Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Material Information

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
October 10, 1975
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44607504 ( OCLC )
sn 00229550 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
Uewisli Flondli&iri
m conjunction with Tho Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Number 16
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, October 10, 1975
25 centi
tters Needed Urging U.S.
itifieation Of Agreement
Jewish Commu-
issued a call to
imunity organiza- -
expressing sup-
b.S. role in the
ad our country
ve in bringing
ep for peace in
st through the
luded Interim
een Egypt and
lairman Henry
added, "our
brs and Repre-
know that there
ipport for the
U.S. obliga-
| personnel and
in economic
, Israel Task
[announced at
that 65 local
been con-
Kir legislators
ratification of
rered in let-
should in-
live possibili-
lent depend
with its terms by all parties, in-
cluding the United States.
The vital interest of the
U.S. in a stable Middle East
peace will, with implementation
of the Agreement, be advanced
at a cost far less to this coun-
try than if there were to be an-
other Middle East war.
The Agreement helps the
U.S. effectively reassert its
leadership in world affairs. It
furthers American interest in
the Middle East, while at the
same time lessening Soviet po-
tential for incursion in that vi-
tal part of the world.
The stationing of American
civilians in the Sinai cannot be
analogized to Vietnam. They will
be so placed at the request of
both sides and are intended to
preserve peace rather than
serve the cause of one party.
The agreement therefore
is critical as a means of pre-
serving international peace and
furthering U.S. national inter-
Write to our legislative dele-
gation yourself, and urge your
friends (both Jewish and non-
Jewish) and Palm Beach Coun-
ty constituents to do the same.
The CRC directive is part of
the Federation committee's pro-
gram for community education
and efforts to increase inter-
agency communications on do-
mestic issues, international af-
fairs, and the Israel Task
Gromyko, AI Ion
Meet for Talks
On Middle East
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
and Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko met for three
hours at the Soviet Mission to
the United Nations here. The
meeting took place at the initia-
tive of Allon, and all aspects of
the Mideast situation were dis-
cussed by the two leaders.
The meeting between the two
officials was kept a closely-
guarded secret after it was ar-
Conrinned on Page 2
guarded secret
Two Views of War and Peace
cwn-nn.'* U'utai<.jukMmriimix.x...MM>
- tammmmm Ma
\s In
Federation of
has a brand
[Type) which
{its stationery
in mailing
pi literature.
its the com-
[Stephen Gor-
Bt of Federa-
Ivertising and
' of Gordon
ed by a shad-
bold lettering
|he Federation
ores its posi-
as the Jewish
tral social serv-
fcocal fund-rais-
United Jewish
nergency Fund
world over.
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres believes that
"time is in favor of peace, not war."
Speaking to a group of 200 Israel Bond
leaders at a reception at the Waldorf-
Astoria, where $2.3 million in Israel Bonds
was sold, Peres predicted that "in ten to
fifteen years peace will come" in the
Middle East.
Peres cautioned that Israel must have
"the strength to negotiate, and we should
negotiate from strength. The stronger Is-
rael becomes, the more Israel has been
able to be forthcoming in negotiations."
PERES SAID he based his belief that
Continued on Page 6
JERUSALEM General Ariel (Arik)
Sharon, military advisor to the Prime Min-
ister, who was to address the opening
session of the 78th ZOA national conven-
tion in Chicago on Thursday, said in an
interview tijat he categorically opposes
the interim agreement with Egypt which
he regards as a serious danger to Israel's
Sharon declared that Israel is no
closer to real peace, indeed may be on
the threshold of a new war.
IT IS for this reason that he stays at
his post as military advisor to the Prime
Minister in order to be able to make his
Continued on Pag* 6
The Cabinet decreed a 10 per-
cent devaluation of the Pound
and imposed a series of new
taxes and levies during a six-
hour special session devoted to
the nation's economic plight.
The measures, intended to
reduce Israel's huge budget
deficit and combat inflation by
absorbing excess spending pow-
er, were announced before dawn
Sunday while most of the na-
tion was asleep and banks and
shops were closed.
THE POUND now stands at
IL 7-$l compared to the IL 6.36-
$1 ratio of barely three weeks
ago when the Pound was re-
duced in value by 1.9 per cent.
Continued on Page 9-
Apology Accepted
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen. Richard Stone
(D Fla.) said here that he has accepted a personal
apology from Florida businessman Jack Eckerd for in-
jecting a religious issue into the 1974 Senatorial cam-
paign in that state.
Eckerd, the Republican candidate who was soundly
defeated by Stone, ran advertisements in Florida news-
papers on the eve of Election Day and on Election Day
itseir noting that he was a Protestant and Stone a Jew.
THE B'NAI B'RITH Anti-Defamation League urged
President Ford last week not to appoint Eckerd to the
post of Administrator of the General Services Adminis-
tration for which he was reportedly being considered.
George Bernstein, chairman of the ADL's Florida
regional board, said in a letter to the President that
Eckerd was "not fit to hold a top level position in our
government" because of his "obvious appeal to religious
prejudice in the last election campaign."
In a special ceremony consecrating the Jewish Federa-
tion's new "home," Rabbi Hyman Fishman pointed out to
Federation President Bette Gilbert and the board of di-
rectors the shape of the new mezzuzah a flame sym-
bolizing Jewish life "which Federation must keep burn-
ing at all times." The mezzuzah was placed on the en-
trance door to the Federation's new headquarters at 2415
Okecchobee Blvd., West Palm Beach.

Page 2
The Jewish Ftortdian bf Palm BeachCounty
Sinai Commitment Debated on Capitol Hill
The second Egyptian-Is-
raeli Sinai accord and U.S.
commitments associated
with it continued to occupy
the attention of the Senate
Foreign Relations and the
House Armed Services Com-
mittee this week.
In addition, a military con-
tract with Saudi Arabia of
nearly $1.5 billion was be-
fore the Senate panel. The
Egyptian Ambassador, Ash-
raf Ghorbal, testified at the
House meeting for about 90
minutes behind eloped doors.
e.!l\ wore seeking more infor-
mation on Egyptian American
underitnmlinfcs stemming from
the accord, particularly U.S.
military asi-istanct to Cairo re-
portedly favored by 'thv Admin-
L-trtW*l once tht ;fs~r*tli with-
drawal :ts eomrdetetf.
(ibdrbnTs appearance was
MV unifmal. Congn ssional
cbssrWs sard they %ould not
rvneitfber a pffcyiotftj occasion
when a fbrefen amhemador ap-
peared before a ctWhmittee of
<. < ng9s.
Fhe Committee heard Israel's
lews last week from its De-
fense Minister. Shimon Puts.
but at an informal breakfast
IN THE Senate committee.
Sens. Cliiford Case (R.. N.J.)
and Jacob K. Ja\its (R.. NY |
proposed that Congress vote on
secret U.S. undertakings to
Egypt and Israel, as well as on
Fne stationing of 200 American
technicians in Sinai. It is de-
signed, -sources at the Capitol
sard, to help speed the Sinai
accord to a Senate vote by in-
eorporatinfl in a resolution of
approval information summar-
izing all the U.S. undertakings.
At present the Administration
does not sefik a vote on any-
thing except the technicians.
tfrtmvhifi PreshJeht Ford
araud Coneresstonal leaders
that the Sinai pact could be
jeopardtrrd by continued delay
in Ipproung the American
technicians White House prase
lecretary Kon Neen said the
President tnld the Congression-
al leaders at a meeting that
"time i> getting Quite critical."
NESSEN ALSO said the
President had emphasized at
the meeting that the U.S. is
only committed to studying the
ale of long-range Penning mis-
siles to Israel and said he was
willing to make available to
Congress all the pertinent in-
loimatim" on ..e terms of the
Sinai accord worked out by Sec-
retary "' State Henry A. Kissin-
nTotwilhsta'ndQog Ford's warn-
ing against delay, the Senate
Korcien Nrhttrons Committee
made it clear that there would
be no \ote on the American
technicians until resatation of
a dispute over publication of
documents relating to U.S. as-
surances and commitments.
The Committee has rejected
the State Department's plan to
publish only summaries of the
doctime: ar|e
*Mch b al.^ ,2
A MaJok em m.
soon to L-u, with"
contract M45 ^
of an add :i i to a bar-
other facijti.-s tor tarai
at Al B;
Congrrf has .0 s,
ff I; iht Period"
Oct. b. I n. senate Fo
lations Committee is to]
to details ol :'us age
Involve* c nsti-uction ^j
fals, hirraci s. indi\idtial|
and rnaintsnince rlanu.
Iraq Calls for Israel's Ouster from UN
I-aq demand?d Israel's expul-
sion from the United Nations
S-.Tt. 24. This was the fi-Trt call
tuirin," fhe AwmMv session for
inters eNpul ion
Dr. Snadoon Hammadi. Iraq's
ro^ipn KBnff -r. insisted that
the ouster of Israel was the onlv
v. iv the international conmuni-
Slatematt Conducts Services
For Institiilionali/rd Jews
For almost all of the 22 years
Ji. has lived in the Palm Beach-
lack Stateman has b vn
****. rto^ying and rnHJcWc-
m Judaism, and eAmnVcHn*
S*P!*M Toi IrHHtuHhadnvd
&** M*J small eammuniHes.
tc^.1 md Out o Ann,
13385 W. DIXIE HWY
Mr. Stateman makes regular
^ isits to residents of Da rev Hall
Nursing Home in West Palm
BeacH an.l inmates at the eludes
Cvr -Cti.m il Institution, I.ova
hatchee. and I^antana Hospital.
This community sen ice is spon-
s...cj in.- Jewish Federati-iii ot
Palm Beach County as pan of
its special sen ices program.
During the high Holy Days
and ui auKkos and Slmchas lo
rah, Mr. stateman conducted
jrvteas and led
lo patfenti m Hebrew and Eng-
lish sunn.-, and psalms, includ-
ing botii Jewj and non-Jews,
lie als.i supplied religious ma-
l- ial in i tiling a liiUv and
etffcg, jtf.-oii r.nj itags.
On Passover, Mr. Stateman
conjucteu a Seder and Yirkoi
obierxanee at the Com alescmi
Ccoter ui the Palm Beaches.
"If I can take a little loneli
ness out oi thtrse poopl.- s lives.'
he fexpftfined, "then this ft tht
most MgnMcgifl itiit/.ah' I can
peif n. i he Jewish word ii
fVtfWf'kh. rffHl i rtfce mean:
doint; for an fher."
Ja<* f5tnwrfm mirnt still be
in Israel, n'here ne tvtnt as a
you iie Haltitr (Hanofnrn) in
I9^i when tne JeWi* State-
was ttanK<#ie^ (he helped
h iU an AmOsiean Canadi in
Kihbetr. in rne nrtfier tWilee.
Weher Aal>') tm Ms sta was
interi-nete* afHi- six nienrhs by
WerM Wat H
n 19*, in* year of theK- son
B' id's fW Mitr\ ah. the itate-
man ra-nity traveled to ferael
*-^t, h rn*ir sareMiae, a for-
mer Mhhut* mate r*eo*ni/.ed
JaeV afte- *ll the** *s**'
Considered a 'Yhahnhee*' < lay
leader), kfr. <*tateman has h. h -
ed lay the faundfrtioh Mr Jew-
ish eduearion in the Glades.
wirkina wtln .10-40 studints in
hV eAha.x-aatWn of Temple
tmh Sholow sine, 1*M.
lh> hw tv,3M at VMffte. Beth
El and Temrde Beth Sholom.
Lake Worth, and at present as-
sists m the training of the bar/
Iv: mit* ; studtnH at Tcmrlc Israel.
Mr. RHeIMn waj recently
called on to serve the religious
n teds of Temple B'nai Jacob in
Palm Springs during the High
Holy Days.
He plans to add a monthlv
isit to another nursing home
in I^jke Worth, in conjunction
with the Federation's Friendly
Visitors aafWgad progiain.
ty could rectify the Asscmblv's
"error" in 191" when -X voted
for the partition of Palestine
ISRAEL DID not reou-st the
right to reply during the As-
scmhlv session h-ciuse it did
M want to "stoon to repl-"
and "descend into the gutter."
Rut in a statement to report-
ers Herzcg said: "It lies not with
a liictatorshio such as [rag,
whi^h indulges in miblic SXecu-
lions in the main BQuare of
Baghdad to lecture a free
democracv such as Israel on
the subject of humanity. It [|
relevant to recall that of the
ancient Jewish community in
Iraq tifrich mi nbered 160.000
Meet At
Continu-d from Page 1-A
ranged earlier in (he day
*n**e*"*H. Is-a-li A*nbast
Chaf-n H-r-nq h i arran<*d th"
' ana tnnmached the
S'v lei MUj m and sugaeahid
thai -ii-- b-,th Allan and Gro-
'"''" '.....- I' for the General
a ..m, ,,,. opnnrtunitv
sh nl b used for iham to
The Soviets responded favor-
"'l' '......^hvin A!!-n at
the meeting were Reftog an 1
KH i'i i ( hasin, Alton's political
ad' 'or.
ibis m th- frrst nrearraai/
ed m etina betv n th tw
sft" ma Israeli and Soviet
HWWS sine? Jhe USSR brol
mnhmarlc relations with Is-
rael during the Sh -Dav War
that wa* officiillv reported b\
TMF.R-- HAD h,..,n unm .n,
rcprf-ti of s-e-et and chincc
nf -tme< Israel ah-1
Smvi diplomats durini the nast
three vesra in K-.rone and in
asmvtn. but ths- wre de-
nied nr hedsed bv ,.itrK.r ,
t** the SovlM Union and Is
ftKwegft at the OH rrt-ain-
e from -.' m t,y, .,,<-, of the
A-n^^mi- ^^^ ^
not d ,v.t hf.,h ,MH., ^
So--i-t i.nion h;i,, b>t.n
m dr-lnmarie h&n in .^v
oni| atnrm-ms n---rmtnB the
iSsr"" f *****iiiii
r% l^'-aH sf,me or*-,-vers
*JZ- ^*"'l''dn .in ad.
dWan m ,he u.a.. tmmtmth*
to Mid-jast d"vl.,n. n,s. it
would, they not-* ,-.,,.,. h
r^els sole dependency on the
hardly tim-one remains today."
Also addressing the Assjnbly
Sept. 24 was the West Germafc
loreign Minister Hans Diet -''
Gemcner, who ohs*rvI t' f
bis count'T*s attitude in th.'
Middle Bast was in full ag e
l nt a ith the rest of ih
Burooeati community nimelv
that a 1-Kting peace in the re-
gion could be achieved only bv
respecting I reel's right to li\-e
within .secure and recuKiii/ed
boundaries and i^Tnleinmtirr?
the lekiitunate rights of the
Palestinian ijophr.
HE SAID tie final agreement
must in;!u le the t Tm:na1in ol
the occupation of A'-ab te rito>^.
A simila-- nelicy toward t't^
N!id!I Ea t was e\p7bs I in
th- aatl si >d th Janan For igh Mini 1 Kif-h, hfjv^.
zawa, who declared that t'--
Arab-Is a li cinlli.-t w nil I >
res >i i-i only through n -gati i-
tims ar, 1 q s- ttl i-nt t-'>">" t
only if I-mtl withdrr^i
the terti i s it
H- e*"h-siued the1.
tias con.-e n-d. incladtatl,
havr t1' rhtht to lit \t\
an this r-' must bti,
ed." He addrd how**.,
ut ne-cv reouirad ha
legitimate rights of the I
ians he n-r ct-d in l.
with th- UN Charter.
Britair cil-d for nr. al
agreement betw-ea Ifl
Svria o- ths Golai
the n J sten in the
East "to ro'ide the vtA
th 1st si aireemeat 9
I ire '
f*hd ih it= \< b-u nut dil
rrTVntnfa p-nr-s 1-iflul
.fa*"s ("'" ghan H "^
rmrrln) -" "nent wrtf
the C'i -- a nf ;h> P>'
ti\ th- W st Ban
" t "i >" "tda.

ffcorfew ruii-ersify PresTdgRt; Avrahan: Ihrman (rij
presents scroll to Dr. Sanfnrd Kiivin of Palm Beach,
fflWij rthyj the Kiivin Chair in Infectious and Tropkct
<' e Seated (left m rvJvi are Prof Avivah Zuclurti
firyt incumbent of the new Chair, pernard Sv mer Prime Minister Golda Meir. The ded'catm cere
nfea took phiee during the receMt Golden Jubilee ce'.i
tion on the Civat Ram campus.
Hemge kon Apartrrvanrs Inoorne r>on7
' oi ui, wav rnCl ''-
P*t. pfi- u rtOftlDA
a L IIAMtMUt WIST PALM BSACM. Kldilan \ I A0**
W. m. ZERN. L.F.O.
Phona37ai2| "^
-SBuviNo tms jBwiaH eoarMutitTr amca *
s IK?"
adi antes
?^sTne ,i"" ,Hi- "s>
Of dmlomati.- ti ...
I betn a distinct dis-
to the USSR m not
^ able to hav, her fe", n
832 LT2H
APE" *

October 10. 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
^iiMjM^^ & q^os
he Golda Meir Club of Pio-
\t Women has named Rae
| Selma Rind and
|lv Rudnick all of Century
llan.' s delegates to the
C Golden Jubilee Convention
Miami Beach, Oct. 19-22.
ri. convention is a biennial
Xnt for the 50-year old worn-
Fs American Labor Zionist or-
Uxation, which is active in
ucaiional. cultural and com-
pnity projects.
Aoneer Women is the over-
I ol Moetzet Hapoalot
men's Oi ganizatton in Israel.
[suppers a network of varied
tial sen ic 9 to the women,
Juth an.! children of Israel, in-
idini; day-care enters, voca-
|n:tl education schools, com-
Tini" cei ters, and Arab wom-
She convention will bo ad-
leading American
Jewish personalidM, More
up, in delegates, represent-
X 500 clubs and 50.000 mem-
frs in the United States, will
Bend the convention.
Cr tt
[Golda Meir Group of Hadas-
will hold a membership
ncheon at noon Thursday,
jet. 23, at the Fountains.
I Mrs. Estelle Schwartz will re-
the highlights of the his-
of the revitalized Hadas-
Hospital on Mt. Scopus in
prusalem. which will be reded-
ated this month. The program
ill also include a skit written
Mrs. (iladys Iscoe, vice
sident of programming.
[Yovel Group of Hadassah will
ature guest musical artists
Sllie Pekelner and Lee Gold-
at an Early-Bird Member-
kip Luncheon Thursday, Oct.
i. at 12:30 p.m. at the Ra-
ada Inn.
j President Dorothy Segelin
announced that nine mem-
bra of the group will attend
rededication ceremonies at
It. Scopus in Jerusalem Oct.
ft ft
B'nai BVith
Women 1496
I Menorah Chapter 1496. B'mi
Vrith Women of Century Vil-
Bge will meet Tuesday at 1
p.m. at the Salvation Army Cit-
A student-faculty production
of the "Wizard of Oz" will be
directed by Tom Duane of Sun
Coast High School, Riviera
Members and friends are in-
vited to attend.
ft ft ft
Temple Beth El
Men's Club
The first meeting of the sea-
son for Temple Beth El Men's
Club will be held Sunday, Oct.
19 at 9:30 a.m.
Guest speaker will be attor-
ney Bcnnct Conn, who will dis-
cuss "Consumerism and Law."
The Men's Club, headed by
Milton Freedman. president,
reg ilarly schedules speakers
and entzrtainers at its breakfast
meetings, held on the third Sun-
day of each month at the tem-
; ft ft
Beth Sholom
A two-day three-fold celebra-
tion took place at Temple Beth
Sholom last month. The Sep-
tember 27 meeting included a
Simchas Torah observance, in-
stallation of Sisterhood officers,
and celebration of the birthday
of Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg.
The new officers, who were
installed by Bert Schein, presi-
dent of the temple, include
Grace Peck, president; Sadie
Cohen, Sylvia Levy and Marion
Urovsky, vice presidents; Fran-
ces Ginter, financial secretary;
Mollie Stuback, treasurer; Ada
Golensky, recording secretary;
and Rose Kushner, correspond-
ing secretary.
To close the holidays in a fes-
tive mood, the Sisterhood pre-
sented a Sunday evening per-
formance by the Ida Alter Play-
ers of Century Village Sept. 28.
Adat Sholom in Detroit.
For further information on
th synagogue's Sisterhood, call
Mrs. Barbanel or Belle Olen.
ft ft ft
omen s
American ORT
The first meeting of the Palm
Beach County Regional Board
of Women's American ORT was
held Oct. 1 under the leadership
of Betty Spar, president.
Presidents of the seven chap-
ters in the Region include
Betty Levi, Palm Beach; Enid
Kaufman. North Palm Beach;
Anne Feinberg, West Palm
Beach; Sharon Stone, Palm
Beach Evening; Mary Glass,
Lake Worth; Sylvia Bronfein,
Delray Beach; and Judy Glat,
.'andalfoot-Boca Raton.
Plans were discussed for the
23rd Biennial Convention to be
held in New York Oct. 26-30.
In addition to the respective
chapter presidents, Marci Fine
and Lois Weinstein will attend
a national board members.
Other delegates will include
Sarah Davidman, national vice
president, and Miriam Marks
fiom the West Palm chapter.
ft ft ft
The West Palm Beach Chap-
ter of Women's American ORT
will meet Wednesday, Oct. 22,
at 12:30 p.m. at the Salvation
Army Citadel.
Mr. and Mrs. Hernert Sper-
ber, guest speakers, will discuss
the lives of Golda Meir and
David Ben Gurion and their im-
pact on Israel. A question-and-
answer period will follow.
Beth David
Samuel Olen, president of
Temple Beth David, has ap-
pointed Mrs. Leon Barbanel of
North Palm Beach to organize
a Sisterhood for the congrega-
A reception in honor of Mrs.
Molly Fenakel, wife of Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel, is scheduled
for Tuesday, Oct. 14. The Fena-
kels have settled here after 26
years of service with Temple
of the Palm Beaches
Wednesday, October 15:
"Talk & Squalk"
Bee Jones' home, Royal Palm
Tuesday, October 21:
General Meeting. 8 p.m.
The Jewish Singles Group
plans socials, discussion
groups and week-end trips
for single adults of the Jew-
ish community.
For membership informa-
tion and to be placed on the
group's mailing list, contact
Hal Farancz, president, or
Robert Kessler, Federation's
assistant director, at the
Center office, 689-7700.
A Mission
of Strength
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard West Palm Beach, Florida
1 Telephone- (W) VMM Howard and Detra Kay
puone. oWK>!IUU 686-9358-833-6676
"Batting" for Bat Gurion Hadassah Group's second an-
nual "Tennis Day" are (left to right) Joan Dober, Staci
Lesser, president, and Marcia Chauncey. The group is
sponsoring the event Thursday, Oct. 23 from 10:30 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at the Lake Worth Racquet Club. All paid-up
members are invited to participate. Lunch will be served
and prizes awarded. Reservations must be made by Oct. 20
The Youth Scene
New groups have been form-
ed in a national redivision of
Judaean Youth. Following the
regional theme of the bicenten-
nial and "Jews in America,"
the Senior Group of Young
Judaea (Bogrim), grades 9-12,
is planning .benefit programs
and various monthly projects.
The club held its first social,
a barbeque, on Sep. 20. with
many new members attending.
Future activities will include Is-
raeli singing and dancing, roll-
er skating, parties and camp-
Club members will be prepar-
ing for conclaves and conven-
tions making up skits, dances,
poems, essays, scrap books,
and art projects, all of which
will be entered in competition
with clubs from eight other
states in the Southeastern Re-
Senior club officers are Ste-
ven Roberts, president; Lori
Schulman, vice president sen-
ior programmer; Amy Weingar-
ten, secretary treasurer.. Mrs.
Melanie Bouton is the Bogrim
ft ft ft
The first bi-weekly meeting
of the Kesher (8th grade) group I
was held Oct. 4. The club leader
is Fred Holmstock, and Amy
Weingarten is co-leader.
-ft; ft
The Tsofim group (6th 7th
grade) is led by Steven Roberts,
with Lori Basch as co-leader.
ft ft ft
Junior (Offrim) 4th and 5th
graders held their first mem-
bership picnic on October 5 at
Currie Park. The weekly meet-
ings will feature games, sports
and refreshments from 12:30-3
p.m. each Sunday.
A three day conclave is
scheduled for March.
Temple Israel
Twenty of Ellen Cohen's
eighth grade students at Temple
Israel Religious School were so
moved by a film of the Yom
Kippur War that they wanted
to do something in their own
way to help their brothers and
sisters in Israel.
Through bake sales and per-
sonal contributions they raised
$83.50, which has been contrib-
uted to the 1975 Israel Emer-
gency Fund thru Federation as
tneir personal expression of the
true meaning of Tzekakah.
ft it it
United Synagogue Youth
(USY) at Temple Beth El will
open another year of social and
cultural programs with a Sen-
ior Retreat Oct. 10-12.
A bowling and pizza party is
planned for Oct. 19.
The local chapter is open to
all youth, affiliated or unafAb-
ated, in grades 9-12. Meetings
are held on the first Sunday of
each month in the Temple Beth
El Youth Lounge. Moshe Stern
is youth director; contact him
at the temple office for further
CALL 8:30 10:30 A.M.
or AFTER 5:30 P.M.
Advertising Representative
His Telephone Number is
1217 North Dixie
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
Tels. 585-5428 582-5005
Lake Worth
A General Financial Syatema Bank
Founded June 1996
PHONE: 582-5441
MUke Worth's Only
Trust Department"

Fage 4
The Jewish Florulian of Palm Beach County
ORTV Menibersliip Drive
Southeastern Florida Region of Women's American
'-^Rr has played a major role in building the economic
ftnd social development of nations through vocational
-education. Its.goals will not be reached until every man
can help himself.
**>cer 5,000 women of the Southeastern Florida Re
gion of the organization are dedicating themselves to-
ward the achievement of this end.
And they are taking note of the 23rd biennial con-
vention of ORT scheduled for New Yorlc on Oct. 26 to 30,
by which time their ranks must be enlarged by 600
new members.
Because of the urgent needs of Jewish people every-
where, and the growing demands of the ORT global net-
work, the organization's ongoing membership drive must
not cease.
In the belief that -every woman in our society is a
potential member," the Southeast Florida Region hopes
to achieve its new membership goal by convention time.
Overlooking the Facts
Israel has in the last several weeks been castigated
by some in the Pentagon and elsewhere for seeking
u'.tra-sophisticated weapons from the United States,
even at the expense of America's own military capabil-
ity. The controversy has centered around Israel's re-
quest for the Pershing long-range ground-to-ground mis-
Critics have charged that to give Israel the Pershing
cculd tip the balance of power in the Middle East since
Israel could then hit Egyptian cities. Some have claimed
there is a danger of Israel triggering a war since
the Pershings are capable of carrying nuclear warheads
and Israel reportedly has the ability to build nuclear
This overlooks both Israeli Defense Minister Shimon
Peres' statement in Washington that Israel will provide
a guarantee not to use nuclear warheads and the Israeli
governments oft-repeated policy that it will not be the
first to introduce nuclear weapons in the Mideast.
Even more important, it overlooks the fact that the
Soviet Union has heavily armed Egypt, and more recent-
ly Syria, including missiles capable of reaching all of
Israel's population centers.
% /*rj ti*abouts#a1lo/in<}thispill?
Bad Side of tlw Sinai Coin
rt\) fJWTE TV tycoon Jotinny
Carson's terpsichory of
twaddle, there is good news,
and there is bad news.
The-good news is that Presi-
dent Ford has decided to limit
the freewheeling style of his
campaign for the presidency
The bad news is no news
reaMy. other than the observa-
tion that it is President Ford
who Vetoed the Privacy Act of
IT IS President Ford who is
behind Secretary of Commerce
Rogers Morton's refusal to sup-
ply Congress with the documen-
tation of Arab boycott demands
that American industry discrim-
inate against Jewish business-
es, executives and employees
It is President Ford who un-
derwrites Henry Kissinger's re-
fusal to make public our secret
agreements with Israel and
Egypt in the interim Sinai ac-
And so the bad news is that
the good news is ;i lie. The Pres-
ident's regret that he can no
longer come into close contact
with the American people is
merely an expression of regret
that he can no longer campaign
for the presidency in the old
sentimental style.
BIT COMING into contact
with the American people really
has nothing to do with shaking
their hands or kissing their
babies. It has to do with telling
them the truth.
*or eNc.~r;t, 4_
prove the V 5
;'^leto I
And on that score, it is clear
he is no different from his pre-
decessors Nixon. Johnson and
Kennedy His actions to guar-
antee government in secret says
a hell of a lot more about him
than his regret that he is hence-
fonvard going to have to avoid
big crowds and the assassina-
tion-minded sickies who too fre-
quently gather in them.
I mention this to empna-ize
in the most dramatic way pos-
sible that there are good and
bad sides to any single political
AND JUST as the good the
Presidents su nival in this
case does not tell us the story
about his decision hencefor-
ward to limit his public appear-
ances in the same way that his
contributions to covert govern-
ment do tell us the story, nei-
ther does the good in the Sinai
accord tell us where we are go-
ing and what to expect there.
It is the bad to which we
Max Leroer j.
Sees It
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
ROME jn Portugal the
question is: Who will be in
charge of finishing the revolu-
tions Jn Spain the question is:
When Franco goes, who will in-
herit the succession? Here in
Italy the question is a double
one. Are the Communists bound
to be part of a government ei-
ther before or after the next
general elections; and if so. can
anyone trust their assurances
that they will cherish democ-
The underlying problem is
economic, but even more deep-
ly it is political and psycho-
logical. The economics can be
put briefly. Inflation has been
high, especially food and cloth-
ing, as much as 20 oercent a
>ifar~.but a t*ht ***** to
the Bank of Italy has it under
A RECESSION ha> art in
with mounting unwupfoyment
perhaps 5 percent, but Italians
have a spread-die-work poke*
and unemployment paymenu
Times have been better sne
cially from 19*2 to 1969. and
they have also been wots* Eco-
nomically it is an old story, and
Italy can survive ft.
h,^?!f5ft nd W**logical-
Jy it is afferent. Trie Christian
Democrats have held power far
30 years in a succession 0f
shirting alliances, always ex
eluding the Communist* *ho
wmb the second party but at .
safe distance.
Law June, in local and ro-
vuwel elections, the cinC
nists dramatically narrowed the
n*rgin to somewhere between
safo!?. Pe^Ceat Cktte tmi
They talk of accepting NATO,
of sharing the responsibility for
coalition decisions, of believing
in the democratic process. Dur-
ing the crisis of the Portuguese
revolution, their party secre-
tary. Berlinguer. joined with
the Italian Socialist leader, de
Marrino. and separated himself
BOO ine tactics of the Portu-
guese Communists.
The Italian Communists have
exploited their June victory to
the hilt and created the myth
that the wave of the future for
Italy must include communism.
It has been a virtuoso perform-
MORE RECENTLY, they seiz-
ed on a tactical misstep by
American Ambassador John
Volpe who gave an unfortunate
interview, saying that the Unit-
*J?** tt ** idea of
including the Communists in
an Italian coalition, and that it
runs against the gsaancf NATO.
He opened himself to the ex-
pected accusations *tf'American
interference, in widen almost
Continued on %W 5
the mmt^^S^
opposition : M m
cd. The Rissintr
do at lea?- two
They i,-t l4nw|.
so raise the spectre *,
history m Souths**,
we see in a won*
over in the punfl"
tions intc, the coven
of the CIA and FBI; '
Ong-.nidv. the
esefceiate.iot.the U.S.
accord emphasized 1
lion- price :..g m
military add to Israel,
million to igypt. ^
estimates ( ir the
years, tha: :0 say,j
of encour.ipvrr.ent for]
Egypt to cntain
yond the three yeirl
which tht .cord plednsl
is somev..K.i in the
hood of SU r.Ilion.
ception? Of corse.
But the -ore cettrali
the amruct of the
people towcrc such aat
for military
abroad at -^e when I
tion's cfties race
when. the. ,**, y of sub
cation is -"-j.rrmg the i
illiterao itn
health can mean
saster for a vaole ,
there is a< relief frail
equities (: ..auoo, Msr]
die cla*.- .cjulies io wiped or. fcv infUtJceal
same tim rat the gag
nopolies sec re ever-ii
levels of ;.
For a.: sBBM nal
genera, then is no ail
tien pouii : But.
wrong, as A-rt-ncans arei.
ty aomio; vre it, f* I
nd other -.auons tbmi|
even tht- .- the liadL
us of the .nrerim
the KisanHttriapnsw
ditions p'(" scd Israel1
would maiti 00 the oil I
be lasuif .-. the 1
from Abu Rocets.
Since ie#7, Abu KoAnJ
filled foHy tn meantdl
domestic I 0 reeds, the'
coming trorr Iran.
This meant tnat Dr.
ger has ct ~>nnttod the
supplying TOO percent of 1
oil need* courtesy f *J
of Iran, a comnuueedj
ger now deaies t
which, with the1
the Pershsnr trusties,.'
emphasize 5 : t schism
him as Nat.onal Secung]
and Jamc< "acateaA"_,
retary of aeeefamW
dees nmiaog "J"^
recoed. awnerJI
dels riddk
Shah renegtf The*
Centinued oe'
^unaroice- and -avoEawrru^
#>-i-h av.'icaMU'iii nrrkko im
miasHd a^aixh aoi
orFirp'^.if',l'":;h"l""l,l'"'1"1 '' m*m
S^^K'iSlnSPt,h ^ ^
MIAMI AI>DRRS8JlBy>.0 Bos eiSMI gnsnWJM**'* W*L,
S-SJLiW2fL7 ^-xxw ****** **!&.^
MOBnrUK liU JidkT Ad
mnnm WUm l
SwfSlJeW- .****_
that they are a unique Commu- **&'*
m naiey. mdependen, of Mos- Volume 1
Friday, October 10, 1975

lober 10. 1975
The Jewish FlyridjM of pgjm. Beach ,Co,rirv
Page S

ilussah n Gurion Group BoarcJ Meeting
LeiIV.. nuj Women's Division Coffee 10 a.m.
ipjc i, Iocs Raion SisterhoodBahama Cruise
in|e i .-.! Bpard Meeting 10:30 a.m.
Jx Pali .-ii Chapter Board Meeting 10 a.m.
If Nor Beach Board Meeting 12:30 p.m.
|W 152.5 Regular meeting
fldish Culture Group 10 a.m.
jai j5, nen 1496 Regular Meeting
,j IV, I Regular Meeting
jai B'rith i"4 Hoard Meeting
npjt. ; tvid Reception 1 p.m.
iple 1 'oca Raton Sisterhood Book Review
12:30 p.r
bMEN'S [VISION Regular Meeting 10 a.m.
nish V. aiis Auxiliary Regular Meeting 1 p.m.
| ;; m Sisterhood Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
ncric. ongr*ssRegular Meeting l p.m.
Lass;., Group Regular Meeting
I jroup Regular Meeting
I Group Regular Meeting
i Group Regular Meeting
Beach Chapter Card Party
I. Committee Regular Meeting
R'i Evei 'up Board Meeting
[ !!-3oca Raton Sisterhood Meeting 8 p.m.
| n Men's Club Meeting 9:30 a.m.
Melr Club 50th Anniversary
-Miami Beach
Btional i if Jewish Women Study Group 8 p.m.
nassati Group Regular Meeting
i erhood Regular Tweeting 12 noon
Boar;! Meeting
nonal I : Jen 1st] Women Board Meeting
10 ajn
Mass..: Group Paid-Up Luncheon
mgregal lei Sholom Sisterhood Regular
Meet p.m.
|ty oi H' .1 Meeting
[nai B'rith 1496 Board Meeting
pmple Beth < erhood Regular Meeting 8 p.m.
bjple 1. -isterhood Card Party
|oneer VVojn .Ida Meir Club Board Meeting 1 p.m.
RTWest 3 ach Regular Meeting 1 p.m.
RT Palm Beach Regional Executive Meeting 8 p.m.
ladassah Gold Meir Group Luncheon
jadassah Shajoni Group Study Group
adassah V.. g] Group Study Group
adassah Bal Gurlon Group Tennis Day
Imerican Jewish Congress Regular Meeting 1 p.m.
praple Beth El-Boca Raton Brotherhood General
Meeting 8 p.m.
M B'nai B'rith
l*K a veteTm f 33 years in Kosher catering, has
'*?' nowledge and talent to South Florida
'&tabh eon 7 Fort Lauderdale. One of the founders
iou ": Grtf($ Neck (N.Y.), the country's largest
s caKriug establishment, Kay was
s airccr. / the Country Clubs of Inverrary when
Pre in?,,-^'*,'"' u K We jpw ,,,rurd's. Kay spent nine years with the
Vin Cjt'-'rers. He also has had vast experience
j far Mflyer Caterers, the Delmonico Hotel and
^ reS" m^ etip-rt-tf> ?r(Mfi ****? *#**'
a dpi Hkk growth of Broward Count? has ere-
X JWi nWJr our type of catering." Kay *
s h ^rers will specialize in service to syna-
" "owe, aid condominiums:
A breakfast workshop for
B'nai B'rith adult Jewish edu
cation and program chairmen
in Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach counties will be held
Sunday morning, Oct. 12, at 9
a.m. at the Montmartre Hotel,
Miami Beach.
The se&sign is the secqnd in
a series of leadership seminars
being presented this year for
B'nai B'rith chairmen by the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges.
Ira H. Catz of Hollywood,
state leadership chairman, also
announced that a seminar for
fund-raising chairmen of B'nai
B'rith lodges in the three coun-
ties has been scheduled for
Wednesday evening, Oct. 15, at
7:30 p.m. at the Golden Glades
Holiday Inn, 148 N.W: 167th St.,
North Miami Beach.
Membership and retention
chairmen will meet October 22
for instruction and counseling
in their areas of responsibility
followed by a seminar for pub-
licity chairmen on October 29.
The first of the leadership
seminars was held for B'nai
B'rith lodge deputies September
Further information may be
obtained by contacting the
B'nai B'rith Regional Office in
American Friends of Hebrew
American Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women
City of Hope
Jewish Guild for the Blind
Jewish War Veterans
JWV Auxiliary
Labor Zionist Alliance
National Council of Jewish
Pioneer Women
The National organizations
listed above have active units
in the Palm Beaches. Call
Federation office for names
of presidents.
Contact Temples for infor-
mation on affiliate Sisterhoods
and Men's Clubs.
Local services, programs,
Jewish Community Center of
the Palm Beaches, Inc.
Jewish Community Day School
Jewish Family & Children's
State of Israel Bonds
Youth Organizations
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Judaea Youth
South East Federation
of Temple Youth
United Synagogue Youth
It's all there in the
For free color
eall (305) 534-8251
or VBJVU E. J., Suite 505,
4* t>cc4n Rd., MB. 33139
Federation Pledgee Support To
I iiiUil \\ ;i\"> Ciirwut Cu;tt(>ai

At its initial meeting of the
new season on Sept. 24, the
board of directors of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County heard a report on the
L mted Way Campaign kickoff.
its goals and needs.
The board unanimously
adopted a resolution urging
every board member and all
numbers of the Jewish commu-
nity to lend their generous sup-
The Jewish Federation is a
member agency and beneficiary
of the United Way of Palm
Beach County. Last year it re-
ceived an allocation of $14,000
for administration, Camp Sha-
lom, Community Pre School,
Jewish Family & Children's
Service, and social services for
the aged.
Contributions and volunteer
workers are needed to meet tin*
$700,000 goal, representing a
20 peiccni increase, in order to
continue Local human service
programs of the 29 local agen-

Thanks to you
"Friendly Visitors" chairwoman Mary Broadman and co-
chairwoman Esther Levy received Awards of Merit from
Bette Gilbert, (center) Federation president, in recogni-
tion of their outstanding service to Jewish patients in
hospitals and nursing homes. Some 23 volunteers also
received certificates a the group's third anniversary cel-
ebration Sept. 23, including Tema Adler, Hilde and Egon
Avery, Anna Boonin, Nettie Blaustein, Dorothy Brock,
Sophie Dickson, Millie Fier, Rosalie Heineman, Marjorie
Ingram, Elsie Singer, Corrine Kaplan, Jean Lee, Sylvia
Levy, Sally Linshes, Tillie Mutterperl, Rose Rothstein,
Esther and Abraham Sax, Hilda Siegel, Beth Shill, Celia
Stein and Lenore Walkover.

formerly of:
i Inverrary Country Club
i The Palms Restaurant of Now York
* Jam Caterers of Long Island
i Leonards of Croat Nock
catering to:
_^^ Temples e Homes e Office Forties
Vji Platters for All Occasions e Weddings
9|| BarMitzvohs


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, October
Members of State of Israel Bonds Women's Division who volunteered
during the summer to prepare for the 1975 campaign in Palm Beach
County included (from left) Bea Wallach, Alice Field, Viola Salant,
Kose Witten, Vivien Levey, Rose Lippman, Lillian Weinberg, Florence
Kochman, Emma Gerringer, Gussie Samberg, Sylvia Ram, dnneWeJ
rib ichairman of the summer project), and Kathryn Kofjs. Olga Prinol
Fran* Reiban, Sylvia Gottlieb and Fran Sklar also shared in the prom]
Chairman of the Bonds Women's Division is Evelyn Blum.
Optimism Vs. Pessimism: Two Views of War and Pea
time worked for peace because "war is so
Contonued from Page 1
costly" and "there are social changes in
the Arab world, in the shift of national
and social priorities."
He said "Israel's problem is how to
get through these ten to fifteen years and
never to lose a war."
In reporting on his trip to Washington
last week, the Defense Minister said: "We
would never have the strength to approach
the United States unless we turned first to
ourselves, to mobilize ourselves militarily
and financially.
PERES REPORTED that "American
friendship always surprises us by its
depth, devotion and understanding."
He said that "We found Congress as
friendly and understanding as ever." He
said that Israel asked for more than S2
billion to equip its army because of escala-
tion costs in modern weapons.
contribution to the defense of the country
Sharon repeatedly stressed that Is-
rael is now in a situation where the people
should be ready on a moment's notice for
the gravest of developments.
"1 urge everyone to take advantage
f the short time which remains in order
i prepare for the very' difficult ordeals
H it await us," Sharon said.
Oct. 15 Convocation Part Oft
Conservative Movement W(
The Israeli Chassidic Festival, which orig-
inated in 1969 as a contest for the best
music set to Biblical verses, will be pre-
sented in West Palm Beach Auditorium
Sunday, Nov. 2 at 8:00 p.m. All seats for
the one performance here of 16 of Israel's
finest young stars are reserved; tickets
are available at the auditorium box office
or Sears or Richards (mall), Jewish Com-
munity Day School.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX coth festival.
What is the significance of
the festival of Simchat Torah?
The day of Simchat Torah is
actually the last day of the Sue-
tend us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Contestants most be 18 years
or older.
Send recipe and proof of pur.
chase (green flag with words
contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
Box 012973, Miami 33101
The winner of our special
contest will win $100.00
and all entries will be elig-
ible for the grand prize
a trip to Puerto Rico.
In Israel, this particular day
is not a festival because the
holiday ends the day before.
Whatever celebration takes
place outside of Israel on the
day of Simchat Torah, takes
place in Israel the day before
that, i.e., "Shmini Atzereth."
In those communities where
the Pentateuch is read in an
annual cycle, this day Is the
day on which the last portion
of the Pentateuch is read, im-
mediately followed by the read-
ing of the first portion from the
verv beginning
This festival had an earlier
name called "Yom Hasefer."
which indicated that was the
day in which the Book of Penta-
teuch was completed in the
series of annual readings in the
synagogue. The conclusion of
the study or reading of any
book called for a celebration.
Simchat Torah falls in line with
this practice.
Why are the Torahs carried
around the synagogue in cir-
cuits called "Hakafot?"
Generally speaking, this WM
a means of bringing the Torah
as close as possible to even-
Jewman. woman and child
The rabbis were very insistent
ttiat the Torah not remain a
private possession of the schol-
ar; but rather the inheritance
of every Jew.
Some say that the seven cir-
cuits represent the seven Pa-
cuits represent the seven Pat-
Joseph, Moses, Aaron and
David. This was meant to show
that our traditions were repeat-
ed through the generations.
Some indicate that the seven
circuits are similar to the seven
circuits Joshua made around the
walls of Jericho. They indicate
that the Jew with his Torah can
break down any barrier of prej-
udice and misunderstanding.
Others claim that the seven
circuits represent the seven
spheres of holiness through
which man travels to reach the
Almighty. The Torah thus, is the
ladder of approach on which
man climbs to the zenith of holi-
Robert Kapaport. president
of Temple Beth El. West Palm
Beach, has been appointed
chairman of the Convocation for
Conservative Synagogues of
North Hroward and Palm Beach
Ciunty. being held as part of
the United Synagogue Conserv-
ative Movement Week, Oct. 12-
The Convocation will take
place at Temple Sholom, 132
SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach,
Wednesday at 8 p.m. A buffet
dinner for the boards of direc-
tors of the synagogues will pre-
cede the meeting. Dr. Max
Rothschild, Director of Regions
of the United Synagogue of
America, will be the featured
speaker of the evening.
Morton Grebelsky. chairman
of the United Synagogue Con-
servative Movement Week, has
announced that leadership of
the participating
will be honored for
forts in furthering
Included are Rabbi
Fithman and Moshe Ste
cation director. Temple
El. West Palm Beach;
rael Zimmerman, Tannncl
ish Center; Rabbi Nathsal
ser, B'nai Torah Co .
Boca Raton; Rabbi
Skop and Cantor Jacob J. I
rer, Temple Sholom, Pssl
Rabbi Phillip A Labowinl
tor Maurice X. Neu,
Abe Gohnkin. Miles Boa
ecutive director, and
Schmerler. educational
tor, Temple Beth brag
Rabbi Seymour
Executive Director
Southeast Region is
ing this function.
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nd Italian Gourmet Cruise for all "seasonings"
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October 10, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page T
from around the conty
A A* AA A U dL*Jk* A AA* .<
Mann must be the
thest talker at Twin Lakes
__ he's Florida's top ex-
raneous speaker (debat-
AND winner of the Palm
h County Math tourna-
No wonder his campers
been spellbound the last
summers at Camp Sha-
ir -fr if
fere happy to hear that the
ridian is being enjoyed by
dents of the Boulevard Ma-
"Nursinu Home in Boynton
Ch .. .
itching up on the Blums:
>n and Henry are back
Richmond, Va. both
ghters Barbara and Iris are
nentary teachers (Iris is at
ktward Elementary), and
husbands in related fields
Michael Wise is a prof in re-
gional planning at Virginia
nmonwealth University and
ren Murray is coach at John
eonard High School .
Samaritans of the hos-
auxiliary are Janet Ross,
othy Cole and Rose Brody
Anoi: ration volun-
: Lillian Ganzwhat would
di ithout you? .
Iha: h .lien our col-
a.ns go North to school?
ly, then j-arents turn South
IFAU like Barbara Shul-
and Stella Monchick. Also
sha f.ilbert and many of
Jewish Community Day
(tool faculty ... On the other
of the desk is Sam Olen
teaches accounting in the
fcning adult program at North
chnica! Education Center in
'iera Beach .
Still following the collegiate
crowd: Ronald Levinson to
Georgia Tech; at the University
of Florida, his sister, Bunnie
and Michael King and Arlene
Stateman. Brother David State-
man at Palm Beach Junior
College, along with David Ko-
tick, Kevin Walkover and Ben-
nett Harris.
Watching the autumn leaves
turn already are Susan and Nina
Shulman at their mother's Al-
ma mater) and Michael Stark
(pre-mea) at Syracuse Univer-
sity. North (Palm Beach) to
Noithwest went Joanne Warner
to Stephens College in Missouri
. Pretty soon, Marshall Har-
ris will be counting snowfiakes
as well as accounting figures at
CCNY in New York .
Wanda Watts is at Florida
State. Her mother, Sandy,
writes, 'How about a get-to-
gether for college students dur-
ing their winter break? Be glad
to help ..." See you all in De-
cember for your "sun break"...
A speedy and healthy recov-
ery to Rabbi Hymen Fishman...
fr T> "ft
More and more "seasoners"
are coming back and it looks
like they're bringing our beau-1
tiful balmy weather down again
far another New Year!
Tell us about your family
and guests where they
are what they're doing
. and let's get together
for "NEWS NOTES." Write
the editor at the Federation
office, 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach, Fla.
Otto Kurz
Dead at 67
Otto Kurz died here at the age
of 67. Born in Vienna, he was
educated in the Humanitisches
Gymnasium and in the univer-
sity of that citv.
In 1933, he qualified for
membership in the Austrian
Institute for Historical Research
and in the same year joined the
Kulturwissenschaft Bibllothek
Warburg in Hamburg, remain-
ing with it when Fritz Saxl took
the Warburg Institute (as it
became) to London. In 1943, he
was made assistant librarian
and in 1949 librarian.
In 1962, he was elected Fel-
low of the British Academy. In
later life, Kurz' interests turned
more to the Middle East, partly
as a result of his collaboration
with Prof. Richard Eittinghaus-
en, in establishing the L. A.
Mayer Memorial. He is surviv-
ed by his wife, Hilde, and a
married daughter.
Shapp Enters Race.**
WASHINGTON (JTA) Gov. Milton Shapp of
Pennsylvania has announced that he will seek the
Democratic Party's Presidential nomination in 1976. He
is the first Jew in American history to formally declare
himself a major party candidate for the nation's highest
Asked by a reporter if his Jewishness will be a
factor, lie replied, "No, I don't believe so. John F. Ken-
nedy broke the religious barrier." Shapp, 63, is serving
his second term as Governor of Pennsylvania, having
been reelected last year by a majority of more than
300,000 votes, the largest ever given a Democratic Gu-
bernatorial candidate in that state.
In connection with his Presidential aspirations, he
noted that Pennsylvania is much like a cross-section of
the United States.
"We have our Bible belts, blue collar areas a
mixture" like much of America. "People are not so con-
cerned about a candidate's religious background but his
understanding of problems," he said.


Hahhachar-Young Judea Appoints
tarbara Snyder And Amos Medzini
Chora Friedman, Youth Ac-
uities chairman of the Florida
adassah Zionist Youth Com-
nos Medzini Barbara Snyder
Wssion, announces the appoint-
ment of Barbara Snyder of Ft.
auderdale as Regional Direc-
of Hashachar/Young Ju-
aea. aad Amos Medzini as the
fha'.iach (Israeli Advisor).
Hashachar Young Judaea is
American Zionist Youth
lovement sponsored by Ha-
assah. Clubs are made up of
"embers irom the ages of 9
hroueh 18.
Ms. Snvder's duties will con-
N of administering, supervis-
g and developing the activi-
fs of some 55 Young Judaea
"'M throughout the Florida
pPion. She will also set up re-
peal conventions and con-
fer the different age
levels in which the groups are
Mr. Medzini was sent to the
States this year through the
World Zionist Organization for
the purpose of developing Zion-
ist programming for the Young
Judaea clubs. He will be field
trinping all of the existing clubs,
and will advise and assist those
youngsters who wish to par-
ticipate in any of Young Ju-
daea's Israeli programs.
Ms. Snyder received her
Bachelor of Arts degree as well
as completed a post graduate
course in Pedagogy at the Tel
Aviv University in Israel. She
earned hT Master's degree in
Education at the University of
Florida in Gainesville, and has
taught English in high schools
in Israel. Her work experience
includes camp counseling and
social work with underprivi-
leged children's groups.
Mr. Medzini has a degree in
Social Work trom the Haifa
University and has done many
years of youth organization
work both as a member and as
a leader with the Tzofim
Young Judaea's brother organi-
zation in Israel.
Mrs. Melanie Bouton is the
Youth Chairwoman for Hadas-
sah in Palm Beach County.
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10 days. 4 ports, Friday departures. Dec.
12. Jan. 16. Feb. 6, Feb. 27. Mar. 19 $610 to
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1, Jan. 5. 26. Feb. 16, Mar. 8 $665 to $1385.

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" :tg|e 8
The Jewish Floridkm of Palm beach ountv
Friday, Qctoba,.
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Cou
Rabbi Hv-ian Fishrr-ai
Rabbi Sheldon Harr
JRabbmtcal flag
devoted to discussion of therYies and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Your Rabbi Soeaks
Conservative Movement
"Preserves The Essence'
Temple Emanu-EI, Palm Beach
The wee* Of Oct. 12-13 has
ven dtalgn it>id United Syna-
gogue Conservative Movement
A- graduate of the Jewish
.'heological Seminary of Amer-
ca. the founuinhead of Con-
ervatism all over the world. I
hould like to describe some of
he activities, of the Seminarv
nd its achievements that have
edounded to the ^lory of Con
-ervatism in particular and of
"udaism in general.
The Seminary means many
hings to many people, but the
ne upon which most people
ire likely to agree is the thumb-
lail sketch made of it by Time
lagarino some years ago.
IN A cover story on Dr. Louis
"inkelstein, then Chancellor of
he Seminary, Time referred to
his great Aqademy on Morn-
lgside Heights in Manhattan
- "the most influential school
f Jewish theology in the world
The Seminary ranks with the
-,-reat Yeshivot of pre-World
Var II Europe and the historic
\cademie* of the Middle Ages.
n this great tradition, it has
wrought to its halls the fore-
nost Jewish scholars from all
corners of the earth, and given
hem the opportunity to con- their research and schol-
irship in an environment of a
vibrant and creative student
'">ody. and in the company of
heir peers in Jewish academic
While the Seminary is first
nd foremost a Rabbinical
School and Teachers' Institute.
t maintains numerous other
unctions which relate to the
->urpose for which it was
THER IS a Seminary Col-
ege of Jewish Studies, a Can-
on;" Institute and Seniin.
College of Jewish Music, a
Vomen's Institute, an Institute
or Religious and Social Studies
which is open to clergymen of
nil faiths), a Pastoral Psychia-
ry Center, an Institute of Tal-
rmdic Ethics, a Univeisity of
daism in Los Angeles, and a
Student Center in Jerusalem.
re are aLo adjuncts to
hese academic faculties: first
nd foremost, the famous Sem-
inary Library which attracts
cholars, Jewish and non-Jew-
sh. from all over the world
ontaining the largest collection
f Jewish books and roann-
cripts ever assembled under
>ne roof throughout the long
. ourse.of Jewish*" history.
Ther^ is ajaa the renowned
Tewish Museum (the former
Varbuss, Mansion on Fifth
Avenue), wh*s*. cMe*ign,v oL
Jewish ritual object! 1- un-
matched and which contains a
\ei.: ibie trasjsjare-houM of Jew-
ish art and religious crafts.
IN ORDER to create a bettei
understandinf of Judaisn-
among the American people, the
Sen inarj embarked about 30
yearj ago on a prograi ) of pub
lie enli
medium for mass communl
tion that was dominant at tha:
time red
It bcgvi the Eternal Light
program as a weekly feature on
the NBC Der o i hen te-
lev ision gi ined ince
in the field its facili-
ties into the visual medium.
snd television
!''- all the fan-
. fields
el ap-
proaches t. the
ayi [ the ii uti n
Side bj ridg with the Sem-
inal \ ; nagpgue
of the con itional
arm of the Conservative move-
nent In the I'nited States and
Canada, there are almost 1000
cor: iu affiliated with
the nationaj body.
ABOUT A dozen years ago
the United Synagogue organiz-
ed The World Conference of
S>'" comprises
the < -rgregation*
in U'esU-ni Europe. Latin Amer-
ica, brae) and India.
The United Synagogue
[mains departments and
st.-:ff- w hich offer assistance in
almost all areas of congrega-
tional administration .-.nd plan
ning Tl lcnls of
Jewish Education. Youth Acti-
vities. Program. Synagogue Ad-
min and Region-
al A .
It a'so maintains a National
Academy for Adult Jewish Stu-
du" 1 Ramah Com-
mis a .I,,..
en summer i i Joint Com-
ion rn Social Vtion. an
. aad Art Service

an~ I inten-
sifying them, is th. Nation
w with more
than i th -erhood
1 men's wojk
and in- "ngogue
life in its publica-
tions cultural, i ad-
min eager-
ly sought ind sol [ all oVai
the world.
THE UMTF.D Federation of
Jewish Men's Clubs balance,
the Women's activities, and are
only a little less in number
The Conservative Youth
Movement consists of Add,
serving the religious needs of
Jewish young people on the col-
lege campuses; Leaders" Train-
ing Fellowship, for pre-college
youth: and United Synagogue
Youth, where thousands of chil-
dren supplement and continue
their Jewish education and
forge a lasting identi:'jcation
with thoir people.
All of these are united to
gether in a vast outpouring of
strength and dedication, coin-"
mitfad to the baaic principle.of
Conservatism- that we strjv-
constantly to transmit what is
best in our heritage, ready al-
ways to change the form, but
A Fascinating Person
..Chaim Greenberg
Rabbi Emeritus.
Temple Beth Moshe
North Miami
i Balm Greenberg was born in
Bessarabia in the year 1R89
The uoild he wai born into
was beginning to awaken from
its medieval lethargic slumber
The rumblings which were later
to erupt into the Russian revo-
lution were ivginning to be felt
The Zionist movement was al
read) agitating the great mass
es "i Russian Jewry
b a h ""iti his life as
a child prodi n At the age of
'-" ; considi r ible at-
" -.......
: the Zionist Cong ess As
tult of th- Balithn ist i
lution and its anti-Zionist poli-
cies, he had to leave Russia and
go to Berlin and later i in 192-1
came to America where he
spent the remainder ot his life
In America Greenberg became
the moving force in the Labor
Zionist movement and attained
the peak of his creativity in the
fields of literature, statesman-
ship and personal development
The weekly Yiddisher Kemfer
and the monthly Jewish Fron-
tier which he edited, reflected
not only his impeccable high
level of literary" activity, but his
aggressively passionate dedica-
tion to the Zionist movement.
The Talmid Chochom
He was in the fullest meaning
of the term a Talmid Chochom
i Scholar. His profound eru-
dition in every aspect of Jewish
intellectual life, in the Talmud
and its commentaries, its ethical
literature, its mysticism, and in
its Inter Hebrew and Yiddish
iratnre was phenomenal.
But Greenberg was too much
the universalist to be limited to
the Jewish world He was a man
of great culture and an unusual
linguist and was stimulated by
intellectual giants of other
ui es and nations. He could
II remain outside the main-
am of life and the great fer-
menl of ideas and movements
v Inch agitated his age absorbed
[tile mind and passionate
' re.
Greenberg was Socialist, but
his penetrating insight into the
Russian revolution made him
rejqpl that which other social-
ist^ saw in Soviet Russia as "the
wave of a glorious working fu-
ture"'Soviet Communism.
He foresaw in the very be-
ginning the serious defects in
the Soviet system and the dan-
ger and threat it must ultimate-
lv become to free societies
Sincere Commitment Is
Our Primary Concern
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
In the Jewish Floridian of
Sept 19. a Reform Rabbi takes
exception to his being excluded
from using the Mikveh for con-
versjon purposes. In his story.
he tells of arranging a Reform
Beth Dip" to examine a non-
Jewish lady with the intention
averting her according t0
He charges the Orthodox
Rabbinate with playing polities
with abusive control of a com-
munity institution and with
denying those who would ob
I the law access to the ap-
propriate institution in which
to do so
HIS COMPLAINT is valid onlv
to one who does not know
Jewish Law requires fro
candidate for conversion o,
need only study Yevamoth 4"
Bechoroth 30. Maimoacd-s Is-
surei Biah 14 and Yoreh Deah
26* to realize that becoming a
Jew involves more than just the
external acts of circumcise,;
and ritual immersion in a Mil.-
The primary concern A
be a sincere commitnajnt t.> t'i
U principles of faith and .., ., .
observance of all the con,,,
nntnts ot the Terah witgoul
This includes belief in the
unity of God, the Divinity of
both- the Wntten and the Oral
Terah-aad their unchanging va
W**> ^'etCMSf.of the soul.
and reward and punishment in
the hereafter. The convert must
commit his or herself to the
full observance of the Sabbath
laws, the dietarv laws, family
purity laws and all others gov-
erning personal conduct.
STUDY UNDER ,he direction
of those who themselves openly
denj many of the principles of
faith and who openly violate
many of the fundamental laws
is no valid ground for conver-
sion, according to Halachah.
Halachah does not allow the ex-
ternal acts of conversion to be
performed unless they are pre-
ceded by a si.icere spiritual
Attempts to strengthen these
Principles shoul I n->t be mis-
cooatrued u .. may fee political
What is at stake is fmV
Mai to tlu- integrity of a
Jew|ab conimmniy. the stead-
fastness of its. faith and its unitv
with generations past and gen-
erations to come.
While there have been
throughout hUtory movement,
that have whittled away at the
lauon* of our faith, their
e istences have always been
' I'tively short
Tenacious holding to Jewish
Pi maples of faith and Jewish.
Inwisour h/* to the. past p4
our hope for the future.
Council of Greater Miaaai
everywhere. Historv todavi
fies to the clarity of his\
and the wisdom of his m
Not Really A Seculars!
The impression is often gI
ed that because he was a sJ
cialist and a LabotZiorf
Gre-nbcrg's inner world '
strictly secular This is._.
from the truth. One has to i
his essays on religion.
and immortalitv. and ,
stands revealed before us n |_
with a deep religious oriesM
tion and strong religious c|
victions in its larger sense.
Rut it was not nn!y the ma|
and his thoughts, the man
his philosophy. He nossessedl
b:illiant gift of clothing
thoughts in the most direct 1
prcssive and moving latiguapj
Listening to him. as I
privileged to on several
sions. one imagined an Am
Jeremiah at once chastising ksj
people with the biting sarcasa]
of his impassioned spin* toil
then caressing them with th]
soothing, lilting phrases ofa
man passionately in love wnj
his people and stirred by hi
inevitable destiny
In his essay t
rupt" written in WM ;'i xlfej
reports were beginning > cn*J
out of what the <""..
doing to our neopl! in X!i
neck, Auschwitz an! T-*1'
Greenberg cud o-h t
lence of A-i 'ri "in v
all the biit "i <- nf '-is
ed heart : I ri outn)
in man's historv
Th"- "issH
the great Chassidic Rub L*i"
Yiuchok of Berdichev in C'hgB
Greenberg, which comes to fi
in his tragically beautiful <*
titled "Dust and Aiihes" whw
hg takes G-d to task while th
holocaust was ravaging-
Chaim Greenberg died Mc
14. 1*53 and we get a final W
at this brilliant I v fascinate]
We see him revealed in Is) j
g-nuine humility and cant*-
stop-it nature in his last "
and Testament, where he *"
"I hope that there will w
speeohes at my funeral. A I
ligious musical service wUl]
enough. One or two Ps*
be recited or sung and a can-
ter from Job may be readW*
original, in Yiddish or Enss(
ahere are a number of "!
and women who brought m
light of their souls into my |
To each of them I send my *j
blessing. H
"There are also, do *j
men and women *'hm[zL\
and to whom I caused rmn
Of them I ask forgiveM*
stoned not out of love of *'
was guilty out of wc*1"*^
I did wrong without the ">
to do so "

October 10. 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
test Devaluation Came in Dead of Night
Ltonued from Page 1
{devaluation, on Sept. 9,
krderud by a special min-
ll committee created ear-
L vear with the authority
duce the Found at a rate
- to 2 per cent every 30
[if necessarythe so-called
ping devaluation."
t Sunday night's action was
ke full Cabinet, indicating
Israel's financial situation
Cerious enough to warrant
[drastic measures.
ministers dissented vig-
fly. Minister-Without-Port-
l-Gideon Hausner of the In-
ndent Liberal Party, re-
dlv voted aginst the de-
ption and new taxes on
[ids that the government
ho right to squeeze the pub-
Ethout taking steps to prune
n spending. ^____
Hillcl, who heads the ministeri-
al committee on social improve-
ment, criticized the devaluation-
tax package for failing to com-
pensate the poorer sections of
tho populace. It was not report-
ed how Hillcl voted.
There was considerable criti-
cism in the press and elsewhere
ver he almost clandestine
owner in which the Cabinet
acted in the dead of night caus-
ing a rude awkening for most
' But the ministers contended
that major fiscal measures must
be carried out swiftly and with-
They complained bitterly that
the government^ intentions had
leaked out last week and were
the subject of intensive press
and public speculation.
ALTHOUGH NO one knew
when the blow would-fall, there
was intensive activity on the
local money marketsblack and
legitimatebefore financial in-
stitutions closed down for the
weekend. Heavy buying of dol-
lars and dollar-linked bonds
was reported.
The impact on consumers
was eased somewhat when the
Treasury, bowing to Hiatadrut
pressure, reversed an earlier de-
cision to eliminate price sup-
ports for basic commodities
such as bread, milk and cook-
ing oil
But many analysts claimed
that the government's move
would send the cost-of-Jiving in-
dex up by as much as five per
That was borne out by the
sharp overnight hike in the
prices of gasoline, cooking and
heating gas. ekutrjeity and
wateifc Motorists, who anticipat-
ed a rise iri fuel prices tanked
up last night.and most gasoline
stations were /gold out bv fljid-
supported hv newspaper edi-
torials and columns of economic
analysis in much of the press.
It was noted that the. .govern-
ment took no steps to cut back
its own expenditures beyond a
vaie -decision to eliminate
about 2.000 jobs.
Economic commentators not-
ed that the new measures would
bring less than IL 2 billion cash
- into the government's coffers
against a budget deficit in the
neighborhood of IL 6 billion.
The Israeli driver who was
not sufficiently prescient or
mere's Good News, And There's Bad News
I Continued from Page 4
he most volatile leaders in
IMiddle East. His perform-
at the OPEC meeting in
na last week, where he de-
fied a 30 percent increase
he price of oil per barrel,
ndicative of only a small
[of that volatility.
bw would an American
|orate, already bamboozled
ecret agreements in the Si-
hecord. troubled by its steep
. fearful about the 200 tech-
Bns scheduled to be station-
Ihere in an act reminiscent
pur initial involvement in
heast Asia, angered by the
foantly rising cost of fuel
would that electorate re-
|d to having its oil reserves -
ed for Israel's needs?
| final note on the bad news
i oi the Sinai coin is the
Mian commitment to per-
[israel-bound cargo on for-
vessels through the Suez
A Greek ship loaded
cement began to test that
Diitment only last week
I changed course for Haifa at
I last minute.
IAT IS the real story be-
that sudden change?
is nothing new in this
ptian commitment. It was
of the Km. 101 agreement
I ended the Yom Kippur War
pctober, 1973. It was never
ored after that, i It seems
' to be in the making that it
1 not oe honored again.
II, the U.S. is on record as
to test it much as
Foster Dulles tested
pt's blockade of the Straits
[Tiran at Sharm el-Sheikh
lr the 1956-FranccBritish-
leh war.
t the 1956 defeat of Egypt
nat war was erased by Dul-
Md President Eisenhower,
I President Nasser could be#
h some arrogance to the test
"is blockade because he got
- wanted, rtrifled .or
changed course? Was a counter-
test already in the offing?
WHAT I am suggesting here
is that all these elements com-
posing the bad side of the Sinai
coin can be expected to be cu-
mulative in their negative im-
pact on us during the years
A sorely-pressed American
people, seeking to pull back
from decades of international
commitments, are being forc-
ed to extend themselves again
instead. And behind a tissue of
lies, the administration tells
them there are no such com-
Who will get the brunt of
their rage once the truth is out
the Fords and Kissingers, or
the Israelis, and by extension,
American Jewry?
Well, President Ford repeat-
edly demonstrates his capacity
to save himself from dangerous
political situations. And I*m
betting on him to do it again
and again.
THE QUESTION in the end
is not whether the good side of
the coin has succeeded in
causing a break in Arab ranks.
The question in the end is that
the bad side of the coin has
succeeded in causing a break
in American ranks.
This is not a personal thing.
It is not a break over Israel but
a break over secret commit-
ments who is the ruler and
who is the ruled. And this time,
in this war, Israel stands be-
tween the monoliths of a bloat-
ed executive bureaucracy and
the people's legislative might
ready for intramural combat.
And that is NOT good.
fast enoughto fill up his tan'f
Iwfore supplies were sold out,
found that he had to pay $2.20
for a gallon of gasoline, an
overnight price bike of 20 per
-The' Israeli housewife who
failed, t OCder e-uew ^contain..
of cooking gas test Httek, will
_bave to .payr._aearly> a dolh.r
more for a tank this week. A
tank of bottled-gas. now cos-;
nearly $5 and with cooler f; 11
weather approaching. Israel:-
who use aas to heat (heir home;
can calculate pa g>20 permit
increase in costs.
The price of electricity his
gone up by nearly 30 per cent
and water rates by 25 per cent,
were expected in the prices of
cleaning materials, cheaper
wines, textiles, clothing and
household articles. .Such are
some of the effects -on the Is-
raeli consumer of last Stindav 's
Cabinet action.
Israelis who- do not own i
car will be somewhat better off
than their fellow citizens who
do because the government will
continue to subsidize public
transportationchiefly the bus
cooperatives which will kef I
fares at their present levels !
the time being. >
But taxis which are not re-
sisted by the government w;lt
have to raise their tariffs be-
cause of the sharp hike in gaso-
line prices.
Terrorists Hit
Rabbi's Home
PARIS (JTA) Terrorists set off an explosion
of pressurized gas at the home of France's Chief Rabbi,
Jacob Kaplan. Several bottles of gas, triggered by a
wired explosive device, went off before the Chief Rab-
bi's home at about 8 p.m.
No one was hurt, and property damage was slight.
A threatening letter, sent to all Party rabbis two weeks
ago, had announced the imminent attack an Rabbi
"I DO not know who is responsible for this attack,"
Rabbi Kaplan told reporters. "It is obvious that, through
me. it is aimed at the entire community which I rep-
' THE 1973 wax.-5gypt.aea4
1 as victor. rmiaYaiium;
**e terrodat forces ja
"th not under Anwar
rs .control .Beyond that]
** lnaior Arab naboai
retard the ianai.acootd.a4
Arb ethos.
I singk; one-of
nen Sadat inchiaed, .
** the Anetiaan teat.
*"*? Is feet what had*
'""> happen-< the lira.l'l
* "*" Greek .hip booml
Suw when, suddenly, it <
"Present* f0- ffiffcf Only"
Ufocli Chaiaidk festival
l$Kxel'$ moat popular
jute etaoj) production
T* 1$ coming to
SUN. SVt NOV. 2, 1975
AT f-P.M.
TICKETS \**+. *>*
1*4.1-4012). KM FUtTMft
M4-7MS or ui-em
nn Torn touro'
uecBtiruL Touniar-M u-a eTB
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
TOT Norffi Flagler Orive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
033 8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Asaotf Rabbi Sheldon J. Mecr
Sabbath se.vices, Fr day el 8:13 P.M.
P.O. Sox 56*
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Rabbi Norman T> Mendel
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 P.M.
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florid* 33432
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath-services, Friday 8:15 p.m.
Service! held at Unitarian-
Universalirt FeMoiMh'P Building
162 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton
5348 Grove Street
Wet Palm Beach, Florida 3340
Rabbi Honry Jerecri
Daily service*. 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.
Saturday services, *00 .m., M pxn.
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Bfach, Florida 33407
Rabbi Hymen Rahcmn
ee4Mrh -tervteet; Friday et 8rl .M.
Saturday at 9 JO AM.
315 North "A" Slaeet
Lake Worth, Hwida 3AAM
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Se>viccf. Mondays 1 Thuraetays
at 8:30 A.M.
Friday at 8:15 PM
Saturday, at t:3* A.M.
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:00 p.m.
Services held at Westminster
Presbyterian Church
10410 N. Military Trail. Palm Beech
Garden*. P.O. Box 9924
Riviera Beach. Fla. 33404
Samuel Olen. lay leader
Cantor Nicholas Fenafcal ,
773 Alemede Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath servker, Friday at K)0 p.m.
Saturday at 9:00 a.m.
Mondays A Tturrideve at 9J aun.
Service* held at Faith United
' Presbyterian Church. Mm Springs
PC. Bex 3306
oca Reton. Florida 33432
- Rabbi Nathan Zelicer
Sabbath serv4*e*V Wdeye* *&PM.
2nd & 4th Saturdays at 9:30 A.M.
ierviaea-hetat- et:
1st Federal Savings & Loan Associatier
200 E. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton
(Meets'at tAeahodiet Felowahia Hall)
A42 N.*winlon- Av, Dabay
Philip Bialer, lay Reader
For inforwasion caH
Hn. C-L AAiUer278-1P85
N.W. Avenue "G" t
Belle Glade, Florid* 33430
Jack Staaeman.Xay leader
Sabbat*) serviaaa. Friday at >30 PM
190 North County Aoad
Palm Beach, Florida 304B0
Rabbi Max I. Forman
Cantor Ernest Schreiber
Sabba'h service*. Friday at 8:30 pm.
Saturday at 9 *.n..

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fridge, October
Do you have a question relating to a family problem?
Each month, the Jewish Family and Children's Service
will attempt to answer questions of general interest in
this column. Inquiries should be addressed to "Dear
Jenny," Jewish Family and Children's Service, 2415
Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409.
Telephone: 684-1991.
Dear Jenny,
Everyone around me seems
to be busy, with so many things
to do, but I am not. The condo-
minium complex where I live
has lots of activities and I
would like to join in many of
them. The reason I haven't
. done this is because I am un-
comfortable when I have to
meet new people. I know I have
to do this if I want to make new
friends, but whenever 1 decide
that now is the time, I find an
excuse for delay.
What can I do to get started?
Dear Henry,
In your brief letter it was, of
course, impossible to say any-
thing about your background,
which gives me very little to
go on. Perhaps your problem
is more than just meeting new
A personal conversation with
a counselor might help you to
feel more comfortable in these
situations and lead to a more
interesting use of your free
time. Why don't you call the
JF&CS office and make an ap-
Dear Jenny,
My son is beginning his sec-
ond year of college, and is still
undecided about what his ma-
jor interest will be. It worries
me that his goals and objectives
seem so diffused. He is a bright
boy who could benefit from a
college education, but how can
he do so when his goals are
still so undefined?
Have you any suggestions as
to how I, as a mother, can help
him channel his abilities toward
a satisfying career?
Perturbed Mother
Dear Mother.
Ycur son's problem is not so
unusual in this day and age but,
of course, this is no answer.
Most universities have counsel-
ors whose job it is to help stu-
dents with these problems. Un-
fortunately, under the pres-
sures of campus life it is often
difficult for both student and
counselor to find the necessary
time to explore ideas and pos-
Perhaps when your son is at
home on vacation he would like
to visit Mrs. Jacobson at the
JF&CS office. A neutral coun-
seling situation may help him
to define his goals and objec-
tives more clearly.
Continued from Page 4
the whole of the Italian press
It was a marginal episode,
since the larger game ltseii nas
to be played out inside Italy by
the Italians. If it is in fact a
principle of modern history
that no Popular-Front regime
can trust its Communist part-
ners to remain true partners,
and not use it to seize power,
the Italians seem to have for-
gotten it.
SINCE GRAMSCI, the party's
founder, and since Togliatti,
the chief architect of its Pop-
ular-Front tactic, the Commu-
nists have tried to persuade the
Italian voters that they are not
outlanders and they are not the
feathered serpent.
Despite the examples of Leon
Blum in France, of the Spanish
Civil War. of the Hungarians,
Czechs and Poles, despite Sol-
zhenitsyn, the Italians don't
seem to have been cured of an
insistent streak of political in-
nocencj. I heir own Ignazio Si-
lone tried to tell them that
freedom is the very bread and
wine ol life, and a perishable
They cannot grasp that the
Janissaries of a closed society
could possibly display themselv-
es in the sunlight, instead of
hiding always in the shadows.
THE KEY decision affecting
a Communist partnership will
have to be made by the Social-
ists, who also gained in the
June elections, but not as much
as the Communists.
A great politics, in any na-
tion, takes tactical skill, guts
and vision. It remains to be seen
whether the Italian Socialists
have combined them as the
Portuguese Socialists seem to
South County Evei
Temple Beth El Introducing
Shahbat Family-Services Oct. J|
To encourage attendance at
M n ices by families with young
children. Temple Beth El-Boca
Katon is introducing early Sab-
bath Family Sen-ices.
The first service will be held
Friday, Oct. 17. at 7:15 p.m.;
the regular 8:15 p.m. Sabbath
service will follow.
All services are held at the
Moravian Church, 2 SW 12th
Ave., Boca Raton. All visitors,
congregants and guests will be
A membership drive,
ed by Temple Beth El-ft
ton is underway fPr thi
Chautauqua Society to a
Chair of Jewish Studied
ida Atlantic University I
The Jewish ChautaJ
ciety is the educational!
of the National Fedei
Temple Brotherhoods 1
funds for lectureship'),
and Judaica libraries
leges and universities
out the United States.
JCDS Opens With New Si
Record-Breaking Eni-ollrm
Lake Worth Playhouse Will
Begin 6-Play Season Oct. 24
All copy from organiza-
tions and individuals must
be submitted to the Federa-
tion Office no later than 12
days (Monday) prior to
publication (every other
Articles of current events
and activities should be 150
words or less, typewritten,
double-spaced with pictures
clearly and properly iden-
tified, together with the
name of the person submit-
ting the story, address,
phone number and name or
Contact Esther Sokol, Di-
rector of Community Edu-
cation for the Jewish Fed-
eration. The paper reserves
the right to edit.
Cuckoo's Nest," will be follow-
ed by the closing "No Sex
Please, We're British" on May
Information on season tickets
for the six productions is avail-
able by writing the Playhouse
at P.O. Box 784, Lake Worth,
33460, or calling Rosalyn Ko-
tick or Freda Kratka.
The Lake Worth Playhouse
will begin its new season Oct.
24 with the first of six plays to
be performed in its new home
on Lake Avenue, Lake Worth.
The first show will be a bi-
centennial play, "The Last of
Mrs. Lincoln," Barbara Isaac-
son, president of the community
theatre, announced.
Performances are scheduled
for Friday. Saturday and Sun-
day evenings, with an added M,ANA9EMENT AND circulation
J <*<= of August 12. 1970. Section 3685)
Sunday matinee during the first week; second week perform- *&*?' oTp^"^ %&
ances wiU run Thursday, Fri- &,%LF2fr JZ&
day and Saturday evenings. Sc*u?5 1? K""w office ..r publica-
tion. IM N B SO) si Miami, Florida
Opening dates and other sea- A^J^Jg^'K,^
son entries are "Twigs," a co- al$&t**J& K^SLZS*Wi
medy, on Dec. 5; "See How c'h M Miami. Finri.ia mil editor
tv t> r ""' Bhochet 110 \ k t
iney Run, a farce, opening Miami, rtorid* urn managing
Jan. 9. The fourth production M^w&EftuF
will be announced and
m .
"To nir imize Jewish aware-
in Jewish boys and giils
through quality Jewish educa-
is the aim of the Jewish
Community Day School, which
opened its doors for the 1975-
76 year ith some 75 students,
from pre-school through grade
The school, entering its third
year, has added a successive
grade each year, plus a pre-
school and separate first-grade
class. In addition, a number of
Dew teachers have joined the
staff for the new school year,
according to Dr. Sidney Selig,
director of the JCDS.
The Jewish Community Day
School is housed in the two
floors of classrooms of the
Youth & Education Building at
Temple Beth El, 2815 No. Flag-
ler Dr., West Palm Beach, and
has the additional use of Senter
Transportation is provided by
three buses for students com-
ing from Boca Raton, Juno and
Lake Worth areas.
Within a full-day program of
intensive Judaic studies and ba-
sic general studies courses,
children ai2 placed at j
U*l learnir.:; l.vels
own peer groups,
tial" Learning is stressi
ungraded class gn|
New plans include an,
richment and science i
On Friday afternoons,!
Shabbat program ji]
\ isits to local synago
The Hebrew staff an
tor have developed a
that encompasses Hebn
guage study, literature, i
and ceremonies, and
personalities. The staff|
bers include Zvi Slo
pora Stern, Rabbi
Cohen. Maya Gabrieli, i
bara Greene.
The English faculty
are George Faille, Man
bert, Carole Koeppel,
Brooks, Rona Cr
Ebel and Sharon Stone. I
The JCDS is governed!
independent board of
and receives support
the efforts of the Frien
untary group of
benefactors, and is i
ciary of the Jewish Fei
of Palm Beach County.
'New Dimensions 97& Launched
Retired Senior Volunteer Progra
tli st
ii.. i.
'i Bl .
. riorum M1S2
will ,,"","" F"'1 K Shochot, i;n x *
W1" SUi Bl Miami, Florida Milt.
open February 20. The April 2 SnoJI" '"".......'''r- >;. ..-agee*
drama. "One Flew Over the BWi l TSfttZ
------------------------------------------------------------._ m,um of bond*. mortcaCM or other
. an outstanding professional counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help is available for .
Problems of the aging
Adoption and child placement
"Short term financial assistance
Marital counseling
Parent child conflicts
Personal problems
Vocational counseling
Private Offices
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Mode'jte 'MS are ensrfed In limlly and Individual counseling, to mow
wno can pay. (Fees are oasod on income and family site)
securities: None.
" and Nature of CIrealaUon,
Avoraje No oople, *,, is,u, ,lur.
toui No. coplea printed ,.- ,.,
sln,Tl' "-'"' to fBtaa rUti
Paid circulation:
Bateo thrown, dealer, and oarrlara
tree! vendor- ,,| ,un,..r JgJ

"New Dimensions 76," a new
project of the Palm Beach
County Retired Senior Volun-
teer Program, was launched
last month under a mini-grant
from ACTION, the agency that
also administers Peace Corps,
Vista, and others.
Its purpose is to involve re-
tirees in the county who have
special expertise in the world
of business, the arts, or profes-
sions to make educational and
cultural presentations to com-
munity groups, such as senior
citizens, the home-bound and
youth groups.
The programs are expected
to help enrich the lives of those
who give and those who re-
ceive; they will develop social
interaction among citizens from
varied geographic,
age backgrounds. The |
will also promote in
museums and other
Resource persons forj
Dimensions 76" may
years of age or over. Va
benefit information rnayj
cured by contacting
project coordinator,
324 Datura St., West]
The Retired Senior Vd
Program, a United Wiy]
cy, is a means of W
opportunities for senioM
to spend a few hours i
making life more
for others.

Total Paid cin ulatlon
;"," K'' -" filing date
Pro* Watribatlorj by man. ," rr
OT ..iher mean., samples, rwrnoll.
.n.-.uary and Other free c*pta.P ,5
u-eol mine ,:Ur 15
Total r.lKirlhutlnn "*"" -4
Single law, neares, ,,.. *
fopler- not distributed. Off,,., u ''9M
JffiST".....'"'< afT.r
uSSi i";u' '"''""* """ date 11
Returns fr,,m A(fe* N<
Sinai, to*, nearest ,n fllln,
Jewish Federation committee heads who presente
ports to the board of directors at the initial meet
the season Sept 24 included (from left) Henry. ^
Community Relations; Detra Kay, Leadership v*
ment; Dr. Sherwin Isaacson, Jewish Community f
Charles Jacobson, Camp Shalom, and Staci Lesser,
munity Pre-School.

MMHH r-f)".lI'-H||J_.i; :hI"-k.-. i*...mwih" *'

'-.!>'! .,.-.,.....I.....
'W......!"'. .:,.,.
nhas Sapir: He Was an Extraordinary Mixture ol Love .and Hunior
. wilL aiiw I'inhas sapir. He was known

,, the outside but was tender with-
S.'rffhe work he diJ was inconspicuous to
" luuler Probably more than anyone else, he
-* rk for 'Kkta Meir being Premier.
vi. had I M"'*1 st'"se of humor- "8 f hi8
, ,o this counts while Mimstei of Finance.
r ,1. include Washington on his itinerary. He
tfffJL. afraid the U.S. government wouW
5 'lsrael for a loan.
dfrhAPS AT the bottom, tile <*ief difference
Ura-1 anJ the Arabs isthc matter 6fa sense
An American correspondent in Israel tells
I Ihc jokes bein, told in Israel'to*! their pres-
ent not tot harry situation.
Herbert Mltgang in the New York limes, quotes

I of humor
Amos Oz. an Israeli novelist as saying: "If someone
introduced a resolution in the United Nations de-
claring' that i he' earth *was" flat, 't"wOo1* be pastfd
J|by'a rrto-thirds majority of the Arabs and *\he
Third World bloc, with France' abstaining."
This, we think is very good and the Tact is. we
brlieve it -Wo,rid come a*'a greet surprise to many
of the envoys f theso-caHed-Third'World eeuHlries
to team that the earth is not flat.
THE UNITED Nations might save itself from
the fate of the League of Nations which preceded
^ it if it had j"T>h""W a-sense of humor. Perhaps the
'fftw Israel envoy to the ''nited States.Tnaim Her-
>g. may bo able tt> Wrtpfaht seme of this sense in
it Mcraog is a son of the* one'-time Chief Rabbi of
_Irehnfl."ne'fM M*n IrilrWatiJ, 'TTcTTtah-and 'rish humor. That 'ought to be an un-
beatable combination.
Jews Opt For
Army Careers
SLtMP in the American economy has been listed as
i the lactors w rich has hW fexVish'men and women To
fccJfeen niliita:y service, a fh?W -generally shunned'by
i ;n the rasl- ..
Another lactor cited by Mrs. Diana-B. Ceran. director'of
gens Organisations Services Of the National JeSvish Wel-
was th. "s-'-se of pride fn mflHUry achievements"
i Jews everywhere oy Israel's military pYowess.
... illIRD latter si.w ucCiareu, has been the chJiige In the
|ii of military sen ire. brought about by a high dOgrCe Of
nation which h.-'.s created a Mtd for a variety of "Well
Md and highly silled technical specialists, jlrs. Cetan
Lud on the development -n an issue of the "JWB Circle"
[in an anii-Hfyinj.' letter to the Jewish telegraphic- Agency.
Belting that .nilitary service pfdvlfles an area Tn
n c **e --et-maiak i can earn a li\ iag during a time of
mtnic stress, Mis. Coran reported that "many of the Jewish
in.vtn military km tea doetors, lawyers, hospital Od-
::A .;s, utiKineers. technicians of all kinds would prob-
d.- wort ing in a ii iiian community were th*.' economy
pat However, th j fina today they can pursue their
nd support their families adequately only in The
I MRS. CORAN, aski d if the JWB had Oat* on five number
lews currently in military service careers, said figures were
j.i ic ne said .; was Known that fioepfti] managers in
[ n u include many Jews, which was not the sihia-
ously, and tbi: thera are more Jewish doctors and
J "h lawyers in the military. She said there are trtso
Jeatt eagtascn and electrical experts, "probably We-
eropenings in civilian life."
\V.,s. Coran descrit -d the Jewish professional soldier as
tl >oung man, often "with one'or more graduate
-1; He h married and has a wife HH6 cTtflbren lning
at the niit., v insralKtfoh. We MM a reasonably
1,1 ms'anj he and his family "lWfc Ih 'ihrhcthx- quarters
| fact that (iwy mo\e from post to pttst every few
MILK INFORMATION on numbers is unavailable, the
s-'-l it was known that lew of the Jewish prolessional
'" He singlev As many as 75 to 80 percent are be-
1110 hmt Umibes
l'!^[ MlT c'",;m reportetl, tt*y l.% *Hfe'need for a
-flHhphtf.x. in their hnmtt, faettMrtfs -for IrOrship, Jew
|**JWi fu, then,, -elres and rhWr cHfiVfreh, fjntact with
l^J^'"h Com,1""itl'-s. anil h 'sett* tif Wing part of
"""Wreath or tavlii, i(fe.
J these needs are generally met at posts where
IW t,me J'u;,n e*1*?^ but the number of such
ta<*flf' J*,JWB ArnKd-Ftoreea and Vcteram ttenice. Most
'" L r hdp coo,d'ne Jefftih IfcrmHe's- *m his fA
,L> *-oran said.
aili.lllt: rabbi can give only a limited amount of
J ^h hfi dClN *wiah knowledge is usually limited.
Stance 'r> .lh"'^s need help "in maintaining even
help is
* --------- v*.w itw*i' in uiuiiiiaiiiiii
Jewish community life," she reported.
ProA iued by the ^rWB Mid fc *wal commu-
'; m hv JWB A.*wd Fwee M,il WaJhcn'a Organi-
bt jt IT"''"1 wid Tarwifih ^rlbdic publrttt-
h|imili.. brtnB I'1"*** iifcaa'aW materials
C*' Samp, ',S W,'n as ^'^y ftrorht!^, programs for
^amt'JL Uh "Uls c"n61 cuTrTcufem. 0 manual for
' glides.
fTCSetrc recordings give the highlights of holi-
sermonic materials.
Umisl fhrirKfir Pnpe 11
If we cannot 'Kave'humor, let us ha'-e love. It
was mo*e W*eiThg to hear that Elizabeth Taylor
*a goMg to !sr*l than to hear of Dr. Kissinger's
trip there.' We know that Elizabeth plans to give
"her^arms anew to Richard Burton, which is much
better tWan' fifing' aTma to the A.-abs. If the Arabs
"\vaht defeat, I am ready taifervc them that, but no
arms, please.
* "f*g '* !flj"

A Treasury of Basic
Birnbamn .liidaism
-JfW*J1 BfRNBAt'M is known to many as rfre
"edttm of the dHy prayer book, the""mach-
rot. -nd tne Sabbath-artd Festival Siddur. All
of his "books are enriched by his footnotes
aiid co-nmentaries. The revise! edition of his
A Boo', of Jewish Concepts" (New York. He-
brew- Publishing Co., $7.50. 722 pages) is anoth-
er crown in the wOrks of this eminent He-
braist a;xl icholsr a*d is truly unique.
The 'afm 'af the book is to pro\ ide in a
single volume th< essential teachings of Ju-
daiStn. The author contends that knowledge of
Judaism has reached an abysmally low point
and that it is crucial that the Jewish heritage
be tookrdtnwnvasa whole'and not "as a mere
series of precepts and concepts linked to-
HE BOOK is ieyclopedic in scope aad
compact fn content. The book points the way
in further stndy for those whouvould learn the
universal message The Rrrafsgemems of thai work Is in the
fbrm of a dietmtiary fohbwaiK the H:*bfew
"words. Thi presents no diffmilty side? thc-e
fc 'an *h*eK m 'Kaslish which is as d tailed
Wild xJO'^H-fe **-Ihy person vtmld rotpiiT.
Th.-re hVio heceity for fcboriouk setrch-
Ws For miy iter.i. The 6\nfS may be read *at
rartd()m br'in^mddica;ny7Thc"riiJmerous biblical
and talnntdic-hildi ashic quotations are freed
Irbm archaic forms and* technical language is
"fully explained. # ,
tffE HEBREW language1 has no word for
slave. The word, "oved' is used not only for a
domestic servant but also for an officer, wor-
shiper, prophet, and sabjeet. Birnbaum feels
that this "leshon ha-kodesh" (literally "holy
tongue") has held together the Jews in the
Diaspora and linked the generations of the
Jews together for oxer two millenia.
It is his hope that by preaen inn their
identity and ethnicity and being themselves,
Jews "may again M;...c a trail for others as
tiiey did in the pa*i.
A DILUTED Judaism and a reading of
bestsellers by BVtnorsSl'.'io, coaicidentally. are
JeVish Bat are uVmsclves iqnorant or unaware
of the basics of their faith are not to be
'equated or eveh -compared to Blrnbaum'a book.
For those who would deKe deeper into
ttff lic^es of Judalstn, W3 rdcommend "Pe-
'Sikta ne^ab Kahann: R. Xanana's Compila-
tion of Maeours-es for S3bbaths and Festal
I), .s," t;anshrted VinJ eehted by William G.
IJiniiae and Israel .1 KtajbteiA (Philadelphia,
Jewish 'Publication "Society. Sl|.. 591 pagts;.
This Predflns ItlinkHy
Mast k Preserved

pXTENSION of the VofMg lights Aft repre-
scntt Wie oT Am*fica"s better mdments in
this era of inflation. unem>>lo>-ment. and nu-
clear weapon rattling. A naniber of members
tf both Houses have fought well for an exten-
sion of the right-to-vote bill so that Spanlsh-
spea' ing. notirc Alaskans. American Indians,
and Aslnn-Amerieans will find the way to the
ballot box -unloeked.
Pacedtiy Sen. Jaihds B. AMen of Louisiana,"
with a nush from President Ford, some of" ear
Wore coffsefVaflve faViKalKers tried to m*c a
l:r*-'*cbt'e'r ylt %ites. Their efforts were plfimry
tf MMIk to ty to K* ^he tUll by ame>Mihg
h 'th'Walb.
Tlft VKfttt 'Ir 'gfrttcY' participation ih
the rights of rites of citizenship by what The-
odore Roosevelt used to refer to scornfully as
tfyphr^ated Amerieapw" dnmati7es an awak*
eh?a niterlsf m rtui itch tthnic dhersirtr.
?mt* a'dhrirwthih of ami cKWceTn Tor ethnic
UtretWh? iAKI Inro AoY hwtMna! tapestry
mke T:k. ao-iml like en *M-'ratify duddy.
D!t-e"rwV WW* dhcfe a W*u>>- we cold
"hnt iim>rd:'no1\' It H a-rjrtrtltf roW." v keir* *i Perrtaoi. eaecuti--t d*-
,, cl ft of the focw "VSrV CeMfi'V for Ethnic
"A-oid" is scarcely the word. We run to
embrace the oeasures showered upon OS by
the tan-OWl of cultural, racial, and reUghaa
pluralism. We have long ago rushed past
WrJoUrov. Wflsoh's'demu'ral: 'flere are a great
man)! hyphens left in America. For my part. 1
thTnk tV most unAmciican thing in the world
is a Ttyphcn."
^SWME Wv Wtfbooks are stressing
rlrhfe hi our "eflmrc nt iMlonlity. something
quite different fi'orii \jniT5nnify, yet a phe-
that-jImulJ not and ifiust not thwart
united vffort for.puace, economic progress, po-
litieaj sfinity, and spnitual enrichment.
There are dang-rs. ot course, for the Jew-
ish cammemty,-there is apprehension when n
study Oy the General OfMcara' steering Com-
mittee *t MwWal Wwportnmty -finds that the
Army Arabia. Again, it talcs unending xiqilanc- to
*pW 8l1Witlate r0r^. *fr#e>nmental forces in-
tw MM M'Mfti^CTn'BbWl'iiaiud that Jews be ex-
clmiea-frvm-baanla ttf AmeiicaO companies do-
Hf'j'iatttiefls wWi Oil rih'Ait ions in the Middle
IT )S good for wur nation that Jews, de-
v%till to VifdTH ft *u#s ile equality of oppor-
tunity for all. are exposing alfc Arab boycott
as a 'liscrMMatory scherTIc -romplete unac-
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This U a tWfful challenge to us all. For
TWPe"l#HipWgi#iae^ of stireotypic thinking, and the wealth of our
ethnic diveisity must not be destroyed but

Page 12
The Jewish Flohdian of Palm Beach County
i^fy. October
ert 30 days.
about to find out
you never heard of
tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I RI. All-Steel Radial is the worlds first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Sted
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the result
Is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50.000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in fulL
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
Two. lour or lometimes even more plies (of
layers) ol mjterul cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line ol the tire. General*
the cheapest tire to buy.
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the lire
under the tread This combines a bras sidewaD
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78 s and 7 75 s all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
S'NCE 192V
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials, put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall. The conventional steel
radial tire Is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the 1 R.I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
Rated Load Range D.
I RI. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I R I tire Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials -
earn only a B or four-ply rating Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pickups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, loo.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
NORTH MIAMI1ISS0 N.W. 7th Ave__Ml.1141
NJ?2^iT' "EACH1700 N E. la SL^-tSm
W. HOLLYWOOD 1ST 8. SUU Rd. 1M7-i7tt
fir lit Start Nearest Ym CaH 41*4435
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength. 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers ol steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
three-filament wire. That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable. Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R.I. All-Sted
Radial. Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The l.R.I. is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I R.I. is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything "
We did And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I. All-Sted
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience Now it's available here Backed by
a 50,000-mile guarantee. Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I R '
All-Steel Radial.
AuiHomuo onrututo'i '<*
"""'111 W.I (

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