The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:01828

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Jewish Floridiaxi
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 37 Number 7
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 14, 1964
Three Sections Price 20:
JUSTICE GOLDBERG KEYNOTtR
United Jewish Appeal
Gathers $17,850,000
In Washington Kickoff
AT WEIZMANN INSTITUTE
LBJ Reveals
U.S., Israel
Water Plan
NEW YORK fJTA) Presi
i enl Johnson disclosed here to .i
Jewish audience of 1,700 that the
United States Government had
started discussions with Israel "on
cooperative research in using nu-
clear energy to turn sail water in-
to fresh water."
The President made the dis
closure in an address to the an-
nual dinner of the American Com
mittee for the Weizmann Insti-
tute. The audience included some
Rl America's leading figures in in-
ustry, science and communal af-
fairs,
Without mentioning the Arab
opposition to Israel's planned
t Jordan River diversion for a vast
Negev irrigation project, the
President said that water should
never divide men, "it should
unite them. Water should nev-
er be a cause of warit should
always be a force for peace."
He said he "shares the pride in
Israel's achievements" and added
he -hired in the "warm senti-
I incuts"" for those achievements of
["every American President since
Coc.tinued on Page 9-A
v. VSHINGTON-(JTA) "Every
Jew who, through the United Jew
ish Appeal and otherwise, aids in
advancii g Israel is a better man
and a better American for doing
so," Associate Ju stic e Arthur
Goldberg Of the U. S. Supreme
Court told mure than 2(H) kej
leaders from Jewish communities
throughout the country assembled
here at a tvo-day national inaugu
tal conference ol the UJA.
Me spoke at a dinner at the May
flower Hotel, where the conference
opened to launch the 1963 UJA
campaign which is seeking to raise
iln year a total ol 1105,000,000, of
which $89,000,000 will he for the
legular budget and S36.ooo.oon for
I* Special Kurd devoted entirely to
aiding the continued large move
moot of immigrants to Israel and
tin ir absorption there
At a Sunday night dinner, con-
tributions totaling $17,850,000
were announced in initial gitrs.
A gift of 5100,000 to the Women's
Division of the UJA of Greater
New York was announced by
Mrs. Herbert H. Lehman, in
memory of her husband, the late
Governor and U. S. Senator from
New York. In her message to the
conference, Mrs. Lehman point-
ed out that her husband "had
been associated with the Joint
Distribution Committee, a bene-
ficiary agency of the UJA, since
its inception and was deeply i\
volved and concerned with its
humanitarian work." She ex-
pressed the hope that her 1964
gift "would help the UJA carry
on its splendid work."
Emphasizing that Israel "seeks
to live in peace and freedom,"
Continued on Page 11 A
WfVVS CORRESPONDENT APPEARS
Miami Federation Opener
Yields $580,000 for CJA
Stating that "we have reached
ii point in this country where all,
regardless of political affiliation.
must consider the serious and
ever-growing problems of educa-
tion, economics, medical, health
and welfare needs and services,"'
Sander Vanocur, NBC News White
House Correspondent, called upon
leaders of hoth political parties
Sunday to conduct a "Dialogue lor
Democracy."
Speaking at the Fontainbleau
Hotel at the campaign opening
dinner of the 1964 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal, Vanocur told 400 com
munity leaders opening the cam-
paign tor 57 agencies around the
corner and around the world that
"a reasonable dialogue must re-
place epithets and name calling
tor the good of our country and
the welfare of its citizens."'
"The tragic death of Presi-
dent Kennedy should have shock-
ed us, and for a period the coun-
try reacted by all people pledg-
ing dedication to the future,"
Vanocur said. "However, sense-
less and meaningless phrases
again keynote the expressions of
the leadership of the major
political parties."
"It is time."' he said, "that both
political parties join with other in-
terested groups in a Dialogue for
Democracy to perpetuate the
ideals of the late President Ken-
nedy and bring about an abrupt
change necessary to meet the needs
of all Americans."
Dr. Irving Lehman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-EI and
campaign chairman of the 1964
Combined Jewish Appeal, spoke
Continued on Page 3-A
dVfRfll HARRIMAN
OCOCN REID
Red Diplomat
Addresses
Reform Unit
Continued on Piqe 11-A
Harriman And
Reid in Talks
For Bnai Zion
NEW YORKTribute to
the "impressive program ol techni-
cal assistance carrie I on in many
parts ol' the world by the Slate ol
Israel" v\a- paid here by w Aver-
ell Harriman. United States Un-
der Secretary ol state for Political
Affairs, addressing the 56th an-
nual dinner of Bnai /.ion. Ameri-
can fraternal Zionist Organiza-
tion, at the New York Hilton Ho-
tel
The dinner, attended bj more
than 1.5(1(1 guests, was tendered in
tribute to Israel's Ambassador |
Avraham Harman, in recognition
ot his outstanding contributions in
promoting goodwill and friendship
between Israel and the tinted
States and lii. distinguished record
of public service lor the welfare
of the Jewish people Dr. Harris
.1. Levine, honorary president ol
the Jewish National Fund, pre-
sented a citation to Ambassador
Harman certifying that a forest in
his name will be planted within
the American Freedom Park near
WASHINGTON (JTA) For
the first time, a high Soviet diplo-
matic Official addressed this week
a conference of American rabbis.
answering questions on the status
ol the Jews in the Soviet Union.
The official was Victor P, Kar
pov, First Secretary of the Sov-
iet Embassy in Washington lie
-poke on disarmament and world
peace before 200 Reform rab'oIS
attending a two-day conference on
this subject organized by the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbis which was conducted by
the Religious Action Center of the
Union of American Hebrew Con
gregations. The conference was
held in the State Department
building,
Answering questions, at the
er.d of his prepared talk, on the
treatment of Jews in the Soviet
Union, Mr. Karpov quoted the
ferusalem.
"Not only have highly qualified
experts been sent out by Israel to
other countries, but the Israeli
Labor Organization Histadrut has
worked closely with Labor Union
leaders," Harriman stressed.
"These efforts have been useful
in offsetting Communist attempts
at infiltration of free Trade
Continued on Page 8-A
?R!VATF SERVICE
Firms Licensed
For Matzoh
Parcels to Russia
NEW YORK tJTA i Wl
he Soviet Union ban on the b
ing of MatZOth remains in ton
-(lected pri\ ate parcel sen
firms in the United State-. C
ada and Israel were reported t
week to have been licensed by
Son iet Parcel Trading Organiza-
tion to accept matzoth parcels tor
relatives in Ihe Soviet Union on
;. commercial basis
A Soviet commercial attache in
the United states. Eugene S. Sher-
shew said thai in the United
state- five firms are licensed to
accept -licit parcels the Central
Parcel Service. Chicago; Globe
Parcel Service. New York and
Philadelphia; Package Express
and Travel Agency, Brooklyn;
Union Tour- Parcel Service. N
York: and Cosmo- Parcels F\-
press Corporation.
In Israel, the Peltours Compa
Continued on Page 7-A
Israel Quits Further Recognition
Of Palestine' Passport Stamp
JERUSALEM tJTA) The
Government ol Israel notified the
United States this week that in the
luture it would not accept visa ap
pli at ions from American Con-
sular personnel in Jerusalem
whose passports were stamped
Jerusalem, Palestine."
The practice arises from the
refusal of the United states and
other major powers to recognize
Jerusalem as Israel's capital. Reg
ular United states passport- re-
newed in tiie Jerusalem Consu '.
also bear tile term
Tourists do not require visas
ard the restriction would pre-
sumably apply only to officials
assigned to the American Con-
sulate General in Jerusalem. A
consulate official said that the
phrase was usec1 on some 200 to
300 passports issued annually to
American citizens in Israeli
Continued on Page 13-A
SEE SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT
SEC. C
Israel Bond Leaders Map Conference
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff, of Con-
necticut, former United States Sec
retary of Health. Education and
Welfare, will participate in the
tribute to Baron Edmond de
Rothschild of France at the inter-
national inaugural conference for
Israel Bonds to be held at the Fon-
taineblcau Hotel from Friday.
Feb. 21. through Sunday. Feb. 23,
it was announced by Samuel Roth
berg, national campaign chairman,
who is serving as chairman of the
conference.
Pinhas Sapir. Minister of Fi-
nance and Commerce and Indus
try for the State of Israel, and
one of his country's leading
statesmen, will be a special guest
at the conference dinner session,
to be held Saturday evening. Feb.
L'2. at which Baron de Roth-child
will be honored tor his leadership
as president of the Israel Bond
drive in Europe.
Sen. Ribicoff, who will be a
principal speaker at the confer-
ence dinner, has been prominent
on the national scene for the
past four years. He was elected
to the United States Senate in
Continued, on Page 6-A


Page 2-A
* Ifnlst: noradfiar
Friday, February U, 19ew
law and executive committee-
man. Florida State Chamber oi
Commerce.
He holds the Military Order <>l
the World War and belongs to
American Legion Post 98. Coral
Gables. He i> a member ol tbe
Orange Bowl Committee and on
the Board of Trustees and Advis-
ory Board of the University ol
Miami.
McGregor smith
WILLIAM D. SINGER
col. mitcheli woirsoN
HUKE t. maroon
NCCJ Will Cite Three Dade Leaders
BROOKS HAYS SCHEDULED, PAGE 7-A; BROTHERHOOD SUPPLEMENT, PAGES 9 TO I6-C
Three leading citizens of Dade In 1959. he was named Dade Conference of Christians
and
Jaws, Maroon is a past chair-
man of the Council for the
School of Medicine at the Uni-
versity of Miami, and serves on
the Variety Children's Hospital
Board of Directors.
County will receive the Silver County's Outstanding Citizen, and
Medallion Brotherhood Award at in 1961. ho was named Golden
the annual dinner of the Florida Decds Man of the Year by Miami
.. .. ,. ., Beach Exchange Club lor "Civic
Region. National Conference of ,. .. ,. ..
* and Governmental Contributions.
Christians and Jews, on Tuesday
at the Fontainbleau Hotel. Hke T. Maroon, a resident of
._________ _. i u ^.i Coral Gables, is organizer and
Announcement was made b> Col. Commercial Bank
Mitchell Wolfeon. head of Worn* & Miami. Mcrcnants Bank of Mi- an_d..V8M StJSS 1'll"!t
co enterprises, general chairman'ami and the Bank of Kendall
oi the annual event. which opened in 1962.
Named to receive the honor,
highest granted by the NCCJ,
are Hoke T. Maroon, Miami
banker; William D. Singer, foun-
der of the Royal Castle System;
and McGregor Smith, chairman
of the board of Florida Power
and Light Co.
served as president and director
previously, is an honorary life
member. Miami Junior Chamber
He also is organizer and serves of Comm01-cc and director-at-
chairman of Greater Miami
Federal Savings and Loan ASSO
ciation.
A board member of National
Making the awards will be C.
Clyde Atkins. NCCJ board mem-
ber and chairman of the 1964
Awards Committee, assisted by
Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, president
ol the NCCJ National Honor Corps,
an organization composed of citiz-
zens who have received similar
awards in past years.
Fifty-four Floridians have re
ceived the award since it was
established in 1346.
Founder and chairman of the
hoard of Royal Castle System.
Inc. William D. Singer has held
major posts in many community
and civic organizations in the
Greater Miami area.
He served as president of Great
er Miami Jewish Federation for
two terms and as campaign chair-
man of its Combined Jewish Ap-
peal. He is a past president ol
Temple Israel and of Dade Coun-
ty Development Committee and a
founder trustee of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital.
He was a member of the Dis-
trict Board of Citizen's Advisory
Committee on Civil Rights, serv-
ed on Judicial Council of Florida
and on Florida State Road
Board.
Active
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
Stops Itch-Relieves Pain
New York.N.Y.f Special) -For the
first time science has found a new
healing substance with the aston-
ishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids, stop rectal itch and to
relieve painwithout surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all resulta
were bo thorough that sufferera
made astonishing statements like
"Piles have ceased to be a
problem 1"
The secret Is a new healing sub-
stance (Bio-Dyne*) discover*
of a world-famous research
institute.
This substance is now available
In euppository or ointment form
under the name Preparation U*.
At all drug counters.
100 COPIES-$2
(PHOTO OFFSET)
Anything you need copies of
Reproduced on
Bond Poper
WHILE YOU WAIT
Cosh & Carry
LETTERS
BULLETINS
LISTS
FORMS
REPORTS
CONTRACTS
(
Serving Miami Since 1946
95 N.E. 13th Street
PHONE FR 1-0815
SUNSHINE PRESS
in various Israel Bond
Organization functions, he has
uSSi "p d',V'Si0n Chairman of he
Lnited Fund since 1961.
FLORIDA FILTERS
"for filter* Its Florida Filters"
AIR FILTERS & PURIFIERS
MANUFACTURERS TOR
INDUSTRY COMMERCE
RESIDENTIAL
SERVING
Southeastern USA 8. Carribcan
"FOR INFORMATION CALL"
FLORIDA FILTERS INC.
3110 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
FR 1-8625
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VICTOR CONN
Let us repair it or apply
a new one. For free
estimate phone:
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(85-1952
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768 NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421
We Handle Insurance of All Kinds
WHEN YOU SEE YOUR
TRAVEL AGENT, SAY
"SHALOM"
Sralom ,s a wore! ;oj hear often Ir. Israel. It rrecrs peace. Isroelis scy
'Shalom" when they welcome you, v. her I (, bid yoj farewell, when
t'ey wish you all the good Iti -gs :n life. Now, Shalom is the name of
an exciting new ship. Lavish and lovely, s'-e is more than a luxury iir.er-
she is a heart-wc-~'-g experience. If you a-e planning a trip to Isrcel
or the Med'!errcnean-ext Springorcr.ytimec'ter- ZINtb
L'NtS~ Cl
ward-see your travel agent, and say, "SHALOM'' n a cum-., go zim
And don't forget Zlm't other fine transatlantic liners.
O'-e leaves New York for Haifa every third Friday ihroughot! the
Owner's Representative: American Israeli Shipping Company, Inc.,
407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, IE 8-0329;
_______________ Other Offices. New fork City, Chicago, Los Angeles, Philadelphia, Montreal, Toronto
THE GREATEST VIRTUE IS
TO HELP OTHERS!
Give to the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
WHEN YOU INVEST. tH-
ISRAEL BONDS
you gain securit'' -or
Iyourself and build Israel
Mayshie Friedberg
KODA COLOR any size
DEVELOPING 12 PRINTS
ALL FOR $2.00
BLACK & WHITE ANY SIZE
Developing and 12 Print! 75c
Mail or Brin- with This Ad
Craig's Camera Center
7356 S.W. Red Rd. Ph. 665 5111
Utilities Kxecutivc McGregor
Smith, chairman of Florida Power
'jJoiiKpm Su^w arm
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACN
?etwee
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
FASHION CENTER Of THE SOUiC
Largest Selection in Latest Styles'
for Men and Women
FREE PARKING SPACE IS
REAR CONVENIENT TO 3USES
728 LINCOLN ROAD
iOn the Mall)
Phone JE 8-0749
Oculists' Prescriptions ~
CON TACT LENSES
MiAMi CONVALESCENT HOMK
335 S.W. 12th AVE. LEO ALLEN. Director Hi. FR 9-0278, FR 4-5437
Specializing in Care to the Eld'rly and Chronically III
24-Hour Nursing Service Special Diets Strictly Observd
Private and Semi-Private Rooms Jewish-Style Cookir j
'Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers'*
ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENIENCE
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Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8t- St
WE INSTAL
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STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS
furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and
Resilverin Our Specialty
I. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363
Morris Orlin
1
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funeral
...is more than a dignified and fitting farewell: it comforts
the family. Riverside directors give their personal attenti -1
in each detail...making arrangements...easing burdi
Here, in Florida's must beautiful chapels-all with uns -
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women of integrity, reliability and understanding ensure
a finer personal service at a eost no greater than ordinary
seryice.Moreover.Riverside Chapels., .convenientlylocal i
in (.oral Gables. Miami Beach and North Dade County...
serve all fifty states.
That is why so many families ask Riverside to take charge
jn times of stress.
riverside memorial chapel, inc.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Miami Beach: 1250 Normandy Drive 19th and Alton Road
JE 1-1151
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street Highland 3-22?t -.
orth Miami Beach: 16060 N. E. 19th Avenue AVI 7-8091
TOM BURNS, F.D.
t


Friday, February 14, 1964
1
+Jew!sti Fk>rid/ton
Page 3-A
'FIRST' FOR BOARD MFMBFRSHIP IN MIAMI
Cedars Board Meets to Assure Support of CJA
Saul Silberman, trustee of Cedars
ul Lebanon Hospital and noted
philanthropist, was host at his
hi me tor a ainner meeting ft fife
hospital board on behalf of Com-
bined .Jewish Appeal on Monday
i vening.
"This was the first meeting of
:1s kind in the history of the Miami
community, where the board mem-
bership of a leading organization
gathered in support of the Jewish
community's central source, the
Combined Jewish Appeal, in a
spirit <>f good fellowship and as an
inspiration to the community."
:9C4 Campaign Chairman Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman stated.
Stanley < Myers, chairman of
the board of Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital, and first president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, joined with Hospital Presi-
dent Harry L. Lewis and the eve-
Mint's host in issuing the invita-
tions for the meeting.
"Not only is it the lirst time in
the community and a proud mo-
ment for the leadership of our hos-
pital, but equally heartwarming is
the knowle ge that every person
attending pledged to increase ins
personal contribution to Combil I
Jewish Appeal.'' Myers declar I.
Joining them, as well as s
Lefcourt, pre.-ident of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, were
Sidney Aronovitz, Elliot I). Blu-
menthal, Hospital Administrator
Sanford Bronstein, Judge Irving
Cypen. Louis K. Goldman. Morris
Lomaskin. Ben Novaek. and Sam-
uel T. Sapiro, past hospital presi-
dent,
Left to right at the campaign opening dinner of Combined
Jewish appeal are 1964 Campaign Chaiiman Dr. Irving
Lehrmcr. end Mrs. Lehrman, guest speaker Sander Vanocur
and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel N. Fiiedland. The three men par-
ticipatea in the program, along with Mrs. Carl Weinkle
chairman of the Women's Division of CIA, and Rabbi Solo-
mon Scbiff, president of the Rabbinical Association of Great-
er Mian...
Greater Miami Launches 1964 CJA Drive
With $580,900 at Campaign Opener
TOR RELATED STORIES, SEE SEC B.
Continued from Page 1-A
orary presi lent oi Federation, and
co-chairman of Pacesetters for the
on the irpf-.rtant responsibility of ,
the community to Jewish men. l9M "'>
women and children in Miami, in Friendland cited the work of his
Israel and in countries throughout co-chairman, Max Orovitz; chair-
the world The audience respond- men 0l ,n'' InWW (lifts Division,
ed to Rabbi LehrmarTs address Sidney Ansin, Nat Gumenick. Jay
by pledging $580,000 to inaugurate Kislak, Sam Levenson, Emil Mor-
the i%i CJA campaign. i ,on- John Serbin and Carl Weinkle;
Sidney Lefcourt. president of' iho .work of *he Trad an(1f"'"
Ihe Greater Miami Jewish Federa- fessu,ns irmen, Leon Kap-
lion, sponsor of the Combined
Ian and Marshall Harris; and the
Jewish Appeal, introduced Dr. [ ^"TL^^*^-
Lehrman.
i
Greetings on behalf of the cam-
paign organizations were deliver-,
od by Sam.iel N. Friedland. hon-
t'
pjjDtr '3it3 ftnop inn
BETH DIN OFFICE
IAB8I DR. TIBOR H. STERN
1061 Michigon Ave., Miami Beach
JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
77
TARiON
HEARING AIDS
(pall An Motes
WHiLt TOU WAIT
letitrlti and Molti
Imperial Hearing Aid Co.
84 N.E. 2nd Ave. 377-1022
TERMS TRADES
Judge Milton A. Friedman.
Mrs. Carl Weinkle. trustee of
Federation and chairman of the
Women's Division for the 1964
campaign, brought greetings oni
behalf of Women's Initial Gifts
team. Mr-. Jack Alilin and Mrs.
Inez Krensky, co-chairmen; the
Beach co-chairmen, Mrs. A. L.'
Glickman and Mm. Abe l. Cas-
sett; Town chairmen, Mrs, Sam
Slmonhoff and Mrs Stanley My-
ers; and the leaders of the Young
Women's Division, Mrs. Albert
Weintraub, chairman, and Mrs.
Sam Luby Jr.
Invocation was delivered by
Rabbi Solomon Scbiff. president
f the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami.
The campaign opener featured
an exhibit of art presented by El
Al Israel Airlines and coordinat-
ed by Miss Yurika Mann, director
of the Jerusalem Art Center.
Jewish Convalescent
Home of South
310 COLLINS AVENUE
Ph. 532-6491
MIAMI BEACH'S OMIT KOSHER
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OFFERING THE NEWEST APPROACH
Total Care A Concept Cleared to Combine Social,
Spiritual. Medical Needs of the Individual for the.
Aging. Recuperative, and Chronically III.
A Cheerful Home of Warmth with Every Convenience
Including Elevator, Television, Etc.
SIDNEY SIEQEL, Executive Director
(Formerly Ait't. Director of the Brooklyn Hebrew Home 4 Hospital
for the Aged, Guarantees "UNDERSTANDING CARE")
Complete and Dependable Title Service
MIAMI TITLE & *4Um* 2*^**
OF
AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE CO.
38 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
* ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
104 Northeast First St.
Telephone 373-8432
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OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 200 MILLION DOLLARS
J


~* --1-.
BBBBBi
"age 4-A
* knist rhrriciictr
Friday. February 14. 1964
Ue wish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4Ci05
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
"RED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER .................Correspondent
Published every Friday since 197 by Tl..- .Tewlsl. Plori.lian
mi lsu N.E. Sixth Strewl, Miami I. '''"'.'"'i':
Becond-Claaa Poata* Paid :.i Miami. Ftaridm.
The Jewi.h Floridian has absorbed the J^->"!* "ffij
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the ""'* Tj"JJri?\
Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldw.d N.
Service, Nat.onal Editorial Assn American An..f
Enolish-Jewish Ne^spape^a. and the Florida Press Assn.
The Jewish Kloridlan doea not nwrantrc thy K.i-hniih
of the merchandlaa adveitlaed In as ''"""'"______
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area -,.
One Year J500 Three Years $12.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 37 Number 7
Friday. February 14, 1964
1 Adar 5724
The Israel Bond
National Inaugural
Leaders from throughout the
ation will gather here Feb. 21
d 23 for the 1964 inaugural con-
'erence of the Israel Bond Organi-
tttion.
A special Israel Bond Supple-
mon' in this week's edition of The
Jewish Floridian is dedicated tc
le conference. 'See Pages 1 to
EC.
Among ether things, the 1964
campaign has set for itself the
c chievement of a number of sta-
stical goals, including 'he launch-
.ig of a new issue. But even In-
other name, these goals spell
.ie same end- an end tov
hich the bond drive was dedi-
. nted since its inception back in
.May. 1951.
Since that time, as a result
;f successfully waged annual
lampaigns, Israel has been the
-appy beneficiary of a steady
flow of investment dollars. Travel
cny road, major artery or by-way
n Israel today, and the impact of
viese bond dollars is immediate-
y appparent In large measure.
.: is to the Israel Bond drive that
the Jewish Sta*e can credit what at first glance
seem her miraculous economic and industrial
cchievements.
But the miracle is grounded in the Amer-
.can Jewish community's understanding that
such achievements are the necessary back-
tone of a viable Israelthat withou* them, the
equally miraculous rebirth of Israel in our
..me can hardly be expected to grow and
mature.
Thus, the impact of Israel Bond dollars
en the young nation's economy [a felt in a
variety of commercial and industrial enter-
crises, in the development of her large desert
region, in the upbuilding of her dock and port
iacilities, in housing and agriculture, in every
conceivable area of her creative enterprise.
The national inaugural conference for th?
.964 Israel Bond campaign here Feb. 21 to
23 will be dedicated to further study of ways
.a which bond dollars can advance the cause
of Israel's sound future. Once again, Greater
Miami is preparing to welcome the conference
..ere and to join in the deliberations toward
he achievement of that end.
L
Friendship Toward Peace
President Johnson's taik before the Weiz-
r.iann Institute of Science in New York last
week was the fulfillment of a trust. President
Kennedy was to have made the talk last De-
cember.
Bu' Mr. Johnson's appearance was more
than that. It was a clear affirmation of this
nation's hand in friendship to Isrcelone that
can not be mistaken, and least of all by the
Arabs.
And what *he Arabs, particularly, should
understand is what Mr. Johnson tried to make
especially clear: that American friendship is
extended not alone to Israel, but to any people
dedicated to the peaceful pursuit of national
betterment. There is nothing politically moti-
vated in this, and it should be construed in
no other fashion.
We are grateful Mr. Johnson spoke out
so forthrightly to an organization which, in the
;.ame of Israel, gratefully accepts the Ameri-
can gesture.
I
I
during the week
... as i see it

by LEO MINDLIN

LEARNED a lot Sunday
night. I found out that _
Sen. Goldwater is the world'. ^*
most charming man and that,
if elected to the Presidency,
he may be expected to tell trie
poor: "It's a pity you didn't
inherit a department store."
As for the recent operation on
a tendon, which put him into
a cast. I was told: "It's a good
thing, too; otherwise. Barry
would have both feet in his mouth at the same time."
Then, there was the comment about former Vice President
Nixon, who absolutely will not run for the highest office in the
land. "But if the call should come, he just may rise above his prin-
ciples." And that's not all: There was the reference to Sen. Hubert
Humphrey, "who has more solutions than there are problems."
In a nostalgic vain. I discovered this apocryphal tale: During
Sen. Kennedy's campaign for the Presidency, he addressed an an
dience in Las Vegas, where Joey Bishop threw his arms around
Sammy Davis Jr., and called out: "Senator, one thing for sure. You
have the Jewish vote."
These and other tidbits rolled out of the mind and the heart
of NBC News Correspondent Sander Vanocur on Sunday at the in
augural gala ol the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. Ad
dressing an audience ol community leaders gathered at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel, Mr Vanocur quickly dropped his after-dinner tone
to tell a more germane gem
:-
ABANDONING THE BALI GAM
Brotherhood Week
The celebration of Brotherhood Week, this
year particularly, calls to mind the ideals of
justice and equality toward which the observ-
ance is geared. For we are still in the after-
math of a national tragedy. The assassina-
tion of President Kennedy still lies heavily on
our hearts: the memory of a young and vig-
orous leader who had barely begun to fulfill
the potential of his promise.
In the death of our President, we are
brought face-to-face wi'h the tragic conse-
quences of hatred and bigotrynot the overt
kind that divided a people, but the insidious
sub-surface variety, which gave rise to rumor
and seething discontent.
I* was for his forthright espousal of the
principles of brotherhood principles upon
which this nation are unalterably founded--
that President Kennedy succumbed. That the
American people are an indivisible part of
these principles was proved by the shock and
revulsion with which they reacted to his mui-
der.
Le' us rededicate ourselves anew to the
ideals of human equality and freedom that
motivated our Founding Fathers. Let us make
certain that a momentary lapse in our dedica-
tion will not again give rise to other national
tragedies of our own making.
*
Awards of Distinction
Greater Miami has particular cause for
pride. At a time when other communities
across the land found themselves frequently
divided, we here moved rapidly to bring to-
gether distinguished representatives of our
major faiths and races in a local government
authorized body to forestall such an eventual-
ity: to discuss differences before differences
could become explosive impasses.
The National Conference of Christians and
Jews here will be citing three men of accom-
plishment in the Catholic, Drotestan and Jew-
ish communities during its annual Brotherhood
Award Dinner next week. It is the lead-
ership of these men, and others like them, that
daily preaches the unity of the nation.
I ABOR LEADER Da\ api.....iched President Kenncd\
* on nd him thai he'd failed (o wear a j
earlier dui da>. when Mr Kenned} received the gift ol u
(ill from ol Jewish rel leaders "Havei I
David thi President corrected "Wi re all Reformed
II Mr \ anoi thi presentation had been madi
ii, Eis n luni
Thus launi hed upoi topic Mi V'anocui
> all that Mr. K ll *orld n iracious i
This was a supi .. hat sickening, folli
so -<>"n i'ii the heels cf hi Set Goldwater as "the
world's mn.-t charming man." Nevertheless his subject
above Mr Vanocur's style *. and are a fa mil j marked b) deep tragedy and violent deaths
spite their millions "
Referring. ..- well, to mental retardation, ;> major K> ined>
philanthropic interest, Mr Vanocur said that the late President -
family arc performing heroic efforts in the field >t voluntary grt
Ing, "which relates so immediate!) to your work here tonight
But voluntary services, the NBC newsman said, "can only do
so much in a pluralistic society such as ours." whereupon, aban
doning the very purpose of the CJA gala, which he failed to recoi
nize from the outset. Mr. Vanocur lateraled to himself in a pro
digious pass of utter irrelevancy to race away from the bowl and
the ball game.
-:-
AN CND TO THt YAHOOS
"WOLUNTARY NEEDS," he said, 'are thing! we are going to have
* to tackle as a nation." and here, he laid great stress on edu
cation and the elderly. In the matter of education, he referred to
the staggering problem of drop-outs, which seem steadily to be ris-
ing. With respect to the aged he pointed to the ultimate need foi
some sort of medicare program,
From voluntary needs, which he defined completely out of a
sectarian Jewish community context, Mr, Vanocur jumped to civil
rights. "Sure.'' he told us. "there'll be some sort of civil rishts
bill passed. Negroes will be gcttnm skill- five years from now the>
should have had twent) years before, and l then, automation will
make them obsolete "
These arc the issues, he declared, that were central to the ideals
ol President Kenned} who. during his lifetime, raised them as e*
plosive questions ol the day "What the President wanted was to
take them out ol the realm of si.-k Kennedy jokes, oaths and \itu
peration." What he wanted was to put an end to the name-calling,
"the Yahoos and the madmen who hit Adlai Stevenson over the
head with placards
DIALOGUES AND TELEVISION SPECTACULARS I
yjE recoiled from hi- d.ath. the NBC correspondent said, and
proved to the world thai we are a unified nation, a fact the
world earlier refused to believe in the face of the violence men
manifested here to men "Bui why did we need a tragedy to realize
h"u Btron "' '' John Fitzgerald Kennedy's legacy, he said
was reason and rationality, the complete antithesis ol his death,
unuh Mr Vanocur characterized as "an irrational irrelevancy."
And. in the spirit of his legacy, Mr. Vanocur called upon the
country to engage in a "dialogue for democracy." apparently dedi-
cated to the achievement of those social ends which voluntarily phi
anuiropy can no longer assure I may as well publiclv confess
that i am by now abysmall) repelled by the word, "dialogue." which
is used today to describe every conversation above the level ot a
pinochle bid.
Somehow, it seems vulgarly to trade upon the significance ot
Socratic method: and for the increasing number of professional
W 7 I" "S S"~'^ ,h,'y ''" reflection of the purpose
ot Socrates philosophic discourses is chutzpah of the highest order.
Does this departure on dialogue seem an irrelevancy? So was
oed T,r V ;" :m ,n;"'""-al of the Combined Jewish Ap-
coud h. ,, IT ,"', :"''M;l '" Which voluntary philanthropic services
secinty v rleu t'l Tl^' ""V* pr0Rrams of a V"***1*1
ui,r?i A 0pener BhouW hve served as the stage
ioi an encouraged voluntarism.
Appeal SSfiS ^ T^8 L*""* Combined Jewish
wim-h i s \ lnfus,e w evening with thai spark of tzedakah
The n ,' ,Je*l8h t^itional BPWl throughout the a,c-
Vt"VI "l'i
../, -...-, .


, Friday. February 14. 1964
+Jewlsti ftorldian
Page 5- A
v. .....' -'
*Jhe international -^fnaiicjnral ^onfcrcncc ^^-ommittcc
of tnc Ulnitca ^tates anet K^^anaeta
ttthcM pride in announcing
of the ^tate of Israel
And A Gala Tribute Dinner
IN HONOR OF
BARON EDMOND de ROTHSCHILD
/ resident o/ the jrrettclt-sjftracl C^eonontic ^cooperation ^^feeoeiation
SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 22 at 7 P.M.
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
GUEST SPEAKERS
His |xcellency PINHAS SAPIR
Minister .-! j-inance anet Vtomnteree ana sjnJuttry c-j the delate of sJtrael
Senator ABRAHAM RIBICOFF
j-ornter ^Secretary of GUEST ARTISTS
(,__.eleoratea \Jenor >.-/ trie *- Metropolitan \*Jpera
^yVliss tKenownea i^^oprano of *-fsraet
SAMUEL ROTHBERG, Chairman
For Information Call
INTERNATIONAL INAUGURAL DINNER COMMITTEE
424 Lincoln Lane, Miami Beach
Phone: JEfferson 2-6481


,r "* IHH4
rage 6-A
*Jewistfk>rkiiar
Friday, February 14, 1964 9fc
Si

ir J ^ y i
Grand
Design
By MAX LERNER
Paris.
It is not a press conference, The questions are largely planted
and the answers memorized. '.5ut what of it? This is the way that
a stubborn vain, imperious, infuriating, but great and brilliant man
chooses to reach his people and the world twice a year. What head
of st;.tc has found a better way?
You go into the Elysec Palace in a characteristic Paris winter
drizzle, along with a thousand other de Gaulle-watchers. There in
a ballroom built 75 years ago by a French President called Sa.iiC'ar-
rot. begilded and bedizened in the best lake manner of French late
19th centurv-culture, a tail sturdy old man goes again through the
mummery of press questions, writhes in imp.-iticnce at one or two,
bunches the rest in the expected categoriesand the show is on.
He gives four little lectures on four themes, from 20 to 30 min-
utes on each: on the French Constitution, on the undeveloped coun-
tries, on the Common Market, on China and Southeast Asia, thus
building to a climax. His styli is delicate, elegant, with the clauses,
suspended in long sweeping ares the phrases following each other
in jeweled precision the whole jiving the effect of a discourse at the
Academy of the tmmoitals. !.i lhi~ insidious manner, a little world-
weary and cynical, but always masterful, he takes you into sunlit
heights where the valleys m\ the plans below are stretched out with
deceptive clarity. Then alter ar hour and 40 minutes of Chinese his-
torv, European economics, French and American constitutional theory,
political geograph} diplomacy, he ends with a neat clicking sen-
the huge class i> dismissed, and you go out again into the
Paris drizzle.

There was little in the way of hard news, except the formal
French support for ('c Gaulle's idea of neutralizing all of Vietnam
111 Cam bo ia and Laos. Why then do we continue to attend
thi semi-annual offering ol de Gaulle's Speech lrom the Throne? Iie-
cause this is one monarch who writes his own script as he runs ln-
own kingdom, and because it i- the best political theater in the world
tod,i>.
Instead of "new.-." we got his broad orientations, which is. alter
all, news in depth One was that he would as soon mark time in
Europe, helping build a tighter European home market largely closed
to America, hoping ioi a loose political union of Europe, but leaving
the initiative to others, The second was that France means to be a
Gre it Power again b} spreading its influence, already strong in Africa,
to Asia and Latin America, aro thai his policy of recognizing China
and of neutrality for Vietnam is one segment of this larger plan.
The third was that i e Gaulle mans to be around until 1972. as almosl
lute ruler of France, in order to carry out his Grand De.-ign.

The question of means is a matter of shifting daily tactic by the
gri test Machiavellian of them all. Having thus far failed to force
v onalist China to break with him, de Gaulle may well in time make
the break himself, as a way ol recognizing 'the world as it is" and
leaving only his mission in Peking. De Gaulle paid tribute to the
"loftiness of soul" of Chiang Kai-shek; surely he can do no less to ai
man he has kicked downstairs; he will doubtless have the same kind
words for Macmillan il the latter precedes him in death.
The irony of the parallel between Chiang and himself cannot have
betn lost on de Gaulle; each man having to leave the mainland for
an island, -ach having to ally himself with American power, each
trying to keep alive the flame of an exile government. What his-1
torian will explain why one of them is at the pinnacle of his power,
and influence while the other is low on the world totem pole''
* #
"resident Johnson's blooper, in his own very different kind of
press conference, about de Gaulle's neutrality policy for Vietnam/
points up the greatest weakness in French-American communication
today: it scarcclv exists. If there were a genuine directorate today,
of France. Britain. Germany and America, to shape broad common
orientations of policy, it wou'd eliminate the unnecessary cross-pur-
pox- at which dc Gaulle and Johnson are working.
Without it there is a deadlock that must play into Mao Tse-
tuns's hand-. America has military power in Asia without anv in-
iluential i:'ea. The fact that <\ Gaulle has no arms and soldiers in
Asia, and i< dying no deaths there, doesn't make de Gaulle's plan a
pipedream, for he is arn.ed with a powerful idea and will push it
.it every new turn of .vents. The weakness of his plan does not lie
in the idea of neutralization aline: that idea makes sense when ap-
plied to both Vietnam: alike, nut only to South Vietnam as the Com-
munists would like. The weakness lies in the question of how China
can be expected to keep any guarantee of neutrality within Vietnam
when its (hep daemonic drive is toward world revolution.
De Gaulle evidently doesn't believe this is more than rhetoric
He is not aiming at a "third f<-rce," which would balance the other
two which was once Nehru's iciea. He is aiming quite simply to break
up the two world camps, using Europe as a leverage for new French
power in a no-longer-bipolar world. He will failbut fail grandlv
Israel Bond
Confab Planned
Continued from Page 1-A
1962, after serving two years as
Secretary of Health, Education
and Welfare.
In making his announcement on
plans for the conference, Mr.
Rothberg reported that Dr. Jos-
eph J. Schwartz, vice president of
the Israel Bond Organization, re-
cently returned from a five-day
visit to Israel.
During his short stay in Israel,
Dr. Schwartz conferred with
Prime Minister Levi Eshkol, Fi-
nance Minister Sapir and other
top government leaders concern-
ing the final details of the new-
Third Development Bond Issue for
S400.000.000 which will be launch-
ed at the Miami conference. The
new Israel Bonds will officially
go on sale Mar. 1.
Parents Without Partners
Parents Without Partners, Mi-
ami Beach Chapter, will hold a
Valentine Day sweetheart cocktail
party on Friday, 9 p.m., at the
Bel Airc Hotel.
INDIAN RIVER
ORANGES
AND
PINK OR WHITE SEEDLESS
GRAPEFRUIT
Delivered
Anywhere
U S.A.
Bushel $495
Half ^
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED
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if 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD.
FR 4-2710- FR 4-8783
FREE
ORANGE JUICE
WE PACK EM RITE HERE SAM. TO 10 P.M. DAILY
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FR 3-6244


i,iuu(i icmuuiy 11, IOU1
vjewisti tier Mian
Page 7-A
Brooks Hays to be Guest Speaker
At NCCI Brotherhood Dinner Tuesday
Gov. Orval Faubus and President tie Rock school desegregation
Ki-enhower at the time of the Lit ctm-
Brook* ilays. Special Assistant
to the President of the United
States, and national chairman of'
.Brotherhood .Week, will *e speak-
er at the 12th annual Brotherhood
Dinner of the National Conference
of Christians and .lews at the Fon-;
tainebleau Hotel on Tuesday.
Hays ",i-> for many year- :i
member of Congress from Little
Rock, Ark. He was appointed as
a Special Assistant to the Presi-
President in order to devote fol
time to the assignment.
Hays is a native of Russelville,
Ark. He was educated in Rus-
sellville public schools, received
his Bachelor of Arts degree from
the University of Arkansas in 1919.
and his Bachelor of Laws degree
from George Washington Univer-
sity in 1922.
He was elected to the 78th Con-
;ress in 1942 and rcelected to sue-
dent by the late President Ken- ceeding Congresses through the
nedy and continues in that office 85tn For eignt vcars he was a
BROOKS HAYS
under President Johnson.
Upon his selection as national
chairman for Brotherhood Week,
Hays was given a leave by the
William Bornstein Ups Founder's Gift
To Medical Center Being Built in Israel
Mr. iifid Mrs. William Born
kbtein, founders of the Medical On
"ter sponsored by the Greater
.Miami Israel Histadrut Commit
tee and Business and Professional
Council of Kupat Holim. this week
increased their gift to the center,
now being erected in Beersbeba,
Israel, to $2,500.
The Eornsteins were among the
lust c< uples here to show their
-upport of the Kupat Holim pro
ject when it was launched in
Greater Miami.
Bor'.!'nn has been well-known
in civic and philanthropic af-
fairs his arrival here. Originally
from Washington, D.C., he is a
former president of Beth Shol-
om Cc "gregation there.
Locaiiy, Bornstein has been ac
tive in B"nai B'rith, chairman of
the Synagogue Division for State
ot Israel Bonds, a volunteer work-
er for the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal acd active in the programs
lk>f the Jewish National Fund.
MR. AND MRS. BORNSTEIN
member of the Banking and Cur-
rency Committee and after 1950
served on the Committee on For-
eign Affairs In 1955. he was a
member of the United States dele-
gation to the United Nations. In
1958, he was appointed a member
Of the Select Committee on Space
Exploration and Astronautics.
He has long fought for the ex-
tension of educational and econ-
omic oppoitunities for Negroes in
the South and has taken an active
part in interracial organizations
It was this interest in building
bridges of understanding between
the races that led him to arrange
the Newport conference between
Soviet Approves
Matzoh Parcels
Continued from Page 1-A
which serves as the agency in Is-
rael for the Soviet Intourist Cor-
poration, said it had received a
cable from Moscow permitting the
sending of parcels of matzoth to
relatives in the Soviet Union The
cable indicated that senders
abroad may pay customs duties at
the point ot shipment so that re
cipients will not have to pay such
charges.
Jack E. Levine, chairman of the
social action committee of the
Free Sons of Israel, charged that
a number of packages sent pri
vately last year to Soviet Jews
endowed the -William and Kate
Bornstein Avenue" in Me Ami,
Greater Miami's twin city in Is j had disappeared." He said "a
The Bornstein* some time ago rael erected as a JNF project. fgJV^ *" ParCe'S dld gCt
SoftWhiskey
can do anything any
otter whiskey can do.
It just docs it softer.
,
Passover:
Nissan 5724 (March 28,1964)
-
Jendsnca Day:
' 5th lyar 5724 (April 16,1964)
Two reasons why Spring is the most
exciting time to fly to Israel
Spring is when all of Israel takes on a holiday atmosphere. Pass-
over and Independence Day fall within three weeks of each other.
Billions of flowers take over the fields. The cities throb with ex-
citement. The people are at their most joyous. Even history seems
more meaningful. As you might have guessed, Spring is whe
EL AL is busiest. If you're planning a trip, make arrange-r
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Fsge 8-A
* Jew 1st fk>rk/k*in
x lqfil
Friday, February 14, 1994
Harriman, Re id Address Bnai lion
Continued from Page 1-A
en ions. The Sole! Boneh Con-
!'ruction Company has partici-
pated in many joint projects
.. hich have developed many lo-
cal skills while building essen-
1 al plants and roads. Israel has
responded promptly and effec-
1 vely in times of natural disas-
ters and epidemics with teams of
cot-rs and nurses. Israel has
irawn on its own special talents
nd experience to help other
countries in national economic
clanning and the development of
i -id areas."
\'ew York Congressman Ogden
id, foi mer l s Ambassador to
; ael. joined Under-Secretary Har-
nan in paying tribute to Ambas-
sador Harman. Congressman Rcid
o dwelt upon the recent confer
- i' of 13 Arab rulers convened
Nasser in Cairo to deal with
h.-ael's imminent utilization oi
I Jordan River waters for the irri-
. gation of the arid desert in the
I Negev. The speaker urged states-
1 manship on the part of all the
j Arab cotmtries in the .Middle Bast-
to further fair utilization of the
' Jordan River waters by all the
I riparians under the unified 1955
I Eric Johnston Plan lor the utiliza-
j tion of the Jordan River waters
for the benefit of both Israel and
Hie Arabs.
President Lyndon 15. Johnson. 111
a message to the dinner, recalled
thai he himself was honored by
Bnai Zion .it its annual Order Day
Dinner in 1%1 which made possi-
ble the planting of a Lyndon B.
Johnson Forest within the same
Freedom Forest near Jerusalem
1 The President said that the link-
ing of Ambassador Herman's
name with the American Free
, dom Park will serve as a reminder
I ol the par: he has played in ce
I menting the friendly relations and
Hebrew Ulpan
On Miami Beach
Spring semester ol the Hebrew
, pan ci ers lional (nurses on
ami Beach spoi sore I by the
Education will
.in !
Planned lor two hour
.1. Hebrew, km
lion Israeli
xls 1 ines and
idio visual sed in
( ou
Separate 1 lassi are held on all
elementary, inter-
liate, and .-. mi ed Hebrew .
Miami Beach classes meel at
mple Bel Sh ilom, 4! M Chase
Tin-- 1 rom 8 to
p m,
Hebrew-Speaking Group
"Chug Ivri." Hebrew-speaking
group ol North Miami Beach, will
moot on Wednesday, 2:30 p.m., at
Temple Ner Tamid. General dis-
ill follow a talk on "The
Hassidic and Musar Movements"
bj Joshua Adlcr. educator.
Students to Form Club
Rabbi Hcrshel Br oks, ol Tom
pie Zamoni will tneel with all
Bar Mitzvah students of II
1 1 organize a 'I alis and Tefillin
The young men's club w ill
meet n gulai ly ith the rabbi for
discussions and s< n ices in the
chapel Brc ikfasl will follow with
the Brotherhood group.
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Most .. f allls the for B ,r!'""'ription under the
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understanding that exists between
our country and Israel."
Ambassador Harman. in his ad-
dress, declared that Israel's cen-
tral purpose remains what it has
always beento develop the qual- |
lty Of its people and the resources
of its territory to ensure condi-
tions of human freedom and sell
advancement.
"In the international arena,"
Harman said, "Israel is deeply
ccrscious of the growing trend (
towards international coopera-
tion. The world harmony which
humanity seeks will be found
not in the suppression of the di-
versity of the human family but
in the provision of the fullest de-
gree of self expression for that
diversity within the encompass-
ing framework of international
law and order. In seeking expres-
sion for its own individual per-
sonality as an independent
State, Israel is thus fully aware
of its responsibility. Its growing
international relationships are
based on mutual respect and co-
operation.
in the Middle Eastern region ,
the same principle musl be applie l
Conflict in thai area can be avoid-
ed only through the recognition by
all Slates in the area of each
other's tntej rity and independence
and by a rea liness t" compose dil
by | eaceful me ins. Israel
u ;!l alwaj s displaj this read i
Ambassador Harman assured "We
are building our future in a st>iril
ol confidence, for we believe in
the inevitability ol peace in our
an ;mt\ throughout the w orld."
SUMMER CAMP
ISRAEL
0)
IN
A Kun PioM Ldu,-il:.'iul Voulli PrnJecJ /"
' o! tfl* > '' e.n.initlM loi Labur liratl .,*..
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The 7'i week program features:
I Mediterranean eruite aboard a ZIM liner
Camping, workinu with Israeli boyi A B"l '" MAR HAYAROKJ
Field trips nnd hikes throughout lrl
|e Claaaei In Converaational Hebrew
i Land and water spoils, arts and crafts
\ Expert American and Israeli counselors
i Nutritious and atrictly kosher cuitina
Stopovera in Europe
For full norIieulart contact:
July August
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JE 8-1231
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made for Giving
' i 11
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A bit of suiulmir and cbtet icues along with
every Florida-made gift r aouvemr you send the
folk* bark home. And that* I no end to the
variety of products ,, 7,501) ill all; uiada
right here in the Sunahlnt State.
That include, electric power an well but vou
the beat fjf| of all. though an ,nv.Ut...n to a
norida future' l*t then, ,he plea.ure.
of bettor living ele. trk-.lly where tl
living better to l.gm with!
1 I H T C 8 M r A N Y
KtLUHS IUIIO H.OKIDA


Friday, February 14. 1964
+J*m>M nrrHtmr
Paqe 9-A
LBJ Reveals Joint Project With Israel
Harry C. Caplan (center), newly-elected president of the Brcn-
deis District of the Zionist Organization of America, is picVared
presenting outgoing president of the district, Ezra rinegold
(left). :th a citation at a recen' social event hosted by the
distric: Caplan, who is a veteran Zionist leader and one
of the top officers of the Chicago Club, recently returned from
a shl( tour of Israel. Looking on is Morris Simon, honorary
president of the Miami-Gables Zionist District,
Rabbi Ever
To be Heard
i: il Isaac Ever, spiritual
leader lath Israel Hebrew
[listil uill be presented on
Fridaj : a m. over WEDR FM
in as of \\ eddy lectures on
the l p irtion in the light
of cur events.
Lei w:!l be taken from
Rabbi ei "s two-volume work.
"The tion ol the Week." This
i- th fth in a .-i-ru'- ol books
he lw rillen.
I asl tur aj. nl 3:45 p m Dr
Ever beard in lecture on
\\. World Influenced bj the
Ten mandments?" Tin- lec-
ture parl >>t ;i series of two
hour i ;*< h Saturday ;it the
same ti le in the synagogue, 7801
Carlylf Ave.
Continued from Page 1-A
Harry Truman." He warned
Hgalnsl underestimating the "com-
plexity ol nil the ag&ojd Middle
East rivalries and hostilities" but.
II slid, the "basic hope'" ot
ihe United Slates tor the area was
not complex"a desire for the
daj 'Nation shall not lift up sword
gainst nation or shall they learn
war any more"."
A highlight of the dinner was
the announcement of the creation
of a "Living Memorial" to tne late
President Kenned) anil the pos-
'humous presentation of an llon-
orar) Fellowship wh'ch was vot-
ed t-i the late President by the
Weizmann Institute last Novem-
ber and which he was |() have re-
ceived personally at the inner.
President .lo'in.-on accepted the
fellowship from Dewey Stone.
chairman of the board of the
Weizmann Institute. The "Living
Memorial" will be in the form of
16 John F. Kennedy Fellowships
[or each year of Mr. Ken-
nedy's life- to be awarded annual-
ly to scientists seeking to do re-
search at the Institute. Lord
Rothschild will head a committee
to advise on Fellowship awards. ,
More than $500,000 was raised
at the 5250-aplate dinner accord-
ing to Abraham Feirberg, pres-
ident of the American Commit-
tee an; Meyer Weisgal, Institute
chief executive officer.
President Johnson lauded the
late Dr, Chaim Weizmann. Israel's
first President, as "a great son of
the Jewish people." He called the
Institute "one ol the most excit-i
;ng creations" Of Israel. He said
the name <: Dr. Weizmann had
"enriched the moral treasury ol
i:r age" and said his selection as
Israels first President "reinforc-
ed the unbroken moral tra ition
that linked Dr. Weizmann to the
great prophets of an unforgotten
past "
"Our own water problems in
th country are not yel solv< d
We, like Israel, need to find cheap
ways of converting salt water to
treh water So, let us work to-
gether. This nation ha- begun
discussions with the represents
tives of Israel on cooperative re
search in using nuclear energy to
turn salt water into fresh water,"
the President said
"This project poses a chal-
lenge to our scientific and tech-
nical skill. I promise no early
or easy results. But the oppor-
tunities are so vast, the stakes
are so high, it is worth all ou-
tsorts and all our energy. For
water means life and opportun-
ity and properity for those who
never knew the meaning of these
words. Water can banish hun-
ger, reclaim the desert, and)
change the course of history.
This won!,i i>e a part ot a gen-
eral program for pooling exper
ience and knowledge in this im-
portant field. The International
Atomic Em 'gj Agenc) is a focal
point in this program. In tins way
we can demonstrate the construc-
tive meaning of man's master) of
the atom. We can pool the intel-
lectual resources ol Israel. Amer-
ica and all mankind lor the bene-
fil ol all ti!-' world And we i i
better pursue our common quest
for water."
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' Jqc
v^ewisn iierKJKtF
964
inuuy, i cui uui y it, loot


By: EDWARD COHEN
Alex Gordon is Hopeful About Metro
Alex Gordon
enjoyed the "de-
lightful" situa-
tion he found
himsell in as he
at back on the couch in his ol-
ice, relaxed and at one with the
oriel
Just a lew days before Tucs
ay's runoff election tor the
Ictro Commission, the tall Dado
County Commissioner was in the
nviable position of bein just an
nlooker. Gordon, Joe Boyd and
-rthur Patten had come through
ith clearcut majorities the first
:me around, clinching their seats
n the streamlined Metro Com-
mission.
"It's been a long while since
I've had so much time with
Sally and the girls," he com-
mented in the Boston accent
which still clings to him after
20 years of residence here.
'Or, for that matter, with my
practice," he added.
And. he needs that thriving
aw practice, which brings him
> his Lincoln Road office at 7
. "clock each morning, Next
-eptembor. Virginia Ann. Linda
lope and Sheila Jane will be in
ollege," which is commentary
noiigh A fourth daughter.
Jayla Melanie, will be ready for
mior higli
Metro Future Bright
The tick that is Metro, how
ver, is too close to the surlace
i be covered with personal
mall-talk.
"There > no question that a
lechanism, a device, is needed
j provide uniform services in
. >ade. How do we get the co-
peration of the municipalities?
don't believe it's so difficult.
THE ALEX GORDON FAMILY AT HOME
SISTER ANGELINA
Gifted Spiritual Adviser
She gives you advice on all
problems! Also card readings.
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
Ph. 696-2054
1320 N.W. 103rd St.
1 2 Pric; With This Ad
not ii the county administration's
attitude i.- less dogmatic, not so
intransigent.
"I'm hopeful the i.'v Commis-
sion will establish regular cotv
fcrence techniques with their
municipal counterparts at the
policy as well as the administra-
tive levels. I plan to develop a
position paper on this soon. My
own feelings," Gordon says, "is
that Metro's future is bright."
If there is any great enemy
of progress in Dade County, it
is the local press, in Gordon's
opinion. Here, the relaxed
air gave way to a more polemi-
cal tone.
'They highlight the negative
and play down the positive, and
yet there has been much accom-
plished in the sh:.it span of
years under Metro." he said.
"They constantly cry about con-
solidation, but provide no arena
for a forthright discussion ot
the problem. We, on the Com-
mission, can't mandate it legal-
ly. But why hasn't the press
created a dialogue on a city giv-
ing up its charter?"
If Miami voted, for instance,
to jive no its charter, he' said,
the taxpayers would get an auto-
matic reduction of'50 percent ot
their taxes. "Why don't they let
the voters of Miami know that'.'
And if I lived in Miami. I would
vote for it."
fox Reduction
As a Miami Beach resident,
Gordon would not, however, fav-
or such a course. "The Beach
problems are differentjust as
they are different in Fort Lau-
dei^ale or West Palm Beach."
he feels. And. as for a separate
Miami Beach County"a politi-
cal impossibility."
Although his first entry into
the voting lists did not come
until the Commission election
of 1958, Gordon has had strong
political ties with the Beach
for almost all the years he has
been here. When he retired
from the FBI post to which he
had been assigned to Miami
after years of law practice and
government service in Boston,
it was to take a job in 1945 as
executive director of th Mi-
ami Beach Hotel Association.
An important function was
lobbying in Tallahassee, battling
tor the bond issues which creat-
ed the Auditorium and Conven-
tion Hall, recreation areas and
the like, and acting a> general
counsel for the now defunct asso-
ciation.
"I'm a political accident, A
large group of us were looking
for a good candidate for District
5. but without much success. At
a meeting one night, one of
them turned to me and said,
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DIRECTORS
I

THE McCUNE COMPANY
CONSULTANTS APPRAISERS
. 1 WILI ; ,
l Cjshiei
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Pre l.
* : j el in* B.i'J
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1
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d^
'How about you, Alex?' and so
here I am.
"It has been a great experi-
ence, and part of it has been
discovering that Jewish preju-
dice is a minor, if any factor,
in election* in Dade County. Of
course, this first county-wide
election gave the voters only the
choice of three, -low... from Dis.
trict 5, so that it wasn't a true
test, but I'm convinced that I'm
right on this."
Gordon's opposition to "pro-
Metro extremi-t.s who believe
the only answer is complete con-
solidation into a single unit." is
that such a unit would be twice
the size of Rhode Island, larger
than Delaware and would have
more people than a number of
states, and that service and tax-
ing districts would have to be
created, "in effect sub-govern-
ments, but without the virtue of
income-eligibility under state
law." His answer?
Municipality Dialogue
"Begin the dialogue with the
municipalities now on unilica
tion of services where economy
and efficiency can be-t be serv-
ed waste disposal, water and
sewer development, many of -A
the police functions such as de-
tention facilities, identification
and laboratory, single homicide
and juvenile squads. .Metro,"
he believe- "should take care of
all arterial road lighting, and
the beautification and landsc.ip
Ing along arterial roads and ex-
pressways. And. certainly not
to be overlooked, one county-wide
tax roll and the unification of
assessment and collection de-
partments "
With tour years ahead of him,
Gordon is optimistic. "When I
think of all that has been accom
plished despite the eight or nine
major attacks on Metro, I am
hopeful of the future." A man
sending three daughters through
college at one time has to be
an optimi-t.


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f Friday, February 14, 1964
. it**i** ffrririHrHn
Page ll-.:.
Soviet Diplomat Addresses Reform Rabbinate
Continued from Page 1-A
customary statistics to assert
that while Jews composed only
one per cent of the Russian pop-
ulation, the participation of
Jews m Soviet life was propor-
tionately greater in some fields
and less in others. He said that
14 per cent of Soviet doctors
were Jews and that eight per
cent of lawyers were Jews.
Up also asserted that Jews
could "worship freely" In syna-
gogues and that 'there are tens
of thousands of books printed in
Yiddish." However, lie claimed
that many Soviet citizens of Jew-
ish origin 'arc not Jews." an im-i
plication that they did not prac- alH' l)oil"'n
tice Judaism.
When questioned about permis-
sion to the First Secretary of the
American Embassy in Moscow to
talk with rabbis in the Soviet
Another question from the i... when the Soviets suggested some
bis concerned Soviet arms aid to time ago the prohibition Of arms
Arab countries against the back- exports, there was no favorable
ground of the stated concern of response from any western coun-
i u* u"n "" arms con,ro1- 'ry. The exchange of questions
He replied that the LSSR was not and answers look place before the
more guilty of this than was the entire audience but lasted only 15
United States. He also said that' minutes.
United Jewish Appeal Gathers
$17f850F000 in Capital Opener
Rabbi Leon Feuer, of Toledo,
Ohio, president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
whose speech keynoted the open-
ing session of the conference,
noted that much of American
foreign policy is determined by
the climate of political opinion
that prevails in the country and
noted that "in large measure
religion in this country has fail-
ed to make its full influence
felt by emphasizing the ideal of
poace."
The conference received am -
sage from President Johns
stressing that "the paramount
sue of our time is peace'" and th
religious leaders, especially, c
help maintain the climate of pi
lie opinion in which this spirit a !
this effort can continue." He sf :
that the conference of the rab'
"is encouraging." Earlier t -
delegates, led by Rabbi Feuer, a !
Rabbi Jacob Weinstein, CCA.
vice president from Chicago, I :
a religious ceremony both in K--
brew and Engli-h at the gra<
side of the late President Ke
tiedy where a floral offering v
laid.
Continued from Page 1-A
out that the goal of
the United States is similarly
"peace in freedom." Justice Gold-
berg declared:
"These are Israel's goals and
these are
Vnion. the Soviet diplomat stated J "* T^V* 2^ '* ['""
.. s reason that every Jew, uho.
who wilt admit them their only
salvation. Jewish institutions
here and elsewhere need increas-
ing aid and assistance, if Jewish
communities are to fulfill their
proud tradition of maintaining
Jewish spiritual and cultural life
and of taking care of their own."
PMI^l^IMIMi^JliiJPlUMJlM'pEi
that American Embassy person-1 h.IV '",," \ ,u' *nd *'^ing care of thi
busuW-not mine." and a better American for that "in rescuing jews i
Berns to Lead
Beach UN Unit
Hendrik J Berns has been nom-
inated as president Of the .Miami
Beach Chapter of the American
Association for the United Na-
tions.
Other nominees are Abraham
>inted out
from anti-
doing so. It is lor this reason that Semitism and discrimination, and
no American, whether in or out of '" enabling them to breathe the
public office, need be restrained l101' :,i<" of Israel, the UJA is ac-
from reaffirming the traditional knowledglng the most ancient of.
American policy of support for the Judaic Christian teaching that
integrity of Israel and for it.- each man i truly his brother's
peaceful development support keeper. The burden of the UJA is
Which America, in equal measure. heavy but a proud one." the Su-
Offers to every other country in preme Court Justice said. "Year
the Middle Bast." alter year it must discharge the
Noting the importance of Israel nVr ending task of mobilizing
especially to those to whom free- ,hc generosity of Jews and non-
SUMMER in ISRAEL
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lerkel, vice President; Anna berg >aul ..Alttoougn Israe,.a seIf. efforts.
Weiss, vice president. Poby Kman- re,iance int.r,l;lS(.s d h (,av -------------------------------------------------
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I juc iu-n
-.,....
1 1964

Page 12-A
* l..i ft,*./, tr
Friday, February 14, 1964*
Dr. Gordis to Deliver Friedland Lecture
At Seminary Convocation Here Feb. 24
Dr. Robert Gordis, Seminary! one of the initiators and sponsors
professor of Bible at the Jewish lot the Seminary's ethics program,
Theological Seminary of America.! Friedland is chairman of the
will deliver the fifth annual Sam-1 board of Temple Emanu-El.
uel Friedland Lecture in Temple.
Emanu-El on Monday. Feb. 24. as| Dr- Gi*i, consultant to
part of the convocation program j ,he c,nt*r for ,ne stud* of Dem-
at which Gov. George Romney, of! >"?' Inst.tutions for the Fund
Michigan, will receive the honor- ,or ,n* RP"blic, was ordomed
ary degree of Doctor of Laws from Seminary in 1932 and re-
the Seminarv. Dr. Gordis' sub-1 eiv,d hi* Doc,or of D>""*Y
ject will be "Isaiah: Prophet, *9ree from the Seminary in
Thinker, World Statesman." 1M0- He is a graduate of the
T. c i r ji j College of the City of New York
The Samuel Friedland Lecture
(1926) and received his PhD de-
gree from Dropsie College in
1929.
Dr. Gordis has served as presi-
Series was established by the Sem-1
inary in 1960 as a means of asso
dating his name with the further |
ance of Jewish thought and eth-
ics. Long a member of the Semi- dent of the Synagogue Council of
narys LJoard ol Overseers, and' America and is a past president ol
' the Rabbinical Assembly. He also
has served lor nearly a decade as!
Adjunct Professor of Religion at
Columbia, lie has been the only'
Jewi'h scholar to teach Bible at
the I'nion Theological Seminary in
Beth Israel Congregation of Mi- .. .. ,, ____u_ lk.;
_, __u ....,, _.?_,_ :._ .__.u __ -New York. He is a member ol the|
Executive Committee of the Board
ol Trustees of the Council for Re-
ligion and International Affairs,
and of the Executive Committee
of the National Hillel Foundation.
Achievements of the congrega- Dr Gordis also serves on the Na-
tion during its fir>t decade will be fjona| council of the Bov Scouts
described by three young people 0f America
of the synagogue. Shelley Schwartz, ,. ,,., ,,
Miriam Melnick. graduates of the ,.,n '"c summer of 1946 Dr. Got
Beth Israel Hebrew School, and J***f V?h. w Tv ""
Rueven Calbut. a student at the Ration ol the War and Navy
Mesiv.a High School. Department-. He has Stud.ed the
religious and cultural conditions
rt, including Emit Morton of
Miami Beach, will receive the
Seminary's National Community
Service Award for "distinctive
and continuing service to the
community "at large, thu* per-
petuating the Jewish tradition
of involvement in, and concern
for, the well-being of all men."
Morton is a vice president of
Temple Emanu-El and co-chair
man of the Miami Beach Jewish
Appeal. Other 1964 recipients of
the award will be Benjamin
Abrams. of New York City; Ollie1
A. Cohen, of Brookline, Mass;
Frank P. Goldblatt, Hamilton, On
tario; Louis Lerner, of Cincinnati;
Max Ratner, of Cleveland; and
Justin G. Turner, Los Angeles.
Beth Israel Will
Mark Decade
ami Beach will mark its tenth an-
niversary at a dinner to be held
Sunday at the Hebrew Academy,
MOO Pinetree Dr. The banquet will
follow cocktails at 5:3.' p.m.
DR. KOBIRJ GORDIS
Emanu-El is expected to be at
tended by 1.000 persons, many of
'hem leading figures in education.
business, theoiogy and public life.
Dr, Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of the synagogue, will of
ler the opening prayer.
The convocation will be follow-
ed by the Seminary's annual con-
vocation dinner at the DiLido
Hotel, where Gov. Romney will
be the principal speaker. Sev-
en well-known communal lead-
Past presidents of the congre-
in Europe ;md Israel durin sev-
nation and Sisterhood to be hon- efa, extended vis|ta abroa .,
ored are Morris Weinstein. Dr.
Irwin H. Makovsky. I-idore Fried
man. Alexander C. Moskovits. .1
Jerry Schechter. M r s Isidore
Friedman. Mrs. Irving Schwartz,
Mrs. Harry Milsenand Mrs. George
Hechter.
In charge of reservations is
has lectured in Israel, England
and on the Continent, as well as
throughout the Unite I States.
The founder and Eorim i editoi
of the quarterly, "Judaism.'' Dr
Gordis also is the author
books and articles, be i [re
quent contributor to man) journ
als and masazim and
Harry Grouclan.
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman is spir- abroad,
iiuai leader of the congregation. The convocation ;it
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Fridcy. February 14, 1964
s&k
+AmM> norktinn
w
IOHS
S<
cr vices.
Jhis lA/eehencf
Page 13-A
mirv*. Rabbi Abraham Sely,
!*'" Satftr.lav R:Sfl "a!n*
aiacMwterchty'ii Hynacogruea or
,< .h.t.i s\\ Iii.li .
ve. Con-
Shapiro.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyla ava.
. Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever. ^ .
ANSHf*lfaweS. KJS~*VV 19th a'vav
-Conservative. Rabbi Abraham Sen-
>' i ill'
f^$A'V?** SW 3rd a
erat.va. RaTjbi Norman N.
.Cantor ..William W. L.pson.
i.i:,v -vi., p.m. Baa Mitsvah:
J1"' r-.li.-ii. daughter i.r Mr. anil
ff-a. laailarfl M:n.,s. Saturday 9
afnBar Mnxvah. ix.nl.- Robert, aon
>.r Mr. and Sir*. Jerome. Stern.
fcjlF'xlSS SVV I7,h av Orthodox.
"Rabbi Sotomen Sehiff.
WITH ISRABH-. 711 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
I'i.-i.i, : 1i.nl. Satiir.lay : a.m. Bar-
,l1"" decade of Hervlce to Miami
l#\V IA
Cantor (Vlaurice. rAarpches.
W* K0DJi 1tS SW nth ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
I"'1'1'1"-; V?' I'*m. BernionT -r.iuca-
tion la frnvueution." Service di-dl-
ented i.. K.-th Kodeah iTA. \i
Imis will nnrtil i|.al. In Ml
i.i i, ''"" 'I'-He Ill Mi,, st-I'Vlee
With Preal.Ul Mm. Moubj tfekf.l if!
rerliw Rreetlnrta. Satui-.lai r am
Sermon: "Offerins of the Heart."
8 laMA J? r,S H "=ONGHEGATION.
1?X ^ ""e Hwy Conservative.
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman
ijai'waBiMiiiiwiwiiuiaMfriiNiariiiii,......iiiaaiiMiiwiMiciffleaBK
* n
CtNBLEUGHTING TtME
1 Adar 5:53 pjn.

Fein.
BETH
I
JACOB. 301 311 Washington
i iiia> S:i.i p.m. Berrnon: "Peace "
in llyi red I,. student of the 2nd
Brade. Bntlre cJaaa will participate
n the aervh-e. (meg Hhubbnt tloeted
iiy Slaterh.....I, Baturdaj v i:. a.m.
eE RAPHAEL* 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, aacre-
579 tf"-Am7 935~Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Purpose of a Sanctuary
Is to Highlight Brotherhood
By RABBI LEON KRONISH
Temple Beth Shalom
Tor,ah text. 'Teruma,'
i the significance of the
ij-'uiv Let- them set apart
for : from their wealth, ;i fret
1 ill i ffcring." it is a volun-
t*rv offerina}.
i follows ;i list i I
.tl'inicn specific suggestions:
sow i. grass textiles in
' purple, in scarlet yarn
ju'd w.c linen and goat's hair,
My eel ed smn of rams and skin
acaia wood, oil for
light, spices for the annointing
'oii. mmmm and onyx stones, and
any Other kind of Stones.
AH of this =ks for the sake of
the sanctuary. Why did God
need a sanctuary.' Doesn't He
dwell everywhere in the unl-
\rr.-t" As a matter of tact
Moses was very disturbed about
the building of the sanctuary, and
according t our ancestors.
Moses cried out in fear: "behold,
the heaven arid the heaven of
heavens can not contain Thee.
How much less this sanctuary
that we are about to build for
Thee. O God?"
And the divine voice quieted
Moses and spoke to him within
his heart: "The existence of the
whole world depends on the
building of this sanctuary, lor
when this sanctuary is erected,
the world will stand on a lirm
toundation; but until now. this
world has been swaying hither
and thither."
And here you have summariz-
ed the purpose of building syna-
gogues: to keep alive the spirit
of Godthe ideals of godliness.
Othi; wise, the world will col-
lapse, otherwise-, the world has
no foundation.
I ^ a a e^aia^ taaaaaaaaaaiif"

BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
achiti. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
Mum.
Friday 3:15 and vi:, p.m. Baturdaj
vi.. a.m. Mar Mltavah: Oary. s..ji
"f air. and Mis. Jerry DuDetl; Mi, h-
iiel, aon Mr ami Mra. Stanley
Warmbrnndt.
8'NAI RAPHAEL. 14o7~NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
caiuur Joel Lerner.
Fa-Ida) vi.-. p.m. i'ui|,ii atieat. Rev.
mil- s. aii.I, ll. paator < l'..-ili.in\
i.in.i.-i.in Church. Tuple: "liiother-
'I'H'il." Katuriluj B:3 ., m s, ,,,
'Portion of the Week." Bar \i k-
>ah: Kicky, aon Mr. and Mr*.
Sianlfj ll.ui-
- ----
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington .we. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Stiassteld.
- -
PLAGLER GRANAOA. 50 NW 51sl
pl. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor Gejrcie Goidi.ero
l-'i i'i.,'. s:i .-;.!.! -.,i..
- n |{lu i ,
I'll i i
I
ah M.....n of Mi
-
FT. LAL'DERDALE EMANL'EL -10'
E. Andrew* ave. Relor.il. R.ibbi
Ricn.,a M. Levilnn
a
SRAELITE CENTER 3'75 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmai rahu
T Swli -kv. Cantor Lo

Eisenberg Will
Se Honored
gation
at a
will
ban-
Beth Jacob Congrc
honor Abe Eisenberg
quet on Fell 23.
Committee of Tribute was an-
nounced tins week to include Vice
Mayor Bernard Frank. Rabbi
Tibor Stern and Leonard Zilbert.
iinia.. vr, a.m. Bermon: "The Wis-
dom of the 11.-an."
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MINYONAIRES_COr7GTR EG ATION.
3737 Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
OHEV SHALOM, *9lT Normandy dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phine&s Weber-
man.
SOUTHWEST CENTER^ 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green-
wald.
I-Yliiav :,:::ii ami R:is p.m. Bermon:
"' i i.-.-s .mil Boluiion*/ Bhturdai :'
a.m.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nah.
nnas.
i-ii.ia\ :, p.m. Saturday 8:30 n.m
Sermon: "K|ilrltunl Bye."
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN 102C
NE 183rd st.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
i fJMay s;|-, pin. s. rmon: "The
synagogue and the Divine Pree-
ence. Baturday s:i". a.m. Bar Miti-
: vaii: Btanlev, a......t Mr. and Mm
, Nathan Bucher,
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLl.Y
WOOD 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
I'i i'lav !i I", anil .
spli Ituallwni In Automation i
- >' Sntiinluj -:ai a.m. Sermon:
lioiln (JlftH with Him."
TEMPLF BETH SH PAH. 7500 SW
120 thSt. Reconstructionist. R.ibU.
Morns Skop. Cantor Herman Gott-
lieb.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Rabbi Mort.,n Malavtkv. Canto-
t rni .t Steiner,

TEMPLB BETH SHOLOM. 4-44 Clias.
ave. Liberal. Habbi Leon Kromsh
Cintoi- D.'vid Con || I
"I'lin-
v, r
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 3
NE 167th St. Conservative Rabli
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Alex-
nder Cohen.
-
I'm i'h <
ran I'r.v.ni

TEMPLE B NAI SHOLOM. 16800 N v\
22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S
M. Machtei.
V ii'l.i :.',, I"ill|il| KtU'KI I:-
Itolniiil 11. \ aiizai-i. I'axtoi nf Noi -
land Metl.......I Chun li. Topli I
Sal Whi n Tl ey S Satunfu i 9 :tn
ii l-.ii Mllxvnh: Paul, won of Mr.
and Mi-. Sol Kamelhnii
TEMPLE EMrNU-EL. 170. Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrmar- Cantor Hirah Adler.
Kriday v::n p.m. Salur.la> :i am
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Kriday vi'. p.m. hlaloarue: ".lew and
"'liiL-Uiin <~*ntjvut L>mCU_. t>tii> K.iaol N'nr,.? :SJ,f && nLi fold? ol
the > foml l>ildMM TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo avi.
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecal
Podet and Cantor Gordon Richards.
Friday RMS p.m. Sermon: "Chasld-
lam." Illuxtruled in aong by Cantor
Klcharda. Saturday 10:31) a.m. Bai
Mlyvah: Aim. Bon of Dr. and Mrs.
Bi i M..til V. sn. r.
- -----
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th at
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
OV.IU. Cantor Edward Klein.
lii.lay rms p.m. Sermon: "Civil
KightH." Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. an)
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Laboviu.
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
1'ii.l.n RMS i. in. Sermon: "Lincoln
and Kenned} In Ftetruapei I
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
II |i ill Si mon: Sn \s ho's
i otinilna Si.|< moi ?" Saturday
a.m. ISar Mltavah: Alvin, >.m of Mr.
ml Mrs. William I', n-l,-.
--------- ----------
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rao-
bi Daniel M. Lowy. Cantor Chet
Gale.
I Ida Sei mon: "M i
| mill ng< l.i Hi,. i
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Hyman doss
e------
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative Rabb Hershel Brooks.
C intor Ben D.ckson.

TEMPLE ZIO.V,. D/20 SW 17th st.
ConservaMve. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
- >ntor Leo Urlich
l-'i -
r I
i,
-----. ----
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami'
ave. Coasei vative. Rabbi Henry
Werni-k
,,| -.'..,
i 111 eg S1
in si-i.i ho, ii Ser-
mon: I'll. hi i ni thi \\
YOUNG ISRAl.^. sail NE 171 nt
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber
Kridnj S:3il |i in. s n ui ila> Ha.iti Si i -
mon: "Fi dom fi om Slav erj."
RABBI ICON KR0NI>H
reminder helpful
also mark
anniversary
Our
other
about
tuary:
gogue?
wanted
ancestors also
The dinner will
Beth Jacob's 30th
I here.
gave an-1 Gues( speakcr wUi be Fiorida
explanation Secretary of State Tom Adams.
Eisenberg is a senior official
with Riverside Memorial Chapels,
marking his 25th year in that or-
ganization.
the building of a sanc-
"Did God want a syna-
Not at all. The people
a sanctuary." It would
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 N. E. 19th St.
A Reform Congregation
Dr Joseph R. Narot, Rabbi
Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor
Services frlday, 8.-15 PM.
EROTHERHOOD SABBATH
A PulpU Dialogue betw en
Rev, l-'i.ii Cole and
'twlilii Joseph R. Nli'iil
be wonderful if people didn't
need to be reminded about godly
ideas and godly ideals, but our
ancestors understood that every
little reminder helps bring us
back on the right track. Every
child knows that he ought to do
his homework, but every once in
a while needs to be reminded.
And perhaps another signifi-
cance suggested by verse 20: .
"Look each man to his brother, "j
This is the literal translation of|
the Hebrew, which Is usually
translated in English as "their
faces one to another." But this!
really reminds the Jewish poo-,,.,
,_ ., .. .K tending the Megillah reading.
pie, whether they come from I
Romania. Hungary. R u s s i a. #*
America or Australia, each one KGllQIOtiS 56riS
Will Resume
Purim Play At
Temple Zamora
Fourth grade children of Tem-
ple Zamora Religious School are
rehearsing > Purim play to be pre-
sented prior to the reading of the
Megillah on Wednesday. Feb. 26,
at 7 p.m.
The play is being directed by
Mrs. Samuel Gursky. with Temple
Sunday School teacher. Mrs. Reu-
ben Lederman. assisting.
Temple Sisterhood will present
noisemakers to all children at-
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Acad-
emy, and Mrs. Leonard Rosen, president of the Hebrew Acad-
emy Women (right), present a scroll to Mrs. Harry Genet for
her "dedication, love and affection to the students of the He-
brew Academy" at a luncheon tendered in her honor at the
Seville Hotel. Mr. Genet (left) looks on.
V* 1. .,;,,,....
must look upon
as his brother.
hi~ tellow Jew
Beach High PTA
i Plans Workshop
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
* 1701 WathinQton Ave.. M.B.
Oonaervatlve
OR IRVING LEHRMAN. Rabbi
Hirsh Adler, Cantor
Fritay Evening Service 8:30 P.M.
GUEST SPEAKER
Rev Max J. Karl. Executive Di-
rector Fla. Region of the Natl.
Conference of Christians and Jews.
Satuiday Morning Service 9 A.M.
Sermon 10:30 A.M.
v,< in\ Re Your Inquiries
R. udttuj Famllj Membership*
JE 8-2503
MINYONAIRES
SYNAGOGUE
3737 Bird Rood, Miami
Ph. 446-2181
YAHKUIT ami KADDISH
Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Bad Sun., 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.
On Monday, 8:30 p.m.. Temple
Sinai adult education class will
present the fourth in a series on
"Comparative Religions."
Carl Lipton. member of the
PTA of Miami Beach Senior Tl'mple ^eulty will lead a dis-
,..,,., ... cussion on "Buddhism."
High School will have its regular Thc Tcmpies sisterhood is
, monthly board meeting at the Mi- planning a gala Las Vegas Night
'ami Beach Garden Center. 2000. to be held at the Temple on Sat
I Garden Center Dr.. on Tuesday, urda>- Feb ;
Feb. 25. at 9:30 a.m.
A four-hour study group and
workshop will be presented by;*
; Study Group chairmen, Mrs. Rob-
i ert LitOWitZ and Mrs. Edward
:' Galler.
Theme of the workshop is "How
to Teach Our Children How to
Think Instead of What to Think."
The workshop will be conducted
by Dr. Jack Painter, associate
professor. Philosophy Department,
University of Miami.
Discussion groups and a question
and answer period will follow a
lunch break Steve Moore is prin-
cipa
OFFICES OF DISTINCTION by PAVLOW
Office designs
and furnishings
direct from manufacturer ^
Israel to Snub
Palestine1 Stamp
Continued from Page 1-A
Jerusalem and Jordan Jerusal-
em and on service passports to
officials assigned to the Con-
sulate.
The deadlock stems from a de-
claration in the 19-18 I'nited Na-'
tions partition recommendation, i
calling for the internationalization'
of both old and new Jerusalem.
The proposal became a dead let
of Miami Beach Senior High, tor after the Israeli War of Lib
School, and Mrs. Harry M. Kaplan, eration during which .Ionian seiz-
is president ol the PTA. ed and held the Old City.


r uue iu-a
Fage 14-A
liJ...^nmv 3 1964 II
+.l(wisi> Meridian
Friday, February 14, 1964
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN
Clarity of Hebraic Source Material in Excellent Rank
FAITH AND KNOWLEDGE: The Jew in the Medieval
World. Edited and introduced by Nahum N. Glatier.
235 pp. Boston: Beacon Press, 25 Beacon St. S6.00.
VOLUME TWO of Beacon Texts in (he Judaic Tradition,
which are edited by renowned scholar and Brandci-
rof. Nahum N. Glatzer, is a reverent selection oi writ-
fs from the great thinkers of the Jewish Middle Ayes,
retching from the 7th century nearly into the modern
riod. Dr. Glatzer's purpose was to reveal through
gnilicant excerpts the spiritual lorces which sustained
.tdaism through the dark centuries of hatred and per-
cution and continual harassment.
The twin themes ef faith and knowledge, built upon
the rock of the literature ol the Jewish antiquity, recur
again and again, filtered and honed in the brilliant minds
of Maimonides, Judah ba-Levi, Solomon ibn Gabirol, Judah
Ahrabanel. Saadia (iaon. and many others, some of whom
have never before appeared in English translation.
Dr. Glatzer's prefatory notes to the selections are a
fascination in themselves. The note which introduces
two excerpts from the 13th century mystic. Abraham
Abulalia, mentions that in 1280 the visionary, in re-
sponse to an inner voice, went to Rome and there call-
ed Pope Nicholas III to account for the sufferings of

Caoitol Sootliqht:
By JESSIE HALPERN
Some Subtle Departures in Foreign Policy
Washington
SPEAKING BEFORE A small
confernce of the pro-Arab
Citizens Committee on American
Policy in the Near East, Deputy
Under Secretary of State Alexis
Johnson last week issued ; mosl
welcome reiteration of U.S deter-
mination to oppose any aggression
in that part oi the world.
Had 't not been lor the recent violent diatribes
by the press and radio in all Arab capitals, the
speech would probably have provoked little reaction
beyond general satisfaction from all who desire
peace in the Middle Bast, since it stressed the
( .. inuation ol U.S. policy in the area.
However, some observers did detect certain
nuances, the frankness of which might possibly
be attributed to the straightforward policy style
of the nc v. President Lyndon Johnson.
Tl-,e firsl of these was a particular!) clear state
UN listening Post:
Bv SAUl CARSON
Moscow Challenged
A
United Nations
RESOUNDING VICTORY bat
been scored .it the United Na-
tions bj proponents ot religious
lom. For the first time in
thi' hist or) of the world organi-
zation, it has before it a stinging
locument whichwhen formally
passed by the General Assembly
will make it mandatory upon
ail memuer government- subscribing to ii to forbi I
ever;, type oi religious discrimination.
It may he that the Soviet Government will nev
er adhere to this international instrument when it
is finally enacted as a UN Convention. One recalls
that even the United States has never ratified an
oiler UN Convention, the one outlawing genocide.
But, alter all. genocide does not exist m the I'.S.A..
while religious discriminations against 3.000.1KX)
Jews in the USSR are a tact of Soviet life.
The way has been opened here for a United
Nations Convention on the Elimination of All
Forms of Religious Intolerance. Sooner or later.
the dark, anti-Semitic torces of the USSR will
have to face this issuethey'll either have to rati-
fy it, thus altering their ways; or admit openly
that Jews are not people and Jewish religiou-
rights do not concern the authorities in the Krem-
lin.
The champions of freedom had won this great
victor) in one of the smaller bodies here, a group
relatively unsung, known as the Human Rights
Commission's Subcommission on Prevention of Dis-
crimination and Protection of Minorities. There
ar~ 14 men ^n this group. Formally, each serves
as an individual expert. Actually, each represents
the thinking of his government. Thus, the United
States expert is Morris B. Abram. chairman ol tin
executive board of the American Jewish Commit
teean outstanding American advocate ol civil
rights for all people, including Jews. But there
are two Communist experts in the group, one from
the Soviet Ur>ion, the other from Poland. There
is no doubt whatever in their cases, that they
reinesent the policies of their monolithic govern-
ments.
In the subcommission. the Russian and the Pole
had fought tooth and nailfinst against even de-
bating the religious freedom item, secondly against
letting the draft proposal of a Convention come
to a vote, third for the draft's emasculation. They
lostall down the line.
The fight had gone on for two years. It start-
ed in the General Assembly itself, when proposals
had been made to pass a convention for the elimi-
nation of religious and racial intolerance.
men! that Arab Israeli settlement was in the na-
tional interest of U.S. security. This was, in ef-
fect, a repl) to Arab propaganda which attempts
to portray American interest in Israel's integrity
and independence :is a consequence oi the "Jewish
\ ole "
The second subtle departure "as that ol U.S.
commitment to defend would-be victims ot ag-
.iini even il some oi the countries involved did
noi like the Idea.
Alluding to the "ideological and pratical differ-
ences between various Arab national groups'' in
the past year. Under Secretary of state Johnson
snid, "we are not opposed to Arab unity, We do
believe, however, that all people- oi the area have
a right to determine how ami when it will be
realized Referring to past U.S. Near Eastern
pi. icy o, abstaining from taking sides in regional
disputes, Mr. Johnson nevertheless warned, "this
dee* ">:t mean we will stan.t idly by if aggression
i- committed We ha\e shown we will not.''
1: does not take loo much imagination to iden-
tify Egypt as the one nation which might not In- pat-
ient enough to wait for the natural emergence of
Ai ..ii unit)
The pro-Arab nature of the forum at which
Under Secretary Johnson made his statement was
certain!) not without significance in this context.
The moving force behind the Citizens Committee
on American policy in the Near Fast is Garland
Evans Hopkins, well known from his previous asso
ciation v\ it I, the pro-Arab Friends of the Middle
F...-I.
Alter !'.. Washington meeting. llopkin- sen) a
revealing I iter to the editor of the Washington
star concerning the meeting's coverage The paper
had stated t t l nder Secretary Johnson- speech
in.plied a to Nassei Hopkins considered
il most important to claim that Johnson (id not
express support for one Arab country threatened
by another,
Indeed, Johnson's conference speech seemed
like a refreshing page ol sanity in a volume of
confused, anti Israel speeches, while most of the
conference speakers devoted considerable effort to
echoing Arab opposition to Israel's irrigation plans,
Johnson neither mentioned this nor did he refer
directly to the Cairo summitNasser's intended ve-
hicle tor th< formation of Arab counter-measures
Vet. the violent Arab responses to his speech con-
centrated on the claim that his statement repre-
sented American reaction to the Cairo summit.
Without question, official Washington was quite
grateful for the lact that the Cairo summit ended
without a i elaration of war against Israel. This
is perceived as vindication of the so-called 'kid
glove' policy of patiencevis-a-vis the Arabs, and
particularly Nasser. The Israelis, of course, see
the summit somewhat differently. They feel that
what lies behind Nasser's 'realism" is the recog-
nition that his forces could not get away with an
act ot aggression if confronted by the Israeli
Army.
the Jews "and proposed to him a conversion to Judaism."
He was condemned to the stake for his pains, but the
Pope died soon after, which gained Abulafia a stay of
execution.
The author's introduction places (he works in schol-
arly perspective. The clarity of this Hebraic source
material ranks with the excellent first volume, "The
Rest is Commentary.'' which presented writings from
the period of the Second Temple through the talmudic
age. To be published is volume three. "The Dynamics
of Emancipation,'' which will be eagerly awaited; it will
treat, of course, of the Jew in the modern age.
THE WORLD'S OLD WAY. By Larry Rubin. 67
Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press. $3.00.
PP.
Voted "Most Likely to Succeed" at Miami Beach
High School in 1947. Larry Rubin's first collection of
poetry is testament to old truths. Only rarely clouded,
the poems are tender and personal, whose images of
guilt and griefand therefore, loveare made so per-
fectly they become one's own experience. A flashing
humor lights some of his lines; a tautness of rhythm
burnishes others. Some of the conceptions"Inheri-
tance" and "The Penance" and "The Boy With the
Limp" for a few-are sheerly breathtaking.
Is the measure ol a poet's success that his special,
lovely vision shall flare with instant recognition upon
his audience? The high school yearbook, dusty with old.
happy lies, forgot itself, and knew it first.
Panorama:
Bv DAVID SCHWARTZ
Why Jews Smoke
ia#HY DO JEWS smoke" 1 ask
" ed Such a question, said
Mordecai. Jews always smoked.
Take the ancient Israelites. They
lepended on camels for a lift.
Even the girls smoked. Remem-
>cr the story of Rebecca and the
amels.
No so fast, interjected Shlomo.
'amels may have been popular
but ,.i-- Jews believed the Messiah would come
not on a camel but on a donkey A cigarette may
have a kick but a donkey has a stronger one.
The historical fact is. I said, that no one smok-
ed before Columbus discovered America, except
the Indians Luis de Torres, a Jew, who went along
with Columbus as his interpreter, is said to have
been the tit-: European to write about the Indian
of smoking
So when we -moke, we are all Indians, said
Goldei n The white man thought he was con-
quering the Indian, but the Indian conquered the
i .. irld!
When I was a kid, said shlomo. around the
you could always get a "shmek tabak."
In the Jewish Museum, you will see many finely
carved receptacles for snuff from synagogues
through the centuries, Snuff was quite generally
Used b\ all peoples and creeds.
That's the point. I said. In the matter of drink
ing, Jews appear to indulge less than their neigh-
bors, but not so in smoking.
Maybe, lauehed Mordecai, because, before tak-
ing a smoke, you don't have to say a blessing,
but before taking a drink, you have "to make a
Shfchakol" as they say, you have to say a blessing,
te "praise the Lord."
Do you know, said Shlomo, in the old days, I
am told, some Jews, who were extra fond of
whiskey, would say. Let's make a Shehakol, let's
praise the Lord'.' Actually, they were not think-
ing of the Mitzvah of praising the Lord but of
getting another drink.
Between You and Ms; Bv BORIS SMOLAR
Philanthropic Season Off to a Booming Start
JHE 19M SEARCH of nationwide fund
raising starts this month with tv,
important conference-. One is the ii
augural conference ol the United J'ev
ish Apeal which opened! his year i
Washington on Sunday. The other i
*he Inaugural conference of the Israc
Hind Organization which will start i
Miami on Feb. 21. Contributors of n
less than $10,000 have been invited tc |_
the uja conference which will seek $105,0..
The campaign of the fsrael Bond Organization this year
will be lo.- SH5.OOU.HOO
-,vuu mis year.
V\h..e the Bond conference will emphasize Israels
industrial and agricultural achievements, the UJA con-
orence will sires, "the other side of the coin"_the dif-
ticult financial problems which Israel ,s now facing
t 4
.
to
the bringing and settling of new immigrants as well as
in the absoq turn oi immigrants of previous years. The
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, which
1- interested in stimulating greater giving in the com-
munities, assembled data on increased contributions in
11)63 which may have significant reievence for 1964.
Of the first 85 communities which reported final
1963 campaign figures, 35 raised slightly more than they
did in the previous year, 44 raised Slightly less, and six
held the line. In helping the federations and welfare
funds to plan their 1964 campaigns, the CJFWF Cam-
paign Sei vices Committee sought to find the reasons lor
variations not only between comparable community cam-
paigns, but between divisions and contributors in similar
income brackets. It established that the large increases
mat turned up in 1963 came mostly from contributors
who the year before skipped giving although they gave
annually previously.


Friday. February 14, 1964
* AmfsiifforMlbfi
LEGAL NOTICE
Page 15- A
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is iii'kkmy (1IVKN Hint
ill* IllkJ- !>it^' I'u' In engage in
hs under iii-- fictitious name of
MISS PAT >Rll ilNAI.S ,ii lllSO N.E.
>ih Road, Miami, I-la.. Intends In
, .i mi nil tin. i '' rk nf
ihi I'lrcull "'" .i i "i I ale 'ountj ,
I...
PATRICIA HAKIM:
Stile >v> in r
II, |Ki i vi>. i. \\. i-i- ,y- Lyons
\ in j fur AiM'H. ant
II : \\ l lagli i s '
1 31, 2 T-ll-'.'l
PAYBHO
BY HENRY LEONARD
I
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. nt)
CHANCERY.
No. 64C 717
.1 S rM.EASON, III. ii- Adminlstra-
i.....i Veteran" Affairs, .in "mm..
if the I'nitiil Htatea of Amerlea, and
his Mi. ccaiori in such office, and
his hi their assigns,
i ii in 11 r r.
liouiiY LEE RfSERR, el ux,
I >efendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: I'.or.HY LEE rbkse and
BARBARA LEE REESE
: 134 Eastwood
i 'in. inn.Hi. Ohio
VOW ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit has in-.n brought against
you b) I. S. OLEASON, .lit., as Ad-
trator of Veterans Affairs, an
..- r of the United States r>f Amer-
ica, and his successors In such office,
and nis tir their assigns, in foreclose
a in.inirauc encumberlni the follow-
Iliac described property, to-wlt:
I nts 10. II and I'.'. in Block 10,
..I SolTII MIAMI HEIOHTS,
VDDITION "E", according in the
',1 it iheffeof, as recorded In Plat
Hook 33, at pake Ti. of the public
records of Dade County, Florida;
ami you are required to file your an*
swer with the Clerk !' the Circuit
'iiit ..f Hade County, Florida, al the
Courthouse In Miami, Florida, on or
before 1'ilirii.ii \ 26, 1964, anil In -m.
i ropy "f such answer upon l.\VM>
IV CATSMAN, Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address Is 101 Easl Flagler
Stn !. Miami ;!:. ii. Ida, on or be-
fore said dati\ as required by the
laws of Florida. If you fall i" do
so, the complaint will be taken as
confessed b) you ami a Decree Pro
- tesso will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
I :. iiit
HATED this 21 day of January,
ii i.
B. H LEATI IERMAN
i 'Ii rk hi the i 'Irvuil Court
i >ade i lounl y, Floi Ida
B) K M LYMAN
Deputy i 'l.i k
DAVID P CATSMAN
loi :: i i latter Street
Miami ::::. Floi Ida
1 24, 31, 2 7, 14
'But, the Doctor told me to take them
three times a day, religiously!"
Copi. IMS, Dorrniu Pr* LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
^. IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
W IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61577-B Dowling
7m RE: IM.n.....
KFFIIC LOl'ISE RAMIMINOK, n k a
i."l isi: RAH MINOS, a k a Ull'ISE
i:\IIMI\i;. a k.'a BKFIE lAH'ISK
1! WIMINOS, i \ B KIT IK l.iillSK
HAHMINO, a k.a KIFIE LOIISE
MlNNis. a/k/a l.'M'isi: M1NNIS,
.. l.'dlsi: ItEHMlNO,
n.....,-. .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.i All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
K-I.il. .
You are hereby notified and re-
quired t. present .my claims and
demands which \-n ma) have against
Hi- ..state nt EFFIE l.l'I'ISK RAIII-
MINOS, .. k .i l.iU'ISI-: RAH MINOS,
Ii k a 1X1 IKK RAHMINO. a k a BE-
xn: i.i'Tisk i:\hminus, h k a EF-
|mi: i.-hisi: i:\iimi.NH, s k a KF-
|"IE I.UK1SK MINMS. H k a l.tiCISE
|kllNNIS, a 1, a l.ol'IM-: RFSH-
MXtl, deceased late of Dude
niny. Florida, t.. th.- Count)
f Da.i.- County, ami file the
tie in duplicate ifnd as provided in
tinn 7:18.16, Kloildii Statutes, in
ffb es in Hi.- County Court- !
use iii Dade County, Florida, with-
six ili ml.ii months from the lima
'in first publication hereof, or the
lie will be l..iri .'il.
I'ai.i al Miami, Florida, this 1.1th
: Jn'iuai) A.I. 1964,
Al i'l.i si i: Mil \.\
As Administrator
t ptiblli ation "i idi> ii-.'
i) ..i .Innuui >. 1964.
;:is ami Hi ii;i.\ ... ix
. "i tdmftnlslralor
Flot r Dndi I ..I. i.i. Bldg.
. 1 lorida,
1 21, 31, 2-7, II
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH-E
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUiT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 64C 970
BOI'LEVARD NATIONAL RANK op
MIAMI, a corporation existing under
til. I i of the Ti.il. d Stales of
America, a National Hank
col |n.r.iii..n.
Plaintiff,
HOY OODWIX and
RACHEL IIODWIN, fe. el al.
Defendants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ROY IIODWIN and RACHEL
fJODWIN, liis wife, residence in-
known. If living: unknown spoiii
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIOA IN PROBATE
No. 6l9r>2-A
IN RE: Estate of
JEANNETTE A. BELLAMY
l leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors nnd All Persons 11.iv-
- claims or Demands Agaii si Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
qulred to presenl any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
in. estnte ..f JEANNETTE A. HEI.I,-
\.\l v iii .i -i i :.it,. ni I inde I 'ounl >.
Florida, i-. the County Judges of Dade
County, ami fi!.- the same In their of-
fices in the County CYrarthouae in
I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
No. 61665-B
in RE: Ei lute of
JOHN HESS,
I'.-i'i.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Ill .i .. .1 Ml I
Having Claims or Demands .
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired in in s. in anj laims and I
demands which you may have agalnsl
the estate m ,11 >HN II ESS, de
1 eased lal..... Dade I '.1111111. Klorida,
lu the '..illily Judges i.t 1 ni.
iy. and file Hi., name In duplicate
provided in Seel Ion 733.16, ,
I It 11 ida Statutes, ill tin ii offlci s in (
the Count) Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ly, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time ..f the first
publication hereof, 01 the
in barred.
Dated at .Miami. Florida, this 21*1
da) of January, A.D. 1964.
- REQINA HESS
V Executrix
First publication of iliis notl.....
the 24th da) of January, 1964,
THEODORE ){ NELSON, ESQ.,
Attorney for Bxecutrlx
'in". Lincoln Road, .Miami Beach, Fla.
1 24, 31, 2-7, 11
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jewisi> fhwIdHatri
solicits your legal notices.
We> appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
IHal FR 3-1005
ior messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
If l'.-n......led, and if dead, then un- Dadi ''.unity. Flurlda, within -.\ cal-
endar months from the date -a the
first publication hereof, w Hie same
will be barn il
l.l.A TIIA D. WILl.l A.M.S
Ext cutrlx
\IDIN ,v Ri ITHENBERQ
Aiti.in. v for Exei utrlx
103 I'..-, s) in Building
.Miami. I ltirida
I '31. 2 7-11 21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 64 C 1364
ANICETA M. FERNANDEZ,
Plaintiff,
\ s.
HECTOR II. FERNANDEZ,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
In: HECTOR II HERNANDEZ
Foar Winds and Seven Stea
Restaurant
lint.-! San Juan
San Juan, Puerto Rico
YOl". HECTOR II. FERNANDEZ,
Foar Win.I- and Seven Sea II
mm, 11.....1 San Juan, San Juan,
Puerto Rico, itre required to flit
answer t'. the Complain) for Divorce,
with the ... rk of the above 1
and mi\. .1 cop) 1 h.....1 ......n 1 lino
I*. S egret ti, Altoine), 9111-11 CmiKress
Kulldlng, Miami, I It.i Ida, un or liefon
the 'Mli dil) ..1 Mar. Ii. 1964, 01 -.
eomplalnl mil i.,. taken as confessed
Dated Feliruni) ith, 1964.
B. H I.KArilKR.M \\. Clerk,
' .11 "in I, 1 .ni. 1 't.unt) Hoi .,
I seal) II P COPELAND
1'. put) Cli rk
-' 7-, l-L'l -21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COL='
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61756-C
In RE: Estate ol
TIIEORIA BAYLES II' >r ST' '
I let-eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.i All Creditors and All Persons 1!
hit: Claim* or Demands Against s
Estate:
i .hi are hen b) notified and 1 -
iniri-d lo presenl any ilaitns ;.
demands which >ou may huve agali
11. :ai.- ..f THEORIA BAYLI -
Hi ii's'ri i.\ deceased late of D
Cotintv, Florida, lo the County Judu
nf Dade County, and file the si.....
duplicate ami .1- provided in Sectl
13 '... Floi Ida Statutes, in their 1 -
flees in the 1 ">niii> 'ourl lio ise
Dade County, Florida, within -is e -
endar months fmm the tlmi of 1
11 si public Hi.m llel Of, 1 lie BS
u ill l... ban .-.1.
Dated al Miami. Florida, this
tin) January, A.D. 1964.
- BARRETT M. RoTHENHEl
\s Administrator C T.A.
First publication of thh
Un- .'I dll) .laiinaiv. 1964.
CAII 'IN .v IP THENItER I
Vtioriu > s for Vdmlnlstral r, '' T
IOo Blscaynt Bulli
Miami, Florida
known k|mi iaea, II ri ma ri i !:
unknown heirs, devisees, grantees,
.1-- gnet Ii. in.' -. 1 ik. !-. trus-
tees or otherwls. i-lit lining by,
through, under 01 against the said
I'.iV IIODWIN iriil RACHEL
ilODWIN, ins If' and against
all other persons having or claim-
ing t" ii..... right, title, or In-
esl :! or i" Ihe proja-rt) hi 1 11
.!- si 1 ilu d,
Vi if AND BAl 'II 1 'I V. Il' .1: > here-
by n.! If etl 1l1.1t .1 1 'ompluinl In 1 1
close a ..Main mortgage on ihe fol-
lowing described property, to-wlt:
I...1 '.. in Block is. of 1.1:1: MANOR
Fi Hi: ill ADDITION. cording to
Ihe Flat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book .:. ii Page 16, 1 the Public
Rim .Til- ..f 1 lade 'mint). I- ii rlda!
also km.wn .is:
l.m .:. Block is. LEE MANOR ES-
TATES, according to the Plat there-
of, as recorded in rial Book :i. al
Page ::. ..f the Public Record! of
1 lade 'ounty, Florida 1
has i" n duly til.-d against you and
you are required to serve a copy !
your Answer or Pleading i" the Com-
plaint "ii Plaintiff's attorney, MAL-
COLM 11. FRIEDMAN, .1.. Security
I Ti ust Building, .Miami 82, Florida, and
file 1I1.- original Answer or 1'ieadlng
I in the office of Ih. Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before tin- 2nd day
..f March, imi. If you fail 10 do -".
j judgmi nt b) default will be taken
agalnsl you for tin relief demanded
in the t 'omplalnt-
This m.1 .'.- shall 1 published once
ii week for fnui 'ii consecutive
\t. eks 11 I 111. JEWISH FLoltlDLVN.
1'liNi: \NH ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this :'7tli da) of January,
A.D. r.'.i.
K B, I.BATHERMAN, Cl< k,
1 'ii. ,.' i'oii I '.ni. 1 'oiinii. Fli 'i .1
(sea 1 B) '' I* C< iPELAND
1 put) Clerk
1 :i
iy.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN
CHANCERY
No. 63C 13911
THE VVILLIAMSUl'RUH SAVINGS
BANK,
Plaintiff
vs.
JAMES E. RICE, el us, el al,
1 i.l'.n.l.inl
NOTICE OF SUIT
T>>: JAMES K. KICK,
2403 '_':li.l Ktn -1
Gulfport, Mlaaiaslppl
You air hereby notified that Ihe
above .i|iti..n. .1 action lias been In-
stituted against yon in the Circuit
Coun nf the ntli Judicial Circuit ..f
li.'ii'i.i in .111.1 for Dade County to
f.ir.'t'l.'se a mortgage upon ilm f..|-
kiwlng described real property:
Ia>x >, block First Addition to
Carol City according 1.. ihe Plat
therof, re.....ded in Plat Book 60
.11 Page i" of the Public It......ids
f had.- County, Florida.
You are riiiuired t.. file your an-
swer i" plaintiff's eomplalnl with
ill.- Clerk .if ilu- aforesaid Court, ami SANDRA McHAI.I
i'> thereof upon plaintiffs iiefendant."
iN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COL-"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61768-C i
IN Hi:. 1: '
MINN IE SILVER
Dcctii
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Po Ml Cnilltors .mil All Pi
Mat ing t 'Ii.....-. ,,1 I 11 ,i ni- \ _
l*i rsons s.i .1 1 :-.
Again t 1 You n hen b> notlflt .1 and
ouii rei enl any lalms and
"u :'"' hereby notiried and re- mands which son ma) ...... ngu
1 Hi. -tali of MINNIE SILVER -
. .j-. .1 late of 1 lade Count) Floi i>
:.. tin Count) .lihiu.-s ..I I '.'.I. C01
ly, and :ii. the same in dupllc
n ml a> nro\ Ided in Set i". : I
l-lniiil.i >t.iiiit.s. in their offices
I Hi.. 1 'ounl) Courthouse in I i.nl. 1 '.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COuNlY.
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
No. 6176IB
In RE: Estal.....'
ABRAHAM .-II.\ I.II.
I ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.> aii Cn .Ii'. and All
Having 'l urns ,.r 1.,
Said Esiatt :
iiulred 1.. in. s. ni any claimi
..man.is uiiicii >..ii ma) havi aaaiusi
Ihl late ol ABRAHA.M SILVER .1. -
ei ased late ol I '.. I. 1 ounty Klorida.
i. tin' 1'11..my Judges i-f Dade Coun-
1 s. ami 1 lie the -ame In duplicnte
laud as provltled in s.-.iii.n 78
l-l.'i'itla Statutes, in their offices in : .
I Ihe County Courthouse in Dado t'onn. ID- Florida, within six calend
nin-
1 I- 'i Ida, within six cab ndar
months
ii'i.ii ilu
mm
of til.- II'
months from the time ..f the first publication hereof, or tin .-aim- v
1.indication hereof, ..1 the same will "e nan. I. ,,__,,
i... burred. Datctl al Mi.urn. Florida, Mils .
Dated at Miami. Florida, iliis 22nd
day of .lannart. A.D. I9M.
MILTON I! MANNHEIM ER
As h>xecutor
First publication ..f tins notice on
Mi. :'iiii .lav ..f Januai \. 191H
KOVNER ,\ MANNHEIMER
:|imi 1 ni,,,.ni Plaaa Center
Miami 11, Florida
Attorney for Executor
1 24, II. 2'7 II
I:. '. ..I .lal Hart A.I t. 1964.
HENRY A KAMI'
As Executor
IIEN.I \MI.N AORl 'NOW
Attoimy i"! Executor
_'i 1 1 'ulumet 11 illding
2 7. 14. 21
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 64C 1233
JAMES P. McllALE,
Pla ml iff,
s. 1 V. t-
lit..I
M MII'IN FINE
1 lili Floor, 1 inde Federal II
Miami ::. Florida
ii"i later than I ebi liar) 26lb, 19(4, or
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Ti 1 SANI "HA M. Fli II.E
12*1.1 Ingraham N VV
W ash ngtoll, I 1 1 '
and
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 64C 960
IN 1: KARP,
Plaintiff,
va.
IUI.ES l> KARP,
[ 1'. ft'iulant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
CHARLES D. KARP
. Fredei Ick Clrlln
190 Bast Ti-t Street
Apt. 7P
Manhattan, New York, NY.
11. Charles D. Knrp, are hereby
Pll.'l lllat g Bill of 1 .,iii|,,.,.:.; |r
ur. has been filed against you,
you are 1 .iiiiitd to serve a copy
our Answer or Pleading to the
I complaint on the Plaintiff's
ley, Sum Bloom, SO si:. First
[Hie. Mhlml, 11..1 nla and fli.- the
U111I Answer or Pleading in the
of ih.- Clerk ..f the Circuit
on 01 I., lore Ihe '-'ml da) '
ph. l^Ct. If you fail tO do so,
'nt by default \\id be taken
p< >"ii for the relief demanded
Hill nf 1'.,,m,In nt.
""ti.'- shall be published once
k ior 1..in .ns, cj.ive >-..-
II. .IKWISll FLORIDIAN.
mK AND ORDERED at Miami.
B'.'i',;,""'" "''"' '"-1 "' ''-"'Uttiy,
f. it. l.i: VTHERMAN, Clerk,
'"'.in t, 1 '.ni.- Count). Florida
By: K. M I.Y.MAN
Dcput) Clerk
Jl.t H 1X1
First Vvenue
Hlorldn
fi for Plaintiff
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61875-B
In RE: Esl it.- of
A vR" IN WEINKLB
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I'.. Ml 'redltors and All Pi 1 sons Hav-
ing claims or Demand) Vgainst Said
Estate:
You in-.- herehy notified and ro-
.|iiii-.'.l to prest-m any alms and de-
in.....Is w hirb \-.ii ma) liave against
Ihe estate of AARO.N w kink 1.1: de-
ceased late "i 1'.ni. County, Florida,
to the Count) Judges of Daifie Coun-
-j t>. and to til.- ili.- same III dnpli. alt
..ml as provided In Section 713.10,
Florida Statutes, In their offices in
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, vtlthin six calendar
11111111I1- from ih.- time of tlio first
publication hereof, or tlie same will
in- barred.
Dated al Miami, Florida, this 20th
da) i't January, A.lA 1904.
FIRST NATIONAL HANK 1 >F MIAMI
\h s IkiNAMi H. THOMPSON
Vice-president ami Senior Trust
Officer
As Executor ..f Estate of
Aaron Weinkle, 1 ascd
MYERS, HEIMAN a.- KAPLAN
B) s l.m is HEIMAN
Attornejs for Bxecutoi
1160 S.W. 1st .sir.-t t, .Miami. Florida
1-14, Jl, 2-7, II
'2/7-H-2^|^IH,.Xs,ly.m.C,'nfe,'80 ..... '" """ T" ^^'^v^/-
Datctl: Jan. 20, 1964. ......'" "' "'!l
E. Ii LKATHERMAN
Clei k of the Circuit 1 'out t
B) '1 P. '"' IPELANI1
I leput) Clei k
M \KIIN FINE
Utorm y for Plaintiff
nili Floor Dade bedernl Bltlg,
Miami 12, Florida
^ ..-ii ngi n, 1 1 '
I S \.\Ui: > McH VLB hele-
in notified 1 ii.it 1 1 'ompls for Dl-
von h :s Iii i.ii 1 lied agalnsl 1011, and
v "ii .1 required :.. servi a cop) of
Ansv\ er 01 Pli .' i' to Mi. 1 'om-
' on 1' 1 nit 1:1 .1 i. m .. .1
DAVID I.IEBM \\. ; North Krome
1 H it > Avenue, Homestead, Florida, and file
-'"'-"'_;. Hi......glnul Answi 01 IMeadlns In
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION 11'"' "j:"'1 of 1 le Clerk ol Hi. I
'IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE1'"'1' ""..... .......'- '"
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKREHl tllVEN that
the undersigned, dt siring t.i engage
in business under the fictloua name
of kki.i.ie inti:i:na : 11 .NAi. wins
at Dade County, Florida, latends to
register -aid name with the Clerk
..f tins Circuit Court of 1'ailt- t'oun-
ty, Floi nla.
KELLIE INTERN VI'luNAI,
wins, IN''.
a Floi itla '. ; noni I Ion
Ml Becurlt) Trust B'dg., Miami. Fla.,
o\\ 11. I
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN
CHANCERY,
No. 64C 806
Hi HIKRT HARRISON,
Plaintiff,
-vs.
JOAN K. HARRISON,
I'.ft ndsnt.
suit for divorce
to: joan b. Harrison
15 Sergeant Street
Nutly, NYw .1.1 s, v
Y..U, .HiAN K. HARRISON', are
h.i.by notified thai a BiU ..f Com-
I'lam. tor Divorce has been filed
agalnsl you, and you are required
to s.r\',- g copy of your Answer or
Pleading to tin- mil of Complaint on
Ihe Plaintiffs attorney, V. ROBERT
t'ARLIST.Ti, 20 S.E. 1st Avenue,
Miami "'.'. Florida, and file the orf-
alnnl Answer or Pleading in the of-
flci of ihe Clerk ..1 the circuit Court
on or before Ihe 24th day of Feb-
ruary, 1904. if >oi> fall to do s...
iiiiL-iii.nl by .1.-fault will be taken
against you for Ihe relief dentauued
in the BUI of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutlvi weeks
in THE JEWISH I'M IRIDI v\
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
11......1. this :"-'inl da) of January,
A.D. 1904.
K. H I.BATHERMAN, Clerk
circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
ii'ir.-iiit Court Seal)
By: c P COPELAND
Deputv 1'It-rk
' V Ri IBERT C KRLISLE
'" S I-: 1st A\. nil,.
1 Miami 32, Florida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COU-T
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 62056-C
In RE: Estnte ol
HIT 11 STEINER
I.. eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pt -
Having Claims or Demands Agaii .
-..... Estn
You .. hen Ii) notified and re<|
rd lo present in) claims and deman 9
which "ii ni iv have against
estate of 1:1 I'll STEINER decea
Datli County, Florida, lo 1
Igfs of 1 Wde l' inty,
iu< snnu in duplicate and as pi -
cd III .- lion 10, Floi Ida SI -
1 ni. s. in tin offices In the t 'o 11 '
isi ^1 Dade County, Florli
within si\ :iii 11.1., months from '
lime id tin first publication tin 1
or th. 1 III In bai red,
1 'ai..1 al Mi mil, Florida, I his
1 ry, 1904,
.VIIli WIAM M SIII'KA I'
As Executor
l- Ii st publlcal Ion of this n
mi tin- Till .l.i v 1 1 Fi Ii uai 1
AliliAII VAl II sill K IT
I loiney- foi Estate uf
RI'TII STEINER, 1 1
1211 Llticti 1 II
March, 1904. n you fail In do mi,
liulgni. m ili .it mi in mki n
'-.mi1 you i"i Ihe relief ilt-mii ded Miami Beach, I lorltla
in tht Mill o| Complnint,
Tills notice shal he published once
a. h week i"' foui consecutlvi weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
1 i.\ B AND iltl iEREI al Miami.
Florida, ilu- 3rd day ..f February,
V.D. 1964.
1: 1: I -1: \ rilERM \N Clerk,
Circuit Cmiri Diult County, Florida
iCircuil Court Seal)
Bj. '' I'i'i ii'i:i.A.\i 1.
Deputy 1 "lerk
.1 DAVID 1 li:i:.MAN
I Ni 1 111 K 1 nine A\ enue
Homestead, Floi ida
Attorue) i..i Plakltlfl
- T. 11. 21, 2S
It. 21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni th -I: is HEREBY GIVEN tl -
ih-- undersigned, desiring to engagi
business under the fictitious name
DRESS I'KSI'INS nt 1020 N.E. 7Mb
Road, Miami, Fla.. intends to res
U-i- said 11 ime Ith ihe Clerk Of I
Circuit Courl '! Dade Count), Florli
PATRICIA BAKER
sole ow ner
BIEOEL, ALBERT, VVEI8S & LYONS
Attorni > for ner
1/21. 21, 2-7, '.
SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
MANUFACTURES OF SUPERIOR RUBBER STAMPS
Corporation Seals and Supplies
CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034


Page 16-A
. v. > <-# nnrHfan
Friday, February 11 igg^

\
SINCE
1924
NORTON TIRE CO.
Main Store: 5300 N.W. 27th Avenue. Miami Open 24 Hours & All Day Sunday
Visit Our New
HIALEAH
AUTO SERVICE CENTER
118? W. 49th S.
?!!??!^ned deslgn...every type andazenwsU^
M
BUY NOW...
Supplies Limited!
Our greatest value
on quality nylon
Long Miler tires!
INSTANT CREDIT!
OPEN A CHARGE
ACCOUNT TODAY!
It's Good For a Lifetime.
CHECK THESE
CLOSE-OUT PRICES.
(Save even more on a set of 4!)
When you Vvhen you When you
Sizes buy one buy two (each) buy tour (earh)
BLACK TUBE-TYPE
6.70-15 $14.95 $14 45 $13.95
7.10-15 1895 18.45 " 17.95
7.60-15 2095 2045 19.95
8.00-15 2295 22.45 21.95
6.00-16 1495 14.45 13.95
6.50-16 19.95 19.45 18 95
BLACK TUBELESS
6.70-15/7.50-14 $1695 $1645
7.10-15/8.00-14 19.95 19.45
7.60:5/8.5014 21.95 21.45
600-13 14.95 <1445
65013 1595 1545
5 60-15 15.95 15 45
600-15 15.95 ,15.45
6.40 15 16.95 / 1645
$15.95
18.95
20.95,
13.95
14.95
14.95,
14.95
15.95
Whitewalls add $2 (6.70 x 15 tube type). Other sizes tow priced, too!
All prices plus Fed. Tax $1.72 to 2.62 and tire(s) off your car.
Jl V/A\=*SI!RHi \\i> V V/#
LIFETIME GUARANTEE
AH FJ.F.Goodrich tires are guaranteed for life of original
tread, without limit as to time or mileage, against defects
in material and workmanship and against blowouts, cuts,
breaks caused by road hazards encountered in normal
driving. If a tire is so damaged beyond repair, you get full
allowance for remaining tread against the purchase of a
replacement at current retail list price.
'{
*. H57i yns^ggTO v> i. ,\ t gs=aw wi / <
NO DOWN PAYMENT!
No additional charge for mounting!
' W/////A
We Do Not
"FARM OUT"
our credit
accounts to
finance
companies.
I
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I
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I
SAVE utop $5.00
ON A NEW BATTERY!
Battery sluggish' Any battety more than Uo
years old is a risk. Let our experts check your
battery today install a ne* one if needed.
B.F.GOODRICH
SUVERTOWN
POW-RPAK
ELECTRO-PAK
DELCO
500, 500 Ser
DC 12
DC-7
DISCOUNT
$5(withexch.)
$4(withexch )
$3(w,thexch.)
(B F Goodrich dealers mi carry either BFC or Delco batteries or both)
BRING THIS COUPON WITH YOU. OFFER EXPIRES FEBRUARY 29.1964.
MIAMI 5300 N.W. 27th Ay.. NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Avenut W. HOLLYWOOD 6017 Hollywood Blvd. at State Road ~7 HOMESTEAD 30100 South Federal Hwy. FT. LAUDERDALE 1830 Wett Broward Blvd.
* 500 W.,t Flaql.r St. SOUTH DADE 9001 South Dixie Hwy. HIALEAH III? W. 49th St.
MIAMI IEACH 1454 Alton Road
* latficatti ratchanicil itnke I'lilikli
NNP-2A3
RF.Goodrich



Five leading women who played a vital part in making the
annual Interfaith Day program at Beth David Congregation
on Feb. 6 an outstanding success are (left to right) Mrs. Anna
Brer.r.er Meyers, president, Federation ol Jewish Women,
Mrs. Herman Roudenbush, president. United Church Women
ot Greater Miami; Mrs. Milton Sirkin, chairman of Interfaith
meeting for Federation of Jewish Women; Mrs. Alice Farrell.
chairman of Interfaith Day meeting for United Church Women
of Grecter Miami; and Mrs. Roy MacDonald, chairman of
Deportment of Christian Social Relations. Rabbi Norman N.
Shap.ro, spiritual leader of Be'h David Congregation, was
speaker.
Artist Sadie Rosenblum
To Show at Lowe Here
'libitum of paintin
Rosenblum will open ;it the
i ivcr ity ot Miami's Joe and
Emilj Lowe Art Gallery on Fri
b 28
'.' imed tor her paintin ol
i ople, Mrs Rosenblum. "t
i Beach a n d Woodstock.
\ Y as exhibited widely through
i no n and group exhibitions
listed in "Who's Who in
An erii an Art 1962" and is an as-
at< member of the Museum Ad
iisorj Board <>f Pea body College
n
j
bv ISABEL GRCVE
'I Belle Isle apartment ol
rid B 'nne i iittleman h as
t of pink glads, snapdragons
ses from the palest to the
1 -t shades ol pink tor the
I and inner party w hich
served to introduce members ol
the rule and groom's family to
oni nether Formerly a New
. now a Floridian, Kuth
mded bj her brothers. Sam.
and Michael I'd ink. their
. nd offspring .
Ezekiel Landau. Rabbi of
Mas and Congregation
Israel ol New York City,
in with wife Helen tn help
u hter .i o a n Barbara,
ter ol Dr. and Mi s, Nathan
i celebrate her fifth birth
i
f
f
Parade of brides of all vintaqes, modeling their own wed-
ding gowns and wedding night ensembles, will be present-
ed next Wednesday, 8 p.m., at Temple Beth Shirah. Among
participants will be Mrs. William Baros, Mrs. Abe Smukler
and Mrs. Edwin Steinberg..
-u*UJ
oman
's "WcrU
' "dfewislri Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 14, 1964
Section B
Book Editor
To be Speaker
Hilary Mindlin. book editor of
The Jewish Floridian, will be guest
speaker at an annual Bonus Book
Fund Brunch of Miami Beach
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee.
Mrs. F.nul Friedlander will be
hostess to the brunch at her home,
mi No, Venetian Dr., Biscayne
Island, on Friday noon. Feb. 21.
Mrs Mindlin is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School and re-
< pived her Bachelor pi Arts de-
gree with honors from Cornell
-ity
All i ricar Fi I ion i 'olor it
J< .' ish" I- the title ol Mrs Mind-
talk
Mrs Samuel Goldman, presi ent
of the chant.:-. ;li preside al the
function Mrs. Helen Sanders is
Book Fund vice president
Firs', high-rise apartment house to join in the 1964 Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign was Imperial House at a cocktail
party for residents last week. Among participants were (left
to right) Mrs. Sam Pollack. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton
and Mrs. A. L. Glickman.
ni Teachers
Educated at New York Univer
'. ind i'h' New School for Social
Research, Mrs Rosenblum also
studied in Europe, South America
and Hi" Near Fast. Her work is
epresi nted in the permanent col-
li i tions ol Brandeis Universitj
Museum. WHtham. Mass ; the Mil
fiim ol the Arts, Ft Lauderdale,
Fla.; I'eabody Museum, Nash
ville. Term.; Norton Gallery, Palm
Beach, Fla., and the I'M'- Joe and
Emily Low e Art Gallen .
/
Asked to write a book 'and
Duld al OUl the year and a
half she -pent in a retirement
community, Helen Alperl now
putting the finishing touches to
her new Belle Plaza apartment
on Belle Isle Last week she
was elected pre/ Of the Women's
Club there Editor of "Age
Wise." and autnor oi Wake Up
Younger," syndicated column
which appears in over 300 new-,
paper-, throughout the U S. .
Peripatetic Helen goes to the
University of Florida tin- week
end for a -tatewide editorial con
h rence on aging,
Another editor, S a m u e 1 M
Schmidt, founder of the I
Ccntinued on Page 7 B
BURDINE'S "IN" NEWS
THE BLAZER
IN WHITE LACE
10
I
in fashion
...
still in white l ready to top anything
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Fage 2-B
*. **/#> Fhridlar
Friday, February 14, jgg-
By EDYTHE SCHINDLER
A Widow's Thoughts Turn to Poetry
What happens
to a widow- 11
she lives on Mi-
ami Beach, she
h a s m a n y
choices. She can
play cards with
other widows.
She can wait for visits from her
children and grandchildren. She
can become a joiner, or she can
bask in the sun and in her mem-
ories. She can even set her cap
inr a new husband and most like-
ly lind one.
Hot then there is one who ac-
cepts her widowhood as another
role on the stage of life. While
looking back with thankfulness
tor all that was once hers, she
embarks on a course of discov-
ery. What she finds can some-
lime-; be a grand surprise.
No one was as surprised as
Leah Udell, herself, when she
was awarded the 1963 Vivian
Laramore Radar Poetry Prize.
"PoetsI love them all," said
Leah Udell, 'from Shakespeare
to OnWn Nash."
Brooding Eyes
Leah Udell is a grandmother.
and looks like one. Although her
hair is swept back in stylish
lashion, it is frankly grey. Her
face and body are full and
round, her lap invitinga Grand-
ma's lap. But il is her brood-
ing eyes that hold the hint of
something more.
At the age of nine, she was
brought from Russia to the balmy
state Of Tennessee, where she
spent her school years.
"1 speak many languages."
-he said. "English, Southern
English, Yiddish, and Russian I
understand.'
LEAH UDELl
reaching for a star
An excellent stenographer at
sixteen, she worked for a lead-
ing firm of attorneys. All the
stirrings inside her she evoked
in lengthy letters to a brother
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DICK BUHRMAN
EMORY BRANDENBURG
Reg. Pharmacists
Clubs Form
At Belie Plaza
The Belle Plaza, new high-rise
apartment on Belle Isle. Miami
Beach, tin- week announced the
formation of a Men's Club and
Women's Club for social activities.
Officers of the Men's Club are
Nat Wolf son, president; Edward
1 R Weitz, Daniel Newman and
Arthur DeJong. vice presidents;
Gerald L Greene, secretary; and
George W. Hirsch, treasurer.
Women's Club officers are Helen
Alpert. president; Charlotte Stei-
Dorothy Wolf and Ann Gell-
man. vice president.-; Lillian
Swartz and Anne Harris, secre-j
taries; and Klaync Newman and'
Dorothy Goodstein, treasurers.
The clubs have planned joint
card parties, ballroom dance les-
sons, bowling teams, group par-
ties at theatres and concerts, and
month-long li-hing tournaments
who had married and mined to
another citj other eyes were
to see those letter-, and another
heart was touched by them Her
sister-in-law's brother, a 11 e r
reading those letter-, reached
oul to In"' They were married
before she was eighteen
Successful Operation
As the mother of two sons,
Leah Udell participated in the
business world along side her
husband. To their poultry dress
ing plant, she brought an abil-
ity that underscored a success
ful operation In middle years,
she was to bring this same initia-
tive to the many Jewish organi-
zations whose fund-rai-ing en-
deavors she directed. The List
is long and illustrative of her
wide line of visionAmerican
Jewish Congress. Hadassah, Jew-
ish Home for the Aged.
Pour years ago. Leah Udell be-
came a v. idow. Now she live-
alone on Miami Beach in a small
apartment building that she
own- The building is set back
quite far from the street, leav-
ing a large expanse of garden
Rabbi Baumguard Slated
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, ol
Temple Beth Am. will represent
the Jewish Chautauqua Society as
lecturer at the University of Mi
ami on Wednesday, Feb 26.
America's Light Beer
Old
Milwaukee
Henry E. Mangels Co.
3550 N.W. 58th Street
Miami, Florida
Talent Showcase
At Temple Judea
A "Taleni Showcase" will be
presented on Wednesday evening
by Temple Judea Sisterhood in the
theatre room.
Open to the public, starring en-
tertainment will feature Cantor
Gordon Richards. Frances Madda
lord Whitney, member of the
Temple choir, pianist. Lina Mad
clalord. Harry Carney, at the or-
gan. Blanche Nevel. modern dance.
Joe Nevel, in readings from Sho
lent Aleichem, Adah Jaffer and
Hilda Seitlin. violin 1 uo.
Refreshments will be served
Have pot roast Kasha and gravy toniqhtl
MAM,
THAT'S
A DISHI
SY TREE KASHA COOKBOOK
TO 7 reC'PeS and menu ideas ,or dern meals
SFRVEl fnd *ntertainin8 with Kasha. Address request
I.KVEI t0. phy|((S Wo|ff< pann ^^ New yok q
"flOLlAND HONEY CAKEI
j IS BEhiClOTS j
j NO FAT or SUGAR is used in the making ... I
HONEY being the only Sweetening!
j BUY A LOAF TODAY! IT IS GOOD FOR YOU!
AT YOUR HEALTH fOOD STORE, MARKET OR WALGREENS
I
It is unique, this garden on
Miami Beach, and so is the lady
who planted it with red and yel-
low roses and carnations and
lilies
She has played many parts-
wife and mother, businesswoman
and clubwoman and nowpoet.
Two years ago. weary with club
meetings and bored with card
playing, -he enrolled as a writ-
ing -tudent with Vivian Lara-
more Radar,
Poem-Maker
' I was scared." she admitted.
"but somehow I ju.-t had to try
There is so much inside me I
have to get out. Now that I am
free to use my days as I will,
making a poem, makes my day."
From making poems, some
precious, some laden with Yid-
dishkeit, -he 1- now creating
poems concerned with the emo
tional equivalent of thought. How
do you measure the course be-
tween: "If you think it's a riot
To be on a diet l'r> it" to
"Part of earth and air and sea,
Am I. Part ot all that 1- to be,
Am I"'
One thing 1- certain This
course i- rot an easy one
In the last month-. Leah
Udell's poem- have consistently
been acclaimed by her fellow
poets. Joseph Au-lander. the
poet, has contributed his criti-
cisms to the Vivian Laramore
Radar group, and was np 0(
judges to award Leah (Ja>B t_ne
prize of the year
Leah Udell is a widow in her
earrr"sixties"* "I h5d to mak,
a choice." she said. "Cards cau
cost you. Luncheons can spread
you. I chose to reach tor
star'." *
TETIEY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Yea, dMft'i Yea Tor iplrit m
cb11 ine it*...-i .vor crushed"
lor folk* tUMatb tad wra
Uiioo... richer taste tad plea*-
rt with your flcithigt sod
ilchiai tod between a(4i
tirabment...
Ctmfird Kother
*na BabUnid Sutnmm,
The seal of approval of THE UNION OF ORTHO-
DOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA is on
more than forty Heinz Varieties, including Heinz
Vegetarian Beans, six Heinz Soups (Vegetarian
Vegetable. Tomato. Tomato with Rice. Cream of
Mushroom, Cream of Pea, Cream of Celery), Heinz
I omato Ketchup and many others.
H.J. HEINZ COMPANY


Friday, February 14. 1964
+JewAsJ> fhrkMor
Paqe 3-B

hion
pre
r
At the Imperial House to plan Fashionplate '64 Initial Gifts
Luncheon of the Women's Division of Combined Jewish Ap-
peal are: (left to right) Miami Beach Initial Gifts co-chairman
Mrs. A. L Glickman, and these Fashionplate committee mem-
bers: Mrs. S. J. Halperin, Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, coordinator;
and Mrs. Stanley Frehlinq. Event is scheduled for Monday
noon at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Leading Fashion Salons Join Here
To Present Fashionplate '64 Monday
Nine leading fashion salons have ing the presentation with Fas
banded together in an unprecedent- Coordinator Betty Wickwire.
d action on behalf of Combined Additional highlights of the
Jewish Appeal to present Fashion- -
plate HA at the F.den Roc Hotel on
Monday noon.
Committee for the Initial (lifts
luncheon, headed by Mrs. Inez
Krensky and Mrs Jack Ablin. co-
hairmon. announced that Saks
Fifth Avenue, Allyn Jabally. Sara
Fredericks, Martha. Dorthy Dey.
Vilma. Harriet Stroke and Debo-
rah Regal will present couturier
creations from their collections
and the works of famous designers,
including Samuel Winston. Pauline
Trigere. Maurice Rentner. Helen
Rose and Sophie.
Furs by Adrian Thai will provide
the linishing touch for the fashion
presentation.
Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes. coordi-
nator of the1 Fashionplate Commit-
tee, and committee members, Mrs.!
Stanley .Frehling, Mrs. E. E.I
Bloom. Mr* A. L. Glickman .m Mrs S. J. Halperin, have arranged
tor the exclusive creations to be
modeled by members of the com-
mittee, along with professional
models.
Volunteer models include Mes ,
dames Jerry Blank, A. L. Nadler,
Morris Lomaskin. Harry Mufson,
B. Goldberg, Arthur Dosser. Harry
Lewis. Pollak, Jack Sandier, Mil-
ton Weiss, Robert Rautbord, Rob-
ert Blum, Frankie Waxenberg.
and L. Casset.
Commentator for the fashion
-hou will be Loie, who is arrang-
tation will be music by Monroe
I ind unique hair styling for
Id com i 5 ol Louis and
ist.
tunning and diversified pre-
sentation, which will be a high-
light of Women's Division acttvi-
iirCfor manj years? tflisuripYece
dented cooperation by our commu-'
nity's leading couturiers is an in-
dication that they share with us
the vital importance of Combined
Jewish Appeal and the agencies of>
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation, making our community a
better one for our friends and
neighbors and one in which we are
all proud to reside.'' Mrs. Krensky
stated.
Minimum Women's Division In-
itial Gifts contribution is $100.
Mrs. Carl Weinkle, overall chair-1
man, and Co-chairmen Mrs. A. L.
Glickman and Mrs. Abe L. Cassett
are serving as Initial Gifts co-
chairmen for the Miami Beach
area. Mrs. Stanley C. Myers and
Mrs. Sam Simonhofl are Initial
Gifts co-chairmen for the Town
women.
Other appointments include Mrs.
Sol Friedman and Mrs. Joseph
Hart, chairmen of decorations:
Mrs. Philip Isaacs, chairman ol
hostesses,
Day at Races For CJA Women
Pacesettei Luncheon lor the
i Women's Division ol Coin
bined Jewish Appeal will take the
form of a Day at the Races ;it
Hialeah Race Course n Tuesday,
Feb. J^5. al 11:45 a.m.
Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller is chair-
man of the event Mrs. J Allen
Siegel is coverage chairman, and
Mrs. Sam Luby Jr. is Young Wom-
en's CJA campaign chairman.
A S50 minimum contribution to
the Young Women's Division drive
will help to set the pace in this
keynote event of the year.
Dr. Irving Lchrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, and
1964 CJA general chairman, will
be guest speaker at the luncheon
to be held in the Club House din
ing room.
Members of the Young Women's
Division board include Mrs. Albert
Weintraub, chairman; Mrs. Wil-
liam Binder. Nominating Commit-
tee; Mrs. Marshall Harris, educa
tion chairman; Mrs. Sam Luby
Jr., campaign chairman, and Mrs.
Benedict Silverman. advisor.
Members of the Young Women-
Division serving on ""V Paceset
ters Luncheon Committee, in addi
lion to the chairman and coverage
chairman, include Mrs Marshall
Berkson, Mr-. William I
Mrs E ward Eisenterg, Mr Mel
\in Frumkcs, Mrs, Robert liari
Mrs. .lack Hartley. Mrs. KoJ>.-;
Krinzman.
4Um>, Mi>.. Jack handler. All".-
Howard Scharlin, Mrs. Myron
Singer, Mr-. Harry Smith. Mrs
Richard Stone, Mrs. Harold L'ngei
and Mrs. Henry Weiss.
Rabbi Lehrman
To Review Book
Mrs. Alexander Kogan, presideir
of the Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El, and Mrs. Robert Frank
PTA president, announce that the
two congregations will eo-sponsoi
a book review on Wednesday whet
they pre.-cnl the second session ot
ihis year's "Book of the Brunei
Club."
Dr. Irving Lehrman will review
"Profiles in Courage.'' by John F
Kennedy.
The session will take place ii
the Temple's North Branch Build
ing at 77th St. and Dickens Ave.
Last review will be held Apr. 7
Mrs. Leonard Abramson and Mrs
Seymour Alterman are co-chair
men of the club.
Sholom Women
To Hear Recital
Jacquelyn Haft, concert artist,
will sing mu-ic of Jewish compos-
ers and Israeli songs at the open
meeting of Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Sholom on Wednesday. 1
p.m., in the Sisterhood Lounge,
according to an announcement by
Mrs. J. Bernard Spector. vice
president.
Mrs, Leo Levin is Sisterhood
president. Hospitality committee,
under the chairmanship of Mrs.,
Jack B. Shapiro, is in charge of]
refreshments.
Interfaith Meet
At Temple Israel
Rev. Frai.k L. Titus, rector of
the Church of the Holy Cross, will
be guest speaker at the Temple
Israel Sisterhood luncheon meet-
ing Feb. 18 in WoMson Auditorium.
Rev. Titus' church soloist and
organist will present a program
entitled "Music of the Church."
Rabbi Morris Graff, assistant
rabbi of Temple Israel, will speak
on "Differences and Similarities
of Various Religions." Cantor'
Jacob Bornstem will present B|
song-illustrated talk on the "Music
of Our Faith" accompanied by the
Temple's organist. Harold Frantz
Mrs. Joseph Bulbin is president
of Sisterhood, and Mrs. Henry J.
Nelson is program chairman.
i
GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONE'S
(just as they always have]
Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods!
For brunch, lunch, supper or snack, you'll enjoy the extra fresh, creamy richness
of Breakstone's. Good dairy belongs on your taWe. One delicious way, or another
always serve Breakstone's.
good dairy to^you from


Page 4-B
vJenisl-Mrrudlitaiir
Friday, February 14 1964
Moose Chapter Installation Held
Mizrachi Women's Organization of America
honors its chapter presidents and guest of
honor, Mrs. Mordecai Kirshblum, at the an-
nual luncheon held at the Deauville Hotel,
where Mrs. Kirshblum reported on the new
training program in Israel for high school
teachers undertaken by Mizrachi Women.
Left to right are Mrs. Pauline Grundwerg, Mrs.
Joseph Weishaus, Mrs. Alvin Shayewitz, Mrs.
Kirshblum. Standing are Mrs. Donald
Schrager, Mrs. Emory Green, Mrs. Alfred
Stone, Mrs. Sylvia Meyers, Mrs. Harry
Schwartz, and Mrs. Alvin Levenson.
Through Those Swinging Doors
It was through those doors al
Westview Country Club that the
partygoers had to pass to gel to
the bar The bartenders wore der-
bies and bicycle handle bar mus-
taches to carry out the Wild West
The entrance to the din-
ing room was piled high with
boots and saddles. Red-checked
covered tables had cowboy hats
as centerpieces. The food was
served right from a chuck wagon.
Dr. Harold Rand made an au-
thentic-looking cowboy, while his
Goldie looked cute at a cowgirl.
The Ferd Meyers and Bernard
Sidermans were also in Western
garb. Among other guests were
Mr. and Mrs. A. Borak, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Neinken, and Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Wertz. Reba and
Jack Daner and a group did some
square dancing. During the even-
ing, there was a hold-up but no
one ever discovered the names of
the daring bandits.
Hearts and Flowers
The lovely pink and blue floral
arrangements plus a few red
roses, were in honor of Sam Hei-
man's 62nd birthday. All 24 guests
were seated at one long table ex-
tending the length of the Heiman
living room at Imperial House.
Shirley, in that delicious South-
ern drawl, said she couldn't get
all the candles on the birthday
cake, but there were enough for
West Miami BB Fete
An evening of games and re-
freshments, sponsored by B'nai
Prith Women of West Miami, is
scheduled for Tuesday evening at
Flagler-Granada Jewish Center.
Mrs. Louis Zeger is in charge of
the affair.
Sam to blow out. Among guests
were Helen and Louis Bresler,
Marcella an'' Aaron Kanner, Mar-
tha and Car] Susskind, Jenny-
Mrs. Harry) Gordon, Sylvia and
Gi Claire and Ar-
thur Rosichan, Ann and Sam vlul
son, Morris G d Marceila
and Lou Heiman.
When I'm Old Enough, Good-Sye
That's th? name of a documen-
tary film about public school drop
outs being shown in all schools
throughout the United State- It
was shown at the School for Com-
munity Action put on by the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
recently. Leading role is play
ed by Barry Primus, grandson of
Fanny (Mrs. Daniel) Broad. His
parents are George and Sylvia
Primus, Mrs. Broad's daughter.
Barry lives in New York with his
wife, Julie, who is a choreograph
er and does interperative dancing.
Barry, who has just opened in Ar-
thur Miller's new play, confided
that it is his grandma's talent he
inherited. Fanny Broad is as
proud as a peacock.
*
Gourmet Cooking in Miami
Alyce and Charles Sprintz, who
used to live here, came back from
Nashville for a visit. The enter
taining for them had quite a con-
tinental flavor. Rosemarie and
Stanley Roth's dinner party was
Italian. Rosemarie made the
Lasagna herself, while Stanley-
tossed the Caesar salad. Garlic
wafted through the air. Among
guests were Paula and Sonny
Barr, Sue Weissel, and Rona and
Sheldon Aberman.
At the Dr. Leonard Haime's house
there were cocktails first and a
late Spanish supper. Since the
house is an "inside-outside house,"
guests drifted about. Among
. were Dr. and Mrs. Arthur
Gilbert, Dr. and .Mrs William
i and Elliott D
ami HiiU Brickman, Mr-.
. Sprintz, Li la and Bill Saul-
. : i-: \ > and Man in Tra-
iash
i iver a! Dale ami s a n d y
Sprintz's, the cuisine was French.
Dale gave the guesl oi honor.
Alyce Sprintz, a bouquet of red
: i ses She in turn gave each lady
tuir one rose. Attached was the
name of her dinner partner. Then
iris put the roses back into
the centerpiece bowl. Charles
was given two keys, one to the
city and one to the hearts of his
friends. Among guests were Nan-
cy and Lennie Geller. Babs and
Lennie Parker, Edie and Arnold
Straus and Dr. and Mrs. Arthur
Rudolph. Needless to say, the
Sprintzes and Haimes were at all
the parties.
Frances Lehman
n
v. hen the Mi
Mo Li dge in I
the Moose I
2 p.m., at the Mo,,-.'
" Alton M
I by I irmer
mcil Officer Mr- Dm1
meyer, oi Clearwater,
l-'l'a
Mr- Beverly Hanger, deputy
New Art Show
At Beth Sholom
Mrs. David Drinker, chairman
... Temple Beth Sholom Ait Com
mittee, announces the opening of
an exhibition of painting and sculp-
ture at Temple Beth Sholom Gal-
lery.
Featured is the work of the
brother-sister team of dim Ara-
mesco and Tico Aramesco. Both
were horn in Romania. <>-> re-
ceived a degree in law and econ-
omics at the University of Gre-
noble, France She studied art
in Europe and at the Ait Students
League of New York
Tico received a degree in law
at the t niversit) of Bucharest and
a Master of Art- at the American
l niversitj in Was I n, D C He
i I ait in ; v isit
ing student in Paris, London.
and Madrid.
regent, *-as nstitut
enf lli.de.,h Chapter enroll
. i ; members.
, hi n rs installed ai
Roth, junior gr iduate i
;.lax Aff*in-er, .v.
Mr.-. (A rtrude Solomon,
ior regent; Mr-. Meyer Lubin,
chaplain; Mrs. Harry Sussman, re.
confer; Mrs. Max Reich
Mrs. Max Fisher, assistant
Mrs Fred Heyman, sentinel Mr .
Albert Paul, aruiis.
Committee chairmen installed
are Mrs Peter F. Heller, public
ity; Mrs. Isidore Karp. Moosehart;
Mrs i.eo ltutstein. library; Mrs,
George Schell. social service;
Mrs, Larry Taylor, child car,
Mrs. Irving Kahn. hospital. Mrs
living Ncckameyer, Moosehaven;
Mrs, Louis Carman, homemaking;
Mrs Benjamin Werner, member-
ship.
Escorts were Mrs. Eugene Small.
Mrs Milc'red Greenberg. Mrs.
Harold Crown. Mrs. Hymar. Rosen-
krantz, Mrs Raymond Levr.-' and
Mrs David Cashvon.
Brandeis Zionist District
ieis Zionist Dlstrii. w ill
hold a card party on Thursd c- eve-
Feb. 20, at Tefflple Nor
id. Fun s w ill go tor scholar-
- to Young Judaea
i amps
L & H BAKE SHOP
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(Just off Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, Florida)
THE ONLY JEWISH BAKERY IN THE GABLES
We Specialize in
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PURIM SPECIAL
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Treat your family to Kasha Varnlshkes!
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Chef Boy-Ar-Dce feels that
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than one for saying that his
new pizza crust mix is very
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CHEF BOY-AR-DEE*
Cheese Pizza
Complete in this one package
-now easier and quicker to
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KASH
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EASY New recipes and menu ideas for modern meals
TO and entertaining with Kasha. Address request
SERVEI to: Phyllis Wolff. Penn Yan, New York
MAM,
THArS
A DISH I
E YOU TRIED
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..AS AN AID FOR
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Solve that weighty problem .
serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful
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HAM ROILS
F*


Fridcy. February 14, 1964
ftlmfeft nkrkttnr)
Page 5-B
Horxees a! the Temple Ner Tamid banquet
to be held Mai. 8 at the fontainbleau hotel
cr^ -landing (left to rght) Louis Cohen. Era
Roseafeld, Habbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual
W of Tc-rr.p!e Ner Tamid, Murray A. Shaw,
pres.dent ci he temple, Max Raskin, Samuel
L. G-eenfield, Isidor Deemar, Col Wm. J. Har-
ris, Robert Shaw, Joseph Kahn. Seated Qi !t
to riqht) are Mesdames Louis Cohen, Era Ros-
enie'd, Sadie Trosky, Murray A. Shaw, Max
Raskin, Samuel L. Greenfield, Wm. J. Harris,
Herman Shaw, Joseph Karn. Not shown are
Louis Gold, Mrs. Isidor Brown, Joseph Siivei-
man, Carl R. Tyson, Mrs. Ben Fabric, Aaron
Eisenstein, Mrs. Anna Corrsin, Herman Shaw,
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Savage, Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Kleinman, and Mrs. Fannie Sklar.
Women to View Their Role As Hospital Workers
Mr: Edward J. Melniker. of Mi-
ami Btach, president of the Asso-
ciation of Florida Hospital Auxil-
iaries, will appear as guest panelist
and speaker at the next meeting
of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital
Auxiliary oi. Tuesday, at the hos-
pital, 1321 NW 14th St.
With Mrs. Melniker will be Mrs.
Doris Eckhoff, supervisor of nurses
at Cedan, and Mrs. A. Herbert
Mathes, a past president of Mt.
Sinai Hospital Auxiliary, a board
member, and member of the State
Association Board of Directors.
Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, past presi-
dent ot tl.i' Cedars Auxiliary, will
act as moderator oi the mi "Women as Hospital Servici
\ olunteera."
Pn ceding the business portion ol

We Will Purchase
Your Land in Israel
0~ Euild income Property
zn Same
V. t- P.L.. Cox 217!.
. ^-.ii Fi.i. 33101
Position Wanted
C!c. 1-3.' Stoc- .-.
NKftml R-'c!ent 17 Yeara
,r-vv----- B haul Observer
Call UN 5-2822
Siegf-'od Goldchmidt
the meeting, members will tour the
hospital for the first time since!
the three new wings were added
and the fourth, fifth and sixth
tloors completed as part of a $1.-1
300,000 building program. The tour
is scheduled at 9:30 a.m.
Program Chairman Mrs. Herschel'
Lesche] has announced that the
recently-acquired automated lab:
equipment will be inspected, as
well as the Constant Cardiac Care
Center, the X Ray Laboratories.
lie Auditorium, and the Silberman
and Spector Pavilions.
'The first meeting in our new
luarlers v.ill also introduce the
\ arious phases of our Ill-service
training program, and focus atten-
tion i n the i.v.'d lor more p ison-i
Cultured Meeting
Wednesday Eve
Dr. Sir.ion Yvilo'i-ky will conduct
the !-i-irns; pel:.. :\ i I the Peale
Zion, i'ii. in". Greenberg Branch oi
ater Miami meeting on Wednes
day evei at the Farband Cul-
tural Ci nlc ', 8|2 Washington \\e
Program, in h_0n< r of Jewish
ilusic Month", win i'eature Muri<-
cai Yardeni, v ho will deliver a
talk and present several selections
,if Jewish music. He will be intro-
need bV Ephralm Yaffee, cultur-
. i chairman,
nel as volunteers.'* said Mrs. Ted
Lotterman. Cedars Auxiliary pres-
ident.
Mrs. Stanley Watts was recently
appointed In-Service Training
chairman in the Cedars Auxiliary.
Mrs. Sidney Aronovitz was
named chairman of the Arrange-
ments Committee in charge of the
meeting, and she will be assisted
by Mesdames Benjamin Oren. Do-
ran Zinner. Morris Blau, Mitchell
Goldman. M. K. Glasser. Lawrence
Adler, Nat Strauss, Norman Brown
and B. Breslauer.
Gables Woman
Will Represent
Council at Meet
Mrs. Theodore Berman. of Coral
Gables, will represent the Miami
Section, National Council of Jew-
ish Women, at the organization^
Washington. I). C. Institute on
Public Affairs on Feb. 17 and 18.
it was announced by Mrs. Ray-
mond R. Rubin. Section president.
Sens. Clifford P. Case, of New
Jersey, and John J. Sparkman. of
Alabama, head a roster of national
ieadeis who will speak at the two-
day event where leaders of the ed-
ucational and service organization
from throughout the U. S. will be
briefed on kej domestic and inter-
national issues, particularly civil
rights legislation and the role of
women in fighting school drop-
outs.
Sen. Case will discuss recent
criticisms of Congressional inactiv-
ity and major proposals for Con-
gressional reform. He will address
the opening session of the Institute
at the Gramercy Inn.
Sen. Sparkman will speak on the
controversial role of Congress in
foreign policy decisions and will
meet with delegates on the second
day of the Institute in the new
Senate Office Building.
Mrs. Berman will spend time
talking to Congressmen Fascell
and Pepper and Senators Holland
and Smathers on Capitol Hill about
major pending and proposed legis-
lative items.
/VKS. THEODORE BERMAN
Male Fashions
To be Featured
February meeting of Temple Or
Olom Sisterhood will feature a
"Turnabout and Male Fashion
Show" coordinated by Mrs. Gerald
Schwartz.
To be held Thursday evening,
Feb. 20. the business agenda and
entertainment will be conducted
by husbands of the Sisterhood of-
ficers
Men's fashions will be by Bernie
Blanck.
r
?
?
?
?

THE DAVID PINSKI FOLK SCHOOL
THE FARBAND THEATRE ASSEMBLY
I Sunday, February 23rd at 8 P.M.
nl the
Miami Beach Senior High School
Oade Blvd. (21 St St.) and Washington Ave., Miami Beach
in a new Musicaf-foik-Comedy
"TRAVELS OF BENJAMEN THE 3RD"
Based on the Works of "Mendelo Mocher Sforem"
Adaated and Directd by David Licht
Music by Wladimr Cheifeti with Pola Kadison at the Piano
with
BEN SONUS MIRIAM KRKSYN SEYMOUR REXS'TE
RUZL B0ZYK MAX B0ZYK DAVID LICHT
Second Part ot Proqram-Musical Review by Entire Assembly
Directed by Ben Bonus
ALL TICKETS RESERVED $1.50 to $3.00
Pn Sole of Star Dairy Restaurant, 841 Washington Ave., and Farband
Center. 842 Washington Ave. Box Office Open on Day of Perform-
arae at 6:30 p.m. For Reservations Call HI 8-9979
4
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Do You Dial the Same Numbers Often?
COLLEGE STUDENTS
An Exciting V/i Week
Summer Adventure
&
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JET DEPARTURES: Jun 27 It July 9
Program Features:
14 da>s of fruit-picking ard
olh?r work in Galilee Kibbutzim
7 da. Go Native" jighlseei-g
lour throughout liroel
U da.! ot reil and receatlon
ct Iff ASHKELON village de vo en the Mediterranean
14 doy tour of Itely, S*it:erlo"d o-d
Fro"t
For further information & n ns contact: <
ISRAEL HISTADRUT COMMITTEE
No L "coin Road. Suite 2:J. Miami Beach
JE 8-1731
Let Automatic Dialers Take Over for You
Select the one that fits your needs best. The Rapidial*,
at the top, stores up to 290 numbers on magnetic
memory tape. You just rotate the selector knob to the
name, and press the start bar. The number is dialed
automatically.
The Card Dialer telephone uses coded plastic cards,
so the quantity of numbers it will dial automatically is
unlimited. File the cards alphabetically in the back of
the set. When you want to make a call, just pick out
the card, push it in the slot and press the start bar.
So simple, and so time-saving.
If you call the same numbers often, automatic dialers
can be a big help to you. For details, just call your
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... Gnowuy uiitk He FtiiiM,


?age 6-B
fjmtsfi fkrMMaun
Friday, February 14, 1964
Mrs. Gittle Kleinberg (second from rightt), leaving soon for
a trip to Israel, is honored by Batya Chapter, Mizrachi Wom-
en, at a surprise party held at the home of Mrs. Emanuel
Ungar (far right). Looking on at the presentation (left to righO
are Mrs. Harry Lerner, Mrs. Sherwin Stauber (rear) and Mrs.
Alex Shayewitz.
Adath Yeshurun
Monte Carlo Nite
Temple .UUlh Yeshurun will
hold a Monte Carlo Nite on bat-
urday, Feb. 22. 8:30 p.m.. m the.
Social Hall.
Chairman is Leon Solotkin. as-
sisted by Al Kessler and Ben,
Faulk. .
The affair will serve as the
kick-off for the carnival to begin;
Sunday moming. 10 a.m.. on the;
Temple ground.
The day will include games,
ol booths aimed to entertain all
ages.
Two main events will be guest;
appearance of "Banjo Billy" and;
Captain Jack" for the youngsters,
and Rick Shaw with a record hop
for teen-agers.
\ .
Interfaith Lunch
At Beth Am
On Wednesday
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Am
> ill sponsi r an interfaith lunch-
, m on Wednesda) at 11:30 a.m.,
Social Hall.
. in chargi of the luncheon will
be Mrs Paul Kahan, Mrs Meyer
rill ant, Mrs, Richard Alper and
. Bob) rl S New man.
In the evening, at 8:15 p.m.. the
- st hood and Brotherhood will
-; msor an Interracial Panel.
. aturing Rev. Edward Graham,
past president of the Negro Min-
-I. i al Assn Kenneth Triester.
lames Whitehead, executive
the Urban League of

i> -,:;--: m open to the public,
, II be held in the Temple audi-
li in in.
Mrs. Alfred Viener and Max
hairmen
Sistei h .' ill also sponsor a
1 ourse in the Youth
i. iui .< ol the Temple on Thursday
"i ings at 10 a.m,
Uipan Series Extended
Rabbi No-man N. Shapiro, spir-
itual leader of Beth David Congre-
gation, has announced Ihe exten-
sion of the Ulpan lectures and
discussions for six weeks. Ses-
sions are held at Beth David "ii
Tuesday mornings from 10:30 to 12
noon, and deal with moral and
ethical issues in Jewish life
Cardiac Games
Nite Saturday
Mrs. Leah Frledson is chairman
of a games night and cake sale
sponsored by National Children's
Cardiac Hospital on Saturday. 7:30
p.m.. at the hospital, 1475 NW 12th
Ave.
Official opening of the new
Meeting Ri 1 m will be at a smor-
gasbord luncheon and card party
next Tuesday noon. Mrs. Reuben
Schild i- luncheon chairman
Mrs, Helga Eason, of the Miami
Public Library, was gues1 speaker
at a book review meeting of the
chapter on Tuesday
The Specialty
of the Seville in
PREFERRED
HOTEL CATERING
WEDDINGS CONFIRMATIONS
LUNCHEONS RECEPTIONS
MEETINGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000
Beach Hadassah
Slates Review
Third in a series of five book re-
views sponsored by the Miami
Beach Chapter of Hada-ah is
slated for .Monday. 1:30 p.m., at
the Algiers Hotel.
Mrs, Herbert Rose will review
"Strange Wives." by Shirle>
Barker
A graduate of Salem Teacher-
College. Mr.-. Rose came to Dado
County from Boston 13 years ago
A teacher in Massachusetts, she
has also taught school in thi- area
Mr- Nat Barlh is president ol
the Miami Beach Chapter, and
Mrs. Effie Platolf is in charge of
tickets which may be obtained at
the door.
The book review 1- open to Ihe
public.
Parents Seminar
Set at Menorah
Newly-created Parents ol Tem
pie Menorah are sponsoring a -em
inar on Monday evening in the
Temple Social Hall entitled "The
Meaning of Cud in Modern Life."
Rabbi Mayer Abramowritz, spiri-
tual leader, will deliver the open
ing statement based upon tradi-
tional and philosophical texts
which have been distributed to
parents in advance. Parents will
be given an opportunity to express
their ideas, based upon their own
iamily experiences.
Mrs. Howard Weinstock is chair-
man of the Parent- ol Menorah
Personal invitations have been
sent to parents of the school chil-
dren. Refreshments will be serv-
ed.
Happy over the success of the Uniongram luncheon and
card party held Wednesday at Temple Judea are Mrs. Eu-
qene Dynner (left), Uniongram chairman; Mrs. Irving Hech;
(center), producer of the skit; and Mrs. Hyman Belkin (right 1,
chairman of the luncheon. ____
10 NEWLY DECORATED
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i
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Exquisite Cuisine Expertly Prepared Fine Wines
+ CATERING AT YOUR HOME if
FR 9-3792
CALL SHIRLEY, Catering Manager
Rabbi Narot
In Book Review
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
present the second in a series of
book reviews given by Rabbi Jo-
seph Narot. spiritual leader ol
Temple Israel, on Feb. 25, at 10:30;
a.m.. in Wolfson Auditorium.
The book to be reviewed is Meyer
Levin's "The Fanatic." Mr Lev-
in's previous t-1 seller was "Com-
pulsion."
Superb
catering
in a luxurious
new setting
Miami's newest, most beautiful accom-
modations for weddings, club luncheons,
banquets, bar mitzvahs, card parties, confir-
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for InformJilloni
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For reservations 943.9571*. Mtal or WA 3-8111 in Hol.yw.od
H O L LY WO OD-BY-T HE-SEA
/

.MMtn


rriday, February 14, 1964
+)
*Jmistl Mir Minn
Paqe 7-3
Continued from Page 1-B
Friday, Cincinnati, o.. weekly
newspaper, visiting his Miami
"'.each family .
Movies and a midnight sea-
food supper at the South Miami
home of Anita and Bill Lou en
thai for guests, the Sam Smiths.
Mike Pascals, Hon Levitts, .'.like
Coultons, Gerald Falicks, Rich-
ard Shrips, Sam Schoningers, and
Arthur I'eppers.
Distinguished guests here for
the Bar Mitzvah of Mark How-
ard, son of Mrs. Cclia Jacobson,
out-of-town relatives Mr. and
Mrs Sidney M. Weinstein, of W.
Orange, N. J., Mr. and Mrs.
Lew is H. Weinstein. Waban,
Mass. Both active in Feder-
ation affairs of their communi-
ties. Lewis W. is chairman of
the National Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council and re-
cently was guest speaker at
Greater Miami Jewish Fcdera-
tion's fifth anniversary dinner.
a
Luncheon reception party to
celebrate son Paul's Bar Mitzvah
given by Mr. and Mrs. Alexan-
der Miller, of 4S00 Granada Blvd.
. Over 125 friends and rela-
tives entertained in the elegant
Upstairs Room at Chandler's
> *
Celebrating their 16th wedding
rove
anniversary at Murray Frank
lin's popular night club, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Gordon, of Detroit.
playing host to localites Judge
Jaaaia, BerkiuarL..and.hi&. prett>
Barbara, ('unstable L e o n a r d
Weinstein, blond Miss Beverly
Keusch and Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Mitehel .
Another bachelor being re-
moved from "the most eligible"
listwell known fashion expert
Sherwood, head of the popular
First Lady Dress Salons of South
Florida ... Dr. Janice Kane, of
New York, responsible for the
changed status The young
couple will tie the knot this
month and plan to live in Miami
Beach.
-t 0 *
Guess those were not the "good
old days" "They didn't j
have courses like that when we,
went to college," say Charlotte i
and Buddy Halpert enviously!
when talking about son Leslie,
taking Business Administration at
Antioch College in Ohio The,
19-year-old senior is teaching,
sixth graders at Otter Lake Con-j
servation Camp in Greenfield,!
N. II. This summer, it will
be studies at the University of.
Paris, France, and after that it
could be almost anywhere in the
world.
Particiates in Seminar
Dr. Robert C. Gaivin. 3321 NU'
nth Ave has just participated in
a seminar

e
Temple Menorah Journal Committee plan social Saturday
evening at the Temple Social Hall. Left to right are Mrs. Hy-
man Bergad, women's chairman; Jack I. Korenblit, chairman
of Men's Division; and Mrs. Essie Wolf, co-chairman. Assist-
ing are Mesdames Elsie Belsky, Marjorie Blistein. Lillian
Rothschild, Alvin Schlesinger, Jack Segal, Jack Sperans. Cele
Stern and Lawrence Weston.
having
an
affair?
Hebrew-Speaking Club to Meet
Next meeting of Moadon, He-
brew->peaking cultural group of
Greater Miami, will be held on
Sunday evening at Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Associ-
ation. 1234 Washington Ave.
On the agenda will be a discus-
sion on the question of Moadon's
joining the national Histadrut Ivrit
organization, it was announced by
Irving Shalom, president.
Rabbi Shimon Azulay will pre-
sent a discussion of the daily chap-
ter of the Bible, Perek Yomi.
Guest speaker will be Kalman
Bachrach in a review of "Ha'-
Agunah," by Chaim Grade in Yid-
dish and translated into Hebrew.
Musical portion of the program
will be conducted by Cantor Hirsh
Adler. of Temple Enianu-El.
amajawn.
HOTEL
toCate/titig...
far avary ccaiton ti your aiiuranca of 4,
n affair to rtmimbir ,.. wtddingi,
Mcvplloni, confirmations and organization
Rain toko on an oddd mtaning and itatura
... a complimtnt to your gutt whtn arranged
by our itoff of axparti. MAKE IT THE NEWLY
DECORATED BARCELONA TO MAKE IT BESTI V
FOR INFORMATION CALli
MAXINE CLARK or Mr OPPENHEIM
JE 2-3311
ON THE OCEAN 43rd TO 44th STS. MIAMI BEACH
your next affair
with a wonderful choice of
Miami Beach's
Newest
Luxury Hotel
DORAL
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A mw standard of elegance
00 Miami Botch. Superb-
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True p! ushn ess inaeoun try
cluh setting. Spaciousness
k tho keynote for your
affair amidst the magnifi-
tot decor of tfa* Doral
Country Club. Roomi that
Ideally accommodate social
group! from tho moot in-
timate party to baoquite
oa Ua grand acala.
AEPhi Grads Set
Pot Luck Supper
Alpha Bpsilon Phi Alumnae As-
sociation of Greater Miami will
hold its annual Pol Luck Supper
on Saturday at 8 p.m.
The upper, to be followed by
,: rds an ; games, will be in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph
Sim r.
The Alumnae Association oi
which Mrs. Howard Katzen is
president, was organized in .Miami
17 years a<;o.
Chairmen of the affair are Mrs.
Albert Morrison and Mrs. Eugene
Bloom.
For complrtt detail$,pltam call
Mr. ItId Korae
Bmral Beach Hotel and launtry Cluh
je 2-:teoo
Musical Program
At Beth Am
Musical evening will be held
next Tuesday evening at Temple
Beth Am.
"Musical Delight" will feature
Mrs. Bernice Anapol. soprano, in
8 program Of Hebrew. Yiddish and
English melodies, accompanied at
the piano bj Mrs. Rita Gair.
Program will also offer Miss
Barbara Anapol in a piano recital.
Bay Park Towers
Residents Feted
More than 400 people, all resi-
dents of Bay Park Towers, were
guests of honor at a special party
given Sunday by Jack Taylor and
Norman Arkin. sponsors of the
rental apartment building on Bis-
cayne Bay and NE 33rd St.
Bay Park Towers tenants were
feted at the afternoon, poolsidc
party "Jus! because they're a won-
derful group of people." said Tay-
lor, president of Taylor-Made
Homes, Inc.
Social tea for 20 or in
intimate party tor 2.000 ...
Start at tha T0P-Th
New Everglades Hotel.
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tood, MOST impeccably
served in suiroundings
MOST delightful! Expen-
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details SOON.
kl
SEE YOU AT THE NEW
EVERGLADES
HOTSL
T. James Enms. Mgr. Dir.
B .,.- Blvd. 11 3(0 St
Doilo*n Miami's ool Rtsml Ho'.at
Parking on Pitmisaa
SYTV.'A EDEIMAN
Doral Names
Representative
Sylvia Kdelman has been nam-
ed New York representative for
the Doral Beach Hotel and Coun-
try Club, with hotels in Miami
Beach and Miami, by Jean S.
Suits, executive director of the
Doral Hotel complex.
Mrs. Edelman's hotel experi-
ence totals 18 years, and includes
associations with Locus Holds.
the Hollywood Beach Hotel and the
Saxony and Seville In Miami
Beach. She has been principally
in guest reservations and travel
agenl relations.
Mrs. Kdelman will make her
office at the Doral New York head
quarters. 12 East 48th SI New
York City.
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MEET PERFECTIONISTS
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They are unequalled In their profession.
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expertly prepared in the diLido's newly
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A Slrkln Family Entarprlaa
OCEANFRONT, COLLINS AVENUE AND LINCOLN ROAD MALL


TT
Page 8-B
*/,.
Miss Kassel Now
Mrs. Peter Perkel
Dr. Irving Lohrman ouiCiaiea
,u the late evening ceremony unit
lllg Linda Frances
Peter S. Perkel on Saturday. Feb.
1 Wedding' rites and reception
were held M the Algiers Hotel.
Following a honeymoon in Ja-
maica, the couple will live at 6300
IV. Flaglcr St.
Parents of the newlyweds arc
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Kassel,
i 5931 La Gorce Dr., and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Perkel, 1370 Monad
Ter.
Attended by her sister. Gene
Snc I Sue Kassel. the bride wore a gown
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Judy Gilbert was born in Miami. It was a happy cnildhood.
grew up in an atmosphere of concern for others, since her father and 0, peau de sole with chanUUy lace
mother, Martha and Stanley
C. Myers, were the backbone of the .IIld sl,ed pearls, fashioned with a
of
chapel train. The silk illusion
tingertip veil was held by an
alencon lace pillbox, and she car-
ried a family Bible with orchids
and roses. Bridesmaids were Joan
Ruby, Arlene Turchen and Elsine
Chausky.
Best man was J. Jeffery Press
Jerome Rosenberg. Stanley J,
Meringoff
Jewish community Judy thought that this was the normal way-
life, the doing for others, the stimulating atmosphere of lively dis-
cussions, the theories and the carrying out of long-range planning.
During her high school days, Judy was a member of all service or-
ganisations, and of course was a member of
the N.-.tional Honor Society.
When her brother. Kenneth, went to col-
lege at Chapel Hill, she went to Women's
College ot North Carolina. She had always
loved the Carolinas from way back when the Schwartz and Brian
whole family vacationed there. But two -erved as groomsmen,
years were enouh of a girls' college for Judy.
She transferred to the University <>t Miami.
She was president ot her sorority. Alpha
Epsilon Phi, and has been active ever since
^ ^J in he Mumnae Association of Creator Miami.
WRr Sh" met Arthur Gilbert, who was a sen-
. ~ ior in medical school. It was love at first
M-htthree dates actually. They were mar-
ried t'"i days before Arthur graduated. Judy
!,., boon active in National Council ol Jewish
WDY Women, but she says no more presidencies
i her she was expecting Bobbj when she
as president I the Evening i).\i-ion. and expected the latest,
Mark, when she v \ resi leni ot South Dade Division.
In between, there Carolyn: that was when she was active
-in Lebanon Hospital Women's Auxiliary.
Then there is always work to be done for the Greater Miami .leu-
ish Federaion and i i med Jewish Appeal. Bobby plays at being
octor but his fondest hope is t" be a garbage man Carolyn wants
a nurse Sinci Mark isn't even hall ;> year old, he hasn't made
i'P his mind.
The Gilberts are always on the move, but with a doctor in the
thing can i ned, and they take things ;.- they come
feels that the; their nous Ihcj will never
u the love at i g ol compassion that tills it "1 want to
my life as mi | arents have made their-." state I
-imply. "The; with me."
i-, proud ol ie I her husband is a dedicated person
. field. SI "'i thi fact that he is called out often an
and hat adjust' her waj oi life to being a doctor's wife, she
: i t.nds and sits iii the lobby while h is
hospital Sh to think her own thoughts; it is
time she c m ni tc meditate
Tcibbs to Live
On Ssns Scisci
Fi llov .- oon in flex
ity i I A c a | thi tot
! :". Schwai zberg and
. Gayei Ti ib ill li< Si i
Islan
ret on Satur
;.....tin; Feb. 8, was pen irm-
dl bj Rabbi M I psi h tz al thi
.
Hotel, v. here a re< i
followed.
' t il flr ai d Mrs. [.;
gem Schv 321 NE 176th
St., the bride is m attending
r Colle is a grad
uate ol Nor:;, Mia i i High ai d at-
tended the University of Florida.
Her hu band, a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High, is attending the
University oi Miami. II.s parents
are Mr, and Mrs Sol Tabb, 128 is
Biscaync Bay Dr. Kej stone i-i
anils.
A graduate of Miami Beach
High and the University of Florida
School of Nursing, new Mrs. Per-
kel is a member of Alpha Epsilon
Phi Sorority.
Her husband is also an alumnus
it Miami Eteach High and of Uni-
versity of Florida School of Jour-
nalism. A public relations director
with the Miami Reach Chamber of
Wengrows Live
In Gainesville
Vicki Lee Kligerman, daughter
i] Mrs s Aling Kligerman, ol the
Brazil Hotel, and Dr Sidney Kliu-
prman, oi Bloomfield, Conn., be-
ame the bride ol Henry Ray Wen
row. -on ot Mr. and Mrs. Sam
row. ol Columbia and Allen-
- C The wedding took place
: turday, F< b. l. 8 p m at the
ardy Hotel
i l.about/, oi Tern-
Ie Ner Tamid, performed the cei
mony
n in larriage bj her unc Ie,
Aling, the bride wore a i
icn< Sfc tin.
neckline and ell
sleeve: Kitted bodice *as
nhanccd with chantillj la
Ihe fai I veil ol -dV: illus
ell from a tall crown
-
The I legrooi his i ither
i > -
The 1
s at present a
t the Uni I
she i :
room i- on thi I i I
m the rtt Chemical
1 ol l-'lor
require
ni : : r h Ph D i grce there
l ci uple will live at 1613 N\\
Gainesville.
Friday, February 14 '.364
: BI R T H D A Z E
Third son. Jeffrey Micha born
Dec 24 to Eileen and Mur.,. i,
vine. 6161 Miller Rd. Joir., Jack
11. Jonathan 8, and Felicia Beth
7 Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mr-. Morris William L.jretz.
Rabbi Schiff
On Television
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual
lea ei of Congregation Be'h El.
and president of the Rahbinical
Association of Greater Miami, will
be guest on Friday. 6:45 a n.. on
Give Is This Day" over R. |0,
Mis topic will be "The E. i,ent-
of Brotherhood."
On Sunday morning. 10::' to 11
a.m.. over the same channel,
Rabbi Schiff will be guest speaker
on the "Jewish Worship .our '
His topic will be "1 Am Mj Broth
ers Keeper."
\v<
MRS PETER PtRKtl
Commerce, he is a member oi
Creater Miami Advertising Club
Second Birthday Ball
Westbrooke Country club will
hold its second Birthday Ball on
Mar 7 The ball will feature an
evening of dancing and a candlelit
gourmet buffet, Annette Young
has been named chairman ol the
ball.
Proceeds For
School Bus Fund
Women- Auxiliary ol the Miami
VMllA .- holding a square dance
party Saturday, 8 15 p m ai the
Miami "Y it w as aim tuneed by
..: .'..( k \'i it., presi ent:
ling the evening u ill be
nd folk dani
Hertz
l i harge ol menl
' i Stanli j Spi< lei iii man,
Mrs Vrthur Stein, Mr !;
lack v"
nd Mrs Eu-
1
\
Taubers Reveal
Nancy's Troth
An August wedding wil unite
Mis- Nancy Taubcr and Steven
Jcrold Law-on. son of Mr- Rose
Law son, 9281 Byron Ave i i the
late Jack Law son.
Announcement oi the uple -
betrothal is ma It i-\ the Eul
I ride's parents. Mr. ar I Mrs.
Robert .1 Taubcr. 5251 S\\ rd SI
\ graduate of the Univt tj
ida, Mi-- Taul r is a
ol Alpha Epsilon Phi Soi itj
Her fiance also attei
i nivcrsity of Florida and
to Tau Epsilon Phi Fratei
MISS NAWCV TAURfR
P
\$acte
BEAUTY SHOP
v i ii. r-Kalin
MRS. PETER TA33
Farband Ensemble
Slated Here
David Pinski Folk School will
nl the Farband Ensemble on
Sunday. Feb. 23. 8:30 p.m., at
Miami Beach Senior High School.
Featured will be Ben Bonus.
Miriam Kressyn. Seymour Hex
site. Reizl Bozyk and Max Bozyk
in "The Travels of Benjamin III."
The presentation is based on the
works Of Mendele Mocher Sforim
and adapted and directed by Da-
vid Light, with Pola Kadison at
the piano.
Piano Prodigy
To be Heard
Miami Beach Music and Arts
will present pianist prodigy Marcia
Kaufman in a concert in the Gold
m of the Carillon Hotel al
8:30 on Fob. 24, Also on the pro
ii will be highlii '< ts from the
opera- "Pagliacci" and "Caval-
leria Rusticana" sung by leading
local artist;:
Miss Kaufman, it years old, won
first prize in the U. s. for her
roup in the National Piano Re
(oiling Contest in 1962, and also
top honors in the biennial piano
contest ol the National Guild of
Recording Artists, as well as a
three-year Superior Certificate of
the National Federation of Music
Clubs.
Commentator and piano accom-
panist for the opera portion of the
program will be Esther Barrett
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Friday. February 14, 1964
* fcmfIHliIJtf7
wrminalii
Page 9 B
OMBINED Jewish Appeal held
** its campaign opening gala
and dinner dance Sunday night
at the Fontaincbleau Hotel. Dr.
Irving Lehrman was chairman,
and Mrs. Lehrman wore a black
floor-length formal.
Mrs. Samuel N. Friedland
chose a black alencon lace with
a deep V-iiccklinc and a circular
skirt. Chan-man of the Women's
Division. Mrs. Carl Weinklc.
chose a French gold lame formal
ith lavender and turquoise
kflowers in a brilliant print. Mrs.
John Serbin's gown was a two-
piece in gold, champagne and
beige brocade. Her fitted over-
blouse featured a self-banded
high rounde 1 neckline. A black
' ynasty brocade was worn
bj Mrs. Leon Kaplan. Her neck-
line was draped, and the free-
ng panniers in back had the
I r-nch style fringe.
( i peau de soie was the
ce of Mrs. David Sernaker.
i n {lb gown featured
Irapcd bodice, which was
i with a self-fabric rose
and controlled fullness in the
1 it. Mrs. Benjamin S harp s
chose a white Alaskan silk gown
i a luted overblouse covered
'i silver an gold bugle beads
Hi r sheath skirt had a deep get
let insert in tli back. Mrs
. Rol h i;-' '..II.. n -.i as hand-
oven in Thailand. The sheath
5 in i |< wel tune blue, and her
stole was woven w:tli blue, green
' i" go |th acket was the choice S Friedman. Her over-
is in hand croched pink
i -i.nt sequins detailing
Item.
ftj?S. Milton Friedman's white
v* el tun 'i iced li
wi erj on the decol
Icte I te cai iar b
-i- .'.- : ''I .", :! <>:i
\ ..;;- '
I by Mrs
man n blended fu< h
. ith [ores! green
rint v hich u as quite
': overblou c and
creased in size as the
I i [hi \ l ; -;
from Paris was the
c l......'i Mrs s imui I Simonhofl
Mi r red -ilk had white polka
over the dn
i matching hite
pi i di ie coi i Mrs Charles
. ciharcowsk; s black silk brocade
om the ini m \ gold and
Ie it'i iridescent se
quins on the bodice w as worn bj
Mrs, Harry Rubin Black chan
tilly lace was Mrs. George Bur-
choice. Her fitted bodice
had i low cut neckline and brace
It i length sleeves.
Mrs. Benjamin Subin's
was in gold peau de soie with
gold bugle i eads covering her
, fitte i>\ erblouse, White silk
Oneg Shabbat
Friday Evening
An one-; Shabbat will
place on Friday. 8 p.m.. at the
Farband Center. 842 Washington
Ave., given by the David Pinski
Folk School.
Commemorating Jewish Mu i<
Month, Cantor Mordecai Yardein
will speak and sing. Louis Lasavin.
principal of the school, will sp il
on "Biblical Personalities."
Joint Memorial
crepe was the fabric in Mrs.
Alexander Muss' gown with white
iridescent sequins completely
covering her sleeveless over-
blouse. Mrs. Samuel Pollock was
In an emerald green satin en-
semble. Her floor-length gown
featured a self-colored beaded
bodice, and her full-length cape
was in the cutaway style.
Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz wore
a stunning ice blue satin gown
with a godet insert in the back Oi
her skirl. Her alencon lace bodice
was beaded with crystal caviar
beads and crystal tear drops.
Her French fringed stole featured
bended lace appliques. Shocking
pink chiffon was worn by Mrs.
.lack Katzman. Her formal was
asymetrically draped across the
hips and caught in ihe pack with
a lull-length pannier. Mrs. Trudy
Hamerschlag chose an ombred
blue and green brocade gown
with a bateau neckline and con
trolled fullness across the hips,
BET han beading complete!)
** encrusted Mrs, Ben Essen's
gown From Hong Kong, it fol-
lowed the Oriental styling with
the high mandarin neckline and
- -lit to the knees on both
sides. Mrs. Inez Krensky's white
gown was all hand headed with
miniature clear crystal caviai
beads. Pale pink rose- were cm
broidered with caviar and satin
lined bugle bead-. Honey beige
was the color of Mrs. Daniel Hel-
ler's brocaded sheath and coat
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers
brought her iridescent wine-col-
or, d siik -heath from Thailand.
Mrs, Sam Luby's black chifion
had a plunging \ n ickline and
swirled miniature pleats in the
skirl An old satin gown was worn
\ i Louis I lasser, with a
o\ ei bl ise Mrs.
\ l. Glickma n w as in
an i!, nt pattern which
t I led. 1 ekline was
5 scoi pod. her eves v en
i.' r skirl lit on one
'>: .' Bi ron de Hirsch Mcyei
re il ; I ck silk en pe gown
a ith bl k velvet I Ihe n< i
i Her p.rimer began
.n the back at the Empire lin<
and i ':' ..... a court train
1 an l was lin d in fuchsia
satin.
Funeral Directors to Meet
Jewish Funeral Directors ol
i a have chosen Miami Beach
as their 1965 convention site, ac-
cording to Edward T. Newman.
Miami Beach mortician, who said
lhat nine cities competed lor the
com ention.
At an Executive Board brunch of the Jewish National Fund SerVICe Slated
of Greater Miami in the Algiers Hotel are Mr. and Mrs. Max
Hecht being congratulated by Mendel N. Fisher. Zev W.
Kogan. chairman of the board, and Johan L. Berman, vice
president, look on. The Hechts are devoted supporters oi
the JNF Foundation.
Mt. Sinai Hospital Tilereth Israel Sisterhood
Stork Program
Ml. Sinai Hospitals Stork Club,
a program for expectant parents,
held a meeting Wednesday, 7:30
p.m.. at the hospital.
Free to mothers and fathers-to-
be. sessions will be held once a
week for the next five weeks in
the Patients' Lounge on the third
floor of Ml. Sinai.
Programs include an introduc-
tion to the maternity stall of the
hospital and its facilities, films,
lectures and discussions on "Birth
i mu for B iby," 'iSalh Time foi
Baby," "Feeding Time for Baby,"
and "Now Thai You are Parents."
Group discussions comprise a
part ol each session and are con-
luctcd by members of the Nursing
Department ol the hospital Book
> ts and pamphlet- are distributed
o help the mother and lather-to-
t in becoming more knowledge
ible on how to act and what to
do when baby arrives,
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
hold its monthly meeting in the
social hall on Thursday, Feb. 20.
at 8 p.m. "Family Affair," a
film, will be presented by a rep-
resentative of the Bell Telephone
Co.
Joseph Liedman. president of
Temple Adith Yeshurun. announc-
es" this week that the congrega-
tion, Sisterhood and Men's Club
will hold a joint memorial sen
on Sunday evening. Mar. 1. for
Chares Rosenberg.
The service will be held at Adath
Yeshurun. 1025 NE Miami Gardens
Dr.. and will conclude a 30-djv
period of mourning.
Mr. Rosenberg was a past p
dent of the Temple. Rabbi Jon 1
E. Caplan will conduct the si n
ice, wilh Cantor Maurice S
rendering the musical portions of
the liturgy.
Mrs. Dearr Off
To Convention
Mrs, Sheldon Dearr, honorary
president ol the Hebrew Acad-
emy's PTA will attend the 16th
annual convention of the National
Association oi Hebrew Day School
PTA's.
The conclave will be held this
weekend, Saturday evening thru
Monday, at the Promenade Hotel
in Long Beach, N Y.
.Mrs. Dearr. a mother oi three
li my students, has been active
In Academy PTA work during the
>ast seven years she will partici-
: he seminar on adult edu
cation and PTA programming
attending will be Rabbi
; lor hi;;., assistant princi
pal the Aeademj. and dean ol
boys,
More than 300 di legates are ex
pected to attend the convention.
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holiday, too Social director and children's counsellor Planned entertainment for your
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Call: CE 8-2669
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fage iu-b
l kM i*r ttcrkMOHn
o ine<
rnaay, reoruary i* lao.
So. Florida UAHC Plans All-Day
Symposium on Religion and Morality
South Florida Fedoration of Re-
form Congregations, in conjunc-
tion with the Executive Commit-
tee <>t the Union ot American He-
brew Congregations, and in keep-
ing with the call, of its president.
Rabbi Maurice n! Eisendrath. will
host an all-day symposium en Sun-
clay. Mar. 1. on '-Religion and
Contemporary Morality."
Morning, luncheon, and afternoon
sessions will be held at the Fon-
lainebleau Hotel. Evening session
is slated for Temple Israel of
Greater Miami.
Participants will include rep-
resentatives of the local Reform
congregations, as wall as per-
sonalities affiliated with Reform
temples throughout the United
States. All sessions are open to
the public.
Topic for the Sunday morning
session, beginning at 9:30 a.m., at
the Fontainebleau. will be "Moral-
ity and our Changing Sex Code."
Panelists will be two University
of Miami students, with discus-
sants: Herbert C. Bloom, educa-
tion director. Temple Beth Sho-
lom; Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard.
Temple Beth Am; Mrs. Harry Z.
Rosenberg, Temple Emanu-EI, Ft.
Lauuerdale.
Invocation at the 12:15 p.m. lun-
cheon will be given by Rabbi Mor-
decai Podet. of Temple Judea.
Speaker. Myer 0. Sigal. vice chair-
man, UAHC, Macon. Ga will ex-
plore "Morality and the Affluent
Society."
The afternoon session, slated for
2 p.m.. will be devoted to "The
Synagogue's Role in Shaping Per-
sonal Morality."
Speaker will be Mortimer May.
vice chairman. UAHC, Nashville.
Tcnn.
Discussion will be led by Rab-
bi Leon Kronish, Temple Beth
Sholcm, Miami Beach, and Har-
old Thurman, president, Temple
Israel of Greater Miami.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe, Temple
Beth El, Hollywood, will give the
invocation at the 8:30 p.m. eve-
ning session to be held at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami.
Moderator for an open end panel
on "Do We Need a New Moral
Code?" will be Rabbi Maurice N.
Eisendrath. president, Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
Participants include Dr. H.
Franklin Williams, vice president
and director of community affairs,
University of Miami; Dr. Maxwell
Dauer. radiological physicist. Uni-
versity of Miami Medical School;
David Levitt, vice chairman,
UAHC. Great Neck, N. Y.; Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot, Temple Israel.
Closing benediction will be of-
fered by Rabbi Richard M. Levi-
ton, of Temple Emanu-EI. Ft.
Lauderdale.
Torczyner Will Address Zionists
JACQUES TORCZYNEB
Yivo Committee of Greater Miami Plans
Banquet to Highlight Membership Drive
ZALMAN ZIIBERZWEIG
Histadrut Offers
Summer Tour
Histadrut student Toms offers a
seven and one-half-week program
for college students, a summer ot
.Mirk and play, a chance to
native" in Israel. The project i-
,i non-profit educational service
sponsored by the National Com-,
niittee for Labor Israel. t
Departing by E] Ai on June 27'
and July 9, the program features
".4 days ot i;i" on a typical kibbutz
in the Galilee, fruit-picking and
ither work with Israelis, a seven-
tour throughout Israel from
Dan to i: lat and .-< two-week roc
i ational p ram at Ashkelon, a
fast Inat de vacancf s"
on the Mediterranean.
Highlight i- a 14-day guided tour
of Italy. Switzerland and France.
Information is available at Hista-
drut Stu ent Tours, 33 E. G7th St..
New York 21.
Dinner Party Sunday
Coral Gables Chapter of B'nai
B'rith will hold a dinner party
Sunday at 7:30 p.m.. in the Deau-
ville Hotel's Casanova Room. In
charge of arrangements is Mrs.
Sidney Pozen.
Vivo Committee of Greater Mi-
ami will hold a banquet on Sun-
day night at the Seville Hotel. The
banquet will highlight the com-
mittee's current annual member-
ship compaign.
Guest sneaker will be Zalman
Silberzweig. who has written ex
tensively on the history of the;
Jewish theatre. His most recent
work is "The World of Jacob Gor-
donMan and Dramatist."
Subject Sunday will be "The
Three Distinguished Personalities
of Yivo in the U.S. Dr. Jacob
Shatzky. S Niger, and Mendel El-
kin."
Yivo, the only secular Jewish
research organization in the
world outside of Israel, was
founded in Vilna, and moved to
New York in 1940 to escape the
Nazi seize. Yivo is dedicated to
the collection, preservation and
perpetuation of all documen-
tary material pertaining to Jew-
ish life and culture.
Yivo maintains a library ol some
300,000 volumes in Yiddish, He
brew and other languages, as well
as some two million letters, photo-
graphs and manuscripts.
in addition to Zilberzweig's ap-
pearance at the banquet .Sunday,
lie \< ill lecture at the regular
weekly Yivo Forum on Saturday
at the Farband Center, 843 Wash
ington Ave,
Brotherhood Will
Spark Meeting
Joint meeting ol B'nai B'rith
Women's C h a pi e r a n d Men's
Lodge on Tuesday evening will be
in honor of Brotherhood Week
Scheduled for !:30 p.m.. at Hil-
lel House, University of Miami
campus, honored guest will be
Blanche Calloway, executive di-
rector, radio station WMBM schol-
arship fund for Negro high school
graduates.
Sister of the well known enter-
tainer. Cab Calloway, Miss Callo-
way has served as a district chair-
man in the United Good Neighbors
Division for the United Fund drive.
Plans Shaping
For Hebrew Univ.
Luncheon Feb. 17
Among guests who will attend
the Feb. 17 Founders' Luncheon
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
is Louis Wax, formerly of Philadel-
phia, and now of 1330 Pennsylva-
nia Ave.. who has just contributed
a unique botanical garden to the
campus of the university in Jeru-
sale m.
According to Joseph M. Mazer,
chairman of the inaugural lunch
eon of the Founders of the New
Campus of the Hebrew University,
announcements of other new as-
pects of the Hebrew University fa-
cilities will include mention oi
the Department of Musicology.
In connection with the recent
Woman of the Year Luncheon of
the Women's Division of the
American Friends, gifts were
contributed to the Music Depart-
ment of the Jewish National and
University Library in honor of
Miami's outstanding violinist,
Joan Field, for the use of the
newly established Department
of Musicology.
Speaker at the luncheon, to be
held in the Fontainebleau Hotel
at 12 noon on Monday will be Am-
bassador Michael Comay, Israel's
permanent representative to the
United Nations. Comay will make
the presentation of Founder
Awards to members of the Society
of the Founders, which includes
Miamians Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Charcov. sky, Mr. and Mrs Jack s
Popick. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kit-
Kin. Mr. and Mrs David Provus
and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel T. Sa-
piro.
Co-chairman ol the luncheon
Jack S Popick said that among
those who have already sent in
their reservations for the Feb. it
luncheon are Prof, and Mrs. Oscar
I. Janowsky, ol New York. Prof.
Janowsky is chairman of the
American student Program Com-
mittee under the auspices of which
students from throughout the en-
lire United States attend a spe-
cial one-year study program at
Hebrew University. Currently,
two residents ol Greater Miami
are in Jerusalem under the pro-
gram.
Lionel R Bauman, of New York.
president ol the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, and
Samuel Rothberg, vice president,
v ill be in Miami to panic ipate in
the luncheon, as well as Arieh
Altman, member ol the Israel
Parliament.
Radio Program
Heard
Max ParnesSi president of the
Miami Gables District of the Zion-
|sl Organization of America, has
announced thai Jacques Torczy-
ner. ot New York City, will ad-
dress the next meeting ol the dis-
trict
The open meeting, to which the
public is invited, will lake place
on Thursday evening, Feb. 20, 8:15
p.m., at the Israelite Center Audi
torium,
Torczyner, who is a member of
the presidium of the World Zion-
ist Actions Committee, one of
the founders and organizers of
the World Confederation of Gen-
eral Zionists, and a delegate to
several World Zionist Congress-
es, recently returned from one
' of his many special meetings in
1 Israel.
He will discuss "The Current
Situation in Israel and the Middle
East." with particular emphasis
on the Jordan River Project.
Torczyner. who is a member ol
one of the most distinguished fam-
ilies in pre-war Europe, where his
late lather was president of the
Belgian Zionist Federation, is
chairman of the National Execu-
tive Council of the Zionist Organ-
isation of America, chairman ol
the ZOA World Zionist Allans
Committee and a past president
of the Manhattan Region ol the
ZOA.
A. Arthur Pekelner, past presi
dent ol the Miami Cables Zionisl
District ani past chairman ol the
South Florida American Zloi \
Council, will introduce Torczyner.
A special musical program has
been arranged, according Mr.
Parness. A social hour and re.
Ire-'iments will follow tl pro.
gram. ... **
Assisting Parness are Mr and
Mrs Morris Simon. Moses Meyer,
Meyer Fine. Pauline Levica Tlllie
Pekelner. Louis B. Rudiiu Eph-
raim Collins and Fred Ha -
"wanted nice lady"
To share home with widowwith
all privileges and comforr of a
lovely home. $40 per mo---h all
year.
PHONE 6654179
BUSINESSMAN INTERESTED IN
MATURED WOMEN
Te enlarge business and he*o on
income property, with smail : >p
itol. f.A. Box Ml 7, Tampa 'la.
PROFESSIONAL, AGE 39
Divorced, 1 child, wishes to mt|
business or professional gentleman
age 45 to 55. Write P. V. Box
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
Bureau to Cite
Award Winners
Here Monday
General membership meeting of
the Bureau of Jewish Education
will be held on Monday, 7:30 p.m.,
at the Temple KmainiEl Audi-
torium at 77th St. and Dickens
Ave.
Meeting will feature awards to
the winners of the annual Hebrew
Vocabulary "Bee" of the Bureau's
annual EssayArt Contest co-
sponsored this year by the Florida
Department. Jewish War Veterans.
Judges include Reyna Younger-
man, Charles Jacobson, A Melvin
Morris, local artist-, Harry Si
monhoff. historian; Leo Mindlin.
editor of The Jewish Floridian;
Emanuel Mandel and Ainslec Fer
di, of JWV; and Louis Schwartz
man. executive director. Bureau
ol Jewish Education.
A short business meeting will
precede the awar. -. Joseph Cohen,
Bureau president, will presi
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of Miami, Inc.
QUALITY CONTRACTING A S5HVVCE
3905 N.W. 37th Ct. ,
Ph. NE 3-2686
Daily
PALMETTO ACCOUNTING SERVICE
Complete Accounting and Tax Service
I 7330 S.W. 1 1 7th Avenue S. Miami Heights
Telephone CE 5-8298
"The Miami Jewish Scene' is
heard each weekday. 10 to 11 a.m..
emanating live from the Continen-
tal Kosher Restaurant and Cater-
ers. 8393 Bird Rd., over radio sta
tion WEDR FM.
Reuben Guberman is host to the
show described as "a Jewish radio
program with American accent."
Emery Green, owner of Contin-
tal Kosher Restaurant and Cater
ers. has an extensive background
in kosher food service He ar
rued m the U. s from Rumania
in 1949, and has presided over I lod
service at the Coronel Hotel and
1 rk caterinj
UNDER NEW OWNERSH.P. New mod.rnlz.llon pro
E\T-n 1 ,' dl,cc"" "' A' Lading n.cor.tor
:,;"u' commod.t., h private .how.r
bain. TV. Most rooms Air-Cond,t.on,d. Outstand.ng
conv.nl.on.nd banquet facilit... for 10 to 500 p.
pie. Con.pl.ieiy new Coffee House: Coral Room for
I dining, Circle lounge and B I
J ''" '> '' !- rl Hi d shoou.ne
1 Plan children undi r 14. .
V.ctor I. Qiiat, .
I PHONE: PE 6-3400 .
.


JHdoy, February 14. 1964
>. I$mi*.l> flortrti**
Page 11-B
SHOPPING AROUND
f^Ji WITH
/2aMjJ^
SwitxerUnd Swiss
Ipj't'i imitated but never dupli-
!tec is Switzerland Swiss cheese.
ere are many Swiss cheeses on
ii arket. but if you know qual
then you surely know that
hing equals the true flavor and
fe of Swiss cheese from Switzer-
product of centuries of crafts
letup and the most strict qual-
|control>, Switzerland Swiss is
|j-rcent natural. It contains no,
ltcalt or tood colors.
you have special company
ling for Purim, your evening
J.fet oft to a fine start if you
the following Swiss Dip.
Swiss Dip
Switzerland Swiss cheese,
grated, to sour cream Add
Chopped olives, onions, and
pimeii S.i'; .mil pepper lu taste.
dust -.'iiii papnka Serve with
cSBSjftprs and melba toast.
Reni. nil).", in.it when it comes
to Swis- chee-c. anybody can make
the holi'v i)i:t (mix the Swiss make
the flB\or.
Tetley Tea
Smart housewives will be ready
for ftirim entertaining jus) as
the? are every year. These are the
ones Who serve and enjoy Tetley
Tea evei > -cason of the year.
Tetley Tea. like the enjoyment
It kategs know- no season. It's
part of the scene no matter what
the weather
For many folks, wintertime is
the favorite time to enjoy Tetley
Tea, and their reasons are mighty
sound. Nothing will take the chill j
off winter taster, and more pleas-1
antly, than a cup of piping hot
Tetley Tea. Tetley Tea is the on\ I
tea with the famous "tiny little tea!
leal" T.avor. and you get the same
hearty taste cup alter cup.
It's no wonder that Tetley Tea j
is the tea drinker's tea. and the
favorite of Jewish families every-'
where If you are not a tea drink-
er, all the more reason to try Tet-
ley. You'll find it a welcome!
etiange irom your regular drink,j
an:l you'll know you are drinking1
the best tea money can buy.
Wolff's Kasha
Chances are 'hat for the Purimi
holiday you will want to serve a
good hot howl of soup to your
family. For a special treat, you
might try chicken soup with Ka-
sha, and be sure to use Wolff's
Kasha, a tradition in Jewish
homes for generations. The basic
kasha recipe is as follows
1 egg beaten
1 cup Wolff's Brown Buckwheat
Groats
'j cup shortening
1 teaspoon salt
2 cups water
Combine egg. Groats and salt.!
In medium-size trying pan, melt
shortening. Stir in Groat mixture
and water; bring to boil. Cook,
tightly covered, over low heat 13
minutes, Makes 4 servings.
Serve as a vegetable, with gravy,
or spooned into hot soup as men
tioned above.
For a free Kasha cookbook filled
with new recipes for modern meals
and entertaining, send your name
and address to Phyllis Wolff. Penn
Yan. N. Y.
Colgate's Ajax
Jewish housewives have known
for years that Ajax means "clean,"
and they have made this Colgate-
Palmolive product a favorite in
their homes. Now the name Ajax
appears on an all-purpose cleaner
with ammonia added. Ajax liquid
will have your house sparkling
clean for Purim quicker than you
ever thought possible.
In fact, it cleans like a white
tornado, getting into corners, and
hard-to-clean areas, turning them
sparkling clean without scraping.
The extra benefit of ammonia
makes new Ajax ideal for clean-
ing floors, walls, woodwork, and
every other washable thing in your
home.
Other Colgate-Palmolive products
that can make your Purim chores
easier are pink liquid Vel. certi-
fied kosher and parve for all your
meat and dairy dishes, and heavy
duty Fab. the detergent that is not
a powder or crystal, but tiny beads
of compressed cleaning energy.
New Fab has penetrating power
that gets your toughest wash clean
clear through. Fab and Ajax are
also certified Kosher and Parve.
Dean Weil Named To New Position
Dean Emeritus Joseph Weil, of
the University of Florida's College
ol Engineering, :s the newly-elect-
ed director of Region III of the
Institute of Electrical and Elec-
tronics Engineers.
The Institute is a newly-created
group merging the American In-
stitute of Electrical Engineers and
the Institute of Radio Engineers,
and was founded in 1963 with a
membership of 160.000.
Dean Weil, professor of bio-
medical engineering at the univer
sity. will preside over the first
regional meeting for all sections
and branches in St. Petersburg
Irom May 5 to 7
Dean Weil was recently honored
by the State Legislature for his
efforts leading to the establish
ment of the Nuclear Engineering
Department at the university. He
is also a founder of Technion, Is-
rael's oldest and largest engineer-
ing college.
Southern regional director of the
American Technion Society is Leo
Rutstein, of Miami Beach.
&#**.
fe
k.*
probably the world's smartest supper club...
me STARLIGHT Roof
at the Doral Beach
featuring dinner-dancing to
MAL malkin...hispianoand his orchestra
Bly-hif h atop the Doral Beach, Miami Beach'* ni and moat
luiuhoiia hotel... featuring auperb a ta cert* continental cuiaino
...and delightful dancing to the muaic of Mai Malkin, Hia Piano
nd Hia 16-piece Orcbeatra with charming Liaa Hall. In addition,
Zatura and Hia Golden Strings add romance to the magnificent
eelling Above you, 10,000 tiny tan, embracing you with
the moat breathtaking vlita of aea,aky and city.
Reservation! rtquetted...M.Benni JE2-3600
WCML
BEACH HOTEL
i On far Ota* 0/ t8lh Slrrri, Miani Beaeh I
TONIGHT
Completely Air Conditioned
HOTEL
Shows Continuous from 1:30
LEON SCHACHTER'S
YIDDISH-AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE & FILMS
ON STAGE IN PERSON
HE1D OVER
Funniest Man in Show Business
JACKIE WINSTON
TONY DARYLl
Sensational Singer from the
Ed Sullivan Show
GERAIDINE STUART
Yiddish-American Songstress
Schechfer & Stein in Comedy
ON SCREEN
"SWEETHEARTS"
with Music of Victor Herbert
Matinee Evenings
55c
1.25
the hilarious
HST Sfti HUM Ml
STARRING
' "ATT A BOY"
MICHELE
ROSENBERG
WITH
BARBARA GALE JOHNNY BACHEMIN
CAROL DONN
Enjoy a thousand laughs:
Show Time 9:45 A For Reservations Phon
2 Shows Saturday W JTUSa*
9;45 & Midnight ^^ JE 2-2541
,i'tJ!u,TjJi.i.mnmi,'.inllii=iti>lH
FINE ARTS SB
21 it at Collins Jl 2-2111
Open In--, 130 P.M.
Staff* 5h-i I0-'41 P.M.
tddic Schaftci PifMMifs
JfWISH-AMFRICAN
VAUDEVILLE
ON STAGE IN PERSON
EDDIE SCHAFFER
'RICK TOPPER
Dir(t (rIH Id Sullivan Show
CARLO CORRELLI
Hit Op... Star
Chi-iotte Kaye
on leraea shoiom aiiichim s
"tauoHTi* Txau riaas"
! by MICHItl MOSINBiao
HOW TO MAKE
FUND RAISING
FUN RAISING
I
with
"ISN'T EVERYBODY?"
The most original 3-Act Musical Comedy ever to enchant
any Temple Audience.
ONE TEMPLE NETTED Si,000 PER PERFORMANCE
. AND THAT'S CONSERVATIVE!
For Further Information. Contact
IZZY ABRAMS, 704 Ainsley Bldg., Miami, Fla. FR 7-1505
Seaboard Exec
Named to Unit
James R. Getty, general passen-j
'cor traffic manager of Seaboard,
Railroad, has been appointed by
Secretary ol Commerce Luther 11.
Hodges to the 1963 Travel Advis-
ory Committee which will assist
the United States Travel Service
in its campaign designed to attract
additional visitors from abroad to,
this countrv.
Getty, whose headquarters are|
in Richmond. Va.. heads Sea i
board's passenger, mail and ex-
press departments. He is one of
18 new appointees to the Travel
Service Committee, which is made
up of leading specialists in travel,
transportation, sales, merchandis-
ing and related fields throughout
the nation.
DOG RAGING
iinnrnininniT


rage iu-o
,. 9> acusAVi H*.m-M^3~.
Page 12-B
*. Ipwisfi rfortrfi*r>
Friday, February 14, 194
= J=
LETTER TO THE EDITOR -
Rabbi's Message Stirs Angry Replies
Israel Bond leaders met this week in Miami to discuss pre
parations for the 1964 international inaugural Israel Bond
conference at the Fontainbleau Hotel on Feb. 21 to 23. Left
to righ' (standing) are Jack S. Popick, chairman of the Miami
Host Committee, and Arthur Mindin, former chairman of the
Israel Bond drive in Toronto. Seated are Jack Rifkind, of
Miami; George Grosberg, of Detroit; and Samuel Rothberg,
of Peoria, chairman of the conference and national campaign
chairman for Israel Bonds.
Dr. Mandelbaum
At Emanu-EI
Breakfast Series
Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, pro- I
\u.-t of the Jewish Theological !
Se linary of America, will be guest
spoakr at a Temple Emanu-EI
Breakfast Forum on Sunday, Feb.
2;; 10:15 a.m., in the Temple's
\. 1h Branch Auditorium.
This will be the second in the
sci es, which this coming Sunday
ing features Dr. Max Arzt,
lo of the Seminar)
Theme or the series, launched
and directed here by Dr. Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-EI, is "What Can
We Moderns Believe?' Dr. Ant
will discuss "What Can We
Moderns Be!ie*e About God?"
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
We should like to clarifj a !">'
ter raised b) Rabbi Tibor stern in
an article which appeared in your
newspaper last week.
Thn years ago. win"- th.....tab
lishmenl ol : Mesivta n h School
'.< oi i community was planned, we
deliberated as i" the chara t< r ai
nature <-i tin school. A- disciplined
B*nai Torah, we natural!} calico
upon the eminent Torah scholars
c! the countrj to guide us m ourj
thinking
We hereby list the names of th<
leading and distinguished Torah
authorities with whom we con i
suited and \vho=e policy-forming
recommendations were adopted by
our administration: Rabbi Abra-
ham Kalmanowitz. Mirer Yeshiva.
Brooklyn. N. Y.; Rabbi Shnair,
Kotler. Lakewood. N. J ; Rabbi1
M. Katz. the Telshe Yeshiva,
Cleveland, 0.; Rabbi J. Ruder
man. Ner Israel Rabbinical Col-
lege. Baltimore, Md.; Rabbi Jacob
Kaminetzky. Yeshiva Torah Vo-
daath and Mesivta, Brooklyn. N.Y ;
Rabbi P. Tcitz. Elizabeth, N. J.;|
Rabbi David Lifshitz, Yeshiva i
University, New York City; Rabbi'
Moshe Feinstein, Mesivta Tifereth
Yerushaliem, New York City.
We are happy and proud to in-
orm the Greater Miami Jewish]
community that our high school
youth are being educated in a
school founded upon the best hi
cur American tradition in con-
junction with the Torah principles
us set forth by our revered
RABEI MORRIS L. HOROVITZ
Principal
ALEXANDER C. MOSCOVIT5
Chairman Beard of Trustees
Mesivta Hijh Schooi
educational. It was shocking, there-
lore, to read Rabbi Sterns article
advocating that we institute a co
educational policy, especially when
dormitory provisions are part oi
the school's program.
Inci entaliy, he -peaks of a "non
reori 'entative" group having or-
ganized our Mesivta. The Habbi
-n.iuhi know that the Hebrew \cad-
my was also organized by .* "non
repn sent !<" group 15 years
igo and i- still maintained bj
"non-representative" group.
MRS. IRWIN H. MAKOVSKY
Piesident Mesivta Women
Thank God that we live in a
country which provides religious
freedom and enables each ii
vidual to practice his religious be-
liefs lo whatever degree he may
-d desire. How ironic that a Rabb
should want to violate these -aim
liberties.
SAM WALDMAN
Waldman s Hotel
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
We read with great dismay the
article by Rabbi Tibor Stern, of
Beth Jacob Congregation in your
last week's issue.
How pathetic that a Rabbi should
concern himself with people who
are "glatt kosher." Would that the
Rabbi concerned himself with
persons who are "glatt traef."
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian;
I am very happy that during Hit
p.i.-i years there has been a steaiK
increase in people who are mor<
particular and more careiul n
kashrut and seek hotels serving
"glatt kosher" meals. This is a
healthy sign an 1 should be oncotir
aged by our spiritual leader-.
I am. therefore, at a loss to un
derstand the attitude of Rail).
Tibor Stern in last week's a .
which appeared in The Jewish
Floridian.
MURRAY BERKOWITZ
Coronet Hotel
Museum Holds Coffee Here
Sponsors Committee <>f the Mu- coffee will be held at the museum
scum of Science and Natural His Guest speakers were Mrs Syr
lory hold a "get-acquainted < j Weintraub and Vincent J. Ga
ml fee on Monday. 10 a.m., as a bianelli.
kickoff campaign for the Mar 10 Chairman of the organisation is
premier showing ol the Margaret M Theod n Malakoff, with Mrs
Rutherford. Terry Thomas hit Bertram J Goldsmith, of Key Bis
Him, "Mouse on the Moon." The cayno, in charge ol the affair.
St
a
j.
R
ci
is
d
1!
it
P
I'
OR. BtSSAtD MANMII4UM
The Feb. 23 session featuring'
Mandelbaum will address it
' to "What ('an We Moderns
e V'.-iut Prayer?"
Dr. Mandelbaum i- Associate
i: Homiletics at the
, nary. For the pasl -c. i
rears, he ha d i:i close ;i
. : h Dr l. uis Finkel
it in, Semii ary chancellor, m the
cti ". of the Institute for Re
1 and Social Studies.
In 1353, Rabbi Mandelbaum re
'i .' .. : '..- doct rat from the
Si linary for work on a scientific
ion of the Pesikta of Rab Ka-
Palestinian Midrash ol
ih sixth century. A chapter ap
red in the Mordecai M. Kaplan
lubilee Volumes. His complete
( rk, a critical edition of the Pe-
sikta, was published by the Semi
nary in 1962 Dr Mandi Ibaum re-
cently edited a collection says, "Assignment in Israel," pub
by Hai per and Row,
Dr. Robert Gordis will con-
clude the Breakfast Forum Se-
ries cr. Sunday, Mar. 1, and will
discuss "What Can We Moderns
Believe About Revelation?"
Dr hem K ph ;i i- chairman
<>i the Breakfast Forum. Serving
with him are .Mis. Max Bo.iorman.
Shepard Broad, Mrs. Robert Frank.
Mrs. George Goldberg. Abe Green,
Mrs. Sherman Kaplan. Mrs. Alex
ander Kogan, Morris Lapidus. Jo
seph M. Lipton, Mrs. Charles Ros
enblatt. ()-car Rosenstrauch, Irv-
ing Schatzman. Michael Sossin and
Michael I aines.
EDITOR, The Jewiih Floridian:
The parent body oi the Mesivta
Senior High School is ver> much
disturbed over an article which
. ppeare in I he Jew ish Floridian
written I j Rabbi Tibor Stern. Ii
- xtri mely difficult t:> outline
the philosophy and goal oi our
high school in the confines ol se>
eral sentei
We wish to state unequivocallj
that we, as parents, are happ)
with the progress Ol our children;
we are proud of the achievements
and scholar-hips ot our graduates,
and we are thrilled with the excel
lent teaching staff in both the re-
ligious and secular department-.
May we also remind the learned
Rabbi that the finest private
schools in the countrv are not co-
FOR SHIM DIUGHT
K!M'S
Chinese Cantonese Cuisine
WILLIAM WONG-Your Host TOMMY WONG-Head Chef
JG 2-9 Corner Lincoln Road and vVe.'Av>.
.<'!
KB- ISATC BKHO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specialty of the House
"PAELLA VALENCIANA"
OPEN '1 AM Til 10 P DAILY
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9496
Farband Will Hear Physician
Next regularly scheduled meet-
Of the Farband. Ben-Gurion:
Branch 304. will be on Thursday
evening, Feb. 20. at the Farband
Cultural Center, 812 Washington
Ave.
Business agenda, with Max As-
tor pre-iding. will include installa-
tion of new members.
Guest speaker. Dr. Sigmund J.
Rosen, will give a talk on "Obes-
ity -Fact-- and Fancy." An author-
ity on internal medicine and hem-
atology. Dr. Rosen is affiliate!
with the medical department of
the University of Miami, is a con-
sultant at the Variety Children's
Hospital. Veterans Hospital, and
an attendant at Jackson Memorial
and Cedars of Lebanon Hospitals
Refreshments will be served at
the social hour following the pro-
gram.
THE LERNERS
Catering for All Occasions
Established In 1945
fig
PARKING
FACILITIES
Famous
671 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-3917
MIAMI
BEACH
J^esfm/rant
SERVED HAIL
DINE AND DANCE IN
OLD SPAIN TONIGHT!
Toledo
Former
RESTAURANT
Authentic Spanish Cuisine Plus your favorite American Dishes
DINNER, PROM *2.00
FAJARDO AND HIS STROLLING VIOLINISTS
BELISARI0 LOPEZ AND ORCHESTRA
SPANISH floor show NO MINIMUM OR COVER
LUNCHES START AT $1.00
Owners, MONSIGNOUR & MONTMARTRE of Havana
204 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI
RESERVATIONS CALL 374-1752
DINERS CLUB AMERICAN EXPRESS CARTE BLANCHE
las.
1 IS.
Salutes the
BUSINESS MAN
OF THE WEEK
BEN FRIEDMAN
Mill I'..... It.--, .ii. h
Laboratory n
< i'..r.,l Ciil.l. ,
PROMENADE HOTEL
on till corner
Ml Mmclt Mill. Ii
M. 446 7031
For T.e Uwl Sr.iC
PUBLIC
INVITED
2469 COLLINS AVE.
AAiss Kitty, your Hostess
at the PROMENADE DINING ROOM
nvitei you to a
BUFFET LUNCHEON
" served d.i,ly from 12:00 noon to 2:00 P.M
DINNERS ADUITS 9c CHILDREN 4c
from $l.5 StRVtD S P.M. TO 8 P.M.
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS
*

I
I
:
?CHANDLER'S
I RESTAURANT
31st Stretf o*( Collint A
* Miami Beach
Wow Open
Victor &
Bldonc's
J^yJ^jvudJ^
Where dejonci
in Dining ii
A Tradition 0
1045.95th STREET BAY HARBOR ISLAND
RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224


riday, February 14, 1964
*Jenifi fhrk/foil
Page 13-B
14
Dmple Menorah school children rehearsing
Cantor Edward Klein (at rifht). Standing
Cantor Edward Klein (ar right). S'anding
pit to right) are Diane Kanen. Janet Wallman,
usan Zuckerman, Steven Lelchuk. Debbie Al-
pert. Janet Kratzer, Robin Pilzer. Phyllis Pot-
asch, Sharon Steckler, Ed Fisher. Penny Per-
gament. Seated (left to right) are Selma
Glass, acompanist, Alan Etf.
lerican Jewish Committee Chief Will
iscuss Anti-Semitism in the U. S.
lAnti-Semitism in the United
jles" will be the subject of guest
aker Edwin L. Lukas. director
the National Affairs Depart
of the American Jewish
Ilnittec, it was announced by
fph E Brooks and William s
^ien, co-chairmen of the Ifer-
cUttJr l)i\!-i isk Appeal.
. L.lik.i- \,!| -p,..ik at the annual
divisMii luncheon on behalf of the
1964 I'.IA ( ampaign taKiny plai
in t! I i ,k i Room. Dupont
Plaza Motel, on Tuodav, li' 15
-Retail anH Department Stores,
Apparel, Furniture and Appli-
ances, and the Jewelry group
iilf play an integral part in the
successful support of the com-
lity and of CJA in the annual
'cantile Division drive.
"Heading the group are Marry
Misrach. chairman of the Apparel
Group, together with John Serbin.
1
honorary chairman; Irving Kern
and Louis Reinstein, co-chairmen
of the Women's Sportswear Manu-
facturers; Ben Schwartz, chair-
man. Embroiderers: Byron Topol,
chairman, Handbag Manufactur-
ers; and Jack Diamond, chairman.
Textile Salesmen.
Co-chairmen of the Retail and
Department Store Group are San-
lord Sprints and Sam Rappaport.
In the Furniture and Appliances
Group are A .1 Alexander and
Gordon Paterson, co-chairmen;
Ray Mufson, chairman, Applian-
ces; Gordon Paterson, chairman.
ding Manufacturers; William
Baros ,lr.. chairman. Carpel and
Rug Retailers; Frank M Seiden,
chairman, Contract Furnishers;
Dave Melin, chairman. Furniture
Manufacturers Suppliers; Merman
Milgrom, chairman. Lamp Manu-
facturers: and Ken Clifford and
T. V. Moore, co-chairmen of Furni-
ture Retailers. Morris Rabinowitz
is chairman of the Jewelry Group.
Menorah to Fete
Music Month
Wednesday Eve
Jewish Music Month will be cele
: i>\ Temple Menorah S
i with the pu ent lion ol
a i : Golden
Buttons," on Wednesday evening,
8 p.m.. in the Social Hall, Mrs,
Elsie Belsky, Sisterhood president
has announced.
{ Participating in the program
will be Cantor Edward Klein, who
chants the services and arranges
musical programs for the Religious
-School throughout the year, and
students:
Debbie Alper. Alan Ett. Ed
Fisher. Janice Frankel. Sandy
King, Janet Kratzer. Nancy Kel-
ler, Diane Kainen, Steve Lelchuk,
Jody Lang.-, Robin Pilzer, Penny
Pcrgament, Phyllis Potasch, Nan-
cy Rubel. David Schwartz, Judy
Sussman. Sharon Steckler, Sara
Saffan, Janet Wallman and Susan
Zuckerman.
Mrs. Bernard Potasch has made
the costumes which the children
will wear in the presentation.
fss?n 7?Iks on Russia
On Tuesday e* ei n
I H ibiscus M i onic I
by a past masti r "l 11
Ben K- in. who discussi I
i
I'ilit, Ills I,
R ssia.
JFCS Director
Resumes Lectures
Leon Fisher, director of the
Jewish Family and Children's Ser
vice, resumed Monday evening
lectures on the problems oi child-
hood at Ten.pie Beth Am.
Dealing with children from
The Saucy Six's through the
Promising Pre-Teens," the first in
the series was held on Monday
evening, 9 p.m., in the Adult Edu-
cation Room of the Temple.
Topic was "Growth and De
velopment."
On Monday evenings at 8 p.m..
Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard holds
weekly Bible class in the Adult
Education Room of the Temple.
IDWIN LUKAS
A
Summer Camp In Israel Told
'^^0 exciting summer's adventure
^Wrael during July and August is
offered to American teen-agers be-
tween 14 and 17 by the Histadrut
Summer Camp, a non-profit edu-
cational project sponsored by the
National Committee for Labor Is-
rael. The all-inclusive rate for each
camper is $948.
The response to this project in
Summer camping has been enthus-
astic. Since its inception two
years ago, 500 U. S. and Canadian
Gobies Gl
In New Post
Technical Sgt. Murray Leven
son, of Coral Gables, has arrived
in Ft. Myer, Va for duty with an
Air Force Headquarters Command
nit.
Segt. Levenson, a command post
technician, came there from an
Assignment at Grand Forks AFB,
Am sergeant, who has more
1 11 years of service, is the
Of Mr. and Mrs. David Leven-
IjOt 14 Navarre Ave.. Coral
es.
teen-agers have participated in
this seven and a half-week sum-
mer program of fun. adventure,
and study in Israel.
Histadrut provides this opportu-
nity for teen-agers to know and
learn about Israel through play,
I study and living with Israelis of
j their own age. The program com-
bines camping with field trips to'
I all parts of the vigorous new;
country, classes in conversational]
Hebrew, arts and crafts, the music'
and dance oi the country, and op-
tional work on a village farm.
Site of the camp is Hakfar Haya-
rok. the Green Village. It is Hista-
drut's agricultural training center
lor youth, which for over a decade
has been teaching the art of farm-
ing to teen-age boys and girls. Ex-
tending oveV an area of several
hundred acres of scenic farmlands
and meadow s, shaded by hundreds
of tropical trees and surrounded
by orange groves and vineyards,
Hakfar Hayarok is a habitat for
youth.
In charge of information is His-
tadrut Summer Camp in Israel, 33
E. 67th St., New York 17.
Lukas Will
Address AJC
Edwin J. Lukas, director of the
National Affairs Department of
the American Jewish Committee,
will address a brunch of the Great-
er Miami Chapter of the Commit-
tee on Sunday morning, 11 a.m..
at the Dupont Plaza Hotel.
Lukas will discuss "What's the
Score for Sixty-Four?"
Lukas. a national authority, is
legal counsel for the Institute of
Human Relations of AJCommittee,
a member of the Bar of the State
of New York, and has been admit-
ted to practice before the U. S.
Supreme Court.
Author and co-author of numer-
ous works in the field of crimin-
ology, he has lectured on this sub-
ject at Columbia University School
of Social Work. New York Univer-
sity, and College of the City of
New York.
CrystJ IQoom Lombardy Hotel
A- OF THE
RESERVATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR
9-DAY PERIOD 3 MEALS DAILY
Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision
VERY SPECIAL RATES FOR FAMILY RESERVATIONS
A WELL KNOWN RABBI AND CANTOR
WILL OFFICIATE AT SEDERS
SAND-ELL -w CATERERS
CALL MR. WEISS UN 6 6226
If No Answer Call UN 6-5278
1
4
<
<
<
1
1
Continental -vz Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbot" Restaurant Quality Par Excellence
8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 7.26-1744
ROYAL HUNGARIANS RESTAURANT
731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401
tlegant Catering for Bar Mitivahs, Weddings, and all Social functions
Beth David
Young Adults
Young adults of Beth David
Congregation, young men and wo-
men between the ages of 20 and
35. are sponsoring a Valentine
dance In the social hall Saturday
evening.
Ralph Renick. vice president in
charge of news at VVTVJ. will be
the guest speaker at the regular
bi monthly meeting of the young
adults on Tuesday at 8:30 p.m.
Original
HOFFMANS CAFETERIA
SERVING THE FINEST IN FOOD
ACCOMMODATIONS FOR
ORGANIZATIONS, GROUPS, PARTIES, ETC.
OPEN ALL YEAR
1450 Collins Ave. Miami Beach, Fla.
ABE GEFTER'S NEW KOSHER
ROAAWELL hoVel
I ON THE OCFAN AT 20rh ST.. MIAMI BEACH
Famoua Cantor Jacob Ko'lngaberg will official*, aaaialad by Director Ban
YooMit-10 volca cholr-Ralifioua Services-2 Saders at tha Cromwall Hotel
Celebrate with u. 20th Anniversiy-these Passovet Holidays.
Special Discount Package Plan /or a Ocean-View Room-Section-C
Includes ) to 4 meals daily during Passover-(double occupancy~
2 in a room) per person.
Eirra Special Discount DealUp to 49 Days-or 7 Weeks
March 13 to May 1st. 1500. per pert. ...In addition we will
allow 15* Discount-|75.-Net |425. Single Occupancy
50% higher. Shares Arranged, writ* m cau du.ci-abr obftir
JE 4-2141, Miami Beach Also Ooen Eve. & Sunday
CINTKHIY HFAMD r / IC CCJD INOIV CONIR "'
IW
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
ROSHEI CATERER*
tram fcori 4'oeuvres to m complete fcsffef
iw
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655
Under the strict supervision of the United Kashrus Association of
Greater Miami-Supervising Rabbi: R.ibbi Abraham J. Bafra.__
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAB MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
KING
ARTHURS
COURT
The
STROLLING VIOLINS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ABT BRUNS, Co-Owner
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPtCIAlTY
940-1st STREET, NORMANDY ISLE UN 6-6043
"The Nonpareil of Kosher Restaurants"
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 2-1671
KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES
MEAT FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Excellent Cuisine Superb Service Modern Decor
STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
(21st CONSECUTIVE YEAR Under Same Management)
SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
THE ODDEST AND ONLY DAIRY RESTAURANT IN DADE COUNT!
jr 841 Washington Ave.
JE 1-9182 ir


Fage 14-B
t-Jcnlsii fhrktbn
Friday, February 14. 1964
J^jctr Morris Lansburgh, Jr.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot, spiritual
leader of Temple Israel, will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Morris,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lans-
burgh, this Saturday morning,
Feb. 15, at the Temple.
Morris is in seventh grade at
Nautilus Junior High School. He
is interested in all sports, and is
an outstanding golfer and an ac-
complished deepsea fisherman.
Friends and relatives from Miami
Beach, Baltimore. Los Angeles
and Las Vegas will attend the Bar
Mitzvah.
Celebrant will be honored at a
kiddush immediately following
the worship service in the Napol-
eon Room, Deauville Hotel. Re-
ception and dinner will also be
held in the Deauville.
* *
Louis Stern
Louis Robert, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Stern, will become
Bar Mitzvah at Saturday morning
services, Feb. 15. of Beth David
'ongregation. Rabbi Norman N
Shapiro will officiate.
In the seventh grade at Shenan
doah Junior High, the celebrant
e studying the piano, and his hob
lies include swimming, football,
and coin-collecting.
Kiddush will follow services.
Gary Du Dell
Rabbi Max Lipschitz will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Gary I.
in Dell during Saturday morning
services, Feb. 15. at Beth Torah
Congregation.
The celebrant is the son of Mr
and Mrs. Jerry Du Dell, 1030 NE
:70th Ter.
An Oneg Shabbat in honor of the
Bar Mitzvah will follow the cere-
mony, and a reception and dinner
in the evening will be hosted by
his parents
Steve Shapiro
Steven Michael Shapiro will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday.
Feb. 15, at Young Israel of Greater
Miami, where he has attended He-
brew School for live years.
He is an officer of the Junior
Congregation and treasurer of the
Boys' Club of Young Israel. Rauoi
Sheruin Stauber will officiate.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Shapiro. 1211 NE l"5th St.. Steven
is an eighth grade student at John
F. Kennedy Junior High, and plays
clarinet in the school band. He
also studies the piano.
His hobbies include music, mod-
el-making, boating and swimming.
A reception in Steven"s honor
will be hell in the Crystal Room
nl the Lombardy Hotel on Sunday.
Alan Yesner
Saturday morning services, Feb
; 15. at Temple Judea, conducted by
i Rabbi Mordecai Podet, will include
' the Bar Mitzvah of Alan, son o:
| Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Yesner, 4800
Granada Blvd.
An eighth grade student at
Ponce Junior High, where he plays
clarinet in the concert band, the
celebrant plans to continue his re-
ligious education. He is a member
| of Boy Scout Troop 64. and his
j hobbies include swimming, coin
and stamp-collecting.
Alan will be honored at the Oneg
Shabbat Friday evening and at the
Kiddush following the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schulefand.
the Bar Mitzvah's paternal grand
parents, are charter members of
Temple Judea. His maternal grand-
parents, .Mr. and Mrs. William Las-
ky. ol Atlanta. 6a., recently cele-
brated their 50th wedding anniver-
sary.
I
Mark Jacobson
Mark Howard, son of Mrs. Celia
Jacobson and the late Jack .laeob-
on. will be Bar Mitzvah at Flag-
ler-Granada Jewish Center during
Saturday morning services on
Feb. 15. Rabbi David Rosenfeld
and Cantor George Goldberg will
officiate
A member of the audio visual
group at Flagler-Granada Religious
School, which he has attended
since beginning nursery class,
Mark is a student at Kinloch Park
Junior High
Mrs. Jacobson will honor her
sun at the Kiddush following -or
vices and a luncheon to be held at
Westbrooke Country Club
Joyce Mayers
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spir-
itual leader of Beth David Congre-
gation, will officiate at the Bas
Mitzvah of Joyce Ellen, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Isidore .Mayers,
on Friday evening. Feb. 14.
Joyce, a seventh grader at I'onee
lie Leon Junior High, swims, rides
horseback and is on the track team
at school.
Dr. Gelbart Will Join Reception For Yeshiva U.
Dr. Abe Gelbart, dean of Ye-
shiva University's Belfer Graduate
School of Science, will join noted
Jewish community leaders from
the United States and Canada at
a reception on behalf of the school
Feb. 23 at the Fontainebleau Ho-
tel.
Serving as chairman of the re-
ception is Joseph M. Mazer, a
member of the Board of Trustees
ol Yeshiva University, who also
served as chairman of the school's
75th anniversary celebration dur-
ing the 1961-62 academic year.
A former professor of mathe-
matics at Syracuse University,
Dr. Gelbart is a specialist in the
fiefe's of analysis and applied
mathematics. He has been sin-
gled out for commendation by
scholarly groups and journals
throughout the world, including
the Russian Academy of Science.
Sen. Hcrrell is Speaker
'Brotherhood at a State Level"
is the topic State Sen. Cliff Her-
rell has chosen for his"talk be-
fore the Sisterhood meeting of
Flagler-Granada Jewish Center on
Thursday evening, Feb. 20. cele-
brating Brotherhood Week.
Chuck Hall Beats Winston Wynne
For Mew Post of Dade County Mayor I
Dadc County's new post of may- District 8Hardy Matheson. 72.
or will be held by Chuck Hall, for-
mer Metro Commissioner, who en-
tered the race in January when
Dade voters decided to reduce the
-ize of their commission.
Mayor Hall beat out Winston
Wynne in the runoff on Tuesday
by 75.779 to 58.003.
A total of 137.708 voters turned
cut for the runoff election, which
attracted even a smaller number
than the primary.
In races for Metro Commission.
district results were as follows:
District 1Harold Green, 68.747;
Tom Sasso. 60.760.
District 2 Lew Whitworth. 67.-
393; Milton Thompson, 53.166.
District 4Tom O'Malley, 69,967;
David Kennedy, 5 District 7Earl Starnes, 71,587;
Hughlan Long, 50,332.
812; Walter Weiss. 54,273.
Clemen I. Ehrlich has filed
for reelec'ion as Councilman
from Treasure Island in the
North Bay Village election
scheduled Feb. 18. Ehrlich is
an attorney with Blackwell,
Walker & Gray and is com-
pleting his second four-year
term on the Village Council,
having served as mayor
twice. He is on the board
of Temple Israel and the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
This Emblem
Identifies Your
Welcome Wagon
Sponsors^ -s
Dignified, beautiful rd
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones or
s the package-symbol
used by eminent Ortho-
dox Rabbis who super-
vise production of
many leading food
& grocery products
MEANS KOSHER
Firms of prestige In the business
and civic life of your community.
FIRM* INTERESTED IN
SPONSORSHIP, PHASE CAU
DR. ABE GCIBAKT
Mizrachi Week
Proclaimed Here
By Two Mayors
Mayors Robert King High and
Melvin J. Richard proclaimed the
first week in February as Mizrachi)
I Women's Membership Week in
honor ol the "outstanding work
done lor children in Israel by this
national organization."
A membership drive throughout
the month by the seven chapters
in Dade County is expected to re-
sult in a substantial increase in
local membership of this organi-
zation which numbers over 5(>jmio
nationally.
Chairing local membership com-,
mittees are Mis Pauline Grund-
M'erg, Mis Harry N. Schwartz.
Mrs. Pannj Tokayer, Mr- Donald
Schrauer. Mrs. Joseph Weishaus,
Mrs. Alex Shayeuitz
Member bringing in most new
members will be named Mizrachi
Woman of the V\ eek "
In recent years. Dr. Gelbar has
directed numerous research proj-
ects for government agencies, in-
cluding the National Advisory Com-
mittee for Aeronautics, the Na-
tional Science Foundation, Office
of Naval Research and the U. S.
Air Force Office ol Scientific Re-
search.
He has also served as consultant
on research at Broun University,
member of the Institute for Ad-
vanced Study at Princeton, Ful-
bright lecturer in Norway, and
visiting professor at the Univer-
sity of Southern California.
Dr. Gelbart has also bee-* jtn
visiting lecturer at Cambri University, England; the Sor-
bonne, Paris; University of
Stockholm, Sweden; University
of Prague, Ciechoslavakia; and
other colleges and universities.
Yeshiva University's Belfer
Graduate School of Science offers
programs in mathematics and
physio leading to the Master ol
Vrts and Doctor of Philosophy de-
grees. It also offers courses in
mathematics and science educa
tion in a program conducted in CO
operation with the University's
Graduate School of Education.
The reception, which will begin
at 4:30 p.m.. will honor Dr. E. R.
Piore. vice president for all scien
t if it- research of Internationa' Bus
ine.-s Machines Corporation
Chaim We/'zmann Party
Games party given by the Chaim
Weizmann Group of Hadass.rfi ^
Saturday, Feb. 22. 8 p.m..at W-
Miami Pioneers Club. 250 NW
North River Dr., will include re-
freshments.
CLOCK REPAIR
A\T QUES GRANDFATHER
4 ALL TYPES Or CLOCKS
J. KEHRHAHN
WILL CALL ON REQUEST
2560 S.W. 8th St. HI 3-5166
WK AT-FM
from BRAHMS
TO
BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on
WKAT-FM
93.1 on your FM dial
MIAMI'S ONLY PURE
CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION
Programming MORE LIVE Conr.*rtsl
WKAT-FM


Icy, February 14, 1964
+Jenisti fh>riafiar>
Paqe 15-B
mtor Bornstein
ie in Bloch's
rcred Service*
I salute to National Brother I
Week. v. hich will be observed
:t. to Keb. 23, the Miami
bh. Symphony Orchestra, under
(direction of Barnett Breeskin,
.. leduled a performance ol
Bloeh's "Sacred Service"
\v major work in its next pro-
Sunday to be held at 8
Miami Beach Auditorium, i
mipatinu in the "Sacred |
Ci in addition to the orches- <
. be Jacob Bornstein, bari- j
d an intcrfaith. interracial
Times Chief, 54
Dead in Rome
-+ Ser vices.
LEGAL NOTICE
fr
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
Milton B*ac*or. ,.,,. ,..M 1|fN* 62023.c
brother ot Miamian Charles Brack--1 MART FRIML
SLTS! SW in,,RrC- ItaIy"' NOT.'CE TO CREDITORS
wnere the 54-year-old foreign cor- To All Creditors .....i \n persons
respondent died Jan. 28.
Having Claims or Demands Against Having Clai
Bracker. who had been with The /'v.',,' archer. >> notlfle LEGAL NOTICE
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61725-B
11 RE: Estate ol
SAM BKRfl
I ..-.-.-a-. .I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All I. r- n-
Demnnria Again*!
hereb) notified nnd rcnulr-
\i'\\ York Times for 33 vears took' ''' '" I'reaent any chilms and demands ..,i i,, preaeni any rlalnm and demand*
nvnr at chiof or ttoff f k-ri...r wWcn V"11 may have asainal the which you may have against the
over as chief of staff of the Times ,-I;,,,. ,.f MARY FRIML deceased estate of KAM BERG deceased
Rome Bureau late in 1963. At the ''"'' "r ""''' County, Florida, ute "f Hade County, Floi Ida
time of his !'s <>' Dade Conn- to the County Judges of I>; Oinin-
nme 01 ins (Hath, he had just re-,t,. and file the same in duplicate ty, and file the same in duplicate
turned after accompanying Pope V"1 :'~ provided In Section 733.16, ami as provided in Section 7:i3.l.
Paul .n hi= irin w. >!>, iLnuia Statutes, in their offices in Florida Statute-, in their offices in
Paul on his trip to Jerusalem.
Bracker was on frequent as-
signment to Florida, being
among the first "Bird Watchers"
to report on rocket launching
to be the high spot of his years as ln m...
A. M. Sonnabend, noted fi-
nancier and industrialist,
r-or Bornstein is an honors died in palm r^l, Tuesday ? Cape Kennedy, then
"" a*. ,h\ MebreW X0" nigh' al he age ol 67. Mr Canaveral, dortng the m,d-
' H. hfJS?i*Z Sonnabend- a "" renown- *'
Israel in Miami since ed 'ewisn leader, was presi- He made the last of a half a
m. .Lo tr.ir.ed at the dent of ,he Hotel Corporation rtozen ,r'Ps < Miami covering the
of America. At the time of Cuban influx in April of 1963.
his death, he was national Bracker considered his on-the-spot
president of the American 'cover;
Jewish Commitee. Mr. Son-
nabend succumbed 'o a
Sacred Service"' was first heart attack.
ed in New York City in ----------
I has not been performed j pulvers. .lack, 81, of 400 SW Ith
,. .. f,,ii lM..|,.,,i. | and! St died Keb. 9. Riverside.
> a lull orchestra a'"liSILVERMAN A|].r, ,; ,. ,,.,., ,.,,
lins Av. died Keb. l. BwrvieeH
.mainder of the Fob B Jffi*,^ ,. ....
will consist of the Aca-, ciiin- \v. Riverside
Festival Overture by hoffman. Mrs. .i-m. 7, of mi
... ___.__.. i rlamlimo In., di.-d Keb. : Her-
and the Symphony No. 1 vi,.. ,,, Xe) .,,.,., Riverside
Ihoven.
krogram in its entirety will
the County Courthouse in Dade Conn- the Count' Courthouse In Hade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar tv, Florida. within -is calonriut
months from the time c.f the first pub- months from the lime ..f the first nub-
Unit Ion hereof, or the same will he licatlon hereof, or the same will be
barred barred
Dated _al Miami. Florida, this 80th Dated :n Miami, Florida, this lb
can Theatre Wing.
I. r Bornstein has also sung
of Germont in "La Travi-
:h the Miami Beach Sym-j
day of January, A.D. 1961.
JEROME UOL.DMAN
As Bxecutor
First imidii-ation of this notice on
th.- 7th day of February, i:nn
GOLDMAN, GOLDSTEIN
*. PAOZIER
Attorneys for Executor
2401 West Flagler Street
-' '. 11. 81, 88
da] "f February, A.D. HUM.
;i ADYS' licit":
As Administratrix
First publication of ihi- notice on
the 7th day of Fi bruary, unit.
SHBVIX, ;' >l i.MAN A Mnl.l/.VIVN
Attorneys for I lladyn Rei 8
:!!; Seyhold Building
Miami ::_ Florida
2 7. It. 81, 8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61720-C No. 61869-B
a war correspondent.
In addition to his brother,
Charles. Bracker leaves his wife,
Virginia, also a journalist, who
was with him in Rome; another
brother. David. Savannah. Ga.;
and his mother. Mrs. Violet Schifl,
Atlanta.
Instate of
LISS. David, ".
.li.-.l Feb. 7.
. .,f :.:'.", M-: |6lst SI .
Rivet -id.-.
JACOBS. Mrs. Addle Sllversteln, 80,
of .Mi". \\v 2nd st iii.-ii ivi- i
Itiverslile
..ted Monday evening. Feb BOMN&it.N. Mrs. Kreblu, 71, of riS75
the North Miami Beach' ,"11""- Av- N> 1 GERBER. Harry. .VI. of !..... Weal Ave.
N.-w man.
GOLD. Solomon, 67, 1437 Meridian
\\.- Riverside.
r 1331 Al- saiii ham
_______I
um.
LEGAL NOTICE
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.TH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
(IDA IN AND FOR DADE
,'NTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 64C 1540
ICT'!tlA CRQCIZA,
ntlff,
IH.'IIX \
i-ndn
ICE OF PUBLICATION
,ii:i. i i:i.iri/.\. 11
< I- .III I'll Hi H .
idn
I. I KylMZ \. i
.....!.S. t Kt. Cur
friil... i. required to I ll<
I,, Hi. Complainl
Ith Hi- clerk of the sls.v
I \ > a i ..|.\ I hrr,-.' U|Mlll
fNKHRBTTl, Attorni
ISlrltr., in N.K 2nd Av
Kioriil on ol bef n
t>f March, l64, or '-
tak.....b inft
I!. I.i:\TIH.KM AN.
|l, '-f th i'ireuli i"..m i
\li.iin Flu |d
I' 'I'l.l. \N|i.
i pill) i 'lei k
t. II. 21
COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY.
IDA. IN PROBATE
No 61686 C
il.- ,.i
l\ SW.IA.V.
a -,-.|
:E TO CREDITORS
>ditoi k and All I'- sons
kliii- ..r Demand* a
hei i'v not '.fi'M anil ri
i*ni a u\ claims and de-
fch >ou ma) have .i-in-1
If li il!N A. SAYMAN, de-
i I lade Count) I- l"i bill.
B) ludpTi of I lade '.......
tlie same In duidii .:.
t>\ Iili-ll in Sectl in
in their '<.TI. in
in house m I '.i I*
>i .' I inn -i\ a'.n.l.ii
the I i hi. of il,.- in i
11 i i.. num..
GOTTLIEB. DeWey.
i..ii Rd N< wmnn.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
XnTlil-: is HKRKUT HIVKN thai
I he underslirned. desirinK emtane
n business undei the fictitious nann-
ol .liisi: R. MORKJON & ASSin-
(not Inc..) 7.'l SeybttW Ituihiinc.
Miami 32, Florida, Intend t-> regtsti i
with the Clerk of the <"ir-
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is ni:i;i:i-.v CUVKN that
, the understened, deslrlnR i" engasi
I ,: l.uslm under the fictitious name
.I CI.AI'HIN M'ARTMKNTS at 23.i
an.I '!'. V'Mli Stret, Miami l'.,-ah.
Flot nl.i. intends to register s..i.l name
u it Ii ih. i "li I. of the Circuit "wit
i I hide County, Florldu.
IHIROTIIY si U.Ki >l'l"
i,-. iVXKR >. m \n'viii:i\ii:i:
Vttoine\K fiii iHUoth) Sm1V.mii'
j 14, 21. 2S, '
JOSE R. MOREJDN
PERCY R. ACiril.A
UOItERT I. B1.00MBERO
Attorne) for Apiillcants
'.' II. 21. '-".
IS1DOR iiaiim:
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami am Persona
Having Claims ,.r Demands AKalnal
sum Kstate:
You ;n->- hereby notified and ri-i|nir-
ed tn present anj claims an,I demands
which you inai have against th.-
eetate of isilnilt IIAlKi: deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
fib' the name in duplicate ami as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Sta-
tutes, In ih.-.i offices in the Countv
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
w nil n six calendar months from the
no.....f the first publication thereof
or tin- same "ill he barred.
I'......I U Mi:...... Florida, llii- I r ii
'la.\ of February, 1964.
- FRKDKRICK R. HCHK1I
As Administratur CTA
First publication this on notice
ii the 7ih daj ol Februarv, 1964
ARONOVIT2, SILVER .V- SCHER
;'. Alnsley Bldg., Miami. Fin.
Attorney." for Administrator CTA
- '. II. 21, 28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY tllVRN th it
Ihi undersigned, desiring to engage
,, hlnem under the fictitious name
,.f i-tks BY BXtlEI. al Suite ;i".
I2 L-lncoln Road, Miami Beai h, t u
Intends to reglsti r
the Clerk of ih
IN THt COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61808 B
IN RE: Kstate of
MAN i ; ii IDMAN
lieceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persons
. Having Claims or Demands Agalnsi
ill name with ; Said Kstate
Circuit Court "f You n herebj notified and
In RE: Rstnte
SAMUEL 8. KOVACS
I lecensed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All i
Having claims or Demands Against
Said Kstate:
Ymii are hereb) notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the
slat..... KA.Ml'EI. KOVACS '1. -
a-.-.I late of Dade County, Florida
io the County Judges of Dade Coun-
tv, ami file the .-.um in duplieate
an.I iis provided in Section 73*1.16,
FI.....la Statutes, in I hi ir offli
Hi- "n IlltJ iiiIimii-. in I .,;,- Cm,
tv. Florida, iih n six cnlendui
numths fioiu the time ..f the firsl inih-
lic.-itloti hereof, or the same will he
barred
l "aled -ii Miami. I- luriiiii, ihis II:;
da) "I Fi I" ii.ii-. A.I !: I
i.i his i: hi iv At -
a Admlnisti ator
'inn Testilinen'o Ann. so
Fli -i publication ..f this uotd on
th.- Tih da) ol Februar), 1964.
LEONARDO KUERT
OF MYERS, WKIMAN ft KM'I.AN
Attorneys for Adnilnisiratur, CTA
II"." s.W. 1st Stn i
Miami 36, Floi kill
-' 7. II. S
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 64C 8"4
ROBERT M MI"rZ
I'.mil,H
- \ --
1- M l.\ MIT'/.
I lefendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO PA I LA Mil/
Ri -i 1, in I'uknnn n
Pan.- County. Florida
HI-IT-.'!!-" i-n-'KI.. Sole owner
I'All. KWITNEY
j.11 fPPSTEIN, KWITNI'.V .v
i :i M i| >IS
Attorneys foi Snpllcanl
120 Lincoln Road
! 14, 21, --.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni 'Tier is HEREBY i; I \ i;\ that
the underslgiM i in engage In
business nml. thi rictitfous name id
ARS-SHELL at lSun Ti'ih Si. Cause-
way, North Ba) Village, F n Intends
to register nnld nil li i nh the i lerk
of Ih.- i iuiili i -..ni | ,,r 11,1,1, -..
I ii I red in pn-setil any claims and de- Florida,
m.uni- which you ma) havi agal JOHN \ DeVIVo
the .-in, of MAX (iOODMAN ..... SoleOwm-r
ceased late of Dade County, Klorlda. ANtlELO A \l.l
- t'ottnt) Judges of Dade Coun- Attorne) foi t>\i .. i
t.v. and nl.- ih-- .-am.- in duplicate 4UU Alnsli-) Bldg., M r ,
a- provided in Section 73:1 16
in their ..in,, !.
Um Ida statin
tin i "ount> i -..ui-tli..r.-,. in Dad. i
t.v, Florida, within .-is cnlendui
months fn.iii th.- lime i.f the first
NOTICE IS HEREBY tllVEN thai |iuh|icalli.n I......f, ni ih,....... n-||l
'
in business un.ler the fictitious name
,.l RICHMOND'S HEBSHTS Or
I- vslll'ixs al 14322 Lincoln Boule-
vard. Richmond Heights, Dade t oun-
v Florida, Intends to register sain
vvlth 'in Clerk ..f the < Ircull
Ymii, Paula Mm/, an h.-r.-i.\ noli- n in. ,",,,,- i.M,,vi.l
"-I thn i' I-'" "' romplaln. foi Dl- Court '* -1',, "M .,, U'NT
!..... has been filed against you, ami JOHN 1'- M< ':\ -, :,, 2*.
- li ISEPH T. (It ii il i.MAN
- CI'TII I: ii. m .1 .\| VN
K\ei nii.i-.-
CAIIUN a- ROTHKNBERti
Attorne)s f..r Executor*
Miami. Florida
'' Biscayne Building
2 7. II, 21, :.'-
IV ill
lll'l
irst
14th
- THE
IN ~
'Ll
IM I Fh Ida, ih -
ft \ |i i'...,
\ < SAYMAN
&- Kxeiu'lls
n of ih- i i'l.
of Febi uai \,
IH SKItS
Unix
ad
.rldii
J 14. 21, .'
|NTY JUDGE'S COURT
)R DADE COUNTY.
A ,N PROBA1E
4o. 6'949-A
TO CREDITORS
and All Person*
Demands a
ii b) notified .ml re-
il an) claims -in.I de-
may have against
HARRY TELLER, .1. -
i Dade Cuuill v. l,-i In
Judge* ,,r I >a.l,. Conn
fin -im.' in duplicate
led in Section 733 in.
in their offices in
' -I hnusH I,, i.., ,.
W 'I liili -IS |||| n.i.,1
|he linn. ..f in.- .n-i
"'. r ih.- sum, i ill
ii. Florida, this I Ith
.AH ll'i.l
INI.' KRAL'SS
pnlnlsl ran is
'I III .Il II II I.....II
Februa r) r-...
>' IN
Inlstratrlx
Kim
^ n, :i
\ ..ii are rei|iiired to set v. .. i opy
v..iir Answei or Plaadlng i.. thi Bill
mi Complaint ..ii th.- Plaintiffs at-
lornev, STANLEY R. c.iH'.MAN.
J.l-s N.\V ii: Street, Miami. Florida
:::117 ami til.- ii.....rlginal Answer or
PleadhiK m ih. office of the Chili ..i
,l,,. .I,,im Court im or before the
16th da) of March, 1964. If you fall
im do -... judgment bj default ill be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the I'in of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four ronseeutlve .-
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
I M INK AM i .III lEREI I at Miami. '
I- lor Ida, ih 10th *' ol Fi brunr' .
\ l. l:ni|.
K. I! LEATHERM VN, PlerU,
Clrcull i '--in i. I lade Count). r In
ten, n,t Court s ..,>
II) ii. II. RICE,
I leput) "hiU
ST VNI KY i: tiOODMAN
J.iss N \\ 62nd S..... I
Miami. Florida
Oxford I-" ISli
:' i I. 21, 2S, 11 ';
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
' FLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 64 C 1387
c. WNKI.I. DESJARD1NS,
Plaintiff,
Vs.
ROGER DBWARDINS,
pefendnnt. ..
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ROOER DES.IARD1N8
2 l.ami.i. > Streel
SVwmarket, New Hnmpshit^
Ymii. Roger l -iar.ims. are hereby
notified ih.ii n
Bill ..f Complaint for Di
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 62121 -B
In 111-:: Kstate .if
KINGSTON tlRODWt 'III.
I'.i-.-.-is.-d.
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
I'.. All Creditors ami All I'. ons
Hnvlnvs Claims or Demand! Agalnsi
Said Kstate:
You are hereb) notified ami re-
quireil to present an) claims and de-
mands whlt-h you ma) have against
ih.. estate ..f KINC18TON <;ituD-
WOIIL deceased late of l>ailo Coun- RE: ESTATE Ol-
Florida, t.. the County .Ih.1e.-s ..r HAROLI> S NEWTON.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME i-AW
NOTICE IS HKKKBY GIVEN that
Igm i. -I. -i- Ilia I-- ellgugl
business ttndi t i he flctil
I'NITED Sl'NDRY SI'PPLY al
S'outhu -I 131 h Ti its Mi i. I-".,.
:'.::ill. Intends t.- register said name
u ii h ih.- Clei k of th.' Circuit I
> ALBERT ALLEN GADOL
1, 17-ji- i-: :
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN at
tin- undersigned, desiring to -nai;e
business under th.- fictlotta name
ni Lac-Lnn Company al 17"4 Ponce
.1.- I..-..n Blvd., Cmi.iI Gables :u. In-
tend in register snld name with th
Clerk "f ih>- Clrcull Coun ol Dad*
County, Florida
CAROL \ RIGGS
NANCY I. RIGGS
1 24, ill. '-' 7, 14
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 56572-A (Blanton)
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
N.i'l'ici: IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
th.- udersigned. desltliiK to engagi ill
;. i-ii, -- undel in. tit-til lol name
,.r I-. ii .11 sci i'l' al UM lied Road,
South Miami. ..n-i :""' Bird Avenue,
Miami, ml.-mli i register -aid mime
idi i ihi 'lerk "f ih. 'ircull .'"in i
..I Dade County, Florida
FIRST II .s CORP .
ami
GRl iVE H ,s cci u:c
ALVIN s \\\ \
Attorney for Appllcanl
l Lincoln Road
2 II. 21, -'s. : i.
Divorce ha- lieen filed against you,
,,mi you are required t" servi a i 't.v
,.i v....i Answer "i Pleading '" 'he Bill
,.r i 'omplainl "ii the Plaint If I ..'i"i
nev, Vlnslee R. Kerdle, sun. 2US-2t>4
31." s\\ I...I.UIIM Road, coral itables,
i-loriri i 33134 an.I rile Ih.....Iglnal An
.. ,., ci. uiling in ih. "Hi.,. ,,i the
CI, : i, "t th. Clrcull Court or before
th.- Htll da) "I March. IH64. If you fail
1,. ,|m ... judgmeiil b) default ill i"'
tak. n against you f". the rellel de-
manded In I'" Rill "I Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
IMi.N'i: AM' ORDERED ni Miami.
Florida, ihla ;l' da) of Februar)
A i' i'";l ...
i: n ii: VTHER.MAN, Clerk.
ci,, uii Com i. Daib Count) I loi .a
,.,,,!, I'.. C I' COPELAND
I ii-out) ci. rk
WNSi.KK R. FERDIK
suit.- 202-201
2315 SW I.. .1 .im. Km nl
Coral lablee, Fla I31S1
Telephone iis-.'.i;- ,^
Countjj ami fill- Hi.- -am.
Ih-
(luplicute .m,l ... provided in Section notice OF intention TO MAKE
733.16, Florida Statutes, in their "i- application for final
ii.- n ih.. Count) Courthouse In discharge
Dade Count), Florida, within -is NOTICE i- herein given thai I have
i-iilendai months from the um.- of filed in\ final reisirt ami petition for
ih.' tir-i publication hereof, ... the Final I>lschargc as EXECI'TOR of the
-i.ii. "f HARl il.D S NEWTON.
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
Miami Seal, Certificate & Stamp Co.
INC.
Corporation Supplies Rubber Stamps
LEGAL FORMS
936 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Florida
FR 3-6327
.-.mi., rt III In I.an -I
Dated hi Miami. Morida, tin- 7th
ii.' in I brunt v \ 11 iwi
KDNA till! .1 IW( >HL
\- Rxeculrlx
i publl. tlon mii this ii"t lei ..ii
the 11 h .Ins .il I--, in ii.n >. |jtA4
KOVNEH ,s MANNHEIMER
mimi i ':-. ,f is
Iihi Duponi Plant Center
:' 11. .'1. :'s. ; ..
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\iiini: is HEREIIV C.IVEN Uih
ih.- undersigned, desiring to engaue
Iness umler the fictltli>us nanu
ol ITSTOMKR RELATION SER-
VICES .it Suit. Mi'. 121 Lincoln
Road, Miami Reach, Fla.. Intends to
-I mi in.- with 11n- Clerk "t
hi ii. ."..mi mi Dade Countv,
Florida
I I'U aim. I. RERNS, Sole ( >wni r
I'MI. KWITNEY
HI vi'i'.-'l'l-:i.\. KWITNEV ,s
.id. '|i|S
Attorneys < Applicant
i'l. ncoln Road
:' 11
ceased: an I ilia' ..a ih.- 2nd day of
M \ RI 'II IH64, "ill nppl) '" I !" H"t' -
,.1-al.l.- V\ F. ItLANTON County
in.!-:.- of Dnrie County, FI
approval -I fli '; "'i..... nd for
filial dlsehargi KNKCI'TOR of the
'-in. of HAROLD > SKWTH >N d -
. .1.. 'I
This L'T'h .lav of .Iannun I".; i
sin\i:v N.MSHT \T
! \ I:. i I'. IR "t ":. I-Ntal
II Mii .1 I. s VEWTi i.N, I......-i 1
HARl >l.l I SHA PIR( i
Attm in \ for lis. cutor
1/31, 2'i i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48577-C
in RE: r-t.i
I i.w ih HI RSI I
I V. a-.-.l
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICAT'ON FOR DISTRIBUTON
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
, NOTICE is hereb) given that I have
-' L>- filed a I it. ,1 Rl :-"; at;.i r. Htl
Distiiblltlon an 1 Finnl I i-
,_____NIICE UNDER I's.ii'iis 'I im, estati ..: DAVID
N'liTcr'Tv-0^?-,^-^6-,^^ MIIIKH, .....I thai ...
,i \ ,: ''\AA "}KN thai |th tln> ol Man-I ihi will .anh t
fi' undersigneil, desiring '- engage n,
under th '.....
I Innorahli i' I .I:. id D
iii l.iism.-s under the fictitious mum- ,,,-,,,,, i.-, p ",i.i
.a ivi'i.'s iiki',,i-st s:*r. ,!! < ount), i I." ma. t>. approsai r salil
W HuBler Street MUm intend !'"|M ll-1"'" "'' '" -"strlbution and
'"said name^ith^he1 Clerk """ "
. k
i iin Clrcull Court of l'a.I.- Coun-
l\ Florida.
I. .s K :-s ,-,. j, MKRCH VNDISK
DISTRIRCTORS. INC
\ I'l"' i,la Corp
HENRY VtlRTON
Vttorn. foi Vppll. alii
1 I-" Ills, ii)ne llulldlnn
M
it- -t 1 In- al.. -\ .--natii. ,! 'i, .1. nt,
ihi- 24tli .lav ..I .inn iitr.v, r o I.
.- SY1A1 V IIII.-SII
I'v. \
KOVNER ,s MANNHEIMER
Id i i nipi -.
.Miami. Floi i.la
B) Walt.: C Is m i Attorney


Page 16-B
" faffed Wl^rXrtH^in
Friday, February 14 lap*
\
PRICES
EFFECTIVE
THURSDAY
THRU
WEEKEND
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
Merchants II MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
Ik A__with every purchase
GREEN STAMPS
THE STORES THAT ARE
FRIENDLIER BY FAR!
PINEAPPL*
* JUICE
ON IWO CANS
*46-Ol. CAN
.-
C(jfK&
OR n\ORE
YOUR 5.00 ORDER
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS!
aUbbui PEACHES
HALVES or SLICED
YELLOW CLING
29-Oz.
CANS
89
I
MANISCHEWITZ
GEFILTE FISH
WHITEFISH
AND PIKE
KLB. JAR
99
REGULAR
C 2-LB. JAR
89.
STRAWBERRIES
3 98s
RED RIPE LUSCIOUS
FLORIDA
AT ALL
STORES
BANANAS
SELECT
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9
ib

APPETIZER SPECIALS
AVAILABLE AT THESE FCOD FAIR STORES
1675 NE 185 STREET N MIAMI BFACH 1020 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH
1431 N.C 143 STREE1 II r.iACH \d-i> AITON ROAO MIAMI BEACH
*-!00 HARDING AVENUE SURFSIDI COLLINS AVENJE. MIAMI BEACH
1200 S LlXIE HV.'v CORAI GABIES
S-.CED TO YOUR ORDER
YOU MAY
BUY ALL THE PIECES YOU NEED
TO COMPLETE YOUR SET Of.
NORTH STAR PATTERN
DINNERWARE
BREAI> & BUTTER PLATE 25c
10" DINNER PLATE 59c
DESSERT DISH 19c
^ .SAUCER 19c
CUP 39c
B'':- r i | -, ; FLESHLY SMOKED .. M f\
ELLY IXsA.......'A lb. A9i
>
SLICED TO rOUR ORDER
I7P,/ Ml .
. RESHI.Y SMOKED
FANCY \ M*C~
DS'-ICIOUS CHOICE


T "dfewisli Florid Jan
Miami, Florida. Friday, February 14, 1
WORKMEN LOAD HUGE BOULDERS ABOARD CARGO CARRIERS FOR NEW PORT AT ASKDOD.
<*25(:ate of Israel J^jond <^jnauai4ral L^oh/<
International inaugural conference for State of Israel Bonds will meet
at the Fontainebleau Hotel from Feb. 21 to 23. Israel Bond leaders from
'hroughout the nation will be gathering here next week to mark these
and other special events:
The conference will mark the Bar Mitzvah Year of the Israel Bond
campaign, which was initially launched back in May, 1951.
The conference will be a tribute to Baron Edmond de Rothschild,
who is today carrying on the projects and spirit of dedication in Israel that
his famous grandfather began in Palestine some eighty years ago.
crencc
Conference will inaugurate a new bond issue for $400,000,000.
To help mark the occasion, in addition to Baron de Rothschild,
stellar guests due to arrive are Israel Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir and
U.S. Sen. Abraham Ribicoff.
National Women's Division will feature the premiere showing of
the St. Laurent-Israel Fashion Collection, with former Miss America Marilyn
Van Derbur as commentator.
To these persons and programs of the conference, this special Isr
Bond Inaugural Supplement is dedicated.
ael


rw
Ml
Page 2-C
vJewisMcridHain
Friday, February 14, 1954 %
Israel Bond Inaugural to Gather Feb. 21-23
Barcn Edmond de Rothschild
Will be Given Tribute At
Stellar Banquet Saturday
The lWil international inau-
gural conference of Israel Bonds
will have the happy purpose ot
celebrating the Bar Mitzvah ot
the Israel Bond Organization at
a time when it has achieved its
highest point of success, accord-
ing to Samuel Rothberg, nation-
al campaign chairman, who is
serving as chairman of the con-
ference.
At the same time, it will pay
tribute to the youthful Baron
Kdmond de Rothschild, who at
the age of 38 is already a recog-
nized and seasoned leader in the
Israel Bond drive in Europe. In
addition to serving as president
of the Israel Bond campaign
overseas, he has taken the initia-
tive in organizing several busi-
ness ventures in Israel designed
to help stimulate it~ economic
development His grandfather,
whose name he bears, earned
the reputation of -Father of the
Yishuv" lor his aid to Jewish
Palestine.
More than 1.500 Jewish lead
era from various communities in
the Cnited States and Canada
will participate in the confer
ence. which will not only inau-
gurate the 1964 drive for $85,
000.000. but also launch a new
Third Development Issue for
S400.ooo.ooo whose sale officially
starts on Mar. 1.
Other (Hit-landing personali-
ties participating in the confer-
ence will be Pinhas Sapir. Is-
rael's Minister ol Finance and
Commerce and Industry, and
Sen. Abraham Ribicofl, who
served as Secretary of Health.
Education and Welfare in the
late President Kennedy's Cabi-
net.
Sapir. who will be making his
first appearance in Miami in his
capacity as Finance Minister,
u ill present to the conference a
report on the present economic
situation in Israel and its devil
opment needs during the next
five years.
The rol" of the I'nited States
and American Jewry in the up-
building of the Jewish homeland
will be discussed by Sen. Ribi-
cofl.
In addition, the gala inaugural
dinner will also be addressed by
Abraham Feinberg, president of
the Israel Bond Organization,
and Samuel Rothberg, who will
preside.
Admission to the dinner honor-
ing Baron de Rothschild is bas-
ed on the purchase of a mini
mum of $1,000 in Israel Bonds
for 1364, in addition to S10 for
the dinner.
Funds derived from Israel
Bonds will be utilized to open a
new chapter in Israel's economic
Continued on Page 7-C
In photo above, Dr. William Steinberg (center), music
director of the world-renowned Pit'jburgh Symphony
Orchestra, and a co-founder of the Israel Philharmonic,
is shown as he was recently honored as "Man of the
Year" by the Pittsburgh Committee for State of Israel
Bonds. Looking on are (left) former Gov. David L. Law-
rence and Herman Fineberg, communal leader. It is
activities such as these that are dedicated (below) to
immigrants from various parts of the world, including
India, who find a modern way of life in Dimona, which
Israel Bond funds helped transform from a desert waste
into a thriving new community of 15.COO in less than
eight years.
Pinhas Sapir t& Express
Jewry's Gratitude at His
First Appearance in Miami
fINANCt MINISTER PINHAS SAPIR
to express tribute
U.S. SEN. ABRAHAM RIBICOff
guest at conference
Pinha- Sapir, who holds the
portfolios of Finance and Com
merce and Industry in the Cabi-
net of the State of Israel, will
express the tribute of the State
of Israel to Baron Edmond de
Kothschild at the international
inaugural conference lor Israel
Bonds at the Fontainebleau Sat-
urday evening. Feb. 22. The
meeting in Miami will be the oc-
casion for Sapir's first appear
ancc at an Israel Bond confer
ence since he assumed the post
of Minister of Finance.
A leading statesman since the
establishment of Israel 15 years
ago, Sapir has played a decisive
rule in Israel's ind rial (level
opment He entered the Cabi-
net of Israel in November, 1955
as Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry, alter serving as director
general of the Ministry of Fi-
nance for two year.-. In June.
1963. he assumed the added post
ol Minister of Finance, which
became vacant with Levi Esh-
kol's appointim-nt as Prime Min-
ister,
Sapir's career has been mark-
ed by outstanding accomplish
ments in the fields of farm set
PROMINENT LEGISLATOR EXPKT1D
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff Scheduled
Among Guests at Conference
Abraham Ribicoff. United
States Senator from Connecticut.
will be a guest speaker at the
Israel Bom! inaugural conference
at the Fontainebleau on Satur
day evening, Feb 22 The Sena
tor has been a prominent per
SOnalit) on the national scene lor
the past [our years.
Sen. Ribicoff, who was elected
to his present posl in 1962, serv
ed for the preceding two years
a- United states Secretary ol
Health, K iucation and Welfare.
Previously, he was elected Gov-
ernor of Connecticut tor two lour
year terms resigning in the mid-
dle of ins second term to assume
his Cabinet position
Mr Ribicofl began his politi-
cal career in 1938 as a member
of the Connecticut state Legisla-
ture, remaining in that bod) un
til 1942, He also served as a
Judge ol the Hartford I'
Court, and .1- chairman ol the
Connecticut Assembly ol Mum
clpal Court Judges, in [949, he
was elected to the House nt Rep
resentatives [or two terms, sen
ing mi the Committee on F011
Affairs alii, other congressional
committee'
In 1960 Sen Ribicoff played
a significant role in the cam
paign that led to the nomination
and election ol the late John F
Kennedy ;i- Presidenl ol the
United States
Burn in New Britain, Conn, in
1910, Mr Ril icofl 1- .1 graduate
of the Universitj ol Chicago He
is the recipient ot honor a rj de
grees from main institutions ot
hi-her teaming, including Trin-
ity College. Wesleyan Univer-
sity, Hillyer College, Ye-hiva
University. New York Univer-
sitj ami II-, Universitj ot Cali-
fornia
In December, Sen Ribicoff
who was original!) scheduled to
address a Synagogue Council ol
America Statesman Award dinner
in New York in the form ot an
appeal to world conscience re
garding the plight ol Soviet
Jewry, used the occasion to eulo
gize the late Presidenl .1 >hn F
Kenne iy instead "as ., personal
friend and a Iriend to mankind
tlement. water development, de-
fense and finance. His govern-
ment service began during the
War of Liberation in 1948, uher,
he was deputy quartermaster
general of the Israel I>,
Forces, in charge of fort
tions. housing and transp iru
tion. In that post, he plaj it a
major role in sending rebel ion
voys mto besieged Jerusalem
Later that year. Sapir a;
sent to Europe as a special rep
resentative of the Ministry ot
Defense. In charge of pur, has
ing arm.- and equipment, which
helped turn the tide of battle in
the la.-t stages ol the conl |
particular!* m the Nege\
In 194$, Sapir was named di-
rector general of the Mini-trx of
Defense. Two year- later, he
was appointed simultaneous!) ai
director oi development and at
er commissioner m the Mil istrj
of Agriculture. Subsequent,}. he
was given the added responsi-
bility of development 11. 3 he
Treasury He served in t .-
capacities until July, 1953, wjn-n
he was appointed to. the po-t of
director-general of kraelV. S:i>
istrv of Finance.
A native of Poland, whi-r? he
received his elementary and rtigfi
school education. Sapir, in 1938,
headed the Pioneer Heh
movement in that country, -tip
ervising the agricultural train-
ing and finances oi the
zation He was active in organ-
izing the group's "illegal im-
migration into Palestine
In 1930, alter settling in the
countr) to winch he had
-end many other.-. Sapu
.1 farm laborer in the
groves of Petah Tikva an Kiar
Saba, where he still makes his
home
ABRAHAM fUNBlRC
Israel Bond President
OUT OF LIMITED RESOURCES HAVE CO/HE MIRACLES
Israels Economy Made Big Gains in '63
By ABRAHAM FEINBERG
Israel Bond President
The State of Israel moved clos-
er to attaining a prospering econ-
omy during the past year An
increase ol more than 211 per
cent in it- export trade during
'963 reflected a successful ad-
vance In industrialization at the
same time as Israel pushed ahead
wi"i it- pro-ram ot develop-
men! and settlement in various
ns ol the country.
x- a romparativel) new na-
tion with limited
source
.it
its command. I-rael has improv-
ed its economic positon with the
aid of foreign government loan-
gifts, private investments and
the sale of State of Israel Bonds
Whose proceed- provide approxi
mately a thud of the funds for
Israel's Development Budget,
By utilizing these funds and its
own tax monies wisel) and tn
training m inpower to exploit its
natural and man-ma e r.....urces,
,srael ,l-- been able to make
l'",'l!'1'' ei nomic gains even
>ear sine* its establishment.
These gains were reflecl
1%:: in a ten percent im
in Israel's Gross National "'
duct.
The rate ol increase ol Isi
GNP ha- remained const*"
since 1951. the year Israel Bom
wire placed on sale in H>e U
ed state-, despite a rapid") '
ploding population which wy,
ed from f.;o,(M>o m KSSW* \
yei r. and which 1- ,,s>"'1"''
reach 3.000,000 before 1970 Mr
Continued on Page 6-C


Friday. February 14, 1964
fJenlsti mkrSctirir
Puge 3-C

A NOdlE HOUSE AND ITS TIE TO HISTORY
Baron Edmond de Rothschild:

Fulfillment of His Family's Trust
BARON EDMOND de ROTHSCHILD
in >i '
BAH MITZYAH UM
Redemption as a Turning
Point in the Development
Of the Israel Bond Drive
By DR. JOSEPH J. SCHWARTZ, Vice President
Israel Bond Organization
Last year, a now clement entered into the Israel Bond cam-
paign and created a completely new atmosphere in relation to
bonds. That -lemon*, was the redemption of the first Israel
Bond;; to reach maturity starting on May 1. Redemption pay-
ments for a total of SK',159.125 in principal and interest were
made in 1963 to holders of Israel Bonds bought in 1951.
Many more millions of dollars will be paid this year on
Tsraol Bond* as they fall due. The impact of redemption has
extended far beyond the individuals who received payment on
thoir bonds. It v. as. without question, the most important single
factor to account fr the record sale of more than $69,000,000
in Israel Bonds during 19>;3.
Redemption has caused a chain reaction affecting not only
those redeeming the first Israel Bonds but all elements of the
commi'tiity. The repayment of these bonds has served to give
dramatic emphasis to the degree to which Israel has progress-
ed economically. II has increased confidence in the capacity
of the country to continue and to accelerate its high rate of
economic growth.
Bonds and Progress
From its inception in 1951. the Israel Bond drive has been
chiefly responsible for that economic progress. Flowing into
all branches ol economic elfort, Israel Bonds have during the
part !3 years caused a revolutionary upturn in the country's
economic position, enabling the people of Israel to make the
most of ev.'ry opportunity for development and to ward off
every crisis, lrom the groat and unlimited influx of immigration,
to shortages of food, raw materials, housing and natural re-
sources.
At the most crucial point in the country's existence in the
early period of statehood, Israel Bonds supplied the risk capital
to break too stranglehold of need and to finance dramatic new
ventures such a.- the construction of oil pipelines from Klath
to Haifa; 'he building of the Yarkon irrigation project, now
being supplemented hy the more comprehensive National Water
Project; the estahlishmerjf of new development towns in the
Negev; the extension of the railroad, the enlargement and de-
velopment of the pi its at Haifa and more recently at Elath;
the construction (.1 the new deep-water port at Ashdod; the ex-
ploration and discovery of oil, copper, natural gas; the expan-
sion of the Dead Sea Potash Works as the foundation of a grow-
ing giant chemical industry; and now, the beginning of a new
and challenging project in the reclamation and settlement of
the Central Galilee.
At eveiy turn. Israel Bonds have blazed new trails for Is-
rael's economy since 1951. But there arc still other economic
frontiers to be developed. Israel's population today is 2,430,-
000. At the present rate of growth of 100,000 a year, which in-
cludes a substantial imr. igration, it is evident that by 1970 or
earlie:, fsrr.el will have 'o support an expected population of
3 000,000 men, women and children. Israel will not be in a
Continued on Page 6-C
When early in the nineteenth century- the
five sons .! Mayer Amschel Rothschild branched
out from the ghetto of Frankfurt-on-Mam to
found the international House of Rothschild,
they set in motion a powerful influence on the
histor- ol modern times. Unlike the five Mac-
cabec brothers two-thousand years before, the
Rothschild brothers carried no battle flags and
sounded -io trumpets; yet their quiet victories
on the field of finance served to open new vistas
of freedon for all Jews at a time when the
rights of .lews were severely delimited.
No matter how high they rose in financial,
social and political circles, the Rothschilds did
not forget their ghetto origin. Of necessity,
their business dealings were sometimes cloak-
ed in mystery and secrecy, but their religion
>vas always an open book.
Sense of Responsibility
The Rothschild sense of responsibility for
the well., i ol fellow Jews became the keystone
in tne modern revival and resettlement ol Is-
rael a- 'he homeland Of the Jewish people. It
was Baron Edmond de Rothschild, who in the
1880's almost single-handedly financed the res-
cue of thousands ol Jews lrom persecution in
Czarist Russia and other Fast European coun
tries and their settlement on the soil of Pales
tine.
He poured many millions into the purchase
ol land from the Turks who controlled the coun
try at that time. From his Paris headquarters
and later on during visits to the new settlements
he established in Israel, he directed the drain
ing of swamps, the cultivation of grapes, to-
bacco and other crops never before grown in
the region. He assured the success of the Jew
ish larmers by buying the harvested crops him-
self at prices higher than the going rates.
'file old Baron, whose sense of history once
prompted him to offer to buy the Wailing Wall
for the Jews, made every effort to keep hi-
!;cnevolences anonymous, and his contributions
invariably were described as coming from "a
well-known benefactor." In additon to being
modcrt, he was afraid that other well-to-do Jews
and communities in Europe and America would
not feel obligated to share in the work if they
knew that a Rothschild was the source of large
contributions.
Continuity Vowed
As the years went by. the Baron was in-
creasingly preoccupied with assuring the con-
uiniitv ot his work. Hitler had already come
to porter before the Baron died in 1934 at the
age ot 91. As he lay dying, he called his eight-
>ear-,i!d grandson to his side He told him about
the Lan Jewish Dcople. Then he asked the youngster
to promise that he would carry on and that he
too would support the building and settlement
oi Palestine,
Today, the present Baron Edmond de Roths-
child, a! 38. has already planted his lootsteps
solidly in the path of iii; illustrious forebear
'I he young Baron Is deeplj devoted to Israel and
to its economic development. In the Rothschild
tradition he has accepted the responsibility ot
leadership in the Jewish community in two vital
rules: in France, he is the President of the
Action Committee of the French-Israel Associa-
tion lor Economic Cooperation; on a wider scale,
ne is the President of the Israel Bond Cam-
paign in Europe.
In that capacity. Baron Edmond de Roths-
child is coming to the United States to be the
^uest of honor at the 1964 international inaugural
conference for Israel Bonds, which will be cli-
maxed by a dinner session on Saturday even-
ing, Feb. 22. at the Fontainebleau Hotel. The
Continued on Page 6-C
Students attending the agricultural school at
Eshel Hanassi in the Negev are shown water-
ing a crop of tomatoes. They are being train-
ed for farm work in the Negev. where over
100,000 acres will be reclaimed by the nation-
al irrigation system, a major project under-
taken with Israel Bond assistance. During
he past year Israel, with the aid of Israel Bond
funds, increased its agricultural production by
about 11 percent.
These Israelis are erecting an administration
building at Arad, one of six new development
towns being established in the Negev with
Israel Bond dollars. Several hundred hous-
ing units were put up in Arad. now a year old,
as
in 1963 as par* of Israel's intensified drive to
provide permanent dwellings for all its cit-
izens. Arad is expected to provide employment
and homes for 10,000 new citizens in the next
three years.
iiHymy iui


Page 4-C
vjenist nerkUmr
Friday, February 14, 1354


New Bond Issue to Speed Israel's Economic Independence
Funds from the new Third Development Issue of State
of Israel Bonds, whose sale is scheduled to begin Mar. 1, will
flow into every major part of the country's economy. The
new bond issue will be formally launched at the internation-
al inaugural conference for Israel Bonds at th,e Fqntaineblea.,
on the weekend of'Feb. 21. Principal allocations o.f the
$400,000,000 to be provided through the new bond issu-r
are illustrated by the following:
S32.000.000 for agricultural development and set-
tlement, especially 100,000 acres in 'he Besor area
of the northern Negev, and 80.CQ0 ceres in the un-
developed parts of the Galilee. Domestic agri-
cultural production now provides for some three-
quarters of Israel's needs.
SIO.OOO.OOO for aviation, with emphasis on obtain-
ing modeir. equipment, including supersonic air-
craft, for El Al Airlines. El Al, founded in 1950,
has won wide acceptance, registering remarkable
gains in passenger and cargo traffic. In addition,
Arkia and other domestic airlines have expanded.
SI5,000.000 for the construction of schools
pitals and other public buildings, particularly .
the new towns established in development a
Projec's include post office buildings, tele;;,
exchanges, agricultural research stations,
water purification research.
)
$18,000,000 for electric power, including the con-
struction of a new 250,000-kilowatt power station
in Haifa. In 1951, the generating capacity of the
turbo-electric units in Israel was 126,000 kilowatts.
It is now well over 600.000 kilowatts. Consumption
of electricity has more than quadrupled.
$47,000,000 for housing for new immigrants and
other sections of the population. More than 375,-
000 permanent housing units have been built since
Israel achieved statehood, but the need continues,
spurred by immigration which remains at a high
level. Minimum cost for a housing unit is $3,000.
$45,000,000 for the development of industry and
crafts, wi'h emphasis on production for export.
Industrial production has been increasing at an
average rate of more than 12 percent per yea:
and has been responsible in great measure foi
the increase in exports to S600,000,000 in 1963-
$60,000,000 for irrigation to provide for the comple-
tion of the National Water System to bring water
from Lake Tiberias to the Negev and other areas.
The new pipeline is expected to bring at least
another 100,000 acres under irrigation, in addition
to some 300,000 acres which are already irrigated.
$20,000,000 for mining and minerals, including
increased production for export as well as
domestic use. With the aid of Israel Bonds, Israel
has discovered key resources of mineral wealth,
and is exploiting them most productively. These
include the oil fields at Heletz and Kochav
S27,000.000 for port development. The new deep-
water port at Ashdod, now nearing completion, is
designed 'o relieve the pressure on Haifa, and to
serve as the main Mediterranean port for citrus
and other products of the Negev. When completed,
an annual capacity of 2,500,000 tons is expected
$16,000,000 for road building and maintenance, in-
cluding roads linking newly established towns in
the South. Israel's full economic potential cannot
be realized without adequate roads. A new road
from Sdom to Elath is one of the important pro-
jects now under way.
$35,000,000 for shipping. Israel's foreign trade
represents a decisive avenue .0 overcome ,he J.
fects of the Arab boycott. I, mus, be ,* *
creased o reach the level needed forleVs
$25,000,000 for telecommunications, including the
installation of 32,000 phones in the coming year,
as against a waiting list of 45,000. A system of
telecommunications has been built up to connect
no only the cities but all of the outlying areas
and settlements as well.


Friday, February 14, 1964
^Sewist, nwSdii&in
3,
Page 5-C
ntcr nation
a(V>
rewncrc o
/S. X
aurent
^L^cinnchingi of UJonicn s (^^ampaiqn
ipaiai
The internalional premiere dl
the unique St. Laurent-Israel
Collection, the ninth annual fash-
ion show prepared under the au-
spices f Israel Bonds, will he
the centra; feature Ol the Feb.
l'1 luncheon of the National
Women's Division at the Fon-
tainebleau.
The guesl speaker at the lunch
eon will be the world-renowned
tenor, Ja'i Peerce, whose wife
is national chairman of the Is-
rael Bon.! Women- Division.
The fashion show commentary
"ill be presented by Miss Mari-
lyn Van Derbur, former Miss
America, who has just returned
lroffl a study tour of Israel.
The St. Laurent Israel Pre
mitre and Luncheon is being
presented in conjunction with
the 1964 international inaugural
conference for Israel Bond-. Ad-
mission is based on a minimum
purchase ol SI.000 in Israel Bond-
in 1964.
Israeli Textiles
The St. Laurent Israel Collec-
tion feature- IS designs created
by Yves Si Laurent, the young
idol of French couture, and more
than 3o model- created by Is-
i at. s foremost designers and
manufacturer-. More than halt
the St Laurent designs have
iic-n created of Israeli textiles
in a njuto, to the fast-growing
industry of the young nation
I.-; the course of 1964-65, the
will be presented in
IT** en major American
and Canadian cities as a cen-
> | el'e neni of the Women's Di-
i ntpaign for Israel
Bonds
"9ftrforig the designers repre
-ente.; m Hie collection are the
ivnoweH Lola Beer and Finy
Leitersdori Vlaskit, lsra< I's cele
brated village crafts industries;
MRS. JAN PEERCE
National Women's Division Chairman
MARILYN VAN DtRSUR
fashion commentator
Hanna Ahroni, Singing Star,
To be Heard at Banquet
Miss Hanna Ahroni, exciting
singing star of Israel who is in-
ternationally renowed as "The
Golden Voice from the Promised
Land," will be featured in the
musical program of the Israel
Bond inaugural conference on
Saturday evening, Feb. 22, at the
Fontainebleau.
With an amazing ability to
sing fluently in many languages
English. Hebrew, Yiddish,
Arabic, Italian. French. Spanish
and PortugueseMiss Aharoni
has made triumphant tours of
Europe and Latin America. Her
voice, with a range of lour oc-
taves, has been described by
musicians and writers as "beau-
tiful and thrilling, a phenomenon
that stupefies."
High Acclaim
In the United States, she has
been highly acclaimed for her
appearance on the Ed Sullivan
television program, and was an
overwhelming success when she
sang at the Israel Bond Cha-
nuka Festival at Madison Square
Garden in New York. She
created a musical storm in New
York at the Chateau Madrid and
the" Waldorf's Empire Room,
and scored a greal success at
the Thunderblrd in La- Vegas.
She has starred in two Israeli
motion pictures, "Son;; of Is-
rael" and "Tel Aviv." and num-
erous radio programs there.
Born in Eritrea to a Yemenite
lather and an Kritrean mother,
Hanna Ahroni. seventh of ten
children, came with her family
to the shores of Israel while
still a child. The family went
to live in the hills surrounding
Jerusalem, where they raised
sheep on the barren hills.
Leading Star
A few years later, they moved
to the banks of Lake Kinnerct.
near Tiberias in the Galilee.
Here little Hanna would sing the
traditional Biblical songs her
parents brought with them from
the old country, while catching
fish or driving the herd of sheep
into the valleys. She made her
concert debut at the age of 14
and has been a leading star of
Israel's musical stage ever
since.
furriers. Stefan Braun and Eli-
yahu Neulander; rising young
Israeli designers, Gideon Omer-
son, Sabina Schechter and Mart a
Yida; the knitwear houses of
Aled, Donna and Galia; new-
comers. Riki Ben-Ari and I'nina
Shallon; and the leather firms of
Beged Or and Glovis, Ltd
Jordan Marsh
The collection include- fabrics
and fabric designs by Neora
Warshavsky, of Masket, Franci-
tex and Zamri 92. all ol Israel,
as well as by 14 of the leading
textile houses of France. The
collection will be staged and ac-
cessorized by Jordan Marsh of
Miami.
Miss Van Derbur, the former
Miss America who will be com-
mentator for the international
premiers of the St. Laurent-Is-
rael Collection, has in the past
two years, appeared in many
communities on behalf of the Is-
rael Bond campaign. This
marks the first time she is ap-
pearing at an international Is-
rael Bond gathering.
Women's Rsle in Building
For Israel's Vibrant Future
By MRS. J/*N PEERCE, Chairman
Nuionil Women's Division
After the record results of the 1363 campaign, it is in a
mood of confidence and Must that we Sel oul to achieve all-
lime F rael Bond records in this third year of the Decade ol
th< Negev.
The role of Americar and Canadian women in the total
Israel Bond campaign of the mosl signal importance,
Through Sponsorship, through Chen, through all the many chan-
nels ol this unique enterprise, women attain higher and higher
investment goals every year, reflecting proportionately the over-
all progress ol the campaign,
Our success is attributable to several factors. The central
one. ol course, is the sen-e of purpose and devotion that moti
vales us in 'he volunteer efforts we make on behalf of a strong
er more fulfilled Israel. This comes before everything else.
Unifying Force
Growing out of that central purpose are other elements that
count for a great deal. One of these is the sustained coopera-
tion of the membership of national organizations This coop-
eration enables us t. reach into every corner of American Jew-
ish life. The Israel Bond effort is a unifying force which binds
together women from every walk of life, women of all ages,
women oi every economic circumstance.
Another major factor is the consistently outstanding qual-
ity of our leadership on all levels of the campaign. On count-
less occasions every year. I have the opportunity not only to
congratulate those leaders who have been at the helm of Israel
Bond activities from the very start of the campaign, but also
to welcome to posts of leadership a new generation of distin-
gei-hed young women who are our "new blood." The Women's
Division, like the State of Israel itself, moves steadily from
strength to strength.
Finest Prospects in History
We have, in our work for Israel, one mind and one heart.
Wc recognize that, when we talk about roads and housing, har
bors and electricity, imports and exports, we are talking about
human beings. We recognize that, whenever we help build
democracy in the Middle East, wc also strengthen democracy
everywhere in the world. We recognize that the people of Is-
rael are performing, at great cost to themselves, daily miracles
of progressand that it is our blessed good fortune to be of
that generation that is privileged to help.
Our prospects for 1964 are the finest in our history. I know-
that the achievements of 'he coming year will surpass all that
has been done in the past.
HANNA AHRONI
singing star
Yves St. Laurent created this charcoal and
olive green suit (top) of the now-famous
ieather-and-wool fabric originated by Mas-
ki'.'s Neorao Washavsky. The Israeli leather
firm, Beged-Or, fashioned the teal blue
suede ensemble (top, right). Loal Beer de-
signed this evening ensemble (center) of a
yellow and white jacguard manufactured
by Francitex of Israel home-grown cotton,
with a yellow fleecy evening coat of wool
by Lesur of France. Gidecn Oberson cre-
ated this three-piece ensemble (bo"om) of
navy and white jacguard jersey for Galia
Knitwear of Israel.


Page 6-C
*. k*% 'i <# flrrifffrtn
Friday. Febniary 14. 1964
(
c
c
c
c
BARON de ROTHSCHILD (RIGHT) WITH FINANCE MINISTER PINHAS SAPIR
DURING A RECENT VISIT TO ISRAEL.
Fulfillment of a Sacred Trust
Continued from Page 3-C
ci nK'ii'iue will celebrate the Bar Mitzvah of
the Israni Bond drive which began in L9S1,
iauncn the Third Development Issue of Israel
Bonds to begin Mar. 1, and inaugurate plans
tor this year's sale of Israel Bonds in North
.ird South America and in Western Europe.
Scion of History
Serious, modest, friendly, intensely interest-
ed ii: Jewish alfairs. Baron Edmond de Roths-
child devotes a great deal of his time to Israel.
The great heritage of the Rothschilds is always
with Him. Besides his grandfather, other Roths-
childs have also played historic parts in the
unfolding .->f Israel as the Jewish homeland.
Toere was Baron Lionel de Rothschild, of
the London branch of the family, who changed
the course of events in the Middle East by pro-
i mg four million pounds sterling to the Brit-
i>li jovcrnment for the purchase of the shares
>A the Suez Canal in 1875. Equally historic was
his negotiation of a loan of E 16,000,000 for
carrying on the Crimean War. Elected four
times to the House of Commons, he refused
each time to take his seat because he would not
take the Christian oath, but insisted on being
sworn in on the Old Testament. Parliament fin-
ally passed a law allowing him and all other
Jews to forego the required oath, and he serv-
ed in Parliament for 16 years.
Lionel's son and heir, Nathaniel Mayer
Rothschild, became the first Lord Rothschild
and the first professing Jew to sit in the House
of Lords. In his concern for Jewish affairs,
Baroness dr Rothschild were brought from
France to Israel on an Israeli warship, and
alter a State funeral were put to rest in the
Kothschitd Tomb near Zichron-Yaacov, founded
in 1882 by Biron de Rothschild and dedicated
to his father Jacob (James*. Nearby, the wine
center of Binyamina is named for Baron Ed-
mond. whose Hebrew name was Binyamin.
In 1957. the present Baron Edmond de
Rothschild visited Israel for the first time. He
had yearned to come earlier. Through all the
intervening years, he had remembered the
pledge to carry on his grandfather's work and
to help m.ike Israel a secure haven for the op-
pressed. He knew he could never consider him-
he even outdid his father, by refusing to arrange
loans for the Czarist Russian Government and
the Rumanian Government in protest against
their treatmet of Jews.
Bilfour Declaration
Nathaniel's son, Lionel Walter, the second
Lord Rothschild, a scientist and a leader of the
British Jewish community, was the first person
outside of the British Government to know that
the age-old hopes for a British homeland in Is-
rael were on the way to fulfillment. On Novem-
ber ?. 1917, Lord Rothschild received a letter
lrom the British Foreign Office. It was the
Balfour Declaration, stating that the British
Government favored the establishment of a Jew-
ish national homeland in Palestine.
In U54, the remains of Baron Edmond and
self as ju.it a tourist in Israelhis name and
his heritage demanded more of him.
The Israel Bond Organization gave him an
opportunity to become a leading participant
rather than a spectator on the Israel scene. His
affiliation with the bond campaign prepared him
Continued on Page 8-C
Development and Growth
Crowning Chapter in Saga
01 Israel's History Today
By SAMUEL ROTHBERG
National Campaign Chairman
The history of American Jew
rv s relationship to Israel may
well be divided into three sep-
arate chapters. The first cov-
ered the period from Theodor
Herzl to Arthur Balfour and the
declaration bearing his name
which was i-sued on November
2. 1917. The second consisted of
the tumultuous and tragic thirty-
years leading up to the decision
of the United Nations and the
proclamation of the independ-
ent State. And today we are in
the midst of the chapter of de
velopment and growth that be
gan with the memorable day ol
independence.
In every period, and in every
situation, the Jews of the Unit
ed Stato and the Jews of Can-
ada have met their responsibil-
ity in a highly creditable and
effective fashion. Without going
too far back in time, we can
find solid proof of this fact in
the history of the Israel Bond
Organization.
The Israel Bond campaign,
which is celebrating its Bar Mitz-
vah this year, offers an outstand
ing example of the readiness of
American and Canadian Jewry
to assume additional obligations
involving Israel. During the past
thirteen years, the Israel Bond
drive has been engaged in estab-
lishing a new link with Israel
based on the premise of econ-
omic challenge and opportunity
Since 1951, it has been teachm.
the Jewish population the me;
ing and value of investment a>
a vital avenue of economic up
building.
Economic Expansion
In the beginning, when the peo
pie of Israel were confronted b)
many economic hardship-,, the
Israel Bond program experiencei!
considerable difficulty in pro
jecting and popularizing the Idea
of investment. Neverthelc---
total of $52,000,000 in [srae
Bonds were sold during the Iir--
year, largely on the basis of faith,
and the urgent need for economic
expansion to absorb a gigantu
wave of immigration.
Since Israel had no investment
history to speak of, it was tti.
task of the Israel Bond Orgaiu
zation to establish that histor>
through the painstaking, year hy
year endeavor of raising thi
funds to finance the basic enter
prises that would bolster li-
economic structure. As the cam
paign maintained the flow of
Bond dollars, economic condi
tions in the country began to
show a steady improvement
And as the economic situation
brightened, Israel slowly emerg
ed as a country worthy of in
vestment.
In the thirteen years of iU
existence, the Israel Bond Or-
ganization has realized more
Continued on Pag* S-C
Big Gains Scored f


The Turning Point
Continued from Page 3-C
position to do so without the fullest development of the Negev
without the settlement o< the Central Galilee, without the ex-
pansion of its economic plant to provide housing and employ-
ment to its new citizens.
Business of Defense
Even today when we can look with pride at the measure
ol stability of Israel's economic life, we must not forget that
the people of Israel cannot meet their development needs out
ol their own resources, because they are still confronted and
surrounded by enemies who compel Israel to devote so much
ol her tax revenues and income to the urgent and paramount
business of defense.
The flow of Isrriel 3ond funds-at least $85,000,000 will be
needed c uring 1964-musl continue at a high level
In commenting on the extraordinary results in 1963 Finance
Minister Saoir stressed the role of the Israel Bond Organization
as the most important and reliable financial instrument of Is-
rael. The iction oi the Government of Israel in undertaking
a new SIOO.000,000 Bonr! issue this year confirms the central
p ace -i Israel Bonr's in the future development of Israel We
nope that the renewed spirit of enthusiasm and confidence gen-
erated in 1963 will grow in 1964 and stimulate a greater re-
spon-e tha.i ever before. This would be the most meaningful
' 13 "I celebrating the Bar Mitzvah of the Israel Bond program
Continued from Page 2-C
than hall of Israel's population
consists of immigrants who have
entered the country since May.
1948 when Israel achieved inde-
pendence.
Chiefly as a result of the in-
vestment capital made available
through Israel Bonds, Israel was
able to expand both industry and
agriculture for the production of
various export products, both
old and new. Israel's ability to
build a dynamic economy
against great odds has made a
lasting impression on many ol
the newly-emerging nations
throughout the world, particular-
ly in Africa and Asia, which are
laced with many of the same
problems which confronted Is-
rael 16 years ago
Israel's image as a well-estab-
lished democracy in the Middle
East was further enhanced dur-
ing the past year by the orderly
transition of government which
took place when David Ben-
Gurion, chief architect of the
modern State of Israel, stepped
down as Prime Minister. The
fact that former Finance Min-
ister Levi Eshkol took over with-
out any disruption of govern
meiit operations or any sign of
internal turmoil helped to
strengthen confidence among in
vectors in Israel's industrial en-
terprises.
Confidence Strengthened
Confidence in Israel's contin-
ued economic growth was furtner
heightened with the beginning
on May 1. 1963 of redemption of
the first Israel Bonds sold al-
most 13 years ago. The promise
made in 1951 to repay each to-
ne! Bond at the rate of 150 cenU
on the dollar has become a fis-
cal fact. In its brief 16-year his-
Continued on Page 7-C
JX^taS^Ji^^r EP ptatad in 'eW V-s, Ihe ports increased
by the loading crane. S he Co ,^^Sh *** ,aCil"ieS "* *"** ls^to en,arqe ""
on the Gulf of Aqaba which isbeHn 1 f "T caPaci,Y < Elath to 1.000.000 tons an-
ed with the aid of Israel Bond n2i 61 Bond Proceeds. When established countries in Airica.
.


rriaay, recruary 14, ist4
M
+Jm/isii flcrkllari
Page 7-C
*~?' 1
SAMUH ROTHflfffG
National Campaign Chairman
Off. iOJfPH i. SCHWARTZ
Vie* President
i4CK 0. WIILIR
Secretory-Treasurer
MAX BRlSSUft
National Chairman of Guardians
MIIAN B. VtNtZKY
National Chairman for Regions
CDDIt CANTOR
National Chairman of Builders
Inaugural Feb. 21-23
Continued from Page 2-C
history this year, During 1904.
the first phase of the Irrigation
pipeline from the Sea of Galilee
to the Negev, built with the aid
of Israel Bonds, is expected to
begin operation. Major steps
are planned in the development
and settlement of the Negev,
and an ambitious program is be-
ing initiated to reclaim and set-
tle the unoccupied areas in the
Central Galilee. Since its in-
ception in 1951. the Israel Bond
drive has provided more than
$660,000,000 for every phase of Is-
rael's economic development.
Prc-conference activities in
Miami are designed to line up
pace-setting purchases for the
new drive. An intensified effort
for the rcenrollment of top-level
Israel Bond purchasers during
the early weeks of 1964 is being
carred on in conjunction with the
inaugural conference.
Under Rothberg's leadership,
special committees are enlisting
purchasers for 1964 as Negev
Trustees ($15,000 or more). Trus-
tees $10,000 or more). Negev
Huilders ($4,500 or more). Build-
ers ($3,000 or more). Negev
Guardians (men who purchase
$1,500 or more). Negev Sponsors
(women who purchase $1,500 or
more) and Guardians and Spon-
sors ($1,000 or morei. Volunteers
working with Rothberg are con-
centrating their efforts on ob-
taining subscriptions in the above
categories from visitors to Miami
as well as from prospects in cities
around the country.
The National Women's Division
Of the Israel Bond Organization
will launch its 1964 campaign at
a conference luncheon on Fri-
da> at the Fontainbleau. Mrs.
Jan Peerce, chairman of the di-
vision, "ill preside at the lunch
eon, where the international
premiere of the St. Laurent-Is-
rael Fashion Collection will take
place.
Israel Bond officials taking
role.- at the conference, in addi-
tion to Baron de Rothschild.
Rothberg, Feinberg and Mrs.
Peerce. will include Ira Guilden.
national chairman; Dr. Joseph J.
Schwartz, vice president; Law-
rence G. Laskey. chairman. Na-
tional Executive Committee;
Louis H. Boyar. national chair
man of Trustees; Max Bressler,
national chairman of Guardians;
and Julian B. Venczky, national
chairman for Regions.
The musical program on Sat-
urday evening will feature Jan
Peerce, the celebrated tenor of
the Metropolitan Opera Com-
panv, and II anna Ahroni, Is-
raels popular soprano.
IRA GUIlDtN
National Chairman
lAWRENCt G. lASKtY
Chairman Executive Committee
tOUIS H. BOYAR
National Chairman of Trustees
These are among the moving forces behind the national State of
Israel Bond Organization. It is their efforts throughout the year, and in
many cases since the inception of the Israel Bond campaign, that have
helped spur the successful sale of bonds for Israel's economic and indus-
trial development.
Economy Scored Big Gains in '63
Continued from Page 6-C
tory. Israel has never defaulted
on any financial obligation.
Nineteen sixty-three was a
year ol progress for Israel in
many facts of its economy.
Whereas a year ago Israel's ex-
ports amounted to S496.0O0.0O0,
they reached a total of more
than S600.000.000 for 1963,- the
best year for Israels export
trade since the establishment of
the State when its exports
amounted to $40,000,000.
Lifeline to World
With greater production on
the farm and in the factory, Is-
rael's exports have become
greatly diversified. Israel now
exports diamonds, wine, syn-
thetic and cotton and wool yarns,
raincoats, sweaters, slacks and
trousers, cut paperboard, cement,
household and hospital wares
and brass products to the United
States. The tinted States bought
an estimated $50,000,000 in goods
in 1963 as compared with about
$165,000,000 that it sold to Is-
rael.
Israel- textiles go to the Scan-
dinavian countries. Switzerland
and England, its automobiles
and truck- go primarily to Aln-
ca and Burma, and its staple
citrus products and dairy goods
go to almost all the European
countries. New industrial crops
such as peanuts, tobacco, cotton.
flax, sisal and sugar beets are
increasing from year to year,
with a large share earmarked
for export to Africa and Asia.
Potash from the Dead Sea Works,
which "ill shortly reach a total
production of 900.000 tons a year.
is shipped to Japan and other
countries in the Far East.
Since the neighboring Arab
countries refuse to trade with Is-
rael, its overeas trade amounts
to a lifeline with the rest of the
world. Recognizing this fact.
Israel last year approved a De-
velopment Budget allocation of
$37,333,000 for the continuation
of work on the new deep-water
port of Ashdod, located about 28
miles south of Tel Aviv, the be-
ginning of three new piers at
Elath on the Gulf of Anaba. and
for the expansion of the coun-
try's .hipping fleet.
Rapid Strides Made
Ashdod is being constructed
with the aid of a loan of $27,500.-
000 from the World Bank, and
its first stage is expected to be
completed late in 1964. The new
harbor, which will eventually
have an annual capacity of 2,-
500.000 tons, will serve as Jeru-
salem's link to the Mediterran-
ean and as the gateway lor new
trade with the West. Products
which are mined, grown an.I
manufactured in the Negev re-
gion will be shipped to foreign
ports through Ashdod.
Israel made rapid strides to-
ward its goal of economic inde-
pendence during the past year.
Its work force increased by 5
percent and there is practically
no unemployment in I-rael to-
day, it has the highest standard
ot living in the Middle East, one
that compares favorably with
many of the nations ot the West
Industrial production increased
12 percent while agricultural out-
put rose about 11 percent. Elec-
tric power production increased
from 610.000 kilowatts in 1962 to
730.000 kilowatt.-, and some 20,-
000 permanent housing units
were built
Although the.-e statistics are
impressive. Israel's progress
cannot be measured accurately
without reference to its human
resources. People have made
Israel a dynamic nation and peo-
ple will be relied on in the fu-
ture to carry on the achieve-
ments of the past.
\vit*i Israel currently facing a
renewed influx of immigrant-.
Israel has undertaken two key
projects which will provide
homes and jobs for the country's
growing population: (l) the in-
dustrialization and settlement Ol
the Negev, Israel's vast desert
wasteland which comprises the
southern half of the country's
land ma-- and (2) the develop
ment of the Central Galilee re-
gion, which is situated between
the coastal plains along the Med-
iterranean and the established
Continued on Page 8-C
New Sponsor Pin is Designed
A new Negev Sponsor pin, shown above, has been designed fur
presentation to every woman -'-'ho purchases $1,500 in State of Israel
Bonds in the 1964 campaign. The pin is a faithful reproduction of
the water jug ornaments worn by the women of Israel two-thousand
yeers ago. The originals were only recently unearthed in the waste-
lands of the Ji:dean desert by the renowned archaeologist, Prot.
Yigarl Ya.'in.
The pin awarded to $1,000 National Sponsors is identical to the
Negev Sponsor pin. exc< pi that it does not have the two turquoise
stones set in below the rim of the jugs.
The 1964 p'ti symbolizes the continuity of the history of the
Jewish people, as well as the close links between the women Ol
ancient and modern Israel.


Unnn mih
*-^
WTT.
Pcge 8-C
+.kni*t fkrkttrup
Friday, February 14. 1934
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Development and Growth
Israel's economic development program is being geared to set-
ting up various industrial enterprises in the Negev in order to
promote the establishment and settlement of new develop-
ment towns in the southern part of the country. Israel Bonds,
which have played a major role in every phase of the reclam-
ation of the Negev, are a primary source of financing for the
construc'.ion of new industrial plants in the region like the tex-
tile factory (above1 in Dimona which employs more than 1,000
workers.
I


Work nears completion on the Wadi Amud section of the Is-
rael national water project, being built with the cid of Israel
Bond funds, which will bring 100,000 additional acies in the
Negev under irriga*'on. The concrete pipes shown above,
ich ere nine feet in diameter, will feed water from the Sea
of Galilee into a ten-mile open channel to the Zalman Reser-
voir. Israel Bends are the principal source of funds for the eco-
nomic development of the Negav.
Continued from Page 6-C
than S660.000.000 trom the salt'
of Israel Bonds. The availabil-
ity of such large-scale resources
had decisive effect in financing
many important projects. It also
stimulated the influx of private
capital and opened up other
sources of credit which, combin-
ed with Israel Bond funds, en-
abled the economy of Israel to
make impressive progress.
Favorable Climate
Two developments have joined
to create a very favorable cli-
mate for the sale of Israel
Bonds. The steady forward
march ot Israel's economic
growth has provided concrete
evidence of the productive use
of Israel Bond money. The re-
demption of matured Israel
Bonds which started last year
has served to underscore the val-
idity of Israel Bonds as a bona
tide investment.
When we speak of the concept
ol Israel Bonds as partnership
between us and the people of Is-
rael, we refer to the fact that wc
are equal partners with our
brothers in the Jewish homeland.
They supplj the resourcefuli
skill, ami energy, while we sup
plj the funds to pay for Ihe tools
and the raw materials. Further
more, as purchasers of Israel
Bonds, v e are entitled to be re
paid the full amount of our in-
vestment plus interest, in accord
ance with the solemn commit-
ment ol the Government ol Is
rael. This is highly important
because in its sixteen year- oi
existence the State oi Israel has
never defaulted on any financial
obligation.
To the Future
Vfter thirteen years ol success
till operation, Israel Bonds are
in a stronger position than ever
before, as witnessed by the rec-
ord-breaking sale oi more than
Mill.cm (m.ii for 1963 If Bar Mitz
van signifies maturity, then it
may be truly sai I 11 Israel
Bonds thai they have achieve I
the r maturity in more
than Ihe fiscal implication of the
t. rm V-. e celebrate our thir-
teenth anniversary as a mile
stone in the maturity of the Jew-
ish communities which have en-
gaged m the Israel Bond vain
paign with ever increasing vig
Fdffflment of a Sacred Trust
Continued from Page 6-C
! play ., \ 11 y definite rule in the country's de-
ment.
He came to Israel, he saw. and he redeem
ed the pledge he had mate to his grandfather.
Deeply affected by his first contact with Israel
and highly sensitive to it- need-, the young
Baron los. no time in undertaking his first pro
ject, helping to finance the oil pipeline from
Elath on the Red Sea to Haifa on the Mediter-
ranean.
in 1958, Egypt's nationalization of the Suez
Canal meant that us far .'- Israel was concern-
ed, oven the lew ships that had been allowed
to traverse the canal without harrassment would
no longer be permitted to do so Furthermore,
the Red a was al-o blockaded by Egyptian
shore batteries al the Strait of Tiran. However.
the siiec- of the Sinai Campaign toward the
end oi 1956 removed the blockade,
He Assumed Responsibility
Work was started on a dryland Suez" to
carry vital fuel oil overland trom the tankers
berthed a; Elath to the oil refineries at Haifa.
It is interesting in this connection that many
years earlier Lionel Rothschild had provided the
tunds for Britain's original purchase of the Suez
Canal. By assuming re-ponsibility for the op-
eration of the original 8 inch pipeline and by
building an additional 16-inch pipeline. Baron
de Rothschild has enabled the Israel Govern-
ment to utilize its development capital in other
basic projects in the Negev and elsewhere.
Because of his experience in farming and
plant research, Baron de Rothschild established
the Plantex factory at Natanya based on the
exploitation ul Israeli herbs and plants for the
manufacture ol pharmaceuticals, mostly lor ex
Service to His People
IK ha.- been deeply interested in developing
a modern vacation resort at Caesarea, In an-
cient times, Caesarea was the capital ol the
Romans in Palestine tor tome 51x1 years. Later
on, the town was restored by the Crusaders, but
it was finally destroyed by the Moslems in 1291
Recently archeologists have unearthed a very
impressive amphitheater, as well as a sj
i-nd other historic ruins.
On th's site Baron de Rothschild is build-
ing a vacation center winch will have, in ad-
dition to a golf course established by his uncle
James, a hotel, private homes and health faci-
lities Hi is motivated m this effort by the
knowledge from his own experience that, when
people erne to visit Israel, they frequently In-
vest as well, and by the fact that the tourist
trade itseli 1- one of Israel's growing sources ol
economic income.
Thus even in Israel he is the grand cam-
paigner lor Israel's economic development a
role to which he has dedicated himself since
1957 as the president of the Israel Bond cam
paign in Europe. His inspiring leadership in
this elfort. and his participation in the 1964 ,.
Urnational conference lor Israel Bonds in Miami
on Fob. 21 to 23. demonstrate the historic con-
linuity ol the House of Rothschild in giving
outstanding service to the Jewish people
or and devotion. We celebrate
our Bar Miizvah as another tok-
en ol the growing maturity of
the economy of Israel.
Looking into the future, we
can anticipate a continuation of
our fruitful partnership with Is-
rael through the new S 100.000,-
000 Third Development Bond Is-
sue in which for the next four or
five years we shall call upon the
.lews of the I'nited States. Can-
ada and other free countries to
-hare in major enterprises de-
signed to win economic inde-
pendence for Israel.
jan pimi
Noted Metropolitan Opera
Tenor Jan Peerce to Perform
Noted onera star Jan
will play a dual role at
Peerce
the 111
temational inaugural conference
for Israel Bonds at the Fontaine
bleau nexl weekend He will ap-
pear at one session as a guest
speaker on Israel, and he will
appear at another in the mere
familiar guise of a greal tenor
e Metropolitan opera Com
pany
On Saturday evening, Feb 22
Mr. Peerce will headline Ihe
il program al the confer
pnee dinner which will be 1
tribute to Baron Edmond de
Rothschil '. president of the Is
. 11 l Bond drive for Europe
Mr Peerce will be guesl -peak
. r at the luncheon of the l
Bond Women's Division on Fri-
day, Fen 21, at which his wifi
who 1- chairman of the division,
will preside. He will discuss
the present situation in 1-.
he ha- observed it in numer
visits to the Jewish homeland
The noteil singi 1 has tr ivelcl
throughout much ot the world -
a concert artist, and has
first hand contact ith J
communities in many lands
eluding those
Curtain.
1 Hie In

Mr Pei i'cc has been a
tenor Ol the Metro; 1 litan
Company lor mam year
ci ncerl tours, including
.iiice- under the sponsorsh
the tinted State- Departm.
-tate. have taken him t'>
many countries In
v here he was tile l::-' '.'
1 an ever to sing i
Theatre in Mos he
real acclaim al every 1
anci
Big Gains Scared
Continued from Page 7-C
II ments in hie \ icinit;
Preliminary 1 rk to reclaim
th \"jc\ desert has already
place, bui the government
in 1963 .. > .1.. t 1 ei onomic at
tivities there to provide the be-
>s hi a \..-t network "t
lov us. houses, school-, shopping
factories, roads, mining
operations, agricultural settle
and transport ;.i ihties
1 celebration of the first an
1 iversar; ot Ih trial town
in Arad on N'ovembi r 21 1963
J ear Ol UCCi >sful new
1 : i'l the
Ni e\ Five other indu
1 earing ci
11 c moil imp.,riant ra< 1
Israel p 1 [or r< ai In atinfi
the Ni :- ,1- National Water
Projei' based upi n the .1. hn
-ton Plan initiated by President
Eisenh iwer. It will in in 92
'
I 'll. 1 n all ns ol
ll'iim the Sea '1
north in the pan: : \> .
hi
Israel has not negh eti I
1 in 1 ntional source*
- ich a- well-drill tm i
lor floodwaters ..: d mi II u
ervii 1 infall.
'Ihe pa-t year
oni for Israel 1-
' 1 stabilize it- n 1 nt
. ting a -in..:. : 1'.
a' I adopti
: : which enabled .t I in n .
I rts an to halt
With continued
through Israel Bur.!- and
. n< e ni sound fiscal 1
Israel expects to increasi
lureign markets in the imir
future to further improve its
ol pay ments and ha-:
.:.1 \ ni greater economic sell -
IH rill '
The B'sor region in the northwestern Negev will be a major
area for agricultural development when water from the Sea ol
Galilee begins to flow throuah the pipeline now being -on-
s'~ucted with the aid of Israel Bonds. Some 90.000 acres in
this region will be irrigated by the new water project, and it
is planned to establish approximately 9.000 new farms. Shown
above in the B'sor area are (left) workers from the town of
Ulakim harvesting winter pota'oes and (right) a voung girl
with marrows she has picked.


Friday. February 14, 1964
+Jn*tsHFIoridRari
Page 9-C

LET US KEEP FAITH WITH THE MAN AND HIS IDEALS
Brotherhood Week Recalls the Death of Our President
By DR. LEWIS WEBSTER
JONES, President
National Conference of Christians
And Jews
President Kennedy has died a
martyrthe victim not only of
;in assassin's bullet but of a na-
tional climate of violence and
lawlessness for which all Ameri-
cans hiust bear corporate guilt.
the grief we feel for our fal-
len President will not soon pass.
But grief, however deep and in-
suparable. is not enough. We
have recently observed a .Month
of Mourning. Now let us follow
it with days of dedication, that
nur President's martyrdom be
not in vain. For if we arc to
keep Faith with the man who died
in the midst of his efforts to
make America truly a land of
the free and the brave, we must
add to our grief a determination
to make realities of the ideals
we profess.
To the unfinished business of
achieving racial and economic
justice at home and peace and
harmony abroad, which were the
goals of John P. Kennedy's
presidency, Americans must add
shamefully unfinished business
in the most fundamental order-
ing of their society.
What this nation suffered in
the murder of its President, and
the vicious aftermath of that
crime, is a blow to the very no-
tion of government of and by the
people. Such a government can-
not survive except by the respon-
i
WALLACE W. HENDERSON
6915 RED ROAD MO 6-4826
South Miami, Florida
RALPH E. OESTERLE & CO.
5965 S.W. 8th STREET MO 7-8816
EUGENE J. WEISS
(Room 514) 420 LINCOLN ROAD Ph. 538-0277
Miami Beach, Florida
HENRY W. KING
6871 NW 2nd AVENUE
Miami, Florida PL 4-5058
North West Bookkeeping & Tax Service
J. E BARBER
14560 NW 27th AVENUE
Opa-Locka, Fla. Ph. 688-4312
APPROVED TAX CONSULTANTS
O. H SCHWARTZ
575 NE 125th STREET Tel. 758-4754
North Miami, Florida
EARL M. RUBIN
Income Tax Inventory Service Bookkeeping
5436 SW 8fh STREET HI 3-5519
Coral Gables
JOSE ROSES
SPECIALIZING IN TAXES FOR
INDIVIDUALS and FOREIGN CORPS.
903 CONGRESS BLDG. Ph. 379-5816
ELLLINGTON and ASSOCIATES
ACCOUNTANTS and AUDITORS
INCOME TAX
11601 NW 7th AVE., No. Miami Ph. 681-1713
sibility of the people who make
it up, and we the people of Amer-
ica have in these last years tail-
ed most grievously to keep faith
with ourselves and with our na-
tional ideals of law, order and
civility in public life. Irrespon-
siblcs among us have defied the
court-, the law, the reprenta
lives of their own government
They have counseled violence
and committed violence. They
have poisoned the atmosphere ol
this land with campaigns ol hate,
calumny and innuendo. What is
worse, those of us who profess
to be responsible, law-abiding
and God-fearing have in our turn
permitted these things to hap-
pen.
We have accepted bombings
and murders, even of innocent
children whose only offense was
the color of their skins. We
have tolerated the intolerable,
and now we reap the fruit of our
selfishness, timidity and torpor.
This nation is in the midst ol
real religious and social rev-
olution. Such revolutions always
have their martyrs, and Amen
ca's list of martyrs has been ex-
tended to the White House, But
from this martyrology can and
must be bom a great public re-
The Message
He Would Have
Offered Today
By JOHN F. KENNEDY
The annual observance oi
Brotherhi od Week is a time oi
remembrance when wc proclaim
our concern [or the welfare and
happiness of all ol our fellow
citizens. It is a time lor us to
renew our dedication to the prac-
tices of understanding and jus-
tice.
We are now engaged in a
mighty struggle to preserve our
tree institutions and to extend
PRESIDENT KENNEDY
In Memoriam
the boundaries of Liberty, It is
therefore most urgent lor every
American to pledge his devotion
anew to the fundamentals upon
which this nation has been built.
Without brotherhood there can
only be chaos; with brotherhood
we may look forward to reach-
ing the ultimate goal of man
kin.'peace with freedom and
justice.
I. therefore, heartily join with
the National Conference oi Chris
tians and Jews in urging all
Americana to participate in a
nationwide observance of Broth-
erhood Week on Feb. 16 to 23.
with the hope that they will do
so in wholehearted affirmation
of the spirit and ideals underly-
ing this important observance.
Meaning of Brotherhood
Brotherhood is a rescue mis-
sion which we must perform for
and upon ourselves rather than
a task of creation to which we
attempt to add this quality to
the spirit of man.
vulsion for hate, violence and
moral cynicism.
If we are to keep faith with
our dead President, with all
those we have let suffer and die
in the collapse of public order
and decency, we must take up
again the responsibility we have
too long evaded, and with such
tragic consequences. We must
work to eradicateand not least
in ourselvesthe hatred that
consumes us. the bitterness that
begets violence, the venom that
provokes thoughts of violence in
others.
We must give living proof that
we love our neighbor as our-
selves in fact as well as word,
that we truly respect one an-
other as fellow-children of the
one God. And from that love
that overwhelms hatred (an
come the reconciling power to
cure this nation of its moi t
sickness.
Let this be a time. then, not
merely of grief but of open ac-
ceptance of our guilt and, m -r.
important, of resolution to quit
the ways of silence and feai in
the face of evil. Let this be .<
time of rededication of the prin-
ciples of democracy and Godli-
ness, and of courage in resisting
the forces of hate and viob
which disfigure those principle*.
Only in this way can we make
some kind of reparation for our
complicity, and for the tragedy
of this latest, culminating cr
against America.
YOUR INCOME TAX
J. E. MARQUA, CO.
Federal Tax Consultant Since l!):i:{ MIAMI S TAX FRIEND
Here All year. Same Location
7906 NW 7th AVE Miami Ph. PL 9-0563
JOHN F. CULLEN
Tax Consultant Former Internal Revenue Ag
368 PALM AVE., HIALEAH TU 7-5791
United Mutual Fund Representative
BETTY JANE OLSON
LICENSED TAX CONSULTANT NOTARY PUBLIC
9 a. m to 9 p.m. 15 Years Exp.
4114 NW 17th AVE, Miami Ph. 635-5880
WILLIAM GERSTEIN
ACCOUNTANT North Miami Beach
BOOKKEEPING and TAX SERV CE
16455 W. DIXIE HWY. Wl 7-2721
MASTER TAX CENTER
9970 BIRD ROAD Tel. CA 6-3533
Your Neighborhod Tax Service No Charge tor Consultation
No Appointment Necessary-'Our Customers Are Our Friends"
ABSTRACTORS SERVICE INC.
I. W. JOHNSON
City, State and Co Tax Consultants Taxes Exclusively
1390 NW 14th AVE. Ph. 634-3101
MARGIE FREDERICK
Automate Data Bookkeening System Experienced in Busines
and Personal Tax Returns Notory Public Accountant
4256 E. 4th AVE., HIALEAH Ph. TU 7-7275
DADE BOOKKEEPING & TAX SERVICE, INC.
Complete Accounting and Tax Service
HERB YOUNGBLOOD
5111 SW 8th STREET Miami, Florida
ELECTRONIC BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
J. K. LINDGREEN
7790 NW. 7th AVENUE Ph. 751-8232
(Serving the Miami Area Over 10 Years)


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"THEY'RE BETTER"
73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET
PHONE FR 4-8185
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.
To Our Many Friends and Patrons Greetings
HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT
N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue
THE BEST OF FOODS WITH FRIENDLY SERVICE
Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking
M. B. GARRIS
CIVIL AND CONSULTING
ENGINEERS
622 S.W. 27th AVENUE
Phone HI 6-0836
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS
HIALEAH KNITTING MILLS, INC.
1100 EAST 41st STREET
HIALEAH, FLORIDA Ph. 688-4621
TO ALL .GREETINGS
J. T. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC.
MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT
Room 300 -1st National Bank Bldcj Coral Gabl.,5, Fla.
BETTER TO SERVE YOU
MIAMI JACK SERVICE
Greenlee Equipment Pelt Cable Cutter Hydraulic Jacks
... Steam Jenny, Pick Up and Delivery
,. N *,I",,J, Guaranteed Factory Specifications
3072 N.W. 54th Street Pnon. NE 4.2o
Liberty and Freedom Sustained Our Land
I
Ideals of liberty and freedom
sustained the American colonists
and (he Continental Army under
Gen. George Washington through
the bitter winter of Vallcv Kurue
Freedom from slavery was the
cause tor which the Civil War
was so bitterly fought and won.
"To make the world safe lor
democracy" "as the American
purpose in World War 1. and
Four Freedoms" were the goal*
ot World War II. The prizes Ol
individual freedom and human
dignity belonged to these earliei
Americans because they valued
them and thought them worth
the effort to secure.
What of today? These same
dreams seem to have dried up
and withered on the vine. Amer-
ica seems to be foundering in a
struggle to find itself and define
lost goals. lias Communism
caught the imagination and ded-
ication of underprivileged peo-
ples throughout the world? If
so. it has done it only through
the default of democracy.
Idealism, hollow slogans and
wordy goals will no longer suf-
fice. We must practice what we
preach. The outward and phy
sical struggle lor freedom and
equality which dominated demo
cratic action up through and in-
cluding World War II must now
be turned inward to the far more
subtle and truly .significant
struggle of self-appraisal and
self-liquidation.
This is the purpose of Brother
Too Quick to Judge
Men these days seem too
quick to judge their fellow be
ings on the busts of their colora-
tion, or the church they attend,
or the sound of their names.
1
%* ( ., t ,
All NEW .
H. am,fully hurnithnl
I I'n r I rn, n f.
LUXURIOUS
DOWNTOWN
LIVING
AT MODERATE
PRICES
WEEKLY
MONTHLY OR
YEMLT RENTALSo
a toortor rooi ihiatidi
a RlltAURAMT a COCKTAIL
IOUNOI
a U'LI PAIKINO
a MAID MIVICI
a All CONO. NIATID
EFFICIENCIES
$137.30
IDROOM from
SIS 7.5 0
uiiim.i utiaw
GREETINGS 70 ALL
Aaron Kapit
DESK
EXCHANGE
Phone NE 4-4024
H*w end Used- Office furniture
2742 N.W. 35th STRUT
GREETINGS TO ALL
Lang's
Service
COAWim AUTO REPAIR StKVICl
"Hydro-mmiic" Trenimusienj
Referred
427 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone FR 4-3960
A Quarter cf a Century
Same Location
r ,-,"-. ll.i'l,
BROTHERHOOD WEEK
February 16-23,1964
THE IATIMAL COIFERtatE OF CMRISTIaRS All JEWS, lie
hood Weeka time of niedita
tion and inner struggle, a time
of reevaluation and renewed
dedication to the full meaning
of freedom and equality for all
SO that democracy can again
confront the forces of commun-
istic atheism with confidence in
ultimate victory for all.
In any such struggle a guid-
ing faith is necessary. That
faith must be the reality of the
brotherhood of man expressed in
all great religions and the cor-
nerstone of our democratic heri-
tage.
When ho accept thi~ belief,
brotherhood will become our na-
tional purpose and we can then
put into practice in our daily
lives the dreams we have always
preached.
TO ALL GREETINGS
RAWSON
CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY
. *4
"Fine Furniture Upholsterers"
16930 SO. DIXIE HWY.
Ph. 238-1837
a
TO ALL GREETINGS
GLASS HAT RESTAURANT
S135

- FULL COURSE DINNERS %]
_. ALL VCU CAN EAT
ALSO FISH and SHRIMP ?125
ALL YOU CAN EAT
19800 West Dixie Highway Wl 7-0316
fl
JAX FRESH MEATS
AND DELICATESSEN
Our Specialty Is Personaliied Service
Comp meaLr?rLe Pri"S S Customers
COME IN AND SEE US. We'll Be Happy to Serve Vo,.
WE FEATURE +
US. CHOICE SELECTED WESTERN BEEF. v7aI I IAMB
n our FRESH MEAT DEPT.
Call 821-2602
1156 W. 68th Street, Hlaleah
MORTON TOWER TV. INC.
"Service you will recommend to your friends'
SALES INSTALLATIONS RENTALS *
RADIO REPAIRS ft TV
USED TV *249S and up Guatanteed
Phones JE 1-5433 JE 1-3307
MIAMI BEACH
t


I
Afdoy. February 14, 1964
fJenlsti fhrSdHann
Brotherhood
Lies Right Under
[Our Own Hand
By NORMAN A. ERBE
Ftrmer Governor of Iowa
Many of the discussions 1 have
llu-arc on the subject of brother
hood have left me with an un
Icasy feeling that we may be
Ranging far out in search of a
jistant objective which, actual
|y. Iits under our hand.
in some of these discussions
|he belief has been implied thai
nan is born into the world with
but i capacity for brotherhood
pnd that our effort must be
omehow to add this quality to
he spirit. I do not believe that
his is an accurate statement of
he jroblem.
Itaiher, I believe that most men
Bme into this world with a ready
kpatity for brotherhood, but
Hut rhis quality often becomes
par lost and deeply buried un-
der uar and ignorance. In its
yiac urov. i prejudice. '
Bin :act, it might be good for
us :< consider that perhaps a
an commitment to prejudice
is, ir. direct proportion to the
cap....!y for brothedhood which
be r. Id-I
BM the same time, I believe
Bpt only rarely is the instinct
brotherhood completely lost
May man. It lives, I believe,
|Ufh perhaps feebly, even un-
r the most crushing weight of
^fcuriicc.
j%ur work must be to dig down
ard this quality in men as
BS would rescue those lost in
|fe> (..vein of j mine. We must
It away, piece by piece, the dc-
JDris of old prejudice, the dense
weight of ignorance, and the
Jwisttd members of fear.
------------------------------------------
"And we come in four basic colors
red, black, white, and yellow*1*
Drawing by Sauers; 1963
The New Yorker Magazine, Inc.
Police Officials Laud NCCJ
Police officials are among the
first to commend National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
for its pioneering efforts to train
our law enforcement profession-
als in the specialized skills and
techniques required to meet hu-
man relations problems. Said
one: "The phenomenal rapidity
with which education in human
relations has developed in re-
cent years is due largely to the
substantial investment of the re-
sources of NCCJ in the further
ance of this type of law enforce-
ment training."
Against this background, NCCJ
will join in sponsoring the Ninth
Annual Institute on Police and
Community Relations to be held
May 19 to 24 at Michigan State
University.
Discussions like these play a
vital role in achieving one of
the basic aims of a democracy
a government for law in which
the police enforce the law with
equal justice to all.

TO ALL GREETINGS
DELUXE SIGN COMPANY
ELECTRIC SIGNS SALES & SERVICE
Phone 634-3233
[2330 NW 27th AVE. Miami, Fla.
I
ARTS SALON DE COIFFEURS
Internationally Known Famous Artists
Ulysis y Rene Miguel Angel
Creative Hair Styling By Experts
OPEN 6 days: Fridays from 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
A\B NE 1st STREET Ph. 377-9579
CHARLES INTERNATIONAL CO.
748 NE 79th STREET
[IMPORTED MARBLE TABLES Venetian, Spanish, Oriental
-L-niture. and Accessories. 20x48 Beige Marble Tables
with Walnut Tapered Legs $19.95
E HABIA ESPANOl-Mon.Thurs 9-5-Fri. 9-5 & 7-9-Sat. 9-4
TO ALL GREETINGS
MICHIGAN TRANSPORT
RENTALS SYSTEMS, INC.
"It Is Our Pleausre to Do Business with
You Throughout the Years''
511-511 Va SW 3rd AVENUE
FR 4-3942
control large, abdomen*
and improve poiiure
Mad! I. Hum Sine* MM
IUCIU STIPMfMSON
UCile' Corset Studios
867 SW. 1st St. Ph.- FR 4-3415
GREETINOo
Radio Dot*.or*
South Miami Coral Gables
Southwest Section
RADIO & TELEVISION
SERVICE
10945 S. DIXIE HWY.
Phone MO 1-6877
GREETINGS
Ufa CJJfUS
ROOFING
Since 1921
260 NE 24th STREET
MIAMI
Phone FR 4-8091-PL 9-5468
Page 11-C
ifk
cr s
RESTAURANTS
For Fine Food
COMPLETE DINNERS from $1.00
_. At.tfi i a LA CARTB MENU
Thers It Never a Charge far Your Second Cup of Coffet
WE l>0 OUR OWN BAKING
FOUR LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU:
1257 W. FLAGLER ST. (NEAR DOWNTOWN)
1526 PONCE DoLEON (CORAL GABLES)
1570 SO. DIXIE HWY. (SOUTH MIAMI)
12395 BISCAYNE BLVD. (N. MIAMI)
11309 BIRD ROAD (S.W. 40th ST.) MIAMI
AIR CONDITIONED
AMPLE FREE PARKING
BILL AUSTIN FORD. Inc.
HIGHEST TRADE-IN VALUES LATEST EQUIPMENT FOR SERVICE
"Wf APPRECIATE DOING BUSINtSS WITH YOU"
3801 N.W. 27th Avenue
Phone NE 5-0311
GREETINGS
UNIVERSITY FEDERAL
Savings & Loan Association
OF CORAL GABLES
SAFETY OF YOUR SAVINGS INSURED
UP TO $10,000
199 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABLES
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
diamonds in traditional and modern settings.
Florida Builders Service, Inc.
*
100 N. E. 1st Ave.
Miami, Florida
Tropical Typewriter Service
Visit Our New & Larger Quarters161-63 Alcazar Ave.
3144 Coral Way (Service Dept.) Phone HI 6-0513
TYPEWRITERSADDING MACHINESCHECK PROTECTORS
DESKSSAFESCHAIRSFILING CABINETS
"We Service What We Sell" Phone HI 8-4154
LAVIGNE ELECTRIC CO.
Established in 192<
INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
3640 NW 48th STREET Miami, FU. NE 4-4591
GREETINGS from
KERN'S LUMBER & SALVAGE CO.
3650 NW 25th STREET NE 4-8488
Season's Greetings
MIAMI SPRAY CO.
1201 OPA-LOCKA BLVD.
OPA-LOCKA, FLORIDA
MU 5-1521


-' mnjn mjucMtr
Page 12-C
fJewisti Iflmridlicir
Friday, February 14, 1964
MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC.
FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS
"THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS
... AT REASONABLE PRICES"
ALSO A LA CARTE MENU
AMPLE FREE PARKING AIR CONDITIONED
4818 N.W. 36th St.
NE 5-4714
GREETINGS
DIXIE EQUIPMENT COMPANY
TOWMOTOR-GERLINGERThe-One-Man-Gang
FORK LIFT TRUCKS CARRIERS
TRACTORS if ACCESSORIES
5130 NW 17th AVENUE Miami
Ph. 696-3652
Charles L. Waters, Res.: PLai* 9-0867
To All Greetings
J. HOUSTON GRIBBLE
North Miami Tax Assessor
TO ALL GREETINGS
Miami Jai Alai Fronton
NE 3-3201
"RICHARD "DICK" BERENSON
And Associates
"WE COVM THE fARTH'
"Wt COVM THf fARTH"
The Sherwin-Williams Co.
7114 NE 2nd Ave -1300 W. FUgl.r St. FR 7-2588 -1&80 Alton M, Miemi Beech
9437 Harding Avt., MB., UN 6-5953-23 Okeechobee Rd., TU 8 1510
1915 Ponce do loon Blvd.2015 Herrison St., HollywoodFt. Liuderdel.
1448 N.W. 34th Street ,Vt Mm Beach
GREETINGS JACK SWERDLIN
I IMi;\ I BLOCK INDUSTRIES
"Specify C. B. I.
Phone MO 1-7696 Immediate Delivery
TO ALL .GREETINGS
DADE lAPl<:il & BAG TO.. INC
FR 9-5653
HARRY GENET. Presider;
65 N.E. 23rd Street
TO ALL .GREETINGS
Mixi<* Gas Corporation
Moe Longer
6394 So. Dixie Highway So. Miami
Our Nation Shall Certainly Long Endure
A century has passed since
Abraham Lincoln proclaimed
this republic as a nation 'con-
ceived in liberty and dedicated
to the propositon that all men
are created equal." Today, one
hundred years later, we must
face anew the question President
Lincoln raised: whether "that
nation, or any nation, so con-
ceived and so dedicated, can Ion-;
endure.''
It is an eminently practical
question, not only for the Unit-
ed State.- of America, but for
every nation in the world. All
are faced in greater or lesser
degree with the problem of di-
versitypeople of different rac-
ial, religious and cultural back-
grounds who must learn to live
together in peace and justice.
in thi- Brotherhood Week oi
1964, therefore, let us not only
reaffirm our devotion to the
idea of brotherhood. Let us put
the main emphasis on brother-
hood in action, which is the true
basis of democracy.
This means that we must strive
to achieve a public order in
which there is real equality of
opportunity for all our citizens,
in every phase of our national
life. It requires that we con-
stantly seek to find enough
"unity in diversity" to build a
consensus of moral values
whenever possible, a public
philosophy on which to act. But
we must act. We must ask our-
selves, as members of profes-
sional, business, educational and
religious groups, and as indivi-
duals, what we can do to bring
iiail> practice closer to the
. i ot br of hern.....I hich w e
emphasize again in this Broth-
ci hood Wei k
We live in revolutionary times,
as minority groups here and
MIAMI BEACH
FIRST
NATIONAL BANK
Lincoln Rood ot Alton
PRII PARKING
Members
Federal Reserve System
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
E. STRECKER
Truck Body Builders
724 N. W. 21st Street
GREETINGS
A. FRANCO
Jb SONS
Fine Luggage Repairs
Wholesale Retail
1364 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Phone 532-6032
.
"Takes real brains -
to think up this kinda fun.
it
mJ3 *-,
Courtesy: Bob Taylor
The Dallas Times Herald
elsewhere demand a fuller meas
lire ot equality, The resulting
turmoil will be a constructive
force, if it awaken- the national
consciencewinch i> only the
sum total of our individual con-
sciencesand lead- to the re
examination of attitudes ol big
otry, misunderstanding, or sheer
indifference, which have led to
present injustices.
Religious discord remains de-
structive, here and elsewhere
But again, there are constructive
forces stirring
Let ii- devote ourselves anew,
during Brotherwood, Week, and
for all the week- and years to
come, to these twin ideas: that
brotherhood in action equals
democracy; and that democracy
in action means brothel hoo.l
A COMPLETE LINE OF TRUCK
AND TRAILER EQUIPMENT
DeBoliac Truck Equipment Co., Inc.
DISTRIBUTORS AND
MANUFACTURERS
440 N.W. 29th STREET
MIAMI, FLA.
GREETINGS TO ALL .
HATTON DRUG CO.
"It is our pleasure to serve you"
Phone FR 3-8644
2200 NW 2nd AVE. Miami
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
BRIDGES METAL WORKS
Steel Fabrication Ornamental Iron
* New Boat Trailers and Repairs
Z. S. Bridges NOW AT
1056 E. 24th STREET HI ALE AH
Ph. 696-4802
GREETINGS TO ALL .
JAY BROWN COMPANY
* REAL ESTATE *
SALES and SERVICE
709 INGRAHAM BLDG.
Ph. 377-0991
MM MM '


Friday, February 14, 1964
*. Awfef Flmridriciri
Page 13-C
ELEVATION OF WISDOM
f,----------------------------------------
Brotherhood Is
Basic to Faith -
Of U.S. Labor
By DAVID DUBINSKY, President
International Ladies' Garment
Workers' Union
Brotherhood is basic to the
: ith of labor. In terms of carri-
es, brotherhood means that all
men, and women, should be
paid on the basis of their tal-
ents and contributions to society
and not on the basis of any arti-
ficial distinction of race, color,
(iced, sex or national origin.
In terms of public office,
brotherhood means the elevation
of the wisest, most dedicated and
most able to high position, judg-
ed on their merits as human be-
lines and useful citizens.
hi terms of greater health, Be-
linity. housing, education, broth-
jcrhood means an equal opportun-
ity >to medical facilities, to health
land welfare plans, to +a decent
lorne and to higher fllucation
lor every family and''its ihil-
Iron.
The concept of brotherhood is
Hut only good in and for it-elf,
I ise it means that people can
lixr together In peaceful under-
paneling; brotherhood also means
richer life, for only by (level-
I all talents to the full can
Ian derive the must from the
ollective ingenuity, talents and
Jard work of mankind.
Labor is pleased to join with
111 others in the human family.
|r he barriers of ignorance, pre
Jdice. and man's inhumanity to
Jan.
BROTHERHOOD
National
Ccntarcnca
of Christians & Jews
BROTHERHOOD WEEK
February 16-23,19E4
The Opportunity to Serve
By BROOKS HAYS
National Chairman
Brotherhood Week
At no time In our history as
a nation have ye as citizens had
a more exciting opportunity to
si rve our country and help ful-
fil] the great ideal for which it
standsjustice and freedom for
all and a belief in human dig-
nity and individual worth.
In time of war. every Ameri-
can is called on to serve his
country. Many have given their
lives Is it too much to ask in
this Brotherhood Week 1964 that
each of us serve our country by
reexamining our attitudes to-
ward our fellow Americans of
GREETINGS TO ALL .
GROC DISPLAYS, INC.
WINDOW & INTERIOR DISPLAYS
"Over 25 Years Experience"
fill N.W. 22nd Avenue FR 1-3473
Miami 35, Florida
GREETINGS TO ALL .
IU0TEX EXPORT IMPORT COMPANY
GENERAL IMPORTING & EXPORTING
4852 N.W. 7th AVE. Ph. 759-4211
MIAMI, FLORIDA
TO ALL GREETINGS
CONNIE'S SEPTIC TANK CO., Inc.
ALL KINDS SEPTIC TANK WORK
7035 NW 43rd STREET
Ph. 888-3495
i
GREETINGS TO ALL
LAMSON & TYRE
ELECTRIC CO., INC.
ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
MAINTENANCE REPAIRS
Ph. 667-0472 5523 S.W. 8th ST.
every race creed and national
origin?
I believe most Americans un-
derstand and believ in the prin-
ciples of democracy. The real
problem is putting these prin-
ciples into practice by seeking
tn understand and respect one
another,
With faith in the teachings and
values "f the Judaeo-Christian
tradition, Americans can today
fulfill the promise of democracy,
During Brotherhood Week and
throughout the year. I urge all
Americans to pick up the ban-
ner of Brotherhood and join in
a common aspiration for the
spiritual ideals that have made
this nation great.
TO ALL
GREETINGS
JONAS .1.
BROTMAN
430 SEYBOLD BLDG.
MIAMI, FLA.
MMJLA JONES
Flowers for All Occasions
DELIVERY
* Cut Flowers
Polled Plants
Corteges
* Funeral Designs
Weddings
Parties
1910 SW 8th STREET
Phone FR 4-5790
GREETINGS .
A. J. WALLACE
FURNITURE STORE
REPAIRING REFINISHING
SPECIALIZING
In Antiques, Piano, Furniture
and Office Equipment
7622 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
PL 8-7824
GREETINGS
VENETIAN NURSING &
CONVALESCENT HOME
fOtt All TV CASES
1330 NE Bay shore Dr.
Miami FR 9-7649
MR. AND MRS.
NATHAN K. SPECTOI
Directors
Complete Marine Electrical Service
Marine
Electrical Service, Inc.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
1480 N.W. 22nd COURT
PHONE NE 5-6531
GREETINGS
FLORIDA SAFE SERVICE CO.
* 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
GRttTINGS TO OUR MANY fRIENDS
HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS BANK
101 HIALEAH DRIVE
HIALEAH. FLORIDA
(Member of F.D.I.C.)
"A Friendly bank"
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
COCONUT UROVE
EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
DOMESTIC HELP
GABLES S.W. SECTION Mrs. Erma C. Greene (Owner)
103 Grand Ave. Coconut Grove
Phone HI 4-1631
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEFK
BEACH CUTIE POODLES BOUTIQUE
DOG GROOMING SHOP
* NEW ADDRESS *
882 NE 79th STREET Ph. 754-1431
GREETINGS TO ALL .
THE MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY. INC
GENERAL INSURANCE
II. II. WOODSMAIA, JR.
682 N.E. 124th St.
North Miami
Phon. PL 4-0*15
Now Under New Management
VAX'S SBM5IKI I l\l < I I \M Its
CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
PROMPT SERVICE
8020 NE 4th AVENUE PL 8-4537
COXCORII PLAZA AITS.
981 NE 169th STREET No. Miami Beach, Fla.
Fantastically Low Cost New Luxury Apts.
_


_nm mjrmarrr
Page 14-C
TO ALL GREETINGS
NATIONAL
TIRE
COMPANY
ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE MORTGAGES
MAIN OFFICE
151 S.W. 27th AVENUE
Branches:
Huntingtcn Medical Bldg.
Phone HI 4-1601
Fort Lauderdale
GREETINGS TO ALL
U. S. Plastering 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
GREETINGS TO ALL

CHAPPY'S CAR CO.
*
1215 N.W. 42 AVENUE
Phone 446-6417

TO ALL .GREETINGS
MADER & COMPANY
P. & O. DOCKS
MIAMI
THE ORIGINAL
SUPER SERVICE DRIVE-IN
DRY CLEANING and LAUNDRY
"Quality Cleaning for Fine Clothes'"
3890 BIRD ROAD HI 6-6752
GREETINGS
W. CARROLL \YILSO\
1674 MERIDIAN AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
RORERT MARRAFORR
TEACHER OF SINGING
Studio in Business Section of Coral Gables
HI 4-6684
rm:/-u:o> ukstaiham
Only Authentic French Restaurant in MiamiAir Conditioned
Open Daily 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.Now Open Fridays. Closed Tues
Excellent Selection Imported Wine Ample Parking
128 NE 17th ST., Miami Res.: FR 4-8825
GREETINGS
State Farm Insurance
Auto, Life, Fire, Homeowner CHARLES H. BRINKMAN
7022 S.W. 87th AVENUE Ph. MO 6-3632
GREETINGS
Wiareella Upholstering Shop
Slipcovers Drapes Bedspreads C.rnicei
3195 SW 18th STREET HI 3-7558
* *W/>f> nrtrSciiftn
Friday, Februcry 14 1964
Meaning of Our Ideals Enhanced Today
By JOHN I. SNYDER, Jr.
President and Chairman of the
Board U.S. Industries, Inc.
Today, more than ever before
in our nation's history, the con-
cept of the brotherhood of man
has vital meaning and signifi-
cance to our own countrymen
and to our neighbors around the
world. Millions of our fellow
Americans are striving for the
lull measure of dignity to which
they are entitled as human be-
ings. And with the welcome
exposure of international atten-
tion thus focused on us, Brother-
hood Week, which has been ob-
served for many years in the
past, takes on tremendous im-
portance for every American
during this year.
We live in an amazing age
an age in which man has begun
the conquest of space and has
achieved wonders of progress in
the development of new indus-
trial technologies, but the social
scientists are lagging behind the
physical scientists and true
brotherly love remains a dream
in too many places
Each of us, in our daily lives.
can do much to help mankind
achieve true brotherhood. We
must all learn not merely to
preach it. but really to prac-
tice it. and we must work to
abolish intolerance, wherever
and whenever the opportunity to
do so offers itself.
The great novelist Dostoyev-
sky once wrote:
"Until you have become really,
in actual fact, a brother of every-
one, brotherhood will not come
to pass."
We should give serious and
sober thought to the principles
that Brotherhood Weeks seeks to
promoteand make Dosteyesky's
words a credo to live by on a
day-to-day basis.
Real Freedom Riders! Believing, L .. j
and Supporting Brotherhood^
.. .
Courtesy: L. D. Warren
I he Cincinnati Enquirer
. jkAVtt.B.EC"*> -'
Teachers Learn Human Relations
This summer NCCJ continues
its training of teachers in hu-
man relations problems initiated
in 1941. Some 50 workshops will
be sponsored in cooperation with
leading colleges and universities.
These workshops will be conduct-
ed in periods ot two to six weeks,
offering a laboratory in human
relations to teachers and com-
munity leaders from every sec.
tion of the country.
Of unusual signilicance is the
workshop, open to Nev. York
City school teachers, to be held
at the University of Puerto
Rico. This special study course
has the sanction of Puerto Rico.
TO ALL BROTHERHOOD vt
GREETINGS GREETINGS GREETINGS PROA.'
rick isns \KWPORT
PAINT & ANTiQVE M. B. CIRLIN, M.O.
BODY SHOP SHOP
"WE AIM TO PLEASE" 2347 Coral Way 4875 NW 7th AVENUE
7100 NW 7th AVENUE Miami 45, Fla. Ph. 754-1: 1 1
PL 4-6544 Call 446-1481

GREETINGS TO ALL FROM A. F. GIVEN GREETINGS TO ALL
BILL JACK HERMAN PUBLIC BELLE'S BEAUTY SALON
and MORRIS ACCOUNTANT 1M tetf at leffeV
KALER PRODUCE ak 4087 f. 8th AVINOI
COMPANY 319 N.E. 2nd Ave. HIAIEAH
2121 N. W. 13th Avenue Phone FR 3-5373 OX 1-8746
Phone FR 4-4174 Air Coatfifreaee' tV
Miami, Florida ( 1
GREETINGS ---------------'---------------------------
Weaver n i n it t r n i n SAVOY HOTEL
Rexall RICHTER S "Open Year Around"
Drug ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS
Stores JEWELRY CO., Inc. DOWNTOWN
599 NW 62nd St. PL 7-1202
5901 NE 2nd Ave. PL 4-3414 160 E. Flagler Street HOMELIKE
599 NW 62nd St. PL 7-1202
1701 Coral Way HI 6-7*21 5901 NE 2nd Ave. PL 4-3414 PH0NI FR 3-2197 252 NW 2nd Street
5725 Bird Road MO 1-6691 Ph.ru FR 44862
NORTHWEST GREETINGS TO ALL VERN0N D. BOND
AUTO SUPPLY CHEER'S Bond
9932 N.W. 7th Avenue MASSAGE STUDIO
Phone PL 4-0603 We Deliver-Shurhit Ignition You've Tried the Rest Now GET the BEST OUT CALLS Transfer Co., Inc.
Delco Batteries-Ramco Rings Weatherheod "Caroline Masseuse" TriM*kiiig
Quality Brandt I Northwttt Auto 1456 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Ph. 532-3768 2160 NW 8th AVENUE m
Supply Give You B.rr*r Sec vie* HONE FR 4-3144 M
---------------1
non wim nmiii'o resources


Friday, February 14, 1984
**/<#> #fcr*#9/7
rHFR MYTHS
Page 15-C
)ce to Face
wing Increases
nets of Bias
Jy EVELYN S. RINGOLD
Ihi real problems of preju-
will come up when we be-
to live together and know
ether face to face. When
:ross prejudice of dogs and
>S is past, the second and
levels of prejudice will be
hiedthe subtle stereotypes
It ^kin color and living Kb-
|the W'cgro-Iikes-watcrmelon'
of myth. These 'gentle'
(iriiies w ill segregate us as
as signs reading 'For
Only'."
ps was the alert of Dr. Sam-
Bullock, psychiatrist and
ote speaker at the recent
*1 workshop on "Rearing
ren of Good Will." held for
fourth consecutive year at
or. Pa., under the .sponsor-
lit the National Conference
|ristians and Jews.
and women charged with
irgantuan task of helping
en to get along in rapidly
Itg neighborhoods and
I came to Radnor from
pivotal positions in class-
parent groups, community
hurch centers of 17 differ
tea. At the lunch tables, on
An between sessions, and
e more formal working
members raised the
ms of racial tensions,
integration and equal
rights as they saw them aftect-
if di.'Mion in their own homes
Schools.
**J
ERE GOOD WISHES
R THE HOLIDAYS
)E UNDERWRITERS
HSURANCE AGENCY
lPH D. HOLLANDER
Mi N.E. 125th Street
T
ON S GREETINGS
R- and MRS.
NRY SHIER
d Family
N. W. 27th Are.
ONE NE 4 6554
JA It II Kit
Anti pws & Interiors, Inc.
||A, CUT GIASS
S'LVER
Well 532-9652
"I
15th STREET
Kami Beach
BfERED PUP
cializing in
OILED STEAKS
ERS, HOT DOGS
A TO GO
'Till Mid-Nite
UN 6-9207
71st STREET
bmi Beach
HANDWRITING ON THE WALL
< .,-, .,.
Cwiti). S. KotliiiGm.H
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
of CHRISTIANS & JEWS
Religious Press in America
As part of its expanded pro
gram in the field of interreli-
gious relations. National Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews
brought together recently 40 edi-
tors of the religious press at a
national institute to consider
"The Religious Press in a Plur-
alistic Society."
Gratified with the success of
the meeting. Dr. Lewis Webster
Jones. NCCJ president, said it
was sponsored by the NCCJ's
project on Religious freedom
and Public Affairs to raise the
general level of public discus-
sion and understanding among
religions groups differing on is-
sues of public concern.
"We wanted the members of
the religious press to ask them
selves what their responsibility
was, on the one hand, to their
own constituencies, and on the
other, to the groups with whom
they differ, so that conflict in
the pluralistic society will not
step over the bounds of the con-
structive and the democratic."
SEASONS GREETINGS
BECKY'S
BEAUTY
SALON
FOR BEAUTY THAT LASTS'
14714 NW 7th AVENUE
North Miami
FOR APPOINTMENTS
CALL 685-3251
MI-MOKi; TY
FOR TV COLOR SEE US!
Repairs, Sales, Service
Radio Hi-Fi Stereo
Members of TESA
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
2124 SW 67th AVENUE
MO 7-3706
rimirs
ALTON ROAN
CLEANERS
Free Pick-Up & Delivery
Phone JE 1-6328
1684 ALTON ROAD
Miami Beach
Customer Parking in Rear
of Plant
KOHL-HARDING APTS
1 and 2 Bedroom Apts.
Efficiencies
SWIMMING POOL
Beautifully Furn., Air Cond.
Block to Ocean, Stores, Buses
and New Publix Market
Adults Only
69th ST. Cor HARDING
RORTOFMNO
Sends
GREETINGS
fo
ALL
HIS FRIENDS
creative
IV si Is
by
Mis.-iii lasli
exhibition at 'R gallery
800 lincoln road
feb. 3rd-24th
mon. sat. 9:30- 9:30
Ph. FR 1-3592
Investment and Residential
Properties
Serge Gomez
THE KEYES CO.
REALTORS
234 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami
RECOMMENDED
EXPERT
TV Service
Ph. 635-5737
HI-FI STEREO RADIO
HOI ITT TY
402 NW 27th Ave.
To All Best Wishes .
Dixon & Tom-A-Toe, Inc.
Tomatoes, Packing & Shipping
"Shippers of the World's finest lomtit'"-"
QUALITY QUALITY ALWAYS QUALITY
1040 East 26th Street
OX 1-7414
HIALEAH. FLORIDA
GREETINGS TO ALL .
The North Hialeah Bank
(Affiliated with Hialeah-Miami Springs Bank,
MEMBER OF F.D.I.C.
"A Friendly Bank"
5490 PALM AVENUE Ph. 681-6635
TO ALL GREETINGS FROM
F. A. ROVIROSA, President
Narovi Shipping Corporation
GRABCOLOMBIANA (NY) INC. HAMBURG AMERICAN LINE
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD
HOLLAND SOUTH ATLANTIC LINE COLUMBUS LINE
Pier 2 Biscayne Blvd. 2nd Floor
P.O. Box 1254 Phones FR 3-9830, FR 4-8585
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
TiFFANV HOTEL
GREETINGS
801 COLLINS AVENUE
Miami Beach, Fla. JJE 1-5796
TOM FLAHERTY
TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS ..
GREETINGS...
WALKER CASKET COMPANY
286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715
TO ALL GREETINGS
BARR AND BARR, INC.
PLUMBERS Established 1926
61 E. 2nd Street
PHONE TU 8-2818
Hialeah
To All A Most Happy Brotherhood Week
MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO.
formerly MIUfK-lfNffSTff SUPPLY CO.
127 NE 27th Street Phone FR 1-5484
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO.
4700 N.W. 36th Avenuo
Suico 1918


Pnrta ^A f
Page 16-C
*: fcnitf n*ridilc*r_
BROTHERHOOD WEEK
President
Johnson's
Message To
The Nation
My fcllov Americans:
Brothorlnxxl Week 1%4 i> ::
time of deep appraisal lor all
Americans. Trayedy is in our
land and from the darkness <'.
i ir sorrow ought to come ;i new
dedication to the ideals of love
a id brotherhood.
Democrac) cannot live in hate
.1 id tear. Prejudice and bigotrj
.'i' the advance guard oi tail
c No better time exists Id'
searchin i>f our hearts and
ii.d than tin- National Observ-
ni Brotherhood Lei us
hear again the faith ol our fore-
. Le! u> listen again to the
red hopes ol our national
. onseience !.i t us obey a gain
; ie word ol our reli
In this time, -till heavy with
ess, I urge all mj fellow
Vmei iean.. to join v ilh me and
i N'atiot i nfer net il Chris
ami Jews in this nati
i jnitj cell bration ol toler-
ance, trot'i and charitj toward
our neighbors. wh< revi r they
hoe\ II ej are.
LYNDON B. JOHNSON
Honorary Chairman
Brotherhood Week
Courtesy: Jefferson P. Yohn
San Bernardino Sun Telegram
Philip Pearlman
Architect A.!.A.
1190 N.E. 163rd Street
North Miami Beach
Phone 947-2667
TO ALL
BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS
E. D. APPLIANCES
NEW-USED SALES & REPAIRS
"We Aim to Please"
AUTHORIZED CENERAI ELECTRIC CEALER
1131 WEST FLAGLER STREET
PH. 379-0343
TO ALL GREETINGS
BAC CONSTRUCTION, INC.
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
744 NW 72nd AVE. CA 6-1222
SEWERS & WATER SPECIALISTS
Greetings
F. B. Tait & Company
8017 N.E. 2nd Ave.
MIAMI
John Aieilo
Victor L. Buscaino
FOR REST AND RELAXATION
AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE
E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO.
Schwebke, Shiskin & Associates, Inc.
LAND PLANNERS ENGINEERS LAND SURVEYORS
"We Cover South Florida''
REASONABLE RATES PROMPT SERVICE
18800 NW 2nd AVENUE MIAMI
Ph. 624-1466
3521 W. Broward Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale
LUdlow 1-4600
BROTHERHOOD
GREETINGS
MRS.
V. ('. PLUMMER
GREETINGS TO ALL
S. II. KltlSS
A. < O.
5-10-25c STORE
1201 Washington Avenue
GREETINGS
David's Cabinette Shop
Architectural Wood Working
Office Desks Book Coses
Hi-fi Cobinefs Voniiies Bars
Tobies Kitchen Cobinefs
laminated Plastics
5'90 NW 7th AVE.
.'hone 751-0322
nnd HI 4-2706
Friday. February 14. \
964,1
BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK
Sameth Piepgras Realty Co., Inc.
REALTORS
SALES-RENTALS-ResidentialCommercial-Industrial
976 E. 25th Street Phone OX 1-7071
HIALEAH
To All Greetings
Tole Electric Company
Fixtures and Supplies
Retail and Wholesale
J!
1041 NW. 119th STREET
Phone MO 1 -7421
To All My Friends and Accounts
BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREET .
E. H. BR02KEMA
Owr 20 Ycnrs
12405 N.W. 2nd AVENUE
PL 4-1439
f .Ml Hrvvlintjs
CHRIS BODY SHOP
.... Msmfactursrs ....
CL'STOM TRUCK BODIES
.uuminum S'eel Fibei G! rss Insulating R> :
CHRIS AUWARTER DON C. AUW "
Phone NE 4-5153 4333 NW 27th Avenue
MIAMI 42. FLORIDA
GRI: TINGS TO ALL .
MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. David Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rabinov. \l
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Gold?"

GREETINGS TO ALL .
EDITHS RESTAURANT
GOOD FOOD GOOD COFFEE
(Under New Management)
7121 N.W. 35th AVENUE
OX 1-6911
TOIBY PAINTING lOIII*.
FR 3-5000
Established 1925
661 NW 8th Street
COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE BY EXPERTS
IIUAX lll.UTY HAU>*
Permanent* $S upShampoo 8. Set $2-Hair Cot
Loving Care S2 Tints S3 Manicure $'
Ph 385-2352
1363 PALM AVE. Hialeah


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page 4-B vJenisl-Mrrudlitaiir Friday, February 14 1964 Moose Chapter Installation Held Mizrachi Women's Organization of America honors its chapter presidents and guest of honor, Mrs. Mordecai Kirshblum, at the annual luncheon held at the Deauville Hotel, where Mrs. Kirshblum reported on the new training program in Israel for high school teachers undertaken by Mizrachi Women. Left to right are Mrs. Pauline Grundwerg, Mrs. Joseph Weishaus, Mrs. Alvin Shayewitz, Mrs. Kirshblum. Standing are Mrs. Donald Schrager, Mrs. Emory Green, Mrs. Alfred Stone, Mrs. Sylvia Meyers, Mrs. Harry Schwartz, and Mrs. Alvin Levenson. and Man in Traiash i iver a! Dale ami s a n d y Sprintz's, the cuisine was French. Dale gave the guesl oi honor. Alyce Sprintz, a bouquet of red : i ses She in turn gave each lady tuir one rose. Attached was the name of her dinner partner. Then iris put the roses back into the centerpiece bowl. Charles was given two keys, one to the city and one to the hearts of his friends. Among guests were Nancy and Lennie Geller. Babs and Lennie Parker, Edie and Arnold Straus and Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Rudolph. Needless to say, the Sprintzes and Haimes were at all the parties. —Frances Lehman n • v. hen the Mi Mo %  %  Li dge in I the Moose I 2 p.m., at the Mo,,-.' Alton M I by I irmer mcil Officer MrDm 1 meyer, oi Clearwater, l-'l'a MrBeverly Hanger, deputy New Art Show At Beth Sholom Mrs. David Drinker, chairman ... Temple Beth Sholom Ait Com mittee, announces the opening of an exhibition of painting and sculpture at Temple Beth Sholom Gallery. Featured is the work of the brother-sister team of dim Aramesco and Tico Aramesco. Both were horn in Romania. < %  •> %  -> received a degree in law and economics at the University of Grenoble, France She studied art in Europe and at the Ait Students League of New York Tico received a degree in law at the t niversit) of Bucharest and a Master of Artat the American l niversitj in Was I n, D C He i I ait in ; v isit ing student in Paris, London. and Madrid. regent, as nstitut enf lli.de.,h Chapter enroll i ; members. HI n rs installed ai Roth, junior gr iduate i ;.lax Aff*in-er, .v. Mr.-. (A rtrude Solomon, ior regent; Mr-. Meyer Lubin, chaplain; Mrs. Harry Sussman, re. confer; Mrs. Max Reich Mrs. Max Fisher, assistant Mrs Fred Heyman, sentinel Mr Albert Paul, aruiis. Committee chairmen installed are Mrs Peter F. Heller, public ity; Mrs. Isidore Karp. Moosehart; Mrs i.eo ltutstein. library; Mrs, George Schell. social service ; Mrs, Larry Taylor, child car, Mrs. Irving Kahn. hospital. Mrs living Ncckameyer, Moosehaven; Mrs, Louis Carman, homemaking; Mrs Benjamin Werner, membership. Escorts were Mrs. Eugene Small. Mrs Milc'red Greenberg. Mrs. Harold Crown. Mrs. Hymar. Rosenkrantz, Mrs Raymond Levr.-' and Mrs David Cashvon. Brandeis Zionist District ieis Zionist Dlstrii w ill hold a card party on Thursd ceveFeb. 20, at Tefflple Nor id. Fun s w ill go tor scholarto Young Judaea i amps L & H BAKE SHOP 2428 Ponce de Leon Boulevard — HI 8-4553 (Just off Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, Florida) THE ONLY JEWISH BAKERY IN THE GABLES We Specialize in Hand Decorated Cakes For All Occasions PURIM SPECIAL 1 Dz. Hamantaschen $1.00 SATURDAY ONLY 1 DOZEN BAGELS FREE with $2 or Over Purchase Treat your family to Kasha Varnlshkes! QUICK! ...PRONTO! ...SHNELL! Chef Boy-Ar-Dce feels that three languages are better than one for saying that his new pizza crust mix is very fust and easy to fix. CHEF BOY-AR-DEE* Cheese Pizza Complete in this one package -now easier and quicker to prepare than ever! Just add water to the new faster-to-fix mix for a tender, crunchy crust everytime. Rich, true Italian pizza sauce seasoned with herbs and spices.Topped with choice Italfan-stylo cheeses. Have some soon I KASH FREE KASHA COOKBOOK EASY New recipes and menu ideas for modern meals TO and entertaining with Kasha. Address request SERVEI to: Phyllis Wolff. Penn Yan, New York MAM, THArS A DISH I E YOU TRIED OUNTAIN VALLEY WATER ..AS AN AID FOR ARTHRITIS and KIDNEY-BLADDER IRREGULARITIES 'You should, because the recommended daily amount helps to: STIMULATE KIDNEY ACTION SOOTHE BLADDER IRRITATION NEUTRALIZE EXCESS URINE ACIDITY DISCHARGE WASTES Join the thousands who enjoy and benefit from this delightful-tasting water from Hot Springs, Arkansas. Call for your first order TODAY, learn how Mountain Valley Water may help you. Consult your doctor. fountain Valley Water 301 S.W. 8th St., Miami Phone FR 3-2484 usurer TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solve that weighty problem serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Bros. Sread mad* from select spring wheat flour • contains no shortening. PUMPERNJCKEl • BOHEMIAN Yl • BAOELS • VIENNA • EOG TWIST • FRENCH RREAD EGG ROLLS • HAM ROILS F*



PAGE 1

Unnn MIH *-^— •WTT. Pcge 8-C +.kni*t fkrkttrup Friday, February 14. 1934 t i J k ( I S £ i: I c a ( o n t. D si W bj PI at ill di D Di a Development and Growth Israel's economic development program is being geared to setting up various industrial enterprises in the Negev in order to promote the establishment and settlement of new development towns in the southern part of the country. Israel Bonds, which have played a major role in every phase of the reclamation of the Negev, are a primary source of financing for the construc'.ion of new industrial plants in the region like the textile factory (above 1 in Dimona which employs more than 1,000 workers. I Work nears completion on the Wadi Amud section of the Israel national water project, being built with the cid of Israel Bond funds, which will bring 100,000 additional acies in the Negev under irriga*'on. The concrete pipes shown above, ich ere nine feet in diameter, will feed water from the Sea of Galilee into a ten-mile open channel to the Zalman Reservoir. Israel Bends are the principal source of funds for the economic development of the Negav. Continued from Page 6-C than S660.000.000 trom the salt' of Israel Bonds. The availability of such large-scale resources had decisive effect in financing many important projects. It also stimulated the influx of private capital and opened up other sources of credit which, combined with Israel Bond funds, enabled the economy of Israel to make impressive progress. Favorable Climate Two developments have joined to create a very favorable climate for the sale of Israel Bonds. The steady forward march ot Israel's economic growth has provided concrete evidence of the productive use of Israel Bond money. The redemption of matured Israel Bonds which started last year has served to underscore the validity of Israel Bonds as a bona tide investment. When we speak of the concept ol Israel Bonds as partnership between us and the people of Israel, we refer to the fact that wc are equal partners with our brothers in the Jewish homeland. They supplj the resourcefuli skill, ami energy, while we sup plj the funds to pay for Ihe tools and the raw materials. Further more, as purchasers of Israel Bonds, v e are entitled to be re paid the full amount of our investment plus interest, in accord ance with the solemn commitment ol the Government ol Is rael. This is highly important because in its sixteen yearoi existence the State oi Israel has never defaulted on any financial obligation. To the Future Vfter thirteen years ol success till operation, Israel Bonds are in a stronger position than ever before, as witnessed by the record-breaking sale oi more than Mill. cm (M.II for 1963 If Bar Mitz van signifies maturity, then it may be truly sai I 1 1 Israel Bonds thai they have achieve I the r maturity in more than Ihe fiscal implication of the t. rm V-. e celebrate our thirteenth anniversary as a mile stone in the maturity of the Jewish communities which have engaged m the Israel Bond vain paign with ever increasing vig Fdffflment of a Sacred Trust Continued from Page 6-C %  play ., \ 11 y definite rule in the country's dement. He came to Israel, he saw. and he redeem ed the pledge he had mate to his grandfather. Deeply affected by his first contact with Israel and highly sensitive to itneed-, the young Baron los. no time in undertaking his first pro ject, helping to finance the oil pipeline from Elath on the Red Sea to Haifa on the Mediterranean. in 1958, Egypt's nationalization of the Suez Canal meant that us far .'Israel was concerned, oven the lew ships that had been allowed to traverse the canal without harrassment would no longer be permitted to do so Furthermore, the Red a was al-o blockaded by Egyptian shore batteries al the Strait of Tiran. However. the siiecof the Sinai Campaign toward the end oi 1956 removed the blockade, He Assumed Responsibility Work was started on a •dryland Suez" to carry vital fuel oil overland trom the tankers berthed a; Elath to the oil refineries at Haifa. It is interesting in this connection that many years earlier Lionel Rothschild had provided the tunds for Britain's original purchase of the Suez Canal. By assuming re-ponsibility for the operation of the original 8 inch pipeline and by building an additional 16-inch pipeline. Baron de Rothschild has enabled the Israel Government to utilize its development capital in other basic projects in the Negev and elsewhere. Because of his experience in farming and plant research, Baron de Rothschild established the Plantex factory at Natanya based on the exploitation ul Israeli herbs and plants for the manufacture ol pharmaceuticals, mostly lor ex Service to His People IK ha.been deeply interested in developing a modern vacation resort at Caesarea, In ancient times, Caesarea was the capital ol the Romans in Palestine tor tome 51x1 years. Later on, the town was restored by the Crusaders, but it was finally destroyed by the Moslems in 1291 Recently archeologists have unearthed a very impressive amphitheater, as well as a sj i-nd other historic ruins. On th's site Baron de Rothschild is building a vacation center winch will have, in addition to a golf course established by his uncle James, a hotel, private homes and health facilities Hi is motivated m this effort by the knowledge from his own experience that, when people erne to visit Israel, they frequently Invest as well, and by the fact that the tourist trade itseli 1one of Israel's growing sources ol economic income. Thus even in Israel he is the grand campaigner lor Israel's economic development a role to which he has dedicated himself since 1957 as the president of the Israel Bond cam paign in Europe. His inspiring leadership in this elfort. and his participation in the 1964 ,„. Urnational conference lor Israel Bonds in Miami on Fob. 21 to 23. demonstrate the historic conlinuity ol the House of Rothschild in giving outstanding service to the Jewish people or and devotion. We celebrate our Bar Miizvah as another token ol the growing maturity of the economy of Israel. Looking into the future, we can anticipate a continuation of our fruitful partnership with Israel through the new S 100.000,000 Third Development Bond Issue in which for the next four or five years we shall call upon the .lews of the I'nited States. Canada and other free countries to -hare in major enterprises designed to win economic independence for Israel. JAN pimi Noted Metropolitan Opera Tenor Jan Peerce to Perform Noted onera star Jan will play a dual role at Peerce the 111 temational inaugural conference for Israel Bonds at the Fontaine bleau nexl weekend He will appear at one session as a guest speaker on Israel, and he will appear at another in the mere familiar guise of a greal tenor e Metropolitan opera Com pany On Saturday evening, Feb 22 Mr. Peerce will headline Ihe il program al the confer pnee dinner which will be 1 tribute to Baron Edmond de Rothschil '. president of the Is %  11 l Bond drive for Europe Mr Peerce will be guesl -peak r at the luncheon of the l Bond Women's Division on Friday, Fen 21, at which his wifi who 1chairman of the division, will preside. He will discuss the present situation in 1-. he haobserved it in numer visits to the Jewish homeland The noteil singi 1 has tr ivelcl throughout much ot the world a concert artist, and has first hand contact i th J communities in many lands eluding those Curtain. 1 Hie In Mr Pei I'CC has been a tenor Ol the Metro; 1 litan Company lor mam year ci ncerl tours, including iiiceunder the sponsorsh the tinted StateDepartm. -tate. have taken him t'> %  many countries In v here he was tile l::-' '.' 1 an ever to sing i Theatre in Mos he real acclaim al every 1 %  anci Big Gains Scared Continued from Page 7-C II ments in hie \ icinit; Preliminary 1 rk to reclaim th %  \"jc\ desert has already place, bui the government in 1963 .. > •.1.. t 1 ei onomic at tivities there to provide the be%  • >s HI a \..-t network "t lov us. houses, school-, shopping factories, roads, mining operations, agricultural settle and transport ;.i ihties 1 celebration of the first an 1 iversar; ot Ih trial town in Arad on N'ovembi r 21 1963 J ear Ol UCCi >sful new 1 : i'l the Ni e\ Five other indu 1 %  earing ci 11 c moil imp., riant r a< 1 Israel p 1 [or r< ai In atinfi the Ni %  •• :,1National Water Projei based upi n the .1. hn -ton Plan initiated by President Eisenh iwer. It will in in 92 %  %  I 'll. 1 n all ns ol ll'iim the Sea '1 north in the pan: %  : \> hi Israel has not negh eti I 1 in 1 ntional source* ich awell-drill TM I lor floodwaters ..: d mi II u ervii 1 infall. 'Ihe pa-t year oni for Israel 1' 1 • stabilize it. n 1 nt %  ting a -in..:. %  :•• 1'. a' I adopti : :


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Page 16-B faffed Wl^rXrtH^in Friday, February 14 lap* \ PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY THRU WEEKEND QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED Merchants II MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS Ik A %  W ITH EVERY PURCHASE GREEN STAMPS THE STORES THAT ARE FRIENDLIER BY FAR! PINEAPPL* JUICE ON IWO CANS *46-Ol. CAN .C(jfK& OR N\ORE YOUR 5.00 ORDER MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS! aUbbui PEACHES HALVES or SLICED YELLOW CLING 29-Oz. CANS 89 I MANISCHEWITZ GEFILTE FISH WHITEFISH AND PIKE KLB. JAR 99 REGULAR C 2-LB. JAR 89. STRAWBERRIES 3 98 s RED RIPE LUSCIOUS FLORIDA AT ALL STORES BANANAS SELECT GOLDEN RIPE 9 ib %  APPETIZER SPECIALS AVAILABLE AT THESE FCOD FAIR STORES 1675 NE 185 STREET N MIAMI BFACH 1020 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 1431 N.C 143 STREE1 II r.iACH \d-i> AITON ROAO MIAMI BEACH *-!00 HARDING AVENUE SURFSIDI COLLINS AVENJE. MIAMI BEACH 1200 S LlXIE HV.'v CORAI GABIES S-.CED TO YOUR ORDER YOU MAY BUY ALL THE PIECES YOU NEED TO COMPLETE YOUR SET Of. NORTH STAR PATTERN DINNERWARE BREAI> & BUTTER PLATE 25c 10" DINNER PLATE 59c DESSERT DISH 19c ^ .SAUCER 19c CUP 39c B '' : r i | •-, %  ; FLESHLY SMOKED .. M f\ ELLY IXsA A lb. A9i > SLICED TO rOUR ORDER I7P,/ Ml RESHI.Y SMOKED FANCY \ M*C~ DS'-ICIOUS CHOICE



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Friday, February 14, 1964 *. Awfef Flmridriciri Page 13-C ELEVATION OF WISDOM f Brotherhood Is Basic to Faith Of U.S. Labor By DAVID DUBINSKY, President International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union Brotherhood is basic to the : ith of labor. In terms of carries, brotherhood means that all men, and women, should be paid on the basis of their talents and contributions to society and not on the basis of any artificial distinction of race, color, (iced, sex or national origin. In terms of public office, brotherhood means the elevation of the wisest, most dedicated and most able to high position, judged on their merits as human belines and useful citizens. hi terms of greater health, Belinity. housing, education, brothjcrhood means an equal opportunity >to medical facilities, to health land welfare plans, to +a decent lorne and to higher fllucation lor every • family and''its ihilIron. The concept of brotherhood is Hut only good in and for it-elf, I ise it means that people can lixr together In peaceful underpaneling; brotherhood also means richer life, for only by (levelI all talents to the full can Ian derive the must from the ollective ingenuity, talents and Jard work of mankind. Labor is pleased to join with 111 others in the human family. |r


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T "dfewisli Florid Jan Miami, Florida. Friday, February 14, 1 WORKMEN LOAD HUGE BOULDERS ABOARD CARGO CARRIERS FOR NEW PORT AT ASKDOD. <*25(:ate of Israel J^jond <^jnauai4ral L^OH/< International inaugural conference for State of Israel Bonds will meet at the Fontainebleau Hotel from Feb. 21 to 23. Israel Bond leaders from 'hroughout the nation will be gathering here next week to mark these and other special events: • The conference will mark the Bar Mitzvah Year of the Israel Bond campaign, which was initially launched back in May, 1951. • The conference will be a tribute to Baron Edmond de Rothschild, who is today carrying on the projects and spirit of dedication in Israel that his famous grandfather began in Palestine some eighty years ago. crencc • Conference will inaugurate a new bond issue for $400,000,000. • To help mark the occasion, in addition to Baron de Rothschild, stellar guests due to arrive are Israel Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir and U.S. Sen. Abraham Ribicoff. • National Women's Division will feature the premiere showing of the St. Laurent-Israel Fashion Collection, with former Miss America Marilyn Van Derbur as commentator. To these persons and programs of the conference, this special Isr Bond Inaugural Supplement is dedicated. ael



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JHdoy, February 14. 1964 >. I$mi*.l> flortrti** Page 11-B SHOPPING AROUND f^Ji WITH /2aMjJ^, Switzerland Swiss is |j-rcent natural. It contains no, ltcalt or tood colors. you have special company ling for Purim, your evening J.fet oft to a fine start if you the following Swiss Dip. Swiss Dip Switzerland Swiss cheese, grated, to sour cream Add Chopped olives, onions, and pimeii S.i'; .mil pepper lu taste. dust -.'iiii papnka Serve with cSBSjftprs and melba toast. Reni. nil).", in.it when it comes to Swischee-c. anybody can make the holi'v i)i:t (mix the Swiss make the flB\or. Tetley Tea Smart housewives will be ready for ftirim entertaining jus) as the? are every year. These are the ones Who serve and enjoy Tetley Tea evei > -cason of the year. Tetley Tea. like the enjoyment It kategs knowno season. It's part of the scene no matter what the weather For many folks, wintertime is the favorite time to enjoy Tetley Tea, and their reasons are mighty sound. Nothing will take the chill j off winter taster, and more pleas-1 antly, than a cup of piping hot Tetley Tea. Tetley Tea is the on\ I tea with the famous "tiny little tea! leal" T.avor. and you get the same hearty taste cup alter cup. It's no wonder that Tetley Tea j is the tea drinker's tea. and the favorite of Jewish families every-' where If you are not a tea drinker, all the more reason to try Tetley. You'll find it a welcome! etiange irom your regular drink,j an:l you'll know you are drinking 1 the best tea money can buy. Wolff's Kasha Chances are 'hat for the Purimi holiday you will want to serve a good hot howl of soup to your family. For a special treat, you might try chicken soup with Kasha, and be sure to use Wolff's Kasha, a tradition in Jewish homes for generations. The basic kasha recipe is as follows 1 egg beaten 1 cup Wolff's Brown Buckwheat Groats 'J cup shortening 1 teaspoon salt 2 cups water Combine egg. Groats and salt.! In medium-size trying pan, melt shortening. Stir in Groat mixture and water; bring to boil. Cook, tightly covered, over low heat 13 minutes, Makes 4 servings. Serve as a vegetable, with gravy, or spooned into hot soup as men tioned above. For a free Kasha cookbook filled with new recipes for modern meals and entertaining, send your name and address to Phyllis Wolff. Penn Yan. N. Y. Colgate's Ajax Jewish housewives have known for years that Ajax means "clean," and they have made this ColgatePalmolive product a favorite in their homes. Now the name Ajax appears on an all-purpose cleaner with ammonia added. Ajax liquid will have your house sparkling clean for Purim quicker than you ever thought possible. In fact, it cleans like a white tornado, getting into corners, and hard-to-clean areas, turning them sparkling clean without scraping. The extra benefit of ammonia makes new Ajax ideal for cleaning floors, walls, woodwork, and every other washable thing in your home. Other Colgate-Palmolive products that can make your Purim chores easier are pink liquid Vel. certified kosher and parve for all your meat and dairy dishes, and heavy duty Fab. the detergent that is not a powder or crystal, but tiny beads of compressed cleaning energy. New Fab has penetrating power that gets your toughest wash clean clear through. Fab and Ajax are also certified Kosher and Parve. Dean Weil Named To New Position Dean Emeritus Joseph Weil, of the University of Florida's College ol Engineering, :s the newly-elected director of Region III of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. The Institute is a newly-created group merging the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers, and was founded in 1963 with a membership of 160.000. Dean Weil, professor of biomedical engineering at the univer sity. will preside over the first regional meeting for all sections and branches in St. Petersburg Irom May 5 to 7 Dean Weil was recently honored by the State Legislature for his efforts leading to the establish ment of the Nuclear Engineering Department at the university. He is also a founder of Technion, Israel's oldest and largest engineering college. Southern regional director of the American Technion Society is Leo Rutstein, of Miami Beach. &#**. fe k.* probably the world's smartest supper club •me STARLIGHT Roof at the Doral Beach featuring dinner-dancing to MAL MALKIN ..hispianoand his orchestra Bly-hif h atop the Doral Beach, Miami Beach'* n !" i and moat luiuhoiia hotel... featuring auperb a ta cert* continental cuiaino ...and delightful dancing to the muaic of Mai Malkin, Hia Piano •nd Hia 16-piece Orcbeatra with charming Liaa Hall. In addition, Zatura and Hia Golden Strings add romance to the magnificent eelling Above you, 10,000 tiny •tan, embracing you with the moat breathtaking vlita of aea,aky and city. Reservation! rtquetted...M.Benni• JE2-3600 WCML BEACH HOTEL i On far Ota* 0/ t8lh Slrrri, Miani Beaeh I TONIGHT Completely Air Conditioned HOTEL Shows Continuous from 1:30 LEON SCHACHTER'S YIDDISH-AMERICAN VAUDEVILLE & FILMS ON STAGE IN PERSON HE1D OVER Funniest Man in Show Business JACKIE WINSTON TONY DARYLl Sensational Singer from the Ed Sullivan Show GERAIDINE STUART YiddishAmerican Songstress Schechfer & Stein in Comedy • ON SCREEN • "SWEETHEARTS" with Music of Victor Herbert Matinee Evenings 55c 1.25 the hilarious HST Sfti HUM Ml STARRING "ATT A BOY" MICHELE ROSENBERG WITH BARBARA GALE • JOHNNY BACHEMIN CAROL DONN Enjoy a thousand laughs: Show Time 9:45 A — For Reservations Phon 2 Shows Saturday W JTUSA* 9;45 & Midnight ^^ JE 2 -2541 ,i't J !u,Tj J i .i.mnmi,'.in ll ii=iti>lH FINE ARTS SB 21 it at Collins • Jl 2-2111 • Open In--, %  • 130 P.M. Staff* 5h-i •! I0-'41 P.M. tddic Schaftci PifMMifs JfWISH-AMFRICAN VAUDEVILLE ON STAGE • IN PERSON EDDIE SCHAFFER 'RICK TOPPER Dir(t (rIH Id Sullivan Show CARLO CORRELLI Hit Op... Star Chi-iotte Kaye ON leraea • SHOIOM AIIICHIM S "tauoHTi* Txau riaas" !• by MICHItl MOSINBiao HOW TO MAKE FUND RAISING FUN RAISING I with "ISN'T EVERYBODY?" The most original 3-Act Musical Comedy ever to enchant any Temple Audience. ONE TEMPLE NETTED Si, 000 PER PERFORMANCE AND THAT'S CONSERVATIVE! For Further Information. Contact IZZY ABRAMS, 704 Ainsley Bldg., Miami, Fla. FR 7-1505 Seaboard Exec Named to Unit James R. Getty, general passen-j 'cor traffic manager of Seaboard, Railroad, has been appointed by Secretary ol Commerce Luther 11. Hodges to the 1963 Travel Advisory Committee which will assist the United States Travel Service in its campaign designed to attract additional visitors from abroad to, this countrv. Getty, whose headquarters are| in Richmond. Va.. heads Sea i board's passenger, mail and express departments. He is one of 18 new appointees to the Travel Service Committee, which is made up of leading specialists in travel, transportation, sales, merchandising and related fields throughout the nation. DOG RAGING iinnrnininniT



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f Friday, February 14, 1964 •. it**i** ffrririHrHn Page ll-. : Soviet Diplomat Addresses Reform Rabbinate Continued from Page 1-A customary statistics to assert that while Jews composed only one per cent of the Russian population, the participation of Jews m Soviet life was proportionately greater in some fields and less in others. He said that 14 per cent of Soviet doctors were Jews and that eight per cent of lawyers were Jews. UP also asserted that Jews could "worship freely" In synagogues and that 'there are tens of thousands of books printed in Yiddish." However, lie claimed that many Soviet citizens of Jewish origin 'arc not Jews." an im-i plication that they did not pracalH l )oil "' n tice Judaism. When questioned about permission to the First Secretary of the American Embassy in Moscow to talk with rabbis in the Soviet Another question from the i..„. when the Soviets suggested some bis concerned Soviet arms aid to time ago the prohibition Of arms Arab countries against the backexports, there was no favorable ground of the stated concern of response from any western couni u* u" n "" arms con,ro1 'ry. The exchange of questions He replied that the LSSR was not and answers look place before the more guilty of this than was the entire audience but lasted only 15 United States. He also said that' minutes. United Jewish Appeal Gathers $17 f 850 F 000 in Capital Opener Rabbi Leon Feuer, of Toledo, Ohio, president of the Central Conference of American Rabbis, whose speech keynoted the opening session of the conference, noted that much of American foreign policy is determined by the climate of political opinion that prevails in the country and noted that "in large measure religion in this country has failed to make its full influence felt by emphasizing the ideal of poace." The conference received am sage from President Johns stressing that "the paramount sue of our time is peace'" and th religious leaders, especially, c help maintain the climate of pi lie opinion in which this spirit a this effort can continue." He SF : that the conference of the rab' • "is encouraging." Earlier t delegates, led by Rabbi Feuer, a Rabbi Jacob Weinstein, CCA. vice president from Chicago, I : a religious ceremony both in K-brew and Engli-h at the gra< • side of the late President Ke • tiedy where a floral offering v laid. Continued from Page 1-A out that the goal of the United States is similarly "peace in freedom." Justice Goldberg declared: "These are Israel's goals and these are Vnion. the Soviet diplomat stated J "* T^V* 2^ '* ['"" .. — s reason that every Jew, uho. who wilt admit them their only salvation. Jewish institutions here and elsewhere need increasing aid and assistance, if Jewish communities are to fulfill their proud tradition of maintaining Jewish spiritual and cultural life and of taking care of their own." PMI^l^IMIMi^JliiJPlUMJlM'pEi that American Embassy person-1 h IV '",, \ u %  nd *'^ing care of thi busuW-not mine." and a better American for that "in rescuing jews i Berns to Lead Beach UN Unit Hendrik J Berns has been nominated as president Of the .Miami Beach Chapter of the American Association for the United Nations. Other nominees are Abraham >inted out from antidoing so. It is lor this reason that Semitism and discrimination, and no American, whether in or out of '" enabling them to breathe the public office, need be restrained l101 :, i<" of Israel, the UJA is acfrom reaffirming the traditional knowledglng the most ancient of. American policy of support for the Judaic Christian teaching that integrity of Israel and for it.each man i truly his brother's peaceful development support keeper. The burden of the UJA is Which America, in equal measure. heavy but a proud one." the SuOffers to every other country in preme Court Justice said. "Year the Middle Bast." alter year it must discharge the Noting the importance of Israel n Vr ending task of mobilizing especially to those to whom free,hc generosity of Jews and nonSUMMER in ISRAEL 16th Annual Israel Summer Institute A low-cost non-profit educational program JULY-AUGUST* 7Va WEEKS Co-educational. Two Aft* Brackets: Junior division: 19-18 Senior division: 18-25 ROUND TRIP BY JET: 3-day European stop-over; meals, hotels, sight-seeing. VISIT JERUSALEM, TEL AVIV, HAIFA, EILAT, NAZARETH, MASSADA, MEGIDDO, MT. TABOR, SODOM. • MEET THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL • MEET THE NATION'S LEADERS 0 LIVE AND WORK ON A KIBBUTZ FOR TWO WEEKS S SHARE EXPERIENCES WITH STUDENTS FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD Total Coat $ 895 (irunhut, vice president; Harry dom js ye ., dr Jl|s(R t (;olf| j eW 8 in support of these essential lerkel, vice President; Anna berg >aul .. Alttoougn Israe ,. a seIf efforts. Weiss, vice president. Poby Kmanre iance int r l;lS( s d h ( av „ •el, vice president; H. P. Forrest, wi „ m .,, (i ,„., m(| f __ _. mB mm 1 ^ %  %  Fof further Information contact AMERICAN ZIONIST YOUTH FOUNDATION, INC. 1 515 Park Avenue Suite 1009 New York 22, NY. HA 1-4120 10 days towl-4 "S2 YOU WORK T E T t,* N S AR vEST To*' CM :SSw^K 675 help and support for treasurer; Zelda Thau, secretary; nianv vears ,„ comc ;md Mazie Sner, corresponding secretary. "Their liberation is in your Irvin R. Schildner is current hands —their emigration to Ispresident of the organization. | rael and the few other countries THIS IS ONE OF OUR 337,111 BRANCH OFFICES THATS RIGHT. Sterling Savings is as close as your nearest mail box —a mere 5 hours away by jet. And what's more. Sterling Savings pays Air Mail Postage BOTH ways —makes it easier than ever to stve with safety. Every Sterling Saving's account is insured up to $10,000 by an agency of the federal government. Family members can open several accounts — Individual, joint and partnership accounts. All are fully insured. Sterling Saving"s accounts are a legal investment for Synagogue, corporate, union, trust and pension plans. Accounts up te $10,000 lasurid b> F.S.U.C W. (Current Annual Dividend Rale) IP Member ef Federal %  erne Lean Bank Sy stats NEVER BEFORE Has the cost of spring and summer European travel been so low WITH BOAC YOU CAM TOUR 6 COUNTRIES IM 15 DAYS FOR ONLY $477 -AIRFARE, LITERALLY EVERYTHING INCLUDED. Now BOAC brings you the best possible value ever for your European travel dollar, because these escorted Val-U-Tours are based on the new 21-day Midweek Economy Jet Fares.* Here's what your Val-U-Tour price includes: • Your round-trip fare from New York to London by BOAC Rolls-Royce 707 Fan Jet. • All transfers and surface transportation costs. • Three full meals a day. • All hotel accommodations. • All taxes, gratuities and sightseeing charges. • The services of an experienced, multilingual tour escort Here are two typical Val-U-Tour itineraries-there THE PREMIERE VAL-U-TOUR: 15 days for only 5477* from New York. On this fascinating vacation you explore England, Belgium, Germany, Austria, Switzerland and France. You'll visit such gay European cities as London, Brussels, Cologne, Bonn, Zurich and Paris, and see the lovely Rhino Valley and the soaring Swiss Alps. are seven in all, ranging tram 15 to 36 days. THE SPOTLIGHT VAL-U-TOUR: 11 days for a remarkably low $609* from New York. On this magnificent vacation you'll visit England, Holland, Belgium, Luxembourg, Germany, Switzerland, Liechtenstein, Austria, Italy and France. And you'll explore the scenes and cities you've dreamed of-London, Venice, Rome, Pisa, Paris. FREE ROCKET COIN BANK 13high red, white and blue rocket an authentie rephca of the famous U.S. Army rochet. Special trigger launches all coins. %  takes saving fun. •There are 337,111 nail bones in the U.S. • INSURED SAFETY • NO RISKS FROM MARKET CHANGES • FUNDS ALWAYS AVAILABLE • FREE COIN BANK in 0 obligation) • 10 EXTRA DIVIDEND DAYS (money deposited by the lOtb •ill earn interest Irem the lit) AMD LOAM/ *OCI*TION / OTHER BOAC EUROPEAN VACATIONS The BOAC Town and Country Tour is a truly de luxe vacation, on which you will stay in the finest possible hotels, travel in delightful luxury, and see Europe in the grand manner. You spend 40 days touring 7 countries for an amazingly low all-inclusive cost of $1791,'* from New York. The BOAC European Wondcrtour takes you to 10 countries in 26 days for an inclusive cost of a very reasonable $878" from New York. For complete details of these and other BOAC Expert-Choice Tours, send in the coupon below. And see your Travel Agent soon. STERLING SAVINGS I LOAN ASSOC. DepL DM f. 0. BOX 31 RIVERSIDE. CALIFORNIA Gentlemen: I enclose check far % P lease open my account •s shown below, and send your free com bank and literature. Attach names, •mounts (Ad description* for additional insured accounts.) I I UML I I ADDRESS. eirr -70NE. -STATE. J0IMT_ i_ TtFt Sf ACCOUNT, (check) INDIVIDUAL CORPORATE O PARTNERSHIP 0 tTHER Q — — He Clurge Ft* Transit/ of Fund* f torn OUltr institution* British Overseas Airways Corporation Dept. bc-;o, io Biscayne Blvd., Miami ;i2 — Ph. 377-2011 Please send me details of your ValU Tours rj Town and Country Tour Q Wondertour Q, NAME ADDRESS. 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Friday. February 14, 1964 +Jn*tsHFIoridRari Page 9-C %  • LET US KEEP FAITH WITH THE MAN AND HIS IDEALS Brotherhood Week Recalls the Death of Our President By DR. LEWIS WEBSTER JONES, President National Conference of Christians And Jews President Kennedy has died a martyr—the victim not only of ;in assassin's bullet but of a national climate of violence and lawlessness for which all Americans hiust bear corporate guilt. the grief we feel for our fallen President will not soon pass. But grief, however deep and insuparable. is not enough. We have recently observed a .Month of Mourning. Now let us follow it with days of dedication, that nur President's martyrdom be not in vain. For if we arc to keep Faith with the man who died in the midst of his efforts to make America truly a land of the free and the brave, we must add to our grief a determination to make realities of the ideals we profess. To the unfinished business of achieving racial and economic justice at home and peace and harmony abroad, which were the goals of John P. Kennedy's presidency, Americans must add shamefully unfinished business in the most fundamental ordering of their society. What this nation suffered in the murder of its President, and the vicious aftermath of that crime, is a blow to the very notion of government of and by the people. Such a government cannot survive except by the respon%  i WALLACE W. HENDERSON 6915 RED ROAD MO 6-4826 South Miami, Florida RALPH E. OESTERLE & CO. 5965 S.W. 8th STREET MO 7-8816 EUGENE J. WEISS (Room 514) 420 LINCOLN ROAD Ph. 538-0277 Miami Beach, Florida HENRY W. KING 6871 NW 2nd AVENUE Miami, Florida PL 4-5058 North West Bookkeeping & Tax Service J. E BARBER 14560 NW 27th AVENUE Opa-Locka, Fla. Ph. 688-4312 APPROVED TAX CONSULTANTS O. H SCHWARTZ 575 NE 125th STREET Tel. 758-4754 North Miami, Florida EARL M. RUBIN Income Tax Inventory Service — Bookkeeping 5436 SW 8fh STREET HI 3-5519 Coral Gables JOSE ROSES SPECIALIZING IN TAXES FOR INDIVIDUALS and FOREIGN CORPS. 903 CONGRESS BLDG. Ph. 379-5816 ELLLINGTON and ASSOCIATES ACCOUNTANTS and AUDITORS INCOME TAX 11601 NW 7th AVE., No. Miami Ph. 681-1713 sibility of the people who make it up, and we the people of America have in these last years tailed most grievously to keep faith with ourselves and with our national ideals of law, order and civility in public life. Irresponsiblcs among us have defied the court-, the law, the reprenta lives of their own government They have counseled violence and committed violence. They have poisoned the atmosphere ol this land with campaigns ol hate, calumny and innuendo. What is worse, those of us who profess to be responsible, law-abiding and God-fearing have in our turn permitted these things to happen. We have accepted bombings and murders, even of innocent children whose only offense was the color of their skins. We have tolerated the intolerable, and now we reap the fruit of our selfishness, timidity and torpor. This nation is in the midst ol real religious and social revolution. Such revolutions always have their martyrs, and Amen ca's list of martyrs has been extended to the White House, But from this martyrology can and must be bom a great public reThe Message He Would Have Offered Today By JOHN F. KENNEDY The annual observance oi Brotherhi od Week is a time oi remembrance when wc proclaim our concern [or the welfare and happiness of all ol our fellow citizens. It is a time lor us to renew our dedication to the practices of understanding and justice. We are now engaged in a mighty struggle to preserve our tree institutions and to extend PRESIDENT KENNEDY In Memoriam the boundaries of Liberty, It is therefore most urgent lor every American to pledge his devotion anew to the fundamentals upon which this nation has been built. Without brotherhood there can only be chaos; with brotherhood we may look forward to reaching the ultimate goal of man kin.'—peace with freedom and justice. I. therefore, heartily join with the National Conference oi Chris tians and Jews in urging all Americana to participate in a nationwide observance of Brotherhood Week on Feb. 16 to 23. with the hope that they will do so in wholehearted affirmation of the spirit and ideals underlying this important observance. Meaning of Brotherhood Brotherhood is a rescue mission which we must perform for and upon ourselves rather than a task of creation to which we attempt to add this quality to the spirit of man. vulsion for hate, violence and moral cynicism. If we are to keep faith with our dead President, with all those we have let suffer and die in the collapse of public order and decency, we must take up again the responsibility we have too long evaded, and with such tragic consequences. We must work to eradicate—and not least in ourselves—the hatred that consumes us. the bitterness that begets violence, the venom that provokes thoughts of violence in others. We must give living proof that we love our neighbor as ourselves in fact as well as word, that we truly respect one another as fellow-children of the one God. And from that love that overwhelms hatred (an come the reconciling power to cure this nation of its moi t sickness. Let this be a time. then, not merely of grief but of open acceptance of our guilt and, m -r. important, of resolution to quit the ways of silence and feai in the face of evil. Let this be .< time of rededication of the principles of democracy and Godliness, and of courage in resisting the forces of hate and viob which disfigure those principle*. Only in this way can we make some kind of reparation for our complicity, and for the tragedy of this latest, culminating cr against America. YOUR INCOME TAX J. E. MARQUA, CO. Federal Tax Consultant Since l!):i:{ — MIAMI S TAX FRIEND Here All year. Same Location 7906 NW 7th AVE Miami Ph. PL 9-0563 JOHN F. CULLEN Tax Consultant Former Internal Revenue Ag 368 PALM AVE., HIALEAH TU 7-5791 United Mutual Fund Representative BETTY JANE OLSON LICENSED TAX CONSULTANT NOTARY PUBLIC 9 a. m to 9 p.m. 15 Years Exp. 4114 NW 17th AVE, Miami Ph. 635-5880 WILLIAM GERSTEIN ACCOUNTANT North Miami Beach BOOKKEEPING and TAX SERV CE 16455 W. DIXIE HWY. Wl 7-2721 MASTER TAX CENTER 9970 BIRD ROAD Tel. 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Friday, February 14, 1964 ^Sewist, nwSdii&in 3, Page 5-C ntcr nation a(V> rewncrc o /S. X aurent | el'e neni of the Women's Dii ntpaign for Israel Bonds "9ftrforig the designers repre -ente.; M Hie collection are the ivnoweH Lola Beer and Finy Leitersdori Vlaskit, lsra< I's cele brated village crafts industries; MRS. JAN PEERCE National Women's Division Chairman MARILYN VAN DtRSUR fashion commentator Hanna Ahroni, Singing Star, To be Heard at Banquet Miss Hanna Ahroni, exciting singing star of Israel who is internationally renowed as "The Golden Voice from the Promised Land," will be featured in the musical program of the Israel Bond inaugural conference on Saturday evening, Feb. 22, at the Fontainebleau. With an amazing ability to sing fluently in many languages —English. Hebrew, Yiddish, Arabic, Italian. French. Spanish and Portuguese—Miss Aharoni has made triumphant tours of Europe and Latin America. Her voice, with a range of lour octaves, has been described by musicians and writers as "beautiful and thrilling, a phenomenon that stupefies." High Acclaim In the United States, she has been highly acclaimed for her appearance on the Ed Sullivan television program, and was an overwhelming success when she sang at the Israel Bond Chanuka Festival at Madison Square Garden in New York. She created a musical storm in New York at the Chateau Madrid and the" Waldorf's Empire Room, and scored a greal success at the Thunderblrd in LaVegas. She has starred in two Israeli motion pictures, "Son;; of Israel" and "Tel Aviv." and numerous radio programs there. Born in Eritrea to a Yemenite lather and an Kritrean mother, Hanna Ahroni. seventh of ten children, came with her family to the shores of Israel while still a child. The family went to live in the hills surrounding Jerusalem, where they raised sheep on the barren hills. Leading Star A few years later, they moved to the banks of Lake Kinnerct. near Tiberias in the Galilee. Here little Hanna would sing the traditional Biblical songs her parents brought with them from the old country, while catching fish or driving the herd of sheep into the valleys. She made her concert debut at the age of 14 and has been a leading star of Israel's musical stage ever since. furriers. Stefan Braun and Eliyahu Neulander; rising young Israeli designers, Gideon Omerson, Sabina Schechter and Mart a Yida; the knitwear houses of Aled, Donna and Galia; newcomers. Riki Ben-Ari and I'nina Shallon; and the leather firms of Beged Or and Glovis, Ltd Jordan Marsh The collection includefabrics and fabric designs by Neora Warshavsky, of Masket, Francitex and Zamri 92. all ol Israel, as well as by 14 of the leading textile houses of France. The collection will be staged and accessorized by Jordan Marsh of Miami. Miss Van Derbur, the former Miss America who will be commentator for the international premiers of the St. Laurent-Israel Collection, has in the past two years, appeared in many communities on behalf of the Israel Bond campaign. This marks the first time she is appearing at an international Israel Bond gathering. Women's Rsle in Building For Israel's Vibrant Future By MRS. J/*N PEERCE, Chairman Nuionil Women's Division After the record results of the 1363 campaign, it is in a mood of confidence and Must that we Sel oul to achieve alllime F rael Bond records in this third year of the Decade ol th< Negev. The role of Americar and Canadian women in the total Israel Bond campaign •of the mosl signal importance, Through Sponsorship, through Chen, through all the many channels ol this unique enterprise, women attain higher and higher investment goals every year, reflecting proportionately the overall progress ol the campaign, Our success is attributable to several factors. The central one. ol course, is the sen-e of purpose and devotion that moti vales us in 'he volunteer efforts we make on behalf of a strong er more fulfilled Israel. This comes before everything else. Unifying Force Growing out of that central purpose are other elements that count for a great deal. One of these is the sustained cooperation of the membership of national organizations This cooperation enables us t. reach into every corner of American Jewish life. The Israel Bond effort is a unifying force which binds together women from every walk of life, women of all ages, women oi every economic circumstance. Another major factor is the consistently outstanding quality of our leadership on all levels of the campaign. On countless occasions every year. I have the opportunity not only to congratulate those leaders who have been at the helm of Israel Bond activities from the very start of the campaign, but also to welcome to posts of leadership a new generation of distingei-hed young women who are our "new blood." The Women's Division, like the State of Israel itself, moves steadily from strength to strength. Finest Prospects in History We have, in our work for Israel, one mind and one heart. Wc recognize that, when we talk about roads and housing, har bors and electricity, imports and exports, we are talking about human beings. We recognize that, whenever we help build democracy in the Middle East, wc also strengthen democracy everywhere in the world. We recognize that the people of Israel are performing, at great cost to themselves, daily miracles of progress—and that it is our blessed good fortune to be of that generation that is privileged to help. Our prospects for 1964 are the finest in our history. I knowthat the achievements of 'he coming year will surpass all that has been done in the past. HANNA AHRONI singing star Yves St. Laurent created this charcoal and olive green suit (top) of the now-famous ieather-and-wool fabric originated by Maski'.'s Neorao Washavsky. The Israeli leather firm, Beged-Or, fashioned the teal blue suede ensemble (top, right). Loal Beer designed this evening ensemble (center) of a yellow and white jacguard manufactured by Francitex of Israel home-grown cotton, with a yellow fleecy evening coat of wool by Lesur of France. Gidecn Oberson created this three-piece ensemble (bo"om) of navy and white jacguard jersey for Galia Knitwear of Israel.



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r uue IU-A Fage 14-A liJ...^nmv 3 1964 II +.l(wisi> Meridian Friday, February 14, 1964 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN Clarity of Hebraic Source Material in Excellent Rank FAITH AND KNOWLEDGE: The Jew in the Medieval World. Edited and introduced by Nahum N. Glatier. 235 pp. Boston: Beacon Press, 25 Beacon St. S6.00. V OLUME TWO of Beacon Texts in (he Judaic Tradition, which are edited by renowned scholar and Brandci• rof. Nahum N. Glatzer, is a reverent selection oi writfs from the great thinkers of the Jewish Middle Ayes, retching from the 7th century nearly into the modern •riod. Dr. Glatzer's purpose was to reveal through • gnilicant excerpts the spiritual lorces which sustained .tdaism through the dark centuries of hatred and per• cution and continual harassment. The twin themes ef faith and knowledge, built upon the rock of the literature ol the Jewish antiquity, recur again and again, filtered and honed in the brilliant minds of Maimonides, Judah ba-Levi, Solomon ibn Gabirol, Judah Ahrabanel. Saadia (iaon. and many others, some of whom have never before appeared in English translation. Dr. Glatzer's prefatory notes to the selections are a fascination in themselves. The note which introduces two excerpts from the 13th century mystic. Abraham Abulalia, mentions that in 1280 the visionary, in response to an inner voice, went to Rome and there called Pope Nicholas III to account for the sufferings of Caoitol Sootliqht: By JESSIE HALPERN Some Subtle Departures in Foreign Policy Washington S PEAKING BEFORE A small confernce of the pro-Arab Citizens Committee on American Policy in the Near East, Deputy Under Secretary of State Alexis Johnson last week issued ;• mosl welcome reiteration of U.S determination to oppose any aggression in that part oi the world. Had 't not been lor the recent violent diatribes by the press and radio in all Arab capitals, the speech would probably have provoked little reaction beyond general satisfaction from all who desire peace in the Middle Bast, since it stressed the ( .. inuation ol U.S. policy in the area. However, some observers did detect certain nuances, the frankness of which might possibly be attributed to the straightforward policy style of the nc v. President Lyndon Johnson. Tl-,e firsl of these was a particular!) clear state UN listening Post: Bv SAUl CARSON Moscow Challenged A United Nations RESOUNDING VICTORY bat been scored .it the United Nations bj proponents ot religious lom. For the first time in thi' hist or) of the world organization, it has before it a stinging locument which—when formally passed by the General Assembly —will make it mandatory upon ail memuer governmentsubscribing to ii to forbi I ever;, type oi religious discrimination. It may he that the Soviet Government will nev er adhere to this international instrument when it is finally enacted as a UN Convention. One recalls that even the United States has never ratified an oiler UN Convention, the one outlawing genocide. But, alter all. genocide does not exist m the I'.S.A.. while religious discriminations against 3.000.1KX) Jews in the USSR are a tact of Soviet life. The way has been opened here for a United Nations Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Religious Intolerance. Sooner or later. the dark, anti-Semitic torces of the USSR will have to face this issue—they'll either have to ratify it, thus altering their ways; or admit openly that Jews are not people and Jewish religiourights do not concern the authorities in the Kremlin. The champions of freedom had won this great victor) in one of the smaller bodies here, a group relatively unsung, known as the Human Rights Commission's Subcommission on Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities. There ar~ 14 men ^n this group. Formally, each serves as an individual expert. Actually, each represents the thinking of his government. Thus, the United States expert is Morris B. Abram. chairman ol tin executive board of the American Jewish Commit tee—an outstanding American advocate ol civil rights for all people, including Jews. But there are two Communist experts in the group, one from the Soviet Ur>ion, the other from Poland. There is no doubt whatever in their cases, that they reinesent the policies of their monolithic governments. In the subcommission. the Russian and the Pole had fought tooth and nail—finst against even debating the religious freedom item, secondly against letting the draft proposal of a Convention come to a vote, third for the draft's emasculation. They lost—all down the line. The fight had gone on for two years. It started in the General Assembly itself, when proposals had been made to pass a convention for the elimination of religious and racial intolerance. men! that Arab Israeli settlement was in the national interest of U.S. security. This was, in effect, a repl) to Arab propaganda which attempts to portray American interest in Israel's integrity and independence :is a consequence oi the "Jewish \ ole The second subtle departure "as that ol U.S. commitment to defend would-be victims ot ag.iini even il some oi the countries involved did noi like the Idea. Alluding to the "ideological and pratical differences between various Arab national groups'' in the past year. Under Secretary of state Johnson snid, "we are not opposed to Arab unity, We do believe, however, that all peopleoi the area have a right to determine how ami when it will be realized Referring to past U.S. Near Eastern pi. icy o, abstaining from taking sides in regional disputes, Mr. Johnson nevertheless warned, "this dee* ">:t mean we will stan.t idly by if aggression icommitted We ha\e shown we will not.'' 1: does not take loo much imagination to identify Egypt as the one nation which might not Inpatient enough to wait for the natural emergence of Ai ..ii unit) The pro-Arab nature of the forum at which Under Secretary Johnson made his statement was certain!) not without significance in this context. The moving force behind the Citizens Committee on American policy in the Near Fast is Garland Evans Hopkins, well known from his previous asso ciation v\ it I, the pro-Arab Friends of the Middle F...-I. Alter !' %  .. Washington meeting. llopkinsen) a revealing I iter to the editor of the Washington star concerning the meeting's coverage The paper had stated t t l nder Secretary Johnsonspeech in.plied a to Nassei Hopkins considered il most important to claim that Johnson (id not express support for one Arab country threatened by another, Indeed, Johnson's conference speech seemed like a refreshing page ol sanity in a volume of confused, anti Israel speeches, while most of the conference speakers devoted considerable effort to echoing Arab opposition to Israel's irrigation plans, Johnson neither mentioned this nor did he refer directly to the Cairo summit—Nasser's intended vehicle tor th< formation of Arab counter-measures Vet. the violent Arab responses to his speech concentrated on the claim that his statement represented American reaction to the Cairo summit. Without question, official Washington was quite grateful for the lact that the Cairo summit ended without a i elaration of war against Israel. This is perceived as vindication of the so-called 'kid glove' policy of patience—vis-a-vis the Arabs, and particularly Nasser. The Israelis, of course, see the summit somewhat differently. They feel that what lies behind Nasser's •'realism" is the recognition that his forces could not get away with an act ot aggression if confronted by the Israeli Army. the Jews "and proposed to him a conversion to Judaism." He was condemned to the stake for his pains, but the Pope died soon after, which gained Abulafia a stay of execution. The author's introduction places (he works in scholarly perspective. The clarity of this Hebraic source material ranks with the excellent first volume, "The Rest is Commentary.'' which presented writings from the period of the Second Temple through the talmudic age. To be published is volume three. "The Dynamics of Emancipation,'' which will be eagerly awaited; it will treat, of course, of the Jew in the modern age. THE WORLD'S OLD WAY. By Larry Rubin. 67 Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press. $3.00. PP. Voted "Most Likely to Succeed" at Miami Beach High School in 1947. Larry Rubin's first collection of poetry is testament to old truths. Only rarely clouded, the poems are tender and personal, whose images of guilt and grief—and therefore, love—are made so perfectly they become one's own experience. A flashing humor lights some of his lines; a tautness of rhythm burnishes others. Some of the conceptions—"Inheritance" and "The Penance" and "The Boy With the Limp" for a few-are sheerly breathtaking. Is the measure ol a poet's success that his special, lovely vision shall flare with instant recognition upon his audience? The high school yearbook, dusty with old. happy lies, forgot itself, and knew it first. Panorama: Bv DAVID SCHWARTZ Why Jews Smoke ia#HY DO JEWS smoke" 1 ask ed Such a question, said Mordecai. Jews always smoked. Take the ancient Israelites. They lepended on camels for a lift. Even the girls smoked. Remem>cr the story of Rebecca and the •amels. No so fast, interjected Shlomo. 'amels may have been popular but ,.i-Jews believed the Messiah would come not on a camel but on a donkey A cigarette may have a kick but a donkey has a stronger one. The historical fact is. I said, that no one smoked before Columbus discovered America, except the Indians Luis de Torres, a Jew, who went along with Columbus as his interpreter, is said to have been the tit-: European to write about the Indian %  of smoking So when we -moke, we are all Indians, said Goldei n The white man thought he was conquering the Indian, but the Indian conquered the i .. irld! When I was a kid, said shlomo. around the you could always get a "shmek tabak." In the Jewish Museum, you will see many finely carved receptacles for snuff from synagogues through the centuries, Snuff was quite generally Used b\ all peoples and creeds. That's the point. I said. In the matter of drink ing, Jews appear to indulge less than their neighbors, but not so in smoking. Maybe, lauehed Mordecai, because, before taking a smoke, you don't have to say a blessing, but before taking a drink, you have "to make a Shfchakol" as they say, you have to say a blessing, te "praise the Lord." Do you know, said Shlomo, in the old days, I am told, some Jews, who were extra fond of whiskey, would say. Let's make a Shehakol, let's praise the Lord'.' Actually, they were not thinking of the Mitzvah of praising the Lord but of getting another drink. Between You and Ms; Bv BORIS SMOLAR Philanthropic Season Off to a Booming Start %  JHE 19M SEARCH of nationwide fund raising starts this month with tv, important conference-. One is the ii augural conference ol the United J'ev ish Apeal which opened! his year i Washington on Sunday. The other i *he Inaugural conference of the Israc Hind Organization which will start i Miami on Feb. 21. Contributors of n less than $10,000 have been invited tc |_ the UJA conference which will seek $105,0.. The campaign of the fsrael Bond Organization this year will be lo.SH5.OOU.HOO -,vuu mis year. V\h..e the Bond conference will emphasize Israels industrial and agricultural achievements, the UJA conorence will sires, "the other side of the coin"_the difticult financial problems which Israel ,s now facing t 4 •. to the bringing and settling of new immigrants as well as in the absoq turn oi immigrants of previous years. The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, which 1interested in stimulating greater giving in the communities, assembled data on increased contributions in 11)63 which may have significant reievence for 1964. Of the first 85 communities which reported final 1963 campaign figures, 35 raised slightly more than they did in the previous year, 44 raised Slightly less, and six held the line. In helping the federations and welfare funds to plan their 1964 campaigns, the CJFWF Campaign Sei vices Committee sought to find the reasons lor variations not only between comparable community campaigns, but between divisions and contributors in similar income brackets. It established that the large increases mat turned up in 1963 came mostly from contributors who the year before skipped giving although they gave annually previously.



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?age 6-B fjmtsfi fkrMMaun Friday, February 14, 1964 Mrs. Gittle Kleinberg (second from rightt), leaving soon for a trip to Israel, is honored by Batya Chapter, Mizrachi Women, at a surprise party held at the home of Mrs. Emanuel Ungar (far right). Looking on at the presentation (left to righO are Mrs. Harry Lerner, Mrs. Sherwin Stauber (rear) and Mrs. Alex Shayewitz. Adath Yeshurun Monte Carlo Nite Temple .UUlh Yeshurun will hold a •Monte Carlo Nite on baturday, Feb. 22. 8:30 p.m.. m the. Social Hall. Chairman is Leon Solotkin. assisted by Al Kessler and Ben, Faulk. The affair will serve as the kick-off for the carnival to begin; Sunday moming. 10 a.m.. on the; Temple ground. The day will include games, ill sponsi r an interfaith lunch, m on Wednesda) at 11:30 a.m., Social Hall. in chargi of the luncheon will be Mrs Paul Kahan, Mrs Meyer rill ant, Mrs, Richard Alper and Bob) rl S New man. In the evening, at 8:15 p.m.. the st hood and Brotherhood will -; msor an Interracial Panel. aturing Rev. Edward Graham, past president of the Negro Min-I. i al Assn Kenneth Triester. lames Whitehead, executive • the Urban League of • i> -,:;--: m open to the public, II be held in the Temple audili in in. Mrs. Alfred Viener and Max hairmen Sistei h .' ill also sponsor a 1 ourse in the Youth i. IUI .< %  ol the Temple on Thursday "i ings at 10 a.m, Uipan Series Extended Rabbi No-man N. Shapiro, spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation, has announced Ihe extension of the Ulpan lectures and discussions for six weeks. Sessions are held at Beth David "ii Tuesday mornings from 10:30 to 12 noon, and deal with moral and ethical issues in Jewish life Cardiac Games Nite Saturday Mrs. Leah Frledson is chairman of a games night and cake sale sponsored by National Children's Cardiac Hospital on Saturday. 7:30 p.m.. at the hospital, 1475 NW 12th Ave. Official opening of the new Meeting Ri 1 m will be at a smorgasbord luncheon and card party next Tuesday noon. Mrs. Reuben Schild iluncheon chairman Mrs, Helga Eason, of the Miami Public Library, was gues1 speaker at a book review meeting of the chapter on Tuesday The Specialty of the Seville in PREFERRED HOTEL CATERING • WEDDINGS • CONFIRMATIONS • LUNCHEONS • RECEPTIONS • MEETINGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000 Beach Hadassah Slates Review Third in a series of five book reviews sponsored by the Miami Beach Chapter of Hada-ah is slated for .Monday. 1:30 p.m., at the Algiers Hotel. Mrs, Herbert Rose will review "Strange Wives." by Shirle> Barker A graduate of Salem TeacherCollege. Mr.-. Rose came to Dado County from Boston 13 years ago A teacher in Massachusetts, she has also taught school in thiarea MrNat Barlh is president ol the Miami Beach Chapter, and Mrs. Effie Platolf is in charge of tickets which may be obtained at the door. The book review 1open to Ihe public. Parents Seminar Set at Menorah Newly-created Parents ol Tem pie Menorah are sponsoring a -em inar on Monday evening in the Temple Social Hall entitled "The Meaning of Cud in Modern Life." Rabbi Mayer Abramowritz, spiritual leader, will deliver the open ing statement based upon traditional and philosophical texts which have been distributed to parents in advance. Parents will be given an opportunity to express their ideas, based upon their own iamily experiences. Mrs. Howard Weinstock is chairman of the Parentol Menorah Personal invitations have been sent to parents of the school children. Refreshments will be served. Happy over the success of the Uniongram luncheon and card party held Wednesday at Temple Judea are Mrs. Euqene Dynner (left), Uniongram chairman; Mrs. Irving Hech; (center), producer of the skit; and Mrs. Hyman Belkin (right 1, chairman of the luncheon. 10 NEWLY DECORATED BANQUET ROOMS KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE Please Call ESTELLE D. POUK: JE 2-2511 Seville ^^ %  ^ OCEAN /.T 29th STREtT MIAMI BEACH -' 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 I THE IBISCAYNE TERRACE 343 BiSCAV.' I BVARD V'AV. • '.?RiDA UNDER NEW MANAGiMtNT The Newest Downtown Hotel on Biscayne Boluevard FACING BISCAYNE BAY Strictly Kosher Facilities Under Supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. jlern RECEPTIONS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS WEDDINGS Where the Stars and Heaven Join Your Festivities at the Beautiful Newly-Decorated STARLIGHT BALLROOM Parties Up to 300 Free Parking Exquisite Cuisine Expertly Prepared — Fine Wines + CATERING AT YOUR HOME if FR 9-3792 CALL SHIRLEY, Catering Manager Rabbi Narot In Book Review Temple Israel Sisterhood will present the second in a series of book reviews given by Rabbi Joseph Narot. spiritual leader ol Temple Israel, on Feb. 25, at 10:30; a.m.. in Wolfson Auditorium. The book to be reviewed is Meyer Levin's "The Fanatic." Mr Levin's previous t• %  -1 seller was "Compulsion." Superb catering in a luxurious new setting Miami's newest, most beautiful accommodations for weddings, club luncheons, banquets, bar mitzvahs, card parties, confirmations, receptions,etc. Parkingon premises. For groups from 15 to 1500. ..superb cuisine ...fine wines, experienced personalized attention. Call Joseph Meyers, Catering Manager, 379-8861. DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL MIAMI „-*!-. .1 For Very Special Occasions... for InformJilloni HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 26th SI. A Collins Ave. 4 %  %  womat COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club vours 'f adEl : E^TOffi" r 8pedal dinners ICateHn" Thir! .? PS f m m • • • "liable 7 days a week tttssazsg* t he Calcutta Lm in thi> For reservations 943.9571*. Mtal or WA 3-8111 in Hol.yw.od H O L LY WO OD-BY-T HE-SEA / .MMtn



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I Afdoy. February 14, 1964 fJenlsti fhrSdHann Brotherhood Lies Right Under [Our Own Hand By NORMAN A. ERBE Ftrmer Governor of Iowa Many of the discussions 1 have llu-arc on the subject of brother %  hood have left me with an un Icasy feeling that we may be Ranging far out in search of a jistant objective which, actual |y. Iits under our hand. in some of these discussions |he belief has been implied thai nan is born into the world with but i capacity for brotherhood pnd that our effort must be omehow to add this quality to he spirit. I do not believe that his is an accurate statement of he jroblem. Itaiher, I believe that most men Bme into this world with a ready kpatity for brotherhood, but Hut rhis quality often becomes par lost and deeply buried under uar and ignorance. In its yiac • urov. i prejudice. Bin :act, it might be good for us :•< consider that perhaps a %  an commitment to prejudice is, ir. direct proportion to the cap....!y for brothedhood which be r. Id-I BM the same time, I believe Bpt only rarely is the instinct brotherhood completely lost May man. It lives, I believe, |Ufh perhaps feebly, even un—r the most crushing weight of ^fcuriicc. j%ur work must be to dig down ard this quality in men as BS would rescue those lost in |fe> (..vein of J mine. We must %  It away, piece by piece, the dcJDris of old prejudice, the dense weight of ignorance, and the Jwisttd members of fear. "And we come in four basic colors — red, black, white, and yellow* 1 Drawing by Sauers; 1963 The New Yorker Magazine, Inc. Police Officials Laud NCCJ Police officials are among the first to commend National Conference of Christians and Jews for its pioneering efforts to train our law enforcement professionals in the specialized skills and techniques required to meet human relations problems. Said one: "The phenomenal rapidity with which education in human relations has developed in recent years is due largely to the substantial investment of the resources of NCCJ in the further ance of this type of law enforcement training." Against this background, NCCJ will join in sponsoring the Ninth Annual Institute on Police and Community Relations to be held May 19 to 24 at Michigan State University. Discussions like these play a vital role in achieving one of the basic aims of a democracy —a government for law in which the police enforce the law with equal justice to all. • TO ALL GREETINGS DELUXE SIGN COMPANY ELECTRIC SIGNS • SALES & SERVICE Phone 634-3233 [2330 NW 27th AVE. Miami, Fla. I ARTS SALON DE COIFFEURS Internationally Known Famous Artists Ulysis y Rene — Miguel Angel Creative Hair Styling By Experts OPEN 6 days: Fridays from 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. A\B NE 1st STREET Ph. 377-9579 CHARLES INTERNATIONAL CO. 748 NE 79th STREET [IMPORTED MARBLE TABLES Venetian, Spanish, Oriental -L-niture. and Accessories. 20x48 Beige Marble Tables with Walnut Tapered Legs $19.95 E HABIA ESPANOl-Mon.Thurs 9-5-Fri. 9-5 & 7-9-Sat. 9-4 TO ALL GREETINGS MICHIGAN TRANSPORT RENTALS SYSTEMS, INC. "It Is Our Pleausre to Do Business with You Throughout the Years'' 511-511 Va SW 3rd AVENUE FR 4-3942 control large, abdomen* and improve poiiure Mad! I. Hum Sine* MM IUCIU STIPMfMSON UCile' Corset Studios 867 SW. 1st St. • Ph.FR 4-3415 GREETINOo Radio Dot*. o r* South Miami Coral Gables Southwest Section RADIO & TELEVISION SERVICE 10945 S. DIXIE HWY. Phone MO 1-6877 GREETINGS Ufa CJJfUS ROOFING Since 1921 260 NE 24th STREET MIAMI Phone FR 4-8091-PL 9-5468 Page 11-C 0 OUR OWN BAKING FOUR LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU: 1257 W. FLAGLER ST. (NEAR DOWNTOWN) 1526 PONCE DoLEON (CORAL GABLES) 1570 SO. DIXIE HWY. (SOUTH MIAMI) 12395 BISCAYNE BLVD. (N. MIAMI) 11309 BIRD ROAD (S.W. 40th ST.) MIAMI AIR CONDITIONED AMPLE FREE PARKING BILL AUSTIN FORD. Inc. HIGHEST TRADE-IN VALUES LATEST EQUIPMENT FOR SERVICE "Wf APPRECIATE DOING BUSINtSS WITH YOU" 3801 N.W. 27th Avenue Phone NE 5-0311 GREETINGS UNIVERSITY FEDERAL Savings & Loan Association OF CORAL GABLES SAFETY OF YOUR SAVINGS INSURED UP TO $10,000 199 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES 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 diamonds in traditional and modern settings. Florida Builders Service, Inc. 100 N. E. 1st Ave. Miami, Florida Tropical Typewriter Service Visit Our New & Larger Quarters—161-63 Alcazar Ave. 3144 Coral Way (Service Dept.) Phone HI 6-0513 TYPEWRITERS—ADDING MACHINES—CHECK PROTECTORS DESKS—SAFES—CHAIRS—FILING CABINETS "We Service What We Sell" Phone HI 8-4154 LAVIGNE ELECTRIC CO. Established in 192< INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL 3640 NW 48th STREET Miami, FU. NE 4-4591 GREETINGS from KERN'S LUMBER & SALVAGE CO. 3650 NW 25th STREET NE 4-8488 Season's Greetings MIAMI SPRAY CO. 1201 OPA-LOCKA BLVD. OPA-LOCKA, FLORIDA MU 5-1521



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' Jqc %  v^ewisn iierKJKtF % %  964 inuuy, i cui uui y it, loot By: EDWARD COHEN Alex Gordon is Hopeful About Metro Alex Gordon enjoyed the "delightful" situation he found himsell in as he •at back on the couch in his olice, relaxed and at one with the oriel Just a lew days before Tucs ay's runoff election tor the Ictro Commission, the tall Dado County Commissioner was in the nviable position of bein just an nlooker. Gordon, Joe Boyd and -rthur Patten had come through ith clearcut majorities the first :me around, clinching their seats %  n the streamlined Metro Commission. "It's been a long while since I've had so much time with Sally and the girls," he commented in the Boston accent which still clings to him after 20 years of residence here. 'Or, for that matter, with my practice," he added. And. he needs that thriving •aw practice, which brings him > his Lincoln Road office at 7 "clock each morning, •Next -eptembor. Virginia Ann. Linda lope and Sheila Jane will be in ollege," which is commentary noiigh A fourth daughter. Jayla Melanie, will be ready for mior higli Metro Future Bright The tick that is Metro, how ver, is too close to the surlace i be covered with personal mall-talk. "There > no question that a lechanism, a device, is needed j provide uniform services in >ade. How do we get the coperation of the municipalities? don't believe it's so difficult. THE ALEX GORDON FAMILY AT HOME SISTER ANGELINA Gifted Spiritual Adviser She gives you advice on all problems! Also card readings. CALL FOR APPOINTMENT Ph. 696-2054 1320 N.W. 103rd St. 1 2 Pric; With This Ad not ii the county administration's attitude i.less dogmatic, not so intransigent. "I'm hopeful the i.'v Commission will establish regular cotv fcrence techniques with their municipal counterparts — at the policy as well as the administrative levels. I plan to develop a position paper on this soon. My own feelings," Gordon says, "is that Metro's future is bright." If there is any great enemy of progress in Dade County, it is the local press, in Gordon's opinion. Here, the relaxed air gave way to a more polemical tone. 'They highlight the negative and play down the positive, and yet there has been much accomplished in the sh:.it span of years under Metro." he said. "They constantly cry about consolidation, but provide no arena for a forthright discussion ot the problem. We, on the Commission, can't mandate it legally. But why hasn't the press created a dialogue on a city giving up its charter?" If Miami voted, for instance, to jive no its charter, he' said, the taxpayers would get an automatic reduction of'50 percent ot their taxes. "Why don't they let the voters of Miami know that'.' And if I lived in Miami. I would vote for it." fox Reduction As a Miami Beach resident, Gordon would not, however, favor such a course. "The Beach problems are different—just as they are different in Fort Laudei^ale or West Palm Beach." he feels. And. as for a separate Miami Beach County—"a political impossibility." Although his first entry into the voting lists did not come until the Commission election of 1958, Gordon has had strong political ties with the Beach for almost all the years he has been here. When he retired from the FBI post to which he had been assigned to Miami after years of law practice and government service in Boston, it was to take a job in 1945 as executive director of th Miami Beach Hotel Association. An important function was lobbying in Tallahassee, battling tor the bond issues which created the Auditorium and Convention Hall, recreation areas and the like, and acting a> general counsel for the now defunct association. "I'm a political accident, A large group of us were looking for a good candidate for District 5. but without much success. At a meeting one night, one of them turned to me and said, THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NEEDS FOR ITS THRIFT SHOP All Vour furniture. Clothing, linens, Dishes, Drapes, Etc. PLEASE CALL US FOR PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 Closed Saturdayi REAL ESTATE LICENSE SCHOOL Continuous Course Evening Classes Start Anytime R. C. PEACOCK CO. REALTORS Suite 2, 1st Natl. Bank Plaia 6*6-2519 South Miami OPEN HOUSE • Let's Get Acquainted • Gift Surprises DIRECTORS I • %  THE McCUNE COMPANY CONSULTANTS — APPRAISERS 1 WILI ; l Cjshiei turns ? ? %  > i Pre l. %  : J el in* B.i'J DIRECTORS £1 :, J.-5V 1'-.4C %  -.. d^ 'How about you, Alex?' and so here I am. "It has been a great experience, and part of it has been discovering that Jewish prejudice is a minor, if any factor, in election* in Dade County. Of course, this first county-wide election gave the voters only the choice of three, -low... from Di s trict 5, so that it wasn't a true test, but I'm convinced that I'm right on this." Gordon's opposition to "proMetro extremi-t.s who believe the only answer is complete consolidation into a single unit." is that such a unit would be twice the size of Rhode Island, larger than Delaware and would have more people than a number of states, and that service and taxing districts would have to be created, "in effect sub-governments, but without the virtue of income-eligibility under state law." His answer? Municipality Dialogue "Begin the dialogue with the municipalities now on unilica tion of services where economy and efficiency can be-t be served waste disposal, water and sewer development, many of -A the police functions such as detention facilities, identification and laboratory, single homicide and juvenile squads. .Metro," he believe"should take care of all arterial road lighting, and the beautification and landsc.ip Ing along arterial roads and expressways. And. certainly not to be overlooked, one county-wide tax roll and the unification of assessment and collection departments With tour years ahead of him, Gordon is optimistic. "When I think of all that has been accom plished despite the eight or nine major attacks on Metro, I am hopeful of the future." A man sending three daughters through college at one time has to be an optimi-t. MIAMI Established 1914 FRanklin 3-7796 WINDOW SPECIALISTS "SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OF!" Maintenance Inc. REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES Complete Stock of Replacement Parts 7400 N.E. 2nd AVENUE Miami 37, Fla. FRanklin 3-5491 The directors r\n


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rriaay, recruary 14, ist4 M +Jm/isii flcrkllari Page 7-C *~? 1 SAMUH ROTHflfffG National Campaign Chairman Off. iOJfPH i. SCHWARTZ Vie* President i4CK 0. WIILIR Secretory-Treasurer MAX BRlSSUft National Chairman of Guardians MIIAN B. VtNtZKY National Chairman for Regions CDDIt CANTOR National Chairman of Builders Inaugural Feb. 21-23 Continued from Page 2-C history this year, During 1904. the first phase of the Irrigation pipeline from the Sea of Galilee to the Negev, built with the aid of Israel Bonds, is expected to begin operation. Major steps are planned in the development and settlement of the Negev, and an ambitious program is being initiated to reclaim and settle the unoccupied areas in the Central Galilee. Since its inception in 1951. the Israel Bond drive has provided more than $660,000,000 for every phase of Israel's economic development. Prc-conference activities in Miami are designed to line up pace-setting purchases for the new drive. An intensified effort for the rcenrollment of top-level Israel Bond purchasers during the early weeks of 1964 is being carred on in conjunction with the inaugural conference. Under Rothberg's leadership, special committees are enlisting purchasers for 1964 as Negev Trustees ($15,000 or more). Trustees $10,000 or more). Negev Huilders ($4,500 or more). Builders ($3,000 or more). Negev Guardians (men who purchase $1,500 or more). Negev Sponsors (women who purchase $1,500 or more) and Guardians and Sponsors ($1,000 or morei. Volunteers working with Rothberg are concentrating their efforts on obtaining subscriptions in the above categories from visitors to Miami as well as from prospects in cities around the country. The National Women's Division Of the Israel Bond Organization will launch its 1964 campaign at a conference luncheon on Frida> at the Fontainbleau. Mrs. Jan Peerce, chairman of the division, "ill preside at the lunch eon, where the international premiere of the St. Laurent-Israel Fashion Collection will take place. Israel Bond officials taking role.at the conference, in addition to Baron de Rothschild. Rothberg, Feinberg and Mrs. Peerce. will include Ira Guilden. national chairman; Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president; Lawrence G. Laskey. chairman. National Executive Committee; Louis H. Boyar. national chair man of Trustees; Max Bressler, national chairman of Guardians; and Julian B. Venczky, national chairman for Regions. The musical program on Saturday evening will feature Jan Peerce, the celebrated tenor of the Metropolitan Opera Companv, and II anna Ahroni, Israels popular soprano. IRA GUIlDtN National Chairman lAWRENCt G. lASKtY Chairman Executive Committee tOUIS H. BOYAR National Chairman of Trustees These are among the moving forces behind the national State of Israel Bond Organization. It is their efforts throughout the year, and in many cases since the inception of the Israel Bond campaign, that have helped spur the successful sale of bonds for Israel's economic and industrial development. Economy Scored Big Gains in '63 Continued from Page 6-C tory. Israel has never defaulted on any financial obligation. Nineteen sixty-three was a year ol progress for Israel in many facts of its economy. Whereas a year ago Israel's exports amounted to S496.0O0.0O0, they reached a total of more than S600.000.000 for 1963,the best year for Israels export trade since the establishment of the State when its exports amounted to $40,000,000. Lifeline to World With greater production on the farm and in the factory, Israel's exports have become greatly diversified. Israel now exports diamonds, wine, synthetic and cotton and wool yarns, raincoats, sweaters, slacks and trousers, cut paperboard, cement, household and hospital wares and brass products to the United States. The tinted States bought an estimated $50,000,000 in goods in 1963 as compared with about $165,000,000 that it sold to Israel. Israeltextiles go to the Scandinavian countries. Switzerland and England, its automobiles and truckgo primarily to Alnca and Burma, and its staple citrus products and dairy goods go to almost all the European countries. New industrial crops such as peanuts, tobacco, cotton. flax, sisal and sugar beets are increasing from year to year, with a large share earmarked for export to Africa and Asia. Potash from the Dead Sea Works, which "ill shortly reach a total production of 900.000 tons a year. is shipped to Japan and other countries in the Far East. Since the neighboring Arab countries refuse to trade with Israel, its overeas trade amounts to a lifeline with the rest of the world. Recognizing this fact. Israel last year approved a Development Budget allocation of $37,333,000 for the continuation of work on the new deep-water port of Ashdod, located about 28 miles south of Tel Aviv, the beginning of three new piers at Elath on the Gulf of Anaba. and for the expansion of the country's .hipping fleet. Rapid Strides Made Ashdod is being constructed with the aid of a loan of $27,500.000 from the World Bank, and its first stage is expected to be completed late in 1964. The new harbor, which will eventually have an annual capacity of 2,500.000 tons, will serve as Jerusalem's link to the Mediterranean and as the gateway lor new trade with the West. Products which are mined, grown an.I manufactured in the Negev region will be shipped to foreign ports through Ashdod. Israel made rapid strides toward its goal of economic independence during the past year. Its work force increased by 5 percent and there is practically no unemployment in I-rael today, it has the highest standard ot living in the Middle East, one that compares favorably with many of the nations ot the West Industrial production increased 12 percent while agricultural output rose about 11 percent. Electric power production increased from 610.000 kilowatts in 1962 to 730.000 kilowatt.-, and some 20,000 permanent housing units were built Although the.-e statistics are impressive. Israel's progress cannot be measured accurately without reference to its human resources. People have made Israel a dynamic nation and people will be relied on in the future to carry on the achievements of the past. \vit*i Israel currently facing a renewed influx of immigrant-. Israel has undertaken two key projects which will provide homes and jobs for the country's growing population: (l) the industrialization and settlement Ol the Negev, Israel's vast desert wasteland which comprises the southern half of the country's land ma-and (2) the develop ment of the Central Galilee region, which is situated between the coastal plains along the Mediterranean and the established Continued on Page 8-C New Sponsor Pin is Designed A new Negev Sponsor pin, shown above, has been designed fur presentation to every woman -'-'ho purchases $1,500 in State of Israel Bonds in the 1964 campaign. The pin is a faithful reproduction of the water jug ornaments worn by the women of Israel two-thousand yeers ago. The originals were only recently unearthed in the wastelands of the Ji:dean desert by the renowned archaeologist, Prot. Yigarl Ya.'in. The pin awarded to $1,000 National Sponsors is identical to the Negev Sponsor pin. exc< pi that it does not have the two turquoise stones set in below the rim of the jugs. The 1964 p'ti symbolizes the continuity of the history of the Jewish people, as well as the close links between the women Ol ancient and modern Israel.



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, Friday. February 14. 1964 +Jewlsti ftorldian Page 5A v. %  %  • • %  • %  • -'• *Jhe international -^fnaiicjnral ^— %  onfcrcncc ^^-ommittcc of tnc Ulnitca ^tates anet K^^anaeta ttthcM pride in announcing .-/ trie *Metropolitan \*Jpera ^yVliss


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rw Ml Page 2-C vJewisMcridHain Friday, February 14, 1954 % Israel Bond Inaugural to Gather Feb. 21-23 Barcn Edmond de Rothschild Will be Given Tribute At Stellar Banquet Saturday The lWil international inaugural conference of Israel Bonds will have the happy purpose ot celebrating the Bar Mitzvah ot the Israel Bond Organization at a time when it has achieved its highest point of success, according to Samuel Rothberg, national campaign chairman, who is serving as chairman of the conference. At the same time, it will pay tribute to the youthful Baron Kdmond de Rothschild, who at the age of 38 is already a recognized and seasoned leader in the Israel Bond drive in Europe. In addition to serving as president of the Israel Bond campaign overseas, he has taken the initiative in organizing several business ventures in Israel designed to help stimulate it~ economic development His grandfather, whose name he bears, earned the reputation of -Father of the Yishuv" lor his aid to Jewish Palestine. More than 1.500 Jewish lead era from various communities in the Cnited States and Canada will participate in the confer ence. which will not only inaugurate the 1964 drive for $85, 000.000. but also launch a new Third Development Issue for S400.ooo.ooo whose sale officially starts on Mar. 1. Other (Hit-landing personalities participating in the conference will be Pinhas Sapir. Israel's Minister ol Finance and Commerce and Industry, and Sen. Abraham Ribicofl, who served as Secretary of Health. Education and Welfare in the late President Kennedy's Cabinet. Sapir. who will be making his first appearance in Miami in his capacity as Finance Minister, u ill present to the conference a report on the present economic situation in Israel and its devil opment needs during the next five years. The rol" of the I'nited States and American Jewry in the upbuilding of the Jewish homeland will be discussed by Sen. Ribicofl. In addition, the gala inaugural dinner will also be addressed by Abraham Feinberg, president of the Israel Bond Organization, and Samuel Rothberg, who will preside. Admission to the dinner honoring Baron de Rothschild is based on the purchase of a mini mum of $1,000 in Israel Bonds for 1364, in addition to S10 for the dinner. Funds derived from Israel Bonds will be utilized to open a new chapter in Israel's economic Continued on Page 7-C In photo above, Dr. William Steinberg (center), music director of the world-renowned Pit'jburgh Symphony Orchestra, and a co-founder of the Israel Philharmonic, is shown as he was recently honored as "Man of the Year" by the Pittsburgh Committee for State of Israel Bonds. Looking on are (left) former Gov. David L. Lawrence and Herman Fineberg, communal leader. It is activities such as these that are dedicated (below) to immigrants from various parts of the world, including India, who find a modern way of life in Dimona, which Israel Bond funds helped transform from a desert waste into a thriving new community of 15.COO in less than eight years. Pinhas Sapir t& Express Jewry's Gratitude at His First Appearance in Miami fINANCt MINISTER PINHAS SAPIR to express tribute U.S. SEN. ABRAHAM RIBICOff guest at conference PinhaSapir, who holds the portfolios of Finance and Com merce and Industry in the Cabinet of the State of Israel, will express the tribute of the State of Israel to Baron Edmond de Kothschild at the international inaugural conference lor Israel Bonds at the Fontainebleau Saturday evening. Feb. 22. The meeting in Miami will be the occasion for Sapir's first appear ancc at an Israel Bond confer ence since he assumed the post of Minister of Finance. A leading statesman since the establishment of Israel 15 years ago, Sapir has played a decisive rule in Israel's ind — rial (level opment He entered the Cabinet of Israel in November, 1955 as Minister of Commerce and Industry, alter serving as director general of the Ministry of Finance for two year.-. In June. 1963. he assumed the added post ol Minister of Finance, which became vacant with Levi Eshkol's appointim-nt as Prime Minister, Sapir's career has been marked by outstanding accomplish ments in the fields of farm set PROMINENT LEGISLATOR EXPKT1D Sen. Abraham Ribicoff Scheduled Among Guests at Conference Abraham Ribicoff. United States Senator from Connecticut. will be a guest speaker at the Israel Bom! inaugural conference at the Fontainebleau on Satur day evening, Feb 22 The Sena tor has been a prominent per SOnalit) on the national scene lor the past [our years. Sen. Ribicoff, who was elected to his present posl in 1962, serv ed for the preceding two years aUnited states Secretary ol Health, K iucation and Welfare. Previously, he was elected Governor of Connecticut tor two lour year terms resigning in the middle of ins second term to assume his Cabinet position Mr Ribicofl began his political career in 1938 as a member of the Connecticut state Legislature, remaining in that bod) un til 1942, He also served as a Judge ol the Hartford I' Court, and .1chairman ol the Connecticut Assembly ol Mum clpal Court Judges, in [949, he was elected to the House nt Rep resentatives [or two terms, sen ing mi the Committee on F011 Affairs alii, other congressional committee' In 1960 Sen Ribicoff played a significant role in the cam paign that led to the nomination and election ol the late John F Kennedy ;iPresidenl ol the United States Burn in New Britain, Conn, in 1910, Mr Ril icofl 1.1 graduate of the Universitj ol Chicago He is the recipient ot honor a rj de grees from main institutions ot hi-her teaming, including Trinity College. Wesleyan University, Hillyer College, Ye-hiva University. New York Universitj ami II-,• Universitj ot California In December, Sen Ribicoff who was original!) scheduled to address a Synagogue Council ol America Statesman Award dinner in New York in the form ot an appeal to world conscience re garding the plight ol Soviet Jewry, used the occasion to eulo gize the late Presidenl .1 >hn F Kenne iy instead "as ., personal friend and a Iriend to mankind tlement. water development, defense and finance. His government service began during the War of Liberation in 1948, uher, he was deputy quartermaster general of the Israel I>, Forces, in charge of fort tions. housing and transp iru tion. In that post, he plaj it a major role in sending rebel ion voys mto besieged Jerusalem Later that year. Sapir a; sent to Europe as a special rep resentative of the Ministry ot Defense. In charge of pur, has ing arm.and equipment, which helped turn the tide of battle in the la.-t stages ol the conl | particular!* m the Nege\ In 194$, Sapir was named director general of the Mini-trx of Defense. Two yearlater, he was appointed simultaneous!) ai director oi development and at er commissioner m the Mil istrj of Agriculture. Subsequent,}. he was given the added responsibility of development 11. 3 he Treasury He served in t .••- capacities until July, 1953, wjn-n he was appointed to. the po-t of director-general of kraelV. S:i> istrv of Finance. A native of Poland, whi-r? he received his elementary and rtigfi school education. Sapir, in 1938, headed the Pioneer Heh movement in that country, -tip ervising the agricultural training and finances oi the • zation He was active in organizing the group's "illegal immigration into Palestine In 1930, alter settling in the countr) to winch he had -end many other.-. Sapu .1 farm laborer in the groves of Petah Tikva an Kiar Saba, where he still makes his home ABRAHAM fUNBlRC Israel Bond President OUT OF LIMITED RESOURCES HAVE CO/HE MIRACLES Israels Economy Made Big Gains in '63 By ABRAHAM FEINBERG Israel Bond President The State of Israel moved closer to attaining a prospering economy during the past year An increase ol more than 211 per cent in itexport trade during '963 reflected a successful advance In industrialization at the same time as Israel pushed ahead wi"i itpro-ram ot developmen! and settlement in various ns ol the country. x a romparativel) new nation with limited source .it its command. I-rael has improved its economic positon with the aid of foreign government loangifts, private investments and the sale of State of Israel Bonds Whose proceedprovide approxi mately a thud of the funds for Israel's Development Budget, By utilizing these funds and its own tax monies wisel) and t n training m inpower to exploit its natural and man-ma e r urces, ,srael ,l -been able to make l '" l! 1 '' ei nomic gains even >ear sine* its establishment. These gains were reflecl 1%:: in a ten percent im in Israel's Gross National •"' duct. The rate ol increase ol Isi GNP haremained const*" since 1951. the year Israel BOM wire placed on sale in H>e U ed state-, despite a rapid") ploding population w hich wy, ed from f.;o,(M>o m KSSW* \ yei r. and which 1,,s >"' 1 "'' reach 3.000,000 before 1970 M r Continued on Page 6-C



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Friday. February 14, 1964 fJenlsti mkrSctirir Puge 3-C A NOdlE HOUSE AND ITS TIE TO HISTORY Baron Edmond de Rothschild: Fulfillment of His Family's Trust BARON EDMOND de ROTHSCHILD in >i BAH MITZYAH UM Redemption as a Turning Point in the Development Of the Israel Bond Drive By DR. JOSEPH J. SCHWARTZ, Vice President Israel Bond Organization Last year, a now clement entered into the Israel Bond campaign and created a completely new atmosphere in relation to bonds. That -lemon*, was the redemption of the first Israel Bond;; to reach maturity starting on May 1. Redemption payments for a total of SK',159.125 in principal and interest were made in 1963 to holders of Israel Bonds bought in 1951. Many more millions of dollars will be paid this year on Tsraol Bond* as they fall due. The impact of redemption has extended far beyond the individuals who received payment on thoir bonds. It v. as. without question, the most important single factor to account fr the record sale of more than $69,000,000 in Israel Bonds during 19> ; 3. Redemption has caused a chain reaction affecting not only those redeeming the first Israel Bonds but all elements of the commi'tiity. The repayment of these bonds has served to give dramatic emphasis to the degree to which Israel has progressed economically. II has increased confidence in the capacity of the country to continue and to accelerate its high rate of economic growth. Bonds and Progress From its inception in 1951. the Israel Bond drive has been chiefly responsible for that economic progress. Flowing into all branches ol economic elfort, Israel Bonds have during the part !3 years caused a revolutionary upturn in the country's economic position, enabling the people of Israel to make the most of ev.'ry opportunity for development and to ward off every crisis, lrom the groat and unlimited influx of immigration, to shortages of food, raw materials, housing and natural resources. At the most crucial point in the country's existence in the early period of statehood, Israel Bonds supplied the risk capital to break too stranglehold of need and to finance dramatic new ventures such a.the construction of oil pipelines from Klath to Haifa; 'he building of the Yarkon irrigation project, now being supplemented hy the more comprehensive National Water Project; the estahli shmerjf of new development towns in the Negev; the extension of the railroad, the enlargement and development of the pi its at Haifa and more recently at Elath; the construction (.1 the new deep-water port at Ashdod; the exploration and discovery of oil, copper, natural gas; the expansion of the Dead Sea Potash Works as the foundation of a growing giant chemical industry; and now, the beginning of a new and challenging project in the reclamation and settlement of the Central Galilee. At eveiy turn. Israel Bonds have blazed new trails for Israel's economy since 1951. But there arc still other economic frontiers to be developed. Israel's population today is 2,430,000. At the present rate of growth of 100,000 a year, which includes a substantial imr. igration, it is evident that by 1970 or earlie:, fsrr.el will have 'o support an expected population of 3 000,000 men, women and children. Israel will not be in a Continued on Page 6-C When early in the nineteenth century the five sons .! Mayer Amschel Rothschild branched out from the ghetto of Frankfurt-on-Mam to found the international House of Rothschild, they set in motion a powerful influence on the historol modern times. Unlike the five Maccabec brothers two-thousand years before, the Rothschild brothers carried no battle flags and sounded -io trumpets; yet their quiet victories on the field of finance served to open new vistas of freedon for all Jews at a time when the rights of .lews were severely delimited. No matter how high they rose in financial, social and political circles, the Rothschilds did not forget their ghetto origin. Of necessity, their business dealings were sometimes cloaked in mystery and secrecy, but their religion >vas always an open book. Sense of Responsibility The Rothschild sense of responsibility for the well., i ol fellow Jews became the keystone in tne modern revival and resettlement ol Israel a'he homeland Of the Jewish people. It was Baron Edmond de Rothschild, who in the 1880's almost single-handedly financed the rescue of thousands ol Jews lrom persecution in Czarist Russia and other Fast European coun tries and their settlement on the soil of Pales tine. He poured many millions into the purchase ol land from the Turks who controlled the coun try at that time. From his Paris headquarters and later on during visits to the new settlements he established in Israel, he directed the drain ing of swamps, the cultivation of grapes, tobacco and other crops never before grown in the region. He assured the success of the Jew ish larmers by buying the harvested crops himself at prices higher than the going rates. 'file old Baron, whose sense of history once prompted him to offer to buy the Wailing Wall for the Jews, made every effort to keep hi!;cnevolences anonymous, and his contributions invariably were described as coming from "a well-known benefactor." In additon to being modcrt, he was afraid that other well-to-do Jews and communities in Europe and America would not feel obligated to share in the work if they knew that a Rothschild was the source of large contributions. Continuity Vowed As the years went by. the Baron was increasingly preoccupied with assuring the conuiniitv ot his work. Hitler had already come to porter before the Baron died in 1934 at the age ot 91. As he lay dying, he called his eight>ear-,i!d grandson to his side He told him about the Lan


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rage iu-o ,. ACUSAVI H*.m-M^3~.— Page 12-B *•. Ipwisfi rfortrfi*r> Friday, February 14, 19£4 = J= LETTER TO THE EDITOR Rabbi's Message Stirs Angry Replies Israel Bond leaders met this week in Miami to discuss pre parations for the 1964 international inaugural Israel Bond conference at the Fontainbleau Hotel on Feb. 21 to 23. Left to righ' (standing) are Jack S. Popick, chairman of the Miami Host Committee, and Arthur Mindin, former chairman of the Israel Bond drive in Toronto. Seated are Jack Rifkind, of Miami; George Grosberg, of Detroit; and Samuel Rothberg, of Peoria, chairman of the conference and national campaign chairman for Israel Bonds. Dr. Mandelbaum At Emanu-EI Breakfast Series Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, proI \u.-t of the Jewish Theological Se linary of America, will be guest spoakr at a Temple Emanu-EI Breakfast Forum on Sunday, Feb. 2;; 10:15 a.m., in the Temple's \. 1h Branch Auditorium. This will be the second in the sci es, which this coming Sunday ing features Dr. Max Arzt, lo of the Seminar) Theme or the series, launched and directed here by Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-EI, is "What Can We Moderns Believe?' Dr. Ant will discuss "What Can We Moderns Be!ie*e About God?" EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: We should like to clarifj a !"•>' ter raised b) Rabbi Tibor stern in an article which appeared in your newspaper last week. Thn • %  years ago. win"th tab lishmenl ol : %  Mesivta n h School %  '.< oi i community was planned, we deliberated as i" the chara t< r ai nature <-i tin school. Adisciplined B*nai Torah, we natural!} calico upon the eminent Torah scholars c! the countrj to guide us m ourj thinking We hereby list the names of th< leading and distinguished Torah authorities with whom we con i suited and \vho=e policy-forming recommendations were adopted by our administration: Rabbi Abraham Kalmanowitz. Mirer Yeshiva. Brooklyn. N. Y.; Rabbi Shnair, Kotler. Lakewood. N. J ; Rabbi 1 M. Katz. the Telshe Yeshiva, Cleveland, 0.; Rabbi J. Ruder man. Ner Israel Rabbinical College. Baltimore, Md.; Rabbi Jacob Kaminetzky. Yeshiva Torah Vodaath and Mesivta, Brooklyn. N.Y ; Rabbi P. Tcitz. Elizabeth, N. J.;| Rabbi David Lifshitz, Yeshiva i University, New York City; Rabbi' Moshe Feinstein, Mesivta Tifereth Yerushaliem, New York City. We are happy and proud to inorm the Greater Miami Jewish] community that our high school youth are being educated in a school founded upon the best hi cur American tradition in conjunction with the Torah principles us set forth by our revered RABEI MORRIS L. HOROVITZ Principal ALEXANDER C. MOSCOVIT5 Chairman Beard of Trustees Mesivta Hijh Schooi educational. It was shocking, therelore, to read Rabbi Sterns article advocating that we institute a co educational policy, especially when dormitory provisions are part oi the school's program. Inci entaliy, he -peaks of a "non reori 'entative" group having organized our Mesivta. The Habbi -n.iu HI know that the Hebrew \cad%  my was also organized by .* "non repn sent %  !•• %  < group 15 years igo and istill maintained bj •• "non-representative" group. MRS. IRWIN H. MAKOVSKY Piesident Mesivta Women Thank God that we live in a country which provides religious freedom and enables each ii vidual to practice his religious beliefs lo whatever degree he may -d desire. How ironic that a Rabb should want to violate these -aim liberties. SAM WALDMAN Waldman s Hotel EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: We read with great dismay the article by Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Jacob Congregation in your last week's issue. How pathetic that a Rabbi should concern himself with people who are "glatt kosher." Would that the Rabbi concerned himself with persons who are "glatt traef." EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian; I am very happy that during Hit p.i.-i years there has been a steaiK increase in people who are mor< particular and more careiul n kashrut and seek hotels serving "glatt kosher" meals. This is a healthy sign an 1 should be oncotir aged by our spiritual leader-. I am. therefore, at a loss to un derstand the attitude of Rail). Tibor Stern in last week's a £. which appeared in The Jewish Floridian. MURRAY BERKOWITZ Coronet Hotel Museum Holds Coffee Here Sponsors Committee <>f the Mucoffee will be held at the museum scum of Science and Natural His Guest speakers were Mrs Syr lory hold a "get-acquainted ••< j Weintraub and Vincent J. Ga ml fee on Monday. 10 a.m., as a bianelli. kickoff campaign for the Mar 10 Chairman of the organisation is premier showing ol the Margaret M Theod n Malakoff, with Mrs Rutherford. Terry Thomas hit Bertram J Goldsmith, of Key Bis Him, "Mouse on the Moon." The cayno, in charge ol the affair. St a j. R ci is d 1! it P I' OR. BtSSAtD MANMII4UM The Feb. 23 session featuring' • % %  Mandelbaum will address it to "What ('an We Moderns %  e V'.-iut Prayer?" Dr. Mandelbaum iAssociate i: Homiletics at the nary. For the pasl -c. i rears, he ha • d i:i close ;i : h Dr l. uis Finkel it in, Semii ary chancellor, m the cti ". of the Institute for Re 1 and Social Studies. In 1353, Rabbi Mandelbaum re 'i .' .. : '..doct rat from the Si linary for work on a scientific •ion of the Pesikta of Rab KaPalestinian Midrash ol ih sixth century. A chapter ap red in the Mordecai M. Kaplan lubilee Volumes. His complete •( rk, a critical edition of the Pesikta, was published by the Semi nary in 1962 Dr Mandi Ibaum recently edited a collection i the Breakfast Forum. Serving with him are .Mis. Max Bo.iorman. Shepard Broad, Mrs. Robert Frank. Mrs. George Goldberg. Abe Green, Mrs. Sherman Kaplan. Mrs. Alex ander Kogan, Morris Lapidus. Jo seph M. Lipton, Mrs. Charles Ros enblatt. ()-car Rosenstrauch, Irving Schatzman. Michael Sossin and Michael I aines. EDITOR, The Jewiih Floridian: The parent body oi the Mesivta Senior High School is ver> much disturbed over an article which ppeare in I he Jew ish Floridian written I j Rabbi Tibor Stern. Ii xtri mely difficult t:> outline the philosophy and goal oi our high school in the confines ol se> eral sentei We wish to state unequivocallj that we, as parents, are happ) with the progress Ol our children; we are proud of the achievements and scholar-hips ot our graduates, and we are thrilled with the excel lent teaching staff in both the religious and secular department-. May we also remind the learned Rabbi that the finest private schools in the countrv are not coFOR SHIM DIUGHT K!M'S Chinese Cantonese Cuisine WILLIAM WONG-Your Host TOMMY WONG-Head Chef JG 2-9. .<'! KBISATC BKHO SPANISH RESTAURANT Specialty of the House "PAELLA VALENCIANA" OPEN '1 AM Til 10 P %  • %  DAILY 2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9496 Farband Will Hear Physician Next regularly scheduled meetOf the Farband. Ben-Gurion: Branch 304. will be on Thursday evening, Feb. 20. at the Farband Cultural Center, 812 Washington Ave. Business agenda, with Max Astor pre-iding. will include installation of new members. Guest speaker. Dr. Sigmund J. Rosen, will give a talk on "Obesity -Fact-and Fancy." An authority on internal medicine and hematology. Dr. Rosen is affiliate! with the medical department of the University of Miami, is a consultant at the Variety Children's Hospital. Veterans Hospital, and an attendant at Jackson Memorial and Cedars of Lebanon Hospitals Refreshments will be served at the social hour following the program. THE LERNERS Catering for All Occasions Established In 1945 •fig PARKING FACILITIES FAMOUS 671 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-3917 MIAMI BEACH J^esfm/rant SERVED HAIL DINE AND DANCE IN OLD SPAIN TONIGHT! Toledo Former RESTAURANT Authentic Spanish Cuisine • Plus your favorite American Dishes DINNER, PROM *2.00 FAJARDO AND HIS STROLLING VIOLINISTS BELISARI0 LOPEZ AND ORCHESTRA SPANISH floor show • NO MINIMUM OR COVER LUNCHES START AT $1.00 Owners, MONSIGNOUR & MONTMARTRE of Havana 204 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI RESERVATIONS CALL 374-1752 DINERS CLUB • AMERICAN EXPRESS • CARTE BLANCHE las. 1 IS. Salutes the BUSINESS MAN OF THE WEEK BEN FRIEDMAN Mill I' It.--, .II. h Laboratory n %  %  < i'..r.,l Ciil.l. PROMENADE HOTEL on till corner Ml Mmclt Mill. Ii M. 446 7031 For T.e Uwl Sr.iC PUBLIC INVITED 2469 COLLINS AVE. AAiss Kitty, your Hostess at the PROMENADE DINING ROOM • nvitei you to a BUFFET LUNCHEON served d.i,ly from 12:00 noon to 2:00 P.M DINNERS ADUITS 9c • CHILDREN 4c from $l.5 StRVtD S P.M. TO 8 P.M. TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS • I I • •:• &f CHANDLER'S I RESTAURANT 31st Stretf o*( Collint A Miami Beach %  Wow Open Victor & Bldonc's J^£yJ^jvudJ^ Where dejonci in Dining ii A Tradition 0 1045.95th STREET BAY HARBOR ISLAND RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224



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-•' mnjn mjucMtr Page 12-C fJewisti Iflmridlicir Friday, February 14, 1964 MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC. FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS "THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ... AT REASONABLE PRICES" ALSO A LA CARTE MENU AMPLE FREE PARKING — AIR CONDITIONED 4818 N.W. 36th St. NE 5-4714 GREETINGS DIXIE EQUIPMENT COMPANY TOWMOTOR-GERLINGER—The-One-Man-Gang FORK LIFT TRUCKS CARRIERS TRACTORS if ACCESSORIES 5130 NW 17th AVENUE Miami Ph. 696-3652 Charles L. Waters, Res.: PLai* 9-0867 To All Greetings J. HOUSTON GRIBBLE North Miami Tax Assessor TO ALL GREETINGS Miami Jai Alai Fronton NE 3-3201 "RICHARD "DICK" BERENSON And Associates "WE COVM THE fARTH' "Wt COVM THf fARTH" The Sherwin-Williams Co. 7114 NE 2nd Ave -1300 W. FUgl.r St. FR 7-2588 -1&80 Alton M, Miemi Beech 9437 Harding Avt., MB., UN 6-5953-23 Okeechobee Rd., TU 8 1510 1915 Ponce do loon Blvd.—2015 Herrison St., Hollywood—Ft. Liuderdel. 1448 N.W. 34th Street ,V„t Mm Beach GREETINGS JACK SWERDLIN I IMi;\ I BLOCK INDUSTRIES "Specify C. B. I. Phone MO 1-7696 Immediate Delivery TO ALL .GREETINGS DADE lAPl<:il & BAG TO.. INC FR 9-5653 HARRY GENET. Presider; 65 N.E. 23rd Street TO ALL .GREETINGS Mixi<* Gas Corporation Moe Longer 6394 So. Dixie Highway So. Miami Our Nation Shall Certainly Long Endure A century has passed since Abraham Lincoln proclaimed this republic as a nation '•conceived in liberty and dedicated to the propositon that all men are created equal." Today, one hundred years later, we must face anew the question President Lincoln raised: whether "that nation, or any nation, so conceived and so dedicated, can Ion-; endure.'' It is an eminently practical question, not only for the United State.of America, but for every nation in the world. All are faced in greater or lesser degree with the problem of diversity—people of different racial, religious and cultural backgrounds who must learn to live together in peace and justice. in thiBrotherhood Week oi 1964, therefore, let us not only reaffirm our devotion to the idea of brotherhood. Let us put the main emphasis on brotherhood in action, which is the true basis of democracy. This means that we must strive to achieve a public order in which there is real equality of opportunity for all our citizens, in every phase of our national life. It requires that we constantly seek to find enough "unity in diversity" to build a consensus of moral values whenever possible, a public philosophy on which to act. But we must act. We must ask ourselves, as members of professional, business, educational and religious groups, and as individuals, what we can do to bring iiail> practice closer to the i ot br of hern I hich w e emphasize again in this Brothci hood Wei k We live in revolutionary times, as minority groups here and MIAMI BEACH FIRST NATIONAL BANK Lincoln Rood ot Alton PRII PARKING Members Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. E. STRECKER Truck Body Builders 724 N. W. 21st Street GREETINGS A. FRANCO Jb SONS Fine Luggage Repairs Wholesale — Retail 1364 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Phone 532-6032 "Takes real brains to think up this kinda fun. it MJ3 *•-, Courtesy: Bob Taylor The Dallas Times Herald elsewhere demand a fuller meas lire ot equality, The resulting turmoil will be a constructive force, if it awakenthe national conscience—winch i> only the sum total of our individual consciences— and leadto the re examination of attitudes ol big otry, misunderstanding, or sheer indifference, which have led to present injustices. Religious discord remains destructive, here and elsewhere But again, there are constructive forces stirring Let iidevote ourselves anew, during Brotherwood, Week, and for all the weekand years to come, to these twin ideas: that brotherhood in action equals democracy; and that democracy in action means brothel hoo.l A COMPLETE LINE OF TRUCK AND TRAILER EQUIPMENT DeBoliac Truck Equipment Co., Inc. DISTRIBUTORS AND MANUFACTURERS 440 N.W. 29th STREET MIAMI, FLA. GREETINGS TO ALL HATTON DRUG CO. "It is our pleasure to serve you" Phone FR 3-8644 2200 NW 2nd AVE. Miami BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK BRIDGES METAL WORKS Steel Fabrication • Ornamental Iron New Boat Trailers and Repairs Z. S. Bridges NOW AT 1056 E. 24th STREET HI ALE AH Ph. 696-4802 GREETINGS TO ALL JAY BROWN COMPANY REAL ESTATE SALES and SERVICE 709 INGRAHAM BLDG. Ph. 377-0991 MM MM



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Friday, February 14. 1964 +JewAsJ> fhrkMor Paqe 3-B hion pre r At the Imperial House to plan Fashionplate '64 Initial Gifts Luncheon of the Women's Division of Combined Jewish Appeal are: (left to right) Miami Beach Initial Gifts co-chairman Mrs. A. L Glickman, and these Fashionplate committee members: Mrs. S. J. Halperin, Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, coordinator; and Mrs. Stanley Frehlinq. Event is scheduled for Monday noon at the Eden Roc Hotel. Leading Fashion Salons Join Here To Present Fashionplate '64 Monday Nine leading fashion salons have ing the presentation with Fas banded together in an unprecedentCoordinator Betty Wickwire. d action on behalf of Combined Additional highlights of the Jewish Appeal to present Fashionplate HA at the F.den Roc Hotel on Monday noon. Committee for the Initial (lifts luncheon, headed by Mrs. Inez Krensky and Mrs Jack Ablin. cohairmon. announced that Saks Fifth Avenue, Allyn Jabally. Sara Fredericks, Martha. Dorthy Dey. •Vilma. Harriet Stroke and Deborah Regal will present couturier creations from their collections and the works of famous designers, including Samuel Winston. Pauline Trigere. Maurice Rentner. Helen Rose and Sophie. Furs by Adrian Thai will provide the linishing touch for the fashion presentation. Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes. coordinator of the 1 Fashionplate Committee, and committee members, Mrs.! Stanley .Frehling, Mrs. E. E.I Bloom. Mr* A. L. Glickman .m the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, making our community a better one for our friends and neighbors and one in which we are all proud to reside.'' Mrs. Krensky stated. Minimum Women's Division Initial Gifts contribution is $100. Mrs. Carl Weinkle, overall chair1 man, and Co-chairmen Mrs. A. L. Glickman and Mrs. Abe L. Cassett are serving as Initial Gifts cochairmen for the Miami Beach area. Mrs. Stanley C. Myers and Mrs. Sam Simonhofl are Initial Gifts co-chairmen for the Town women. Other appointments include Mrs. Sol Friedman and Mrs. Joseph Hart, chairmen of decorations: Mrs. Philip Isaacs, chairman ol hostesses, Day at Races For CJA Women Pacesettei Luncheon lor the i Women's Division ol Coin bined Jewish Appeal will take the form of a Day at the Races ;it Hialeah Race Course n Tuesday, Feb. J^5. al 11:45 a.m. Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller is chairman of the event Mrs. J Allen Siegel is coverage chairman, and Mrs. Sam Luby Jr. is Young Women's CJA campaign chairman. A S50 minimum contribution to the Young Women's Division drive will help to set the pace in this keynote event of the year. Dr. Irving Lchrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, and 1964 CJA general chairman, will be guest speaker at the luncheon to be held in the Club House din ing room. Members of the Young Women's Division board include Mrs. Albert Weintraub, chairman; Mrs. William Binder. Nominating Committee; Mrs. Marshall Harris, educa tion chairman; Mrs. Sam Luby Jr., campaign chairman, and Mrs. Benedict Silverman. advisor. Members of the Young WomenDivision serving on ""V Paceset ters Luncheon Committee, in addi lion to the chairman and coverage chairman, include Mrs Marshall Berkson, Mr-. William I Mrs E ward Eisenterg, Mr Mel \in Frumkcs, Mrs, Robert liari Mrs. .lack Hartley. Mrs. KoJ>.-; Krinzman. 4UM>, MI>.. Jack handler. •All".Howard Scharlin, Mrs. Myron Singer, Mr-. Harry Smith. Mrs Richard Stone, Mrs. Harold L'ngei and Mrs. Henry Weiss. Rabbi Lehrman To Review Book Mrs. Alexander Kogan, presideir of the Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El, and Mrs. Robert Frank PTA president, announce that the two congregations will eo-sponsoi a book review on Wednesday whet they pre.-cnl the second session ot ihis year's "Book of the Brunei Club." Dr. Irving Lehrman will review "Profiles in Courage.'' by John F Kennedy. The session will take place ii the Temple's North Branch Build ing at 77th St. and Dickens Ave. Last review will be held Apr. 7 Mrs. Leonard Abramson and Mrs Seymour Alterman are co-chair men of the club. Sholom Women To Hear Recital Jacquelyn Haft, concert artist, will sing mu-ic of Jewish composers and Israeli songs at the open meeting of Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom on Wednesday. 1 p.m., in the Sisterhood Lounge, according to an announcement by Mrs. J. Bernard Spector. vice president. Mrs, Leo Levin is Sisterhood president. Hospitality committee, under the chairmanship of Mrs., Jack B. Shapiro, is in charge of] refreshments. Interfaith Meet At Temple Israel Rev. Frai.k L. Titus, rector of the Church of the Holy Cross, will be guest speaker at the Temple Israel Sisterhood luncheon meeting Feb. 18 in WoMson Auditorium. Rev. Titus' church soloist and organist will present a program entitled "Music of the Church." Rabbi Morris Graff, assistant rabbi of Temple Israel, will speak on "Differences and Similarities of Various Religions." Cantor' Jacob Bornstem will present B| song-illustrated talk on the "Music of Our Faith" accompanied by the Temple's organist. Harold Frantz Mrs. Joseph Bulbin is president of Sisterhood, and Mrs. Henry J. Nelson is program chairman. i GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONE'S (just as they always have] Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods! For brunch, lunch, supper or snack, you'll enjoy the extra fresh, creamy richness of Breakstone's. Good dairy belongs on your taWe. One delicious way, or another —always serve Breakstone's. good dairy to^you from


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Page 6-C *•. k*% 'i <#• flrrifffrtn Friday. Febniary 14. 1964 ( c c c c BARON de ROTHSCHILD (RIGHT) WITH FINANCE MINISTER PINHAS SAPIR DURING A RECENT VISIT TO ISRAEL. Fulfillment of a Sacred Trust Continued from Page 3-C ci nK'ii'iue will celebrate the Bar Mitzvah of the Israni Bond drive which began in L9S1, iauncn the Third Development Issue of Israel Bonds to begin Mar. 1, and inaugurate plans tor this year's sale of Israel Bonds in North .ird South America and in Western Europe. Scion of History Serious, modest, friendly, intensely interested ii: Jewish alfairs. Baron Edmond de Rothschild devotes a great deal of his time to Israel. The great heritage of the Rothschilds is always with Him. Besides his grandfather, other Rothschilds have also played historic parts in the unfolding .->f Israel as the Jewish homeland. Toere was Baron Lionel de Rothschild, of the London branch of the family, who changed the course of events in the Middle East by proi mg four million pounds sterling to the Briti>li jovcrnment for the purchase of the shares >A the Suez Canal in 1875. Equally historic was his negotiation of a loan of E£ 16,000,000 for carrying on the Crimean War. Elected four times to the House of Commons, he refused each time to take his seat because he would not take the Christian oath, but insisted on being sworn in on the Old Testament. Parliament finally passed a law allowing him and all other Jews to forego the required oath, and he served in Parliament for 16 years. Lionel's son and heir, Nathaniel Mayer Rothschild, became the first Lord Rothschild and the first professing Jew to sit in the House of Lords. In his concern for Jewish affairs, Baroness dr Rothschild were brought from France to Israel on an Israeli warship, and alter a State funeral were put to rest in the Kothschitd Tomb near Zichron-Yaacov, founded in 1882 by Biron de Rothschild and dedicated to his father Jacob (James*. Nearby, the wine center of Binyamina is named for Baron Edmond. whose Hebrew name was Binyamin. In 1957. the present Baron Edmond de Rothschild visited Israel for the first time. He had yearned to come earlier. Through all the intervening years, he had remembered the pledge to carry on his grandfather's work and to help m.ike Israel a secure haven for the oppressed. He knew he could never consider himhe even outdid his father, by refusing to arrange loans for the Czarist Russian Government and the Rumanian Government in protest against their treatmet of Jews. Bilfour Declaration Nathaniel's son, Lionel Walter, the second Lord Rothschild, a scientist and a leader of the British Jewish community, was the first person outside of the British Government to know that the age-old hopes for a British homeland in Israel were on the way to fulfillment. On November ?. 1917, Lord Rothschild received a letter lrom the British Foreign Office. It was the Balfour Declaration, stating that the British Government favored the establishment of a Jewish national homeland in Palestine. In U54, the remains of Baron Edmond and self as ju.it a tourist in Israel—his name and his heritage demanded more of him. The Israel Bond Organization gave him an opportunity to become a leading participant rather than a spectator on the Israel scene. His affiliation with the bond campaign prepared him Continued on Page 8-C Development and Growth Crowning Chapter in Saga 01 Israel's History Today By SAMUEL ROTHBERG National Campaign Chairman The history of American Jew rv s relationship to Israel may well be divided into three separate chapters. The first covered the period from Theodor Herzl to Arthur Balfour and the declaration bearing his name which was i-sued on November 2. 1917. The second consisted of the tumultuous and tragic thirtyyears leading up to the decision of the United Nations and the proclamation of the independent State. And today we are in the midst of the chapter of de velopment and growth that be gan with the memorable day ol independence. In every period, and in every situation, the Jews of the Unit ed Stato and the Jews of Canada have met their responsibility in a highly creditable and effective fashion. Without going too far back in time, we can find solid proof of this fact in the history of the Israel Bond Organization. The Israel Bond campaign, which is celebrating its Bar Mitzvah this year, offers an outstand ing example of the readiness of American and Canadian Jewry to assume additional obligations involving Israel. During the past thirteen years, the Israel Bond drive has been engaged in establishing a new link with Israel based on the premise of economic challenge and opportunity Since 1951, it has been teachm. the Jewish population the me; ing and value of investment a> a vital avenue of economic up building. Economic Expansion In the beginning, when the peo pie of Israel were confronted b) many economic hardship-,, the Israel Bond program experiencei! considerable difficulty in pro jecting and popularizing the Idea of investment. Neverthelc--total of $52,000,000 in [srae Bonds were sold during the Iir-year, largely on the basis of faith, and the urgent need for economic expansion to absorb a gigantu wave of immigration. Since Israel had no investment history to speak of, it was tti. task of the Israel Bond Orgaiu zation to establish that histor> through the painstaking, year hy year endeavor of raising thi funds to finance the basic enter prises that would bolster lieconomic structure. As the cam paign maintained the flow of Bond dollars, economic condi tions in the country began to show a steady improvement And as the economic situation brightened, Israel slowly emerg ed as a country worthy of in vestment. In the thirteen years of iU existence, the Israel Bond Organization has realized more Continued on Pag* S-C Big Gains Scored f %  The Turning Point Continued from Page 3-C position to do so without the fullest development of the Negev without the settlement o< the Central Galilee, without the expansion of its economic plant to provide housing and employment to its new citizens. Business of Defense Even today when we can look with pride at the measure ol stability of Israel's economic life, we must not forget that the people of Israel cannot meet their development needs out ol their own resources, because they are still confronted and surrounded by enemies who compel Israel to devote so much ol her tax revenues and income to the urgent and paramount business of defense. The flow of Isrriel 3ond funds-at least $85,000,000 will be needed c uring 1964-musl continue at a high level In commenting on the extraordinary results in 1963 Finance Minister Saoir stressed the role of the Israel Bond Organization as the most important and reliable financial instrument of Israel. The iction oi the Government of Israel in undertaking a new SIOO.000,000 Bonr! issue this year confirms the central p ace -i Israel Bonr's in the future development of Israel We nope that the renewed spirit of enthusiasm and confidence generated in 1963 will grow in 1964 and stimulate a greater respon-e tha.i ever before. This would be the most meaningful %  13 "I celebrating the Bar Mitzvah of the Israel Bond program Continued from Page 2-C than hall of Israel's population consists of immigrants who have entered the country since May. 1948 when Israel achieved independence. Chiefly as a result of the investment capital made available through Israel Bonds, Israel was able to expand both industry and agriculture for the production of various export products, both old and new. Israel's ability to build a dynamic economy against great odds has made a lasting impression on many ol the newly-emerging nations throughout the world, particularly in Africa and Asia, which are laced with many of the same problems which confronted Israel 16 years ago Israel's image as a well-established democracy in the Middle East was further enhanced during the past year by the orderly transition of government which took place when David BenGurion, chief architect of the modern State of Israel, stepped down as Prime Minister. The fact that former Finance Minister Levi Eshkol took over without any disruption of govern meiit operations or any sign of internal turmoil helped to strengthen confidence among in vectors in Israel's industrial enterprises. Confidence Strengthened Confidence in Israel's continued economic growth was furtner heightened with the beginning on May 1. 1963 of redemption of the first Israel Bonds sold almost 13 years ago. The promise made in 1951 to repay each tone! Bond at the rate of 150 cenU on the dollar has become a fiscal fact. In its brief 16-year hisContinued on Page 7-C JX^taS^Ji^^r EP ptatad in eW V-s, Ihe ports increased by the loading crane. S he Co ,^^Sh *** ,aCil ieS "* *"** ls ^ to en,arqe "" on the Gulf of Aqaba which isbeHn 1 f "T ca P aci, Y < Elath to 1.000.000 tons aned with the aid of Israel Bond n !" 2i <£?.! nUa Y and '""ease trade volume with newly 61 B ond P rocee ds. When established countries in Ai rica



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•_nm mjrmarrr Page 14-C TO ALL GREETINGS NATIONAL TIRE COMPANY ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE MORTGAGES MAIN OFFICE 151 S.W. 27th AVENUE Branches: Huntingtcn Medical Bldg. Phone HI 4-1601 Fort Lauderdale GREETINGS TO ALL U. S. Plastering 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 GREETINGS TO ALL • • • CHAPPY'S CAR CO. • 1215 N.W. 42 AVENUE Phone 446-6417 TO ALL .GREETINGS MADER & COMPANY P. & O. DOCKS MIAMI THE ORIGINAL SUPER SERVICE DRIVE-IN DRY CLEANING and LAUNDRY "Quality Cleaning for Fine Clothes'" 3890 BIRD ROAD HI 6-6752 GREETINGS W. CARROLL \YILSO\ 1674 MERIDIAN AVENUE MIAMI BEACH RORERT MARRAFORR TEACHER OF SINGING Studio in Business Section of Coral Gables HI 4-6684 rm:/-u:o> UKSTAIHAM Only Authentic French Restaurant in Miami—Air Conditioned Open Daily 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.—Now Open Fridays. Closed Tues Excellent Selection Imported Wine — Ample Parking 128 NE 17th ST., Miami Res.: FR 4-8825 GREETINGS State Farm Insurance Auto, Life, Fire, Homeowner CHARLES H. BRINKMAN 7022 S.W. 87th AVENUE Ph. MO 6-3632 GREETINGS Wiareella Upholstering Shop Slipcovers — Drapes — Bedspreads — C.rnicei 3195 SW 18th STREET HI 3-7558 *W/>f> nrtrSciiftn Friday, Februcry 14 1964 Meaning of Our Ideals Enhanced Today By JOHN I. SNYDER, Jr. President and Chairman of the Board U.S. Industries, Inc. Today, more than ever before in our nation's history, the concept of the brotherhood of man has vital meaning and significance to our own countrymen and to our neighbors around the world. Millions of our fellow Americans are striving for the lull measure of dignity to which they are entitled as human beings. And with the welcome exposure of international attention thus focused on us, Brotherhood Week, which has been observed for many years in the past, takes on tremendous importance for every American during this year. We live in an amazing age— an age in which man has begun the conquest of space and has achieved wonders of progress in the development of new industrial technologies, but the social scientists are lagging behind the physical scientists and true brotherly love remains a dream in too many places Each of us, in our daily lives. can do much to help mankind achieve true brotherhood. We must all learn not merely to preach it. but really to practice it. and we must work to abolish intolerance, wherever and whenever the opportunity to do so offers itself. The great novelist Dostoyevsky once wrote: "Until you have become really, in actual fact, a brother of everyone, brotherhood will not come to pass." We should give serious and sober thought to the principles that Brotherhood Weeks seeks to promote—and make Dosteyesky's words a credo to live by on a day-to-day basis. Real Freedom Riders! Believing, L .. j and Supporting Brotherhood^ .. Courtesy: L. D. Warren I he Cincinnati Enquirer jkAVtt.B.EC"*> -' Teachers Learn Human Relations This summer NCCJ continues its training of teachers in human relations problems initiated in 1941. Some 50 workshops will be sponsored in cooperation with leading colleges and universities. These workshops will be conducted in periods ot two to six weeks, offering a laboratory in human relations to teachers and community leaders from every sec. tion of the country. Of unusual signilicance is the workshop, open to Nev. York City school teachers, to be held at the University of Puerto Rico. This special study course has the sanction of Puerto Rico. TO ALL BROTHERHOOD vt GREETINGS GREETINGS GREETINGS PROA.' RICK isns \KWPORT PAINT & ANTiQVE M. B. CIRLIN, M.O. BODY SHOP SHOP "WE AIM TO PLEASE" 2347 Coral Way 4875 NW 7th AVENUE 7100 NW 7th AVENUE Miami 45, Fla. Ph. 754-1: 1 1 PL 4-6544 Call 446-1481 GREETINGS TO ALL FROM A. F. GIVEN GREETINGS TO ALL BILL • JACK • HERMAN PUBLIC BELLE'S BEAUTY SALON and MORRIS ACCOUNTANT 1M tetf at leffeV KALER PRODUCE ak 4087 f. 8th AVINOI COMPANY 319 N.E. 2nd Ave. HIAIEAH 2121 N. W. 13th Avenue Phone FR 3-5373 OX 1-8746 Phone FR 4-4174 Air Coatfifreaee' t V Miami, Florida ( 1 GREETINGS — Weaver n i n it T r n i n SAVOY HOTEL Rexall RICHTER S "Open Year Around" Drug • ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS Stores JEWELRY CO., Inc. • DOWNTOWN 599 NW 62nd St. PL 7-1202 5901 NE 2nd Ave. PL 4-3414 160 E. Flagler Street • HOMELIKE 599 NW 62nd St. PL 7-1202 1701 Coral Way HI 6-7*21 5901 NE 2nd Ave. PL 4-3414 PH0NI FR 3-2197 252 NW 2nd Street 5725 Bird Road MO 1-6691 Ph.ru FR 44862 NORTHWEST GREETINGS TO ALL VERN0N D. BOND AUTO SUPPLY CHEER'S Bond 9932 N.W. 7th Avenue MASSAGE STUDIO Phone PL 4-0603 We Deliver-Shurhit Ignition You've Tried the Rest Now GET the BEST OUT CALLS Transfer Co., Inc. Delco Batteries-Ramco Rings Weatherheod "Caroline Masseuse" TriM*kiiig Quality Brandt I Northwttt Auto 1456 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Ph. 532-3768 2160 NW 8th AVENUE m Supply Give You B.rr*r Sec vie* •HONE FR 4-3144 M 1 non wim nmiii'o resources



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Page 4-C vjenist nerkUmr Friday, February 14, 1354 %  New Bond Issue to Speed Israel's Economic Independence Funds from the new Third Development Issue of State of Israel Bonds, whose sale is scheduled to begin Mar. 1, will flow into every major part of the country's economy. The new bond issue will be formally launched at the international inaugural conference for Israel Bonds at th,e Fqntaineblea., on the weekend of'Feb. 21. Principal allocations o.f the $400,000,000 to be provided through the new bond issu-r are illustrated by the following: S32.000.000 for agricultural development and settlement, especially 100,000 acres in 'he Besor area of the northern Negev, and 80.CQ0 ceres in the undeveloped parts of the Galilee. Domestic agricultural production now provides for some threequarters of Israel's needs. SIO.OOO.OOO for aviation, with emphasis on obtaining modeir. equipment, including supersonic aircraft, for El Al Airlines. El Al, founded in 1950, has won wide acceptance, registering remarkable gains in passenger and cargo traffic. In addition, Arkia and other domestic airlines have expanded. SI5,000.000 for the construction of schools pitals and other public buildings, particularly the new towns established in development a Projec's include post office buildings, tele;;, exchanges, agricultural research stations, water purification research. ) $18,000,000 for electric power, including the construction of a new 250,000-kilowatt power station in Haifa. In 1951, the generating capacity of the turbo-electric units in Israel was 126,000 kilowatts. It is now well over 600.000 kilowatts. Consumption of electricity has more than quadrupled. $47,000,000 for housing for new immigrants and other sections of the population. More than 375,000 permanent housing units have been built since Israel achieved statehood, but the need continues, spurred by immigration which remains at a high level. Minimum cost for a housing unit is $3,000. $45,000,000 for the development of industry and crafts, wi'h emphasis on production for export. Industrial production has been increasing at an average rate of more than 12 percent per yea: and has been responsible in great measure foi the increase in exports to S600,000,000 in 1963$60,000,000 for irrigation to provide for the completion of the National Water System to bring water from Lake Tiberias to the Negev and other areas. The new pipeline is expected to bring at least another 100,000 acres under irrigation, in addition to some 300,000 acres which are already irrigated. $20,000,000 for mining and minerals, including increased production for export as well as domestic use. With the aid of Israel Bonds, Israel has discovered key resources of mineral wealth, and is exploiting them most productively. These include the oil fields at Heletz and Kochav S27,000.000 for port development. The new deepwater port at Ashdod, now nearing completion, is designed 'o relieve the pressure on Haifa, and to serve as the main Mediterranean port for citrus and other products of the Negev. When completed, an annual capacity of 2,500,000 tons is expected $16,000,000 for road building and maintenance, including roads linking newly established towns in the South. Israel's full economic potential cannot be realized without adequate roads. A new road from Sdom to Elath is one of the important projects now under way. $35,000,000 for shipping. Israel's foreign trade represents a decisive avenue .0 overcome ,he J. fects of the Arab boycott. I, mus be !" ,* creased o reach the level needed fo£ rleVs $25,000,000 for telecommunications, including the installation of 32,000 phones in the coming year, as against a waiting list of 45,000. A system of telecommunications has been built up to connect no only the cities but all of the outlying areas and settlements as well.



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Jewish Floridiaxi Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 37 Number 7 Miami, Florida, Friday, February 14, 1964 Three Sections — Price 20: JUSTICE GOLDBERG KEYNOTtR United Jewish Appeal Gathers $17,850,000 In Washington Kickoff AT WEIZMANN INSTITUTE LBJ Reveals U.S., Israel Water Plan NEW YORK fJTA) Presi i enl Johnson disclosed here to .i Jewish audience of 1,700 that the United States Government had started discussions with Israel "on cooperative research in using nuclear energy to turn sail water into fresh water." The President made the dis closure in an address to the annual dinner of the American Com mittee for the Weizmann Institute. The audience included some Rl America's leading figures in inustry, science and communal affairs, Without mentioning the Arab opposition to Israel's planned t Jordan River diversion for a vast Negev irrigation project, the President said that water should never divide men, "it should unite them. Water should never be a cause of war—it should always be a force for peace." He said he "shares the pride in Israel's achievements" and added %  he -hired in the "warm sentiI incuts"" for those achievements of ["every American President since Coc.tinued on Page 9-A v. VSHINGTON-(JTA) "Every Jew who, through the United Jew ish Appeal and otherwise, aids in advancii g Israel is a better man and a better American for doing so," Associate Ju stic e Arthur Goldberg Of the U. S. Supreme Court told mure than 2(H) kej leaders from Jewish communities throughout the country assembled here at a tvo-day national inaugu tal conference ol the UJA. Me spoke at a dinner at the May flower Hotel, where the conference opened to launch the 1963 UJA campaign which is seeking to raise iln year a total ol 1105,000,000, of which $89,000,000 will he for the legular budget and S36.ooo.oon for I* Special Kurd devoted entirely to aiding the continued large move moot of immigrants to Israel and tin ir absorption there At a Sunday night dinner, contributions totaling $17,850,000 were announced in initial gitrs. A gift of 5100,000 to the Women's Division of the UJA of Greater New York was announced by Mrs. Herbert H. Lehman, in memory of her husband, the late Governor and U. S. Senator from New York. In her message to the conference, Mrs. Lehman pointed out that her husband "had been associated with the Joint Distribution Committee, a beneficiary agency of the UJA, since its inception and was deeply i\ volved and concerned with its humanitarian work." She expressed the hope that her 1964 gift "would help the UJA carry on its splendid work." Emphasizing that Israel "seeks to live in peace and freedom," Continued on Page 11 A WfVVS CORRESPONDENT APPEARS Miami Federation Opener Yields $580,000 for CJA Stating that "we have reached ii point in this country where all, regardless of political affiliation. must consider the serious and ever-growing problems of education, economics, medical, health and welfare needs and services,"' Sander Vanocur, NBC News White House Correspondent, called upon leaders of hoth political parties Sunday to conduct a •"Dialogue lor Democracy." Speaking at the Fontainbleau Hotel at the campaign opening dinner of the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal, Vanocur told 400 com munity leaders opening the campaign tor 57 agencies around the corner and around the world that "a reasonable dialogue must replace epithets and name calling tor the good of our country and the welfare of its citizens."' "The tragic death of President Kennedy should have shocked us, and for a period the country reacted by all people pledging dedication to the future," Vanocur said. "However, senseless and meaningless phrases again keynote the expressions of the leadership of the major political parties." "It is time."' he said, "that both political parties join with other interested groups in a Dialogue for Democracy to perpetuate the ideals of the late President Kennedy and bring about an abrupt change necessary to meet the needs of all Americans." Dr. Irving Lehman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-EI and campaign chairman of the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal, spoke Continued on Page 3-A dVfRfll HARRIMAN OCOCN REID Red Diplomat Addresses Reform Unit Continued on Piqe 11-A Harriman And Reid in Talks For Bnai Zion NEW YORK——Tribute to the "impressive program ol technical assistance carrie I on in many parts ol' the world by the Slate ol Israel" v\apaid here by w Averell Harriman. United States Under Secretary ol state for Political Affairs, addressing the 56th annual dinner of Bnai /.ion. American fraternal Zionist Organization, at the New York Hilton Hotel The dinner, attended bj more than 1.5(1(1 guests, was tendered in tribute to Israel's Ambassador | Avraham Harman, in recognition ot his outstanding contributions in promoting goodwill and friendship between Israel and the tinted States and lii. distinguished record of public service lor the welfare of the Jewish people Dr. Harris .1. Levine, honorary president ol the Jewish National Fund, presented a citation to Ambassador Harman certifying that a forest in his name will be planted within the American Freedom Park near WASHINGTON (JTA) For the first time, a high Soviet diplomatic Official addressed this week a conference of American rabbis. answering questions on the status ol the Jews in the Soviet Union. The official was Victor P, Kar pov, First Secretary of the Soviet Embassy in Washington lie -poke on disarmament and world peace before 200 Reform rab'oIS attending a two-day conference on this subject organized by the Central Conference of American Rabbis which was conducted by the Religious Action Center of the Union of American Hebrew Con gregations. The conference was held in the State Department building, Answering questions, at the er.d of his prepared talk, on the treatment of Jews in the Soviet Union, Mr. Karpov quoted the ferusalem. "Not only have highly qualified experts been sent out by Israel to other countries, but the Israeli Labor Organization Histadrut has worked closely with Labor Union leaders," Harriman stressed. "These efforts have been useful in offsetting Communist attempts at infiltration of free Trade Continued on Page 8-A ?R!VATF SERVICE Firms Licensed For Matzoh Parcels to Russia NEW YORK — tJTA i Wl •he Soviet Union ban on the b ing of MatZOth remains in ton -(lected pri\ ate parcel sen firms in the United State-. C ada and Israel were reported t week to have been licensed by • SON iet Parcel Trading Organization to accept matzoth parcels tor relatives in Ihe Soviet Union on ;. commercial basis A Soviet commercial attache in the United states. Eugene S. Shershew said thai in the United statefive firms are licensed to accept -licit parcels the Central Parcel Service. Chicago; Globe Parcel Service. New York and Philadelphia; Package Express and Travel Agency, Brooklyn; Union TourParcel Service. N York: and CosmoParcels F\press Corporation. In Israel, the Peltours Compa Continued on Page 7-A Israel Quits Further Recognition Of Palestine' Passport Stamp JERUSALEM — tJTA) — The Government ol Israel notified the United States this week that in the luture it would not accept visa ap pli at ions from American Consular personnel in Jerusalem whose passports were stamped Jerusalem, Palestine." The practice arises from the refusal of the United states and other major powers to recognize Jerusalem as Israel's capital. Reg ular United states passportrenewed in tiie Jerusalem Consu '•. also bear tile term Tourists do not require visas ard the restriction would presumably apply only to officials assigned to the American Consulate General in Jerusalem. A consulate official said that the phrase was usec 1 on some 200 to 300 passports issued annually to American citizens in Israeli Continued on Page 13-A SEE SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT SEC. C Israel Bond Leaders Map Conference Sen. Abraham Ribicoff, of Connecticut, former United States Sec retary of Health. Education and Welfare, will participate in the tribute to Baron Edmond de Rothschild of France at the international inaugural conference for Israel Bonds to be held at the Fontaineblcau Hotel from Friday. Feb. 21. through Sunday. Feb. 23, it was announced by Samuel Roth berg, national campaign chairman, who is serving as chairman of the conference. Pinhas Sapir. Minister of Finance and Commerce and Indus try for the State of Israel, and one of his country's leading statesmen, will be a special guest at the conference dinner session, to be held Saturday evening. Feb. L'2. at which Baron de Roth-child will be honored tor his leadership as president of the Israel Bond drive in Europe. Sen. Ribicoff, who will be a principal speaker at the conference dinner, has been prominent on the national scene for the past four years. He was elected to the United States Senate in Continued, on Page 6-A



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TT Page 8-B */,. Miss Kassel Now Mrs. Peter Perkel Dr. Irving Lohrman ouiCiaiea ,u the late evening ceremony unit lllg Linda Frances Peter S. Perkel on Saturday. Feb. 1 Wedding' rites and reception were held M the Algiers Hotel. Following a honeymoon in Jamaica, the couple will live at 6300 IV. Flaglcr St. Parents of the newlyweds arc Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Kassel, i 5931 La Gorce Dr., and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Perkel, 1370 Monad Ter. Attended by her sister. Gene Snc I Sue Kassel. the bride wore a gown WOMAN OF THE WEEK Judy Gilbert was born in Miami. It was a happy cnildhood. grew up in an atmosphere of concern for others, since her father and 0 peau de sole with chanUUy lace mother, Martha and Stanley C. Myers, were the backbone of the IIld sl ed pearls, fashioned with a of chapel train. The silk illusion tingertip veil was held by an alencon lace pillbox, and she carried a family Bible with orchids and roses. Bridesmaids were Joan Ruby, Arlene Turchen and Elsine Chausky. Best man was J. Jeffery Press Jerome Rosenberg. Stanley J, Meringoff Jewish community Judy thought that this was the normal waylife, the doing for others, the stimulating atmosphere of lively discussions, the theories and the carrying out of long-range planning. During her high school days, Judy was a member of all service organisations, and of course was a member of the N.-.tional Honor Society. When her brother. Kenneth, went to college at Chapel Hill, she went to Women's College ot North Carolina. She had always loved the Carolinas from way back when the Schwartz and Brian whole family vacationed there. But two -erved as groomsmen, years were enouh of a girls' college for Judy. She transferred to the University <>t Miami. She was president ot her sorority. Alpha Epsilon Phi, and has been active ever since ^ ^J in he Mumnae Association of Creator Miami. WRr Sh" met Arthur Gilbert, who was a sen. %  ~ ior in medical school. It was love at first M-ht— three dates actually. They were married t'"i days before Arthur graduated. Judy !,., boon active in National Council ol Jewish WDY Women, but she says no more presidencies • i her she was expecting Bobbj when she as president I the Evening i).\ i -ion. and expected the latest, Mark, when she v %  • \ resi leni ot South Dade Division. In between, there •Carolyn: that was when she was active -in Lebanon Hospital Women's Auxiliary. Then there is always work to be done for the Greater Miami .leuish Federaion and i i med Jewish Appeal. Bobby plays at being octor but his fondest hope is t" be a garbage man Carolyn wants a nurse Sinci Mark isn't even hall ;> year old, he hasn't made i'P his mind. The Gilberts are always on the move, but with a doctor in the thing can i ned, and they take things ;.they come feels that the; their nous Ihcj will never u the love at • i g ol compassion that tills it "1 want to my life as mi | arents have made their-." state I -imply. "The; with me." i-, proud ol ie I her husband is a dedicated person field. SI "'i thi fact that he is called out often an • and hat adjust' her waj oi life to being a doctor's wife, she : i t.nds and sits iii the lobby while h • is hospital Sh to think her own thoughts; it is time she c M ni tc meditate Tcibbs to Live On Ssns Scisci Fi llov .oon in flex ity i I A c a | thi tot %  %  : %  • Schwai zberg and Gayei Ti ib ill li< % %  Si i %  Islan ret on Satur ; tin; Feb. 8, was pen irmdl bj Rabbi M I psi h tz al thi % %  Hotel, v. here a re< i followed. T il flr ai d Mrs. [.;„ gem Schv 321 NE 176th St., the bride is m attending r Colle %  is a grad uate ol Nor:;, Mia i i High ai d attended the University of Florida. Her hu band, a graduate of Miami Beach High, is attending the University oi Miami. II. s parents are Mr, and Mrs Sol Tabb, 128 is Biscaync Bay Dr Kej stone i-i anils. A graduate of Miami Beach High and the University of Florida School of Nursing, new Mrs. Perkel is a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority. Her husband is also an alumnus it Miami Eteach High and of University of Florida School of Journalism. A public relations director with the Miami Reach Chamber of Wengrows Live In Gainesville Vicki Lee Kligerman, daughter i] Mrs s Aling Kligerman, ol the Brazil Hotel, and Dr Sidney Kliuprman, oi Bloomfield, Conn., be•ame the bride ol Henry Ray Wen row. -on ot Mr. and Mrs. Sam row. ol Columbia and AllenC The wedding took place %  : turday, F< b. l. 8 p m at the %  ardy Hotel i l.about/, oi TernIe Ner Tamid, performed the cei mony n in larriage bj her unc Ie, Aling, the bride wore a i icn< • Sfc tin. %  neckline and ell • sleeve: Kitted bodice *as •nhanccd with chantillj la Ihe fai I veil ol -dV: illus ell from a tall crown The I legrooi his i ither i > The 1 • s at present a %  t the Uni I she i • %  : room ion thi I i I m the rtt Chemical 1 ol l-'lor require ni : : r h Ph D i grce there l %  ci uple will live at 1613 N\\ Gainesville. Friday, February 14 '.364 : BI R T H D A Z E Third son. Jeffrey Micha born Dec 24 to Eileen and Mur.,. i, vine. 6161 Miller Rd. Joir., Jack 11. Jonathan 8, and Felicia Beth 7 Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mr-. Morris William L.jretz. Rabbi Schiff On Television Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual lea ei of Congregation Be'h El. and president of the Rahbinical Association of Greater Miami, will be guest on Friday. 6:45 a n.. on •Give Is This Day" over • R. |0, Mis topic will be "The E. i,entof Brotherhood." On Sunday morning. 10::' to 11 a.m.. over the same channel, Rabbi Schiff will be guest speaker on the "Jewish Worship .our His topic will be "1 Am Mj Broth ers Keeper." \v< MRS PETER PtRKtl Commerce, he is a member oi Creater Miami Advertising Club Second Birthday Ball Westbrooke Country club will hold its second Birthday Ball on Mar 7 The ball will feature an evening of dancing and a candlelit gourmet buffet, Annette Young has been named chairman ol the ball. Proceeds For School Bus Fund WomenAuxiliary ol the Miami VMllA .holding a square dance party Saturday, 8 15 p m ai the Miami "Y it w as aim tuneed by ..: .'..( k \'i it., presi ent: ling the evening u ill be nd folk dani %  Hertz l i harge ol menl i Stanli j Spi< lei iii man, Mrs Vrthur Stein, Mr !; lack v nd Mrs Eu1 \ Taubers Reveal Nancy's Troth An August wedding wil unite MisNancy Taubcr and Steven Jcrold Law-on. son of MrRose Law son, 9281 Byron Ave i i the late Jack Law son. Announcement oi the uple betrothal is ma It i-\ the Eul I ride's parents. Mr. ar I Mrs. Robert .1 Taubcr. 5251 S\\ rd SI \ graduate of the Univt • tj ida, Mi-Taul %  r is a ol Alpha Epsilon Phi Soi itj Her fiance also attei i nivcrsity of Florida and to Tau Epsilon Phi Fratei MISS NAWCV TAURfR P \$acte BEAUTY SHOP v i ii. r-Kalin MRS. PETER TA33 Farband Ensemble Slated Here David Pinski Folk School will nl the Farband Ensemble on Sunday. Feb. 23. 8:30 p.m., at Miami Beach Senior High School. Featured will be Ben Bonus. Miriam Kressyn. Seymour Hex site. Reizl Bozyk and Max Bozyk in "The Travels of Benjamin III." The presentation is based on the works Of Mendele Mocher Sforim and adapted and directed by David Light, with Pola Kadison at the piano. Piano Prodigy To be Heard Miami Beach Music and Arts will present pianist prodigy Marcia Kaufman in a concert in the Gold m of the Carillon Hotel al 8:30 on Fob. 24, Also on the pro •ii will be highlii '< ts from the opera"Pagliacci" and "Cavalleria Rusticana" sung by leading local artist;: Miss Kaufman, it years old, won first prize in the U. s. for her roup in the National Piano Re (oiling Contest in 1962, and also top honors in the biennial piano contest ol the National Guild of Recording Artists, as well as a three-year Superior Certificate of the National Federation of Music Clubs. Commentator and piano accompanist for the opera portion of the program will be Esther Barrett i I i • i i i Professional Since 1930 $10 body wave... $5 J 520 PERMANENT with hair cut, I ihampoo, and styling, complete. $8.75 s* r NATURAL & ARTIFICIAL \M FL ORAL DECORA TIONS BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Call SYLVIA AAILSEN JE 2-3231 fRli DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI \ • 127 NE. 1 Av FR 4-0452 i J HAIR MMiHATlO fOREVE* LATEST ELECTRONIC METHOD Endorsed By Physicians SKILLFULLY REMOVED FROM fACE-AR*!S-lECS-80Dy 9 a m. lo b p.m. SHIRLEY GRAUBART-R.N. 20 Yeji-v Exp.ntnr.. 310 95t!i ST. SURFSIDE Phone 865-8015 tor App't. Fi.-p P.irkint) Rc-r of Bldo. DR. SIDNEY J. LERNER Chiropodist-Foot Specialist Now with Miami Beach Medical Center 1218 Washington Avenue Ph. 532-5424 YOUNGLING SPECIAL AGE 1 YEAR to 12 FOR THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY ONLY 3-8x10 Silver-tone Portraits for $25.00 Saving of $10.00 or 1 11x14 Color Portrait $47.50 SI7.50 Savings F. ALLEN SECKER STUDIO 426 Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beach JE 2-2351 ^ Cleanirg-Laundnf "^ Storage MAWS ._ PEW 7 AM. %  9 P.M. Same Day Service Ntttr An fitra Chars*. 1201 -20th Street Miami Beach



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fage IU-B L kM i*r ttcrkMOHn o ine< rnaay, reoruary i* lao So. Florida UAHC Plans All-Day Symposium on Religion and Morality South Florida Fedoration of Reform Congregations, in conjunction with the Executive Committee <>t the Union ot American Hebrew Congregations, and in keeping with the call, of its president. Rabbi Maurice N! Eisendrath. will host an all-day symposium en Sunclay. Mar. 1. on '-Religion and Contemporary Morality." Morning, luncheon, and afternoon sessions will be held at the Fonlainebleau Hotel. Evening session is slated for Temple Israel of Greater Miami. Participants will include representatives of the local Reform congregations, as wall as personalities affiliated with Reform temples throughout the United States. All sessions are open to the public. Topic for the Sunday morning session, beginning at 9:30 a.m., at the Fontainebleau. will be "Morality and our Changing Sex Code." Panelists will be two University of Miami students, with discussants: Herbert C. Bloom, education director. Temple Beth Sholom; Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard. Temple Beth Am; Mrs. Harry Z. Rosenberg, Temple Emanu-EI, Ft. Lauuerdale. Invocation at the 12:15 p.m. luncheon will be given by Rabbi Mordecai Podet. of Temple Judea. Speaker. Myer 0. Sigal. vice chairman, UAHC, Macon. Ga„ will explore "Morality and the Affluent Society." The afternoon session, slated for 2 p.m.. will be devoted to "The Synagogue's Role in Shaping Personal Morality." Speaker will be Mortimer May. vice chairman. UAHC, Nashville. Tcnn. Discussion will be led by Rabbi Leon Kronish, Temple Beth Sholcm, Miami Beach, and Harold Thurman, president, Temple Israel of Greater Miami. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe, Temple Beth El, Hollywood, will give the invocation at the 8:30 p.m. evening session to be held at Temple Israel of Greater Miami. Moderator for an open end panel on "Do We Need a New Moral Code?" will be Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath. president, Union of American Hebrew Congregations. Participants include Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president and director of community affairs, University of Miami; Dr. Maxwell Dauer. radiological physicist. University of Miami Medical School; David Levitt, vice chairman, UAHC. Great Neck, N. Y.; Rabbi Joseph R. Narot, Temple Israel. Closing benediction will be offered by Rabbi Richard M. Leviton, of Temple Emanu-EI. Ft. Lauderdale. Torczyner Will Address Zionists JACQUES TORCZYNEB Yivo Committee of Greater Miami Plans Banquet to Highlight Membership Drive ZALMAN ZIIBERZWEIG Histadrut Offers Summer Tour Histadrut student Toms offers a seven and one-half-week program for college students, a summer ot .Mirk and play, a chance to native" in Israel. The project i,i non-profit educational service sponsored by the National Com-, niittee for Labor Israel. t Departing by E] Ai on June 27' and July 9, the program features ". %  4 days ot i;i" on a typical kibbutz in the Galilee, fruit-picking and ither work with Israelis, a seventour throughout Israel from Dan to i: lat and .-< two-week roc i ational p ram at Ashkelon, a fast Inat de vacancf s" on the Mediterranean. Highlight ia 14-day guided tour of Italy. Switzerland and France. Information is available at Histadrut Stu ent Tours, 33 E. G7th St.. New York 21. Dinner Party Sunday Coral Gables Chapter of B'nai B'rith will hold a dinner party Sunday at 7:30 p.m.. in the Deauville Hotel's Casanova Room. In charge of arrangements is Mrs. Sidney Pozen. Vivo Committee of Greater Miami will hold a banquet on Sunday night at the Seville Hotel. The banquet will highlight the committee's current annual membership compaign. Guest sneaker will be Zalman Silberzweig. who has written ex tensively on the history of the; Jewish theatre. His most recent work is "The World of Jacob Gordon—Man and Dramatist." Subject Sunday will be "The Three Distinguished Personalities of Yivo in the U.S. — Dr. Jacob Shatzky. S Niger, and Mendel Elkin." Yivo, the only secular Jewish research organization in the world outside of Israel, was founded in Vilna, and moved to New York in 1940 to escape the Nazi seize. Yivo is dedicated to the collection, preservation and perpetuation of all documentary material pertaining to Jewish life and culture. Yivo maintains a library ol some 300,000 volumes in Yiddish, He brew and other languages, as well as some two million letters, photographs and manuscripts. in addition to Zilberzweig's appearance at the banquet .Sunday, lie \< ill lecture at the regular weekly Yivo Forum on Saturday at the Farband Center, 843 Wash ington Ave, Brotherhood Will Spark Meeting Joint meeting ol B'nai B'rith Women's C h a pi e r a n d Men's Lodge on Tuesday evening will be in honor of Brotherhood Week Scheduled for !:30 p.m.. at Hillel House, University of Miami campus, honored guest will be Blanche Calloway, executive director, radio station WMBM scholarship fund for Negro high school graduates. Sister of the well known entertainer. Cab Calloway, Miss Calloway has served as a district chairman in the United Good Neighbors Division for the United Fund drive. Plans Shaping For Hebrew Univ. Luncheon Feb. 17 Among guests who will attend the Feb. 17 Founders' Luncheon of the American Friends of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem is Louis Wax, formerly of Philadelphia, and now of 1330 Pennsylvania Ave.. who has just contributed a unique botanical garden to the campus of the university in Jerusale m. According to Joseph M. Mazer, chairman of the inaugural lunch eon of the Founders of the New Campus of the Hebrew University, announcements of other new aspects of the Hebrew University facilities will include mention oi the Department of Musicology. In connection with the recent Woman of the Year Luncheon of the Women's Division of the American Friends, gifts were contributed to the Music Department of the Jewish National and University Library in honor of Miami's outstanding violinist, Joan Field, for the use of the newly established Department of Musicology. Speaker at the luncheon, to be held in the Fontainebleau Hotel at 12 noon on Monday will be Ambassador Michael Comay, Israel's permanent representative to the United Nations. Comay will make the presentation of Founder Awards to members of the Society of the Founders, which includes Miamians Mr. and Mrs. Charles Charcov. sky, Mr. and Mrs Jack s Popick. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob KitKin. Mr. and Mrs David Provus and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro. Co-chairman ol the luncheon Jack S Popick said that among those who have already sent in their reservations for the Feb. IT luncheon are Prof, and Mrs. Oscar I. Janowsky, ol New York. Prof. Janowsky is chairman of the American student Program Committee under the auspices of which students from throughout the enlire United States attend a special one-year study program at Hebrew University. Currently, two residents ol Greater Miami are in Jerusalem under the program. Lionel R Bauman, of New York. president ol the American Friends of the Hebrew University, and Samuel Rothberg, vice president, v ill be in Miami to panic ipate in the luncheon, as well as Arieh Altman, member ol the Israel Parliament. Radio Program Heard Max ParnesSi president of the Miami Gables District of the Zion|sl Organization of America, has announced thai Jacques Torczyner. ot New York City, will address the next meeting ol the district • — The open meeting, to which the public is invited, will lake place on Thursday evening, Feb. 20, 8:15 p.m., at the Israelite Center Audi torium, Torczyner, who is a member of the presidium of the World Zionist Actions Committee, one of the founders and organizers of the World Confederation of General Zionists, and a delegate to several World Zionist Congresses, recently returned from one of his many special meetings in 1 Israel. He will discuss "The Current Situation in Israel and the Middle East." with particular emphasis on the Jordan River Project. Torczyner. who is a member ol one of the most distinguished families in pre-war Europe, where his late lather was president of the Belgian Zionist Federation, is chairman of the National Executive Council of the Zionist Organisation of America, chairman ol the ZOA World Zionist Allans Committee and a past president of the Manhattan Region ol the ZOA. A. Arthur Pekelner, past presi dent ol the Miami Cables Zionisl District ani past chairman ol the South Florida American Zloi \ Council, will introduce Torczyner. A special musical program has been arranged, according Mr. Parness. A social hour and re. Ire-'iments will follow tl pro. gram. „..—. ** Assisting Parness are Mr and Mrs Morris Simon. Moses Meyer, Meyer Fine. Pauline Levica Tlllie Pekelner. Louis B. Rudiiu Ephraim Collins and Fred Ha "WANTED NICE LADY" To share home with widow—with all privileges and comforr of a lovely home. $40 per mo---h all year. PHONE 6654179 BUSINESSMAN INTERESTED IN MATURED WOMEN Te enlarge business and he*o on income property, with smail : >p itol. f.A. Box Ml 7, Tampa 'la. PROFESSIONAL, AGE 39 Divorced, 1 child, wishes to mt| business or professional gentleman age 45 to 55. Write P. V. Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101. Bureau to Cite Award Winners Here Monday General membership meeting of the Bureau of Jewish Education will be held on Monday, 7:30 p.m., at the Temple KmainiEl Auditorium at 77th St. and Dickens Ave. Meeting will feature awards to the winners of the annual Hebrew Vocabulary "Bee" of the Bureau's annual Essay—Art Contest cosponsored this year by the Florida Department. Jewish War Veterans. Judges include Reyna Youngerman, Charles Jacobson, A Melvin Morris, local artist-, Harry Si monhoff. historian; Leo Mindlin. editor of The Jewish Floridian; Emanuel Mandel and Ainslec Fer di, of JWV; and Louis Schwartz man. executive director. Bureau ol Jewish Education. A short business meeting will precede the awar. -. Joseph Cohen, Bureau president, will presi TO SERVE YOU IS OUR PLEASURE Ed. J. Vischi lira! Estate in All its ilrunt'lii's 12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE Phone PL 4-4661 FOR BfTTEff HE/.ITH VISIT THE MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE PHYSICAL THEBAPY BODY CONDITIONING I GENERAL DIAGNOSIS A X-RAY C010NIC IRRIGATIONS ULTRA SONIC THEBAPY CABINCTS and MASSAGE 7235 Biscayne Blvd. Phone PL 7-7234 Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. QUALITY CONTRACTING A S5HVVCE 3905 N.W. 37th Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 Daily PALMETTO ACCOUNTING SERVICE Complete Accounting and Tax Service I 7330 S.W. 1 1 7th Avenue S. Miami Heights Telephone CE 5-8298 "The Miami Jewish Scene' is heard each weekday. 10 to 11 a.m.. emanating live from the Continental Kosher Restaurant and Caterers. 8393 Bird Rd., over radio sta tion WEDR FM. Reuben Guberman is host to the show described as "a Jewish radio program with American accent." Emery Green, owner of Contintal Kosher Restaurant and Cater ers. has an extensive background in kosher food service He ar rued m the U. s from Rumania in 1949, and has presided over I lod service at the Coronel Hotel and 1 rk caterinj UNDER NEW OWNERSH.P. New mod.rnlz.llon pro E \T-n 1 ,' dl,cc "" "' A !" %  Lading n.cor.tor :,;"u' commod.t.„„, h private .how.r bain. TV. Most rooms Air-Cond,t.on,d. Outstand.ng conv.nl.on.nd banquet facilit... for 10 to 500 p.„ pie. Con.pl.ieiy new Coffee House: Coral Room for I dining, Circle lounge and B I J ''" %  '> '' %  %  !rl Hi d shoou.ne 1 Plan children undi r 14. V.ctor I. Qiiat, I PHONE: PE 6-3400



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Page 16-A v. > <-#• nnrHfan Friday, February 11 igg^ \ SINCE 1924 NORTON TIRE CO. Main Store: 5300 N.W. 27th Avenue. Miami Open 24 Hours & All Day Sunday Visit Our New HIALEAH AUTO SERVICE CENTER 118? W. 49th S. ?!!??!^ned deslgn...every type andazenwsU^ M BUY NOW... Supplies Limited! Our greatest value on quality nylon Long Miler tires! INSTANT CREDIT! OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT TODAY! It's Good For a Lifetime. CHECK THESE CLOSE-OUT PRICES. (Save even more on a set of 4!) When you Vvhen you When you Sizes buy one buy two (each) buy tour (earh) BLACK TUBE-TYPE 6.70-15 $14.95 $14 45 $13.95 7.10-15 1895 18.45 17.95 7.60-15 2095 2045 19.95 8.00-15 2295 22.45 21.95 6.00-16 1495 14.45 13.95 6.50-16 19.95 19.45 18 95 BLACK TUBELESS 6.70-15/7.50-14 $1695 $1645 7.10-15/8.00-14 19.95 19.45 7. 60:5/8.5014 21.95 21.45 600-13 14.95 <1445 65013 1595 1545 5 60-15 15.95 15 45 600-15 15.95 ,15.45 6.40 15 16.95 / 1645 $15.95 18.95 20.95, 13.95 14.95 14.95, 14.95 15.95 Whitewalls add $2 (6.70 x 15 tube type). Other sizes tow priced, too! All prices plus Fed. Tax $1.72 to 2.62 and tire(s) off your car. Jl V/A\=*SI!RHi \\i> V V/# LIFETIME GUARANTEE AH FJ.F.Goodrich tires are guaranteed for life of original tread, without limit as to time or mileage, against defects in material and workmanship and against blowouts, cuts, breaks caused by road hazards encountered in normal driving. If a tire is so damaged beyond repair, you get full allowance for remaining tread against the purchase of a replacement at current retail list price. '{ *. H57i y ns^ggTO v> i. ,\ t gs=aw w i / < NO DOWN PAYMENT! No additional charge for mounting! W/////A We Do Not "FARM OUT" our credit accounts to finance companies. I I I I I I I I I I I SAVE U TO P $ 5 0 0 ON A NEW BATTERY! Battery sluggish' Any battety more than Uo years old is a risk. Let our experts check your battery today install a ne* one if needed. B.F.GOODRICH SUVERTOWN POW-RPAK ELECTRO-PAK DELCO 500, 500 Ser DC 12 DC-7 DISCOUNT $5(withexch.) $4(withexch ) $3(w,thexch.) (B F Goodrich dealers mi carry either BFC or Delco batteries or both) •BRING THIS COUPON WITH YOU. OFFER EXPIRES FEBRUARY 29.1964. MIAMI 5300 N.W. 27th Ay.. NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Avenut W. HOLLYWOOD 6017 Hollywood Blvd. at State Road ~7 HOMESTEAD 30100 South Federal Hwy. FT. LAUDERDALE 1830 Wett Broward Blvd. 500 W.,t Flaql.r St. SOUTH DADE 9001 South Dixie Hwy. HIALEAH III? W. 49th St. MIAMI IEACH 1454 Alton Road latficatti ratchanicil itnke I'lilikli NNP-2A3 RF.Goodrich



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Five leading women who played a vital part in making the annual Interfaith Day program at Beth David Congregation on Feb. 6 an outstanding success are (left to right) Mrs. Anna Brer.r.er Meyers, president, Federation ol Jewish Women, Mrs. Herman Roudenbush, president. United Church Women ot Greater Miami; Mrs. Milton Sirkin, chairman of Interfaith meeting for Federation of Jewish Women; Mrs. Alice Farrell. chairman of Interfaith Day meeting for United Church Women of Grecter Miami; and Mrs. Roy MacDonald, chairman of Deportment of Christian Social Relations. Rabbi Norman N. Shap.ro, spiritual leader of Be'h David Congregation, was speaker. Artist Sadie Rosenblum To Show at Lowe Here 'libitum of paintin Rosenblum will open ;it the i ivcr ity ot Miami's Joe and Emilj Lowe Art Gallery on Fri • b 28 '.' imed tor her paintin ol i ople, Mrs Rosenblum. "t i Beach a n d Woodstock. \ Y as exhibited widely through i no n and group exhibitions • listed in "Who's Who in An erii an Art 1962" and is an asat< member of the Museum Ad iisorj Board <>f Pea body College n J bv ISABEL GRCVE 'I Belle Isle apartment ol rid B 'nne i iittleman H as t of pink glads, snapdragons ses from the palest to the 1 %  • %  %  -t shades ol pink tor the I and inner party w hich served to introduce members ol the %  rule and groom's family to oni nether Formerly a New now a Floridian, Kuth mded bj her brothers. Sam. and Michael I'd ink. their nd offspring Ezekiel Landau. Rabbi of Mas and Congregation Israel ol New York City, in with wife Helen tn help u hter .i o a n Barbara, ter ol Dr. and Mi s, Nathan i • %  celebrate her fifth birth i f f Parade of brides of all vintaqes, modeling their own wedding gowns and wedding night ensembles, will be presented next Wednesday, 8 p.m., at Temple Beth Shirah. Among participants will be Mrs. William Baros, Mrs. Abe Smukler and Mrs. Edwin Steinberg.. -u*UJ oman 's "WcrU "dfewislri Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, February 14, 1964 Section B Book Editor To be Speaker Hilary Mindlin. book editor of The Jewish Floridian, will be guest speaker at an annual Bonus Book Fund Brunch of Miami Beach Chapter of Brandeis University National Women's Committee. Mrs. F.nul Friedlander will be hostess to the brunch at her home, mi No, Venetian Dr., Biscayne Island, on Friday noon. Feb. 21. Mrs Mindlin is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and re< pived her Bachelor pi Arts degree with honors from Cornell -ity All i ricar Fi I ion i 'olor it J< .' ish" Ithe title ol Mrs Mindtalk Mrs Samuel Goldman, presi ent of the chant.:-. ;li preside al the function Mrs. Helen Sanders is Book Fund vice president Firs', high-rise apartment house to join in the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign was Imperial House at a cocktail party for residents last week. Among participants were (left to right) Mrs. Sam Pollack. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton and Mrs. A. L. Glickman. ni Teachers Educated at New York Univer '. ind I'H' New School for Social Research, Mrs Rosenblum also studied in Europe, South America and Hi" Near Fast. Her work is epresi nted in the permanent colli i tions ol Brandeis Universitj Museum. WHtham. Mass ; the Mil • fiim ol the Arts, Ft Lauderdale, Fla.; I'eabody Museum, Nash ville. Term.; Norton Gallery, Palm Beach, Fla., and the I'M'Joe and Emily Low e Art Gallen / Asked to write a book 'and Duld al OUl the year and a half she -pent in a retirement community, Helen Alperl now putting the finishing touches to her new Belle Plaza apartment on Belle Isle Last week she was elected pre/ Of the Women's Club there Editor of "Age Wise." and autnor oi Wake Up Younger," syndicated column which appears in over 300 new-, paper-, throughout the U S. Peripatetic Helen goes to the University of Florida tinweek end for a -tatewide editorial con h rence on aging, Another editor, S a m u e 1 M Schmidt, founder of the I Ccntinued on Page 7 B BURDINE'S "IN" NEWS THE BLAZER IN WHITE LACE 10 I in fashion ... still in white l


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Icy, February 14, 1964 +Jenisti fh>riafiar> Paqe 15-B mtor Bornstein ie in Bloch's rcred Service* I salute to National Brother I Week. v. hich will be observed : t to Keb. 23, the Miami bh. Symphony Orchestra, under (direction of Barnett Breeskin, .. leduled a performance ol Bloeh's "Sacred Service" \v major work in its next proSunday to be held at 8 %  Miami Beach Auditorium, i mipatinu in the "Sacred | Ci in addition to the orches< be Jacob Bornstein, barij d an intcrfaith. interracial Times Chief, 54 Dead in Rome -+ %  Ser vices. LEGAL NOTICE fr IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE Milton B*ac*or. ,„ ,.,,. ,.. M 1|f N 62023.c brother ot Miamian Charles Brack-1 MART FRIML SLTS! S W in R r C ItaIy "' NOT.'CE TO CREDITORS wnere the 54-year-old foreign corTo All Creditors i \n persons respondent died Jan. 28. Having Claims or Demands Against Having Clai Bracker. who had been with The /'v.',,' archer. >•> notlfle s <>' Dade Connto the County Judges of I>; %  ••Oininnme 01 ins (Hath, he had just re-,t,. and file the same in duplicate ty, and file the same in duplicate turned after accompanying Pope V" 1 : '~ provided In Section 733.16, ami as provided in Section 7:i3.l. Paul .n hi= irin .„ w„. •>!>, iLnuia Statutes, in their offices in Florida Statute-, in their offices in Paul on his trip to Jerusalem. Bracker was on frequent assignment to Florida, being among the first "Bird Watchers" to report on rocket launching to be the high spot of his years as ln m ... A. M. Sonnabend, noted financier and industrialist, r-or Bornstein is an honors died in p alm R^L, Tuesday ••*• • &f Cape Kennedy, then "" a*. ,h \ M ebreW X 0 ni gh' al he age ol 67. Mr £* Canaveral, dortng the m,d' H. h fJS?i*Z Sonnabend a "" renown*'• Israel in Miami since ed ewisn leader, was presiHe made the last of a half a M. .Lo tr.ir.ed at the dent of ,h e Hotel Corporation rtozen ,r 'P s < Miami covering the of America. At the time of Cuban influx in April of 1963. his death, he was national Bracker considered his on-the-spot president of the American c over; Jewish Commitee. Mr. Sonnabend succumbed 'o a Sacred Service"' was first heart attack. ed in New York City in I has not been performed j PULVERS. .lack, 81, of 400 SW Ith ,. .. f,,ii lM ..|,.,,i. | and! St died Keb. 9. Riverside. > a lull orchestra a'"li S ILVERMAN A|] „. r ; „ ,„. ,,.,., ,.,,„ lins Av. died Keb. l. BwrvieeH .mainder of the Fob B Jffi*,^ ,„. .... will consist of the Aca-, ciiin\v. Riverside Festival Overture by HOFFMAN. Mrs. .i-m. 7, of mi ... %  .. i rlamlimo In., di.-d Keb. :• Herand the Symphony No. 1 vi ,.„. ,,, Xe) .,,.,.„, Riverside Ihoven. krogram in its entirety will the County Courthouse in Dade Connthe Count' Courthouse In Hade County, Florida, within six calendar tv, Florida. within -is calonriut months from the time c.f the first pubmonths from the lime ..f the first nubUnit Ion hereof, or the same will he licatlon hereof, or the same will be barred barred Dated _al Miami. Florida, this 80th Dated :n Miami, Florida, this "• lb can Theatre Wing. I. r Bornstein has also sung of Germont in "La Travi:h the Miami Beach Sym-j day of January, A.D. 1961. JEROME UOL.DMAN As Bxecutor First imidii-ation of this notice on th.7th day of February, i:nn GOLDMAN, GOLDSTEIN *. PAOZIER Attorneys for Executor 2401 West Flagler Street -' '. 11. 81, 88 da] "f February, A.D. HUM. %  ;i ADYS' licit" : As Administratrix First publication of ihinotice on the 7th day of Fi bruary, unit. SHBVIX, •;' >l i.MAN A Mnl.l/.VIVN Attorneys for I lladyn Rei 8 :!!•; Seyhold Building Miami ::•_• Florida 2 7. It. 81, 8 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61720-C No. 61869-B a war correspondent. In addition to his brother, Charles. Bracker leaves his wife, Virginia, also a journalist, who was with him in Rome; another brother. David. Savannah. Ga.; and his mother. Mrs. Violet Schifl, Atlanta. Instate of LISS. David, ". .li.-.l Feb. 7. .,f :.:'.", M-: |6lst SI Rivet -id.-. JACOBS. Mrs. Addle Sllversteln, 80, of .Mi". \\v 2nd st iii.-ii ivii Itiverslile ..ted Monday evening. Feb BOMN&it.N. Mrs. Kreblu, 71, of riS75 the North Miami Beach' 11 ""Av N> a i ..|.\ I hrr,-.' U|Mlll fNKHRBTTl, Attorni ISlrltr., in N.K 2nd Av Kioriil on ol bef n • t>f March, l64, or ••'%  tak B inft I!. I. i:\TIH. KM AN. |l, '-f th i'ireuli i"..m i \li.iin Flu |d I' • 'I'l.l. \N|i. i % %  pill) i 'lei k t. II. 21 COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT FOR DADE COUNTY. IDA. IN PROBATE No 61686 C il.,.i l\ SW.IA.V. a -,-.| :E TO CREDITORS >ditoi K and All I'sons kliii..r Demand* A hei • i'v not '.fi'M anil ri i*ni a u\ claims and defch >ou ma) have .i-in1 If li il!N A. SAYMAN, de• i I lade Count) Il"i bill. B) ludpTi of I lade •' tlie same In duidii .:. t>\ Iili-ll in Sectl in in their '<.TI. %  in • '•• in house m I '.i I* >i .' I inn -i\ a'.n.l.ii the I i HI. of il,.in i 11 i i.. num.. GOTTLIEB. DeWey. i..ii Rd N< wmnn. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW XnTlil-: is HKRKUT HIVKN thai I he underslirned. desirinK !• %  emtane n business undei the fictitious nannol .liisi: R. MORKJON & ASSin (not Inc..) 7.'l SeybttW Ituihiinc. Miami 32, Florida, Intend t-> regtsti i with the Clerk of the <"irLEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is ni:i;i:i-.v CUVKN that the understened, deslrlnR i" engasi I : l.uslm under the fictitious name .•I CI.AI'HIN M'ARTMKNTS at 23.i an.I •'!'. V'Mli Stret, Miami l'.,-ah. Flot nl.i. intends to register s..i.l name u IT Ii ih. i "li I. of the Circuit • % %  wit %  %  i I hide County, Florldu. IHIROTIIY si U.Ki >l'l" i,-. iVXKR %  >. M \N'VIII:I\II:I: Vttoine\K fiii iHUoth) SM1V.MII' •J 14, 21. 2S, %  '• '• JOSE R. MOREJDN PERCY R. ACiril.A UOItERT I. B1.00MBERO Attorne) for Apiillcants '.' II. 21. '-"•. IS1DOR IIAIIM: Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors ami AM Persona Having Claims ,. r Demands AKalnal SUM Kstate: You ;n->hereby notified and ri-i|nired tn present anj claims an,I demands which you inai have against th.eetate of isilnilt IIAlKi: deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and fib' the name in duplicate ami as provided in Section 733.16. Florida Statutes, In ih.-.i offices in the Countv Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, w nil n six calendar months from the no f the first publication thereof or tinsame "ill he barred. I' I U Mi: Florida, lliiI r ii 'la.\ of February, 1964. FRKDKRICK R. HCHK1I As Administratur CTA First publication % %  this on notice ••ii the 7ih daj ol Februarv, 1964 ARONOVIT2, SILVER .VSCHER %  ; %  '. Alnsley Bldg., Miami. Fin. Attorney." for Administrator CTA '. II. 21, 28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY tllVRN th it Ihi undersigned, desiring to engage ,, hlnem under the fictitious name ,.f I-TKS BY BXtlEI. al Suite ;i". I2 L-lncoln Road, Miami Beai h, t u Intends to reglsti r the Clerk of ih IN THt COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61808 B IN RE: Kstate of MAN i ; %  ii IDMAN lieceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors ami All Persons Having Claims or Demands Agalnsi ill name with ; Said Kstate Circuit Court "f %  You n • herebj notified and In RE: Rstnte SAMUEL 8. KOVACS I lecensed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All i Having claims or Demands Against Said Kstate: YMII are hereb) notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the • slat KA.Ml'EI. KOVACS '1. %  • %  •a-.-. I late of Dade County, Florida io the County Judges of Dade Countv, ami file the .-.um in duplieate an. I IIS provided in Section 73*1.16, FI la Statutes, in I hi ir offli %  Hi' "n IlltJ %  %  IIIIIMII-. in I •., %  ;,Cm, tv. Florida, iih n six cnlendui numths fioiu the time ..f the firsl inihlic.-itloti hereof, or the same will he barred l "aled -ii Miami. Iluriiiii, ihis II : ; da) "I Fi I" II. II-. A.I %  !: % %  I I.I HIS i: hi iv At A Admlnisti ator %  'inn Testilinen'o Ann. so Fli -i publication ..f this uotd on th.Tih da) ol Februar), 1964. LEONARDO KUERT OF MYERS, WKIMAN ft KM'I.AN Attorneys for Adnilnisiratur, CTA II"." s.W. 1st Stn • i Miami 36, Floi kill •-' 7. II. S NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 64C 8"4 ROBERT M MI"rZ I'.mil,H \ -1M l.\ MIT'/. I lefendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO PA I LA Mil/ Ri -i 1, in I'uknnn n Pan.County. Florida HI-IT-.'!!-" I-N-'KI.. Sole owner I'All. KWITNEY j.11 fPPSTEIN, KWITNI'.V .v i :i M i| >IS Attorneys foi Snpllcanl 120 Lincoln Road 14, 21, --. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni 'Tier is HEREBY i; I \ i;\ that the underslgiM i in engage In business nml. %  thi rictitfous name id ARS-SHELL at l SUN Ti'ih Si. Causeway, North Ba) Village, F n Intends to register nnld nil li i nh the i lerk of Ih.i %  iuiili i -..ni | ,,r 11,1,1, -.. I II I red in pn-setil any claims and deFlorida, m.uniwhich you ma) havi agal JOHN \ DeVIVo the .-in, of MAX (iOODMAN SoleOwm-r ceased late of Dade County, Klorlda. ANtlELO A \l.l t'ottnt) Judges of Dade CounAttorne) foi t>\i .. i t.v. and nl.ih-.-am.in duplicate 4UU Alnsli-) Bldg., M r aprovided in Section 73:1 16 in their ..in,, !. Um Ida statin tin i "ount> i -..ui-tli..r.-,. in Dad. i t.v, Florida, within .-is cnlendui months fn.iii th.lime i.f the first NOTICE IS HEREBY tllVEN thai |iuh|icalli.n I f, ni ih, n -||l in business un.ler the fictitious name ,.l RICHMOND'S HEBSHTS Or Ivslll'ixs al 14322 Lincoln Boulevard. Richmond Heights, Dade t oun• v Florida, Intends to register sain vvlth 'in Clerk ..f the < Ircull YMII, Paula Mm/, an h.-r.-i.\ nolin in. • %  • •• %  %  ,,„,,i.M,,vi.l "-I thn i' I-'" "•' romplaln. foi DlCourt •'* 1 ',, M .,, U'NT has been filed against you, ami JOHN 1'M< ':\ -, : ,, 2 *. li ISEPH T. (It II il i.MAN CI'TII I: ii. M .1 .\| VN K\ei nii.i-.CAIIUN AROTHKNBERti Attorne)s f..r Executor* Miami. Florida %  '•' %  Biscayne Building 2 7. II, 21, :.'IV ill lll'l irst 14th THE IN ~ 'Ll IM %  I Fh Ida, ih ft \ |i i'..., \ % % %  < %  SAYMAN &Kxeiu'lls • n of ihi i'l. of Febi uai \, IH SKItS Unix ad %  .rldii %  %  J 14. 21, .'• |NTY JUDGE'S COURT )R DADE COUNTY. A ,N PROBA1E 4o. 6'949-A TO CREDITORS and All Person* Demands A — ii b) notified .ml reil an) claims -in. I demay have against HARRY TELLER, .1. i Dade Cuuill v. l,-i In •Judge* ,,r I >a.l,. Conn fin -im.' in duplicate led in Section 733 in. in their offices in -I hnusH I,, i.., ,. W 'I liili -IS |||| n.i.,1 |he linn. ..f in..n-i "'. r ih.sum, i ill ii. Florida, this I Ith .AH ll'i.l INI.' KRAL'SS pnlnlsl ran is 'I III .Il II II I II Februa r) r-... >' IN Inlstratrlx Kim ^ n, :i \ ..II are rei|iiired to set v. .. i opy v..iir Answei or Plaadlng i.. thi Bill MI Complaint ..ii th.Plaintiffs atlornev, STANLEY R. c.i H '.MAN. J.l-s N.\V ii: Street, Miami. Florida :::117 ami til.ii rlginal Answer or PleadhiK m ih. office of the Chili ..i ,l,,. .I,,im Court im or before the 16th da) of March, 1964. If you fall IM do -... judgment bj default ill be taken against you for the relief demanded in the I'in of Complaint This notice shall be published once each week for four ronseeutlve • „.in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN I M INK AM i .III lEREI I at Miami. Ilor Ida, ih 10th •* %  •' ol Fi brunr' \ l. l:ni|. K. I! LEATHERM VN, PlerU, Clrcull i '--in i. I lade Count). r In ten, n,t Court s ..,> II) ii. II. RICE, I leput) • "hiU ST VNI KY i: tiOODMAN J.iss N \\ 62nd S I Miami. Florida Oxford I-" ISli :' i I. 21, 2S, 11 ; NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 64 C 1387 c. WNKI.I. DESJARD1NS, Plaintiff, Vs. ROGER DBWARDINS, pefendnnt. %  .. %  SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ROOER DES.IARD1N8 2 l.ami.i. > Streel SVwmarket, New Hnmpshit^ YMII. Roger l •• iar.ims. are hereby notified ih.ii n Bill ..f Complaint for Di IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 62121 -B In 111-:: Kstate .if KINGSTON tlRODWt 'III. I'. %  i-.-.-is.-d. NOT.CE TO CREDITORS I'.. All Creditors ami All I'. ons Hnvlnvs Claims or Demand! Agalnsi Said Kstate: You are hereb) notified ami requireil to present an) claims and demands whlt-h you ma) have against ih.. estate ..f KINC18TON <;ituDWOIIL deceased late of l>ailo CounRE: ESTATE OlFlorida, t.. the County .IH.1E.-S ..r HAROLI> S NEWTON. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME i-AW NOTICE IS HKKKBY GIVEN that %  Igm i. -I. -iIlia I-ellgugl business ttndi t i he flctil I'NITED Sl'NDRY SI'PPLY al S'outhu • -I 131 h Ti ITS %  Mi i. I-".,. :'.::ill. Intends t.register said name u ii h ih.Clei k of th.' Circuit I >Clrcull Coun ol Dad* County, Florida CAROL \ RIGGS NANCY I. RIGGS 1 24, ill. '-' 7, 14 IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 56572-A (Blanton) NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW N.i'l'ici: IS HEREBY GIVEN thai th.udersigned. desltliiK to engagi ill ;. I-II, -undel in. tit-til lol name ,.r I-. II .11 sci i'l' al UM lied Road, South Miami. ..n-i :"•"•'• Bird Avenue, Miami, ml.-mli i register -aid mime idi i ihi • 'lerk "f ih. • 'ircull .'"in i ..I Dade County, Florida FIRST II .s %  CORP ami GRl iVE H ,s cci u:c ALVIN s •' \\\ \ Attorney for Appllcanl l Lincoln Road 2 II. 21, -'s. : i. Divorce halieen filed against you, ,, m i you are required t" servi a i 't.v ,.i v....i Answer "i Pleading '" 'he Bill ,.r i 'omplainl "ii the Plaint If I ..'i"i %  nev, Vlnslee R. Kerdle, sun. 2US-2t>4 •31." s\\ I...I.UIIM Road, coral itables, i-loriri i 33134 an.I rile Ih Iglnal An .„. ,., %  ci. uiling in ih. "Hi.,. ,,i the CI, : i, "t th. Clrcull Court • %  or before th.Htll da) "I March. IH64. If you fail 1,. ,|M ... judgmeiil b) default ill i"' tak. n against you f". the rellel demanded In I'" Rill "I Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN IMi.N'i: AM' ORDERED ni Miami. Florida, ihla ;l da) of Februar) A i' i'" ;l ... i: n II: VTHER.MAN, Clerk. ci,, uii Com i. Daib Count) I loi .a ,.,,,!, I'.. C I' COPELAND I ii-out) ci. rk WNSi.KK R. FERDIK suit.202-201 2315 SW I.. .1 .im. KM nl Coral lablee, Fla I31S1 Telephone IIS-.'.I;,^ Countjj ami fillHi.-am. Ih(luplicute .m,l ... provided in Section NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE 733.16, Florida Statutes, in their "iAPPLICATION FOR FINAL II.n ih.. Count) Courthouse In DISCHARGE Dade Count), Florida, within -is NOTICE iherein given thai I have i-iilendai months from the um.of filed in\ final reisirt ami petition for ih.' tir-i publication hereof, ... the Final I>lschargc as EXECI'TOR of the -i.ii. "f HARl il.D S NEWTON. BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK Miami Seal, Certificate & Stamp Co. INC. Corporation Supplies — Rubber Stamps LEGAL FORMS 936 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Florida FR 3-6327 .-.mi., rt III In I.an -I Dated HI Miami. Morida, tin7th ii.' in I %  brunt v \ 11 iwi KDNA till! .1 IW( >HL \Rxeculrlx i %  publl. tlon MII this ii"t lei ..ii the 1 1 h .Ins .il I, in ii.n >. |jtA4 KOVNEH ,s MANNHEIMER MIMI i ':-. ,f is IIHI Duponi Plant Center :' 1 1 .'1. :'s. ; .. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \iiini: is HEREIIV C.IVEN UIH ih.undersigned, desiring to engaue Iness umler the fictltli>us nanu ol ITSTOMKR RELATION SERVICES .it Suit. Mi'. 121 Lincoln Road, Miami Reach, Fla.. Intends to -I mi in.with 11nClerk "t hi %  • % %  ii. ."..mi MI Dade Countv, Florida I I'U AIM. I. RERNS, Sole ( >wni r I'MI. KWITNEY HI vi'i'.-'l'l-:i.\. KWITNEV ,s .id. '|i|S Attorneys < % %  • Applicant i'l. ncoln Road :' 11 ceased: an I ilia' ..a ih.2nd day of M \ RI 'II IH64, "ill nppl) '" I !" %  H"t' ,.1-al.l.V\ F. ItLANTON County in.!-:.of Dnrie County, FI approval -I fli ; "'i nd for filial dlsehargi •KNKCI'TOR of the '•-in. of HAROLD > SKWTH >N d %  .1.. 'I This L'T'h .lav of .Ian nun I".; i sin\i:v N.MSHT \T \ I:. i I'. IR "t ":. I-Ntal II Mii .1 I s VEWTi i.N, I i 1 HARl >l.l I SHA PIR( i Attm in \ for lis. cutor 1/31, 2'i i %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48577-C IN RE: r-t.i I i.w ih HI RSI I I V. a-.-.l NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICAT'ON FOR DISTRIBUTON AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereb) given that I have -'• L> %  filed a I it. ,1 Rl :-"•; at;. i r. Htl Distiiblltlon an 1 Finnl I i, N I ICE UNDER I's.ii'iis 'I IM, estati ..: DAVID N'liTcr'Tv0 ^?-,^-^ 6 ,^^ MIIIKH, I thai ... ,i \ ,: '' \ A A "}KN thai |„th tln> ol Man-I IHI will .anh t fi' undersigneil, desiring '-• engage n, under th I Innorahli i' %  %  •• %  I %  .I:. id D III l.iism.-s under the fictitious mum,•,,-,,,,, i.-, p ",i.i .a ivi'i.'s IIKI',,I-ST s:*r. ,!•!• %  < ount), i I." ma. t>. approsai r salil %  % % %  W HuBler Street MUm intend '" |M ll 1 "'" "'' '" -"strlbution and '"said name^ith^he 1 Clerk """ k i iin Clrcull Court of l'a.I.Counl\ Florida. I. .s K :-s ,-,. j, MKRCH VNDISK DISTRIRCTORS. INC \ I'l"' i, la Corp HENRY VtlRTON Vttorn. foi Vppll. alii 1 I-" Ills, ii)ne llulldlnn M it• -t 1 Inal.. -\ .--natii. ,! 'i, .1. nt, ihi24tli .lav ..I .inn iitr.v, r o I. .SY1A1 V IIII.-SII I'v. \ KOVNER ,s MANNHEIMER Id i i nipi %  -. .Miami. Floi i.la B) Walt.: C Is •. m i Attorney



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FnHrrtf PeYcJe IU-O vjevnsti ticriaian rnooy. reorucoy i% i3Q THE REXLEIGH BAY HARBOR ISLANDS NEWEST LUXURY RENTAL APARTMENTS ON THE WATERFRONT 9881 E. BAY HARBOR DRIVE • 5 STORY MRIMOOF • UHOING • IIIVATOR • LUXURIOUS lOttr • CINTRAL AIR CONDI* HONING A HIAT • LAUNDRT ON IACM '100* • CARO ROOM PARTY ROOM (KITCHIN) • I'OOl DOCK -GDINJ • All ARARTMINTS 'ACI THI WATIR KITCHENS EQUIPPED WITH: Deluxe General Electric equipment by Hopkins-Smith. The Souths Largest Dealer. Frostf ree 14' Cubic Ft. Refrigerator FreezersDishwashers, Americana Ranges, Exhaust Pans. NOW RENTING JAY RECHTSCHAFFER, OWNER UN 5-2552 TO ALL GREETINGS ELI WITT CIGAR & TOBACCO COMPANY WHOLESALERS CANDY • CIGARETTES • PAPER WONT YOU Har-a-Tampa Cigar? "THEY'RE BETTER" 73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE FR 4-8185 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. To Our Many Friends and Patrons Greetings HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue THE BEST OF FOODS WITH FRIENDLY SERVICE Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking M. B. GARRIS CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEERS 622 S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone HI 6-0836 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS HIALEAH KNITTING MILLS, INC. 1100 EAST 41st STREET HIALEAH, FLORIDA Ph 688-4621 TO ALL .GREETINGS J. T. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC. MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT Room 300 -1st National Bank Bldcj Coral Gabl., 5 Fla. BETTER TO SERVE YOU MIAMI JACK SERVICE Greenlee Equipment — Pelt Cable Cutter — Hydraulic Jacks ... Stea m Jenny, Pick Up and Delivery ,.„ N ,I ,, J, Guaranteed Factory Specifications 3072 N.W. 54th Street Pnon NE 4 2 „ o Liberty and Freedom Sustained Our Land I Ideals of liberty and freedom sustained the American colonists and (he Continental Army under Gen. George Washington through the bitter winter of Vallcv Kurue Freedom from slavery was the cause tor which the Civil War was so bitterly fought and won. "To make the world safe lor democracy" "as the American purpose in World War 1. and %  •Four Freedoms" were the goal* ot World War II. The prizes Ol individual freedom and human dignity belonged to these earliei Americans because they valued them and thought them worth the effort to secure. What of today? These same dreams seem to have dried up and withered on the vine. America seems to be foundering in a struggle to find itself and define lost goals. lias Communism caught the imagination and dedication of underprivileged peoples throughout the world? If so. it has done it only through the default of democracy. Idealism, hollow slogans and wordy goals will no longer suffice. We must practice what we preach. The outward and phy sical struggle lor freedom and equality which dominated demo cratic action up through and including World War II must now be turned inward to the far more subtle and truly .significant struggle of self-appraisal and self-liquidation. This is the purpose of Brother Too Quick to Judge Men these days seem too quick to judge their fellow be ings on the busts of their coloration, or the church they attend, or the sound of their names. 1 •%* ( ., t All NEW H. am,fully hurnithnl I I'n r I rn, n f. LUXURIOUS DOWNTOWN LIVING AT MODERATE PRICES WEEKLY MONTHLY OR YEMLT RENTALSo a toortor rooi IHIATIDI a RlltAURAMT a COCKTAIL IOUNOI a U'LI PAIKINO a MAID MIVICI a All CONO. NIATID EFFICIENCIES $137.30 •IDROOM from SIS 7.5 0 uiiim.i utiaw GREETINGS 70 ALL Aaron Kapit DESK EXCHANGE Phone NE 4-4024 H*w end UsedOffice furniture 2742 N.W. 35th STRUT GREETINGS TO ALL Lang's Service COAWim AUTO REPAIR StKVICl "Hydro-mmiic" Trenimusienj Referred 427 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 4-3960 A Quarter cf a Century Same Location r ,-,"-. ll.i'l, BROTHERHOOD WEEK February 16-23,1964 THE IATIMAL COIFERtatE OF CMRISTIARS All JEWS, lie hood Week—a time of niedita tion and inner struggle, a time of reevaluation and renewed dedication to the full meaning of freedom and equality for all SO that democracy can again confront the forces of communistic atheism with confidence in ultimate victory for all. In any such struggle a guiding faith is necessary. That faith must be the reality of the brotherhood of man expressed in all great religions and the cornerstone of our democratic heritage. When HO accept thi~ belief, brotherhood will become our national purpose and we can then put into practice in our daily lives the dreams we have always preached. TO ALL GREETINGS RAWSON CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY *4 "Fine Furniture Upholsterers" 16930 SO. DIXIE HWY. Ph. 238-1837 a TO ALL GREETINGS GLASS HAT RESTAURANT S135 FULL COURSE DINNERS % ] • _. • %  ALL VCU CAN EAT ALSO FISH and SHRIMP ? 1 2 5 ALL YOU CAN EAT 19800 West Dixie Highway Wl 7-0316 fl JAX FRESH MEATS AND DELICATESSEN Our Specialty Is Personaliied Service COMP m e aLr?rL e Pri S S Customers COME IN AND SEE US. We'll Be Happy to Serve Vo,. • WE FEATURE + US. CHOICE SELECTED WESTERN BEEF. V7AI I IAMB n our FRESH MEAT DEPT. Call 821-2602 1156 W. 68th Street, Hlaleah MORTON TOWER TV. INC. "Service you will recommend to your friends' • SALES INSTALLATIONS RENTALS RADIO REPAIRS ft TV USED TV *24 9S and up Guatanteed Phones JE 1-5433 JE 1-3307 MIAMI BEACH t



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i,iuu(i icmuuiy 11, IOU1 vjewisti tier Mian Page 7-A Brooks Hays to be Guest Speaker At NCCI Brotherhood Dinner Tuesday Gov. Orval Faubus and President tie Rock school desegregation Ki-enhower at the time of the Lit CTMBrook* ilays. Special Assistant to the President of the United States, and national chairman of' .Brotherhood .Week, will *e speaker at the 12th annual Brotherhood Dinner of the National Conference of Christians and .lews at the Fon-; tainebleau Hotel on Tuesday. Hays ",i-> for many year:i member of Congress from Little Rock, Ark. He was appointed as a Special Assistant to the PresiPresident in order to devote fol time to the assignment. Hays is a native of Russelville, Ark. He was educated in Russellville public schools, received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Arkansas in 1919. and his Bachelor of Laws degree from George Washington University in 1922. He was elected to the 78th Con;ress in 1942 and rcelected to suedent by the late President Kencee ding Congresses through the nedy and continues in that office 85tn For eignt vcars he was a BROOKS HAYS under President Johnson. Upon his selection as national chairman for Brotherhood Week, Hays was given a leave by the William Bornstein Ups Founder's Gift To Medical Center Being Built in Israel Mr. iifid Mrs. William Born kbtein, founders of the Medical On "ter sponsored by the Greater .Miami Israel Histadrut Commit tee and Business and Professional Council of Kupat Holim. this week increased their gift to the center, now being erected in Beersbeba, Israel, to $2,500. The Eornsteins were among the lust c< uples here to show their -upport of the Kupat Holim pro ject when it was launched in Greater Miami. Bor'.!'nn has been well-known in civic and philanthropic affairs f the Jewish National Fund. MR. AND MRS. BORNSTEIN member of the Banking and Currency Committee and after 1950 served on the Committee on Foreign Affairs In 1955. he was a member of the United States delegation to the United Nations. In 1958, he was appointed a member Of the Select Committee on Space Exploration and Astronautics. He has long fought for the extension of educational and economic oppoitunities for Negroes in the South and has taken an active part in interracial organizations It was this interest in building bridges of understanding between the races that led him to arrange the Newport conference between Soviet Approves Matzoh Parcels Continued from Page 1-A which serves as the agency in Israel for the Soviet Intourist Corporation, said it had received a cable from Moscow permitting the sending of parcels of matzoth to relatives in the Soviet Union The cable indicated that senders abroad may pay customs duties at the point ot shipment so that re cipients will not have to pay such charges. Jack E. Levine, chairman of the social action committee of the Free Sons of Israel, charged that a number of packages sent pri vately last year to Soviet Jews endowed the -William and Kate Bornstein Avenue" in Me Ami, Greater Miami's twin city in Is j had ••disappeared." He said "a The Bornstein* some time ago rael erected as a JNF project. fgJV^ *" ParCe S dld gCt SoftWhiskey can do anything any otter whiskey can do. It just docs it softer. Passover: Nissan 5724 (March 28,1964) Jendsnca Day: 5th lyar 5724 (April 16,1964) Two reasons why Spring is the most exciting time to fly to Israel Spring is when all of Israel takes on a holiday atmosphere. Passover and Independence Day fall within three weeks of each other. Billions of flowers take over the fields. The cities throb with excitement. The people are at their most joyous. Even history seems more meaningful. As you might have guessed, Spring is whe EL AL is busiest. If you're planning a trip, make arrange-r ments now. See your travel agent or EL AL Israel airlines.] 1602 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, Florida • JE 2-5441 AL. -<^\ 5GALA CRUISES ABOARO THE AIR-CONDITIONED S/S FLORIDA MIAMI NASSAU ,\ <& TO 3-DAY Cruises FROM '59 4-DAY Cruises $1 \ FROM ll OUTSIDE, FIRSTCLASS STATEROOMS! SHIP IS YOUR FLOATING HOTEL! V 10W CRUISE FARES INCLUDE: %  All meals—including festive f Captain's Dinner! %  Full enter.-*; tainment program—Cruise Director, floor shows, movies, games and prizes, calypso band! %  Captain's Cocktail Party! %  Continental breakfast! Midnight snacks! i Duty-tree shopping on board! \ v S-DAY CRUISES SAIL FRIDAYS AT 4 45 PM For reservations, see your Travel Agent, or ATPiUAUin rn Pier No. 2, Biscayne Blvd. S 10th St. STEAMSHIP CO. Miami, Florida33101 • FR 9-3836 Member of the distinguished Flagler System 70 years experience in passenger steamship service" KING FINISH PIASTEH CO. LIME • COLORED PLASTER Phone 635-4195 260 N.W. 27th Street Miami, Fla. Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service "GREATER MIAMI'S FIRST" An Exclvsfoc laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes 2111 NW. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 9-5593 < 4 i 4 4 4 .A v n IVVI LTRM SPIRITS %  I VI.VERTDIS1 CO LOVISVILI I ,KV. %  61 oor.Bi.r\or.D\viusKn • %  ikUVMUKU "PROMPT DAY and NIGHT SERVICE" Mc 4 OIIMICK-IIOYKTT PLUMBING CONTRACTORS FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phone PL 7-0606 9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES, FLA.



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Pnrta ^A f Page 16-C *: fcnitf n*ridilc*r_ BROTHERHOOD WEEK President Johnson's Message To The Nation My fcllov Americans: Brothorlnxxl Week 1%4 i> :: time of deep appraisal lor all Americans. Trayedy is in our land and from the darkness < %  '. i ir sorrow ought to come ;i new dedication to the ideals of love a id brotherhood. Democrac) cannot live in hate .1 id tear. Prejudice and bigotrj .'••i' the advance guard oi tail c No better time exists Id' searchin i>f our hearts and ii.d than tinNational Observni Brotherhood Lei us hear again the faith ol our fore. Le! u> listen again to the red hopes ol our national onseience !.i t us obey a gain ; ie word ol our reli In this time, -till heavy with ess, I urge all mj fellow Vmei iean.. to join v ilh me and i N'atiot i nfer net il Chris ami Jews in this nati i jnitj cell bration ol tolerance, trot'i and charitj toward our neighbors. wh< revi r they hoe\ %  • II ej are. LYNDON B. JOHNSON Honorary Chairman Brotherhood Week Courtesy: Jefferson P. Yohn San Bernardino Sun Telegram Philip Pearlman Architect A.!.A. 1190 N.E. 163rd Street North Miami Beach Phone 947-2667 TO ALL BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS E. D. APPLIANCES NEW-USED • SALES & REPAIRS "We Aim to Please" AUTHORIZED CENERAI ELECTRIC CEALER 1131 WEST FLAGLER STREET PH. 379-0343 TO ALL GREETINGS BAC CONSTRUCTION, INC. ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS 744 NW 72nd AVE. CA 6-1222 SEWERS & WATER SPECIALISTS Greetings F. B. Tait & Company 8017 N.E. 2nd Ave. MIAMI John Aieilo Victor L. Buscaino FOR REST AND RELAXATION AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE E. B. MALONE MATTRESS CO. Schwebke, Shiskin & Associates, Inc. LAND PLANNERS ENGINEERS LAND SURVEYORS "We Cover South Florida'' REASONABLE RATES PROMPT SERVICE 18800 NW 2nd AVENUE MIAMI Ph. 624-1466 3521 W. Broward Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale LUdlow 1-4600 BROTHERHOOD GREETINGS MRS. V. ('. PLUMMER GREETINGS TO ALL S. II. KltlSS A. < O. 5-10-25c STORE 1201 Washington Avenue GREETINGS David's Cabinette Shop Architectural Wood Working Office Desks Book Coses Hi-fi Cobinefs Voniiies Bars Tobies Kitchen Cobinefs laminated Plastics 5'90 NW 7th AVE. .'hone 751-0322 nnd HI 4-2706 Friday. February 14. \ 964,1 BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK Sameth Piepgras Realty Co., Inc. REALTORS SALES-RENTALS-Residential—Commercial-Industrial 976 E. 25th Street Phone OX 1-7071 HIALEAH To All Greetings Tole Electric Company Fixtures and Supplies Retail and Wholesale J! 1041 NW. 119th STREET Phone MO 1 -7421 To All My Friends and Accounts BROTHERHOOD WEEK GREET E. H. BR02KEMA Owr 20 Ycnrs 12405 N.W. 2nd AVENUE PL 4-1439 f .Ml Hrvvlintjs CHRIS BODY SHOP .... Msmfactursrs .... CL'STOM TRUCK BODIES .•uuminum S'eel Fibei G! rss Insulating R> : CHRIS AUWARTER DON C. AUW %  "• Phone NE 4-5153 4333 NW 27th Avenue MIAMI 42. FLORIDA GRI: TINGS TO ALL MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz Mr. and Mrs. David Rabinowitz Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rabinov. \l Mr. and Mrs. Sol Gold?" • GREETINGS TO ALL EDITHS RESTAURANT GOOD FOOD GOOD COFFEE (Under New Management) 7121 N.W. 35th AVENUE OX 1-6911 TOIBY PAINTING lOIII*. FR 3-5000 Established 1925 661 NW 8th Street COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE BY EXPERTS IIUAX lll.UTY HAU>* Permanent* $S up—Shampoo 8. Set $2-Hair Cot Loving Care S2 — Tints S3 — Manicure $' Ph 385-2352 1363 PALM AVE. Hialeah



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rriday, February 14, 1964 +) Celebrating their 16th wedding rove anniversary at Murray Frank lin's popular night club, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gordon, of Detroit. playing host to localites Judge Jaaaia, BerkiuarL..and.hi&. prett> Barbara, ('unstable L e o n a r d Weinstein, blond Miss Beverly Keusch and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mitehel Another bachelor being removed from "the most eligible" list—well known fashion expert Sherwood, head of the popular First Lady Dress Salons of South Florida ... Dr. Janice Kane, of New York, responsible for the changed status The young couple will tie the knot this month and plan to live in Miami Beach. -t 0 Guess those were not the "good old days" "They didn't j have courses like that when we, went to college," say Charlotte i and Buddy Halpert enviously! when talking about son Leslie, taking Business Administration at Antioch College in Ohio The, 19-year-old senior is teaching, sixth graders at Otter Lake Con-j servation Camp in Greenfield,! N. II. This summer, it will be studies at the University of. Paris, France, and after that it could be almost anywhere in the world. Particiates in Seminar Dr. Robert C. Gaivin. 3321 NU' nth Ave„ has just participated in a seminar %  e Temple Menorah Journal Committee plan social Saturday evening at the Temple Social Hall. Left to right are Mrs. Hyman Bergad, women's chairman; Jack I. Korenblit, chairman of Men's Division; and Mrs. Essie Wolf, co-chairman. Assisting are Mesdames Elsie Belsky, Marjorie Blistein. Lillian Rothschild, Alvin Schlesinger, Jack Segal, Jack Sperans. Cele Stern and Lawrence Weston. having an affair? Hebrew-Speaking Club to Meet Next meeting of Moadon, Hebrew->peaking cultural group of Greater Miami, will be held on Sunday evening at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association. 1234 Washington Ave. On the agenda will be a discussion on the question of Moadon's joining the national Histadrut Ivrit organization, it was announced by Irving Shalom, president. Rabbi Shimon Azulay will present a discussion of the daily chapter of the Bible, Perek Yomi. Guest speaker will be Kalman Bachrach in a review of "Ha'Agunah," by Chaim Grade in Yiddish and translated into Hebrew. Musical portion of the program will be conducted by Cantor Hirsh Adler. of Temple Enianu-El. a m ajaw n— HOTEL toCate/titig... far avary •ccaiton ti your aiiuranca of 4, %  n affair to rtmimbir ,.. wtddingi, Mcvplloni, confirmations and organization • Rain toko on an oddd mtaning and itatura ... a complimtnt to your gutt — whtn arranged by our itoff of axparti. MAKE IT THE NEWLY DECORATED BARCELONA TO MAKE IT BESTI V FOR INFORMATION CALli MAXINE CLARK or Mr OPPENHEIM JE 2-3311 ON THE OCEAN 43rd TO 44th STS. MIAMI BEACH your next affair with a wonderful choice of Miami Beach's Newest Luxury Hotel DORAL BEACH HOTEL A MW standard of elegance 00 Miami Botch. Superbly planned and oxecuUd wedding!... confirmation*, luncheona, busioeca roottfcgi...ranging froa It &f a 1000. or A Stunning 2400 Acre Country Club Setting In Miami DORAL COUNTRY CLUB True p! ushn ess inaeoun try cluh setting. Spaciousness k tho keynote for your affair amidst the magnifi•tot decor of tfa* Doral Country Club. Roomi that Ideally accommodate social group! from tho moot intimate party to baoquite oa Ua grand acala. AEPhi Grads Set Pot Luck Supper Alpha Bpsilon Phi Alumnae Association of Greater Miami will hold its annual Pol Luck Supper on Saturday at 8 p.m. The •upper, to be followed by ,: rds an ; games, will be in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Sim r. The Alumnae Association oi which Mrs. Howard Katzen is president, was organized in .Miami 17 years a<;o. Chairmen of the affair are Mrs. Albert Morrison and Mrs. Eugene Bloom. For complrtt detail$, pltam call Mr. It—Id Korae Bmral Beach Hotel and launtry Cluh JE 2-:teoo Musical Program At Beth Am Musical evening will be held next Tuesday evening at Temple Beth Am. "Musical Delight" will feature Mrs. Bernice Anapol. soprano, in 8 program Of Hebrew. Yiddish and English melodies, accompanied at the piano bj Mrs. Rita Gair. Program will also offer Miss Barbara Anapol in a piano recital. Bay Park Towers Residents Feted More than 400 people, all residents of Bay Park Towers, were guests of honor at a special party given Sunday by Jack Taylor and Norman Arkin. sponsors of the rental apartment building on Biscayne Bay and NE 33rd St. Bay Park Towers tenants were feted at the afternoon, poolsidc party "Jus! because they're a wonderful group of people." said Taylor, president of Taylor-Made Homes, Inc. Social tea for 20 or in intimate party tor 2.000 ... Start at tha T0P-Th New Everglades Hotel. Miami's MOST delectable tood, MOST impeccably served in suiroundings MOST delightful! Expensive? Never! (You couldn't do it tor less!)Call FR9 5461 — Catering Off ICI — l or details SOON. kl SEE YOU AT THE NEW EVERGLADES HOTSL T. James Enms. Mgr. Dir. B .,.-• Blvd. 11 3(0 St Doilo*n Miami's ool Rtsml Ho'.at Parking on Pitmisaa SYTV.'A EDEIMAN Doral Names Representative Sylvia Kdelman has been named New York representative for the Doral Beach Hotel and Country Club, with hotels in Miami Beach and Miami, by Jean S. Suits, executive director of the Doral Hotel complex. Mrs. Edelman's hotel experience totals 18 years, and includes associations with Locus Holds. the Hollywood Beach Hotel and the Saxony and Seville In Miami Beach. She has been principally in guest reservations and travel agenl relations. Mrs. Kdelman will make her office at the Doral New York head quarters. 12 East 48th SI New York City. ..>••*"' •—' %  < %  i*-*-*@ •KOSHW \ KITCHEN AVAILABLE MEET PERFECTIONISTS IN THE CATERING FIELD They are unequalled In their profession. I They are the diLido's catering staff. They will make a success of any pirty.. .• wedding... a Bar Mitzvah*... a business ^ %  v meeting or a social luncheon. They will ? serve from 20 to 1000 diners with fine food expertly prepared in the diLido's newly 1 decorated Cotillion Room. They'll arrange for whatever space you require. Call Hr.Telchner at JEfferson 8 0811 for tha best function you've ever hid! A Slrkln Family Entarprlaa OCEANFRONT, COLLINS AVENUE AND LINCOLN ROAD MALL



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riday, February 14, 1964 *Jeni§fi fhrk/foil Page 13-B 14 Dmple Menorah school children rehearsing Cantor Edward Klein (at rifht). Standing Cantor Edward Klein (ar right). S'anding pit to right) are Diane Kanen. Janet Wallman, usan Zuckerman, Steven Lelchuk. Debbie Alpert. Janet Kratzer, Robin Pilzer. Phyllis Potasch, Sharon Steckler, Ed Fisher. Penny Pergament. Seated (left to right) are Selma Glass, acompanist, Alan Etf. lerican Jewish Committee Chief Will iscuss Anti-Semitism in the U. S. lAnti-Semitism in the United jles" will be the subject of guest aker Edwin L. Lukas. director the National Affairs Depart of the American Jewish Ilnittec, it was announced by fph E Brooks and William s ^ien, co-chairmen of the IfercUttJr l)i\!-i\ Temple Menorah S • i with the pu ent lion ol a i : Golden Buttons," on Wednesday evening, 8 p.m.. in the Social Hall, Mrs, Elsie Belsky, Sisterhood president has announced. { Participating in the program will be Cantor Edward Klein, who chants the services and arranges musical programs for the Religious -School throughout the year, and students: Debbie Alper. Alan Ett. Ed Fisher. Janice Frankel. Sandy King, Janet Kratzer. Nancy Keller, Diane Kainen, Steve Lelchuk, Jody Lang.-, Robin Pilzer, Penny Pcrgament, Phyllis Potasch, Nancy Rubel. David Schwartz, Judy Sussman. Sharon Steckler, Sara Saffan, Janet Wallman and Susan Zuckerman. Mrs. Bernard Potasch has made the costumes which the children will wear in the presentation. fss?n 7?Iks on Russia On Tuesday e* ei n %  I H ibiscus M i onic I by a past masti r "l 11• Ben Kin. who discussi I i I'ilit, Ills I, R ssia. JFCS Director Resumes Lectures Leon Fisher, director of the Jewish Family and Children's Ser vice, resumed Monday evening lectures on the problems oi childhood at Ten.pie Beth Am. Dealing with children from The Saucy Six's through the Promising Pre-Teens," the first in the series was held on Monday evening, 9 p.m., in the Adult Education Room of the Temple. Topic was "Growth and De velopment." On Monday evenings at 8 p.m.. Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard holds weekly Bible class in the Adult Education Room of the Temple. IDWIN LUKAS A Summer Camp In Israel Told '^^0 exciting summer's adventure ^Wrael during July and August is offered to American teen-agers between 14 and 17 by the Histadrut Summer Camp, a non-profit educational project sponsored by the National Committee for Labor Israel. The all-inclusive rate for each camper is $948. The response to this project in S ummer camping has been enthusastic. Since its inception two y ears ago, 500 U. S. and Canadian Gobies Gl In New Post •Technical Sgt. Murray Leven son, of Coral Gables, has arrived in Ft. Myer, Va for duty with an Air Force Headquarters Command •nit. Segt. Levenson, a command post technician, came there from an Assignment at Grand Forks AFB, Am sergeant, who has more 1 11 years of service, is the Of Mr. and Mrs. David LevenIjOt 14 Navarre Ave.. Coral es. teen-agers have participated in this seven and a half-week summer program of fun. adventure, and study in Israel. Histadrut provides this opportunity for teen-agers to know and learn about Israel through play, I study and living with Israelis of j their own age. The program combines camping with field trips to' I all parts of the vigorous new; country, classes in conversational] Hebrew, arts and crafts, the music' and dance oi the country, and optional work on a village farm. Site of the camp is Hakfar Hayarok. the Green Village. It is Histadrut's agricultural training center lor youth, which for over a decade has been teaching the art of farming to teen-age boys and girls. Extending oveV an area of several hundred acres of scenic farmlands and meadow s, shaded by hundreds of tropical trees and surrounded by orange groves and vineyards, Hakfar Hayarok is a habitat for youth. In charge of information is Histadrut Summer Camp in Israel, 33 E. 67th St., New York 17. Lukas Will Address AJC Edwin J. Lukas, director of the National Affairs Department of the American Jewish Committee, will address a brunch of the Greater Miami Chapter of the Committee on Sunday morning, 11 a.m.. at the Dupont Plaza Hotel. Lukas will discuss "What's the Score for Sixty-Four?" Lukas. a national authority, is legal counsel for the Institute of Human Relations of AJCommittee, a member of the Bar of the State of New York, and has been admitted to practice before the U. S. Supreme Court. Author and co-author of numerous works in the field of criminology, he has lectured on this subject at Columbia University School of Social Work. New York University, and College of the City of New York. CrystJ IQoom Lombardy Hotel AOF THE • RESERVATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR 9-DAY PERIOD 3 MEALS DAILY Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision VERY SPECIAL RATES FOR FAMILY RESERVATIONS A WELL KNOWN RABBI AND CANTOR WILL OFFICIATE AT SEDERS SAND-ELL -w CATERERS CALL MR. WEISS UN 6 6226 If No Answer Call UN 6-5278 1 4 < < < 1 1 Continental -vz Kosher Caterers • WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS UNLIMITED At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbot" Restaurant — Quality Par Excellence 8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 7.26-1744 ROYAL HUNGARIANS RESTAURANT 731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401 tlegant Catering for Bar Mitivahs, Weddings, and all Social functions Beth David Young Adults Young adults of Beth David Congregation, young men and women between the ages of 20 and 35. are sponsoring a Valentine dance In the social hall Saturday evening. Ralph Renick. vice president in charge of news at VVTVJ. will be the guest speaker at the regular bi monthly meeting of the young adults on Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. Original HOFFMANS CAFETERIA • SERVING THE FINEST IN FOOD • ACCOMMODATIONS FOR ORGANIZATIONS, GROUPS, PARTIES, ETC. OPEN ALL YEAR 1450 Collins Ave. Miami Beach, Fla. ABE GEFTER'S NEW KOSHER ROAAWELL HOVEL I ON THE OCFAN AT 20rh ST.. MIAMI BEACH Famoua Cantor Jacob Ko'lngaberg will official*, aaaialad by Director Ban YooMit-10 volca cholr-Ralifioua Services-2 Saders at tha Cromwall Hotel Celebrate with u. 20th Anniversiy-these Passovet Holidays. Special Discount Package Plan /or a Ocean-View Room-Section-C Includes ) to 4 meals daily during Passover-(double occupancy~ 2 in a room) per person. Eirra Special Discount Deal—Up to 49 Days-or 7 Weeks March 13 to May 1st. 1500. per pert. ...In addition we will allow 15* Discount-|75.-Net |425. Single Occupancy 50% higher. Shares Arranged, writ* m cau DU.CI-ABR OBFTIR JE 4-2141, Miami Beach — Also Ooen Eve. & Sunday CINTKHIY HFAMD £r / IC CCJD INOIV CONIR "' %  IW HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT ROSHEI CATERER* tram fcori 4'oeuvres to m complete fcsffef iw 170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655 Under the strict supervision of the United Kashrus Association of Greater Miami-Supervising Rabbi: R.ibbi Abraham J. Bafra.__ OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAB MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS KING ARTHURS COURT The STROLLING VIOLINS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ABT BRUNS, Co-Owner MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPtCIAlTY 940-1st STREET, NORMANDY ISLE UN 6-6043 "The Nonpareil of Kosher Restaurants" KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 2-1671 • KREPLACH • KISHKE • MATZO BALLS • KNISHES • MEAT • FISH • STEAKS • CHOPS • CHICKEN CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Excellent Cuisine Superb Service Modern Decor STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant (21st CONSECUTIVE YEAR — Under Same Management) SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS ORDERS TO TAKE OUT THE ODDEST AND ONLY DAIRY RESTAURANT IN DADE COUNT! jr 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 ir



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Friday, February 14. 1964 +J*m>M nrrHtmr Paqe 9-A LBJ Reveals Joint Project With Israel Harry C. Caplan (center), newly-elected president of the Brcndeis District of the Zionist Organization of America, is picVared presenting outgoing president of the district, Ezra rinegold (left). :th a citation at a recen' social event hosted by the distric: Caplan, who is a veteran Zionist leader and one of the top officers of the Chicago Club, recently returned from a shl( tour of Israel. Looking on is Morris Simon, honorary president of the Miami-Gables Zionist District, Rabbi Ever To be Heard i: il Isaac Ever, spiritual leader lath Israel Hebrew [listil u ill be presented on Fridaj : a m. over WEDR FM in as of \\ eddy lectures on the l p irtion in the light of cur events. Lei w:!l be taken from Rabbi ei "s two-volume work. "The tion ol the Week." This ith fth in a .-i-ru'ol books he lw rillen. I asl tur aj. nl 3:45 p m Dr Ever %  beard in lecture on • %  \\. •• World Influenced bj the Ten mandments?" Tinlecture parl >>t ;i series of two hour i ;*< h Saturday ;it the same ti le in the synagogue, 7801 Carlylf Ave. Continued from Page 1-A Harry Truman." He warned Hgalnsl underestimating the "complexity ol nil the ag&ojd Middle East rivalries and hostilities" but. II slid, the "basic hope'" ot ihe United Slates tor the area was not complex—"a desire for the daj 'Nation shall not lift up sword gainst nation or shall they learn war any more"." A highlight of the dinner was the announcement of the creation of a "Living Memorial" to tne late President Kenned) anil the pos'humous presentation of an llonorar) Fellowship wh'ch was voted t-i the late President by the Weizmann Institute last November and which he was | () have received personally at the inner. President .lo'in.-on accepted the fellowship from Dewey Stone. chairman of the board of the Weizmann Institute. The "Living Memorial" will be in the form of 16 John F. Kennedy Fellowships [or each year of Mr. Kennedy's lifeto be awarded annually to scientists seeking to do research at the Institute. Lord Rothschild will head a committee to advise on Fellowship awards. More than $500,000 was raised at the 5250-aplate dinner according to Abraham Feirberg, president of the American Committee an; Meyer Weisgal, Institute chief executive officer. President Johnson lauded the late Dr, Chaim Weizmann. Israel's first President, as "a great son of the Jewish people." He called the Institute "one ol the most excit-i ; ng creations" Of Israel. He said the name <•: Dr. Weizmann had "enriched the moral treasury ol i:r age" and said his selection as Israels first President "reinforced the unbroken moral tra ition that linked Dr. Weizmann to the great prophets of an unforgotten past "Our own water problems in th country are not yel solv< d We, like Israel, need to find cheap ways of converting salt water to treh water So, let us work together. This nation habegun discussions with the represents tives of Israel on cooperative re search in using nuclear energy to turn salt water into fresh water," the President said "This project poses a challenge to our scientific and technical skill. I promise no early or easy results. But the opportunities are so vast, the stakes are so high, it is worth all outsorts and all our energy. For water means life and opportunity and properity for those who never knew the meaning of these words. Water can banish hunger, reclaim the desert, and) change the course of history. ••This won!,i i>e a part ot a general program for pooling exper ience and knowledge in this important field. The International Atomic Em 'gj Agenc) is a focal point in this program. In tins way we can demonstrate the constructive meaning of man's master) of the atom. We can pool the intellectual resources ol Israel. America and all mankind lor the benefil ol all ti!-' world And we i i better pursue our common quest for water." AERIAL SIGN CO. AIRPiANE BANNER TOWING Veor 'Bound Cold foosf Coverage lovers Your Selling Area Wl 5-1602 FORTE TOWER Rad'O & Television Service fE€ rSTfAUUf SI. 50 Service Call 8:r ALTON KO. JE 2-8820 P30M ond BOARD I for Elderly Pec pin Special low m j mer r.ics, stiictl> Koiher. Warm el | I mo%prt*-re. Car service. Also Efficiency J -rea-.ob!o Rjle. Mrs. H levin. I 1545 Euclid Ave. JE 1-3741 | + + RENT PLYMOUTH CAR A'.D OTl.TH FINE CARS — r.m tm a WEEK Vl ST PLUS Pc A MILE 2 3 Conve-t I OBF 5^0 vVreh up ABOTT MOTORS, INC. FLAQLEN FR 16765 YOUR TELEPHONE PicQPERLY ANSWERED iS YOU 1 GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEffsrson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 A NEW CONCEPT IN GRACIOUS ADULT LIVING RECREATION HALL. SWIMMING POOL, SPACIOUS GROUNDS. SHUFFLEBOARD. AND A PRIVATE BUS TO SHOPPING CENTERS. *""""'*""*'f" A^avMht Jlmtor 1 CO-OPERATIVE APARTMENTS v -,r. MODELS OPEN DAILY 9 TO 5 P.M. %  >< '6150 FOR DELUXE 1 BEDROOM APT. SEAu. $ 8175 00 FOR DELUXE 2 BEDROOM APT. BUUM FEATURING: Full Carpeting—Living Room. Hall and Bedroom—Choice of Color—All Mica Kitchen Cabinet, and Bathroom Vanities—Full Tile Bath and Tile Floor—Full Tile Backsplash in Kitchen—Large Front and Back Porch—Vinyl Tile Kitchen and Closet Floors—Privat. Pool-Patio Area— Private Recreation Hall Garden Area. Shuffleboard Courts—Telephone Service Pre-wired—Free Individual Reserved Parking—Choice of Decorator Colors throughout—Selection on all Tilo, Mica. Paints and Appliances—Full Interior Paint Selection—American Standard Plumbing Fixtures—Latest and most modern Hotpoint Appliances. Tear monthly malafeaoeee charges pay averythlao FOR AS LITTLE AS $ 1 4 00 C 0 DOWN PAYMENT APPLIANCES BY HOTPOINT V outdoor Iowa Mlateaaace. complete exterior building eioleteaoaee. ieterior moleteaonce leicept tor laterier poieti.q. oppliaece od aMtn, Sewage system, ese aad moieteaoece ef all ceov. tnea placet and reeraatioaal foclllrlej. NELSON ft KILGORE. INC. DEVELOPERS AND BUILDERS Office ft Meecli 140 5.W. Uth •.. Relfuc.lc 023-OUf OJ. Wl MOM DIRECTIONS: Tern So.*. •• S.W. 10*0 Terrace from HeNoadale Reach llvd. I Aai.c... —4 it laet *• &f Road tl .. • a-000 aomvAao Cil Of MOlirwOOO ISYRRCK. K,A; HAUAMlAtf eiAlM eCUUVAID %  |rAsrot J NOUYWOOO OOw "•' I U KIIIS TO MIAMI Ml. 1)-d SI %  i"in'V*r*-. tACt ItA.l. Ooay So reach fra •oath Otad. e ear 1Uakil.aW.il m althar U.S. 1 or Koto saja at 10th Yorvaco. tara • aad tint haiMl.i I 0. t.k. I



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Friday, February 14, 1964 1 +Jew!sti Fk>r id/ton Page 3-A 'FIRST' FOR BOARD MFMBFRSHIP IN MIAMI Cedars Board Meets to Assure Support of CJA Saul Silberman, trustee of Cedars ul Lebanon Hospital and noted philanthropist, was host at his hi me tor a ainner meeting ft fife hospital board on behalf of Combined .Jewish Appeal on Monday i vening. "This was the first meeting of :1s kind in the history of the Miami community, where the board membership of a leading organization gathered in support of the Jewish community's central source, the Combined Jewish Appeal, in a spirit <>f good fellowship and as an inspiration to the community." :9C4 Campaign Chairman Dr. Irving Lehrman stated. Stanley < Myers, chairman of the board of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, and first president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, joined with Hospital President Harry L. Lewis and the eveMint's host in issuing the invitations for the meeting. "Not only is it the lirst time in the community and a proud moment for the leadership of our hospital, but equally heartwarming is the knowle ge that every person attending pledged to increase ins personal contribution to Combil I Jewish Appeal.'' Myers declar I. Joining them, as well as s Lefcourt, pre.-ident of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, were Sidney Aronovitz, Elliot I). Blumenthal, Hospital Administrator Sanford Bronstein, Judge Irving Cypen. Louis K. Goldman. Morris Lomaskin. Ben Novaek. and Samuel T. Sapiro, past hospital president, Left to right at the campaign opening dinner of Combined Jewish appeal are 1964 Campaign Chaiiman Dr. Irving Lehrmcr. end Mrs. Lehrman, guest speaker Sander Vanocur and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel N. Fiiedland. The three men participatea in the program, along with Mrs. Carl Weinkle chairman of the Women's Division of CIA, and Rabbi Solomon Scbiff, president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Mian... Greater Miami Launches 1964 CJA Drive With $580,900 at Campaign Opener TOR RELATED STORIES, SEE SEC B. Continued from Page 1-A orary presi lent oi Federation, and co-chairman of Pacesetters for the on the irpf-.rtant responsibility of the community to Jewish men. l9M "'> women and children in Miami, in Friendland cited the work of his Israel and in countries throughout co-chairman, Max Orovitz; chairthe world The audience respondmen 0l ,n '' InWW (lifts Division, ed to Rabbi LehrmarTs address Sidney Ansin, Nat Gumenick. Jay by pledging $580,000 to inaugurate Kislak, Sam Levenson, Emil Morthe i%i CJA campaign. i ,on John Serbin and Carl Weinkle; Sidney Lefcourt. president of' i ho work of he Trad an(1 „ f "'" Ihe Greater Miami Jewish Federafessu,ns irmen, Leon Kaplion, sponsor of the Combined Ian and Marshall Harris; and the Jewish Appeal, introduced Dr. [ ^"TL^^*^ !"!" Lehrman. i Greetings on behalf of the campaign organizations were deliver-, od by Sam.iel N. Friedland. hont' pjjDtr '3it3 ftnop inn BETH DIN OFFICE IAB8I DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigon Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 77 TARiON HEARING AIDS (•pall An Motes WHiLt TOU WAIT letitrlti and Molti Imperial Hearing Aid Co. 84 N.E. 2nd Ave. 377-1022 TERMS TRADES Judge Milton A. Friedman. Mrs. Carl Weinkle. trustee of Federation and chairman of the Women's Division for the 1964 campaign, brought greetings oni behalf of Women's Initial Gifts team. Mr-. Jack Alilin and Mrs. Inez Krensky, co-chairmen; the Beach co-chairmen, Mrs. A. L. Glickman and MM. Abe L. Cassett; Town chairmen, Mrs, Sam Slmonhoff and Mrs Stanley Myers; and the leaders of the Young Women's Division, Mrs. Albert Weintraub, chairman, and Mrs. Sam Luby Jr. Invocation was delivered by Rabbi Solomon Scbiff. president •f the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami. The campaign opener featured an exhibit of art presented by El Al Israel Airlines and coordinated by Miss Yurika Mann, director of the Jerusalem Art Center. Jewish Convalescent Home of South 310 COLLINS AVENUE Ph. 532-6491 MIAMI BEACH'S OMIT KOSHER NURSING HOME mnd HEALTH CENTER OFFERING THE NEWEST APPROACH Total Care A Concept Cleared to Combine Social, Spiritual. Medical Needs of the Individual for the. Aging. Recuperative, and Chronically III. A Cheerful Home of Warmth with Every Convenience Including Elevator, Television, Etc. SIDNEY SIEQEL, Executive Director (Formerly Ait't. Director of the Brooklyn Hebrew Home 4 Hospital for the Aged, Guarantees "UNDERSTANDING CARE") Complete and Dependable Title Service MIAMI TITLE & *4Um* 2*^** OF AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE CO. 38 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First St. Telephone 373-8432 A little something to lean on Even a hefty-sized man can lean with confidence on this kind of dollac. It's a growth dollar...grown bigger on husky earnings. You, too, can turn your dollars into groivth dollars by saving with us.... where your dollars work harder and grow biggec. Intended Dividen R.iio 1 4 %* per annum A paid and compounded quarterly OPEN OR ADD TO YOUR DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS ACCOUNT BY FEBRUARY 20th AND EARN FROM THE 1st. 6 Convem'enf Offices Servo Dade Courtly MAIN OFFICt: 101 io.t Flogler St. Ailipattah Branch I North Miami Branch I Twniami Branch I Edison Center Branch I Kendall Branch 1400 N.W. 36th St I 12370 N.W. 7th Ave. I 1901 S.W. 8th St. I 5800 N.W. 7th Ave. I U.S. 1 at S.W. 104th SL OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 200 MILLION DOLLARS J



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,r "* IHH4 rage 6-A *Jewistfk>rkiiar Friday, February 14, 1964 9fc Si ir J ^ y i Grand Design By MAX LERNER Paris. It is not a press conference, The questions are largely planted and the answers memorized. '.5ut what of it? This is the way that a stubborn vain, imperious, infuriating, but great and brilliant man chooses to reach his people and the world twice a year. What head of st;.tc has found a better way? You go into the Elysec Palace in a characteristic Paris winter drizzle, along with a thousand other de Gaulle-watchers. There in a ballroom built 75 years ago by a French President called Sa.iiC'arrot. begilded and bedizened in the best lake manner of French late 19th centurv-culture, a tail sturdy old man goes again through the mummery of press questions, writhes in imp.-iticnce at one or two, bunches the rest in the expected categories—and the show is on. He gives four little lectures on four themes, from 20 to 30 minutes on each: on the French Constitution, on the undeveloped countries, on the Common Market, on China and Southeast Asia, thus building to a climax. His styli is delicate, elegant, with the clauses, suspended in long sweeping ares the phrases following each other in jeweled precision the whole jiving the effect of a discourse at the Academy of the tmmoitals. !.i lhi~ insidious manner, a little worldweary and cynical, but always masterful, he takes you into sunlit heights where the valleys % %  •m\ the plans below are stretched out with deceptive clarity. Then alter ar hour and 40 minutes of Chinese historv, European economics, French and American constitutional theory, political geograph} diplomacy, he ends with a neat clicking senthe huge class i> dismissed, and you go out again into the Paris drizzle. • • • There was little in the way of hard news, except the formal French support for ('c Gaulle's idea of neutralizing all of Vietnam 111 Cam bo ia and Laos. Why then do we continue to attend thi semi-annual offering ol de Gaulle's Speech lrom the Throne? Iiecause this is one monarch who writes his own script as he runs lnown kingdom, and because it ithe best political theater in the world tod,i>. Instead of "new.-." we got his broad orientations, which is. alter all, news in depth One was that he would as soon mark time in Europe, helping build a tighter European home market largely closed to America, hoping ioi a loose political union of Europe, but leaving the initiative to others, The second was that France means to be a Gre it Power again b} spreading its influence, already strong in Africa, to Asia and Latin America, aro thai his policy of recognizing China and of neutrality for Vietnam is one segment of this larger plan. The third was that i e Gaulle mans to be around until 1972. as almosl lute ruler of France, in order to carry out his Grand De.-ign. • The question of means is a matter of shifting daily tactic by the gri test Machiavellian of them all. Having thus far failed to force v • onalist China to break with him, de Gaulle may well in time make the break himself, as a way ol recognizing 'the world as it is" and leaving only his mission in Peking. De Gaulle paid tribute to the "loftiness of soul" of Chiang Kai-shek; surely he can do no less to ai man he has kicked downstairs; he will doubtless have the same kind words for Macmillan il the latter precedes him in death. The irony of the parallel between Chiang and himself cannot have betn lost on de Gaulle; each man having to leave the mainland for an island, -ach having to ally himself with American power, each trying to keep alive the flame of an exile government. What his1 torian will explain why one of them is at the pinnacle of his power, and influence while the other is low on the world totem pole'' # "resident Johnson's blooper, in his own very different kind of press conference, about de Gaulle's neutrality policy for Vietnam/ points up the greatest weakness in French-American communication today: it scarcclv exists. If there were a genuine directorate today, of France. Britain. Germany and America, to shape broad common orientations of policy, it wou'd eliminate the unnecessary cross-purpoxat which dc Gaulle and Johnson are working. Without it there is a deadlock that must play into Mao Tsetuns's hand-. America has military power in Asia without anv iniluential i:'ea. The fact that <\ Gaulle has no arms and soldiers in Asia, and i< dying no deaths there, doesn't make de Gaulle's plan a pipedream, for he is arn.ed with a powerful idea and will push it .it every new turn of .vents. The weakness of his plan does not lie in the idea of neutralization aline: that idea makes sense when applied to both Vietnam: alike, nut only to South Vietnam as the Communists would like. The weakness lies in the question of how China can be expected to keep any guarantee of neutrality within Vietnam when its (hep daemonic drive is toward world revolution. De Gaulle evidently doesn't believe this is more than rhetoric He is not aiming at a "third f<-rce," which would balance the other two which was once Nehru's iciea. He is aiming quite simply to break up the two world camps, using Europe as a leverage for new French power in a no-longer-bipolar world. He will fail—but fail grandlv Israel Bond Confab Planned Continued from Page 1-A 1962, after serving two years as Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare. In making his announcement on plans for the conference, Mr. Rothberg reported that Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond Organization, recently returned from a five-day visit to Israel. During his short stay in Israel, Dr. Schwartz conferred with Prime Minister Levi Eshkol, Finance Minister Sapir and other top government leaders concerning the final details of the newThird Development Bond Issue for S400.000.000 which will be launched at the Miami conference. The new Israel Bonds will officially go on sale Mar. 1. Parents Without Partners Parents Without Partners, Miami Beach Chapter, will hold a Valentine Day sweetheart cocktail party on Friday, 9 p.m., at the Bel Airc Hotel. INDIAN RIVER ORANGES AND PINK OR WHITE SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT Delivered Anywhere U S.A. Bushel $495 Half ^ MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED BONDED-INSURED-GUARANTH0 if 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710FR 4-8783 FREE ORANGE JUICE WE PACK EM RITE HERE SAM. TO 10 P.M. DAILY rz'" v --cT '"'' %  %  %  %  %  .:•' %  ". -.-• -,..••' % %  '.._., For the man on the go! Sou'h Central's fas', regularly rvice to all points n Flondo ii deigned to get \rj where >cu hove to go vhcn you Hove 10 go, quicMv. solely, ond CO-nfortably. Our m?J?rn concept in introlotc Oir trovel utilizes the latest equipment, experienced "million mile pilots ond perscnolncd service to insure you the efficient, dcpendoble kind or transportation your buiy schedule demonds. Whether you ore travelling for business or pleasure, next lime ... fly South Centrol. 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~* --1-. %  BBBBBi "age 4-A knist rhrriciictr Friday. February 14. 1964 Ue wish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4Ci05 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 "RED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Published every Friday since 197 by Tl...Tewlsl. Plori.lian MI lsu N.E. Sixth Strewl, Miami I. '''"'.'"'i': Becond-Claaa Poata* Paid :.i Miami. Ftaridm. The Jewi.h Floridian has absorbed the J^-£>"!* "ffij the Jewish Weekly. Member of the •""'* Tj"JJ r i? !" \ Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldw.d N. Service, Nat.onal Editorial Assn American An..f Enolish-Jewish Ne^spape^a. and the Florida Pr ess Assn. The Jewish Kloridlan doea not nwrantrc thy K.i-hniih of the merchandlaa adveitlaed In as %  '"""'" SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area -,„. One Year J500 Three Years $12.00 Out of Town Upon Request Volume 37 Number 7 Friday. February 14, 1964 1 Adar 5724 The Israel Bond National Inaugural Leaders from throughout the ation will gather here Feb. 21 D 23 for the 1964 inaugural con'erence of the Israel Bond Organi%  tttion. A special Israel Bond Supplemon' in this week's edition of The Jewish Floridian is dedicated tc le conference. 'See Pages 1 to EC. Among ether things, the 1964 campaign has set for itself the c chievement of a number of stastical goals, including 'he launch.ig of a new issue. But even Inother name, these goals spell .ie same endan end tov •hich the bond drive was dedi. nted since its inception back in .May. 1951. Since that time, as a result ;f successfully waged annual lampaigns, Israel has been the -appy beneficiary of a steady flow of investment dollars. Travel cny road, major artery or by-way n Israel today, and the impact of viese bond dollars is immediatey appparent In large measure. .: is to the Israel Bond drive that the Jewish Sta*e can credit what at first glance seem her miraculous economic and industrial cchievements. But the miracle is grounded in the Amer.can Jewish community's understanding that such achievements are the necessary backtone of a viable Israel—that withou* them, the equally miraculous rebirth of Israel in our ..me can hardly be expected to grow and mature. Thus, the impact of Israel Bond dollars en the young nation's economy [a felt in a variety of commercial and industrial entercrises, in the development of her large desert region, in the upbuilding of her dock and port iacilities, in housing and agriculture, in every conceivable area of her creative enterprise. The national inaugural conference for th? .964 Israel Bond campaign here Feb. 21 to 23 will be dedicated to further study of ways .a which bond dollars can advance the cause of Israel's sound future. Once again, Greater Miami is preparing to welcome the conference ..ere and to join in the deliberations toward •he achievement of that end. L Friendship Toward Peace President Johnson's taik before the Weizr.iann Institute of Science in New York last week was the fulfillment of a trust. President Kennedy was to have made the talk last December. Bu' Mr. Johnson's appearance was more than that. It was a clear affirmation of this nation's hand in friendship to Isrcel—one that can not be mistaken, and least of all by the Arabs. And what *he Arabs, particularly, should understand is what Mr. Johnson tried to make especially clear: that American friendship is extended not alone to Israel, but to any people dedicated to the peaceful pursuit of national betterment. There is nothing politically motivated in this, and it should be construed in no other fashion. We are grateful Mr. Johnson spoke out so forthrightly to an organization which, in the ;.ame of Israel, gratefully accepts the American gesture. I I during the week ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN %  LEARNED a lot Sunday night. I found out that Sen. Goldwater is the world'. ^* most charming man and that, if elected to the Presidency, he may be expected to tell trie poor: "It's a pity you didn't inherit a department store." As for the recent operation on a tendon, which put him into a cast. I was told: "It's a good thing, too; otherwise. Barry would have both feet in his mouth at the same time." Then, there was the comment about former Vice President Nixon, who absolutely will not run for the highest office in the land. "But if the call should come, he just may rise above his principles." And that's not all: There was the reference to Sen. Hubert Humphrey, "who has more solutions than there are problems." In a nostalgic vain. I discovered this apocryphal tale: During Sen. Kennedy's campaign for the Presidency, he addressed an an dience in Las Vegas, where Joey Bishop threw his arms around Sammy Davis Jr., and called out: "Senator, one thing for sure. You have the Jewish vote." These and other tidbits rolled out of the mind and the heart of NBC News Correspondent Sander Vanocur on Sunday at the in augural gala ol the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. Ad dressing an audience ol community leaders gathered at the Fontainebleau Hotel, Mr Vanocur quickly dropped his after-dinner tone to tell a more germane gem •:ABANDONING THE BALI GAM Brotherhood Week The celebration of Brotherhood Week, this year particularly, calls to mind the ideals of justice and equality toward which the observance is geared. For we are still in the aftermath of a national tragedy. The assassination of President Kennedy still lies heavily on our hearts: the memory of a young and vigorous leader who had barely begun to fulfill the potential of his promise. In the death of our President, we are brought face-to-face wi'h the tragic consequences of hatred and bigotry—not the overt kind that divided a people, but the insidious sub-surface variety, which gave rise to rumor and seething discontent. I* was for his forthright espousal of the principles of brotherhood — principles upon which this nation are unalterably founded-that President Kennedy succumbed. That the American people are an indivisible part of these principles was proved by the shock and revulsion with which they reacted to his muider. Le' us rededicate ourselves anew to the ideals of human equality and freedom that motivated our Founding Fathers. Let us make certain that a momentary lapse in our dedication will not again give rise to other national tragedies of our own making. • Awards of Distinction Greater Miami has particular cause for pride. At a time when other communities across the land found themselves frequently divided, we here moved rapidly to bring together distinguished representatives of our major faiths and races in a local government authorized body to forestall such an eventuality: to discuss differences before differences could become explosive impasses. The National Conference of Christians and Jews here will be citing three men of accomplishment in the Catholic, D rotestan and Jewish communities during its annual Brotherhood Award Dinner next week. It is the leadership of these men, and others like them, that daily preaches the unity of the nation. I ABOR LEADER Da\ api iched President Kenncd\ %  on %  nd him thai he'd failed (o wear a j earlier dui da>. when Mr Kenned} received the gift ol u (ill from ol Jewish rel leaders "Havei I David thi President corrected "Wi re all Reformed II Mr \ anoi • thi presentation had been madi ii, Eis n luni Thus launi hed upoi topic Mi V'anocui > all that Mr. K ll *orld n % %  %  iracious i This was a supi %  .. hat sickening, folli so -<>"n I'II the heels cf hi Set Goldwater as "the world's mn.-t charming man." Nevertheless his subject above Mr Vanocur's style •*. major K> ined> philanthropic interest, Mr Vanocur said that the late President family arc performing heroic efforts in the field >t voluntary grt Ing, "which relates so immediate!) to your work here tonight But voluntary services, the NBC newsman said, "can only do so much in a pluralistic society such as ours." whereupon, aban doning the very purpose of the CJA gala, which he failed to recoi nize from the outset. Mr. Vanocur lateraled to himself in a pro digious pass of utter irrelevancy to race away from the bowl and the ball game. -:AN CND TO THt YAHOOS "WOLUNTARY NEEDS," he said, 'are thing! we are going to have to tackle as a nation." and here, he laid great stress on edu cation and the elderly. In the matter of education, he referred to the staggering problem of drop-outs, which seem steadily to be rising. With respect to the aged he pointed to the ultimate need foi some sort of medicare program, From voluntary needs, which he defined completely out of a sectarian Jewish community context, Mr, Vanocur jumped to civil rights. "Sure.'' he told us. "there'll be some sort of civil rishts bill passed. Negroes will be gcttnm skillfive years from now the> should have had twent) years before, and l then, automation will make them obsolete These arc the issues, he declared, that were central to the ideals ol President Kenned} who. during his lifetime, raised them as e* plosive questions ol the day "What the President wanted was to take them out ol the realm of si.-k Kennedy jokes, oaths and \itu peration." What he wanted was to put an end to the name-calling, "the Yahoos and the madmen who hit Adlai Stevenson over the head with placards DIALOGUES AND TELEVISION SPECTACULARS I yjE RECOILED FROM hid.ath. the NBC correspondent said, and proved to the world thai we are a unified nation, a fact the world earlier refused to believe in the face of the violence men manifested here to men "Bui why did we need a tragedy to realize h u Btron "•' ••'• %  John Fitzgerald Kennedy's legacy, he said was reason and rationality, the complete antithesis ol his death, unuh Mr Vanocur characterized as "an irrational irrelevancy." And. in the spirit of his legacy, Mr. Vanocur called upon the country to engage in a "dialogue for democracy." apparently dedicated to the achievement of those social ends which voluntarily phi anuiropy can no longer assure I may as well publiclv confess that i am by now abysmall) repelled by the word, "dialogue." which is used today to describe every conversation above the level ot a pinochle bid. Somehow, it seems vulgarly to trade upon the significance ot Socratic method: and for the increasing number of professional W 7 I" S S "~'^ ,h, y '•'"• reflection of the purpose ot Socrates philosophic discourses is chutzpah of the highest order. Does this departure on dialogue seem an irrelevancy? So was oed T,r V ; :m ,n; "'""-al of the Combined Jewish Apcoud h. ,, IT ,"', : "'' M;l '" Which voluntary philanthropic services secinty v rleu t'l Tl^' ""V* pr0Rrams of a V"*** 1 1 ui,r?i A 0pener BhouW hve served as the stage ioi an encouraged voluntarism. Appeal SSfiS ^ T^ 8 L *""* Combined Jewish wim-h i s \ lnfus e w evening with thai spark of tzedakah The n ,' •' Je l8h t^itional BPWl throughout the a,cVt"VI "l'i ../, -...—-,



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I JUC iu-n -.,.... 1 1964 %  Page 12-A L..I ft,*./, tr Friday, February 14, 1964* Dr. Gordis to Deliver Friedland Lecture At Seminary Convocation Here Feb. 24 Dr. Robert Gordis, Seminary! one of the initiators and sponsors professor of Bible at the Jewish lot the Seminary's ethics program, Theological Seminary of America.! Friedland is chairman of the will deliver the fifth annual Sam-1 board of Temple Emanu-El. uel Friedland Lecture in Temple. Emanu-El on Monday. Feb. 24. as| Dr Gi*i, • consultant to part of the convocation program j ,he c,nt r for ,ne stud of Dem at which Gov. George Romney, of! •>"• &f Inst.tutions for the Fund Michigan, will receive the honor,or ,n RP"blic, was ordomed ary degree of Doctor of Laws from %  • •"• Seminary in 1932 and rethe Seminarv. Dr. Gordis' sub1 e iv,d hi Doc,or of D>""*Y ject will be "Isaiah: Prophet, *9ree from the Seminary in Thinker, World Statesman." 1M0 He is a graduate of the T c i r • JI J College of the City of New York The Samuel Friedland Lecture (1926) and received his PhD degree from Dropsie College in 1929. Dr. Gordis has served as presiSeries was established by the Sem-1 inary in 1960 as a means of asso dating his name with the further | ance of Jewish thought and ethics. Long a member of the Semident of the Synagogue Council of narys LJoard ol Overseers, and' America and is a past president ol the Rabbinical Assembly. He also has served lor nearly a decade as! Adjunct Professor of Religion at Columbia, lie has been the only' Jewi'h scholar to teach Bible at the I'nion Theological Seminary in Beth Israel Congregation of Mi.. .. ,, • u „_ „, lk .; _, „ u ....,, _.?_,_ : ._ .u __ -New York. He is a member ol the| Executive Committee of the Board ol Trustees of the Council for Religion and International Affairs, and of the Executive Committee of the National Hillel Foundation. Achievements of the congregaDr Gordis also serves on the Nation during its fir>t decade will be fjona | council of the Bov Scouts described by three young people 0 f America of the synagogue. Shelley Schwartz, ,. ,,.,„ ,, Miriam Melnick. graduates of the ,. ,n '"c summer of 1946 Dr. GOT Beth Israel Hebrew School, and J *** f !" V?h. w Tv "" Rueven Calbut. a student at the Ration ol the War and Navy Mesiv.a High School. Department-. He has Stud.ed the religious and cultural conditions •rt, including Emit Morton of Miami Beach, will receive the Seminary's National Community Service Award for "distinctive and continuing service to the community "at large, thu* perpetuating the Jewish tradition of involvement in, and concern for, the well-being of all men." Morton is a vice president of Temple Emanu-El and co-chair man of the Miami Beach Jewish Appeal. Other 1964 recipients of the award will be Benjamin Abrams. of New York City; Ollie 1 A. Cohen, of Brookline, Mass; Frank P. Goldblatt, Hamilton, On tario; Louis Lerner, of Cincinnati; Max Ratner, of Cleveland; and Justin G. Turner, Los Angeles. Beth Israel Will Mark Decade ami Beach will mark its tenth anniversary at a dinner to be held Sunday at the Hebrew Academy, MOO Pinetree Dr. The banquet will follow cocktails at 5:3.' p.m. DR. KOBIRJ GORDIS Emanu-El is expected to be at tended by 1.000 persons, many of 'hem leading figures in education. business, theoiogy and public life. Dr, Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the synagogue, will of ler the opening prayer. The convocation will be followed by the Seminary's annual convocation dinner at the DiLido Hotel, where Gov. Romney will be the principal speaker. Seven well-known communal leadPast presidents of the congrein Europe ;md Israel durin sevnation and Sisterhood to be honefa extended vis|ta abroa .„„, ored are Morris Weinstein. Dr. Irwin H. Makovsky. I-idore Fried man. Alexander C. Moskovits. .1 Jerry Schechter. M r s Isidore Friedman. Mrs. Irving Schwartz, Mrs. Harry Milsenand Mrs. George Hechter. In charge of reservations is has lectured in Israel, England and on the Continent, as well as throughout the Unite I States. The founder and Eorim i editoi of the quarterly, "Judaism.'' Dr Gordis also is the author books and articles, be i [re quent contributor to man) journ als and masazim and Harry Grouclan. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman is spirabroad, iiuai leader of the congregation. 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Friday. February 14, 1964 Amfsiiffor M lb f i LEGAL NOTICE Page 15A NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is III'KKMY (1IVKN Hint ill* IllkJ!>it^' %  %  I'u' In engage in HS under iii-fictitious name of MISS PAT >Rll ilNAI.S ,ii lllSO N.E. >ih Road, Miami, Il a.. Intends In .i mi % %  nil tin. i ''• rk nf ihi I'lrcull "'" .i i "i I ale 'ountj I... PATRICIA HAKIM: Stile >v> in r II, | K i i vi>. % %  i. \\. i-i,yLyons \ in j fur AiM'H. ant II : \\ l lagli i s 1 31, 2 T-ll-'.'l PAYBHO BY HENRY LEONARD I LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. nt) CHANCERY. No. 64C 717 .1 S rM.EASON, III. iiAdminlstrai i Veteran" Affairs, .in "MM.. %  if the I'nitiil Htatea of Amerlea, and his Mi. ccaiori in such office, and his HI their assigns, i ii in 11 r r. liouiiY LEE RfSERR, el ux, I >efendants. NOTICE OF SUIT TO: I'.or.HY LEE RBKSE and BARBARA LEE REESE : 134 Eastwood i 'in. inn.Hi. Ohio VOW ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a suit has in-.n brought against you b) I. S. OLEASON, .lit., as Ad%  trator of Veterans Affairs, an • % %  ..-• r of the United States r>f America, and his successors In such office, and nis tir their assigns, in foreclose a in.inirauc encumberlni the followIliac described property, to-wlt: I nts 10. II and I'.'. in Block 10, ..I SolTII MIAMI HEIOHTS, VDDITION "E", according in the ',•1 it iheffeof, as recorded In Plat Hook 33, at pake Ti. of the public records of Dade County, Florida; ami you are required to file your an* swer with the Clerk • •!' the Circuit '•iiit ..f Hade County, Florida, al the Courthouse In Miami, Florida, on or before 1'ilirii.ii \ 26, 1964, anil In -m. i ropy "f such answer upon l.\VM> IV CATSMAN, Plaintiff's attorney, whose address Is 101 Easl Flagler Stn ••!. Miami ;!:. II. Ida, on or before said dati\ as required by the laws of Florida. If you fall i" do so, the complaint will be taken as confessed b) you ami a Decree Pro tesso will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the comI :. %  iiit HATED this 21 day of January, II i. B. H LEATI IERMAN i 'Ii rk HI the i 'Irvuil Court i >ade i lounl y, Floi Ida B) K M LYMAN Deputy i 'l.i k DAVID P CATSMAN loi :: i i latter Street Miami ::::. Floi Ida 1 24, 31, 2 7, 14 'But, the Doctor told me to take them three times a day, religiously!" Copi. IMS, Dorrniu Pr* ii-.' i) ..i .Innuui >. 1964. ;:is AMI HI II;I.\ ... ix "i tdmftnlslralor Flot r Dndi I ..I. i.i. Bldg. 1 lorida, 1 21, 31, 2-7, II IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH-E 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUiT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 64C 970 BOI'LEVARD NATIONAL RANK op MIAMI, a corporation existing under til. I i of the Ti.il. d Stales of America, a National Hank col |n.r.iii..n. Plaintiff, HOY OODWIX and RACHEL IIODWIN, fe. el al. Defendants. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ROY IIODWIN and RACHEL fJODWIN, liis wife, residence inknown. If living: unknown spoiii IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA IN PROBATE No. 6l9 r >2-A IN RE: Estate of JEANNETTE A. BELLAMY l leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors nnd All Persons 11.iv. claims or Demands Agaii si Said Estate: You are hereby notified and requlred to presenl any claims and demands which you may have against in. estnte ..f JEANNETTE A. HEI.I,\.\l v iii .i -i i :.it,. ni I inde I 'ounl >. Florida, i-. the County Judges of Dade County, ami fi!.the same In their offices in the County CYrarthouae in I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE No. 61665-B in RE: Ei lute of JOHN HESS, I'.-i'i. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ml '• Ill .i .. .1 Ml I Having Claims or Demands Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required in in • s. in anj laims and I demands which you may have agalnsl the estate M ,11 >HN II ESS, de 1 eased lal Dade I '.111111 1. Klorida, lu the %  '..illily Judges i.t 1 %  ni. iy. and file Hi., name In duplicate provided in Seel Ion 733.16, I It 11 ida Statutes, ill tin ii offlci s in ( the Count) Courthouse in Dade Coun%  ly, Florida, within six calendar months from the time ..f the first publication hereof, 01 the in barred. Dated at .Miami. Florida, this 21*1 da) of January, A.D. 1964. REQINA HESS V Executrix First publication of iliis notl the 24th da) of January, 1964, THEODORE ){ NELSON, ESQ., Attorney for Bxecutrlx 'in". Lincoln Road, .Miami Beach, Fla. 1 24, 31, 2-7, 11 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *Jewisi> fhwIdHatri solicits your legal notices. We> appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates IHal FR 3-1005 ior messenger service LEGAL NOTICE If l'.-n l ed, and if dead, then unDadi ''.unity. Flurlda, within -.\ calendar months from the date -a the first publication hereof, w Hie same will be barn il l.l.A TIIA D. WILl.l A.M.S Ext cutrlx %  %  \IDIN ,v Ri ITHENBERQ Aiti.in. v for Exei utrlx 103 I'..-, s) in Building .Miami. I ltirida I '31. 2 7-11 21 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 64 C 1364 ANICETA M. FERNANDEZ, Plaintiff, \ s. HECTOR II. FERNANDEZ, Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION In: HECTOR II HERNANDEZ Foar Winds and Seven Stea Restaurant lint.-! San Juan San Juan, Puerto Rico YOl". HECTOR II. FERNANDEZ, Foar Win.Iand Seven Sea II mm, 11 1 San Juan, San Juan, Puerto Rico, itre required to flit answer t'. the Complain) for Divorce, with the .•.. rk of the above 1 and MI\. .1 cop) 1 h 1 n 1 lino I*. S egret ti, Altoine), 9111-11 CmiKress Kulldlng, Miami, I It.i Ida, un or liefon the 'Mli dil) ..1 Mar. Ii. 1964, 01 • -.• eomplalnl mil i.,. taken as confessed Dated Feliruni) ith, 1964. B. H I.KArilKR.M \\. Clerk, % %  .11 "in I, 1 .ni. 1 't.unt) Hoi ., I seal) II '• P COPELAND 1'. put) Cli rk -' 7-, l-L'l -21 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COL=' IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61756-C In RE: Estate ol TIIEORIA BAYLES II' >r ST' I let-eased NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.i All Creditors and All Persons 1! hit: Claim* or Demands Against s Estate: i .HI are hen b) notified and 1 • iniri-d lo presenl any ilaitns ;. demands which >ou may huve agali • 11. :ai...f THEORIA BAYLI Hi ii's'ri i.\ deceased late of D Cotintv, Florida, lo the County Judu nf Dade County, and file the si duplicate ami .1provided in Sectl 13 '... Floi Ida Statutes, in their 1 flees in the 1 "•>niii > 'ourl lio ise Dade County, Florida, within -is e endar months fmm the tlmi of 1 •11 si public Hi. m llel Of, % %  1 lie BS u ill l... ban .-.1. Dated al Miami. Florida, this tin) ••! January, A.D. 1964. BARRETT M. RoTHENHEl \s Administrator C T.A. First publication of thh Un.'I dll) ••! .laiinaiv. 1964. CAII 'IN .v IP THENItER I Vtioriu > s for Vdmlnlstral r, '' T IOo Blscaynt Bulli Miami, Florida known K|MI iaea, II ri ma ri i •!: unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, .1-gnet Ii. in.' -. 1 • % %  ik. %  !•-. trustees or otherwls. i-lit lining by, through, under 01 against the said I'.iV IIODWIN iriil RACHEL ilODWIN, ins If' and against all other persons having or claiming t" ii right, title, or Inesl :•! or i" Ihe proja-rt) hi 1 • 11 .!si 1 ilu d, Vi if AND BAl 'II 1 'I V. Il' .1: >• hereby n. •! If etl 1l1.1t .1 1 'ompluinl In 1 %  • 1 %  close a ..Main mortgage on ihe following described property, to-wlt: I... 1 %  '.. in Block is. of 1.1:1: MANOR Fi Hi: ill ADDITION. .•• cording to Ihe Flat thereof, recorded in Plat Book ••.:. ii Page 16, 1 the Public RIM .Til..f 1 lade %  'mint). Iii rlda! also km.wn .is: l.m .:. Block is. LEE MANOR ESTATES, according to the Plat thereof, as recorded in rial Book :i. al Page :•:. ..f the Public Record! of 1 lade 'ounty, Florida 1 has i" • n duly til.-d against you and you are required to serve a copy %  your Answer or Pleading i" the Complaint "ii Plaintiff's attorney, MALCOLM 11. FRIEDMAN, .1.. Security I Ti ust Building, .Miami 82, Florida, and file 1I1.original Answer or 1'ieadlng I in the office of Ih. Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before tin2nd day ..f March, IMI. If you fail 10 do -". j judgmi nt b) default will be taken agalnsl you for tin relief demanded in the t 'omplalntThis m.1 .'.shall 1 • %  published once ii week for fnui 'ii consecutive \t. eks 11 I 111. JEWISH FLoltlDLVN. 1'liNi: \NH ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this :'7tli da) of January, A.D. r.'.i. K B, I.BATHERMAN, Cl< k, 1 'ii. ,.' I'OII •. I '.ni. 1 'oiinii Fli 'i .1 (sea 1 B) '' I* C< iPELAND 1 %  put) Clerk 1 :i iy. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 13911 THE VVILLIAMSUl'RUH SAVINGS BANK, Plaintiff vs. JAMES E. RICE, el us, el al, 1 i.l'.n.l.inl NOTICE OF SUIT T>>: JAMES K. KICK, 2403 '_':li.l Ktn -1 Gulfport, Mlaaiaslppl You air hereby notified that Ihe above .i|iti..n. .1 action lias been Instituted against yon in the Circuit Coun nf the ntli Judicial Circuit ..f li.'ii'i.i in .111.1 for Dade County to f.ir.'t'l.'se a mortgage upon ilm f..|kiwlng described real property: IA>X %  >, block !•• First Addition to Carol City according 1.. ihe Plat therof, re ded in Plat Book 60 .11 Page i" of the Public It ids • •f had.County, Florida. You are riiiuired t.. file your answer i" plaintiff's eomplalnl with ill.Clerk .if iluaforesaid Court, ami SANDRA McHAI.I %  •i'> thereof upon plaintiffs iiefendant." iN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COL-" IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61768-C i IN Hi:. 1: MINN IE SILVER Dcctii NOTICE TO CREDITORS Po Ml Cnilltors .mil All Pi Mat ing t 'Ii -. ,,1 I 11 ,i ni\ l*i rsons s.i .1 1 :-•. %  • Again t 1 You n • hen b> notlflt .1 and ouii rei enl any lalms and u : '"' hereby notiried and remands which son ma) ngu 1 Hi. -tali of MINNIE SILVER %  .j-. .1 late of 1 lade Count) Floi i> :.. tin Count) .lihiu.-s ..I I '.'.I. C01 ly, and :ii. the same in dupllc • n ml a> nro\ Ided in Set %  i". : I l-lniiil.i >t.ii iit.s. in their offices I Hi.. 1 'ounl) Courthouse in I i.nl. 1 '.• IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COuNlY. FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE No. 6176IB In RE: Estal ABRAHAM .-II.\ I.II. I •• ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.> AII Cn .Ii'. %  and All Having 'l urns ,.r 1., Said Esiatt : iiulred 1.. in. s. ni any claimi ..•man.is uiiicii >..ii ma) havi aaaiusi Ihl • late ol ABRAHA.M SILVER .1. ei ased late ol I '.. I. 1 ounty Klorida. i. tin' 1'11..my Judges i-f Dade Coun1 s ami 1 lie the -ame In duplicnte laud as provltled in s.-.iii.n 78 •l-l.'i'itla Statutes, in their offices in : I Ihe County Courthouse in Dado t'onn. IDFlorida, within six calend nin1 I'i Ida, within six cab ndar months ii'i.ii ilu mm of til.II' months from the time ..f the first publication hereof, or tin .-aimv 1.indication hereof, ..1 the same will "e nan. I. ,„,__,, i... burred. Datctl al Mi. urn. Florida, Mils Dated at Miami. Florida, iliis 22nd day of .lannart. A.D. I9M. MILTON I! MANNHEIM ER As h>xecutor First publication ..f tins notice on Mi. :'iiii .lav ..f Januai \. 191H KOVNER ,\ MANNHEIMER :|IMI 1 ni,,,.ni Plaaa Center Miami 11, Florida Attorney for Executor 1 24, II. 2'7 II • I:. '. ..I .lal Hart A.I t. 1964. HENRY A KAMI' As Executor IIEN.I \MI.N AORl 'NOW Attoimy i"! Executor _'i 1 1 'ulumet 11 illding 2 7. 14. 21 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 64C 1233 JAMES P. McllALE, Pla ml iff, s. 1 V. tlit.. I M MII'IN FINE 1 lili Floor, 1 inde Federal II Miami : %  :. Florida ii"i later than I ebi liar) 26lb, 19(4, or SUIT FOR DIVORCE Ti 1 SANI "HA M. Fli II.E 12*1.1 Ingraham N VV W ash ngtoll, I 1 1 and NOTICE BY PUBLICATION THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE .EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 64C 960 IN 1: KARP, Plaintiff, va. IUI.ES l> KARP, [ 1'. ft'iulant SUIT FOR DIVORCE CHARLES D. KARP '• Fredei Ick Clrlln 190 Bast Ti-t Street Apt. 7P Manhattan, New York, NY. •11. Charles D. Knrp, are hereby Pll.'l lllat g Bill of 1 .,III|, ,.,.:.; |„r ur. .• has been filed against you, you are 1 .••iiiiitd to serve a copy our Answer or Pleading to the •I complaint on the Plaintiff's ley, Sum Bloom, SO si:. First [Hie. Mhlml, 11..1 nla and fli.the U111I Answer or Pleading in the of ih.Clerk ..f the Circuit on 01 I., lore Ihe '-'ml da) % %  ph. l^Ct. If you fail tO do so, '•nt by default \\id be taken p< >"ii for the relief demanded Hill nf 1 '.,,m, In nt. ""ti.'shall be published once • • k ior 1..in .ns, cj.ive >-..„II. .IKWISll FLORIDIAN. mK AND ORDERED at Miami. B'.'i',;,""'" %  ''"' '"1 "' ''-"'Uttiy, f. it. l.i: VTHERMAN, Clerk, '"'.in t, 1 '.ni.Count). Florida By: K. M I.Y.MAN Dcput) Clerk Jl.t H 1X1 First Vvenue Hlorldn fi for Plaintiff IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61875-B In RE: Esl it.of A vR" IN WEINKLB Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS I'.. Ml 'redltors and All Pi 1 sons Having claims or Demand) Vgainst Said Estate: You in-.herehy notified and ro.|iiii-.'.l to prest-m any alms and dein Is w hirb \-.II ma) liave against Ihe estate of AARO.N w KINK 1.1: deceased late "i 1'.ni. County, Florida, to the Count) Judges of Daifie Coun-j t>. and to til.ili.same III dnpli. alt ..ml as provided In Section 713.10, Florida Statutes, In their offices in the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, vtlthin six calendar 11111111I1from ih.time of tlio first publication hereof, or tlie same will inbarred. Dated al Miami, Florida, this 20th da) i't January, A.lA 1904. FIRST NATIONAL HANK 1 >F MIAMI \h s IKINAMI H. THOMPSON Vice-president ami Senior Trust Officer As Executor ..f Estate of Aaron Weinkle, 1 ••. ascd MYERS, HEIMAN A.KAPLAN B) s l.m is HEIMAN Attornejs for Bxecutoi 1160 S.W. 1st .sir.-t t, .Miami. Florida 1-14, Jl, 2-7, II '2/7-H-2^|^ I H .Xs, l y.m. C, nfe, 80 '" """ T ^^'^v^/Datctl: Jan. 20, 1964. "' "' l E. Ii LKATHERMAN Clei k of the Circuit 1 'out t B) '1 P. '"' IPELANI1 I leput) Clei k M \KIIN FINE Utorm y for Plaintiff nili Floor Dade bedernl Bltlg, Miami 12, Florida ^ ..-ii ngi n, 1 •. 1 I S \.\Ui: > McH VLB helein notified 1 ii.it 1 1 'ompls for Dlvon h :s III i.ii 1 lied agalnsl 1011, and v "ii .1 •. required :.. servi a cop) of Ansv\ er 01 Pli .' i' to Mi. 1 'om' on %  1' 1 nit 1:1 .1 i. m .. .1 DAVID I.IEBM \\. •• ; North Krome 1 H it •> %  • Avenue, Homestead, Florida, and file -'"' %  "'•_;. Hi glnul Answi 01 IMeadlns In NOTICE BY PUBLICATION 1 1 '"' j: "' 1 of 1 le Clerk ol Hi. I 'IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE1'"' 1 "" '" ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKREHl tllVEN that the undersigned, dt siring t.i engage in business under the fictloua name of KKI.I.IE INTI:I:NA : 11 .NAi. wins at Dade County, Florida, latends to register -aid name with the Clerk ..f tins Circuit Court of 1'ailtt'ounty, Floi nla. KELLIE INTERN VI'luNAI, wins, IN''. a Floi itla •'. ; noni I Ion Ml Becurlt) Trust B'dg., Miami. Fla., o\\ 11. I OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 64C 806 Hi HIKRT %  HARRISON, Plaintiff, -vs. JOAN K. HARRISON, I'.ft ndsnt. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JOAN B. HARRISON 15 Sergeant Street Nutly, NYw .1.1 s, v Y..U, .HiAN K. HARRISON', are h.i.by notified thai a BiU ..f ComI'lam. tor Divorce has been filed agalnsl you, and you are required to s.r\',g copy of your Answer or Pleading to tinmil of Complaint on Ihe Plaintiffs attorney, V. ROBERT t'ARLIST.Ti, 20 S.E. 1st Avenue, Miami "'.'. Florida, and file the orfalnnl Answer or Pleading in the offlci of ihe Clerk ..1 the circuit Court on or before Ihe 24th day of February, 1904. if >oi> fall to do s... iiiiL-iii.nl by .1.-fault will be taken against you for Ihe relief dentauued in the BUI of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutlvi weeks in THE JEWISH I'M IRIDI v\ DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, 11 1 this :"-'inl da) of January, A.D. 1904. K. H I.BATHERMAN, Clerk circuit Court, Dade County, Florida ii'ir.-iiit Court Seal) By: c P COPELAND Deputv 1'It-rk V Ri IBERT C KRLISLE '" S I-: 1st A\. nil,. 1 Miami 32, Florida IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COU-T IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 62056-C In RE: Estnte ol HIT 11 STEINER I.. eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Pt Having Claims or Demands Agaii %  Estn %  You .. % %  •• hen Ii) notified and re<| rd lo present in) claims and deman 9 which • "ii ni iv have against estate of 1:1 I'll STEINER decea Datli County, Florida, lo 1 Igfs of 1 Wde l '•• inty, • iu< snnu in duplicate and as pi cd III .lion 10, Floi Ida SI 1 ni. s. in tin offices In the t 'o 11 ISI ^1 Dade County, Florli within si\ : iii 11.1., months from lime id tin first publication tin 1 • or th. 1 III In bai red, 1 'ai.. 1 al Mi mil, Florida, I his 1 ry, 1904, .VI Ili WIAM M SIII'KA I' As Executor lIi st publlcal Ion of this n mi tinTill .l.i v 1 1 Fi Ii uai 1 AliliAII VAl II sill K IT I loineyfoi Estate uf RI'TII STEINER, 1 1 %  1211 Llticti 1 II March, 1904. n you fail In do MI, liulgni. m ili .it MI in mki n '-.mi 1 you i"i Ihe relief ilt-mii ded Miami Beach, I lorltla in tht Mill o| Complnint, Tills notice shal he published once • a. h week i"' foui consecutlvi weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. 1 i.\ B AND iltl IEREI al MIAMI. Florida, ilu3rd day ..f February, V.D. 1964. 1: 1: I -1: \ rilERM \N Clerk, Circuit Cmiri Diult County, Florida iCircuil Court Seal) Bj. '' I'I'I ii'i:i.A.\i 1. Deputy 1 "lerk .1 DAVID 1 li:i:.MAN I Ni 1 111 K 1 nine A\ enue Homestead, Floi ida Attorue) i..i Plakltlfl T. 11. 21, 2S It. 21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni %  •TH -I: is HEREBY GIVEN tl ih-undersigned, desiring to engagi business under the fictitious name DRESS I'KSI'INS nt 1020 N.E. 7Mb Road, Miami, Fla.. intends to res U-isaid 11 ime Ith ihe Clerk Of I • Circuit Courl '•! Dade Count), Florli PATRICIA BAKER sole ow ner BIEOEL, ALBERT, VVEI8S & LYONS Attorni > for .• ner 1/21. 21, 2-7, '. SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURES OF SUPERIOR RUBBER STAMPS Corporation Seals and Supplies CHARLIE MERZ, Owner 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034



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Fage 2-B *. **/#> Fhridlar Friday, February 14, jggBy EDYTHE SCHINDLER A Widow's Thoughts Turn to Poetry What happens to a widow11 she lives on Miami Beach, she h a s m a n y choices. She can play cards with other widows. She can wait for visits from her children and grandchildren. She can become a joiner, or she can bask in the sun and in her memories. She can even set her cap inr a new husband and most likely lind one. Hot then there is one who accepts her widowhood as another role on the stage of life. While looking back with thankfulness tor all that was once hers, she embarks on a course of discovery. What she finds can somelime-; be a grand surprise. No one was as surprised as Leah Udell, herself, when she was awarded the 1963 Vivian Laramore Radar Poetry Prize. "Poets—I love them all," said Leah Udell, 'from Shakespeare to OnWn Nash." Brooding Eyes Leah Udell is a grandmother. and looks like one. Although her hair is swept back in stylish lashion, it is frankly grey. Her face and body are full and round, her lap inviting— a Grandma's lap. But il is her brooding eyes that hold the hint of something more. At the age of nine, she was brought from Russia to the balmy state Of Tennessee, where she spent her school years. "1 speak many languages." -he said. "English, Southern English, Yiddish, and Russian I understand.' LEAH UDELl reaching for a star An excellent stenographer at sixteen, she worked for a leading firm of attorneys. All the stirrings inside her she evoked in lengthy letters to a brother COFFEE "On the House" While Your Prescription Is Being Filled ACCOUNTS INVITED REX DRUGS 1596 S. Dixie Hwy. iNi si • < l--. .,1 st..n PlfnlTr Of PARKING FREE DELIVERY MO 1-4233 DICK BUHRMAN EMORY BRANDENBURG Reg. Pharmacists Clubs Form At Belie Plaza The Belle Plaza, new high-rise apartment on Belle Isle. Miami Beach, tinweek announced the formation of a Men's Club and Women's Club for social activities. Officers of the Men's Club are Nat Wolf son, president; Edward 1 R Weitz, Daniel Newman and Arthur DeJong. vice presidents; Gerald L Greene, secretary; and George W. Hirsch, treasurer. Women's Club officers are Helen Alpert. president; Charlotte SteiDorothy Wolf and Ann Gellman. vice president.-; Lillian Swartz and Anne Harris, secre-j taries; and Klaync Newman and' Dorothy Goodstein, treasurers. The clubs have planned joint card parties, ballroom dance lessons, bowling teams, group parties at theatres and concerts, and month-long li-hing tournaments who had married and mined to another citj other eyes were to see those letter-, and another heart was touched by them Her sister-in-law's brother, a 11 e r reading those letter-, reached oul to In"' They were married before she was eighteen Successful Operation As the mother of two sons, Leah Udell participated in the business world along side her husband. To their poultry dress ing plant, she brought an ability that underscored a success ful operation In middle years, she was to bring this same initiative to the many Jewish organizations whose fund-rai-ing endeavors she directed. The List is long and illustrative of her wide line of vision—American Jewish Congress. Hadassah, Jewish Home for the Aged. Pour years ago. Leah Udell became a v. idow. Now she livealone on Miami Beach in a small apartment building that she ownThe building is set back quite far from the street, leaving a large expanse of garden Rabbi Baumguard Slated Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, ol Temple Beth Am. will represent the Jewish Chautauqua Society as lecturer at the University of Mi ami on Wednesday, Feb 26. America's Light Beer Old Milwaukee Henry E. Mangels Co. 3550 N.W. 58th Street Miami, Florida Talent Showcase At Temple Judea A "Taleni Showcase" will be presented on Wednesday evening by Temple Judea Sisterhood in the theatre room. Open to the public, starring entertainment will feature Cantor Gordon Richards. Frances Madda lord Whitney, member of the Temple choir, pianist. Lina Mad clalord. Harry Carney, at the organ. Blanche Nevel. modern dance. Joe Nevel, in readings from Sho lent Aleichem, Adah Jaffer and Hilda Seitlin. violin 1 uo. Refreshments will be served Have pot roast Kasha and gravy toniqhtl MAM, THAT'S A DISHI SY T REE KASH A COOKBOOK TO 7 reC PeS and menu ideas ,or !" dern meals SFRVEl f nd ntertainin 8 with Kasha. Address request •I.KVEI t0 p hy|((S Wo|ff< pann ^^ New yok q •"flOLlAND HONEY CAKEI j IS BEhiClOTS j j NO FAT or SUGAR is used in the making ... I HONEY being the only Sweetening! j BUY A LOAF TODAY! IT IS GOOD FOR YOU! AT YOUR HEALTH fOOD STORE, MARKET OR WALGREENS I It is unique, this garden on Miami Beach, and so is the lady who planted it with red and yellow roses and carnations and lilies She has played many partswife and mother, businesswoman and clubwoman and now—poet. Two years ago. weary with club meetings and bored with card playing, -he enrolled as a writing -tudent with Vivian Laramore Radar, Poem-Maker I was scared." she admitted. "but somehow I ju.-t had to try There is so much inside me I have to get out. Now that I am free to use my days as I will, making a poem, makes my day." From making poems, some precious, some laden with Yiddishkeit, -he 1now creating poems concerned with the emo tional equivalent of thought. How do you measure the course between: "If you think it's a riot To be on a diet l'r> it" to "Part of earth and air and sea, Am I. Part ot all that 1to be, Am I"' One thing 1certain This course irot an easy one In the last month-. Leah Udell's poemhave consistently been acclaimed by her fellow poets. Joseph Au-lander. the poet, has contributed his criticisms to the Vivian Laramore Radar group, and was „ np 0( judges to award Leah (Ja>B t_ ne prize of the year Leah Udell is a widow in her earrr"sixties"* "I h5d to mak a choice." she said. "Cards cau cost you. Luncheons can spread you. I chose to reach tor star'." TETIEY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yea, dMft'i Yea Tor iplrit m cb 11 i ne it* ...i vor crushed" lor folk* tUMatb tad wra Uiioo ... richer taste tad plea*%  rt with your flcithigt sod %  ilchiai tod between a( 4i •tirabment .. Ctmfird Kother *na BabUnid Sutnmm, The seal of approval of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA is on more than forty Heinz Varieties, including Heinz Vegetarian Beans, six Heinz Soups (Vegetarian Vegetable. Tomato. Tomato with Rice. Cream of Mushroom, Cream of Pea, Cream of Celery), Heinz I omato Ketchup and many others. H.J. HEINZ COMPANY



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Page 2-A Ifnlst: noradfiar Friday, February U, 19ew law and executive committeeman. Florida State Chamber oi Commerce. He holds the Military Order <>l the World War and belongs to American Legion Post 98. Coral Gables. He i> a member ol tbe Orange Bowl Committee and on the Board of Trustees and Advisory Board of the University ol Miami. MCGREGOR SMITH WILLIAM D. SINGER COL. MITCHELI woirsoN HUKE T. MAROON NCCJ Will Cite Three Dade Leaders BROOKS HAYS SCHEDULED, PAGE 7-A; BROTHERHOOD SUPPLEMENT, PAGES 9 TO I6-C Three leading citizens of Dade In 1959. he was named Dade Conference of Christians and Jaws, Maroon is a past chairman of the Council for the School of Medicine at the University of Miami, and serves on the Variety Children's Hospital Board of Directors. County will receive the Silver County's Outstanding Citizen, and Medallion Brotherhood Award at in 1961. ho was named Golden the annual dinner of the Florida Decds Man of the Year by Miami „ .. .. ,. ., Beach Exchange Club lor "Civic Region. National Conference of ,. .. ,. .. and Governmental Contributions. Christians and Jews, on Tuesday at the Fontainbleau Hotel. H ke T. Maroon, a resident of _. „ i u ^.i Coral Gables, is organizer and Announcement was made b> Col. Commercial Bank Mitchell Wolfeon. head of Worn* & Miami Mcrcnants B ank of Mian d ..V 8 „ M StJSS 1 !" 'll"!t co enterprises, general chairman a mi and the Bank of Kendall oi the annual event. which opened in 1962. Named to receive the honor, highest granted by the NCCJ, are Hoke T. Maroon, Miami banker; William D. Singer, founder of the Royal Castle System; and McGregor Smith, chairman of the board of Florida Power and Light Co. served as president and director previously, is an honorary life member. Miami Junior Chamber He also is organizer and serves of Comm01 cc and director-atchairman of Greater Miami Federal Savings and Loan ASSO ciation. A board member of National Making the awards will be C. Clyde Atkins. NCCJ board member and chairman of the 1964 Awards Committee, assisted by Mrs. Robert Z. Greene, president ol the NCCJ National Honor Corps, an organization composed of citizzens who have received similar awards in past years. Fifty-four Floridians have re ceived the award since it was established in 1346. Founder and chairman of the hoard of Royal Castle System. Inc. William D. Singer has held major posts in many community and civic organizations in the Greater Miami area. He served as president of Great er Miami Jewish Federation for two terms and as campaign chairman of its Combined Jewish Appeal. He is a past president ol — Temple Israel and of Dade County Development Committee and a founder trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital. He was a member of the District Board of Citizen's Advisory Committee on Civil Rights, served on Judicial Council of Florida and on Florida State Road Board. Active Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain New York.N.Y.f Special) -For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop rectal itch and to relieve pain—without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all resulta were BO thorough that sufferera made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be a problem 1" The secret Is a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne*) discover* of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available In euppository or ointment form under the name Preparation U*. At all drug counters. 100 COPIES-$2 (PHOTO OFFSET) Anything you need copies of Reproduced on Bond Poper WHILE YOU WAIT Cosh & Carry LETTERS BULLETINS LISTS FORMS REPORTS CONTRACTS ( Serving Miami Since 1946 95 N.E. 13th Street PHONE FR 1-0815 SUNSHINE PRESS in various Israel Bond Organization functions, he has uSSi "P d ', V Si0n Chairman of •he Lnited Fund since 1961. FLORIDA FILTERS "for filter* Its Florida Filters" AIR FILTERS & PURIFIERS MANUFACTURERS TOR INDUSTRY COMMERCE RESIDENTIAL SERVING Southeastern USA 8. Carribcan "FOR INFORMATION CALL" FLORIDA FILTERS INC. 3110 N.E. 2nd AVENUE FR 1-8625 ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR CONN Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ^. ACME • ^ KOOI IX. (85-1952 IP YOU'RE LOOKING FOR A -BEST BUY" N HOMES YOU'VE FOUND IT: $•00 Down As littie as $60 Month c -rvma Miami *5 Years, ALTMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 768 NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421 We Handle Insurance of All Kinds WHEN YOU SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT, SAY "SHALOM" Sralom ,s a wore! ;OJ hear often Ir. Israel. It rrecrs peace. Isroelis scy 'Shalom" when they welcome you, v. her I (, bid yoj farewell, when t'ey wish you all the good Iti -gs : n life. Now, Shalom is the name of an exciting new ship. Lavish and lovely, s'-e is more than a luxury iir.ershe is a heart-wc-~'-g experience. If you a-e planning a trip to Isrcel or the Med'!errcnean-ext Spring—orcr.ytimec'terZINTB L'NtS~ Cl ward-see your travel agent, and say, "SHALOM'' n A cum-., GO ZIM And don't forget Zlm't other fine transatlantic liners. O'-e leaves New York for Haifa every third Friday ihroughot! the • Owner's Representative: American Israeli Shipping Company, Inc., 407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, IE 8-0329; Other Offices. New fork City, Chicago, Los Angeles, Philadelphia, Montreal, Toronto THE GREATEST VIRTUE IS TO HELP OTHERS! Give to the COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL WHEN YOU INVEST. tHISRAEL BONDS YOU GAIN SECURIT'•' -OR IYOURSELF AND BUILD ISRAEL Mayshie Friedberg KODA COLOR any size DEVELOPING 12 PRINTS ALL FOR $2.00 BLACK & WHITE ANY SIZE Developing and 12 Print! 75c Mail or Brinwith This Ad Craig's Camera Center 7356 S.W. Red Rd. Ph. 665 5111 Utilities Kxecutivc McGregor Smith, chairman of Florida Power 'jJoiiKpm Su^w arm Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone JE 1-3595 MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACN % etwee PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER Of THE SOUiC Largest Selection in Latest Styles' for Men and Women FREE PARKING SPACE IS REAR CONVENIENT TO 3USES 728 LINCOLN ROAD iOn the Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 Oculists' Prescriptions ~ CON TACT LENSES MiAMi CONVALESCENT HOMK 335 S.W. 12th AVE. LEO ALLEN. Director Hi. FR 9-0278, FR 4-5437 Specializing in Care to the Eld'rly and Chronically III 24-Hour Nursing Service Special Diets Strictly Observd Private and Semi-Private Rooms — Jewish-Style Cookir j 'Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers'* ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENIENCE COULTON BROS. "ART" "MAURT" %  "NAT" TOUR TEXACO HOrS Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8tSt WE INSTAL GLASS VaR EVERY PI RPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resilverin§ Our Specialty I. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363 Morris Orlin 1 eeaxd funeral ...is more than a dignified and fitting farewell: it comforts the family. Riverside directors give their personal attenti -1 in each detail...making arrangements...easing burdi Here, in Florida's must beautiful chapels-all with uns passed,modernfaciliUes-tlioroiighly experienced men and women of integrity, reliability and understanding ensure a finer personal service at a eost no greater than ordinary seryice.Moreover.Riverside Chapels., .convenientlylocal i in (.oral Gables. Miami Beach and North Dade County... serve all fifty states. That is why so many families ask Riverside to take charge jn times of stress. riverside memorial chapel, inc. FUNERAL DIRECTORS Miami Beach: 1250 Normandy Drive 19th and Alton Road JE 1-1151 Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street • Highland 3-22?t -. orth Miami Beach: 16060 N. E. 19th Avenue • AVI 7-8091 TOM BURNS, F.D. t



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Friday. February 14, 1964 fcmfI HliIJ tf7 wrminalii Page 9 B £OMBINED Jewish Appeal held ** its campaign opening gala and dinner dance Sunday night at the Fontaincbleau Hotel. Dr. Irving Lehrman was chairman, and Mrs. Lehrman wore a black floor-length formal. Mrs. Samuel N. Friedland chose a black alencon lace with a deep V-iiccklinc and a circular skirt. Chan-man of the Women's Division. Mrs. Carl Weinklc. chose a French gold lame formal ith lavender and turquoise kflowers in a brilliant print. Mrs. John Serbin's gown was a twopiece in gold, champagne and beige brocade. Her fitted overblouse featured a self-banded high rounde 1 neckline. A black ynasty brocade was worn bj Mrs. Leon Kaplan. Her neckline was draped, and the freeng panniers in back had the I r-nch style fringe. ( i peau de soie was the ce of Mrs. David Sernaker. i n {lb gown featured Irapcd bodice, which was i with a self-fabric rose and controlled fullness in the 1 it. Mrs. Benjamin S harp s chose a white Alaskan silk gown i a luted overblouse covered 'i silver an gold bugle beads Hi r sheath skirt had a deep get let insert in tli • back. Mrs Rol h i;-' '..II.. n -.i as handoven in Thailand. The sheath 5 in i |< wel tune blue, and her stole was woven w:tli blue, green %  :i \ ..;;% %  •I by Mrs man • n blended fu< h %  ith [ores! green rint v hich u as quite •': overblou c and creased in size as the I i [hi \ l ; -; from Paris was the c l 'i Mrs s imui I Simonhofl Mi r red -ilk had white polka over the dn • i matching hite pi %  i di ie coi i Mrs Charles ciharcowsk; s black silk brocade om the ini M \ gold and Ie it'i iridescent se quins on the bodice w as worn bj Mrs, Harry Rubin Black chan tilly lace was Mrs. George Burchoice. Her fitted bodice had i low cut neckline and brace It i length sleeves. Mrs. Benjamin Subin's was in gold peau de soie with gold bugle i eads covering her fitte %  i>\ erblouse, White silk Oneg Shabbat Friday Evening An one-; Shabbat will place on Friday. 8 p.m.. at the Farband Center. 842 Washington Ave., given by the David Pinski Folk School. Commemorating Jewish Mu i< Month, Cantor Mordecai Yardein will speak and sing. Louis Lasavin. principal of the school, will sp il on "Biblical Personalities." Joint Memorial crepe was the fabric in Mrs. Alexander Muss' gown with white iridescent sequins completely covering her sleeveless overblouse. Mrs. Samuel Pollock was In an emerald green satin ensemble. Her floor-length gown featured a self-colored beaded bodice, and her full-length cape was in the cutaway style. Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz wore a stunning ice blue satin gown with a godet insert in the back Oi her skirl. Her alencon lace bodice was beaded with crystal caviar beads and crystal tear drops. Her French fringed stole featured bended lace appliques. Shocking pink chiffon was worn by Mrs. .lack Katzman. Her formal was asymetrically draped across the hips and caught in ihe pack with a lull-length pannier. Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag chose an ombred blue and green brocade gown with a bateau neckline and con trolled fullness across the hips, BET han beading complete!) ** encrusted Mrs, Ben Essen's gown From Hong Kong, it followed the Oriental styling with the high mandarin neckline and •-lit to the knees on both sides. Mrs. Inez Krensky's white gown was all hand headed with miniature clear crystal caviai beads. Pale pink rosewere cm broidered with caviar and satin lined bugle bead-. Honey beige was the color of Mrs. Daniel Heller's brocaded sheath and coat Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers brought her iridescent wine-color, d siik -heath from Thailand. Mrs, Sam Luby's black chifion had a plunging \ n ickline and swirled miniature pleats in the skirl An old satin gown was worn \ i Louis I lasser, with a o\ ei bl ise Mrs. \ l. Glickma n w as in an i!, %  nt pattern which t I led. 1 • ekline was 5 scoi pod. her eves v en i.' r skirl lit on one '>: .' %  Bi ron de Hirsch Mcyei %  %  re il ; I ck silk en pe gown A ith bl k velvet I Ihe n< i i Her p.rimer began .n the back at the Empire lin< and i •': %  %  a court train 1 an l was lin d in fuchsia satin. Funeral Directors to Meet Jewish Funeral Directors ol i a have chosen Miami Beach as their 1965 convention site, according to Edward T. Newman. Miami Beach mortician, who said lhat nine cities competed lor the com ention. At an Executive Board brunch of the Jewish National Fund SerVICe Slated of Greater Miami in the Algiers Hotel are Mr. and Mrs. Max Hecht being congratulated by Mendel N. Fisher. Zev W. Kogan. chairman of the board, and Johan L. Berman, vice president, look on. The Hechts are devoted supporters oi the JNF Foundation. Mt. Sinai Hospital Tilereth Israel Sisterhood Stork Program Ml. Sinai Hospitals Stork Club, a program for expectant parents, held a meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.. at the hospital. Free to mothers and fathers-tobe. sessions will be held once a week for the next five weeks in the Patients' Lounge on the third floor of Ml. Sinai. Programs include an introduction to the maternity stall of the hospital and its facilities, films, lectures and discussions on "Birth i mu for B iby," 'iSalh Time foi Baby," "Feeding Time for Baby," and "Now Thai You are Parents." Group discussions comprise a part ol each session and are conluctcd by members of the Nursing Department ol the hospital Book > ts and pamphletare distributed o help the mother and lather-tot in becoming more knowledge ible on how to act and what to do when baby arrives, Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will hold its monthly meeting in the social hall on Thursday, Feb. 20. at 8 p.m. "Family Affair," a film, will be presented by a representative of the Bell Telephone Co. Joseph Liedman. president of Temple Adith Yeshurun. announces" this week that the congregation, Sisterhood and Men's Club will hold a joint memorial sen on Sunday evening. Mar. 1. for Chares Rosenberg. The service will be held at Adath Yeshurun. 1025 NE Miami Gardens Dr.. and will conclude a 30-djv period of mourning. Mr. Rosenberg was a past p dent of the Temple. Rabbi Jon 1 E. Caplan will conduct the si n ice, wilh Cantor Maurice S rendering the musical portions of the liturgy. Mrs. Dearr Off To Convention Mrs, Sheldon Dearr, honorary president ol the Hebrew Academy's PTA will attend the 16th annual convention of the National Association oi Hebrew Day School PTA's. The conclave will be held this weekend, Saturday evening thru Monday, at the Promenade Hotel in Long Beach, N Y. .Mrs. Dearr. a mother oi three li my students, has been active In Academy PTA work during the >ast seven years she will partici: he seminar on adult edu cation and PTA programming attending will be Rabbi ; lor HI;;., assistant princi pal %  the Aeademj. and dean ol boys, More than 300 di legates are ex pected to attend the convention. Prepare For The Cold Days Ahead! Everyone's Raving ckout the A&utdm. BLUE FLAME ECONOMICAL PORTABLE POWERFUL • ODORLESS SMOKELESS HEA1 y only Costs only l'/rc jf CAABC per hr. to operate t u }" 16-25 hrs. Keats to 3300 Cu. Ft, Buy on Lay-Away! Locations To Seive You LUMBER & SUPPLY CO. A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 \ AUTHORIZED OEAUB 9ii0llfy HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 s, Strvicr All Mokn Batteriti — Mold* STANLEY GOULD 1238 Lincoln Road IAIMMBHJ Tntl-Tndi-Trljli-Tnmi PMONf Jf |-7tl LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • tePAMING 5 nq U..u.' County Otcr 25 Years 1511 S.W. 14lh ST. HI 6-9704 golfer's biggest holiday bargain on Georgia's fabulous My!! Island!!! Every resort luxury at your disposal. Beautiful air-conditioned rooms with sun terraces. Olympic outdoor and indoor pools, ashing, shuffleboard, coffee shop and cafeteria. %  Championship golf course %  Low rental electric caddy carts %  Driving range and practice putting green %  1/4 mile of private, sandy beach %  Kitchenette suites for low-budget family holiday, too %  Social director and children's counsellor %  Planned entertainment for your complete enjoyment PRIVAU 4SCMI-PRIVATt SPANISH LESSONS MR. AND MRS. REG0J0 Call: CE 8-2669 Golfhaven on the Atlantic lie Ocean...just 7 miles from Brunswick. Ga. ucean...|ust / i \fya/iaefel RESORT MOTEL YARNS J t Limno — Blocking Free • Instruction Finishing I ; BOUTIQUE YARN SHOP j | Mrs. Madge Monahan I Phone 885-2134 \ THE WANDERER RESORT MOTEL JEKYLL ISLAND. GEORGIA Please reserve. .rooms lor a party ot. -from .to. J ite D Send F.,li-Co!or Brochure. Name Address CMy 2one Stale. AAA %  Diner's Club %  Carte Blanche m AST A 1 I I



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Fage 14-B t-Jcnlsii fhrktbn Friday, February 14. 1964 J^jctr JMIO nationally. Chairing local membership com-, mittees are Mis Pauline GrundM'erg, Mis Harry N. Schwartz. Mrs. Pannj Tokayer, MrDonald Schrauer. Mrs. Joseph Weishaus, Mrs. Alex Shayeuitz Member bringing in most new members will be named %  Mizrachi Woman of the V\ eek In recent years. Dr. Gelbar has directed numerous research projects for government agencies, including the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, the National Science Foundation, Office of Naval Research and the U. S. Air Force Office ol Scientific Research. He has also served as consultant on research at Broun University, member of the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton, Fulbright lecturer in Norway, and visiting professor at the University of Southern California. Dr. Gelbart has also bee-* jtn visiting lecturer at Cambri


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Fsge 8-A Jew 1st fk>rk/k*in •x lqfil Friday, February 14, 1994 Harriman, Re id Address Bnai lion Continued from Page 1-A en ions. The Sole! Boneh Con!'ruction Company has participated in many joint projects .. hich have developed many local skills while building essen1 al plants and roads. Israel has responded promptly and effec1 vely in times of natural disasters and epidemics with teams of cot-rs and nurses. Israel has irawn on its own special talents nd experience to help other countries in national economic clanning and the development of i -id areas." \'ew York Congressman Ogden id, foi mer l s Ambassador to ;• ael. joined Under-Secretary Har%  nan in paying tribute to Ambassador Harman. Congressman Rcid o dwelt upon the recent confer i' of 13 Arab rulers convened Nasser in Cairo to deal with h.-ael's imminent utilization oi I Jordan River waters for the irri. gation of the arid desert in the I Negev. The speaker urged states1 manship on the part of all the j Arab cotmtries in the .Middle Bastto further fair utilization of the Jordan River waters by all the I riparians under the unified 1955 I Eric Johnston Plan lor the utilizaj tion of the Jordan River waters for the benefit of both Israel and Hie Arabs. President Lyndon 15. Johnson. 111 a message to the dinner, recalled thai he himself was honored by Bnai Zion .it its annual Order Day Dinner in 1%1 which made possible the planting of a Lyndon B. Johnson Forest within the same Freedom Forest near Jerusalem 1 The President said that the linking of Ambassador Herman's name with the American Free dom Park will serve as a reminder I ol the par: he has played in ce I menting the friendly relations and Hebrew Ulpan On Miami Beach Spring semester ol the Hebrew pan ci %  ers lional (nurses on ami Beach spoi sore I by the Education will .•in Planned lor two hour .1. Hebrew, km • lion Israeli xls 1 ines and idio visual %  sed in ( ou Separate 1 lassi are held on all elementary, interliate, and % % % %  -. mi ed Hebrew Miami Beach classes meel at mple Bel Sh ilom, 4! M Chase Tin-1 rom 8 to p m, Hebrew-Speaking Group "Chug Ivri." Hebrew-speaking group ol North Miami Beach, will moot on Wednesday, 2:30 p.m., at Temple Ner Tamid. General disill follow a talk on "The Hassidic and Musar Movements" bj Joshua Adlcr. educator. Students to Form Club Rabbi Hcrshel Br oks, ol Tom pie Zamoni will tneel with all Bar Mitzvah students of II 1 1 organize a 'I alis and Tefillin The young men's club w ill meet n gulai ly ith the rabbi for discussions and s< n ices in the chapel Brc ikfasl will follow with the Brotherhood group. Announce Way To Help Drain MS Sinus Cavities Without Discomfort New 3-layer decongestant tablet acts to drain clogged sinus cavities, relieve congestion and its painful pressure New York, N. Y. (Special) shrinks the swollen doors to tha Announcement has been made sinus cavities and helps drain of a new tablet development away the pain-causing pressure which has the remarkable abiland congestion. lty to help drain clcjrpred sinus The shrinking substance in cavities ami mis relieve conthis new tablet has been so sueami t nus sufW knows !" d v f b >, do<,0,s than *?* •" so well1 atta ked directly terial for this purpose. This new by impri •„ of the dedication now available at fc I area! drug counters witnout the need Most ..• %  %  • „f allls the for B r! '""' ription under the f %  thai this is a mplished •. DnsUn Tablets. Dristan % 1 p ee d an j la: be used with assur\ thout rt of ar.y kind. anoe. "I h< y will drain away painThis new 1 remarkcausing pressure and congestion a''!e work internally, through •>' *" the sinus cavities, relieve the blood stream. It deposits pain and distress. Remember, Into every drop of blood plasma the exclusive Dristan formula a new medication which is carcannot be duplicated. Accept no ried to ti.o ::ius area, where it substitutes. YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Less than $5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 TICKETS TOURS CRUISES HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS "We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt" 5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami MO 6 2516 7551 Dadeland Mall Ph. 667-2524 understanding that exists between our country and Israel." Ambassador Harman. in his address, declared that Israel's central purpose remains what it has always been—to develop the qual| lty Of its people and the resources of its territory to ensure conditions of human freedom and sell advancement. "In the international arena," Harman said, "Israel is deeply ccrscious of the growing trend ( towards international cooperation. The world harmony which humanity seeks will be found not in the suppression of the diversity of the human family but in the provision of the fullest degree of self expression for that diversity within the encompassing framework of international law and order. In seeking expression for its own individual personality as an independent State, Israel is thus fully aware of its responsibility. Its growing international relationships are based on mutual respect and cooperation. •in the Middle Eastern region the same principle musl be applie l Conflict in thai area can be avoided only through the recognition by all Slates in the area of each other's tntej rity and independence and by a rea liness t" compose dil by | eaceful me ins. Israel u ;!l alwaj s displaj this read i Ambassador Harman assured "We are building our future in a st>iril ol confidence, for we believe in the inevitability ol peace in our an ;mt\ throughout the w orld." SUMMER CAMP ISRAEL 0) IN A Kun PioM Ldu,-il:.'iul Voulli PrnJecJ /" o! tfl* % % %  > % %  % % %  '' e.n.initlM loi Labur liratl .,•*.„•. Enrollm.nt for BOYS & GIRLS, ACES 14 to 1 7 The 7'i week program features: I • Mediterranean eruite aboard a ZIM liner • Camping, workinu with Israeli boyi A B"l '" MAR HAYAROKJ Field trips nnd hikes throughout lrl |e Claaaei In Converaational Hebrew i Land and water spoils, arts and crafts \ • Expert American and Israeli counselors i Nutritious and atrictly kosher cuitina Stopovera in Europe For full norIieulart contact: July August $948 TOTAL COST ISRAEL HISTADRUT COMMITTEE Nc I Lincoln Road. SuitB14, Miami Beach JE 8-1231 %  ><* %  •: NEW CAR FINANCING Right here — and costs are an agreeable surprise! PER $100 FOR EACH YEAR Be a cash buyertake advantage of this low ^ Arrange your financing before you buy — see Metropolitan Bank for money-saving financing. Park Free For One Hour TOWN :-SHO \zs Made-ln Florida Products are made for Giving i •11 • W I I A bit of suiulmir and cbtet icues along with every Florida-made gift „ r aouvemr you send the folk* bark home. And that* I no end to the variety of products ,,„ 7,501) ill all; uiada right here in the Sunahlnt State. That include, electric power an well but vou


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Fridcy. February 14, 1964 ftlmfeft nkrkttnr) Page 5-B Horxees a! the Temple Ner Tamid banquet to be held Mai. 8 at the fontainbleau hotel cr^ -landing (left to rght) Louis Cohen. Era Roseafeld, Habbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual W of Tc-rr.p!e Ner Tamid, Murray A. Shaw, pres.dent ci he temple, Max Raskin, Samuel L. G-eenfield, Isidor Deemar, Col Wm. J. Harris, Robert Shaw, Joseph Kahn. Seated Qi !t to riqht) are Mesdames Louis Cohen, Era Rosenie'd, Sadie Trosky, Murray A. Shaw, Max Raskin, Samuel L. Greenfield, Wm. J. Harris, Herman Shaw, Joseph Karn. Not shown are Louis Gold, Mrs. Isidor Brown, Joseph Siiveiman, Carl R. Tyson, Mrs. Ben Fabric, Aaron Eisenstein, Mrs. Anna Corrsin, Herman Shaw, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Savage, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kleinman, and Mrs. Fannie Sklar. Women to View Their Role As Hospital Workers Mr: Edward J. Melniker. of Miami Btach, president of the Association of Florida Hospital Auxiliaries, will appear as guest panelist and speaker at the next meeting of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary oi. Tuesday, at the hospital, 1321 NW 14th St. With Mrs. Melniker will be Mrs. Doris Eckhoff, supervisor of nurses at Cedan, and Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, a past president of Mt. Sinai Hospital Auxiliary, a board member, and member of the State Association Board of Directors. Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, past president ot tl.i' Cedars Auxiliary, will act as moderator oi the s of fruit-picking ard olh?r work in Galilee Kibbutzim • 7 da. Go Native" jighlseei-g lour throughout liroel • U da.! ot reil and receatlon ct Iff ASHKELON — village de vo


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Fridcy. February 14, 1964 s&k +AmM> norktinn w IOHS S< cr vices. Jhis lA/eehencf Page 13-A mirv*. Rabbi Abraham Sely, !*'•" %  Satftr.lav R:Sfl "a!n* ai ac M w terchty'ii Hynacogruea or ,< .h.t.i s—\\ Iii.li % %  • ve. ConShapiro. AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyla ava. Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever. ^ ANSHf*lfaweS. KJS~*VV 19th a'vav -Conservative. Rabbi Abraham Sen>' i ill' •f^$ A V •?**• SW 3rd a erat.va. RaTjbi Norman N. .Cantor ..William W. L.pson. i.i:,v -vi., p.m. Baa Mitsvah: %  J 1 "' r-.li.-ii. daughter i.r Mr. anil ff-a. laailarfl M:n.,s. Saturday 9 afn B ar Mnxvah. ix.nl.Robert, aon >.r Mr. and Sir*. Jerome. Stern. fcjlF'xlSS SVV I 7,h av Orthodox. "Rabbi Sotomen Sehiff. WITH ISRABH-. 711 40th St. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. I'I.-I.I, •: 1i.nl. Satiir.lay :• a.m. Bar,l1 "" decade of Hervlce to Miami •l#\V IA Cantor (Vlaurice. rAarpches. % %  W* K0DJi 1tS SW nth ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. I"' 1 1 1 "-; V?' I'*m. BernionT -r.iucation la frnvueution." Service di-dlented i.. K.-th Kodeah iTA. \i IMIS will nnrtil i|.al. In Ml i.i i, '•'"" 'I'-He Ill Mi,, st-I'Vlee With Preal.Ul Mm. Moubj tfekf.l if! rerliw Rreetlnrta. Satui-.lai r am Sermon: "Offerins of the Heart." 8 laMA J? r, S H £ "=ONGHEGATION. 1?X£ ^ "" e Hwy Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman ijai'waBiMiiiiwiwiiuiaMfrii Ni a ri ii i i iiia aii MiiwiMiciffleaBK n CtNBLEUGHTING TtME 1 Adar — 5:53 pjn. Fein. BETH I JACOB. 301 311 Washington i iiia> S:i.i p.m. Berrnon: "Peace in llyi red I,. „ student of the 2nd Brade. Bntlre cJaaa will participate n the aervh-e. (meg Hhubbnt tloeted iiy Slaterh I, Baturdaj v i:. a.m. eE !" RAPHAEL* 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, aacre•579 TF "-AM7 935~Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Purpose of a Sanctuary Is to Highlight Brotherhood By RABBI LEON KRONISH Temple Beth Shalom Tor,ah text. 'Teruma,' • %  i the significance of the •IJ-'UIV Letthem set apart for %  : %  from their wealth, ;i fret 1 ill i ffcring." it is a volun•t*rv offerina}. i follows ;i list i I .tl'inicn specific suggestions: sow i. grass textiles in %  purple, in scarlet yarn ju'd w.c linen and goat's hair, My eel ed smn of rams and skin acaia wood, oil for light, spices for the annointing 'oii. MMMM and onyx stones, and any Other kind of Stones. AH of this =ks for the sake of the sanctuary. Why did God need a sanctuary.' Doesn't He dwell everywhere in the unl\rr.-t" As a matter of tact Moses was very disturbed about the building of the sanctuary, and according t our ancestors. Moses cried out in fear: "behold, the heaven arid the heaven of heavens can not contain Thee. How much less this sanctuary that we are about to build for Thee. O God?" And the divine voice quieted Moses and spoke to him within his heart: "The existence of the whole world depends on the building of this sanctuary, lor when this sanctuary is erected, the world will stand on a lirm toundation; but until now. this world has been swaying hither and thither." And here you have summarized the purpose of building synagogues: to keep alive the spirit of God—the ideals of godliness. Othi; wise, the world will collapse, otherwise-, the world has no foundation. I ^ A A e^aia^ taaaaaaaaaaiif" BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip. achiti. Cantor Ben-Zion KirschenMum. Friday 3:15 and vi:, p.m. Baturdaj vi.. a.m. Mar Mltavah: Oary. s..ji "f air. and Mis. Jerry DuDetl; Mi, hiiel, aon ••! %  Mr ami Mra. Stanley Warmbrnndt. 8'NAI RAPHAEL. 14o7~NW 183rd St Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. caiuur Joel Lerner. Fa-Ida) vi.-. p.m. i'ui|,ii atieat. Rev. MILs. AII. I, ll. paator • •< l'..-ili.in\ i.in.i.-i.in Church. Tuple: "liiother'I'H'il." Katuriluj B:3 ., m s, „„,,, 'Portion of the Week." Bar \i K>ah: Kicky, aon • %  Mr. and Mr*. Sianlfj ll.ui• CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington .we. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Stiassteld. — • — PLAGLER %  GRANAOA. 50 NW 51sl pl. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor Gejrcie Goidi.ero l-'i i'i.,'. s:i .-; %  .!. %  -•.,i.. %  n |{lu i I'll i i I •ah M n of Mi — %  — FT. LAL'DERDALE EMANL'EL -10' E. Andrew* ave. Relor.il. R.ibbi Ricn.,a M. Levilnn a • — SRAELITE CENTER 3'75 SW 25th St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmai rahu T Swli -kv. Cantor Lo • Eisenberg Will Se Honored gation at a will banBeth Jacob Congrc honor Abe Eisenberg quet on Fell 23. Committee of Tribute was announced tins week to include Vice Mayor Bernard Frank. Rabbi Tibor Stern and Leonard Zilbert. iinia.. vr, a.m. Bermon: "The Wisdom of the 11.-an." KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. MINYONAIRES COr7G T R EG ATION. 3737 Bird Rd. Modern Traditional. OHEV SHALOM, *9lT Normandy dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Phine&s Weberman. SOUTHWEST CENTER^ 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Greenwald. I-Yliiav :,:::II ami R:is p.m. Bermon: "' i i.-.-s .mil Boluiion*/ Bhturdai :' a.m. SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645 Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nah. nnas. i-ii.ia\ :, p.m. Saturday 8:30 n.m Sermon: "K|ilrltunl Bye." TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN 102C NE 183rd st.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Maurice Neu. i fJMay s ; |-, pin. s. rmon: "The synagogue and the Divine Preeence. Baturday s:i". a.m. Bar Miti: vaii: Btanlev, a t Mr. and Mm Nathan Bucher, TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLl.Y WOOD 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. I'i i'lav !i I", anil • spli Ituallwni IN Automation i >' • %  Sntiinluj %  :ai a.m. Sermon: %  %  %  — lioiln (JlftH with Him." TEMPLF BETH SH PAH. 7500 SW 120 thSt. Reconstructionist. R.ibU. Morns Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Mort.,n Malavtkv. Cantot rni .t Steiner, • TEMPLB BETH SHOLOM. 4-44 Clias. ave. Liberal. Habbi Leon Kromsh CintoiD.'vid Con %  || I "I'linv, r TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 3 NE 167th St. Conservative Rabli Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Alex%  nder Cohen. I'm I'H < ran I'r.v.ni — • — %  TEMPLE B NAI SHOLOM. 16800 N v\ 22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S M. Machtei. V ii'l.i •:.',, I"ill|il| KtU'KI I:• Itolniiil 11. \ aiizai-i. I'axtoi nf Noi land Metl I Chun li. Topli I Sal Whi n Tl ey S Satunfu i 9 :tn • ii l-.ii Mllxvnh: Paul, won of Mr. and Mi-. Sol Kamelhnii TEMPLE EMrNU-EL. 170. Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving LehrmarCantor Hirah Adler. Kriday v::n p.m. Salur.la> :i am TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Kriday vi'. p.m. hlaloarue: ".lew and "'liiL-Uiin <~*ntjvut L>MCU_. t>tii> foml l>ildMM.m of Mr. ml Mrs. William I', n-l,-. %  • TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Raobi Daniel M. Lowy. Cantor Chet Gale. I Ida Sei mon: "M %  • i | mill ng< l.i Hi,. i TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Hyman doss e TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora Ave. Conservative Rabb Hershel Brooks. C intor Ben D.ckson. %  TEMPLE ZIO.V,. D/20 SW 17th st. ConservaMve. Rabbi Alfred Wax>ntor Leo Urlich l-'i %  • r I i, TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami' ave. Coasei vative. Rabbi Henry Werni-k ,,| -.'.., i 111 eg S1 in SI-I.I ho, ii Sermon: I'll. HI i ni thi \\ YOUNG ISRAL.^. sail NE 171 nt Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber Kridnj S:3il |i in. s n ui ila> Ha.iti Si i mon: "Fi dom fi om Slav erj." RABBI ICON KR0NI>H reminder helpful also mark anniversary Our other about tuary : gogue? wanted ancestors also The dinner will Beth Jacob's 30th I here. gave an-1 Gues( speakcr wU i be F i orida explanation Secretary of State Tom Adams. Eisenberg is a senior official with Riverside Memorial Chapels, marking his 25th year in that organization. the building of a sanc"Did God want a synaNot at all. The people a sanctuary." It would TEMPLE ISRAEL 137 N. E. 19th St. A Reform Congregation Dr Joseph R. Narot, Rabbi Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor Services frlday, 8.-15 PM. EROTHERHOOD SABBATH A PulpU Dialogue betw • en Rev, l-'i.ii Cole and 'twlilii Joseph R. Nli'iil be wonderful if people didn't need to be reminded about godly ideas and godly ideals, but our ancestors understood that every little reminder helps bring us back on the right track. Every child knows that he ought to do his homework, but every once in a while needs to be reminded. And perhaps another significance suggested by verse 20: "Look each man to his brother, "j This is the literal translation of| the Hebrew, which Is usually translated in English as "their faces one to another." But this! really reminds the Jewish poo-,,., „,_ ., .. K tending the Megillah reading. pie, whether they come from I Romania. Hungary. R u s s i a. #* • America or Australia, each one KGllQIOtiS 56riS Will Resume Purim Play At Temple Zamora Fourth grade children of Temple Zamora Religious School are rehearsing •> Purim play to be presented prior to the reading of the Megillah on Wednesday. Feb. 26, at 7 p.m. The play is being directed by Mrs. Samuel Gursky. with Temple Sunday School teacher. Mrs. Reuben Lederman. assisting. Temple Sisterhood will present noisemakers to all children atRabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy, and Mrs. Leonard Rosen, president of the Hebrew Academy Women (right), present a scroll to Mrs. Harry Genet for her "dedication, love and affection to the students of the Hebrew Academy" at a luncheon tendered in her honor at the Seville Hotel. Mr. Genet (left) looks on. V*— 1. • .,;,,,.... must look upon as his brother. hi~ tellow Jew Beach High PTA i Plans Workshop TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 WathinQton Ave.. M.B. Oonaervatlve OR IRVING LEHRMAN. Rabbi Hirsh Adler, Cantor Fritay Evening Service 8:30 P.M. GUEST SPEAKER Rev Max J. Karl. Executive Director Fla. Region of the Natl. Conference of Christians and Jews. Satuiday Morning Service 9 A.M. Sermon 10:30 A.M. v,< in\ Re Your Inquiries R. %  %  udttuj Famllj Membership* JE 8-2503 MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE 3737 Bird Rood, Miami Ph. 446-2181 YAHKUIT ami KADDISH Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. Bad Sun., 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. On Monday, 8:30 p.m.. Temple Sinai adult education class will present the fourth in a series on "Comparative Religions." Carl Lipton. member of the PTA of Miami Beach Senior Tl mple ^eulty will lead a dis,..,,., ... „ cussion on "Buddhism." High School will have its regular Thc Tcmp i es sisterhood is monthly board meeting at the Miplanning a gala Las Vegas Night 'ami Beach Garden Center. 2000. to be held at the Temple on Sat I Garden Center Dr.. on Tuesday, urda >Feb ; Feb. 25. at 9:30 a.m. A four-hour study group and workshop will be presented by;* ; Study Group chairmen, Mrs. Robi ert LitOWitZ and Mrs. Edward :' Galler. Theme of the workshop is "How to Teach Our Children How to Think Instead of What to Think." The workshop will be conducted by Dr. Jack Painter, associate professor. Philosophy Department, University of Miami. Discussion groups and a question and answer period will follow a lunch break Steve Moore is principa OFFICES OF DISTINCTION by PAVLOW Office designs and furnishings direct from manufacturer ^ Israel to Snub Palestine 1 Stamp Continued from Page 1-A Jerusalem and Jordan Jerusalem and on service passports to officials assigned to the Consulate. The deadlock stems from a declaration in the 19-18 I'nited Na-' tions partition recommendation, i calling for the internationalization' of both old and new Jerusalem. The proposal became a dead let of Miami Beach Senior High, tor after the Israeli War of Lib School, and Mrs. Harry M. Kaplan, eration during which .Ionian seizis president ol the PTA. ed and held the Old City.



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Friday, February 14, 1984 **/<#> #fcr*#9/7 rHFR MYTHS Page 15-C )ce to Face wing Increases nets of Bias Jy EVELYN S. RINGOLD Ihi real problems of prejuwill come up when we beto live together and know ether face to face. When :ross prejudice of dogs and >S is past, the second and levels of prejudice will be hied—the subtle stereotypes It ^kin color and living Kb|the W'cgro-Iikes-watcrmelon' of myth. These 'gentle' (iriiies w ill segregate us as as signs reading 'For Only'." ps was the alert of Dr. SamBullock, psychiatrist and ote speaker at the recent *1 workshop on "Rearing ren of Good Will." held for fourth consecutive year at or. Pa., under the .sponsorlit the National Conference |ristians and Jews. and women charged with irgantuan task of helping en to get along in rapidly Itg neighborhoods and I came to Radnor from pivotal positions in classparent groups, community hurch centers of 17 differ tea. At the lunch tables, on An between sessions, and e more formal working members raised the ms of racial tensions, integration and equal rights as they saw them aftectif di.'Mion in their own homes Schools. ** J ERE GOOD WISHES R THE HOLIDAYS )E UNDERWRITERS HSURANCE AGENCY lPH D. HOLLANDER Mi N.E. 125th Street T ON S GREETINGS %  Rand MRS. NRY SHIER d Family N. W. 27th Are. ONE NE 4 6554 JA It II Kit Anti pws & Interiors, Inc. ||A, CUT GIASS S'LVER Well 532-9652 "I 15th STREET Kami Beach BfERED PUP cializing in OILED STEAKS ERS, HOT DOGS A TO GO 'Till Mid-Nite %  UN 6-9207 %  71st STREET %  bmi Beach HANDWRITING ON THE WALL %  %  < • .,-, .,. Cwiti). S. KotliiiGm.H NATIONAL CONFERENCE of CHRISTIANS & JEWS Religious Press in America As part of its expanded pro gram in the field of interreligious relations. National Conference of Christians and Jews brought together recently 40 editors of the religious press at a national institute to consider "The Religious Press in a Pluralistic Society." Gratified with the success of the meeting. Dr. Lewis Webster Jones. NCCJ president, said it was sponsored by the NCCJ's project on Religious freedom and Public Affairs to raise the general level of public discussion and understanding among religions groups differing on issues of public concern. "We wanted the members of the religious press to ask them selves what their responsibility was, on the one hand, to their own constituencies, and on the other, to the groups with whom they differ, so that conflict in the pluralistic society will not step over the bounds of the constructive and the democratic." SEASONS GREETINGS BECKY'S BEAUTY SALON FOR BEAUTY THAT LASTS' 14714 NW 7th AVENUE North Miami FOR APPOINTMENTS CALL 685-3251 MI-MOKi; TY FOR TV COLOR SEE US! Repairs, Sales, Service Radio Hi-Fi Stereo Members of TESA ALL WORK GUARANTEED 2124 SW 67th AVENUE MO 7-3706 rimirs ALTON ROAN CLEANERS Free Pick-Up & Delivery Phone JE 1-6328 1684 ALTON ROAD Miami Beach Customer Parking in Rear of Plant KOHL-HARDING APTS 1 and 2 Bedroom Apts. Efficiencies SWIMMING POOL Beautifully Furn., Air Cond. Block to Ocean, Stores, Buses and New Publix Market Adults Only 69th ST. Cor HARDING RORTOFMNO Sends GREETINGS fo ALL HIS FRIENDS creative IV si Is by Mis.-iii lasli exhibition at 'R gallery 800 lincoln road feb. 3rd-24th mon. sat. 9:309:30 Ph. FR 1-3592 Investment and Residential Properties Serge Gomez THE KEYES CO. REALTORS 234 Biscayne Blvd. Miami RECOMMENDED EXPERT TV Service Ph. 635-5737 HI-FI STEREO RADIO HOI ITT TY 402 NW 27th Ave. To All Best Wishes Dixon & Tom-A-Toe, Inc. Tomatoes, Packing & Shipping "Shippers of the World's finest lomtit'"-" QUALITY QUALITY ALWAYS QUALITY 1040 East 26th Street OX 1-7414 HIALEAH. FLORIDA GREETINGS TO ALL The North Hialeah Bank (Affiliated with Hialeah-Miami Springs Bank, MEMBER OF F.D.I.C. "A Friendly Bank" 5490 PALM AVENUE Ph. 681-6635 TO ALL GREETINGS FROM F. A. ROVIROSA, President Narovi Shipping Corporation GRABCOLOMBIANA (NY) INC. HAMBURG AMERICAN LINE NORTH GERMAN LLOYD HOLLAND SOUTH ATLANTIC LINE COLUMBUS LINE Pier 2 Biscayne Blvd. 2nd Floor P.O. Box 1254 Phones FR 3-9830, FR 4-8585 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 TiFFANV HOTEL GREETINGS 801 COLLINS AVENUE Miami Beach, Fla. JJE 1-5796 TOM FLAHERTY TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS .. GREETINGS... WALKER CASKET COMPANY 286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715 TO ALL GREETINGS BARR AND BARR, INC. PLUMBERS Established 1926 61 E. 2nd Street PHONE TU 8-2818 Hialeah To All — A Most Happy Brotherhood Week MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO. formerly MIUfK-lfNffSTff SUPPLY CO. 127 NE 27th Street Phone FR 1-5484 BEST WISHES FOR BROTHERHOOD WEEK DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO. 4700 N.W. 36th Avenuo Suico 1918