Oslo in 1896, he graduated from
the Oslo University Law School, and at the age
of 26. became the official lawyer of Norway's
labor movement. In 1935, he was appointed
Minister of Justice, and subsequently, as Minister
of Commerce, he accumulated large supplies of
foodstuffs and had them cached in ships and in
remote fjords, anticipating the Nazi invasion.
When the invasion began, it was Trygve Lie who
issued the order to all Norwegian skippers at
sea to take their ships to Allied ports.
Escapes Nazi*
Following a narrow escape from the Nazis,
he was appointed Minister of Foreign Affairs of
the Government-in-Exile in London, and negoti-
ated with the late President Roosevelt in this
capacity.
Mr. Lie was associated with the United Na-
tions from its earliest days. Chosen to head the
Norwegian Delegation to the San Francisco Con-
ference, he served there as chairman of the
committee which drafted the provisions of the
Charter for the Security Council. He was sent
by his government to London for the first session
of the General Assembly, where he was elected
Secretary-General in 1946.

!.,' .


Page 4-C
9-Jewist nttrkUan
Friday, February 22
1963
International Fashion Show
Will Highlight Programs
Of the Women's Division
101A BfW ... flNY tflTflttPOTf BAUHCIACA
More than one-thousand wom-
en, representing communities
throughout the United States
and Canada, will initiate the
Women's Division campaign at a
luncheon to be held next Friday,
MRS. ARTHUR GOLDBERG
3fc.....
miss Btss myerson
Mar. 1. at the Fontaineblcau
Hotel in conjunction with the
1963 Israel Bond inaugural con-
ference These women are the
first to have enrolled as 1963
Sponsors of Israel Bonds$1,500
purchasers as Negev Sponsors
and Si.000 purchasers as National
Sponsors.
Honored guest at this major
gathering will be Mrs. Arthur
Goldberg, wife of the United
States Supreme Court Justice
and former Secretary of Labor.
It will be Mrs. Goldberg's first
participation in a national Israel
Bond event.
MSB Bess Myerson will be ^nest
commentator for the premiere
of the Israel-International Fash-
ion Show, and Mrs. Jan Peercc.
national chairman of the Wom-
en's Division, wiU preside.
The entire program of the
luncheon will cast special light
on the spirit of creativity that is
symbolic of modern Israel. Mrs
Goldberg, herself an artist ol
considerable renown, is a recog-
nized spokesman on behalt ol
I lie allied arts. The turn, are manifested in a var-
iety ot ways in the Israel-Inter-
national Fashion Show which
will have its premiere at the
luncheon.
Leading Couturiers
In discussing the fashion
show, Mrs. Peerce pointed out
that this is the first time in
haute couture history that 20
countries have participated in
one collection. "It demon-
strates," she said, "the close ties
of friendship Israel has with
many other countriesin this
case, countries that lead the world
in fashion and fabrics."
The Israel-International Fash-
kin Show contains models creat-
ed by the leading couturiers of
France, Israel, Maly, the United
Continued on Page 7-C
Keeping Historic Promise
Continued from Page 2-C
from centuries of neglect into a
new era of twentieth century de-
velopmentall oi these prom-
sises have been faithfully and
scrupulously fulfilled.
With the approaching fulfill-
ment of Israel's promise to begin
redeeming Israel Bonds, we
have a very powerful demonstra-
tion of what has been accom-
plished with the large-scale in-
vestment resources provided by
Israel Bonds since May. 1951
Through this new instrumental-
ity of economic iinancing. a re-
markable translormation occurr-
ed in the life of the people of
Israel. When Prime Minister
Ben-Gurion made a special trip
to the United States twelve
years ago to inaugurate the first
Israel Bond drive, Israel was in
the grip of a severe economic
crisis brought on by torrential
waves of immigration
The Redemption Year
The first Israel Bonds were of-
fered on the basis of faith and
the will and courage of the peo-
ple of Israel, not on the basis of
production or economic perform-
ance. However, the flow of Is-
rael Bond dollars which started
12 years ago very soon began to
help Israel turn the corner from
shortages, deficits and economic
adversity to increased produc-
tion, industrial growth and econ-
omic stability
Today, aa i contemplate the
role which Israel Bonds have
played in pumping new life into
the country's economy, we real-
Lola Beer used a luxurious
silk and gold brocade from
Burma to fashion this contem-
porary ensemble for evening
wear.
Finy Leitersdorf designed this
simple shift of a shimmering
gold Japanese silk. The two
back panels of the dress are
trimmed with Canadian sable.
Balenciaga, French master of
haute couture, erected this
flawlessly-designed, two-piece
beige dress from an Aled
wool jersey bom Israel.
PROBLEMS NOT YET RESOIVED
Ct/omen s /vo/c in Jjuildingi <~7si%icl
ize that the faith which prompt-
ed so many thousands of Jews
to buy Israel Bonds was the most
important single factor in turn-
ing the tide, and that Israel
Bonds provided the financial
backbone for the construction of
housing, for the expansion of in-
industry. for the development of
harbors and railroads and for
the exploitation of natural re-
sources without which Israel
could not have achieved the pro-
gress that has made her the fast-
est-growing small nation in the
world. This chapter in its econ-
omic coming of age is cogently
climaxed with the beginning of
the redemption of the first Is
rael Bonds this year.
But there are still more prom-
ises for Israel to keep before we
can truly say that the job is
done.
In this year of redemption, the
pride in Israel's past accomplish-
ments .must be balanced against
the pressing development needs
that face Israel in the present
and in the future. In recent
years, a series of upheavals in
\ aiious parts of the world have
thrust wave upon wave of immi-
gration onto Israel's shores.
Substantial immigration to Is-
rael is expected to continue
throughout 1963 at the same high
rate as in 1962. Through immi-
gration and natural increase. Is-
rael's population grew from 2,-
250.000 to more than 2.340.000 last
\car and is expected to reach
3.000.000 by 1970.
Home for a great many of
the new immigrants will be m
Continued on Page 5-C
By MRS. JAN PEERCE
Chairman National Women's Division
Israel Bond Organiiation
The ardent and sustained efforts of Jewish
women have helped to make the 1962 campaign
the most memorable in Israel Bond history. Their
most intense aim now is to make certain that the
1963 campaign reaches a still higher record goal.
a goal of $75,000,000.
Last November, I made my niost recent trip
to Israel. I had last been there in the summer
of 1961. as a member of the Israel Bond Jerusa-
lem Leaders Conference. In the 15 months that
elapsed between those two visits, miraculous
things had been made to happen by the people
of Israel.
Community Comes Alive
In 1961, when we took part in the dedication
ceremonies of the Mediterranean Port of Ashdod.
we saw little but sandy wastes and desert vege-
tation. Three months ago. I found a thriving
port town in the making at Ashdod. Huge cranes
have been installed to swing the giant boulders
that are forming the breakwater foundations of
the port. Tracks have been laid for the transport
of other building materials from the road to the
water's edge. Housing facilities have begun to
mushroom in the entire area. Workmen and then-
Continued on Page 7-C
Plans for the development of the new town
of Arad, west of the Dead Sea, are dis-
cussed by Mrs. Jan Peerce, national chair-
man cf the Israel Bond Women's Division,
and Yitzhak Punday, director oi the Arad
project, against a background of new
homes for the first residents of the settle-
ment.


Bonds Sold in '51 to be Redeemed
Continued from Page 2-C
crease within the next four
years. The development of the
Negev, both agricultural and in-
dustrial, is the most dramatic
single aspect of Israel's unfold-
ing potentials.
Balanaced Economic
Development
The economic development ol
Israel is well-balanced, thus as-
suring its continuity and offer-
ing high promise of its accelera-
tion. While living standards are
rising, ultimate consumption is
being restrained by voluntary
methods, in order that savings
may rise, local accumulation of
capital increase, and the produc-
tive base of the economy grow
faster than the economy as a
whole. Even while the move-
ment toward agricultural self
sufficiency has been pronounced,
despite a phenomenally rapid
population increase from about
800.000 in 1918 to about 2.350.000
now, the proportion of total pro-
ductive resources pointed toward
industrial development is in-
creasing, and this is a universal
test of a highly developed econ-
omy.
And although a large portion
of the resources of the country
are still necessarily devoted to
road building and housing and
other developmental activities.
which in a strict sense do not
turn out more goods, nonetheless
a growing portion of total re-
sources Is being devoted toward
plant and equipment and other
means of production.
Accent Upon Enlarging
Productivity
The deep commitment to the
enlargement of productivity is
evidenced by the fact thai Invest-
ment in plant and human re-
sources directed toward the ad-
vancement of "technology and
science may well be higher ire
fated to the total Income and
wealth of the economy and na-
tion than anywhere else in the
world.
e Improving Human Resource*
Because limitations imposed
upon Israel by Us territorial sue
and natural resource availability
call for stress upon intensivs
rather than extensive economic
development, the weight attach-
ed to the human element as the
ultimate source of economic
skill and economic progn
especially significant Th< x
pansion of education, health ser-
vices, and other factors in human
conservation and Improvement
are steering a sound middle
course between shortsighted nej
lect on the one hand, and on t
other hand a level ol social ><'r
vices which would pamper U
people or place an excessive
economic tax upon the resources
Continued on Page 6-C
^J


Friday. February 22, 1963
vJmisti tier Mian
Page 5-C
ABSORPTION CAPACITY
Development Needs During
The Coming Year Expected
To be on the Highest Level
By SAMUEL ROTHBERG
National Campaign Chairman Israel Bond Organization
ISRAEL IN ITS fifteen years of slate-hood has shown the world
that a determined people, with limited resources, can
develop a vi ibli and growing economy under a democratic
form of government Its rapid development as a full-fledged
member of the society of free nations has enabled it to repay
ii. obligations in full. We will witness a concrete example of
this when holders of the firsl Israel Independence Savings
Bonds start redeeming their Israel Bonds on May l.
Since May, 1951, when prune Minister David Ben-Gurion
came t<> Ihe United States to float the fiist issue of Israel
: iximately $600,000,000 lias been mobilized for eco-
lent. This has resulted In a number uf major
si hievements.
tiie Israel Bond drive have helped Israel
o its lil stream almost all <.t the 1.250,000 immi-
i the country since statehood. In build-
300,001 "Ml housing units, Israel lias utilized
nd i irs to give homes to the newcomers, many of
, were I ireed to live in inadequate temporary housing in
early years (t iis existence.
9 Finances Developments of Port*
THE ISRAEL BOND drive has paved the way for wider eco-
nomic growth, especially for export trade, by providing
substantial funds for the creation and expansion of agricultural
at i industrial projects, irrigation networks and settlements
throughout the country; lor the exploration and discovery of
lural resources such as oil. phosphates and copper, and for
the rehabilitation and expansion of the Dead Sea Potash Works.
In addition, the Israel Bond drive has financed the devel-
i >ment of the ports of Haifa and Elath, the construction of oil
lines from Elath to Haifa, the expansion of highway, rail-
1 and telephone systems, the establishment of a commercial
a rline, ihe enlargement of Israel's merchant fleet, and the
ng of new schools and other cultural institutions.
Israel's future economic development, and its capacity to
sorb additional hundreds of thousands of immigrants during
coming years, depend in large measure on the completion
arious projects in its southern Negev region. For example,
total of S27.500.000 in Development Budget allocations will be
i nred lor the Jordan River-Negev irrigation project this
This project, which will span 100 miles and cost about
OOO.OOO for three stages of construction, eventually will add
> million cubic meters of water to Israels annual capacity for
urban and industrial use. and bring an additional 100.000 acres
tf lai 1 under irrigation.
Allocations for Agriculture
'N THE FIELD of agriculture. Israel will require $10,033,000
coming year. These funds will be used to establish
i rtural settlements, to purchase new farm equipment
tin machinery, to build new farm-, barns, silos
ther facilities, in in-.....l cattle and sheep and to buj seed,
and other commodities which are essential fr the pro-
c n i t rops Israel Pond allocations lor agriculture, exclu-
. i tion from 1951 i<. the end of i<>62 total $125 300,000.
in order to broaden the exploitation of the Timna copper
- the phosphate deposits at Dimona, and other resources
Israel will require S7.167.000 lor mines and quar-
, :. ; Bond allocations for Israel's mining operations
ce Pi5l total S40.100.000.
Development Budget funds for oil drilling and wells for the
- ming year will total $i!.(i00,000 as compared with $600,000 for
Continued on Page 6-C
-
'arge sheets of asbestos, produced in Israel with the help of
Israel Bond investments, are used in the semi-permanent
Housing erected in the new devlopment town. Although it is
only a few months old. Arad already has several hundred
settlers.
Israel Nearing Success
In Producing Drinking
Water from All-Salt
Dr. Alexander Zarchin, Is-
raeli inventor of a new de-
salination process, at his
work table. With the assis-
tance of Israel Bonds, the Is-
rael Government is erecting
an experimental plant at
Elath, where the Zarchin
method will be tested.
"An inventor goes through
three stages." an old saying goes:
"the first, when everyone says
he's crazy; the second, when
half the people say he's crazy;
and the third, when everyone
says. 'Why didn't I think of
that?' "
Dr. Alexander Zarchin thought
of "that," and. as a result. Pie
method he developed for remov-
ing salt and minerals from sea
water may soon supply Israel
with an Inexpensive way of de-
salinating water.
The Zarchin process is based
on the scientific fact that when
salt water is frozen the resulting
ice contains no salt or minerals.
.Melt the ice and you have fresh
water. As the result of Dr Zar-
chin's experiments, the Israel
Government went into partner-
Keeping Historic Promise
Continued trom Page 4-C
the Negev, which occupies 60
percent of the land area of Israel.
That is why most of the develop-
ment needs that face Israel in
1963 are concentrated in the
Negev, which must be redeemed
and transformed from a waste-
land into a heartland of produc-
tivity, from a wilderness into a
developed and populated home-
land.
Reclaiming the Negev
The full reclamation and re-
demption of the Negev desert
must go forward at an accelerat-
ed pace because Israel's econ-
omic future depends on it. Is
rael Bonds, which are the prov-
en instrument for pioneering de-
velopment, must supply a great-
er total of development capital
this year than ever before. The
primary development needs in
the Negev are water, housing,
harbors, roads and communica-
tions, industry and agriculture.
Israel Bonds must be available
lor the completion of the Jor-
dan-Negev water project, the
construction of 20.1K10 new perma-
nent housing units for immi-
grants, work on the new harbor
at Ashdod and enlargement of
the port of Elath, the establish-
ment of new industrial towns in
the Negev and for the expansion
of the Dead Sea Potash Works
and other mineral exploitation.
The Negev represents Israel's
new economic frontier and it
holds within it the key to Israel's
capacity to receive and sustain
many additional thousands ol
new immigrants. In its scope
and size, it constitutes the most
ambitious undertaking of this de-
cade, requiring not only vast in-
vestment resources, but sturdy
and sell-sacrificing manpower.
Last year Israel inaugurated the
Decade* of the Negev and a hope-
ful beginning was male with the
aid of Israel Bonds. The biggest
problems and obstacles still lie
ahead and they will be over-
come only with the spirit of
pioneering and heroic dedica-
tion which was responsible for
the reclamation of other parts
of Israel in the years before
statehood.
American Jewry's Covenant
Israel has kept every promise.
It is keeping its promise to re
deem its Bonds as well. We too
must be keepers of the promise,
the commitment to stand by Ihe
people ot Israel and to be then-
partners .n every major enter-
prise of reconstruction and de-
velopment. Only in this way
can we be sure that the promises
Israel must kee-p in the future
will be fulfilled.
ON HOUSING.
Israel wili require S61.677.000
this year for housing, of which
S28.334.000 is to come from the
Development Budget. Israel
has already taken steps to
initiate a program which calls
for the construction of 20,000
housing units this year chief
ly in the Negev, where the
Government, with the aid ot
Israel Bonds, is establishing
agricultural and industrial
centers. In the twelve years
since the. Israel Bond drive
was inaugurated, a total ol
SllO.000.000 in Israel Bond al-
locations have been utilized
for housing.
ship with the American firm or
Fairbanks, Whitney, producers
of water control equipment. t<
establish a plant at Elath to cor
vert brackish to sweet water.
Prohibitive Cost
At the same time that Isr 11
is building a great IrrigatiOl
pipeline from the Sea of Galilei
to the Negev, it Is also studying
other methods of meeting Its n< ed
for water. Removing thi sal
from sea water is an obvious
way. There have been various
processes suggested, but th
fundamental question is how t>
do it on a basis thai will Rol l>
prohibitive In cost.
Two methods are b< ll : triei
In the Zarchin process, sail wal
er is sprayed into a vacuum
tank where it turns to iee. Thi
ice is lighter than the salt}
sludge, and is passed off Iron
the top into another chain'ie
where it is warmed and turns
into fresh water. The icy sludge
is drawn off through a botton
chamber and is in turn used to
cool the new salt water in th-.
first chamber. The same metb
od may be used at the Dead Set
in order to produce fresh watei
and extract valuable mineral-
from the water at the same time
The second method, also being
tried at Elath, works in conjunc-
tion with an electric power plant
Steam is used to create the pow
er. It then passes into anothe
chamber where it conden-e- inti
fresh water that can be c w er
and used for human consumption
as well as for agriculture and
industry.
These projects are certain!
being watched not only in Israel
but throughout many lands, sine
water represents a world prob-
lem.
BOND DRIVE LEADERS
ABRAHAM FEINBERG
President
lOO/S BOYAR
National Trustees Chairman
IRA GUILDIN
National Chairman
tAWBENCf IASKEY
Executive Committee Chairman


Page 4-C
Page 6-C
vjewisf RorkMan
Friday. February 22,
Important Dates In
Israels Fifteen Year
History of Freedom
May 14, 1948Th,> establishment of the State of Israel is i
claimed In'Tel Aviv by the Provisional State Council.
May 14, 1948The l I --:t. becomes the first nation to
e the State of Israel.
May 15. 19-8Arab armies lai I attack on Israel.
November, 1948 El A] Israel An;. .- esti lish I M Is: ail's
Hrsl : or
Feb. 17, 1949Dr Chaim Weismann is elected first President
of 1st
Feb. 24, 1949 \: Egyptian-Israel Arm freemen!
Island of Rhod
Mar. 7, 1949David Ben-Gurion is inducted as Israel's D
linist< i
Mar. 12, 1949The Israel dag is raised at the site of the ancient
port of Elath on the Gulf of Aqaba.
March-July, 1949Armistice agreements are signed with the
other Arab states
May ll, 1949Israel ,s .admitted to the United Nations.
Jan. 23, 1950 Jerusalem is proclaimed as the capital of Israel
July 5, 1950The Knesset passes the Law of Return, granting
to everj Jew the right to immigrate to Israel.
September, 1950Plans tor an I.-rael Bond drive are drawn up
at a conference of American Jewish leaders convened in
Jerusalem by Prime Minister BenGunon.
May 1. 1951 Prime Minister Ben-Gurion visits the United States
to launch first Israel Bond drive, the Independence Issue
Nov. 9, 1952President Weizmann dies at the age of 76.
Dec. 8, 1952Itzhak Ben Zvi is elected President of Israel.
Dec. 8, 1953Prime Minister BenGunon retires to take up resi
dence at Sde-Boker. Moshe Sharett becomes Prime Minister.
March, 1954Sale of the second Israel Bond issue, the Develop-
ment Issue, begins.
June, 1955The irrigation pipeline frcm the Yarkon River to
the northern Negev is completed.
September, 1955Israels first oil well is discovered at Heletz.
Dec. 11, 1955 David Ben-Gurion returns from retirement to re-
sume the po Joly 26, 1956Egypt seizes the Suez Canal
Oct. 29, 1956In a five-day military action. Israel destroys the
bases from which fedayeen raiders have been attacking,
captures fortifications in the Sinai desert, and opens the
Gulf of Aqaba to the shipping of all nations
Nov. 5, 1956The United Nations establishes the UN Emergen-
cy Force, which is stationed in the Gaza Strip and at
Sharm-el-Sheikh.
April 6, 1957The United States ship, the Kern Hills passes
through the Gulf of Aqaba to deliver oil at Elath. in a test
of the right cf freedom of passage.
April, 1957Israel completes an eight-inch oil pipeline from
Elath to the Mediterranean.
Oct. 31, 1957Israel completes drainage of the Huleh swamps
March, 1959Sale of Israel Second Development Issue Bonds
begins
June 30, 1961The sale of Israel Bond* passes the half billion
dollar mark
June 30, 1962By mutual agreement, the United States ends
grants-in-aid and technical assistance to Israel, on the basis
that the country no longer needs them.
April 29, 1963Israel will celebrate its 15th anniversary of in-
dependence.
May 1, 1963The rademption of State of Israel Bonds will begin.
Development Needs
Continued from Page 5-C
the previous year Since 1951. a total of S13.3OO.000 in Israel
Bond allocations have been utilized for the prospecting and
drilling cf oil.
Enlarging Israel's Shipping Fleets
ISRAEL WILL NEED $6,667,000 for public buildings, including
sefaoola, hospitals, government buildings and other institu-
tional structures During the past 12 years. Israel Bond alloca-
tions for public works and public buildings have totaled some
$38,200,000.
Israel'i development program calls for S43.667.000 for ports
and transportation, including $3,577,000 which will be provided
by the Israel Port Authority. These funds will enable Israel to
enlarge its shipping fleet, go forward with construction on the
rew port at Ashdod. expard the cargo capacity of Elath on
the Guif of Aqaba where three new piers are being built, and
construct new facilities at Lydda and other airport.-
The rew deep-water port at Ashdod. which will cost a total
s75.000.000. including a $27,500,000 loan from the World
Bank will help meet Israels need for additional port facile
pplemer.t those of Haifa
We are confident that not only the needs but the historic
redemption of the lirst Israel Bonds this year will stimulate
American and Canadian Jewry to the kind of determined and
effective effort that will assure the attainment of our $75 million
la In apprcachire the campaign program for the coming
year. her? is also a great deal of inspiration to be gained from
the fact that we have just completed the biggest year in the
laVyear h.story of Israel Bonds
Silence of the Negev desert is disturbed after in Arad. The new development town is r
2.0UU years Dy modern Israeli pioneers settling peeled to have a population of 4C
Bonds Sold in 1951 to be Redeemed
Continued from Page 4-C
of the country and thus impede
long-range economic progrt--
Encouragement of Private
Enterprise
Private enterprise, both indie
enous and through investment
from overseas, is coming to oc-
cupy year by year a large share
of total economic activity, as Is-
rael has moved beyond IhON
conditions during its first years
which made a preponderance of
public economic effort inescap-
able, and reached the higher lev-
els of economic development
which make it feasible to trans-
late into actuality the commit-
ment of the people and of the
Government toward enlarged en-
couragement of individual and
decentralized initiative.
All of these lines ot develop
ment. reinforced and encour-
aged by the prudent financial
policies of the Israel Govern-
ment, including defense, are cov-
ered by local taxation and other
domestic receipts Foreign gift-
are devoted toward covering
part of the costs of resettlement
of newcomers, and external bor
rowing, reflected by the Israel
Bond program and other loans.
cover part of the cost of initiat-
ing and maintaining creative
economic development
Prudent Fiscal Management
Moreover, measured against
other highly developed countries,
the combined internal and exter
nal debts of Israel arc relatively
low and prudent. Indeed, the
economy of Israel is not endang-
ered by too much borrowing; it
il -till handicapped by insuffic
LION KirStRUNG
ienl sources of borrowii
live purposei
Narrowing the Trade Gap
The international trade posi-
tion of Israel i< improving rap-
idly. Agricultural exports now
cover almost 60 percent of im-
port related to food and agricul-
ture, compared with only about
rcent ten yean ago. Agri-
cultural exports by 1965 are ex-
pected to more than double
those in i6i. Industrial exports,
including diamonds, are now
close to $200 million a year, com-
pared with only $8 million in
1949, and the goal is to increase
these about two and one h.ilt
limes within the next four years.
Total merchandise imports cov-
ered about :> percent of total
exports ol goods in 1861, compar-
ed with about v: percent in 1949.
On par-capita boaia, these im-
ports are now only slightly high
er than in 1949. but v
lour times as high
Confidence, throughout .
formed portions of the worl
the economic progress and n-
tegrity of the people and
Of Israel is in consequent
the development- cited;
while, the concrete maffll
tions of this eonfi
.elf contributing to these c !
opments.
Israel Bond Purchases
The purchase of Israel
outside the State of I-:
gated 591.6 million do I
through December 1962 Merl
than $100 million dollar- r&
of these Bonds have ah
retired in various ways. Th
been r.ot a tingle pennj
fault, for a single day. t>i
financial obligation of the
eminent of Israel
The inci
rael Bonds by vari ius pes I
financial interests in the
States is encouraged not
the economic and final
formance record oi the State of
Israel, but also by the terms of
the bonds which are des
specifically to meet the needs of
these types of Investors
encouraging terms relate
cularly to the liquidity factoi
The Growth of Legi*im"
Confidence
The World Bank lent Sl-
um to Israel during the period
1960-1961. Offerings of the Banl
Leumi have been under
by leading Wall Street
Foreign investment in
outside of Israel Bonds. I
$55 million in 1960 and S57 n
ion in 1961. and has
ther during 1962
Among nationally-prominent leaders of the Is- to righO Julian Venezky. National RegiJ ^
rael Bond Organization taking an active part Chanman; Jack D. Weiler. Secretary-Ti^- T
in inaugural conference planning and in Israel urer: and Max Bressler, National Guards
Bond programs throughout the year aie lleit Chairman.


Friday. February 22, 1963
+Jew1stncrM8an
Page 7-C
j RENOWNtD VIOLINIST AND SOPRANO
Sam Levenson and Top
Israeli Artists to Play
Sam Levenson, outstanding
American humorist and commen-
itor on human affairs, will be
master of, ceremonies of the en-
- attainment portion of the pro-
gram at the Israel 15th annivcr-
aiy celebration at the Fontaine-
leau on Saturday evening. Mar.
The celebration will be the
ighlight of the 1963 inaugural
onference for Israel Bonds
leeting here beginning Friday,
!ar. 1.
The program will include lead-
.ig artists of both Israel and the
United States in a tribute to Is-
rael's 15th birthday, and to the
Ale of Israel Bonds in stimulat-
es the economic development of
the country.
An outstanding feature on the
rogram will be Shmuel Ashke-
:.asi, brilliant young Israeli vio-
in virtuoso, who attracted world-
wide attention last year when he
on Second Prize at the Second
International Tchaikowsky Com-
otition in Moscow. He was
. warded the prize by a panel of
istinguished judges, including
1'avid'Oistrakh, Efrem Zimbal
ist and Joseph Szigcti.
Born in Holon, Israel, in 1941,
Ashkenasl won his first major
competition in 1957, when he took
Fust I'rize in the Merriweathcr
Poet Contest conducted by the
National Symphony in Washing
ton, DC. In 1959. he was a fin-
alist at the Queen Elizabeth In-
ternational Competition in Brus-
sels.
The foremost Israeli soprano
Netania Davrath, will also ap-
pear on the Israel 15th anniver-
sary celebration program. Miss
Davrath has won wide recogni-
tion as a result of her solo per-
formances with the London Sym-
phony, the Israel Philharmonic
and other leading orchestras. She
is a leading recording artist,
covering the range from Bach
and Mozart to Verdi and mod-
ern composers, and is noted for
her interpretations of folk songs.
The music critic of the New
York Times has said of Netania
Davrath: "I have not heard any-
thing like her voice in the last
ten years."
SAM UVINSON HtTANIA DAVRATH SHMUEL ASHKtNASI
:' ...... ..'
Sen. Humphrey Will Join
Trygve Lie at Festivities
..
Hubert II Humphrey, assistant
tajority leader of the United
Mates Senate, will be a principal
leaker al the Israel Bond In-
ugural conference which will be
Ad at the Fontainebleau Hotel
[true Friend
Continued from Page 3-C
;ts of boundariesand soon, as
result, there would be no boun-
aries, All men would indeed
brothers.
Soyou never can tell. About
true friend, that is. And what
I friendship truly means. For
liven alter he is gone, the har-
t of his friendship continues
pour in. In the first shock
I her going, Israellike every-
>dj else Mrs. Roosevelt be-
iendedcould count only the
ol the loss. Now that our
litial grief has moved on, we
an see what she has left us. A
-icy of faitha conviction that
if job of erasing injustice from
fne face ol the earth can be done
-if only we work hard enough
hard as she herself worked.
For that legacy the State of
>rael, all of us, will always
ave a cornergreen and fresh
:;d alive and always younga
->rner in its heart sacred to the
lemory of Mrs. Franklin Delano
Loosevelt.
Faith in Israel Justified
Continued from Page 3-C
1> Its resourcefulness and perseverance in overcoming scemingl;
f Jimountable obstacles that have captured the imagination of
r lean and Asian nations.
Women s fK-ole as J^juiidcrs
i
during the weekend of Mar. 1.
Senator Humphrey, who is a
leading voice in the determina-
tion of American foreign policy,
will address ihe Saturday even-
ing dinner session on Mar. 2,
which will be dedicated to the
celebration of the 15th anniver-
sary of the State of Israel.
The guest of honor at the an-
niversary dinner will be Trygve
Lie. the world-famous Norweg-
ian -tateman who served as the
first Secretary-General of the
United Nations. (See Pg. 1-C).
The forthcoming inaugural con-
ference will also celebrate the
beginning of the year of redemp-
tion marking the start of the re-
payment of the principal and in-
terest on the first Israel Bonds
sold in 1951.
Redemption will officially start
on May 1, 1963. the 12th anniver-
sary of Prime Minister Ben-Gur-
ion's visit to the United States
to signal the floating of the first
bonds ever issued by the Gov-
ernment of Israel.
Samuel Rothberg. national
campaign chairman and chair-
man of the Miami inaugural
meeting, declared that the con-
ference will review the achieve-
ments of Israel in its emergence
as an economically stable demo-
cracy and its needs and plans in
connection with the future growth
of the country's economy and the
settlement and development of
the Negev.
Continued from Page 4-C
families have settled in Ashdod and have begun
a full life there.
In 1961, we also visited Arad, one of the new
development towns of the Negev. Arad then
existed only as a plan on a blueprint. Last No-
vember I returned there, too. and I had difficulty
believing my eyes when I saw, in place of a deso-
late stretch of land, a community coming alive.
Working together, pldtime settlers and new immi-
grants are transforming the Arad region into a
forward-moving settlement. Permanent housing
units are going up on a round-the-clock basis.
School facilities, a shopping center, a commun-
ity and civic center, all are under construction.
What is happening at Ashdod and at Arad is
not unique. It is happening throughout the south-
ern halt of Israel in this second year of the
Decade of the Negev. And it is happening not
only because the Israelis are a resolute and a
progressive people but also because they can
count on the economic strength that we lend to
them through the instrumentality of the Israel
Bond campaign.
All of you who have visited Israel have sure-
ly had the experience of actually sensing this
vitality, this determination in the very atmos-
phere of the country, almost in the very air you
breathe there. The sense cf hope and affirma-
tion is everywhere.
The Task Before Us
But Israel's problems have not yet been re-
solved and Israel's plans have not yet been ful-
filled. A sharp increase in defense and security
costs has made it necessary for the Government
of Israel to pare the 1963-64 development budget
to the bone. It is our task in Israel Bonds to
make certain that this budget is met and to
hear in mind constantly that two dollars out of
every five in the Development Budget must be
Israel Bond investment dollars
In the activities of the Women's Division, we
are making a concentrated effort \o enroll mem-
ber.* in our special honor categories of Negev
Sponsors, each of whom purchase $1,500 or more
in Israel Bonds, and National Sponsors, who pur-
chase SI.000. These groups represent a decisive
force in the development of our program.
'i
International Fashion Show
usefulness and perseverance in overcoming seemingly in-
e obstacles that have canturcd the imagination of the
Walls of Isolation
^'HE NEWLY-WON friendship of these infant nations has had a grow
tag influence on Israel's economic and political situation. The walls
isolation which the Arab neighbors erected through boycott and
t th k haVe l)een Drcached through Israel's increasingly close ties
pin the African countries. While they have repeatedly refused to
Rlk peace with Israel, the Arab states are no longer in a position
F1 choke off Israel's trade or to seal her off from her growing num-
Y'T cf friends.
The State of Israel is no ordinary country observing its 15th anni-
hj'r.sary. Many centuries of wandering and persecution preceded it.
I ie greatest tragedy in the memory of mankind, the murder of six
P'Won of our brethren in Hitler's Europe, preceded it. In these 15
[ a homeland has been built on the lessons of history, so that
v Jew who needs or wants to start a new life in Israel can do so.
Continued from Page 4-C
States, England, Ireland and
Chile. The nations taking part
in the show, in addition to the
seven represented by designs,
are Thailand, Burma, the Philip-
pines, Switzerland, Canada, Fin-
land. Sweden, Denmark, Nor-
way, the Netherlands, Japan, Bel-
gium and Iran.
Among the designers repre-
sented arc France's Balenciaga,
Givenchy. Griffe, Heim, Lavni-
Castillo, Nina Ricci, St. Laurent;
America's Bill Blass, Oleg Cas-
sini, Mollie Parnis, Gustave Tas-
sell and Pauline Trigere; Italy's
Capucci and Simonette et Fab-
iani; Chile's Serge Matta; Eng-
land's John Cavanugh and Ronald
Paterson; Ireland's Sybil Con-
nolly, and Israel's Lola Beer and
Finy Leitersdorf.
Other Israeli participants in-
clude Maskit. Israel's celebrated
village crafts industries; furriers,
Stefan Braun and Neulander; the
knitwear houses of Aled and
Elanit; and three new young Is-
raeli designers. Kati Matmor,
Gideon Oberson and Marta Vida.
Tickets for Bonds
The showing at the Fontaine-
bleau will be staged and access-
orized by Jordan Marsh, Miami.
The Israel-International Fash-
ion Show is the eighth annual
Israel Bond collection. Follow-
ing its showing at the inaugural
conference next Friday, it will
tour the major cities of North
America throughout 1963 as a
major program of the Israel
Bond campaign. Admission to
each showing is based on the
purchase and sale of Israel Bonds
by American and Canadian wom-
en.
For information about reserva-
tions for the Women's Division
Luncheon and Fashion Premiere,
telephone is JE 2-7926. Informa-
tion is also available at the Wom-
en's Division Workshop, Room
469, Barcelona Hotel.
Said Mrs. Peerce: 'These world-
renowned fashions are a tribute
to Israeli achievement in this
field. But more than that, they
are symbolic of Israel's progress
throughout the years since her in-
dependence a decade and a half
ago. It is to this primary purpose
that we shall dedicate our inter-
est during the show of fashions
here next Friday."
The 1963 campaign of the National Women's Division of Is-
rael Bonds will be launched at the premiere of the Israel-
International Fashion Show on Friday, Mar. 1, at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel. The show will consist of the latest fashions
utilizing designs, fabrics and furs of twenty countries. Shown
above is a dramatic cape-dress designed by Pauline Trigere,
using a new fabric consisting of woven leather strips and
wool, created in Israel by Maskit.


*-^*7 "-^
rage 8-C
+Jen 1st flcridiaMn
Friday. February 22, 1963
Greater Miami Marking Brotherhood Week
President Tells
Nation of Our
Principal Goals
By JOHN F. KENNEDY
Honorary Chairman Broth-
hood Week
Human brotherhood is not ju-t
i goal. It is a condition on
rhich our way of life depen
The question for our time is not
whether all men are brothers
That question has been answer-
ed by the God who placed us
in this earth together The
luestion is whether we have the
strength and the will to make
lie brotherhood of man the guid-
ng principle of our daily lives
.an we mutch our actions to
>iir words?
We look for support and broth-
erhood to millions, hundreds of
nillions of Americans of differ-
ent creeds, of different colors.
vho share our aspirations but
sometimes are not convinced that
.\e believe strongly in the doc-
rines that we preach. I believe
i- a nation we must be com-
nitted to these goals.
The Brotherhood of Man under
.he Fatherhood of God is a basic
Manciple which has directed this
nation through many years and
I am confident will direct it
with increasing vigor in the
.ear> to come. I urge all Amer-
icans to join a nationwide observ-
ance of Brotherhood Week.
Do you 'believe" in brother
iood? Do you "believe" in
.lemocracy? The chances are
hat 100 per cent of all Ameri
?ans will answer "of course."
How about "living" brother-
nood and democracy? These are
not abstract ideas. They are
you. your next-door neighbors,
the men and women down the
street of every race, creed and
nationality. Do we give them
the "time of day?" Far too few
of us really "live" democratic
lives and brotherhood.
What about "supporting"
orotherhood and democracy? How
Observance
Reminds Us Of
Our Heritage
By JAMES P. MITCHELL
National Chairman Brother-
hood Week
In a nation conceived in terms
of human justice, brotherhood
cannot remain merely an ideal
to be professed, but must be
fundamental to our national
existence.
For the past 35 years, th< \ j
tional Conference of Christian**
and Jews has served ably to n
mind us of our heritage of in
dom, ju-tiee. human dignit)
the worth of each person as
individual. This program has
reemphasized our nation's
ocratic foundation and its Judeo
Christian theological precept- l
has called attention to the nei i
for human understanding m elim
inating bigotry, fear, and pre
udice among men everywl
As chairman of National I
erhood Week 1963. I feel Ilia
brotherhood is a living idi
each of us can do somi
about.
Design for Democracy in America
much is it really worth? The
NCCJ -raises approximately three
million dollars a year in volun-
tary funds from less than one
per cent of all Americans to
maintain its year-round educa-
tional program of human rela-
tions and brotherhood throughout
the nation. Compare this with
President Kennedy's recent
statement that our space program
will cost every man, woman and
child approximately 50 cents per
week for a total of S5 billion, 400
million per year. This is 1.800
times the total NCCJ annual bud-
get.
Of course the space program
is of vital concern to every
American, but so is democracy.
When we match our professed
"belief" in democracy and broth-
erhood both financially and by
living example, democracy and
brotherhood will be a reality and
an indestructable beacon to the
entire world.
No man is born with prej-
about. No man is born with prej-
udice; bigotry has to be learned.
Let us rededicate ourselves to
practicing brotherhood every day
and to stamping out the evil and
debilitating forces of prejudice.
In so doing we will also eman-
cipate our individual conscience.
Battles Won By
Determination
The winning ot wars is not ,>
spectacular business. Battles
are won by steady, determined
and largely unsung efforts
That's the way it is with the
fight for a greater understand
ing and practice of Brotherhood
in our Democracy. )
The National Conference ol
Christians and Jews wages that
fight 365 days a year.
The Conference has 65 region
al offices and 154 chapters,
through which it conducts a
year-round educational program
in human relations involving
youth, teachers, parents, religious
leaders, leaders among the po-
lice, the community and labor
and management.
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HOLIDAY GREETINGS
FRED YONTECK
LAGUNA CABINET SHOP
CUSTOM FURNTTURE
4110 Laguna Street
Coral Gables
SEASON'S GREETINGS
MR. and MRS.
HENRY SHIER
and Family
203t N. W. 27th At*.
mom m 44SS4
TO ALL
GREETINGS
JONAS el.
BROTMAN
430 SEYBOLD BLDG.
MIAMI, FLA.
GREETINGS
GULFSTREAM PRESS, INC.
3800 NW 59th STREET
MIAMI
Phone NE 5-0611
SINCERE GOOD WISHES
The Holiday
DADE UNDERWRITERS
INSURANCE AGENCY
RALPH D. HOLLANDER
901 N.E. 125th Street
SAVOY HOTEL
"Open Year Around"
ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS
DOWNTOWN
e HOMELIKE
252 NW 2nd Street
TO ALL GREETINGS
MILLER COIN LAUNDRY, INC.
DISTRIBUTOR SERVICE
4755 NW 2nd AVE.
PL 8-3639
,'


Friday. February 22, 1963
* bnUtfkririfrr,
Page 9-C
"OUCH'
2 v-.P'A.LA/era__.
Courtesy: Robert D. Palmer,
Springfield Leader and Press
Newspapers Help Democracy
The front page of a newspaper
a reader a great many
things. It is, to a large extent, the
"paper's showcase. The paper
trying to put its best [ace tor-
tvard by what it presents first
to :he reader's attention.
In our daily living, we do ap-
proximately the same thing. We
try to present our best appear-
ance in meeting people; we try
;i to create the most favorable im-
arcs-ion possible. That makes
ease and is logical.
What doesn't make sense,
much less logic, is the habit too
many of us have of dismissing
someone else's "best effort" sim-
ply because it falls into a parti-
cular groupracial, religious or
national. In other words, it's not
what's inside a person, not
what's behind that front page.
but whether he is a Jew. Pole.
Negro, etc., that seems to count
Democracy cant stand that sort
of shallow thinking and the news-
paper profession isn't dedicated
to such a premise. Newspapers
help on depth and ideas as does
a democracy.
Pledge to Flag
Is Still a Hope
By LEWIS WEBSTER JONES
President, National Conference
of Christians and Jews
Let us face the hard *act that
the promise of our Pledge of
Allegiance of "one nation under
God with liberty and justice for
all," is still but a hope and an
aspiration for too many millions
of our teilow Americans,
Let us recognize the hard truth
that we have tailed, to date, to
provide equal opportunities for
all our citizen-.
Let us realize Irankly that
failure to iiud some, Consensus in
such church-state problems as
religion and public education,
and such moral and economic
problems as inequality in em-
ployment and education pits
American against American at a
time when as a nation we should
be working together as never be-
fore to combat threats to our
freedom at home and abroad.
Let us with resolute hearts de-
termine to attack these weeds of
disharmony and strife in our
midst through patient and con-
tinuing conference and confron-
tation and through open and pa-
tient exchange of ideas and in-
telligent analyses of the issues
For out of such discussions con-
ducted with understanding and
charity will come constructive
answers for the common good.
This is the mission of the Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews tthrough its sponsor-
ship of Brotherhood Week and
through its year-round education-
al program for better under-
standingto keep the "great
dialogue" going on these basic
problems. Our goal is a strong-
er, more unified democracy.
GREETINGS
HIALEAH CAMERA
& FILM EXCHANGE
BUY SE1L + RENTALS
lit MM
MOTION PICTURE CAMERAS
PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES
1516 E. 4th AVE.
HIALEAH
TU 7-3856
ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
MAINTENANCE REPAIRS
Ph. 667-0472 5523 S.W. 8th ST.
LAMSON & TYRE
ELECTRIC CO.. INC.
AMF Products
Harry Smith Interchangeable Finger & Thumb Grips
Swingster Shirts # Dodge Trophies
All Bowling Accessories
BOB WHITE'S
BOWLING PRO SHOP. INC.
BALL MEASURING SPECIALISTS
All Work Guaranteed or Reprocessed
1227 N.E. 2nd AVE. Miami Ph. 374-0642
TO ALL WE EXTEND
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
AIRPORT
LIVESTOCK CORPORATION
1800 NW 97th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
Home Loans Apartment Loans
COMMERCIAL AND
MORTGAGE LOANS
TO BUILD TO REFINANCE TO BUY
LOW INTEREST RATES FREE INSPECTIONS
R. K. COOPER, Inc.
2733 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
Phone HI 4-4611 Coral Gables, Florida
TO ALL GREETINGS .
CHESTER BLACKBURN
& RODER, INC.
SHIPPING TO PANAMA -
Motor Vessel Montego and
Motor Vessel Casa Blanca
REGULAR SCHEDULED SERVICE EVERY WEEK
to CRISTOBAL with TRANS-SHIPMENTS to
PANAMA and CENTRAL and SOUTH AMERICA
ALSO TWICE MONTHLY SERVICE TO WEST INDIES
1040 Biscayne Boulevard
FR 9-2877
To All My Friends and Accounts
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
E. H. BROEKEMA
Orer 20 Yearn
Inrami' Tax Experience
12405 N.W. 2nd AVENUE
PL 4-1439
A COMPLETE LINE OF TRUCK
AND TRAILER EQUIPMENT
DeBoliac Truck Equipment Co., Inc.
DISTRIBUTORS AND
MANUFACTURERS
440 N.W. 29th STREET
MIAMI, FLA.
To All Greetings
CHRIS BODY SHOP
.... Manufacturers ....
CUSTOM TRUCK BODIES
Aluminum Steel Fiber Gloss Insulating Refrigerating
CHRIS AUWARTER DON C. AUWARTER
Phone NE 4-5153 4333 NW 27th Avenue
MIAMI 42. FLORIDA
R. J. WAINWRIGHT & SONS
Establish*** 1937 Manufacturers RoprosoHtativc Paper Products
SHVING H0KIDA JOBBERS 0VCR HCHTtlN TEARS
2M4 OAK AVE., Cocon.t Grov. P.O. Box 101 Phone Ml 3-1621
To All A Most Happy Brotherhood Week
MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO.
formtrty HILLtKlimirifr SWUt CO.
127 NE 27th Street Phone FR 1-5484
TO ALL GREETINGS
FENIM0RE APARTMENT HOTEL
1200 EUCLID AVEMU! PHONE JE 1-9*01
GREETINGS.
Tropical Typewriter Service
2135 P.nc. De Le.n Oka". (Display Room)
3144 Coral Way (Service Dept.) Phono HI 6-0383
TYPEWRITERSADDING MACHINESCHECK PROTECTORS
DESKSSAFESCHAIRS FILING CABINETS
"We Service What We Soil" Phone HI 0-415*

1U


Pan* i-T"
Page 10-C
+Jewisli fhridHnm
Friday. February 22, 1963
Human Relations
Must Also Seek
Out Innocence
This is a fundamental lenct ol
the law of our land. A man
stands belore the bar of justice
innocent until, in the mitu.s of
a jury, he has been proven guilty
The defense and prosecuting
attorneys examine each juror
for evidence ol sympathy or
prejudice. If either is detected
:he juror is dismissed. In the
conduct ol a trial established
fact is the only evidence admiss-
ible. Hearsay evidence is strick
en from the record. Everything
is done to protect the rights of
the individual.
Why is this, do you suppose?
The law will make every effort
to establish innocence before it
condemns for the simple reason
that we believe in human worth
and the rights of the individual.
This is a great principle of
democracy and brotherhood.
Now let us examine our prac-
tice in human relations in the
day-to-day interrelationship of
American citizens. Does the
same ruly apply? The answer is
a tragic "no," resulting in the
conviction and sentence of mill-
ions of our fellow citizens to a
prison of prejudice The very
word pcejudice means to pre-
judge. Those of us who prac-
tice it are accepting hearsay
evidence. We do not search for
the truth We are. in fact, lalse
jurors. We will not grant to our
fellow human beings the rights
we reserve for hardened crimi-
nals
The ideals of Brotherhood are
those of democraev and the law
I he Ultimate in Anti-missile Missiles
Courtesy: Jefferson D. Yohn, The Sun-Telegram,
San Bernardino. Cali/ornta
Brotherhood asks us not to pre-
judge other human beings, or to
accept hearsay evidence. It asks
us to accept our fellow beings
as individuals, not as members
of different groups. It asks us
to get to know one another for
our strength as well as weak-
nessesto establish the facts in
each individual case and to
make a decision only after care-
ful and considered judgment.
Brotherhood does not mean that
we have to like everyoneonly
that we have reason for our
judgment
GREETINGS..
C E. MORGAN
"It Is Our Pleasure to Serve You"
SALES and INSTALLATIONS
ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS
2034 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 5-7201
CASTLE HARBOR SAIL BOATS INC.
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Instruction by George & Nell Castle
PEARSON ELECTRA ENSIGN HAWKS
GEO. O'DAY DAY SAILER RHODES 19
Dinner Key Charter Boat Docks HI 8-3212
Evenings HI 3-7310
GREETINGS
HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT
N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue
THE BEST OF FOODS WITH FRIENDLY SERVICE
Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking
TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS
BEN'S ELECTRIC
Construction & Repairs Air Conditioning
BNJAAAIN NEWBOLD
For Service JE 2-4627
704-5th Street
Miami Beach
Let us remember these rules
of brotherhood, democracy and
the law during this 30th Anni-
versary celebration of Brother-
hood Week and carry them with
us always in our dealings with
our fellow man.
Through Brotherhood Week
sponsored by the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
in February, we symbolize the
ideal toward which we all must
devote our efforts during the re-
maining days of the year as well.
GREETINGS
BUNNY YEAGER
PHOTOGRAPHY
PORTRAIT-COMMERCIAL-GLAMOUR
COLOR BUSINESS CARDS
POSTCARDS. BROCHURES
"All Stock Photos Available to
Advertisers with Full Model Release"
1020 NE 118th STREET
PL 9-3565
A. F. GIVEN
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANT
*
319 N.E. 2nd Ave.
Phone FR 3-5373
Miami, Florida
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MASSAGE STUDIO
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Ph. 532-3768
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FOUR LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU:
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AMPLE FREE PARKING
GREETINGS .
ELLIOTT E. STALLINS
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANY
"THROUGH SERVICE TO YOU WE GROW"
218 CATALONIA AVE., Coral Gables HI 6-1653
FOR REST AND RELAXATION
AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE
E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO.
BOAT MUCHO-K JR.
HAULOVER BEACH DOCK-PIER 2
$3.75 Per Person
10800 Collins Avenue Miami Beach
Phone: Wl 7-3531 Res.: PL 7-2043
"For Pleasant Fishing 3 Trips Daily"
H. L. Robertson & Associates, Inc.
PLUMBERS
PLUMBING, HEATING and GAS INSTALLATIONS
"Wt C0V GRIATFR MIAMI"
3148 S.W. 22nd Street
Phone HI 8-1788
Miami, Florida
GREETINGS
IIAIKIKFII LIMBER CO.. IKTC.
901 NW 7 lt ST., Miami, Fla. Phone PL 9-0417
Courteous Service Good Lumber Reasonable Prices
GREETINGS...
THE PARRAKEET SHOP
BETTER BUDGIES TOYS EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES RARES
Member of A.B.S., U.B.S., C.B.A., S.P.C.A.
4401 NW 7th Avenue Miami Phone PL 4-3402
TO ALL GREETINGS .
THE MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY. INC.
GENERAL INSURANCE
II. II. WOOIISMA1X. .III.
682 N.E. 124th St.
North Miami
Phona PL 40615
TO ALL GREETINGS
Hi vi- Has Corporation
Moe Longer
405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables
U
1


Friday, February 22, 1963
Noble Meaning
Of Brotherhood
Is Sorely Abused
By DONALD W. DOUGLAS, JR.
President, Douglas Aircraft
The word brotherhood has been
used so often and so long, and
usually so glibly, that Its true and
noble significance has been ef-
faced almost from our minds.
We may say that all men are
brothers and we may think we
mean it but how often do our
real thoughts and actions sup-
port this worthy ideal?
The answer to that question. I
fear, will be "all too seldom.*1
This is true because the spirit
of brotherhood is something not
so easily achieved as our easy
lip service would Indicate. For
thousands of years philosophers
and religious leaders have
preached its virtues but man-
kind has made only halting
progress toward such a goal.
Now, for the first time in
human history, the actual threat
of extinction confronts us if we
do not soon achieve that elusive
objective of living together as
brothers. We must strive active-
ly to reach genuine understand-
ing of the many diverse reli-
gions, races, cultures and philos-
ophies that inhabit our globe and
learn to live among them in har-
mony. Otherwise we may per-
ish, for the world has grown too
small to support for much long-
er the vicious conflicts and hat-
reds that have marked so much
of its history.
It is for this reason, more than
over, that all those who hold to
the vision of a better world will
want to support 'unqualifiedly
the annual Brotherhood Week.
fJenisli ihir/fdfiaun
Page 11-C
It lakes All Three lor Proper Support
loppo^wny]
Courtesy: Edward D. Kuek
es, Cleveland //, Dealer
Solving Problems at Home
Each day we read in our news-
papers about the race for space.
And every now and then you
read about a little voice being
raised to ask: "But what about
solving the problems we have
here on earth?"
This isn't to say that space
and space technology aren't im-
portant but perhaps equally im-
portant matters are with us
here and now.
One is the problem ot prej-
udice in every form; or, to say
it another way, the need for
Brotherhood. This happens to be
Brotherhood Week. It should
be a reminder to all of us.
The race to conquer space, as-
suredly, is commendable. But
maybe we'd better solve some
of the earthbound problems, too,
so that democracy can be certain
to survive in the Interplanetary
Age.
GREETINGS
ROBERT D. NOAH
BISCAYNE MAINTENANCE CO.
AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION
INSTALLATION and REPAIRS
355 N.W. 54th St. PL 1-4151
To All Greetings
FLARE SILK SCREEN PROCESS
QUALITY PLUS SERVICE *
1234 N.E. 2nd AVE. Ph. 371-2947
Miami 32, Fla.
TO ALL GREETINGS
NAROYI SHIPPING CORPORATION
F. A. ROVIROSA, President
J. S. LEDO, Treasurer
Pier No. 2 Biscayne Blvd. 2nd Floor
FR 3-9830 FR 4-8585
To All Brotherhood Week Greetings
SOUTH MIAMI PLUMBING, INC.
"SERVICE TO YOU AT ALL TIMES"
11345 S.W. 208 DRIVE
CE 5-8831
Brotherhood Week Greetings
from
FLORIDA EQUIPMENT
COMPANY OF MIAMI
3356 NW 30th STREET
NE 3-6371
Miami, Fla.
GREETINGS
VENETIAN NURSING &
CONVALESCENT HOME
FOR All TYPE CASES
1330 NE Bayshore Dr.
Miami FR 9-7649
MR. AND MRS.
NATHAN K. SPECTOR
Direct on
RICHTEH'S
JEWELRY CO.. Inc.
160 E. Flagler Street
PHONE PR 3-2197
6REET/NGS
BELLE'S BEAUTY SALON
"look Best at Belle'*"
4087 E. 8th AVENUE
HIAIEAH
OX 1-8746
Air Conditioned
To All Best Wishes .
Miami Tomato Corporation
Tomatoes, Packing & Shipping
"Shippers of the World's finest 7omn>~-"
QUALITY QUALITY ALWAYS QUALITY
1040 East 26th Street
HIALEAH, FLORIDA
GREETINGS TO ALL
U. S. PLASTERS COMPANY
Plastering Lathing Stucco To Please You
No Job Too Small or Too Big
1736 S.W. 6th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone FR 4-8115
TO ALL GREETINGS .
THE AIRPORT BANK OF MIAMI
NOW YOU CAN BANK SIX DAYS A WEEK
ALL REGULAR BANK SERVICES PLUS
COMPLETE FOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT
FREE CUSTOMER PARKING
CONCOURSE 4, INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
Miami 59, Florida NE 3-2626
MEMBER OF F.D.I.C.
Florida Builders Service, Inc.
i
100 N. E. 1st Ave.
Miami, Florida
'WHERE TO GET THEM"
Hopkins Carter Hardware Co.
MARINE SUPPLIES PAINTS and VARNISHES FISHING TACKLE
NAUTICAL CHARTS SHIPMATE & WILLIS BOTTLED CAS
FREE PARKING and DELIVERY
139 S. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-6654
TO ALL GREETINGS .
iiaiii; PAPER & BAG CO.. IXC.
65 N.E. 23rd Street FR 9-5653
HARRY CCNtr, Preside*}
GENERAL AIRMOTIVE PRODUCTS CO.
lift TIME ALUMINUM
CHURCH TYPE BULLETIN BOARDS
INDOOR and OUTDOOR
155 West 22nd SRTEET HIALEAH TU 8-1410
TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS ..
GREETINGS...
WALKER CASKET COMPANY
286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715
i


Pane 4-T!
I
J
Page 12-C
*Jenisti tier Mian
Friday. February 22. 1963
Impact of Bigotry on the Bigot Himself
Almost invariably when we
think of the victims of prejudice,
we think of the persons receiv-
ing the shur or acts of intoler-
ance. Just for a change, how-
ever, we might consider the ef-
fects of bigotry upon the per-
son who does the insulting, and
upon all of us.
First of all. we might weigh
the moral implications of preju-
dice. The great Christian com-
mandment is to love your neigh-
bor, not hate him. All religious
communities within the Julaeo-
Christian tradition subscribe to
this. It has become so much a
Western way of life lhat we don't
even question its validity any
more. Can any civilized per-
son that man was created to
hate?
Second, we can use the in-
sights which modern psychology
has given us into the emotion of
hate. Certainly, hate is not ;i
healthy indicator It does not
speak much for the inner secur-
ity and tranquility oj a person
who cannot be at peace with his
neighbor. Momentary anger is
understandable and normal; but
lingering hate is certainly not
the best sign of sound mental
health.
Lastly, we might consider
prejudice from what can be call-
ed the hard, common sense ap-
proach. Prejudice costs money
everyone's moneyat least 13
billion dollars of it a year, ac-
cording to a recent government
report. That's what this coun-
try wastes annually in failing to
develop all potenu;il skills with-
in our entire labor force, white
and non-white; in higher wages
which these trained workers
might have earned and pumped
". To Bigotry, no Sanction.*
Photograph by Harold M. Lambert
back into our economy; in the
terrible property depreciation
which occurs in slums. The cost
in human values of all this, oi
course, cannot be calculated.
It makes us wonder just who
gets hurt the most by prejudice.
Thirty years ago. the year
Brotherhood Week started, a
common word of caution at every
railroad crossing in America
read: "Stop, Look and Listen."
Today these signs are rarely
seen, having been replaced by
electronically operated bells or
underpasses and
gate sby
bridges.
The road ig well marked.
Mankind, in his race to reach
the stars, to explore the outer
reaches of space, is driving
ahead. Thirty years have pass-
ed. Those old railroad crossing
signs might well read now
"Brotherhood Week." For Broth-
erhood Week is a time to stop,
to look at ourselves and to lis-
ten for the indications of injus-
tice, divisiveness and bigotry
which mar our democracy.
CUSTOMER RELATIONS PROBLEMS?
Put 'em on a BERNER and Watch the Ideas Sizzle!
* SPECIALTIES *
BUSINESS & GOODWILL GIFTS
The BERNER Company
ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES AND SERVICES
2736 Ponce De Leon Blvd., Coral Gables, Fla.
Phone HI 4-4041
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
GARBELL TOOL & DIE CO., INC.
DIE MAKERS EXTRUDING
4256 East 10th Lane
MU 8-6982
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
CONTRACTORS EQUIPMENT CO., INC
SALES SERVICE
CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT
3044 S.W. 28th Lane
Ph. 444-5741
GREETINGS
GLADE 8 GROVE SUPPLY COMPANY
OLIVER TRACTORS & EQUIPMENT
IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES
GENERAL HARDWARE
Complete Repair and Machine Shop
So. Federal Highway Princeton, Fla.
FOR THE
very Best
IN TEMPORARY OFFICE HELP
CALL FOR
"The Girl in the White Gloves"
MANPOWER INC.
T YrilTS.tTINOS.OFFICE WORKER t
Miami FR 3-7618
Ft. Lauderdale 525-5148
To All
Brotherhood Week Greetings
CHARLES & LOUISE AKEL
AKEL ANTIQUES
"IF IT'S RARE &
ANTIQUE WE HAVE IT"
5566 S.W. 8th STREET
Ph. 445-5730
Brotherhood Greetings to All
Lang's
Service
COMPUTE AUTO KtPAIR SERVICE
"Hydro-matic" Transmissions
Repairtd
427 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone FR 4-3960
A Quarter of a Century
Same Location
i
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
Sameth-Piepgras Realty Co., Inc.
REALTORS
SALES-RENTALS-Residentiel-Commerciel-lndustrUl
976 E. 25th Street Phone OX 1-7071
HIALEAH
TO ALL GREETINGS
B. B. Leigh, Pres. H. Goyen, Treas
Members National Food Brokers Assn. All Codes
BONACKER & LEIGH, IXC.
MERCHANDISE BROKERS
"We Cover South Florida"
5959 NW 37th AVE. P.O. Box 2210 Miami
I-
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
MILTON E. THOMPSON & SONS
ROOFING
fRli ESTIMATES TU 8-1549
347 East 4th St. Mialeah
TO ALL GREETINGS
ELI WITT CIGAR & TOBACCO COMPANY
WHOLESALERS CANDY CIGARETTES PAPER
WONT YOU
IMav-a-Tampa Cigar?
"THEY'RE BETTER"
73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE FR 4-8185
GREETINGS
COAST CARPET SERVICE CO.
CARPET INSTALLATIONS
Services Is Our Motto
Phone NA 4-8922
150 NW 176th STREET
NORTH MIAMI
TO ALL GREETINGS
BARR AND BARR, INC.
t
PLUMBERS IstablhheJ 1926
II E. 2nd Street
PHONE TU I 2118
HiBlein
NOW LOCATED at 3115 NW 40th ST. Ph. NE 4-8525
HART ELECTRIC
ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS
Residential Industrial Commercial
GREETINGS TO ALL
"The Most Modern in the South" Plastering by
irwcixo i*i.\sti:i\4- < o.
450 N.W. 7Ut ST., MIAMI PH.: PL 1-249-

BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO.
4700 N.W. 36th Avenue Since 1U


ny 22, 1963
Jew 1st fktridfcun
Page 13-C
ile of Slavery Not Acceptable Today
Var was not a time
bd. It was a tragic
Irothcr fought broth
he great ideals of
Equality and freedom
'in human grief.
over this tragic
understanding and
President Abraham
pted this heavy re-
as the leader of his
proclaimed for all
|to hear the hope of
reedom from slavery.
marks the 100th Anni-
ps Emancipation Pro-
1100 years after, no
kvould subscribe to the
I of slavery and bond-
fact, we all stand to-
|ain nsm throughout the
[ourselves cannot claim
tkni.uhts in shining arm-
Americans are guilty
i a greater slaver)
fry Of the mind. We
l n and equality.
(lgh fear or insecurity,
custom and ir-
latterna of group behav-
liflict on others of every
Fed and nationality the
Slavery of prejudice. We
;i man by his group
individual worth, and t e
jte the false notion of
and superior groups
criss-crosses the whole
Jof society and sows the
It inferiority, Betf-debase-
ibellion and chaos.
Rational human being can
ind the dangerously false
of prejudice. It can de-
Dinocracy from within and
K'dence to Communism's
that democracy will kill
Vmrncan would wish to
Is treasured freedom of ac-
"They All look Alike From Here
Adults Just Think They're Different"
--
Courtesy; L. D. Warren,Cincinnati Enquirer
tion and belief. It is right, there-
fore, for all of us to give ser-
ious thought to our responsibil-
ities as Americans in a free so-
ciety during this Brotherhood
Week, to practice the lessons of
Brotherhood and human rela-
tions sponsored by the National
Conference of Christians and
Je\v. t0 live in our daily lives
the ideals of our democratic
heritage.
"Brotherhood is democracy at
work "believe it. Live it. Sup-
port it This is the lesson we
can learn from history.
During the past 18 months,
much has been written about
The Wall. It is, of course, geo-
GREETINGS
ED. ROHLFS
REAL ESTATE BROKER
NOW LOCATED
3007 N.W. 7th AVI..- NORTH MIAMI
Ph. 681-3513
GREETINGS
CAPTAIN ALLEN BLISS
BISCAYNE SAIL BOATS
INSTRUCTIONS SALES RENTALS
FIBERGLASS SLOOPS 12 to 30 FT.
South Bulkhead Dinner Key
HI 6-6662 or HI 8-7045
GREETINGS
ALER REFRIGERATION &
APPLIANCE REPAIR
ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
AND
REPAIRS
1787 S.W. 67th AVE. MO 5-2454
WEST MIAMI
GREETINGS
NATIONAL FREEZERS, INC.
* REFRIGERATED WAREHOUSING *
CUSTOM FREEZING
Freezer & Cooler Storage Office Space
1849 N.W. 1st AVE. Ph. 377-0551
graphically, a barrier that di-
vides the city of Berlin between
Free People and Captive People.
Symbolically, it is one of the
Ugliest blots on man's rise up-
wards from his earliest begin-
ings.
A great deal is written, too
but perhaps not as muchabout
another Wall. This Wall may
be described often in different
words, like bigotry, prejudice
and bias. But the meaning is
the same: A Wall.
But this is the Wall which we
individuals build up within us to
keep out those we don't like sim-
ply because they are of another
color, race or creed.
CIKTINGS TO AIL
Aaron Kapit
DESK
EXCHANGE
Phoni NE 4-4024
New serf Vfi Office furniture
2742 N.W. 35th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
ABSTRACT &
TITLE COMPANY. Inc
Complete Abstract and
Till* Insurance Sendee
THE ONLY ABSTRACT
PLANT m
MIAMI BEACH
1630 Lenox Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
Greetings
E. B. Tait & Company
8017 NX 2nd Ave.
MIAMI
GREETINGS TO ALL
FROM
BILL JACK HERMAN
and MORRIS
KALER PRODUCE
COMPANY
2121 N. W. 13th Avenue
Phone FR 4-4174
NOW-TWO SHOPS TO SERVE YOU
TRANSMISSION $QOO
SEALS..... ^i'b;:;.u*
, AUTOMATIC U.L ,
mms TRANSMISSION Afllkes
"A Name You Can Trust"
3700 N.W. 36th Street NE 5-6670
2022 N.W. 1st Court FR 3-4795
"IN THE YELLOW BUILDINGS"
TO ALL GREETINGS
BAC CONSTRUCTION. INC.
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
744 NW 72nd AVE. CA 6-1222
SEWERS & WATER SPECIALISTS
Victor L. Buscaino John Aiello Nickolas Conte
GREETINGS
GLASS PRODUCTS. INC.
224 Pan American Bank Building
150 S.E. Third Avenue
Miami, Florida
TO ALL GREETINGS
$
Miami Jai Alai Fronton
NE 3-3201
"RICHARD "DICK" BERENSON
And Associates
TO ALL GREETINGS -
THE TOWN RESTAURANT
153 N.E. 1st Street
BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER
Music Air Conditioned 7 A.M to 2 A.M.
Closed Sunday
Phone FR 4-4733
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREETINGS
MIKE'S ALL FIX SHOP
SALES & REPAIRS
ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
325 Almeria Ave. Ph. 448-9797
CORAL GABLES
GREETINGS...
MADER & COMPANY
p. & o. DOCKS
MIAMI
BRITTON'S BODY SHOP
METAL WORK AND PAINTING
"We Appreciate Your Business" Jack Britton
2250 SW 32nd AVENUE Phone HI 8-5924


n____j r%
Paqe 14-C
. fr* / Friday, February 22, 1963
America's Workers
By DAVID J. McDONALD
*i kiileKt, United Sleelworhi
of Aim i |

1 in unnual "ii > 1 nn< e >>i St
.......il Bi olhi 11......1 w.i'k haa
1 om 11 in unpui In nee to ;ill %mei
I mi ov< 1 the 3 yean which
iave r ed nince the National
, ni, 1. 1 1, .ii 1 in lattaM .in.1
lew m.1 in -1 "i united in 19
oi the purpote ol corabaltUn
li- .1 iiiiiiiIi.mi ni .ill kinds
l h, \n'i 1 lean 1 > ade l won
\\l<\ .Mill III UUIII.Il'.l u 11 "'I
in- 111.1 iple thai .ill men
irotheri hai worked throughout
1-. '11-101 > i>' eliminate all apeeti
a that 1 imiiii.iiii'ii and pieduci-c
... ,-,i un the .11. enti '! raee
, 0I01 1. ion oi nal tonal origin
II in .in obvious conclusion to
nake thai economic gains which
iro\ ni,- [01 ,1 higher standard ol
\\ in-.-, i>i-i ,'iiu- eonsiderabl> less
in-.nun: ml to the recipients un
.1. companied b) the right to
11,>v r p. eel} and mith dtgnit)
.Mid.mi artificial restriction, in
he achievement i Iheii highest
Ktteutial
National Broth* 1 ii.'.'.i Week
ivea us .ill the opportunity to
dedieate ourselves each year
D 111.' .ill.iiilllli-nl >l (Ills *.'. and to the principles upon which
in democratic societs was
founded
We ol the trade union move
ment welcome i'"^ opportumtj
:.. Mm with iti<- National Coafei
.- .-i riii istians .111.1 Jews and
.ill othei lik organtaationi dedi
rated i>' Ui<- preservation 01
human dignity in this national
expi eti.Nion .-t hrotbei ong
all men
*
1 question can be asked
and valtd j W a] one wee* art
.1 whole >-.n to extol
'i\.v.r is
ayj .
I he
- -.
U .. v DAM I I
that week
>
I
A'eek is -
1
Brotherhood
1 1 \ 1.1 .
Whore
Brotherhood
TO ALL GREETINGS
NATIONAL
TITLE
COMPANY
ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE MORTGAGES
MAIN OFFICE
151 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 4-1601
Branches:
Huntingtcn Medical Bldg. Fort Lauderdale
GREENLEAF & CROSBY
JEWELERS
1000 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
THE OLDEST JEWELERS IN FLORIDA
Quality Diamonds Since 1868, Greenleaf & Crosby has
been famous for its outstanding collection of gem quality
d j'vonds In traditional and modern settings.
/-.-. ,,...-. I \t. I
days each year 11 allows 10,
ihk> communities throughout the
nation to draw attention to the
great ideals upon which our de-
mocrac) .i^ founded and til
which >>ur great religions sub-
scribe These ideals include the
equaUtj oi .ill men and tin- pre
supposition ol fair plaj among
all Americans; in brief, the
Brotherhood ol Man under the
Fatherhood of God. Brotherhood
Week, then, gives us .1 chance
to measure our actual conduct
against these exalted ideals arui
goals
Sometimes, this eompariaon is
M>beriAg
ORCHIDS and SUPPUES
>.< ... -^
Oecrt.d Hobbvs -
\ S .
JACK BRANT
ORCHID SUPPLY
2*70 SW 27tS AVENUE
NI 3 5544
s.- >
\ 5 N
*V* CNj.N IW 4* *l # ^ *
BEE TV
TV-Hi-Ft-Ster*
COtO* ANO
HACK i WMITf
A.. VAv
IENITW AufHor'Xvd $#<".
PWalCO 5*vw>-S.(wr.ii*J
SBNABJi
Buo Ite to
PI 4-S407
If Aim. Pi 4-J411
399 N.E. 79 ST.
SEASONS GREETINGS .
PACKER PONTIAC
(ON THE TRAIL)
Factor] I 1 Fin* Ccaa Fir.e Stivice
Compart Our Prices New .S Used Can
6i>5 S.W. 8th Street Phone FR 9-4576
GREETINGS
llouscr rompnny. Inc.
Fire and Casualty Insurance
llousor llValiv (o Inc.

Real Estate Property Management
Florida Hotitl and Mortgage >
Morlqisju Loons & Investments
616 SW 12Tb AVENUE Dial FR 3-6631
27*9 E Svanw SKd Ft L SCHWEBKE & ASSOCIATES, INC.
LAND PLANNERS ENGINEERS LAND SURVEYORS
'A-e Cow Qreeai
kasonami iazb momi serv a
ISSOO NV U4 AVENUE
Ph. 624-1466
3521 W gVord Bl>d.
LLWKjw 14600
MIAMI
Ft. Uwderritle
BUOTHERHOOC rVK* 3KSTHMGS
J. W. EWALT KENNEL
Kk r%9 3* ? Miami, Florida
BROTHERHOOD V/EEK GREETINGS
MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. David Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein
CtEETINCS TO OUR AUNT FttfNOS
HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS BANK
101 HIALEAH DRIVE
HIALEAH FLORIDA
tembtr of F.D.i.C.)
"A tntntly BlT
To A Season's Greetings
FINLAY PHARMACY
DRUGS & SUNDRIES
944 SW 8th ST. Ph. 377-2371
YOUR TRANSFER PROBLEMS
isitiiH.i s nta\sfi:h ro.
260 NW 73rd STREET PHone 759-8641
BETTER TO SERVE YOU -
MIAMI JACK SERVICE
Grmrulic J*ck,
Sjm Jennys Pick Up and Delivery
All V10.V CiMrnnMd Fc*ry Sp 3072 N.W. $4* $tr PHon* NE *-222'
TOM FLAHERTY
J. T. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC.
MORTGAGE LOAN DPARTMNT
Room 300- 1t N*rtonjl &ink 1^09 Coral GiWr. Ra.
1


Friday, February 22, 1963
*Jewistncridiaun
Page 15-C
A Top Ranking Man in an Historic Sport
LAUDERHILLAt the age of
14, when most high school boys
are wrapped up in football or
baseball, Gerald Taines set his
sights on becoming a champion
fencer.
His decision to take his "basic
training" at the Aaron DeKov
Jewish Community Center in his
home (own, Detroit, proved to be
., very profitable one.
By the time he was 18, young
rallies flashed championship cali-
bre in capturing the Detroit High
School Fencing Championship.
Since then, he has slashed his wa>
lo i carload of titles, capping hi.s
brilliant career this year by win-
ning the 1962 Florida State Sabre
Championship.
It's understable how Taines,
now a member of Temple Beth
Torah in North Miami Beach, and
president of the highly success-
ful home building firm, became
the scourge of the fencing fratern-
lj
Beside having natural ability,
Ins principal instructors at the
DeRoy Jewish Center were Sey-
mour Berman and Ted Kazander,
both top star athletes, and pro-
tcges of Bela de Tuscan, world-
famotli fencing master at Wayne
State University.
Youthful Achievement
Taines captained the Aaron J\e-
Roy fencing team to a glittering
list "f championships, and later
became a co-fencing instructor at
Center, a volunteer post he
held for nine years.
When only 23, Taines captured
the prep Foil, novice Foil, and
junior Foil A.FLA. Tournaments,
following World War II service as
an Air Force pilot.
Then came an outstanding col-
legiate career at Wayne Univer
sit} under the coaching of de Tus-
can himself. Taines set records
which still stand: 23 wins and one
li u in Sabre; 22 wins and two
- in Foil; 18 wins and seven
ei in Epeeagainst fencers
from Michigan, Ohio State, North-
Dismantling Our Barriers
This week. Brotherhood Week,
is a good time to think about
dismantling that formidable bar-
rier within us. Brotherhood
Week says: Let men be Judged
bj what they do, not how they
.....k,
O'NEAL
BLOCK & SEPTIC TANK CO
StTOC TAMKS
CUANSD end REt AIRED
INSTALL* TfONS
FREE INSPECTIONS
DRAIN FIELDS REPAIRED
Sine- 1927 Same location
1368 N.W. 29th Street
Phone NE 5-6431
BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS
TO ALL
IiiiI;s MEAT
MARKET
RETAIL MEATS
1416 ALTON ROAD
Miami Beach
Ph. 538-0148
GERALD TAINES
. double success
western and equally formidable
foes.
In 1946, in the National Cham-
pionships in New York. Taines
created a furor by pulling off an
equivalent to winning racing's
triple crown He beat defending
champion Tybor Nylash in Sabre
and Alfred Snyder. defending
champion in Foil, and then went
on to defeat Col. (now General'
Grombach in Epcc.
Ih 1928, he was a member of
the U.S. Olympic Squad.
Taines moved his construction
firm headquarters from Detroit to
South Florida in 1957, probably
convinced that his fencing days
were behind him. Not so. In
1960, his old Wayne University
coach, de Tuscan, called on him
to get behind the Florida Fencing
championships, designed to turn
up Olympic hopefuls and to help
the Florida League, Cold Coast
Division, generally.
"You owe it to fencing," said
de Tuscan in finally convincing
Taines to cost off his weapons af-
ter 14 years.
At the League's next meeting
in Homestead, it became obvious
the eye had not lost its cunning
nor the hand its skill.
Great Record
The record: Taines won the
Gold Coast Divisional Epee Cham-
pionship with seven wins, no
losses; captained the de Tuscan
team to every team champion-
ship; placed second in the state
in Sabre; won the State Epee
Championship in St. Petersburg;
won the coveted Costello Trophy
twice; then walked off with the
aforementioned 1962 Florida StaTe
Sabre Championship.
Taines' opposition will be glad
to know that once again he has
decided to put his weapons back
in their cases and devote full
time ot his firm's construction
activities in Lauderhill and else-
where in South Florida.
"I can do 60, happy in the
knowledge that interest in the
sport has been revived, with
Olympic-calibre fencers emerg-
ing, and that I have been able
to repay the sport at least in part
for all the pleasure it has given
me," he said.
"This is really more important
than any individual honor or
achievement."
M. R. GARRIS
CIVIL AND CONSULTING
ENGINEER
622 S.W. 27th AVENUE
Phone HI 6-0836
GREETINGS
FLORIDA INTERCOASTAL
ENGINEERING CO.. INC.
* CONSULTING ENGINEERS *
SPECIALIZING IN WATER DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS
SEWAGE COLLECTION SYSTEMS
TREATMENT WORKS WATER & SEWAGE
20239 So. Federal Hwy. CE 5-8728
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
SCHERA MECHANICAL
DRAFTING SERVICE
3421 NW 7th AVE. NE 5-0942
If IffJ
Marwlla Upholstering Shop
Slipcovers Drapes Bedspreads Cornices
3195 SW 18th STREET HI 3-7558
"WE StRVC THE BEST COfftt IH TOWN"
It is Our Pleasure to do Business with You Happy Holidays
FALCO PRINTING, Inc.
H. B. FAUCETTE, SR. HENRY B. FAUCETTE, JR.
FROM BUSINESS CARDS TO CATALOGUES
OFFSET and LETTERPRESS
6045 NE 2nd AVENUE PL 8-3751
TO ALL GREETINGS
F. W. WOOLWORTHS
YOUR MONEY'S WORTH MORE
AT A WOOLWORTH STORE
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
REPLACEMENT OR MONEY REFUNDED
F. W. WOOLWORTHS
410 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances .
Best Wishes for Brotherhood Week
Complete Marine Electrical Service
Marine
Electrical Service, Inc.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
1480 N.W. 22nd COURT
PHONE NE 5-6531
To All Greetings
HATTON DRUG CO.
"It is our pleasure to serve you"
Phone FR 3-8644
2200 NW 2nd AVE. Miami
GREETINGS
DIXIE EQUIPMENT COMPANY
TOWMOTOR G E R LI N G E R The One-Ma n-Gang
FORK LIFT TRUCKS CARRIERS
TRACTORS ir ACCESSORIES
5130 NW 17th AVENUE Miami
Ph. 696-3652
Charles L. Waters, Res.: PLaza 90867
GREETINGS
It's Clean It Wears Longer
ASPHALT MATERIAL CO.
PAVING WITH PLANT MIXED ASPHALT
1000 NW 57th Avenue MO 7-2551
P.O. Box 44-008 Miami, Fla.
GREETINGS JACK SWERDLIN
CEMENT BLOCK INDUSTRIES
"Specify C. B. I.
Phone MO 1-7696 Imruedicrte Delivery
LAVIGNE ELECTRIC CO.
Established in 1926
INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
3640 NW 48th STREET Miami, Fla. NE 4-4591


Page 8C
Page l&C
+Jmi*t fhrkU^r
Friday. February 2: m
Send your persona/
gift of help and
hope to Israel
Every CARE package is delivered
in your name-a direct greeting
Aimost from the start of the Jewish nation since April, 1949,
vhen CARE opened its mission in Israel Americans have been
sending CARE gifts to relatives and friends, to families and
groups who need a friend to help them in the task of estab-
'ishing a new, free homeland. And from the earliest years of
rigid rationing, CARE's food packages have been the mainstay
for tens of thousands of Israelispackages you cannot match for
value if you bought, packed and mailed your own food selec-
tions. But through CARE you can also send Self-Help gifts to
help the people of Israel build a stable, prosperous ful e :y
themselves and their country. In Israel, as in every nai an tl
serves, CARE works closely with government officials a : rJ
sponsible local private agencies,- tai'ors its program to me< J
cific needs. Whatever you providewhether it be food : :; |
packages, books c other Self-Help equipment CARE me- n de-
livery with your name and address, to express your ::-
good wishes. Just use the coupon be'ow to speed yc.
_ on their way!
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER PACKAGE $12.00
30 ozs Bee' rteruea ces
30 on Veal in na'.r* ;e:
30 oa. Mf e* i
30 ozi Pec kaak
14 OZ. Sl.r
6-1 ozs G-a- '
2< mi Chocotaee
16 ozi. Coco*
P -pp!e
20 ozs Pee-s
8 oz. Chicken So.p '.'
2 OZS lrsan* Co"***
3IC gren.t Hone/
To assure delivery for the holidays, orders for the Passover food package
must be received by March th. The other CARE-Israel food packages
luted are available throughout the year.
ISRAEL FAMILY FOOD PACKAGE
$18.25
60 ozs Beef la natural
*S ozs. Veal in na-.-s
30 ozs Frank'urterj
45 oa Pepr,asi
15 ozs Tongue
IS ozi Meat Balls
- ItM 48 ozs. Table' Sugar
uKes 32 ozs Rice
28 ozs Condensed M.Ik
29 ozs. Evaporated MHk
40 ozs Pineapple
32 ozs Chocolate
16 ozs Cocoa
6 ozs. Soup Mix
24 ozi. S'rawbe-v
20 o.*s. Pearj
30 ozs Peaches
Jam
ISRAEL STANDARD FOOD PACKAGE
$10.00
45 ozs. Beef Ml natural juices
30 ozs Veal in natural |u>ce
20 ozs. Frankfurters
15 ozs Paprikash
64 ozs Rice
24 ozs Tablet Sugar
32 ozs. Chocolate
16 ozs Cocoa
8 ozs. Soup Mix
20 ozs. Pineapple
30 ozs. Peaches
The above CARE Israel food packages are certified Kosher by
the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America.
FOOD CRUSADE PACKAGES
$1.00
Contents include milk powder, flour, corn meal, vegetable oil given to CARE from
the United States farm abundance. Every $1 donated covers delivery of one package
(average, 25 lbs.) to families or institutions recommended by Israeli welfare officials.
CARE, 660 First Ave., New York 16, NY.
Enclosed is 5 for the following gifts to Israel:
Israel Passover Food Package SI 2 00
Israel Family Food Package S18.25 Food CrusadeIsrae
Israel Standard Food Package S10.00
FROM: (Please Print)
"~1
Self-HelpIsrael
(Tools and Books
TO BE DELIVERED TO: (Please Print)
"Food Crusade and Self-Help gifts may not be sent to specified recipient;
Make checks payable to CARE, Inc.
Undesignated contributions are deductible for Federal income tax purpose
YOU CAN CHOOSE FROM ANY
FOOD FOR STRENGTH .
Contents of CARE's kosher food packages are chosen
with the advice of Israeli Government officials, and are
revised periodically to meet changing food needs. Deliv
ery guaranteed to relatives, friends, any one vou name
you get a receipt signed by the recipient. Food Cru-
sade package contents are approved by the Ministry of
Social Welfare, which recommends needy recipients
you get a CARE acknowledgement, but not an o\erseas
receipt.
tions cho-en on the basis of need,
your mooes, i> used.
CARE rep
OF THESE GIFTS JUST MAIL YOUR ORDER CARE DOES THE REST!
TOOLS TO WORK .
CARE's tool packages are devised in cooperation
with the Israeli Government, to help the people in-
crease farm production; support themselves and build
the nation with the .-kill of their hand. Typical pack-
ages include S20 tool kits for carpenters, plumbers,
mechanics. Self-Help contributions are also used for
-pecial purchases of work and training equipment. De-
livery is made to schools kibbutzim training institu
Non-profit Tax-free Ration-free Duty-free
ONLY CARE OFFERS ALL THESE FEATURES
Certified Kosher Delivery Guaranteed No
BOOKS TO LEARN .
I.ike all developing nations. Israel Ml
train technicians, teachers, doctors, engineers, .
turists. other specialists essential to progres
buttons to CARE's Book Fund are" used to buy r
and reference books requested by accredited e<
al institutions. CARE reports how sour monej


Postage or Wrapping Your Name on Every f>i;**V
THIS AD IS SPONSORED BY
LITTLE RIVER BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
017 N f Second Avenue, Miami. Flo-id.
James G. Garner, Chairman of The Board
and President
Richard C Boggs, Executive Vice President
and Trust Officer
GREATER MIAMI FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
101 S.i 2nd Avenue. Miami
Robert M Morgan, President
MRS. INEZ KRENSKY
Miami Beach, Fla.
WILLIAM BORNSTEIN
13*0 71 .1 Street, Miami Beach
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
Miami. Florida
W. H. Walker, Chairman
MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK
470 Lincoln Read Mall. Mum. Beach. Florida
MERCHANTS BANK OF MIAMI
40 S W S7th A.tKw. West Miami. Florida
H T. Maroon. Prevd-nt
ISRAEL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO.
Miami Florid.*
CRYSTAL HOUSE
SOSS Cnllint Avenue Miami Beach
Charles lipkins
BANK OF KENDALL
8*01 South Dixie Highway. Kendall. Fla.
H. T. Maroon, President
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101 Hialeah Drive, Hialeah. Florida
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11101 S.W. 176th Street
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471 Weil llth Street. Hialeah .
RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPE: INC
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Leonard Zilbert Abe E
GORDON FUNERAL HOVE
710 S.W. 12th Avenue. Mtam
Marry Gordon, Pre. Ike Q
NEWMAN FUNERAL HOfHl
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BLASBERG FUNERAL CHAFEl
1333 Dada Boulevard. Miami I****
Ph.n. JE 3-5574
lame S -
J.


Jewish Floridian
'..:rmi, Florida. Friday. February 22. 1963
Section D
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
They Have Earned Military Distinction
RA8BIS IN UNIFORM. A Century of Service to God and
Country (1862-1962). Edited by Chaplain Louis Barish,
U.S. Army. 347 pp. New York: Jonathan David!
131 E. 23rd St. $5.95.
CHAPLAIN LOUIS BARISH, author of "High Holiday
Liturgy," which was reviewed lure last year, and
Basic Jewish Beliefs." has compiled in his interesting
lunik the story of the American Jewish military chaplain.
fl a^^^W Army in September,
1802 (on the Union side; there were
none jn the Confederacy), it is a record
marked by devotion and valor, it is
a record of which to be proud, and of
which most people know little The
Between You and Me:
Image of the four torpedoed chaplains of the Ship Dor
Chester, pressing their own lifebelts and clothing into ether
men's hands and going down, arm-in-arm in prayer, is
a familiar one to most: but there are countless other
tales less known.
This twelve-part book begins with a history of the
Jewish chaplaincy, by Rabbi David Max Eichhorn. and
then swings into a fast-moving series of vignettes from
the pens and memories of some of the 265 who served in
World War II. assisted the displaced persons, and in
Korea. Some of the anecdotes are funny, like the Shofar
that wouldn't blow and was pickled in vinegar, thereafter
giving olf an emanation that was hardly divine. Some
are historically moving, like the Pesach services held m
Goebbels' Castle.
Other stories shine with the special poignancy and
By BORIS SM01AR
Cardinal Bea Due to Lecture at Harvard
/CARDINAL AUGUSTINE BEA
^* who w.is entrusted by Popt|
John XXIII with organizing the
i ation 'l the Ecumi nical t
ncil winch i> to resume its!
session later this year, will VISlI
the United stale- next month
His visit will be very briel .
he i- coming lor four daj only
rily to lecture al Harvard |__
,-ersity. Because <>i thi extremelj limited tune
staj h this country, il i> highly questionable
ether anj of the leader- 61 the major American
ish organizations will have a chance to meet
!i hiin
\ pronounced friend ol the Jewish people. Car
dinal Bea has met with American Jewish person-
. lii es a number ol times al Vatican City prior and
Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Excerpts from Letters
r ^"71 ISRAEL'S CLIMATE, our ancients
^^^^M^ say. conducive to wisdom. In
m. this scrivener's opinion, it is more
V^isWi"Ht conducive to peace ol mind Ulan
W>tSP I '" sagacity. In all the years "i
what my neighbors called a SUC-
ee-slul business and social life in
a inidwcstcrn city in the U.S., I
felt strange in the "galuth" frame
my Zionist friends were hammer-
ing out lor me. Here in Israel, where galuth is al-
most a dirty word. I first realized that my Zionist
Iriends were closer to sensing the truth than I was.
uric simply breathes more freely here than in my
native prairie land- .
WHEN I became a family man some four de-
cades a'jo. one ol my serious problems was to
iniil association with one or more of the sundn
Jewish organizations that were competing for recog-
nition on the Jewish scene, As a university stu-
dent, I was too busy to preoccupy myself with
Jewish affairs though i was by no means a Strang-
er to Jewish tenets When 1 fell that the time was
ripe lor me to take my rightful place In Jewish or-
ganizational life. I made a study of the various
Jewish organization-. To my delight they were al-
I'.ost all sharply divided on ideological issues. One
merely had to examine his own outlook and he
could find a door to his liking. Today. I am still
active!} associated with large number Of Jewish
organizations but. very frankly, I see few recogniz-
able differences between them. If time has oblit-
erated their difference-, then it would seem plac-
ing them at least under one roof would eliminate
lilemmai troubling many people .
EDITORIAL writers arc the bane of Israel1
mean writers who go to Israel and bless us with
reportage that could be written without a visit in-
stead of limning the land and its people in depth
and in multicolors. Less sinful on that score are
the Yiddish writers (1 do not read Hebrew), par-
ticularly the poets. After reading a series of
articles by the noted Yiddish poet and essayist
Jacob Glatstcin on his return irom a tour of Is-
rael, it occurred to me that Israel might fare bet-
ter if it invited more poets and fewer publicity
drummers. Israel needs seers .
during the meeting of the Ecumenical Council.
It was to him that the Jewish organizations had
submitted their memorandums expressing hope thai
the Ecumenical Councilcomposed of 3.000 of the
highest ol the Roman Catholic Churchwill lake
some definite and positive action to strike at the
roots of anti-Semitism, and to erase forever the
guilt attributed lO the entire Jewish people for the
i ruCiflXlOn Ol Jesus.
Although no action on the Jewish suggestions was
taken during the first part ot the Ecumenical
Council, which opened last October and lasted tor
several week.-. i| i- anticipated thai -ome action
max be taken during the second part of the session
this year There i- a feeling ol certainty that the
Council will definitely issue a pronouncement con
d inning anti-Semitism. The Ecumenical Council
may well wish to show the solidarity of the Roman
Catholic Church with the other Christian churches
on this issue. Leading Catholic circles have taken
note of the tact that the World Council of Churches,
at its last assembly in New Delhi, passed a resolu-
tion denouncing anti-Semitism as "absolutely irre-
concilable with protession and practice of the Chris-
tian faith."
The resolution urged the churches to do all in
their power to resist every form of anti-Semitism.
Another resolution passed at the Protestant world
assembly instructed that "in Christian teaching,
the historic events which led to the Crucifixion
should not be so presented as to fasten upon the
Jewish people of today responsibilities which be-
long to our corporate humanity and not to one race
or community." Many leaders of the Catholic
Church feel that such pronouncements should also
be issued by the Ecumenical Council. Some Jesuit
publicationslike the German Catholic magazine
"Stimcn der Zeit"have gone on record in deny-
ing that the Jewish people can bear the responsi-
bility for the death of Jesus.
The attitude of Pope John XXIII in favor of
eliminating anti-Jewish elements from liturgical
texts is well known through his dropping from the
Good Friday liturgy the words "perlidis Judaeis"
and from other similar acts. However, there is a
strong "conservative" wing among the members
of the Ecumenical Council which is inclined to ig-
nore ihe pleas of the Jewish organisations.
Panorama:
triumph of men rising above sectarianism, or of men
meeting desperate and demanding situations and some
how rising above themselves. The final effect of this com
posite recollection is a many-hued portrait of the Jewish
chaplain in the amazing diversity of his service, beginning
with the first dedication of renouncing the draft-exempt
status of the rabbi and volunteering for duty.
Four men in the Miami area share the honor of this
service. Rabbi Mordecai Podet of Temple Judea. the
Navy's only Jewish chaplain in the Mediterranean, au-
thors one of the vignettes. Temple Menorah's Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz served for three years, two of them
in Germany aiding concentration camp survivors. Aaron
Kahan, director of the Israel Bond Organization here,
also spent a year in Germany and Austria in the same
work. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe of Temple Beth El, Holly
wood, saw seven years as an Army ci'.aplain. The late
Rabbi Cclman Zwitman of Temple Israel died of an ill
ness contracted, the book reports, while serving in com
bat in the island jungles of the Pacific.
This is a book of living history: it offers a view of
the rabbinate which reinforces the old joke. "That's no
job for a Jewish boy." Correct. It's a job only (or a Jew-
ish man.
UN Listening Post:
By SAUL CARSON
1 he
Israel Showed Way
l nited Nations r
ISRAEL'S CAPABILITY of mak
* ing a vital contribution to th
welfare of all of the peoples o
Ihe world, especially the hundred |
of millions in the newly crcatcc
independent nations which ar
rich in ambitions and needs be
poor in modern know-how. is re
ceiving at this very time a remark
able compliment from the I'nileo
tribute consists ol that oldest ol complimentsimita-
tion.
At Geneva, right now. more than loo countries
are represented at the first United Nations Con-
ference o'i the Application of Science and Tech-
nology for the Benefit ol the Less Developed Areas
The lirsl v ot id conference on that very subject was
held in brael
In August of i960, at Rehovoth, ihe home ol
Ihe Weizmann Institute ol Science, scientists, econ
omists a mats gathered from 4n count
for the in-: international conference ever held
"The Role ol Science in the Advancement ol Sew
At thai very time, a com mitte< ol -
ii the world's leading scientists was in conferent
at imied Nations Headquarters here to plan Ihe
parley which is under way now. discussing the pre
liminaries with the late Secretary-General Dag
Hammarskjold.
.Mr Hammarskjold had called his group Of
scientific advisers together for this purpose the pre-
ceding winter Butand this sequence i- note-
worthythe conference at Rehovoth had been an-
nounced many months earlier. On July 8. 1!)59. Ab-
ba Eban. in his inaugural address :,s the newly
elected president of the Weizmann Institute, told
the audience at those ceremonies in Rehovoth ..bout
the Institute's plans to convoke the world confer-
ence which finally got together in August of I960.
Israel having shown the way, the United Na-
tions followed.
Mr. Eban had noted, back in 1959: "Two great
movements of history shape the lite and destiny of
our timethe scientific revolution, with its glit-
tering discoveries and achievements; and the
emancipation of the new nations, emerging one al-
ter the other in the light and air of freedom."
U Thant. today's Secretary -General, in his .state-
ment to the Geneva conference, put it this way this
month: "The idea Of holding Ihe conference was.
of course no sudden inspiration, but arose naturally
out ol two trends that have in recent years narked
the efforts of the United Nations in the economic
and social field.
What both men were savin-Eban and Thant
was that ways must be found to bridge the gap
between the political freedom acquired by the new
lands and the abyss that separates the latter from
the benefits of modern science and technology
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Sentimental Recollections of Israel 30 Years Ago
I WAS THINKING hack
' thirty years now since I visited what:
is now known as Israel. Then the Jew:
spoke of it as the Yishuv. the settlement.f
Those who had settled there were hap 5
py. but I would say that many were
lonely. There were not enough Jews
I was sitting once with Hoffman at th-.
Vienna Cafe. He later became presi
dent of the Israel Newspapermen's Assc
elation. He had come from Poland. If only all i.ie Jews
ol Warsaw, yes, the bad ones as well as the good, were
there! he sighed. He was a man of high ethical prin-
ciples. He ached for his son to be with him. but his
son had reached Ihe age of military service in Poland
and he lelt that he owed a duty to his native country to
do his stint. After that, he could come. Alas. Hellman
could not have guessed the wholesale catastrophe just
around the corner for the mass ot Polish Jews
Every new building, every new house was something
that concerned all. A friend of mine was walking 111 the
outskirts ot Jerusalem and passed a group ol people. They
asked him to pause and take a "schnapps They were
celebrating the completion of a house. "Whose house is
ii?" asked my friend. "What's the difference?" he was
told. "Aretz Israel is being built."
A lot of us used to gather daily at the Vienna Cab-
in Jerusalem. There was a little orchestra there, and a
tile ol papers from the chief cities ot the world. London.
Vienna, Paris. There was a story then current in Jeru-
salem about the types of coffee at the Vienna Cafe,
You ordered Mokka or something else at the Vienna,
but the foolish idea that restaurants are made for eating
alone was not countenanced in the restaurants. It is
easy of course to understand how the idea originated
The restaurant selves the mouthfor eating, hut il is for
gotten that equally with eating, the mouth performs an
other functiontalking, and 1 would say that as man)
people Miller from under nutrition in talking a- ot the
Other kind ol under nutrition.


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Friday, February 22. 1963
>UnisifkrXJuri
Page 3-D
United Appeal Kicks Off With $17,625,000
Initial Kilts amounting to $17.-
825,000 WW announced hero Sun-1
Sty night'td launch' the 25(h an-
nual nationwide drive of the Unit
,,i Jewish Appeal.
U.S. Sen. Kenneth Keating, of I
Kev York, and Israel Ambassador
' ili,' U.S. Avraham llarman. both
(of whom spoke here, joined UJA
General Chairman Joseph Meyer-
sources to the purchase of Sov
iet weapons to feud with their
neighbors."
"This is not too much to ask in time that the
Sen. Keating also voiced objec-
tion to U.S. aid for countries which
discriminate against American cit-
izens on the grounds of race or
religion, and which have carried
on boycotts and blockades against
their neighbors "who are also rc-
ir I spending funds contributed by all no, SUccumb after the liquidati
.Amc-ric'on l**K*. ^"Wol the 'age-old centers' of Jew,
Ihoff. of Baltimore, in urging con-lcipients of our aid."
Appeal's
activities
mi-
medi-
[tinued >upport of the
[worldwide humanitarian
|and objectives.
Tin 1963 drive, launched at a
{national inaugural conference of
line UJA at the Fontainebleau
hotel, will ek $96,000.ooo for the
[financing of relief, welfare.
Lration, resettlement,
leal aid programs in behalf of 575.-
[oou refugee and distressed Jews in
|28 countries.
Special Funds will be sought
in addition to regular campaign
funds in an effort to cope with
immigrant absorption emergen-
cies in Israel, and to ease the
plight of more than 140,000 ref-
ugees in France, most of them
from Algeria and other North
African lands.
Sen Keating, Ambassador llar-
man and scores of men and wom-
en ho have served over the years
chairmen of their community
1. 1 aigns in behalf of the UJA
deceived 25th anniversary medals
Specially cast by the State of Is-
ai 1 m honor of the Appeal's quar-
11 of-a-century of service and
ictivity.
\ special citation went to com-
dian Milton Boric in recognition
1 11- efforts in behalf of humani-
tarian causes,
The Senator stated: "In advocat-
ing this, I am only asking what
President Kennedy himself had
asked two years ago when he sai.1
that 'great attention and consid-
eration in the administration of
the aid program be given to those,
nations which share our view of,
the world crisis'."
"Also, there is mounting evi- '<
dence that many people, both in I
and close to the Government, arc i
beginning to come around to some-1
thing resembling my point of:
view."
To assure "that the United
States aid should not be an uncon-i
ditional manna for all nations un-
der the sun, regardless of their;
activities,'' Sen. Keating listed:
three guidelines for the State Do-;
partment to follow in dispensing |
U.S. assistance:
"First, aid to friendly nations
that understand and back our ob-
jectives for a free world.
"Second, aid to nations which
use their own resources wisely
and don't spend their substance
buying Soviet weapons for un-
necessary aggression against
their neighbors.
"Third, aid to nations abiding by
the principles of non-discrimina-
tion and international equal treat-
ment in their relations with other
Sen Keating in his address urg- ; COuntrU's
.I that the United States, in dis-| _
ing declared. "Such guidelines
would have the support of virtual-
ly all Americans. I can think of
no opposition that could possibly
arise to such a policy of giving
a little hit of aid to everyone re-
gardless of what they are doing.,
cither with our funds or against
their neighbors, or to American
citizens."
Ambassador llarman placed
l>eace between Israel and bet
neighbors as one of the chief ob-
jectives of his country.
"The attainment of peace with
our neighbors is a central prob-
lem, and I am deeply convinced
that we shall move forward to
that purpose," Ambassador Har-
man said.
Equally vital to Israel is the "ac-
ceptanceand welcomingof all
Jewish immigrants and refugees, l
who wish or need to come to Is-
rael, their social, economic and
cultural integration, and the econ-
omic development of the coun-
try."
The past 25 years of UJA's ex-
istence, particularly since the
establishment of Israel, has been
marked by the greatest migration
in Jewish history. Ambassador
llarman said.
'Since the United Jewish Ap-
peal emerged into existence 25
years ago, the Jews of the United
States and the people of Israel
jointly have dealt with a Jewish
migration not far short of two
million people,
it is because we have succeed-
gration in so short a period of
ed with that volume of Jewish 1111
Jewish people did
at ion
ge-otd centers 01 Jewish
life and civilization in Central and
Eastern Europe but were able to
emerge from that catastrophe
strengthened."
Meyerhoff, speaking on the
theme of the UJA's 25th anniver-
sary, reported that the Appeal
has raised a total of $1,435,000,
000 through its 24 successive an-
nual drives in the United States.
possible to resettle 1,400,000 Jew-
ish refugees and immigrants in
countries throughout the free
world. 1.100.000 of thcrrT in Israel."
Mr. Meyerhoff added.
"Twenty-five years ago was a
time of terror for Jews overseas,
and despair lor American Jew-.
But with a will, a courage and a
passion to right the wrongs of his-
tory, the Jews of the United States
have achieved great things through
the the agency t the UJA."
"Since its founding in 1939 in re-
sponse to the tragedy and disaster
facing the Jews of Europe as a
icsult of the Hitler terror." Mey-
erhoff declared, "the UJA has
succeed in bringing aid to
000.000 Jews.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Tem-
ple Emanu-EI, Miami Beach, and
Rabbi David Shapiro, of Temple
Israel, Hollywood, officiated in de-
livering the invocation and benedic-
tion, respectively. The banquet
leceived greetings from Sidney
Lefcourt, president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, which
3,- i raises funds locally tor the UJA
and its own welfare, educational,
'These UJA funds also made it i medical and cultural programs
-fr****-^***************************-**-*
ising foreign aid. favor "friend*
nations that understand and
back our objectives for a free
Mild."
Beach JFCS Names Head
He expressed his strongest op-
position to helping nations "which
seem to be using U.S. aid so that
[ they can divert their own re-
MXMDV JUMNCED
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Jack Frankenstein has been ap-
pointed district director of the Mi-
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I in new quarters, at 420 Lincoln
ltd.
Previously associated in New
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thropies, Frankenstein has worked
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His experience in child care and
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; Jewish Child Care Assn. Until rc-
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Frankenstein has served on var-
ious planning committees for the
Federation of Jewish Philan
thropies in New York City and for
the National Conference of Jew-
ish Communal Workers. An alum-
nus of Pratt Institute, he received
his professional training at the
University of Pennsylvania Grad-
uate School of Social Work.
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>Je*j$S nrrrt&r
Tttdtri February
1953
World Leaders Honor Proskauer on 85th Birthday
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February 22. 1963
fJknitf ftwk&an
Page 5-D
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
p : Chap. VI, 9
,j ,,,., ,.;' Kiona (did
';i>ir I'v the way.
met me and fcrVeted
llt'tll
.
I..
R
turned his greeting, nt
Rabbi from whai place
. him I come from
kigei and icrfbes. Hi
, /)' til.ill .." Willing !o
us m out place, 1 will
.,..1,1 golden .Imurs
(lonei .mil pearls. I
Win thou i" give w
.. id gold and predotu
li ni the world I
du'ell anywhere hut in
; the T, .,!'. ,"i Boolj .>,' Pialmi b)
Dai id King o/ lerael, I
south ii better unto
lioiiMindi "I gold .in I I-
)! onlv so but in the
A Strong Judaism
Of JHi,
Must
lavni s
r^eliglotis <-l~ife
Be the Religion of Moses
Ser
vices
*J It i a LV e e h e n J

By RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
Temple Ner Tamid
r
In the infamous story of the
Golden Calf, there are certain as-
pects which require special atten-
tion. Scripture relates that the
children of Israel grew impatient
at the prolonged absence of their
leader Moses, and demanded ol
Aaron that he make for theim a
God, "who shall go before us."
To our great astonishment, we
find Aaron saying to them. "Break
ld nor preciotu Mimes 0ff tne golden rings which are on
pany him. but only tnc ears of your wjvcs 0f your
or\i as it il laid. sons and of your daughters, and
'?* bring them unto me." When they
complied. Aaron made a statue ot
a Golden Calf, which the people
pronounced to be the God of Israel.
Ibn Ezra, the great medieval
thinker and philosopher, asks: Did
Aaron agree to idol worship? If
so. why was he not punished as a
illou liejl doion it shall
ami when thou
.liall tal . :. .ill;ot it ihall lead thee
.;. when t'n'ii bed
. watch <' thee in I
when thou awdh.est,
thee t" the world
A :.! il mvi The silver it
,i rn 'if >*jitb
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as prooT of
their lateness.
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-, l.Mh. Or. Jaffi lid I Roj Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, j inn-, im-i i.iu, Hollywood MIniHl
RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
. sticking to principles
Cantor William W. Lipson.
r Ida) 8:15 p.m. Saturday '. a.m. Dai
Mltxvah: Ira Urea;, Bon "t Mr. and
Mi -. Philip Wai hn\.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Frldaj 5:43 and H:Sfl p.m. Services In
honor i" national Hrothorhood Week.
Sermon: M\ llrotheni Keeper." Mrs.
Jack Shapiro, president of si-i, rl......I,
will brlnjr ii in, .-.s;i... Hatflnlny mm
a.m. I'arKhaa Shkollm Sabbath. Ser-
mon "I'r iper I'l eiiarvlons."
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd awe.
Conservative. Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Hyman Fine.
frldaj v:l* p.m. Queat speaker, Oncai
Itappaport, attorney. Subject Th.
Hole of the Jews in Early American
History." Saturday 11:45 a.m.
---- ----
BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman.
Frldaj '*. p.m. Saturday : a.m. Ser-
mon: "Judgment!) *it" Righteousness
---- ----
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi i ibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Sbjueetion <[j<>x
By RABBI SAMUtL J. FOX
|
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
I FYldny 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "our Im-
mortals Our 11, i ; i ; SNt'-rhood
will host the Ones. itli-iblMt, Saturday
s. I". ;i in. s .....n: ".\ i." il 'iii
. j, in Sermon; "A "hekel--A Token,"
---------
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
Frldaj :'' p.m Saturday .i in.
traitor?
The whole people. Ibn Ezra answers, could not have some to
Aaron What happened was thai several hundred of the lower element,
the demagogues and mob leaders, appeared before Aaron and demand
ed a God."
Aaron's mistake was that lie thought this was the demand of the
whole people. As a great lover of his people, he felt it his duty to
yield to them
He also felt that the making of a visible representation of God might
make the people more attached and more loyal to the God of Israel.
Aaron could not foresee the dire consequences of yielding to what
he believed was popular demand. It may be true that his motives
y i5 the prayer for the recov- were the purest and the noblest; but the rabble had already perverted
ery of the sick made by re-1 his intentions and declared, "This is thy God. 0 Israel."
fernng to the name of the pat- Aaron had misinterpreted the adage. '"Vox populi vox Dei." to
ient s mother instead of the niean that just as the voice of God is true, so the opinion of the masses
father? eannot be mistaken.
In our time too, the lesson of Aaron's blunder is most significant.
The result of bowing to what we believe to be popular demand is a
religion of the Golden Calf. It may glitter outwardly; it may be COV-1 SaiiBhte'r of Mr. and W Simon I tali:
ered with gold; but it is lifeless, motionless and soulless, nevertheless. Saturday^ bms^k-iil Hbi ^llwvah:
The danger that threatens our religion today is also that of be-' CORAL way~je*w7sh center.
coming too popular. We must guard against having everyone meddle conservative. 8755 sw 16th it., Mi-
vn m apeak "ii "Judaism and
Christ laplty Compare Notes." Satur-
daj 11 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Soniland
Hall. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon
structionist. Rabbi Morris Skop-
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
Kriday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "What
Should .hi Informed Jew Know Aboul
Hi- Sulth?" Saturday 10:80 a m. Bi i
.....n: "Who were tile Jew* Llni >l
hi.I VViiahingtoii Knew?"
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservat.v*
Rabbi Samuel MendelowiU. Can.
tor Ernest Steiner.
------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Ch ise
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kron'sh
Cantor David Conviser.
i-'ii.i.,\ S:15 p.m. Ser......i: "When 10
i >ia hi Hi, .-'il of i- .i.i Sir. nd
i.\h>. William it..i-ii-i. n will host thi
......u- sii.ii.ii.ii in honor of Mendel N
1 Kl-her, ivtliins xeciillve dlrecl.....i
Jewlah N'atlunul l-'mul. Suturdaj Ii
ii in. n.ii Mltxvuh: I.. -"ii "i Mi.
.mil .Mr.-. Jack Jcveuh.
111. Zohar (Gen. 84a > noting
i : King David pleaded
ih. mercy of the Almighty, he
|ki Him lu save the son of
handmaftt" (Psalms 86:16).
-<- the lact that he referred
his mother and not his father.
rh) does he call himself the son the loudest.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
l-1 i.iny ii p.m Sulurd.i) :3*l a.m s. i-
ni"ii: "We .ii i onto Par! "' a
Whole." 1:45 p.m. Ser.....n: lllbllcal
I'..in.mi "i Hi.- Week."
----- -----
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 1!th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum,
I ilday 5:50 and S:30 p.m. Sermon:
"The Human MindCreative or le-
Mltsvah: r.n. n.
with it and shaping it, satisfying temporary mob leaders who shout Ger,sh0nabLevinamuel P
hi- mother and not of his lath-
, Thi- bears out what we have
I ri.l:i> S:30 p.m. S< rmon "(lur I ebl
Judaism will acquire new strength and new power, not by bowing i^ CONG'"E
to the masses, but by continuing to be the religion of Moses. It must ; D^TION. 1W NW 1Wr down, that when a man comes no( iowcr itsei[ t0 become the religion of the "erev rav." It must not ] servat.ve. Rabbi Harold Richter.
ask something of heaven, he; ,ose sjght of jt< ideals, its principles, and essentials for the sake o!
uld not say that of which he j popular lavor
certain: hence he mentioned;
mother and not
n.ir, Ibid.i
his father."
rhere are some authorities who
nn that one refers to his moth-
and not his father so as not to
lbarrass the one who was l>orn
a Jewish mother and a non-
Iwi-h father. This type of per-
i- .1 .lew even though he can-
:i i.r to his father as such.
lere are also some who claim
at. when one asks for mercy, he
I- up the example of his moth-
ho displays such mercy in
life and thus warrants mercy
cAjjow Ljoitr C_--
oncjrecjations
Cantor Emanuel
Friday B:16 p.in
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S.
M. Machtei.
l-'i |.la\ -:'....... '-N'' '
w",i-iiiiiL.i"n .in i Lin. "in Satur las
Mil x> H li: Jen \ hoi
Mr. and Mi.- Hi loi di -.

TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lahrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler.
, ;.. j, n Sill II lU} 9 .i in
Mltsvali. Tin 'I"" m of Mi.
Mi- M.uiiii S. Ilnrkan.
---- ----
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th -t.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstem.
I i Idas vr. p.m. I r S rot will -li r.
pulpit "itli llev. It. Wlle> Scott,
the Miami B. m h i ,oinmuiilt> I'll n
in ii .I i.I le "Hi p .....I."
------ ------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecai
Podet Cantor H. Richard Brown
lii.lm vl'i ii.in. >. iiii.'ii: "Are J. v
III ;ill, .-. .ii! .- Special ner\ .'
Iii h.'mor of the irnl.len annlver
^, :u nf Sal i I... di H H "i ''"'"-
pie Sl-t. i ho..dK .-.i- .M ii I" '
liar Mllivah: .1. flri > 14., aoii of wi
and Mrs. Norman Itothstcln.
---------------------------------------------
Cantor TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
Krlilin 1:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. .-'
.....n:' Portion of Hi" Uw."
Miuvuli: ii'i i" it, son I Mi and Mr-.
Arnold Rosen.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th It. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
I"i iilin S:I5 p.m. S i nii'ii: "The T I
Coinn'iandmeiiti. for Contemporary so-
lety." ClilUir. n c. I. bratliip blrthd
in February will be bl------1 Satin;
s:45 .tin. Kar Mllivah: Steven llan-
dehnan, Bon of Mr. and Mru. Seyn
I i.lln.in
Temple Ner Tamid
wrtue ol her maternal nature,
the mother whose name is
a in the prayer for the sick.
Temple Ner Tamid. founded
some five years ago, will mark
its anniversary with a gala cele- I
bration and banquet dinner on
Sunday evening. Mar. 17.
In this period of time, the Tern-
son. Since i ; u'suailTthejple has grown from a handful of
ther who is the more merciful, founders to a thriving congrega-
tion of close to 500 families.
Its present structure includes an
air-conditioned Sklar Auditorium,
12 modern classrooms, offices, a
5,000-volume library, and a main
sanctuary, which seats 1,134 peo-
ple.
The Religious School, direct-
ed by Meyer Samberg, boasts
a student body of 300 children and
a well rounded program of youth
activities.
At the fillh anniversary celebra-
tion, the presidents under whose
administration Nor Tamid has
grown will be honored. They are
Col. William J. Harris and Dr Ben
L.. Fabric, past presidents of the
congregation: Mrs. Fannie Sklar.
Mrs. Gus Gold. Mrs. Louis Cohen,
past presidents of the Sisterhood;
and Dale Regent and Adolph
Greenbaiim. past presidents of the
Men's Club.
The Temple has at Us helm a
Unique husband and wife combina-
tion today, Mr. and Mrs. Murray
A. Shaw, president of the congre-
gation and Sisterhood, respective-
ly, who will also be honored at
the celebration.
For the past four years, the spir-
itual leader of the congregation
MURRAY A. SHAW has bcen RaDbi Eugene Labovitz,
...Ner Tomi. president and the cantor is Saul ft Breeh.
_
This page is prepared in
cooperation U'ith the Spiritual
Leaders of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Assn.
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
Coordinator
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCHOT
Gems of Wisdom
.
Mandel.
I*ulpit Rueet: Rev.
I to land Van Zant "f the Norland
Methodist Church urhoae topic will be
"Iteac-hheudH ta Brotherhood." Satur-
.ln\ v::n a.m. Bar Mltivah; Arnold,
son "i Mr. and Mr- Sldnej Davis.
5:15 p.m. Bar Mltivah: James, non of
Mi. and Mrs. Abe Reenlck.
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
Frldaj s:!". p.m. Sermon: 'Tuiiiin of
the week." OneR Shnbbal li".ts: Mr.
nn.I Mrs. iMvi'l lioldenbeni l" honor |
of datlKhter Judy'a birthday, and wed-
dlna nnnlveraarj of their parents, Mr mid the iholr with narration bj icai
nn,I Mrs. Benjamin Jonas. Saturdaj | bl l.ow> Saturday 11 a
;, ,.,. i ah: Richard, son .'
----- Sunnier Glaaer.
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801 ZZ*J,T7~ r-nB
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabb. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB.
Richard M. Leviton. Flamingo Way Conservat.ve. Rabbi
Friday 7:.:. p.m. Sermon: 'The Gr. Hvman OrOM. Cantor Jack Lerner.
American Novel." Harry Oaer will Klein.
hoat nn.-K Shnbbal In honor of daugh- Pridaj :'" p.m. Mr. and Mrs. iw.v-
ter Janice's 16th blrlhdaj nn.ii.l Kpsteln will li"-i Jne ti
------ ----- Shabbat In honor of their lath '-
ISRAELITE center. 3175 SW 28th ding annlversu f. Snturdas a-n-
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab-
bi Daniel M. Lowy.
l-'riiln> v::" p m. 'aval. ad. "i l> w
i-h Musii .....i '" I'antor n I.
h. with inn rntloi.
Itar Mi-.'-
Mr. nii'l '
951
nn: .......il
i i, ... < ':aw luuiniiiiMaaai
GEMS OF WISDOM
Fooll liate Ijnou'ledge.
----PROVI.RH-.
t *
Tbf confidence of fooh shall
them.
*
IBID.
4
fi
and a
IBID.
.leitrov
A bridle for the don\e-
rod for the bail; of foolt.
*
A nod t.. the wise is sufficient,
the fool require! a blow.
HI N -IRA. .
*
When ujtii mil stand tip with' I
out earth, the sparroie fljl u'lthnut
wingi, the raven turn white oi
mow, and bitter be sweet as honey,
then may the fool become icise.
AH1KAR.
*
The fool think.! that all are fooh. :"
MIDRASll.
,,i,-:u:... ":-........ ---r-r- ,i :,;i;:.i.i*
Rabbi Labovitz will mark his
fifth anniversary with the congre-
gation this coming August.
Cantor Louis Cohen,
in.) vi"> p.m. Sermon:
Malavsky.
Friday S:S0
"Prescription for Ailing Hearts." Oneg
simliliiii hostel bj Mr. ftnd Mrs. Jos-
eph Uberman In honor of their *5th
wedding anniversary, baturday 8:45
.i.m. I
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ve. !
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Friday 5:80 and v'i" p.m. Sermon:
"The Essence of Life." Saturdaj S:S0
.i.m. Sermon: "our Torah and Jus-
tice."
MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-
ern Traditional.
i i.iih s a.m. Snlurdas 8 a.m
-------
SOUTHWEST CENTER. M38 SW 8th
st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Frldaj N :;" P.m. Sermon: "Sound
Judgment Is Ess. ntlal I" Existence."
Saturday 8 a.m.
---- ----
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
Morris Berger.
I rldn) S:15 p.m. Rnbbl Captan will
review Failure "f the American Rab-
binate," bj Michael c.lli.r. Ojien ,li--
cuaslon ill follow services, Saturdaj
9 ;i in Sermon: "Portion of the Week.
---- ----
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
i-ii.in v::i> p.m. T.niii.is Sabbath.
Sermon: "The Tenth ManHow .1"
w,. Find Qod?" Saturdaj 11:13 a.m.
Bar Mltavah: Philip, son of Mr and
Ml-. .1. I K.-'-i'.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY.
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Friday 8:16 p.m. Brotherhood Bab-
TEMPLE 2AMORA. 44 ZimoM ive-
Raboi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben
Dickson.
Frldaj :lfi p.m. S. rmon: 'ijws oi
Hi.. Land ar. l-aws of Life." Satur
- 13 a.m. .- rmon: \\ hat i"halleng<
1 lo Our Tim. Hold?"
TEMPLE ZIOnT *5720 SW 17th t.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred W.-x-
man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
I rlday S:80 p m rmon: ,i-"\,
. ir,I. r Saturdaj 9:80 B m Bai '
vnh: Haward, son ol Ml and
Arthur Kaj
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Wernick. Cantor Albert Glanti.
Fitdaj v:;n p.m. S< rmon: "Am l My
llrother's Keeper?" Slsterh.....l "''l
in.-i om-R Shabbat. Naturday 8 a.m
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Mo-ton
Shalowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Pridaj y:i". I'm. OneR Shabbat ho* -:
Sisterhood. Saturday a.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwm Stauber.
Frldaj 5:80 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m .- I -
in.m: I.iiws and I' -
nn ii1 la iin'ii r
CANDUUGHTING TIME
28 Shebat 6:00 p.m.


i-3
AM*) Ttz:
J3ar JHitzvalt
--/ 22. l
K4 F
i<-- iCit mm m I
jrua ui *.'. IT. i ; .
-"Ma>~~ ;;..- -
-or Jk{?i aag
- WMM a xaaat aai
-
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- I '. Ail
is* -
:
Follow
the
nun to
the

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rs^sa aarf dor M.ri-
*- .>-.-?
i
Tea*.* .'
Mbq *-..: Faveaaal
y.- -- k-
la uwai
- -. -
- -1 -
:-. -
TEL AVIV
Tel Aviv, Israel
--: ,:. '. -* :.,
:.'. / -.- 'Jill i
-.-. '. --. ,/. -.
rcMri .-.- :' :.-. : :
~h" : V-'. ---.-..
Beach UN Unit
Petes Roosevelts
*e* Ml
-, r
7.-.. -" i" .*
-

he Ajbm
SHERATON
MJAifflADfiA
V; ',-.
->>" ', "

W
>
-.;-.
Dm
r>ea- Pyy
F M(alt res*rratMM*.
.>' Ca ... 'i. : -'.-'
'.'.-'.- -:'.
Mjtaat C*tfrtatteti

Mar Mtr,*i f SaMaraa/ .
hi mat aaaeSBar? .'
Ban '-tai&~{-irjK.
i .; ?,> -^
n
I m Sar Xcr i i** "
u tpn |
i --*~jax
i.i" iC_.: : "
- 1 .
i ugea*, "
ztt 2-- y_nrxi mcirct
i :r <-*
aac kn Sraar Fcml- i -
tei ii laaat .r*n* --
i
. -. > i ;...
'x ..r r-iz .: i ~i~
r '
Waxaaa
-
Mortgage Will
Be Burned Here
I pc
-
-------
*ictwd tfn9*9w v*t'r^ -M
* *<>i h*u, ia>rrr. *? *^4
: MM rr*\, tr^ :li b* eo^-
vehoe^ fm.
iniaxIM H ItMH
..
':..--'.
.
sajs with xeor-
.-
Raoci Sfcer
1
-
KTtat
Awa f lad Baf
;. ; -
a iclaari
ha
MCMM
i- '^r I'adent Uu &,:*-
. : i -. /. --.---
1 rej
"> to
Tenjn
'he K4|
HIGH
OVER
>*
A Fa-:as: : New Hotel Has Rise-
F'om The Ancient So;l Of Is^ae
-;-:-< .;;- :: :' : :
Moaal C -- :- -.,*.
: -t:' ; ~i t* a SJr-
:---Ca( stat ars:
;- .-;>. tt ; :a :-
-cs i ii- t Zt- -,'jA
2S0 .i.'c.s a ::-::
warns s- -. ;'-.-1
WWW ^-:t> : -:- TIN
^^^^ Car s:-: -.i:ei::.-g:*.
| ceve:;-e-t -a-a s-;e:-;
^^W s-:-a. :- *a -g z
ta-:* :* ..:.- -:: .
IfJBfj 5rt ..;-r fi.e agert of c:-'
DAN HOTEL GROUP
- i--
-.:.-.-.
r i r
. :. :

NEW
HEALTH
with every
LUXURY
SMEMTOH-KJHGSTON HOTEL
Buunnt rs a p4^ur hec in
l^* Kingston'. AH k-<*-
ditioncd Balconied guest
ree-ms Garden swimming
pool Family Plan Can-
Hrmd rom-and-r*te reserva-
tions. Just call your travel
agent or nearest Sheraton
Hotel Single rooms from
MS.54. In Miami call
Some s*ac' -:- I .or : Ikld If cf T^e AfflafMal
Sim tn ca -<~ e^ocro'At-o-T-ollea Iwia ;ooe pc^-
Our pot'o o-z s.- ^c$. .: -e o^ jo^rmf -ooc.. .aorcs JJ &
eifertol-ec.. .gol: on .r ro ;8-f>ole Oopie-> c BOveoa.
All jporfj and rtcrec-; -cr icings
orxJ plenty or exciti "; ->' big no->e e^'trre'r^n ]- t -eorby Supper Cljke.
lenM 3c'-e and poini iat fo fatio>e in f-e Jjprt! bor-.-ovie rignt in TVe A*mnafan.. "'1#v
rheumotiw., arthritit ona high blood prau^rc. Come to Tne Arlington ;or HeoltH ond Funl
a~4 fu><.' Co
ft'.** W4r Hn;i
Ma* S--ff
r Lanor^l niUI *""!.
I I


,. February 2C 1963
JenlstJhrkUaF)
LEGAL HOTC________
"fMC GIRCl T COfT OF THE
tIenTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT of
FCo5nDTV. SCHANCERY.
Nr, t->C wj
B1.u:r.v' -AN ROXlt.I.A.
plain
OBAELVW ILLA.
"NOTICE Bv PUBLICATION
,, ,":v EM BONILI.A
0,11. f"5s
Pag* 7-D
i [i has been flli i|
.. .-.,p> : your An
.lilll CM till i'l.lill-
......til l"t .101 blH
Vl,i \ ,i:v notified that n
r
train*'
iulml
?',.- .KttTKIl ROOBRH.
N W nih Ktrcet.
Ti, | i rile Hi-- original
., im. office ..i .!,.
th Judicial rircull
,,.,i I I .: 'mint) Florida, .....
la) of March. W63
v| the > 'nmplalllt H III
I..'..
- d b) you
,f .Inn in
IKMAN.
Count) I'l-
din
li
- -|."i-22
JUDGE'S COURT
-,.-.. -ADE COUNTY.
FLORID- PROBATE.
f-!45-A
.1 R
\oti :e tc creditors
All IN -on- II.i v -
\ i
'
I
until i i ii ml i -
nil .1. -
ma) huvi against
IM \ KIFHil Ell
County, Floi
I i.It. Ill l Ullll
same iii dupll-
ln Si '
1 hi of flees III
.-. in I 'rut. Clllin-
- \ i .ill >nii. I t'ir-t publication
Will I.. kirred
i i I'l" III i, llii
, v.i:
\ i \\.y.i<\:
'. epstein
Horn
fcX l
''-.*
En l.ii : I. ..ml Reach, l-'l a.
DAyetiu
BY HENRY LEONARD
"And for Brotherhood Week, we're serving
matzo balls in our minestrone soup.'
Copr 1963, Daytnu PlodiK'ion*
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
NViTI-'K IS HEREBY fHVBTN th.it1 ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
the undersigned, desiring t.. encage in Florida in and for dade
business: under th.. fictitious name of | COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
ALLAl'ATTAII WEE WASH IT id '
IMS ff.W. 17th Are., .Mtirmi, Ma in-
tend tn register said name with th.
n.-rk of the Circuit Court of Pad..
Count)', 1- lorlda
HARRY ALBERT
ANN ALBERT
..w in r-
Myers. Il.im.in, Kaplan ft Catsman
Attorne) s for iwrern
/8-i:i-22, 9 l
No. 63C 1651
Hi mEMARI sai,i;i:Ni i.
Plaintiff,
vs.
OEOROE s.vLERNn.
I 1,-ft-ndatit.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: OEOROE KAJ.KRNU
108 Main Street
Tuckahne, New York
Yuu, OEOHQE SALERNO, are here-
by notified that n I'.lll of Complaint
notice under i for Divorce has been filed against you,
fictitious NAME law ami >.,u are required to serve a cop)
NOTICE Is' HKREISY OIVEN that I of your Answer or Pleading t" the Bill
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage Inlof CompkUnl "ii the Plaintiff's attor-
buslncaa under the fictitious name of|ney, s.vimi .v- manpi.KK. 4i7 Lin-
Topp*
II
>ach intends to register said name the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
with the Clerk of th. Clreuil Court of Cour| on or before the 20th Say of
l/UOIIII Dn UIMIi'l 111" III llllilil" llilllll i1a>>ail '.ill's IX Vli>l1l'*>w>l| -"* .1 -
Topp* Discount Center* at 1327 andlcoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida, and
1829 Washington Avenue, Miami file tl.....rlginal Answer or Pleading in
l lade i 'ounl \. F*W rlda.
TOPI'S DIKCnl'NT CENTBRS-
\V ASH INI IT< N, INC.
KOVNER & MANN1IEIMEII
Atlm lie) s for Toppil I llscottnl
Centers-Washington, Inc.
2 K-K.-22, i
'I
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chiipte. 20722Acts of 1941
File AA-20941
v tick i> HCRF.KY oiven thai
LEG4.L NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice ih hekeiiy oiven \t
|ih.- undrr.-dgned, deyirlm: to i-ngMKi
j lnisin.-.-> under the fii'titloun numi oil'"*"
Sl'N STATE PAINT & IStlHY SHOP
in I Mil. Count). i'l.-- Ida intend to
reglKti r -,i i.l i...... with tin I "Ii
th.- Clreuil Court "i Hadi Cmintv,
Florldii
JOHN I.l I 'TAN
KANIKI. MII.I.KI!
JAMES 1 ITZs'lil Mi iNS
I "a l l n. I -
MARX I'WIIKI!
A11 111 > I... Pan
J i-s.j: ::
March, l8S. If you fall t.. do
judgment hy default will be taken
agnlnHl you for the relief demanded In
th.- Pill of Complaint.
Thl notice shall he puhllnhed once
each week for four ronneeutive weekM
in THE JEWISH l-l.' HtlPIAN
DONE ANH i HtPEREH al Ml
I lorlda, ilii- l:Uh dn Peli
A. P. I!"'.
i: II I.l" ITHERMAN. Cl
i 'ii. nit Court, I 'iide C nty, I- li.i idu
lly: I. SN EEDEN
' I "lerk

:-' Vutlian el \\ Slem I In.I.In ,.| .
T:i\ Sale IVil I
Hilt \
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
File AA-20932
NOTU'E IS HEREHY OIVEN that DEW Hltol
Aiii.ii Martin holder of Clti ol Ilia- 27th Am inn
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEIIEItY OIVEN I
the undi I siened, di kIi in* Ii. i ngaue In
1 liueln unili r tin flct Itioti* mi.....
INN .ii iNUI N'..i ih VVi -i
Intends I., i.'ulster said I Anmi.v itx, Sllwr s. I
notice under
Fictitious name law
notice is hkiikky oiven
Ihi undt-rsigneil tlesirlnu -
Ittifdui'to indi ih.
KA.M Ml IN ItES'l 11 II \\ ., nun
he 731H i "idlln \ I I
"i Miami i:. .nil. i-1 i d t<"
reglntei thi wild nn i
Of tin- i in till C.....i ..' |r(
Klorldii
Pal. .1 hi vi ii m I
I Janua
VI I,ICON
ill. i JOE
CHAN TAK '.I'M
I.AI El'EN CHAN
" -s" !" I> led I'.ili Tax Sale t'ertiflcuti No, 389 iw-|name with Ih. Clerk .a thi Cl
'.!'' ,'** "' > "I June, a p. iHfil', has Kued the 25th day ..f May, a.P. i9.-., Court nf Hade tv.uno l-1..rlda
HI. .1 saim in in .... .nnl ha- in.nl. has filed Bam. in nn office, and ha- HAIlOI.O WIOOl'.ESWllUTII
application i r n tax deed t.. be Issued I made application lor u tax deed to lx Sole Owner
Sai.l I'ei'tiflcuti emltrncex iHsued thereon. Said Certlfle..... em- KESSI,ER & OAKS
nil i Attorn. ) for Applicant
80" Alnxle) Hulldli -
Ml i mi '':. Plot iila
.' 1-H-1.-..23
the follow I im .1. .- ii,i propert) In brae
-i.ii. .a Florida,
SOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
tElt\ OIVEN that
rsirlng to eugngi in
flctil lialil. of
I>DY VNP \\\ numlM-
I '..I- !., i. icihtei the
i '1. !,. i 'ir-
i- Count i i .
l .... th th
'
VI III i| >>
- .-, nei
k hi
'
CE UNDER
FIC1 9 NAME LAW
l\ OIVEN thai

- anil. ...
oi:s.n lists
c. ml

i- i'lerk
. IN.UllI I
klllS' k'l.lS -
'
IN11E N
lb.- 'ounl) .-. i 'a.
-22. :l i lo-wlt:
I...I I.. >- E 2 Pi Work "I
lw Mil., r Tract., Phil llook '.'
I' "i the I olint) .,1 I >ndi .
Stall ol I'..- -i
Th. a-s.-sm. in ..; -.li.i propert) un-
iU i ih. >mi ii flculi was In the
nn mi ..I'; Oeorue Martin ,v W Mary.
I nl. .- i .1 rtiflcnte shall bt re-
deemed uccordlnw '." law. the propert)
I described herein 'Mil be void t" the
hiiihext hi.I.l. r ..I th. Court Hou*
the following dcucrlbed prop-
of
ty in the Count) of Ihide, Slat
Plorida, lo-wlt:
Lot 17 Block 18 Hemlnola Clt) Kec
2 Section 12, Towntihlp ". I South.
Itangi i" K.-.-t. Plat Rook '.' Pagt
I'M in the City of Hlaleah, Count)
Of P.I.I. State Of llollil.l.
The ass.'ssni.-nt of said property un-
der the said certificate was Iii the
name of -I. W. Ret d.
rnl. ss Raid certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law. th.- propert)
lewrlhed herein will be boM t" the
.....n the Ii -t Monday in the in..nth highest bidder at tin- Court Iliius.
..I Mn i. h, IWi I. which i< the 1th n
of Man h, : "
i'..'.. .1 this j.'ih day "i January,
i: 11 I.EATHI KM AN. T. k ol
cir. uii Court, Iiiule ''"inii\. h'loriila
(seal) It) I! M L.EEPEII,
I) Clerk
: -s-t'i-22
door ..ii the firm Monday in the month
of March, 1982, which is the ith day
March, 1983.
Dated thi- 3th day of January.
1962.
B. i: LEATHERMAN. Clerk of
Circuit ''.....t. Dade County, Plorida
i-.ali By: R. M. NEEPER,
P.-putv Clerk
! l-^-i -."-
:
PUuLII \
COL HT C -' T' E
D'CIAL CIRCU T OF
-ORIO', IN AND FOR DADE
NTY. IN CHANCERY,
63C 9"
'
1 \ N'TI,
SUIT FOR DIVOPCE
VVTIItiN^ Ull.V
k an llr Streel
. N -
VNTHONM A \..\
c i,
l-l His- i, b*aii rib .
I" \. -
' n in.
Itori MAC kIKKMKI I .
Thii \'. n kll
' : lie orUli k
'" "hi Ii iiffici ih. Pit it.
. :; on r. the
Oil I III
by tit
I the dc-
t .ii ..- >.,,
publiii .....nee
, '"t'k fi If i'ik
II ; IEWD M.i.l'||.| vN
VNIl iKDBRED Miami,
''' :'" day i I January,
:kman !;.
C"U.' ,. .. Florida
It) l. E, dill
. '
- '\ Third .-..I,,,.
Ii, Plot
r i' ntlff
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Ch.ipter 20722Acts of 1941
, File AA-23939
l .n'MIi .. is HERERT OIVEN Hint
v thai,..I IV. Slegel holuN i l Count)
lh ..:'' Pet .... ;. No Issued
' (-l-l liny of May. A P. I9R7, has
ne in n,> office, ni.i ha* made
..,'' ''"" for .. tax deed i be is
h;." the following County of Dade. State of
lo-wlt:
,:' ', 'Hock 128, Hlaleah 17th Add
;"' i.....k 23 It L-t- :.. in the Coun-
" Pad.. St.,!. ,., |.-|,,, ic|.,
as-... ,., s.(j(, pro ,.|v un.
'i.l certificate wan in lh.
"f: Jon. E. Nyce.
sn.i tiii,. n, Khali be re-
lleseri'i, r','""'"- '" ''"- "'" I f.....rl>
iii-i ,l'"i'';" "ill be .-..M in ih
IN THF COLNTV JU DCi E 'S COU RT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No -8313-A
IE i-:-t.ii. ui
kUil! Mi i n I.I'M
i :.-. -i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
nd All Pel sns Ha\ -
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 928
S ami S A I It Ci i\| ilTIO.NINO .
i loi 'ii i corpoiatlon.
Plaintiff,
Attorne) foi '-> in
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
'.' 1.1-22. I IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 58304-C
IN RE: K-tat. nf
. ii aki.es s.\mii:i. i.i.i:
llec. is. ,1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. All Creditor* and All Perrons Hav
nr P. Inalnl- Again*! Sail
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREHY OIVKN that
the undemigned, denirinR t" engage In
liusiiu--s under the flctltiousi name of
I'.WlP SHAPIRii a COMPANY at ,
I2ii Lincoln Road, .Miami Beach Intend I!?" la""
Clerk
ouut).
t.i leitister Kifd lime with th.
of the circuit Court of Dade '
Plnrltln.
DAVID SHAPIRO
IAII. I. H.KIsril.M VN
:' l'.--.".'. :: l -<
i C'ail I lelllantls A ^ nn-l s \ -
Mil ANII-: It. SWARTZ, I'n: Ii
,..ii ;, le nd re- lid PATRICIA s VRTZ.
i. i i bus ami de- I 'efeiidan1 -
... mat hit vi NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
KI.MKI! .'.I. '"I.I.I M rn MEI.ANIE II SWAKTZ. TriiHte.
i !., .; i indi N.unt). I"; i "' liddman
o, to ihi I'tttini) .1 lilge* "I I i. P T.-inliii Inn S*i|Uiiri
-.inn iii iluplli'ttte la..-inn. Man*
Section 7:i3.16,| Y"l' AND EACH Or YOU kRE
.. In ii,, ii office* in HEREBY N'oTIPIED that n *ull ha*
C ml i'n nlm In Dadi Conn- been brought again*! you b) s and s
. i ,, .il.ii.I.,i nn.n;li- All: CONDITIONINC! C<., a Florida
in o| the llrat puhlltath.n I.....poratlon, Plaintiff, foreclose a
in i. ..f. i.i the -ame will be barred. 'Hen for material, labor and Bervice*.
|i i..| kiln mi h lorlda, this 23rd | more particularl) deawibed In th
lu) ol .i.i...-. \ I' W63.
l.l.iNKI. I.. 111.IN
I I.In. .;a Rd, Blilg
Mia'i i lb ach. Ha.
\ I II.T
i i -i .ii ..r thi* notli on
. -; -I.,., ol i uar). ""
i.i. i.\ '.I. i. i'l I.S
Vitornt) f.-i Etutv
: |.lm oln R MB.. Kin.
. .S-l't-2:
Complaint filed in this suit, which
Men encumber* the following dencrl-
bed property, siiu.it. In Pad. Coun-
ty, l-'li.lnla. tO-Wlt:
l.oi II. Block 180, REVISED I'l.AT
OF Miami SHORES, Section 8, ac-
cording t.. I'l-it Book 13, Pace 89,
of tin- Public 11. .....I* in and For
Pad.- County, Florida, aim known
a- 1020 NE 98th Street, Miami ::s.
Florida,
and for other relief, and you nre re- Clerk "i
i .
' i- ih
ulred i" file your Answ.-r to said
Complaint with the Clerk of the above
st) led Court and lo .-. r\. a copy
thereof on Plaintiff* Attorney, VINS-
I.KK It. FEROIE, ITs:' West I-lathi
Street, Miami ::'. Horlda, not later
than the lih day ,.f March, 1983, in
default of which sal.l Complaint will
in- taken as......teased by you.
DATED at Dade, Miami. Horlda,
thi* '-'".iii da) "f Junuary, 1983
E. R. l.BATHKRM \.\. Clerk.
Circuit Court) Pa.lt- County, Horlda
(Hi all By: K. M. I.YMAN,
Deputy Clerk
_______________________________t I-8-1S-22
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
File AA.20945
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
.-i.i.ii..-.- is 921 VVi. nth street. Mi- s>,( Algeria and a Fuscnldo holder of
ami. Florid..... 'i file ihe ortginiil ol ,-j,v ,,f Miami l.len Sale Certificate
your Anawer In the office of th.- Clerk >,-.,; _.M-, bwued the nth day "f June,
1 the EleVehth Jl.dii.-lal '"iitnii iii ami A |) |yga| |,.ls ,|l..l sain.- In ni> office,
and ha* made application for a tax
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C795 (B.ilaban)
SI'Bl'RBIA FEDERAL SAVINOS
AND LOAN AKSiN'IATIoN.
Plaintiff.
\ -.
OENE BARTON WHATI.EY Hid
IIEI RETT \ \i:\i 'I I' WHATI.KY
his If. ai.I-:ii > \ i VSTEI.I 'l
c \sti:i i.i 'i hi r husbii
man I. il ALBERT II. IIANIEI S
K VIII.AIM: DANIELS hi- wlf.
I >.-!. ntlants.
NOTiCE OF SUIT
T< I ALBERT II. DANIEI S ami
i:\ RI.AINE I' \N1EI S Ills v i .
i:r.- IDENCE PNKNi i\VN.
ill |.ai ii. In mi nu i.>. throuah,
i nsl l In- nl \ n llle i defend-
nlive, hi if dead 111
heirs, llyvlseei Ulnnt.-e" let
slgni -. Ili'iioi *. creditors, tr
ami all parties linvlni .a -
having .nu liulit, title Interest In
the property ht i In di filled
You are hi i -1 > notified thi'l the
above rnptloned action ha* lieen In-
stituted against you In the Clreuil
Court nf th. ELEVENTH Judicial
cir, nil of Florida In and for DADE
Count) i" foreclose n mortgage upon
tin following described real prop, rty:
Lot L''i. Block 71. NORWOOD FIFTH
VDDITION. SIVTIOX TWO, ac-
cording t" the Pint th. r. a. reci rded
in Plat Book 63 at Pu* '.'' "' the
Public I!......nis of Dade County,
Florid
Yon are reii'tlred t file yolii an-
-u.i to plnlni ii'- complnlni i;li ihe
the nforesald Court, "ml
Bstati
You are hereb) notified and re-
qulred t.- preaenl an) claims and de-
mand* which you ma) have against
the estate of CHARLES SAMUEL
l.i:i-i deceased late of Pad. County.
Florida, to the Count) Judges Dane
County, and file the same in their
office* in the County Courthouse In
Pule County, Florida, within nix cal-
endar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, "i the same
will be barred.
CAROLYN n LEE.
I !xi ciitrlx
Shi vim Ooodiiiun ,v Holtzmun
I:> : S) Ivan X. Holtimnn
Attorne) for Flxei nis
.118 Si i.-.1.1 Bldg Miami, FI
:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
\'i itii'E is 111:1:1:1 :\ oiven tl
i lie un.l'
h'lsiness '
III >i:l.N Ass. ii -| VTF> .
1 St., N M : Intel
. i said iiaiiu I [in Clerk
tl Clreuil Cnuri I iunt),
I "I IS c \| \ IN i'1'TLi'l;
II VRR1 VICTl HI TANNOZZINI
I '.ii i nei s
A Nl HIM VN Dili i'KKII
i VII or in j foi Pin Ine -
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF
FLORIDA :,N AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 63C 954
EVA ISL vN.'Hi: Mcll vi:.
Plaint in
I'l'W v.N v M.RAE
l'. t. mil
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tl i: PIN- AN v MRA E
im i'li- v. thin Avi nue
Toronto I intnrlo
YiT ARE HEI.EBY notified that a
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against >ou, kou art lierob) re-
quired lo servi ii cop) "t yoUi Anawet
io the Complaint un the Plaintiff's
attorney, LESTER RiKiKRH, win.-,
serve a cop) On i id iinoii pill i
attorney MARTIN FINK. I lib Floor
Dude I edernl Bldg., Miami 32, I
nnl i.it.i- than March -'".. 1983, or h
1.....lee I'l'O ClinfeSSO Will he ellle|-.|
agalnat you.
I i.vi'Kl FVh lari 1.1 I9i
I-:. B, I.i; VTHERM VN
i'lerk "i on ii. nil i'hum
(seal! II) : K M. I.YMAN.
I k-puty Clerk
MARTIN FINE
Attorne) for Plnlntlff
llih I-'.....r Pad, F. .1. ral Bldg,
Miami ::-'. I- lorlda
n jj ; i-x-i.-.
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is hf:iif:by oiven
the iiii'liii'-mned. deslrfnfl -'-
business under the fictitious nam< ol
JUNES MARKKT nt 487 N.vv
Street, Miami, Horlda Intends to reg-
ister -aid name w*lth the Clerk ol n
cir, uii Court ol Dade County, Horlda,
Wll.I.IK II iSHI'll .11 >N KS
Aronoviiz. Silver .v s.
Attorneys for Applicant
i"7 Alnsle) Building
Miami 32. Horlda
v DS.1S-2I
im- Pad. Col nty. Horlda, on or be-
inii- the lltl da- "I March. 1963, in
default ol which the Complaint will
be tak.-n as confessed by you.
Dated this .'th da) of January. 1963.
E. n. i.ka: iii:i:man, ci. k.
Cir. nit i ',; t, I de Count) Florida
(seal) Bj : E. i:. ORI"BB.
I leputy i 'hi k
/I-8-13.J2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICEJs HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned desiring i" engage In
business undi he fictitious name "I
.le.-d to be issii.-.l th.-i.-nii. Said Cer-
tificate eini.ra.es tin- following des-
cribed property In the County ol Pad.-,
state of Florida, lo-wlt:
l.ot 4 Plock 1
Ray Hardy Subdivision
Plat Hook 6 Page 6-1
in the City of Miami, Count)' of
Pade, Slat, nf Florida.
The assessment of Mild property un-
der the said certificate was in the
name of: I'liUiiown.
I'nless sai.l certificate shall be re- l
deemed according t" law, the property!
des.-l Ihed herein will he Sold t" the
linns, i
hi; VI A CAR
from $2.50 par day
11.1 per w k .Vc mil.-an. charge
AB0TT MOTORS, Inc.
14S1 W. FLAGLER ST.
Phone FR 3-0326
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
Vjmisii flcridHian
olicits your legal notice)*.
Wo appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR :M5
for messenger genrice
bidder at the oSm linns.. cei>RO('Tloi.DiNd COMPANY Inol highest bidder nt the Court lions.
"' "'I th. lii.-i Momlav 11 th. month Inc.) ftt 4371 S.W. 1st St.. Miami. Kla.. .h-r -a the i_irsl -Vloiiday in Hiei "'""'
I -'!.,. ith .lav ...lend to i 1.1 name wllh Ihi March. 1M3, which ,- the Ith da)
i, .''- : Clerk of Ih. Cir. ult Court of Pad,- of March, 19.....
1 "' 'ins -i'n. .las January, Ovunt}'. Horl ..... ,"'""' lnl" :: *"">
P WEATHERMAN k ol CKMANHBhi.VIai! ""k *i: l .katii i:i:m an. ci,,k .d
Court. D......,,. .....,., ......... Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: H M i.i-t 11 \:<> i < l Mi'l '-111 By: R m i.. .im..
B) i> m .
P. pet) Cl
HAROLD S '.-Mil
Vlloin.. '
'
11} R M LFnCI'ER,
IH-put) Clerk
MIAMI SEAL, CERTIFICATE &
STAMP CO.
CORPORATION SUPPLIES RUBBER STAMPS
LEGAL FORMS and LABELS
936 S.W. 8th STREET Miami, Florida
FR 3-6327
I-N-1..-22
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--
I
hrad Strong Plea For
Plan
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SchimMer Elected President Of
Beach United Nations Chapter
*H ""C C'JI KMiBCJ
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cMmcatmm ?9rum Cfmciute

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J.-oaar Jmmm
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PiO i rr- way to 90/
S S FLORIDA Cruises
MIAMI NASSAU
3r4-0AYS^,$54
.a
- Welo-.rv .|CK
gawf, civic, .MtdbwHcM >ate-t
vnmiuiiry *!vbi /our
/in
a- ja -: .
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cat or Ac nr4 if ae* **-.
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, tar- M fclf*'
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taaraaOorri. w /our "-aw* *>;-
STEAMSHIP Cl Mr!
:* Cam orrs :*;-r
.UGcWrtck
SALE!
OUR FINEST TIRE:
PREMIUM NYLON UFESAVER
.-. erf'-.
S^ZE
"sdr i 1 1"It S U-- I It I MM : *-: .... *: ::
Wit j :-:: 1 ::
PA '.:: S *: ::
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OPEN A NORTON
CHARGE ACCOUNT
5 secc =0* x _==-v
Isr OUAUTT
B.F. GOODRICH
SAFETY-S
SQ95
Ml
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S-W
14
CONVIWES
LOCATIOSS
rMP 'J'-Jt