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:
November 7, 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
pJewish Floridi&n
In conjunction with Th Jewish Federation of Palm loach County
fc i Number 18
Palm Beach County, Florida Friday, November 7, 1975
25 cent*
Campaign Cabinet Sets $15 Million Goal
Binimum goal of $1,500,-
must if we are to meet
insibilities. The goal is
-it can be attained if
eve it. and we work at
affirmations of. convic-
: intent are the heart of
Ition adopted by the
cabinet for the 1976
Jewish Appeal-Israel
r Fund of the Jewish
of Palm Beach Coun-
o;il setting resolution
item on the agenda
Itial meeting of the
Oct. 15.
npaign leaders, con-
Stanley Brenner, gen-
nan of the 1976 CJA-
responded to a re-
the Unit2d Jewish
Council of Jewish
and Welfare Funds
fair-share quota of
campaign goal of
Brenner, who, participated in
the UJA "Prime Minister's Mis-
sion to Israel in September,
gave a first-hand account of
the current needs of Israel and
the Jewish Agency, as presented
to several hundred national and
community leaders from the
United States. Coupled with
community priorities and the
increased needs for the Joint
Distribution Committee's pro
grams for Jews in other lands,
his report emphasized the need
for higher campaign goals both
na7 jnally and at the local
"A* we begin the 1976 cam-
paign on behalf of the people
of Israel and our own commu-
nity," Brenner declared "that
present or future foreign aid
to Israel, although very import-
ant and vital to Israel's defense
and economy, does not pay for
immigration, resettlement and
absorption; does not buy
schools, health, boosing and
other social and humanitarian
needs. These are our respon-
Following the unanimous ac-
ceptance of the S1.5 million
goal, Brenner and the campaign
cabinet directed attention to
planning and organization.
Areas stressed to improve
the quality of the 1976 cam-
paign were early selection of
leaders for all campaign posts;
better interpretation of cam-
paign needs; training of cam-
paign workers on all levels; ef-
icouva solicitation of top stand-
ard-setting gifts; and broader
coverage to take advantage of
the community's growth poten-
Brightening the prospects for
success of the 1976 CJA-IEF
campaign was the announce-
ment by Cynnle List, chair-
woman of the Women's Divi-
sion, that her unit has pledged
to raise at least $350,000 as its
share of the local goal
esset Raps UN Resolution
ALEM (JTA) The Knesset, with virtual
angrily condemned the anti-Zionist resolution
the General Assembly's Third Committee, urged
n the Assembly's plenary and expressed appre-
he 29 nations which voted against the draft in
itarian, Social and Cultural Committee,
set resolution adopted after a debate on the UN
firmed that Zionism is the movement for the
ion and liberation of the Jewish people.
four-member pro- of the anti-Zionist draft in the
fcah Communist fac- Third Committee was "not with
^gainst the Knesset
The five member
vas absent.
Dphraim Katzir and
?cting chairman
rish Agency and
st OrganizaUon Ex-
pended the Knesset
|ch was the first of
linister Yigal Allon,
session on behalf
ernment, said that
fact that the passage
an impressive majority," there
were difficult campaigns ahead.
ALLON DID not rule out the
possibility that the General
Assembly plenary might adopt
the resolution "perhaps even at
a worse balance of votes."
He observed, however, that
"if the General Assembly adopts
the committee's resolution, it
will be backing a negative res-
olution and the day will come
Continued on Page 3
" 'If We Work At It' can be no idle resolution if we are to
achieve our goal of $1,500,000 for the 1976 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund," according to
Stanley Brenner, general chairman of the Jewish Fed-
eration's annual campaign. Pictured with Brenner (cen-
ter) are some of the 30 campaign leaders and staff at the
working session to gear up for an early opening of the
drive. The cabinet, still in formation, includes Bette Gil-
bert, Federation president; Cynnie List, Women's Divi-
sion chairwoman; and Stephen Abramson, Abe Bisgaier,
Rabbi Irving Cohen, William Cohen, Alan Cummings,
Bruce Daniels, Alec Engelstein, Stephen Gordon, Charles
Jacobson, Dr. Howard Kay, Dr. Elliot Klorfein, Dr. Eu-
gene Kalnitsky, Joel Koeppel, Sheppard Loesser, H. Ir-
win Levy, Robert Levy, Robert List, Joseph Marcus, Rob-
ert Rapaport, Dr. Stanley Stark, Dr. Richard Shugar-
mann, Alan Shulman, Nathan Tanen, Jerome Tishman,
Dr. Pierce Weinstein, Mortimer Weiss and Robert Wiener.
Worldwide Protest Forces
Chile to Release Educator
wide protest has led Chilean au-
thorities to free Prof. Enrique
Kirberg, a prominent educator
jailed for more than two years,
and allow him to come to the
\rael Aircraft To Fire
e Than 4,000 Workers
JSALEM (JTA) Israel Aircraft Industries
military industries will dismiss close to 4,000
[shortly in an effort to cut expenses by Israel's
[establishment. The dismissals were seen as the
[Ministry's response to criticism that it was not
augh to prune its costs in view of Israel's severe
:>kesman for Israel Aircraft Industries, one of
try's largest weapons producers, said dismissals
fere being prepared for about 3,000 of its em-
pose to 1,000 more will lose their jobs in other
[industries in what is expected to be the largest
dismissals since the economic downtown in
ary sources have warned that the dismissal
ice "the potential production" of the military
United States to take on a teach-
ing post at Columbia University,
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith reported here.
According to Rabbi Morton M.
Rosenthal, director of ADL's
Latin American affairst depart-
ment, Kirberg, who was arrest-
ed on the morning of the over-
throw of President Salvadore
Allende's admistration in Sep-
tember, 1973, is due to arrive
in the U.S. this week.
HE IS the former Rector of
Continued on Page 10
UN Seen Changing
Bible These Days
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) "Nothing surprises
me any more after listening to the barrage of falsehood
and consistent distortion of history particularly Jew-
ish history at the United Nations."
This was Israel Ambassador Chaim Herzog's reac-
tion to the report that a verse from the 21st Psalm, in
which Israel is mentioned, was omitted from a cantata
which had premiered on Friday, United Nations day.
THE OMITTED verse, the fourth, says: "Behold, he
that keepeth Israel shall neither slumber nor sleep."
The Austrian composer, Gottfried von Einem, said
the omission was inadvertent. He said he worked from
a 1781 German Bible and had not realized until now
that it was an abridged version.
The omission came to the attention of the Israeli
delegation when a program for the cantata showed that
only six of the seven verses of the Psalm were used.
Some noted that if the verses had not been numbered
in the program not many people other than Biblical
scholars might have noted the omission.
Local Leaders To Participate
In 44th CJF General Assembly
More than 2,500 representa-
tives from the organized Jew-
ish communities of the United
States and Canada will attend
the 44th general assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds (CJF)
in Miami Beach. Nov. 19-23. It
will be the largest assembly in
CJF history, according to Ray-
mond Epstein of Chicago, presi-
Local delegates from Palm
Beach County will be headed
by Bette Gilbert, president of
the Jewish Federation.
Leaders of the Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds
serving 800 Jewish communities
will consider the wide ran**
Continued on Page 10

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 7, u7,1
Allocations Committee Will
Be Headtd By Dr. Shngarman
The task of allocating funds
for 1975 to Federation's bene-
ficiary agencies locally, nation-
ally, in Israel and overseas is
being undertaken by the alloca-
tions committee during meet-
ings this month.
In charge of the overall
committee, representing local
Jewish organizations and thp
Federal board of directors, is
Dr. Richard Shugarman, a vice
president of Federation.
The Jewish Federation
through the Combined Jewish
AnpeaHsrael Emergency Fund,
raises funds to support more
than 30 national and oversea?
programs, including welfare
cultural, educational, ittigious.
community relations and social
service agencies.
The recommendations of the
aHocarions committee submit-
ted to the board of directors
at Hie November Federation
board meeting,
will then be
Israel's Superiority to Last
At Least Two Decades
CAIRO"I do not see the pos-
sibility of any decisive Arab mil-
itary success over the Israelis
in the next 10 to 20 years," a
U.S. expert told the Interna-
tional Symposium on the Oct.
19?3 war meetimc here Monday.
Col. T. N. Dupuy. a U.S. Army
military analyst, told the Egyp-
tians that "I am certain that Is-
raeli quality. combined with an
i^nressive marshaling of auao-
titv bv a small nation, will re-
Tain the ascendancy militarily
for nuntv vears to come."*
W PRAISING the "He* dual-
itv" of the Israelis militarily,
Dupuy at the same time warned
that Israel had better achi-ve
.- stable neace in the Middle
East "while their military qual-
ity is still suorem. If thev wait
too long, it may ke too late."
Djiouv said the vulnerability
of Israel's superiorstv reminded
him of the Soviet Union's abil-
ity te d -teat a superior German
anny during World War II.
Egyptian War Minister Mo-
hamed Cainassy told the S? na-
tions." d"lpc^t'nns at the Svm-
noahfi that -The October War
strategy was Mnsfi Egvntian
and not imported from the East
or West.
"Our fores conrnited i W'th
sweat and Mood and in the bit-
ter rpotT that Eevor bad M
live Uu-ougb after the 1967
l>jci our mass a*"* wan to shew Is-
rael that its nrnt-ctive shield
of occupied land could be de-
Fall Programs
Under Way At
U-Fs Hillel
The Hillel Jewish Student
QsOsM at the University of
Florida. Gainesville Campus, yot
tmuot-w^y wil.. i\s opening ot
the academic year.
Such popular programs ;i-
Friday evening sejMces and
dinner contiau to meet the
needs of a hirge number ot
Jewish students and faculty.
Traditional and reform serv-
ices and held regularly, as well
as avail'e Reform services
U.ii.uing original writings.
During the week ot Oct. 11-
18, activities include a multi-
media presentation on Soviet
and BnSaSfti Europe"11 Jowurj
1975 "Is Judaism Dying? A
Question of Lifi'' by Aaron
A demon-tratmn of support
and solidarity for the State of
Israel was staged to counter
dem< nstrations denouncing Is
reel by various Palestinian
groups en the campus.
A Veh el Pasternak weekend
of Ch.issidic music was held
Oct. 17-18. together with an
One* Shabbat and midnight
song fest.
The Florida B'nai B'rith Hil-
lel program receives financial
support from the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County
through an annual location.
Condo Chairman Abe Bisgaie-
Admitted To Florida Bar
Abe Bisgaier ranked high in
the lickl Of 150 successful ap-
plicants for admission to the
FlonJn Bar Oct. 23; be was the
senior inductee to be sworn in
before the Fourth Court of Ap-
Bisgaier will now begin his
second career practicing law.
He was admitted to the K_
YorkBai in 1928 after g^
ing from Columbia Uni-ersn,
and specialized in real cstat, .
Woodmm. N.Y. He Z *\
sistant cowpsel to the New Yt
Housing Authority from 1944.
Acti-e on Temple Is j
cial Actian Committee togam
will work with the l-umic De>|
fender's Office volunteer
gram, aii'ng indu-ni 6:k^.\
ants in criminal offenses.
Bisgaier is chairman of the 1
Federation's 1976 Condominium]
Advisory Council, which cow-!
dinates the fund-raising effom'
of residents representing near-1
ly 20 corqplexes in th: Palm]
Beach community for the Com-:
bin-jd Jewish Appeal-Israel ]
Emergency Fund.
Abe and Gladys BisRaijr have
been residents of Century Vil-'
lage since 1971. Mrs. Btsbaier
is active as life membership >
chairwoman of the Stains
Group of Iladassah and m Fed-I
erat ion's Women's Division-
Centurv Village campaign.
Struggle for Soviet Jewr y Reaffirmed
Elazar Recommended
Preemptive Strike
Israels retired former Chief
of Staff Gen David Elazar
said here that he had recom-
mended a preemptive strike
anting* Egypt and Syria on
the eve trf the Yom Kippur
War but was overruled by
then Premier Golda Meir be-
cause of political considera-
lie maintained that had
Israel struck first on the ba-
sis of intelliwence in-iicating
that its neighbors were pre-
paring for war, the events of
October. 1973 would have
been different and many
lives might have been saved.
ELAZAR, who was forced to
resign after the first prelimi-
nary report of the Agranat
Committee criticized his con-
duct during the early staK.-s of
the Yom Kippur War, spoke at
j he final session Friday of a
six-day symposium on the mili-
tary aspects of the Yom Kippur
War which drew some 200 mili-
tary officers and experts from
uoioaJ and a like number of
]>.a_!i uuicer.s ana nudtary
fciMl) sts.
Most of the foreign partici-
pants are goinn to utiro tor a
suuiiai symposium tins month.
(..11. i.ia/.ar asked them to con-
vey to the Egyptians the mes-
sage that Israel too learned les-
sons fi-om th* last war and
would win another should it
occur, but that Israel does not
s^ek military \ictenes because
wars here not brought peace
to the Middle East and peace is
what is essential for all par-
Ekirar said the difference
b.tween a preemptive war and
a preemptive strike was that
the former was a calculated
political d?cisi-m while the lat-
ter was a tactical military move
intended to reduce casualties.
HE SAID he did not under-
estimate the improvement of
th' Arab armies m the Yom
Kippur War but stressed- Is-
raels qualitative superiority.
He noted that the ratio of
tanks was 2-1 in the Arab's fa-
ror, but their lasses were 4-1'
in Israel's fa^er. Sunilarty, the
Arabs enjoyed a >1 numerical
superiority in aircraft but their
losses wele 5-1 in Israel's favor.
Minister of Commerce and
Industry. Haiti Borlev, also a
retired h n-ral and former
Chief of Staff, told the svmpo-
sium that it was impossible to
elimina** entirely the element
Of a irprfse in war. He quoted
the Chinese proverb. "Caution
is the mother of wisdom."
He said several false alarms
vvrc preferable to one surprise,
Newly elected officers of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reaffirmed their commit-
ment to the struggle of Soviet
Jewry, in a statement issued
here at Indenendenc Hall.
The statement read bv Stan-
ley H. Lowell, reelectcd chair-
man of the NCSJ. in a ceremony
witnessed av hundreds of Jew-
ish community leaders from
across the United States, point-
ed out. "Today in our Bicen-
tennial Year, our brothers and
sistns in the Soviet Union are
continually denied their rights;
tb'H"- liws subject to constant
harassment, surveillance and
discrimination from the Soviet
NOTING THAT th<*se actions
are violations of numerous in-
ternational agreements the So-
viet Union has siened. most re-
cently the Helsinki Agreement.
LowI! ontiuti-d: "As long as
Soviet Jews arc denied their
rights to emigrate, to eaiav full
religious and cultural facilities
and are subiect to sever* re-
pression by the Soviet authori-
ties, we nledge ourselves tu sup-
port their stmvgfe. to demand
their human rights and to raise
our united voice against in
The ceremony fallowed ins
NCSJ's Board of Governors
meeting at the Federation of
Jewish Agencies of uVoatrr
EVEN AS the cgrcniony was
taking place, reports from Mos-
cow stated that Ernest Neizves-
ty. one of the Soviet Union's
best-knows graphic artists and
lesni'ifeis, annealed o President
Nikolai Podgomv for oenTiis-
sion to emigrate to Israel.
The artist, who won world-
wide attention in 1962 when he
publicly quarreled with NikRn
Khrushchev aver modern art.
asked for Kremlin intervention
to halt harassment direct :d
against him and to end what h
termed his "enforced detention'
in the USSK.
hSBSSSSTC. who has been in
official disfavor for mam wars,
said he sent bis arneal after a
second refusal this vear for
permission to emigrr.te.
EARLIER THIS "ear, he said
he was told by oificuls he
could not leave because h; hid
not divorced his wife. Now, he
told Western reporters, orTidab
had told him he could not letvt
because he had w 1 aged
WMm b- anpesJed to emi-
grate last Maich. httA^is expell-
ed fro^ t*" artists v^w and
from his official work*o>
He told ["snorters rhtf hi
uife and his mother and father
had armroved his refsest to
US. Firm Awards G>ntract
To Israel Metal Industry
TEL AVIV (JTA) The American company W*
structin:; power stations in Israel has awarded contracts
worth S70 million tu Israel's mettl industry for struc-
tural parts and other equipment, it was dJsctosed-*!f
Z. Harway, vice president of Babcock & Wilcox.
liarway visited the Beersheba works of Neser
Metals Ltd.. which has received a $14 million order Trm
Biibcoc* & Wilcox. Eight hundred Ions of steel has ar*
lived at the Beershela plant and another 1,600 tors are
expected shortly to complete the stecj skeleton p^ *e
power station the American iim is butsdim net- Ha-
de. .
atff4t~&mM&i 0^^^
S L \kAHART % WEST PALM BfACH, HOHIO* tg **.*'* **'
*t. n. xtm*. L.p.e.
Pfcun. 32 8121
laks Worth
* d-~i Mnw>ii> S^, ,,, JOP ISM
PHONF 5A2-5641
"lake Worth's O-ily
Trust Department"
[ TAPES ^^
CARTONS 832 0211

m oj Halm Beach County
Page 3
,4 ^uma\y... .
Ywiionul Children's Book Week
p ge Observed November 10-16
Temple Isra'l Library
esnonse to a Ion;; reeai,
I need, attractively illus-
j books for theJewisn child
comeins more available
king access to Jewish
parents can share them
their children: thev m
will learn to value them
|' pain an understanding of
I their Judaism means.
more meaningful when a child
has shared "Hannv Chanukah"
or the "Pitzel Holiday Book."
Books such as "Getting to
Know Israel" and "Sabra Chil-
dren." among others, prepare
children for everyone's dream
a trip to Israel.
Biographies of such Jewish
greats as Einstein. Houdini, Gol-
da Meir or Brandeis instill pride
in the child as a Jew.
Borrow these books, or select
from hundreds of others at the
Temple Israel Children's Li-
brary. Or come to the annual
Chanukah book sale and buy
one as a Chanukah gifta gift
that has real value.
tforful editions of "Noih's
"The Tow-r of Babel"
Samson an 1 D lilnh" help
(rensee th- Bible .is a liv-
fcstory Jewish holidays are
Give a Gift of Lasting Value!
Begins November 2
Attractive children's books for all ages.
i Israel Library, 1901 N. Flaglor Dr., West Palm Beach
kitsftl Hwssn2t.H73
Pmltm* bbtrty lk*.*qhutil uW
fir tnha^fUtit* Thereof
"Wr>r* ^ns wrvr*m p*m tk
vjmva mm mn th*
1 *ywr favorite recipe
bant, mu$, ^ 18 ^tn
| or elder.
** and proof of BSJf.
1ST "* "? werd,
HJ* oir" from
K!i5 ""*
| ,M Phone number to:
L?* our speclct
fj win Sioo^o
* JrftS Will b gHj.
EL? *"* PrlM -
Yiddish Culture Group
Programs for the weekly Yid-
dish Culture Group meetings
have been announced. Tuesday,
Nov. 11, Mac Ball will present
a musical program by his man-
lodin group.
Tuesday, Nov. 18, Gabriel
Rabinbach will read in Yiddish
from the writings of columnist
Ben Zivion Goldberg. In addi-
tion, Ann Kasen will accom-
pany Anna Marsh in vocal selec-
The group meets every Tues-
day at 10 a.m. in the Century
Village clubhouse.
Jewish -
It's all there in the
For free color
mil (305) 534-8251
r write: E. J^ _
420 Lincoln M.. MB. S3U9
Workshop For
Jewish Singles
Offered By JECS
The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service is expanding
into the area of family life
education as part of its overall
program for 1975-76, and is of-
fering a workshop in coopera-
tion with the Federation's Jew-
ish Singles Nov. 18.
Entitled "Where Am I Now
Where Am I Going?", the 8
p.m. worshop will be led by
David Bortnick, Ph.D., in the
Federation board room.
Dr. Bortnick is presently on
the faculty of Palm Beach Jun-
ior College, and is a member
of the Psychology department.
He received his Master's de-
gree in Social Work and earn-
ed his doctorate at Florida
University in Tallahassee.
The thrust of the workshop
is the single adult who is look-
ing for new ways of enriching
his/her life, according to
Carolyn Jacobson, director of
Case Work for the JFCS.
The agency plans to hold ad-
ditional workshops to meet the
needs and interests of other
community residents. Inter-
ested single adults are invited
to call the JFCS office for
further information.
ITHE SPIRIT aa. $17.71|
WM get any bjaHf young men $50,
000 life mturence without further obli-
gation until end of 1976.
Joseph dlumenthal
1217 North Dixie
Uke Worth, Florid. M440
Tots. MS-54M 5M-5005
^Pt^uX^tX-^-.., Jutf QcV^^*c^-
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. _____
Knesset Raps
UN Resolution
Continued from Page 1
when many of its supporters
will regret backing it and just
like other distorted resolutions
of the General Assembly, this
too will end up the garbage
heap of history."
Allon added that Israel and
the Jewish people should not
underestimate the intentions
behind the besmirching of Zion-
ism. "Joining an anti-Zionist
resolution means joining anti-
Beigin claimed that Egypt was
among the initiators of the anti-
Zionist draft (the original spon-
sors were Cuba and nine Arab
states not including Egypt) and
"We should not apologize,
but rather accuse those who
raised their hands for this dis-
graceful resolution."
Beigin said the resolution
represented anti-Judaism rather
than anti-Semitism because the
Arabs too are Semites.
He also assailed Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat for al-
legedly saying he retained the
"military option" only weeks
after he had committed himself
not to resort to force under the
Sinai interim accord.
Dear Jenny,
I want to discuss a subject
that many people shy away
from, but I feel that in all fair-
ness to one's family, it is nec-
essary to bring it out in the
open. I am referring to making
arrangements for one's funeral
while one is still living.
Every time I go to a funeral
where large amounts of money
have been spent I vow "Not for
me!" However, I know from my
own experience when my father
died, how much pressure there
can be to provide him a fun-
eral "worthy" of his position
in the community. I never want
my wife or my children to be
put in this position. What can
I do?
Dear Concerned:
Some of the funeral homes
in the area are available to
help you make pre-funeral ar-
rangements. I suggest that you
call several of them to inquire
about their services. I'd also
like you to be aware of the
Palm Beach Funeral Society, a
non-profit national organized
movement, whose policies seem
to be what you are seeking.
Several types of funeral serv-
ices can be pre-selected at very
Late Services At
Anshei Sholoni To
Begin On Nov. 14
Late Friday evening services
and Oneg Shabbat will be
initiated at Congregation An-
shei Sholom, Century Village,
on Friday, Nov. 14.
The family prayer service, to |
be conducted at 8:15 p.m., will
be in addition to the daily sun-
set service at S p.m.
The second Friday evening
of each month will be set aside
as B'nai B'rith Sabbath at the
synagogue, with members of
Century Lodge No. 2939 parti-
cipating in the innovative serv-
ices. The B'nai B'rith Lodge
serves as an extension and
pragmatic arm of the syna-
Guest speaker for the Nov.
14 service will be Kelly Mann,
past president of the lodge and
Century Village community
resident. B'nai B'rith members
and friends are invited to at-
acceptable fees. Write to the
Palm Beach Funeral Society,
P.O. Box 2065, West Palm
Beach, Fla. 33402, for a bro-
Dear Jenny,
I am a recent college grad-
uate and have just begun work-
ing here in my profession. The
people I have met so far, are
generally older, married and
have different interests from
I plan to remain in the Palm
Beach area permanently. Are
there any clubs or community
activities, preferably Jewish-
oriented, that I could join? I
would like to meet some of the
younger Jewish non-married
people who live here.
Dear Larry,
I am happy to be able to tell
you that there is an answer to
your very important question.
The Jewish Singles Group of
the Jewish Federation is active
and functioning. They are plan-
ning picnics, house parties,
dances, sporting events, meet-
ing, etc. during the coming
months. These activities will be
publicized in the Jewish Flor-
idian, and members will be
notified by mail. Membership
due are $5.00 per year. For
further information call the
Federation office.
On Nov. 18, Jewish Family
and Children's Services will of-
fer a workshop to the Jewish
Singles Group. It will be led
by David Bortnick, Ph.D. The
subject will be "Where Am I.
Don't miss itl
The Jewish Community Center
Is looking for a piano in good
condition for its new pro-
grams. Please call the Center
office at 689-7700. A gift will
be tax-deductible.
Advertising Represtrrtativt
His Telephone Number is
Thanksgiving Week-End Special
UO pJusle/Tap. %3
per person
philiol Mp
Cnec* In Thort. Mov. 27
CHOCK out Sun. Mov. M
Cnec A f *ed. Mov. M
Cnec* otrf Sun. Mov. 30
Including Our Famous SALAD BAR *o nc ""
Served from 3 lot P.M. *-5a
For FW~rveOone ^hooe 1 $34-6431 Of 1-531-411
ON TMt 0CAN AT ;i$1 STRf f T V .Ml Bf A;

Clarifying -the Issue
The Aiui Defamation Lwigue of B'nai B'rith bus
performed an important'.public servicv in reminding us
that Jack-Eekerd. President-Ford'* nominee for adminis-
trator of "thetfeaVml -governareiir's General Berrices Ad-
ministration, continues to deny that hi* J974 campaign
ad against Sen. Richard Stone was an appeal to religious
We have no desire to continue fencing with Eckerd
over this issue. Had the President not tapped him for
the GSA post, we would not have opened it again. We
think the debate is detrimental to the welfare of the total
community. We are sure the ABL -would agree.
Unfortunately, the issue was reopened by the Pres-
ident's nomination.
And so now, all Eckerd has to do is to say that he I
repudiates the purpose af the ad Up until this time, he
has flatly refused to do so. Thismeans that all the talk,
printed and otherwise, -about EckerrJ's alleged apologies !
to Stone is beside the point.
Eckerd can do all of us a favor and bury this di-
visive issue once and for all. He can say, publicly, that
calling attention to Stone's being Jewish and his being
Protestant was an appeal to religious prejudice, which
has no place on the American political scene.
The Ties Among Enemies
Its hard to determine the truth of the story that
Capitol Hill has warned Israel against "invading" Leba-
non if the legally-constituted government there falls
and the Syrians move to take the Lebanese over.
But what must be understood is why Israel would
feel bound to do so not really to "invade," but mili-
tarily to assist the presiding forces in power.
The present struggle in Lebanon is not simply be-
tween Christians and Moslems. It is not a religious war.
The present struggle is over whether -Lebanon .will
survive as a modern nation turned toward the west or
whether it will be taken over by Palestinian radicals
with an eye toward the east.
There is more similarity between Israel and .the
presently-constituted Lebanese government than any
Ardb would care publicly to admit. .But those Lebanese,
Christian and Moslem, who are fighting against the cur-
rent insurgency inspired by the Palestinians feel that
similarity nonetheless.
It Was Doubly Refreshing
Ambassador Moynihan's repudiation of the United
iSations resolution on Zionism, and President Ford's
urging of some of ear Latin American neighbors that
they change their minds and vote against the resolution,
were courageous stands tn themselves.
Coming as they did on the eve Of President Sadat's
visit to the United States this week showed a double
dose of courage.
For one thing, here is the Egyptian chief with a
shopping list for a monumental amount of mibtary hard-
ware he says Secretary of State Kissinger promised him
and which the administration Bays Sadat had better not
expect to have filled.
For another, here is the Egyptian chief already
threateniae that hell sic the Syrians on Israel if we
don't fill his shopping list and that if we don't, Rus-
sia will.
It^srefreshing these days to see any kind of cour-
age expressed in our national convictions. Ta see it
corning from the administration is doubly refreshing.
Protest Not Censorship
A sponsor of a rinoma festival in A*'nnta. Ga. at
which two Nazi propaganda films was be ikm has
charged the southern office of fae Arni-Tfefaaaraaa
league of rnai tfrith wit* exerting andae pressure to
ban them. "We will not be subjected to any form af
censorship," declared Godmoad VigteL director of the
I ligti Museum of Art
The films in question were made by Leai Bieien-
SS1.'. V*** frtendl <* mt]"- One is "Triumph of the
Wit, about a Nazi mass rally in Nuremberg in 1534.
The other is "Olympiad," about the 193* orympfcs a
Berlin There are those who claim that bofh ffhrre brob*
new grounds in cinematic technique, and for that reason
aloae deserve to be presented at a film festival.
At issue is whether the ADL's protest against these
films, shown at o fesrmri meant to honor "tnrnianistic"
achievement, constitute censorship. The argument that
these two films broke new grounds are specious. If Na-
zism was fought as a modern form of barbarism, why
should its "art" be considered s contribution to the
advancement of humanity?
Let the Apology Be Heard
THERE IS a certain Saturaal-
* ian splendor tn the Miami
Herald's editorial support Oct.
23 for the nomination of Jack
Eckerd as head of the General
Services 'Administration.
The editorial wallows in the
sanctimonious aroma of deca-
dent 'Rome when the then-rul-
ers of the world said one thing
in an outpouring of philosoph-
ical philandering while -doing
another 4n the trifling flirta-
tions that cost theai their des-
ONE SHOULD expect noth-
ing more from a newspaper
that condemned Richard Nixon
for his criminality while urging
his reelection to the presidency
and chewing op and consigning
to hell anyone who even In the
meekest manner suggested that
there was insanity in such edi-
torial judgments.
1 mention this because the
Eckerd flap is typical of the
spirit of the Nixon years which,
far from being behind us, still
lie ahead of us on the horizon
just over the hill, with the pres-
ent political moment but a hia-
tus intended to lull us into a
false sense of security that we
have successfully come through
a national crisis.
THAT IS a lie, and the big-
gest lie of them all is that we
are cleansed of the Nixon co-
terie of crooks who attempted
to seize our lives, our'forrones,
our sacred honor.
Confirmation of President
Ford's nomination of Eckend
would also confirm our slavish
dedication to our personal de-
struction. It would underwrite
another triumph of the Presi-
dential contempt for the people.
It would serve as further
proof, if further proof be need-
ed, that what lies ahead of us
on the horizon just over the hill
is even closer than wt think.
ECKERD IS the right man
for the job." opines the Her-
ald's Oct. 23 editorial at the
If ever there was a classic
case of the politicizing of eco-
nomics for the wrong reasons,
New York City is that case.
The sins that New York lead-
ers committed in their financing
shenanigans are now history.
Lt the past buv its dead.
dent Ford and Treasury Secre-
tary William Simon runnrng
around the country, breathing
vengeance and reprisals, con-
stgrrme New York to its hell-
fire doom, as if they were the
lord and the prophets, and New
York were Sodom and Gomor-
rah combinedsuch a spectacle
is not only cruel and absurd:
It is in national terms self-
New York has learned its bit-
ter lesson. So have the other
cities, watching it. The task now
is to keep the New York de-
bacle from shaking the economy
and the society, and to get New
York back on the path to fiscal
WE ALL know what New York
stands for in the nation'*: demon
ology. It is the Rome of the late
empire, with a dash of Nineveh
and Tyre thrown in. Its mayors
axe the Roman emperors
straight out of Sallust and Gib-
son, and its political economy is
that of bread and circuses for
the rrrahirude.
It is the modern spawning
ground for pornography, drugs,
crhns, Maoist plot*. Mack pow-
er, UN intrigue, global hankers'
conspiracies, the protocols of
the elders of Zien and the media
elite which holds America in
Having spewed out this fan-
tasy nonsense, we should all
feel better and get down to fhe
hard political dynamics of the
controversy awMing around
New York.
IT TAKES no giant brain to
figure out why GeroW Far* has
been taMtrg The hard line
denying any federal help
New York C1r.
to the fleshy temptations of the
Eastern Establishment inolud-
ing Secretary at State Henry
Kissinger, detente. Soviet main
deals, American "Trctmichna at
the Sinai, Viae President Wanta
feller, deficit financing and all
the rest.
With the New Hampshire
primary looming in February,
Mr. Ford most not be in favor
of abetting the nefarious doings
in New York.
THIS tfi traditional politic*
hard-knucWe. imsuhthj, short-
rangewhich doesn't rrurha 1t
any easier to swallow It ic
clearly bad economics, and even
bad political economy
saraa ante Ur ft ~
erdls YPa eaxr^ten
Richard **. fcT*?
Ini that campaign, on
of Usctfon Day, *
forth his qualifications i
-paneon wftfi stone's Z
paper advertising
voter attention that ,
Protestant and Stone is;
The Heralds On !
dorsement of Eckerd ail
the Genera! Services
trahon concedes that
'!* scurrilous Jver_
fact, incidentally, that
prevent -tht Herald fm|
cepting and running
vertisameat m its own
its typical editorial sc__
nia that Eckerd should be i
firmed because he "is[
right, publ.c spirited man
will serve hi' country
needs ha like "
Like a hole in the
The Eckerd advert
was blatant anti-Sen
candidatei's :eiigious
can in no way be con...
a political qualification ^|
leas a contender for
means to suggest that his J
ish opponsn: is sl general
NO KJimCNT ofex-mb
moving aiound on the
boart Of {political
will ova: *t able to
-that. WbwttweeT he mar ay i
to "the 'CowHBrv. Eckenh i
paign tactic mm a but
to weiinino* qwwiudne.
"Scnrrtlci*.- fhe Btn
nalmnda* chachomiai"
serves ng Still, *
vsew, tw i* *. torrtoatit.;
SptVitod -man who will i
aonanw apsat
Wall. -Jhsuf what the ^
gates* ww doing. 3*a
serving their country *ll|
aw they saw it.
AND SO now we must
as she Bewdd sees It
after all eckerd has "tnalii
ad." Aad because the Ttora
"apolSBteme' in its Oct 231
anas, sort;
"R (the *oterd ad).
this newspaper hi part to j
dorse bit- successful> sum." nasal* i
Stone wB
pool, aad
you (tht Jewish commit
most reward ae for the
All but a Tew forecasters t
omit Treasury Secretary Wil- rvmtra ,
ham Simon andthe crew around ^ (m ^ming socal
him are agreed that a New ^.iousnest b> kaooktal
York declaration of bankruptcy,
with a repudiation of its obliga-
tions, will mean a severe set-
back to the national economic
recovery which is slowly get-
rrm> started.
Arthur Burns, from his Fed-
eral Reserve aerie, sees what
Simon should be seeing if he
were not so blinkered the
Riobal psycological impact that
a New York City repudiation
would have on the world's
oney markets and on
America's symbolic standing as
Continued on Page 9
rocking the boat and sup
ing our confirmation r*s
Furthermoia. "the
was accepted in goad I-
significaatly. Sea. St***^!
will accompanr hirti
to the confirmation
and support his nomi
Deus dixit Dews
MY OWN sources infom
that this is a gildi*! <
lily that Stone and
met quite by accfcbM "I
flight back from Wasii
^Jewish Floridiar
Cornbinlng 'OUR VOICE" and "FBDBRATION "*''0,'J,' to0.
in conjunction with Jewlxh F>leratfc>n of Plm li<'i' Combined JnMl ApDMa ,
Vi'&"?tl!-hr* B"Ul.-var.l. W-t Ptoa <*, ^'rM-'??0,,f SflJ
.. -nl prjwNT 1*) N K *- "* "' ,,lW I'nnvJ-
a ED
Xr.l?.?J?"< f,'^T IiN K. 6th St.. Ml.tnl. Fta 331 J,no"rl41l4
MIAMI AOMtaSS: P.O. Box >2M. M*B<. Fl .rtd 3P'
nd I>u.llMhr Exwutlv* Rdltor APS""1" '
MORTON t!ILEKT AVrtlnliiK Som^UVT^'iv
r" !'" Plorldlan Doet Mot Oua*a* TW KfttrtA
Of Th MrahandiM Advertised lr hta #h""
All pn --,:, r.nirtin or* to be f The Jewlnh Flnridlan. P.O. OUT 012Tt. P^ ^L-
Pul.llHhad Bt.Weaklir j*,.
Drrnntl-i'inw Ponmr* PaM alWnmi PfM
sal ArMl on* mw <* ^l^ri.'
J*eh Coanly, 9*18 OlteXob "?*,. i
cap. moo._ (bst sLTf*1. ?r-2S8inii r
attacks by the Reagan guerril- a..?m. oirIS!"Mr,ri-",b^ A w'tn*r- !** ?*irtaSa,
^^ seseThM fhe phrms r*-------- .....t- M,
and mouatam passes of Heart- Volume 1 '------*~---------- HuoWJ
land America and succumbed Priday, November % \Ws 3 KlSlJV I

,_ Novembt'
ir ~. 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Countv
Page 5
(i)ii^^M^Jii^i^ a Bagg
Inch Chapter
,'l American OtT
he annual h^^*0^ gj
.ilat-on luncheert tor the
' R?ach Cluwter t Worn-
-? ORT mil be held
."; Palm Beach Holiday Inn
jud,,. Nov. 10. noon.
Mrs. Betty Soar, nresiuenl of
*ly-fbrmed Patffl Beach
non will lw *w* spealw
tarolvn Simon, region vtee
dent in chare: M member-
hio. will nrcsi.i is installing
Ifioer. Member* MM mends
lire invited. _______
A delegation of Timbers of
|the W^st Prilm Retch Chanter
fcla 3.13 of American Jewish
Boyntou Area
NCJWW Chapter
A toe*! dMOter of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wom-
en is bein orojaoJaoa' in the
Boynton area.
The first onjumraieion meet-
ins was held at the home of
Poarl Lefkowitz in Bovnton
Beach to form a nucleus for a
chanter to include Bomton
Beach, Lantana and Delray
Jewish residents in this area
who are Drevious members of
the Council, and those interest-
ed In the Council's work may
contact Mrs. Lefkowitz fur fur-
ther information.
Iconsress an ei BTooWa JWV AoxHiary 403
KjfUon Conference in Miami
iBeach, Oct. 19-20
Thev heard Maori Lerine,
Inecnthe directoi [domestic problem- tacins the
.United States and Phil Bauni.
[associate director who ad-
Idress the group on ernational
I affairs.
Among tbi at the 2-
Iday nlenarv aid work-
[shooswere Leona Chanin, nresi-
Ident of AJC's National Women's
JDivui m, and Soi i Metschikoff.
[dean of the (Jnive / of Miami
|law School.
Those wrtfeteatiiw from the
Ilocal chanter inchidod Esther
iFroelich. MOJ Mr. and
Mrs. David Bra Ulttl Dick.
Fritzi Eisenstfu; Betty Fekl-
Iman, Sam Geller Bobbie Green,
Mr. and Mr-. D Mr.
and Mrs. Mo tv, Rkdi
Parmet. Pay Scl Vnn Shul-
man, Svlvia Simon i ad Mr. and
I Mrs. Charles Yar
fnai B'rith lodge
Certiirv Lodge No 2939 of
B'nai B'rith has :i:v.ounccd ex-
tended hours for the collection
and sale of items in its Dec. 7
The fund-raisinc event will be
Md from 10 a.ui 4 p.m. in
theDr-ver ;,,!,,, ,-Ta of Cen-
jy Wlage. Ram date is Mon-
day. Der. 8. UktttOim mm-
eer-,r -.,,., Election
center for merchandi*! rjickups.
^ican Friends of Hebrew
American Israeli Lighthouse
American Jewish Committee
American jawish Congress
I na, B'rith
Jnai B'rith Women
ty of Hope
J*!*Goild for the Wind
J* War Veterans
* Zionist Alliance
WomeCOUnC'1 f J,wish
*oneer Womer
ffiaSr ******
'Comman.ty Centorof
The Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary No. 408 will celebrate
Chamrkah with a musical Dro-
gram and special candle-lioht-
ing ceTemony Wednesdav. Nov.
19. at 1 p.m. at Darcv Hall. Sid-
ney Rothenberg will entertain
members and their guests.
The auxiliary is aollecfinu
small gifts for distribution to
veterans at the Miami V.A. Hos-
pital during the holiday.
Go*da Meir Club
Of Pioneer Women
The Ooldn Meir Club of Pio-
neer Women will hold its re"
ular meeting on Wednesday.
November 12. at 1 n.m. at the
Salvation Armv Citadel. A folk
dance group directed bv Fran-
ces Forman will entertain, and
a rcnort will be Presented by
members who attended the
Golden Jubilee Convention in
Miami Beach Oct. 19-23.
A membership luncheon will
be held at the Sweden House.
North Palm Beach, Wednesday,
Nov. 19, at noon.
Local Hadassah
Activities Set
Nov. 20 will be Hadassah
ttchicatinn Day in Palm Beach
Merrtbers of the eight Hadas-
sah arroups under the umbrella
of the Palm Beach County-
Chapter will gather from 10
am. to 2:30 p.m. in the West
Palm Beach Auditorium.
They will hear reports of the
redodication of Hadassah Hos-
pital en Mt. Scopus in Jeru-
salem, and vi.w the film. "If I
Forget Thee." Guest speaker
will be Marilyn Moonsick of
Lexington. Ohio.
The president and board of
Hadasaahs new Chai Group
were inataJJed Oct. 27 and re-
ceived their charter.
is president of the new chap-
ter. Terry Rape port, past presi-
dent e fthe Palm Beach County
Chapter, served as charter of-
New officers en the board in-
clude Etta Cfcapia. Ann Green-
berg, Rmh Bernstein, vice presi-
dents; Henrietta Hurwitz, treas-
urer; Dorothy Slesinger, record-
ing secretary; and Ethel Kel-
ler, corresponding secretary.
Highlights From (If
Task Force Urges Show Of ;
Support For Aid To Israel
aun"V Day School
*e PalmB

Shalom Group of Hadassah
wrH hold its general meeting
Monday, Nov. 17, at 12:30 p.m.
at the Salvation Army Citadel.
Dr. Jacob Taeb, pathologist,
formerly of New York City, will
speak ob "Medicine in the
Bible." Refreshments will be
BBW Chapters
Menorah Chapter No. 1496 of
B'noj B'rith Woiann-C'tntury
Village will hold its November
meeting on Tuesday. Nov. 11,
at 1 p.m. at the Salvation Army
The meeting will feature a
presentation by the Dolls for
Democracy. Refreshments will
be served, and members and
MentlB are welcome.
Boynton Beach Chapter No.
15.73 of B'nai B'rith Women
gained 25 niemb.-rs at a recent
membership luncheon. The
group now numbers 155 after
oight months of existence.
Members were shown unus-
ual Items made from "beautiful
junk" at the Children's Day
Care Center of Boynton Beach,
under volunteer instructors. As
part of their community assis-
tance proRram, the women wifi
work with these under-
privileged pre-schoolers.
At Rolling Green School, they
mathematics and reading, and
assist in efface wot*. Still others
offer their services at the Bou-
levard Nursing Home.
The November meeting of
the chapter will be held on
Monday. Nov. 10, at 12:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
A call to action issued by the
Jewish Federation's Community
Relations Committee-Israel Task
Force has asked for a show of
support by community organ-
izations for U.S. military and
economic aid to Israel.
More than 100 local organ-
izations and community leaders
have been contacted to write,
wire or telephone their legisla-
tors m Florida and Washington
to Implement the conditions of
the Sinai agreement, according
to Henry Gros9, chairman of
the Community Relations Com-
Barry Krischer. Israel Task
Force chairman, listed some
points to be covered in the
The first ateps toward
peace must be followed up to
prevent the risk of reopened
hostilities and danger of the
U.S.-Soviet confrontation.
The greater part of the
aid to Israel is reauired to re-
place oil supplied from the re-
linquished Abu Rudeis fields,
expanJ storage facilities and
build a new defense line in the
U.S. economic and military
aid to the Mid-East will cost far
less than the cost of renewed
Virtually aU of the money
involved will be returned to the
U.S. where it will produce re-
lated jobs in the manufacture
of materials.
Israel seeks only sufficient
military assistance to balance
the billions of dollars in arms
acquired since the Yom Kippur
determination to
has- id daJse on to own
capacity eananhes a cenanaal fea-
ture ef its policy.
Only with a strong Israel
will the Arabs be amenable to
eventual settlement; onftr strong
U.S. mrhaenc? in the Middle
East tftmugh fall implementa-
tionwill enter Soviet mvoUe-
rhe area.
Witting te sacrifice PAINTINGS MID CMPMCS at
Auctions, Benefits, Private Sales, etc. with objective to
raise funds to finance research in Vad Vashem for
Present Paintings on the Holocaust.
C/0 the Hideaway, 4111 S. Ocaaa Drive, Mollywood
AH Inquiries and Help Greatly Appreciated
ODYSSEY TOURS wiB CUSTOM DESIGN tours for your group at
WHOLESALE, so that your organization or charity can benefit
financially end still save ynur members money.
Let ODYSSEY show you now!

of the Pah* Bcache
Saturday. November 15:
Wtae. Cheese Jam Session
B rnanor flreohbrier
Clubhouse 3:30 p.m.
Tuesday, November 18:
"Where Am I Now Where
Am I Going?" Workshop with
David Bortnick, PhJ>. Federa-
tion Board Room, 8 p.m.
The Jewish Singles Group
pkms *ociols, discussion
grottmg and week-end trips
for single adults of the Jew-
ish community.
Jlpr membership informa-
timn anal t be pieced on the
group's matliug list, contact
rial Tarancz, president, or
fhHoni Hessler, Federation s
PJrtStom director, at th*
Center office, 689-7700.
ON NOV. II FROM $580 TO $998.
Much more than just another, tkit it a wine lovar'a delight From
aoanoifwurs to occasional aifawrs. there"* wmeOinj a everyone. Wine seminars
where you can learn all jbout Mxne trom lhe evperts.and wine-tasting contests
where you can win great prizes. And ben ol art, it's H Italian, the crew, service,
registry, gourmet food, and the wine everything! All Italian means a cruise to
the Caribbean and South America that's continental, exciting and fun. Your
unforgettable holiday begin* on-board and takes you to seven enchanting ports.
One Jean, St. Themai. Caracas. Andes, Cartagena and Mewtego Bay.
This is one cruise you won't want to miss, so call yattr travel agent tadav to
laeeim ywur space Satutef An/Sea packages available from most ruetor cities.
COSTS LMb^C Italian Registry
1 lisatna Team. Ulead, rta OOSM
Tod tree number Tel: (MM) 027-5704
i fttnwe beted on eer person, double occupart, aSO aa )

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. November 7
(Da tffli tf33fl &33SB
B'nai Torah USY
1 he b nai i'orah Chapter of
United Synagogue Youth re-
cently held an open house to
welcome all Jewish teenagers
under 18 in the community.
Information on coming ac-
tivities v. ill be carried in the
Jewish Floridian.
Boca Raton Youth
The yojth group at Temple
Beth El-Boca Raton has been
keeping busy the past month.
Rabbi Norman Mendel gave an
informative talk to start off
their Jewish learning program.
Another speaker showed a film
about an Israel learning experi-
Plans for the coming months
Include a dinner meeting, re-
treat, and helping the Temple
Sisteihood with a Chanukah
r *
Teens danced up a storm at the Jewish
Community Center's opening with the
Dalas Stair group. Comments at the end
of the evening: "When's the next danttf
eh for future announcements in th
JCC column.
Elsie Lev item
'Woman Of The Year9 Award
tS 72Z Abnogi Stomps for Agency PJ
LONDON (JTA) Haifa the qualities demanded by the
The United Nations Associa-
tion, Palm Beach Chapter, has
awarded its Woman of the Year
tal health and youth programs.
The Levitons are members of
the Federation's Jewish Commu-
nity Forum, and Mrs. Leviton
sits on the Community Rela-
tions Sub-Committee on Dom-
estic Issues.
Mayor Yosef Almogi, who u;is
officiallv nominated last week
by the Labor Party leadership
for the post of chairman of the
Jewish Agency and World Zion-
ist Executives, told Anglo-Jew-
ish leaders what he believed are
Award to Elsie Leviton of Palm
The association, citing her
contributions to elevate the
status of women in the com-
munity, and involvement in
various civic projects, was
presented on Oct. 26. the 30th
anniversary of United Nations
Featured sneaker at the meet-
ing was Molly Brilliant, mem-
ber of the Governor's Commis-
sion on the Status of Women,
and delegate to the Internation-
al Women's Year Conference in
Mexico City.
Mrs. Leviton recalled the de-
bate here 30 years ago when the
United States was considering
joining the U.N.
"We worried then about los-
ing our sovereignity. We have
indeed lost it nowwe are be-
ing outvoted at the U.N. as Is-
rael's position is being jeopard-
ized by the Third World coun-
"And yet," she added, "we
have more to gain by support-
ing the U.N. and Israel: the
same arguments are valid today I
through open communica-
tions, we can attempt to solve'
world problems between na-
Mrs. Leviton's teaching class, j
"English as a second language
for the foreign-born," is a U.N. 1
in miniature. It has included;
such diverse nationalities as
Italian, French, Greek. Finnish,'
Philippine. Portuguese. Hon-
duran, Peruvian and Viet-
A former president and board
member of Hadassah and
League of Women Voters, Mrs. j
Leviton is chairwoman of the:
Temple Israel Community Li-
brary. Her involvement in youth j
services ranges from the day
care center at Palm Beach Jun-
ior College to advising on state
programs for juvenile offenders.'
the serves on the County Zon-!
fcig Board and Commission on
the Status of Women.
Mrs. Leviton is married to
Dr. Lawrence Leviton, a local
pediatrician, who has been a
forerunner of community men-
Echeverria Told to Return
Degree to Tel Aviv University
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tel Aviv University stu-
dents are demanding here that President Luis Eche-
verria return the Honorary Doctorate awarded him by
the university on his recent visit to Israel because of
Mexico's vote for the anti-Zionist resolution in the UN
General Assembly's Third Committee.
The demand was contained in a cable sent to the
Mexican President by the University Students Associa-
tion with copies to UN Secretary General Kurt Waldheim
and to the Mexican Embassy here. The cable declared
that Echeverria was not worthy of the honor conferred
on him.
PROF. SHLOMO SIMONSON, rector of Tel Aviv
University, has also cabled Echeverria expressing shock
over the Mexican vote and asking for an explanation
inasmuch as Echeverria had expressed friendship for
Israel when he visited here.
Off.ce Phone: 848-9753 Residence Phono: 622-4000
'More Sales More Listings More Often"
Th* Air-Conditionmd
*7nirs far *55srs
Cluck k W.d. NOv. U ** Chtck m Thecs. M.,. xi
Ckotk Sun. N.v. M ,NClU08: Cfcotk mi Saw. No*. M
Sfrvtd Front
For Reservations Phone
office he seeks.
Alinogi. who later delivered
the keynote speech at the 74th
annual conference of the Zion-
ist Federation of Britain and
Iracland. declared. "You need
a man who is both practical,
namely, he stands firmly with
both feet on the ground, and
who. at the same tim;, has vi-
ALMOGI SAID he was grat-
ified by his nomination, con-
firmed that, if elected he would
relinquish his Knesset seat, and
expressed hope that the citizens
of Haifa who elected him their
mayor would understand his
reasons for not completing his
full four-year term.
He said he had been asked to
run for a position that present-
ed one of the greatest chall ng-
es. He said he bslieved aliya
was the main task ahead and
observed that Israelis should al-
ways keen in mind the demo-
graphic isiue without arguing
over geography.
In an impassioned speech, Is-
raels Ambassador to Britain.
Gideon Rafeal. decladed that "It
is not the fulfillment of th?
Palestinian aspirations" that
moves the enemies of Israel
"but the extinction of israi
right to national existeu
which motivates their struggfc
Later, Herat leader Mala
Benjamin, defeated in his c*
didacy for the chairmanship!
the British Zionist Federati
exnressed deep regret oven
Temple EmanuA
Library Dedicate
The H len Blau Memo
Library at Temple Eman
Palm Beach, was dedicated;
a special ceremony follows
services on Oct. 24.
The library, the gift of Mi
rice Blau, contains more
500 books of Judaic and
all phases of Jewish culture!
There are sections which m-l
elude philosophy, history,
graphy, religion, Israel and i
eral literature. New void
'11 be added as they are
The library will be open Moo]
days. Wednesdays and FnJayij
from 10 a."!, until noon, and!
will b-* staffed by volunteer*!
fro-* tV T-mpKs Sisterhood]
Marsh offers
the ideal gift
for Chanukah.
From the ruins of King Achem's ancient temple
came the beautiful carving reproduced in this
handsome piece. Hebraic letters carry a heart-
nm??sa9e: "WITH ALL THE L0VE ,N THE
WUHLD. Gold letters on silver background or
white enamel background. Priced at $22.
Fine Jewelers & Silversmiths since 1908
265 Millbum Ave.. Millbum. N. J.
. *ncan "Prssa BankAmencerd Masttr Charge

The Jewish Floridhan of Palm Beach County
Page 7
L, around & county -------m
on the legal
^fjaS Ma*wdl, new
f i who addressed the
Rri cour, on behalf of
*^i- admitted attorneys
West Palm Beach Audi-
23. He is neph-
fr Otaa Prince. Federation s
1 ....,., cochairman
I Village...
litics is Jewish Sin-
Tjjrrj Sharpe, who u or-
,..'. lorida speech.-*
Lootings with state head-
Jimmy Carter
[president campaign ... (any-
|J here from Georgia?)
our tars pick up at
. sound track, you may be
Ljing to music composed by
, Shapiro, who is writing
TV commercial and movie
meets Steve, son of Rabbi
and Harriet Shapiro,
I"did the music for a Mac-
education school se-
it "&
J Davis, a second-summer
jelor at Camp Shalom, is
i writing-poetry and prose
tPtlm Beach Junior College.
l is editor of the five-county
tepsy Foundation Newslet-
i this becomes a stag
we have a new scoop!
J from WPTV-5 report-
Gordon who will not |
, angle for long: a "story-
k proposal" to Ruth Whlt-
i of Miami, high-school and
1 Florida classmate. Ruth's
king m the Dade County
pools and acting in a local
piter group; Russ looks pret-
F?ood on the screen, too! Con-
ft J- -it
Speaking of happy days, 40
rears' worth. Alice and Milton
peedman of Lakeside Village
a^ed in that they would not
-end the Oct. 29 Federation |
ard meetings; we could find
hem at Taboo celebrating in-
W'-i: Happy Anniversary to
|we of our dynamite couples ...
6 -^ 6
* Urael Kaufman, one of
I0'1" community relations
PksV is down at Southgate
Y uth Palm Beachan arti-
hu, craftsman and writerand
also uncle to Mort and Val Sil-
verman, now of Miami... Com-
munity spiiit runs in tiie fami-
fincere wishes to Rnbbi II.n-
ry Jerech for a return to g Md
Tell us about your family
and guests where they
are what they're d ting
. and let's c' it together
for "NEWS NOTES." Write
the editor at the Federation
office, 2415 Okeechohee
Blvd., West Falm Beach,
Fla. 33409.
j JWV Observing
Armistice Day
j The original Armistic Day,
< Nov. 11the day World War I
< end^d in 1918will be observed
< locally by the Jewish War Vet-
erans Post No. 403 and Auxiliary
of Palm Beach County.
Members of the chanter, led
by Commander Irving Cohen
and President Lillian Wein-
b will take nart in m-mo-
-!-'. services at the JWVs Beth
I section of Palm Beach
Memorial Park in I.antana.
ChaoUin Harry Goldstein will
riant American flags and con-
duct the Patriotic ceremony.
The traditional date of Armis-
tice Daynow called Veterans
Daywas changed bv the U.S.
Congress when national holidays
were rescheduled to fall on
thre?-day weekends.
County Events
All cony from organiza-
tions and individuate must
<* submitted to the Federa-
tion Office no later than 12
toys (Monday) prior to
NWeation (every other
Articles of current events
aad activities should be 150
jords or less, typewritten.
aouble-spaced with pictures
^early and properly iden-
W, together with the
""* the story, address.
Phone number and name of
Photos should be 5 x 7",
5 !^d'whi,e Rlos8y. **
J quality. Charges
J** made for ohotoen-
j*> Esther Sokol, Di-
SLfVhe Jewi8h Fed-
BSlE? ***** ^^^
.n*i to edit.
JJ material to:
fi gglwtM Blvd.
So?1" Beach-
New Homes In Future For Beth El
And B'nai Torah In Boca Raton
American Jewish Committee J
Honoring Dr. Elliot Klorfein
Dr. Elliot Klorfein will be Palm Beach County and mera-
the recipient of the Human Re- ber of the board of directors
lations Award of the American of Temple Israel.
Maurice Magid is chairman
of the testimonial committee
for the event. Guest speaker at
tne reception will be Yehuda
Kosenman. director of Jewish
Communal Affairs of AJC and
the Academy of Jewish Studies
without Walls.
Officers of the Palm Beach
County chapter include Sylvan
Cole, honorary president; Dr.
I hiriey Chartock, Mrs. Alfred
Haft, F.dwin Hem, Judge Lewis
Knpnei, Maurice Magid. CoL
Irving Strotue, vice presidents;
Donald Fried, secretary, and
Harry Denner, treasurer.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee, a pioneer human rela-
tions agency, was organized
in 1906. It concerns itself with
the security of the Jew at
home and abroad, strengthen-
ing Jewish identity and con-
tinuity, inter-faith and inter-
group relations, and the urban
At a special meeting on Oct.
19, members of B'nai Torah
Congregation voted to proceed
with the purchase of a hous?
and adjoining lot fqr their new
An addition to the existing
structure will b- modified to
nro- ide classrooms for the re-
ligious school. There will also
be adequate space provided for
Services for the congregation
are presently being held at the
First Federal Savings and Loan
Association of Delray Beach.
Jewish Committee at a cock-
tail reception Thursday, Nov.
20, at the Breakers Hotel.
In making the announce-
ment, Arthur Leibovit, presi-
dent of the Palm Beach chap-
ter, stated that Dr. Klorfein
has advanced the cause of hu-
man rights and dignity for all
men as a past president of the
chapter, former vice president
of the Jewish Federation of
... M CTederation
It s a &-act ^
30 national and regional com-
munity relations, cultural, wel-
fare, religious and education-
al agencies and institutions re-
ceive support from the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal.
Youth ft. mos, precis resource of ft. Pop'e of M
Your pledge to the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Support* education programs in Israel through the *

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fr^y.jjoveftS 7
co-ordinated By the
Palm Beach County RBbinicl Council
Rabbi Sheldon Htrr
Rabbi Hyman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
^abbtwcai |lag
Your Rabbi Soeaks
The U.N. -After 30 Years!
Havm Solomon
ivm\- Beth El
West Pahn B>ath
Thirty vcars of the U.N.! This
Parliament of Man" organized
by a war-yeary world to attain
3 KISLEV 5:16
i* goal of Isaiah has become a
tragic travesty, a dismal disa;v
nointment to thase who hoped
10 see the cessation of persecu-
tionand a high moral tone in
Hie polity of nations.
There was continuous hope
' lat the delegates of the young
United Nations would erase
Jrom the records the indignities
of the British White Paper. How
.ad. the failure to open the
oors of Palestine to the Jewish
refugees who so miraculously
irvived the Hitler holocaust!
There was even hone among
the Jews that the withdrawal of
the British Mandate might ob-
literate the memories of the
pogroms and oermit a normal
. xistencea life of freedom in
an era of peace and coopera-
' ve living.
But this was too Utopian an
;deal to see fulfilled in our
time. The establishment of the
State of Israel was the occa-
sion for a massive assault by
hostile Arab nations who de- I
iiberately disobeved and defied
ihe U.N. resolutions. For resist-
ing Arab plans to annihilate
Israel, she was called "militaris-
tic" or "colonial."
Every other nation has a right
lo defend itself against aggres-
sion, but Israel must submit
without protest. Nations who
formerly applauded Rirael for :
her just stand have now de-
sorted at the bidding of oil-rich
Arab sheiks. The UN. has bland-
ly and consistently overlooked
Arab failure to abide by its
resolutions, in accordance with
the U.K. charter.
It has become a forum for a
i>iurderous Arafat and an un-
peakable Amin who spew
hatred and violence against
Jews and Israel. U.N, resolu-
tions have invariably con-
demned Israeli defensive action a
and remained silent on murder-
ous attacks by terrorists. We
now face a. resolution callim:
Zionism a form of "facial di-
scrimination" and a form of
No one can sav that the
United States has not shown it
s If to be n friend of Israel. The
sharn outsnoker tones of Am-
bassadors Soak and Movnihan
have raised^ warnings to the
world organization.
Nor can our government be
Libeled Anti-Semitic. However.
we have come to the point
where them who remain neutral
who stand bv silentlv while ,-in
imiflM, immoral and insensitive
condemnation *s voiced against
Zionism or Israel must be deem-
ed enemies of our neonle.
Who then is an anti-Semite-
Circumstances mav force us
to sav that he who is deaf to
the pains and needs of his fel-
low-men is a misanthrope, and
he who can disregard the ci let
of a long-suffering neonle as the
Jewswhile not bating theaa
is an anti-Semite.
During the period of the
American Revolution, one of
the most fascinating personali-
ties to emerge was Havm Salo-
mon. Though not Americar
born, surely he was one of
America's most ardent sons.
Havm Salomon was born in
Poland in 1746 but died in his
adopted homeland in 1785. As a
European. Salomon had ample
opportunity to learn other
languages. He took full advan-
tage of this opportunity. Before
comine to the New World, he
had at least a working knowl-
edge of German, French, Italian.
Russian, Polish and English.
These skills he used well n
making valuable contacts with
the merchants of Europe.
It did not take the British
long to learn how ardent a
sympathizer Salomon was of the
A-ic ican cans?. Bv September
of ITTtf, he was in a British
prison In Mew York, suspected
if wiving. It was here that his
skill with languages saved him
for the Hessian guards needed
a translator. Not only did Salo-
mon translate, he also propa-
gandized, inducing some num-
ber of Hessians to leave British
military service.
Salomon's greatest skills lay
in the world of finance He be-
came a very wealthy man His
/ want to thank all my well-wishers who expressed their
concern over nt} MM and well-being during my re-
cent convalescence.
I thank them all, and thank G-d for having granted me
a speedy recovery.
Temple Beth El
West Palm Beach
,' I '!iM ,
Isaac blesses Jacob, whose arms are wrapped in the
skins of young goats.
"And his father Isaac said unto him: Xante near
now, and kiss me, my son' And he smelted the smell
of his rainment, and blessed him" (Gen. 27.26-27).
TOLEDOT Like Sarah, Rebekah at first was bar-
ren. After Isaac prayed to God on her behalf, she bore
twin boys Esau and Jacob. Esau grew up a hunter
Jacob an upright dweller in tents. One day, Esau r>
turned from the field very hungry, and disdainfully sold
his "eider son" birthright to Jacob for a pot of lentil
soup. Isaac was old and blind and likely to die soon. lie
called Esau and instructed him to prepare Isaac's favor-
ite dishes, that he might bless him before his death.
However, Rebekah, who favored Jacob for his superior
merits, arranged for Jacob to secure his father's coveted
blessing instead of his elder brother. Fearing Esau's
revenge, and anxious lest Jacob marry a Canaanite
woman, his mother sent him to her brother Laban, who
lived in Paddan-Aram. Before leaving, Jacob received
Isaac's blessing, the continuation of God's original bless-
ing to Abraham; that he and his seed would inherit the
land of Canaan. Isaac bade Jacob marry one of his un
cle Laban's daughters.
This recounting of the Wextkly Portion of tho Law it extracted
and bated upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage *
edited by P. Wollmon-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, and
tho volume is avoiloblo at 27 William S*., Now York, NY.
10005. President of the society distributing the volume is
Joseph Schlang.
_ *
love of America was as great
as his financial skills and it was
not long before Salomon found
himself called upon to help fi-
nance the Revolution. Robert
Morris, Supervisor of Finance,
called upon Salomon to begin
selling the new country's bill.-
which were outstanding with
many of the countries of Europe.
So staggering were the debts
that our new nation was amass-
ifl| in this brief time that Salo-
mon often had to accept the li-
ability for them on his own
when the country could not
he died, his estate was com
ptetely eaten un bv the i
the new count rv Onlv L
old when he died, it js j
sure of both his fiscal (X
and his sinoere natrioftJ
he had in that short tin*i
ante to amass a great f(c_
and to spend it on the ca3l
a free America. J
Haym Salomon was not [
lover of country, hut *u,|
er of his own Jewish pa.
and his faith. He was one ft
founding members of Cong*
tion Mickve Israel andiMMi
the largest single conhi
to the first genuine
building in PennsylvaniaT
His death at such a
age. though common to manyi
that time in history, is nond
theless tragic, for having accom-l
plished so much in such a short!
time, one can onlv speculattl
how mach more he might have I
done bed he lived longer. Here'
was a man and a Jew who help-'
ed build this countrv.
I a hands
f for :
-en Stone.- f
L e*e to
Lard socU
>rk what"
rf for.-His
fhBted -si
lenced. P
a -,to -do, l
*tot l
ise Knack
sy "mc
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
1901 North Flakier Drive
Waa' Palm Beech, Florid. 33407
Rabb. Irving 8. Cohen
Aesoc. Rabbi Sheldon j. Herr
Sabbath s. vices, Friday at 8:15 P.M.
PO. Bo. 568
Boca Baton. Florida 33432
Uooi Norman T. Mtnstl
obbeth services. Friday at 8:15 PJW.
ansmei sholom
534t Grove Street
*a> Plrn Beach, Florida 33409
Rabbi HMryAwA
D~ly eervicee. 8:30 a.m.. 5O0 p.m.
Saturday aawicee, ?.oo ..,*., 5:30 p m
lee Friday aarvicaa. 8:15 p.m.
WSNir*ad Oriy,
<** Palm Saach, fsarida J3407
Rabbi Hyman f^ahman
Sabbath evice,. Fr*t,y at 8:15 PM
Saturday at 9:30 A.M.
lake Worth, Florida 33460
ebb. Imam*! tl*Uro,
Sfyieso, Mo-ooy, 4 *,,*,*,
a* 8:30 A.M.
''lay at 8:1$ ..
Seturdoy at *30 AM.
Seubeth services. Friday at 8:00 p.m.
Se'v.ce. held at Westminster
P'esbyterian Churth
r*IO N. MM** trail, p.|m Utch
Garden*, P.O. Box 9924
IviejrBj Beach. Fie 33404
>">JI Olen, lay leader
Cantor Nicholas Fenekol
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
426 1600
Rabbi Benjamin Roieyn
Sabbath services. F.-'d-v at 8:15 p.m.
Servicei held at
Univenallit Fellowship
162 W rBlmnio Park Rd.
Boca Rator,
275 Atemeda Drive
Palm Springe, Florida 33460
Sabbath aarvaoa*. RrHssr at Mi p.m.
Saturday at 9:80 a.m.
Mondays k Bhuaadsva at 9:01 a.m.
Service! held at Failh United
Pretbvterten Church, 'aim Sprinf*
P.O. Box 2306
Boca Raton, Florida 39432
Rabbi Nathan Zctirer
Sabbath aervicet, Friday at 8:It P.M.
2nd 4 4th Saturdays at 9:30 A.M.
Se-vnet held at:
1st Federal Savings & loan Association
200 E. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton
(Meets at Method* Feie>wtM*> Hall)
34t N Swmton BatH Dekajv
Philip kVaaar, Uy tiaalsr
For information call
Mr.. Carl MiaW-178 19S
N.W. Avawue "O*
Belle Glade. Florida 33430
Jack aMem lay tetSktr
Sek4w*H satyhm FfMsy at .3# P.M.
198 Norm County *m4
Palm Beach. MorMs 34o0
832 0004
R.bbi Mm I.
'Cantor Enta
Sabbath servicei, Friday at 840 *
Saturday at a.m.

t Yoke of Apology be Heard in Land
Mine after the campaign.
Thandshake and "apol;
I- f0r -the "incident.
,w, stone.- flustered, accent-
PL^-fK- did not know
L *e to do under such
Lard social circumstances.
Lt Sione, nhfortunately.-did
o for. His acceptance M a
rtHted statement M air-
.eimaraderie was an inex-
lenced politically onwise
g which Stone
.sat appears to be a
ne knack even now .alter
mv -months on Capitol
| FACTS, as they are now
-jug, and as the Herald
trial in qucstinn would not
\ its readers understand,
Uy indicate that fcxkerd to
[very moment refuses to
i for the content of his ,
(ople, tckerd declares
people' is the popular
a, meaning "you Jews"
Just loo damned sensitive,
[so, if he has hurt anyone's
fgs. he apologizes for
Meed docs not apolo-
anything else because,
[all. he .is Ecotestant, and
is Jewish, and anyone
liny .sense -a! all can take
i there.
TALK in private over
uf iet -engines is not
; thing *> spuWiceon-
i-of error and apology,
rfhilt, It will he inter-
to see if Stone does in
the F.ckcrd "nomi-
s the Herald antici-
tw Trill "be able to do
theTace of the Grilling"
3avits m., Woft) and
Ribicoff (I)., Conn.)
ply to -give ft shapes tip
natinc Senate nmtasy
nind with three Jewish.
i in a dogfight as a rank
r to relifrtouB bhwry
Sits --by 'buHfimt Ms'execuifea a
polished fingernails,
I FIND tt inconceivable. But
stranger things have happened.
Take the Herald editorial itself,
which In urging Eckerd's ap-
pointment,, "quotes from Otto
von '"Bismarck's "fine phrase"
about "the right, people .in the
right jobs'."
Opines the Herald: -It was
just 100 years ago that Bis-
marck came up with that one.
and- wouldn't it be a nice anni-
versary, present (for whom
"Bismarck or Eckewl?) if the
Senate voted to confirm?
That's-all very interesting
and the most outrageous mis-
application of an historical me-
taphor I can conceive of. unless
I were called upon to write a
script for Abbott and Co6te41o.
Bismarck, known throughout
his life for his diplomacy based
on blood, oil and iron, was a
frank reactionary who openly

?oicsd-mVeefltempt for-parlia-
mentary rule.
menting of war in'Europc with
an eye toward centralizing the
power of-Prussia became so in
tolerable even to a belligerent
William I. who. stood 1 to .gain
from these totalitarian policies,
that William nevertheless "put
nun on ice." as.he, called, it in
a momentary burst of honest
self satire, by sending Bis-
marck off to St. Petersburg as
ambassador to Russia.
Not even i-.urope s greatest
thief could tolerate his own
Furthermore, hardly three-
iiuarters of a century later, the
'Bismarckian "riRht people in
the right jobs" graced as a mot-
roof their murterous intent the
entranceway to many a "Nazi
concentration camp.
THE BITTER irony here is
that the historv of the motto
fits the nominee to a "t" if one
is-to judge by the campaign
tactics he embraced against
Clearly, however, that's not
how the f Herald editorialists,
seated behind the veneer of
their "scholarship," intended it.
But that's the danger of schol-
arly \eneer. It is almost always
-nc* I
If-we are asked "to support
the Eckerd nomination, let us
.at least be spared rejeren
the brutal spirit of Bis:
and what that spirit did
*Viiocracy in Europe in our.
The- Ford nominee's ownr ac-
tions need no metaphorie asV t
from the father of modern* 4a3-
If this is too stern a state-
ment and a misrepresentation* f
the man, then let Eckerd si.-
so.-Ler him REALLY apologi'
so all of us- can hear.
memorial chapels
13315 W, Dixie Hwy.
Alh*rt Isytan F.D.
1921 Pwafcrtfts U.
y um, U.
485 U, Oliv A.
PaWa WUmtoin, M
nued from Page 4
Jmic and pohtical pow-.
! end, The basic bmttf-'
Ford and Simon m*
lsers are showing goes
fcrniomics n whmeter
litical, psychological.
-Jnat makes up The'
nniuii ui uiuuu.
\u\ New York City,
I tlMM- sad its dirt'
*ts, all its intrigue,
lai and stns wn its
great national re-
. and its leaders'
Iwsdom, they doTrY
2?nt a resource go"
prrtn. De Gaulle knew
1 .wh, as PV|ser, Andre MalnMRi
"** cultural world-
. !"ore important for
W m, wwer terms,
|"Wenal nower source.
Tf.y kne* ,f .'
" scientist* an*
* writers.
lJ* no one around,
K1S1 him ,h"
J" Rapids is an ilns
C,York w an eve
TSfiSone arou"'
and the world?
IWhit" hlm ,hat to
tecsTffa<* in, *'
"", because at a tinw.
I *E Tror leade~J

We take great pride in announcing
Shalom Memorial Park,
Palm Beach County's
first "ML Jewish
duly licensed by
the state of Florida.

Born of an ttrgcrrt comniuniry need.
Skalom Memorial Park lias been licensed
to"rve .ill J e*wy~ regardless of tomple
taliation-inthe endtrrmg eradirions of
the Jewish faith.
Owned and supervised by concerned
Jewish people who are deeply sympathetic
and tmctcrstandtne towimls the problems
of the bereaved, Shalom Memorial Park
was built n dedication to the ulcal
"Everyone is entitled to a dignified final
arrtlgement, according to personal .
religious beliefs."
To learn more about Shalom-Memorial
Park, or for a visit to the cemetery site,
call or sec MACK KRElDat uor:
Sales Officr*. Information Center
Turnpike Plara Shopphig'Ccltrcr
5932 Okeechobcc Boulevard
West PalnrBeach, -Florida 33409
Telephone 684-2277or^84-2278
Across from Century Village. Two blocks
ea* of West Palm Bvach Turnprkc:Extt,40.

* ft>
i tie jewisn ttoriaian o; raim aeacn tounry
Palm Becich Hadassahns Attend
Rededication Of Mt, Scopus
Mrs. Maxwell rjj, pjesi- sah chapters held their own
dent of the PloriSa Region'of 'TdbaT c\c*rati ins!" *'
Hadassah. c-.:led the Honda
flag to Jerusalem in tlie na::i2
of the governor, for the rededi-
cation cerenonies of Hadassah
Hospital on .Mount acopus.
Flags of every State of the
Union and Puerto Rico were
flown as messages of good will
from 51 governors, including
Gov. Reubin Askew, who pro-
claimed Oct? 21 as Mt. Scopus
At a reception hosted by
Teddy Kollek, mayor of Jeru-
salem, Mrs. Weisberg was given
a symbolic "key' of Mount
Scopus for presentation to Gov.
Askew and the people of Flor-
Throughout the state, Hadas-
Marjorie Dreier, president of
the Palm Beach County chap-
ter, announced that a group of
12 members attended the re-
opening ceremonies, including
Mmes. Mary Hepner, Claire
Friedel. Mary Rodd. Sybil Sene-
coff. Ida Teich. Rose Witten;
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Biderman.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hopfan
and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ruby.
They were among 1.500 other
participants and national dig-
nitaries from the United States.
Hadassah Hospital was cut
off during the War of Partition
in 1948 and had been in disuse
until Mount Scopus was retaken
in the 1967 War.
Hadassah Bat Gurion GroupBoard Meeting
Hadassah Yovel GroupBoard Meeting
Temple Beth El Cruise (thru Nov. 9)
ORT North Palm Beach ChapterBowling Party
Temple Emanu-El Board Meeting10:30 am
National Council Jewish WomenStudy Group 8pm
ORT North Palm BeachBoard Meeting 12:30 p m
ORT Palm BeachInstallation Luncheon 12:00 noon
B nai Brith Women No. 1523Regular Meeting 12:30
Yiddish Culture Group (CV) 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women No. 1496Regular Meeting 1 p.m
Bn ai B'nth Lodge No. 2939Regular Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women No. 174Board Meeting
Temple Beth El SisterhoodCard Party 12:00 noon
Congregation Anshei SholomBoard Meeting 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom SisterhoodCard Party 12:30 p m
Pioneer Women Golda Meir ClubRegular Meeting 1
ORT West Palm BeachBoard Meeting 1 p m
National Council Jewish WomenMembership Coffee
American-Israeli Lighthouse Meeting
Hadassah Gold Meir GroupRegular Meeting
Hadassah Rishona GroupBoard Meeting
Hadassah Shalom GroupBoard Meeting
Hadassah Z'Hava GroupBoard Meeting
Hadassah Yovel GroupRegular Meeting
Hadassah Bat Gurion GroupLuncheon 12:30 p.m
Temple Beth SholomBoard Meeting 7:30 p.m.
B'nai Brith Women No. 1537General Meeting
Temple Israel Men's ClubBoard Meeting
Temple Beth El Men's ClubRegular Meeting
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club Meeting 9:30 a.m.
National Council of Jewish WomenStudy Group 8
Temple Israel Sisterhood Regular Meeting 12 noon
American Jewish CongressDessert Party 1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Tea 2 p.m.
Hadassah Shalom GroupRegular Meeting
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1537Luncheon
Yiddish Culture Group (CV) 10 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation Sisterhood Meeting 8 p.m.
National Council of Jewish WomenBoard Meeting 10
Congregation Anshei Shalom SisterhoodRegular Meet-
ing 1 p.m.
City of HopeRegular Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women No. 1496Board Meeting
Temple Beth El SisterhoodRegular Meeting 8pm
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Regular Meeting 1
Temple Beth Sholom SisterhoodBoard TUmiihi 7:30
Hadassah Palm Beach ChapterEducation Day 10 a.m.
Hadassah Palm Beach Chapter Education Day 10
a.m.-2:30 p.m.West Palm Beach Auditorium
American Jewish CommitteeRegular Meeting
ORT Evening Chapter-Board Meeting
Local Leaders To Participate
In 44th CJF General Assent]
Continued from Page 1
of human neeOs at home, in
Israel and other countries over-
seas, and how best to earn- out
Federation's crucial role and
responsibilities in maximizing
aid and sen ices.
Nearly 100 sessions will focus
on such primary areas cf con-
cern as:
American support for a
just peace in the Middle East.
The impact of the infla-
tionary spiral and recession on
Jewish needs and the steps nec-
y to meet them.
Consideration of a pro-
posal for a new merged nation-
al agency for leadership and
service in Jewish education and
The 1976 campaigns view-
ed against the lessons of the
1975 experience in an effort
to meet the massive needs in
the year ahead.
Bicentennial perspectives:
American Jewry's participation
in this 200th anniversary year.
The extent and limitations
of government funding of
Katz Named Community Relations
Chairman Of Israel Bonds Camprrign
William Katz has been named
community relations chairman
of the 1975-76 Palm Beach
County State of Israel Bonds
An account executive with
Reynolds Securities in Palm
Beach. Katz also has been ac-
tive with the United Jewish
Appeal and the Israel Bonds
Katz. his wife and three chil-
dren have been residents of
Florida since 1972.
Proceeds from the sale of Is-
rael Bonds make possible the
rehabilitation of Israel's war-
torn economy and help finance
industrial and agricultural
projects, the construction of
World Protest
Forces Chile To
Release Educator
Continued from Page 1
the State Technical University
in Chile. Kirberg's continued;
detention was the subject of.
worldwide protest by the presi-
dents and faculty of numerous
universities, including Brandeis.
Harvard and MIT. and Colum-
Appeals for Ms release by
Amnesty International. the
United Nations Commission on
Human Rights, and interven-
tions by a number of individuals
and other organizations, were
also believed to have been a
factor leading the Chilean gov-
ernment to permit Kirberg's
Previously, the government
had contended that the 60-year-
old educator was serving a
sentence for tax evasion, rather
than for a political crime.
against him had been dropped
after he spent nearly two years
without trial on Dawson Island,
but at the same time he was
fined $4,000 and sentenced to
500 days in the Santiago peni-
tentiary for reportedly evading
52.000 in income taxes.
ADL also reported that
another educator who is Jewish,
Juan Rivano. is still in custody
afterhis arrest by Chilean au-
thorities last summer. The
philosophy instructor was
among 44 persons arrested at
the University of Chile in San-
tiago in connection with a pro-
test against faculty cutbacks
and in support of political pris-
Community Prs-School offer*
nriching arry-chiWhood da-
valopmiil for 3-5 year olds
M tho wholesome atmosphere
highways and public housing
and the exploitation of natural
voluntary agencies in
The current plight
viet Jews and the actio
quired to meet their a
Russia, Israel and the
The effect of
greater leadership in
Jewish communities.
The establishment of
ther guidelines for Federi
synasoeue relations.
The development
eration endowments. r
ly through the new"
Pooled Income Fund
ed by the CJF.
A re-examination of
eration's role in community!
Special sessions designed
the National Committee
Leadership Development
be attended by Dr. Ho
and Detra Kay. recipients!
the Jewish Federations
Young Leadership Award,
other outstanding young
ers from communities thr
out the United States
The CJF is the associat
central community or
tions Federations,
Funds, Community Co
serving 800 Jewish co
ties in the United Su
Canada. It aids these
nities to mobilize
support for the UJA m
overseas agencies, as
for major national and
services involving fin
planning and operating
welfare, cultural, eduati
community relations, and
programs benefitting aD
. an outstanding professional counseling agency serving If*
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional *i\
confidential help is available tor .
Problems of the aging
Adoption and child placement
'Short term financial assistance
Merit*! counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Vocational counseling
Private Offices
Ml 5 Ofccfcohee Boulevard
Wo* Palm loach, FU. 33409
Telephone: M4-1991
*o can (F*m mm on Mcom* *
JCC Teen Program Launched
With Oct. 25 Supper-Dance
The Jewish Community Center's teenage program kicked
off with a supper-dance Saturday night, Oct. 25.
A large crowd gathered to hear the sounds of the Daw
Starr group with an out-of-this world beat in the teen loan*
Sunday Mini-Camp, for lst-6th graders began Oct.
Scheduled from 1-3 p.m., the afternoon will include craftt. new
sports and individual group activities.
Other events are being planned for the coming monthsa
part of the JCCs concept of programming for all age grwi*
in the community.
Registration for all JCC activities is now taking place-;
formation on program and membership is available by toe-j
phoning the center office.
of the palm beaches, inc.
MIS Okeechobee Boulevard, Woat
TeiepbotM 0-77tg

[Jewish Candidate Jor PrddfinTinJOr^ars of Our History
_-.,cn;\Ml4 T.OVERNOR Milton Jer- *
d Shapp formally announced Sept. 25 his
' for the Democratic nomination for Pres-
[J; became the first Jew in 200 years of
L, history to enter a Presidential campaign in
political party. ,..,.
lapn became Pennsylvania s first Jewish Gov-
El970and was reelected with a majority of
) votes las! year for a second four-year term.
a(t?r he had sold his husiness holdings, he
r public office for the first time as a candidate
r.ernor and defeated the Democratic organiza-
[canJidatc in Hit primary, but lost in the gen-
ORN IN Clevtbiid. June 25, 19X2, Shapp is the
Aaron Shapiro, a hardwaie wholesaler in
find who is a Republican, and Eta Smelssy
a Democrat and a loader in that city's
i's ridrts movement.
_iapp's wife, the former Muriel Mat/kin, is a
Ld marriage counsellor who holds part-time
s an instructor in two hospitals in Harrisburg,
Pennsylvania's capital, and is devoted to helping the
- Shapp's first job was to drive a ceal truck in
the depths of the great depression after he gradu-
ated in 1933 with a decree in electrical engineerina
from what is now Cos* Western Reserve University
in eievehjusd.
DURING WORLD War II. he rose to the rank
of cant am in the Army Signal Corps and saw service
in North Africa and Europe. In 1946, he .-founded
the Jerrold Electronic Corporation with $500 and
two employes.
Pioneering in cable television, his company had
amtna -salts of $50 million and 2,100 employes when
he sold it in 1966 and devoted -himaatf-ta.public
Shapp has pr.rticipatad in tfuee gubernatorial
"W>aJgns tar a mate businesslike approach, in the
operation of government. He was the first Governor
to bring abow on-texoss-the-board tax decrease in a
generation for Pennsylvs-nians.
HE HAS led in consumer advocate policies, pro-
ZSUHP ^ dder,y and han^'capped and in
lftwc reform. In J947, he gained wide attention
tor being instrumental in ending the national truck-
ers strike and in bringing about settlements in other
"Wtor labor disputes. The AFL.CIO in 1963 voted
him rts -Ma. of the Year," the first businessman
to receive that honor.
Besides pioneering iu the table .TV industry
ma9 als* sen*d *-college aatrnctor, teaching
LSJg '^"f ""*""' na outlining
innovations con9cming human resources and indus-
trial operations.
Menially III
In fyollighl
DELPHIA Orthodox rabbi, who serves as Jc\
i for the Noi ristown State Hospital for mental pa-
|Painsylvania, has developed and directs a mafor yanr-
am of rolicious services and holiday festivals for
N's 140 Jewish patients, tailored to their drffeasw
y to participate.
Sherman Novoseller. spiritual leader of
i Tovim, not only lends weekly services ors
I a| the hospital but he and bis wife have been boats
iff Seders sr bis home, which houses his synagogue.
1 of the two years he has served as chaplain, he
lALSON Rosh Hashonah services last Sept. 4. the day
tosh Hashaaah eve. in tho .main 'losjiital chapel.
fuot was "observed with a special kosher dinner for
*, aakb included gcfilte fish, pudding and other
wen to make the festival "a kosher feast time." He
similar meals were served on Rosh Hashonah, Chanu-
IPunm. DurmR (ho summer, a kosher picnic is held
*Md ,
JjJH!a'?ELLER rw** he came H the hos-
1 *L ,. *" a vo,nlB chaplain aa fill out- the sick
Ribh, Henri- Ihu bater. who had served aa chaplain
m Wore ssttShw in Jsraal. in Baoember. the post
S*' ?I""1 K"bW **" "* Chaplain.
F**J when he came ta the Inge htapftal, service,
i chairi^T8.*" **** ********<* ***
tinned* longest service* are held, which
VmT* !'h bave "?round" privileges come from
hnic^arTh m11- or, ccomP>< by volunteers. Ad-
|fcfaa.twtHf l0 l0 iS',ninue weekly aan'ice as
fff^XmSS^ mMm "* TPartake
fm n*eiM wrM** **"* because Ms "congregana"
I11*** a* !Lmrtn' "a,*H.tV, t0 brm? WWe of cneer and
V*** ml!J:ermoD oPTPnar.ce.-
'** "d I ll^J* MM a few th* Picn
"**, but meV? **" '" fcrae1, *Ut ,hat mort ^
CaDSauj.e Wbat
r "wrew hu ,k 7" n In ,srae|. *>ut that most di
heca Sail wkL- U"^' ^ are >ws. -hi what
K I.! a "'l patient knows-
H^ers ,Z-b!N- ** hat. tl
come for a brief stay of few days to
* '""Cental T"" P?fal> wg%Und In bring-
^^Jwiri'T8 '8 to "** they cannot
[** ^ "UOerinLS Section of nurses and aides
CS ,""; Ao^nly. "holding
r^aafl.' ",I1 cooperation of many
a ten-
many people
nc Hie P.,...
J^f co.nn;v lp?r* *** *pa,knfs'
(W404 *Ue su ^*ct^nd:#>bl Nwo-
l-t^ *d hk rn P^Wrntiort. For Passover.
^ Wan*1 "na hf9 *whter.*rftow come
s serve the meal to patients and
11 IMfclW
'"'Wniw<1iM..iwi mw
Ceers May k Saod.,
As leer w Mfics?


rpUE*E k a new thunder or the right in
America, and It is accompanied bv the
heady smell of beer.
Joseph Coors, 58, president of the Ooto-
jfMh breweries producing a liutury brgtle of
boua: now tickling the taste buds of bear
hww. hot a hot spotlight playigg on hum far
at hast three reasons: 1 his beer is the de-
light at liquor conoisseurs; 2 -^ he is eajesr
to move on to the board of the powerful Cor-
for Pntttc Hi uadtaMtiig; 3 Senate
heatings concerned with his nojjunation to rhot
post have disclosed 0001*8 THrmo to the heights.
rhere perch Wnnneial angels-of extreme right
winy movements.
APPAJtEKTl.Y inHd'marmwed, something
af an hmaoant m nom'ics, Joseph Coors his
tieer tjank splllmg over wrm mnm-y appcaas
to he trying on the mantle -worn by the bate
ofl 1wmn, H. I,, rltim, who poured thonsaatis
nrpon thnusjmtrs into "the tfhedklng accoants of
American far light undertakings.
A pa\vvr in the opc-iation of Television
News, Inc. which ustb Imwh beer largesse to
supply independent ttik>> wion stations with
rightist tidbits and musings, Joseph Coors
didn't duck thorny bled ttaatnrs who ho\e a Mider regard for
the Corporation af PuhHc 9raBdcastin^.
ONCE SEATEQ on thai board, would not
Coors provide the nation \rith a,classic exam-
ple Of conflict of interest?
Loathing the "Eastern EKtthlishmqnt" aa
he readily acknowledged during Senate hear-
:n':s. wotikt be npt conj,iibute t-i the |tos: i >le
defeat of the basic educational and cultural
purposes of the Governments i Public Broad-
caiiuig nux-hanism? .
Qociitiona of this naUsre threw a cloud
of doubt over the interuvKafeion of the power-
ful bttjwnaster. 'Ho noniiraaion which has
come befow .this (Stnatt ttaanunications i
snbenmuiittet; ha* hothaetd we more thai:
mm," .said Stu. Jnhn lhatai-a. chairman ot
tlie lOfluuy jjronp. "Jtew is something here
which cai&j6 iu my iujukI a t%*l tlgg."
PART OF Coors' discomloit stemmed
louu, A diwiieting .aarits tn- political actixities written by Stephen Isaacs
(lot anna waatd *y)mikeM Baker, executive di-
ractor of Uk- Instivue .for Amecan Democ-
racy, a puBlic nervine agency dedicated to
nujbing and anortiag ta-.the schemes of far
right and feir ;left units m the ngtion.
Whan KichtiU Nixwn ^*s president, he
tried ttlhoHSiiioisati.the saisitive b;wrd
ol die vCorporati >n rftr Puhjic Broadcasting.
Aftar Gxiald Foad aoved into tho President's
oflfce, he renewed the effort. And how would
iaots eparuar .as a dlvaMor of f PS which is
so certain to piny a vital role in the 1976 Presi-
dential elections?
WE *BW Ctenvly indicated hq would work
to propose his 19th century views an the opera-
tions of public nsnaUcasting bodies. When
he UtaJ m kill a non-commercial nation bioad-
CiUit or "Tlie Airuuicau Way of Ifcath," an ex-
pnau of maslitnarik- practicts iq the funeral
uniwiiig'. At aded on hehaif of a key figure
m that mdurtay and awjcrted that he would
make such efforts at censorship |f put on the
CPS hoorti.
New bm &jifc$ Film fnh
The SfMrtlp w Hollywood
fc^AM SWKCftU. aba has an
-WBtains sad Atowmdr,.'
Jha/<##fr Hollvw
ide a picture
w:is shot
in Enejind and Spain throughout 1970 and 1971,
has returned to Hollywood for the production
of "The List Tvcoon." fil"matinn of the F
Sea* Wnaewkl amdl af da 1W% driling with
da nsmie irdasary at that -tune. Ihe screen
p'ay for Spk-nrTs ens.- has haoa wrht.n by
Har*M patrr. ENf K>nai mnhes Ws comeback
as *e Oracier nT rjw XXba
Kdbert dc Mha oT fXdfinher Part rT?' is
s#t a pairs* da erawel cha*a:r3r of Mmroe
Srahr. a fcoiliaus arodueaan hand aath some
tro>U> af the late Lining Thalhaig. 'Robert
Mitehum is the powerful studio executive. Pat
JACK NICHOLSON is a young screen writ-
er who fights lor the rights of his craft, and
Bnnald Measance hi aa 'Engttm novelist nn;
yarted to n**ywm*. Others rn the cast ai"
AnireWca fliMhin (daughter oiP lohn), Ton;.
iu*Us and -kamm Mt>vmui, the latter making
her Tlofrywoon 0e1>itt.
"The Last Tx-coon." a Tamia^'int picture
**?**** > tafo' tha caeras late in
0* studio* ime? on acgjal locations
m ii'dLv wood. .
SYPMY POT.LVCK v.v, gnfted the smo-
- -s|,.l T^jrhra .r>hadl fiV" '"J^ Way Wi
W"t." now res ->ts to us ThjsaDavs of the
t*,%" "' w-ith^Mh*rt RcrffUMt ^JBarbra's co
iu the ca*Mn idojUBeJ o>s,the gentral char
.-r-i^;1iB|^?.TOK American
a^0J-jM > '- Hat -*-- hj M|| -,- Centrai
Inflhccnce ?imcV in a minor position until
h"ll b^oVe loos? around him with the unex-
plainable murder of almost a dozen people.

..-< ..
->M. ..... ... '; '.....
i i .,.,. tmmttmttm

age. 8
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Nov
If you
next 30 days, you
lfou are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times.
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial is the world's 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
ef gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires. Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the resnlt
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, four or lometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
ingle or bias to the center line of 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 tire
under the tread This combines a bus sidewaH
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewalMo 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.
SINCE 1924
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
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 I.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.R.I. 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 pick-ups.
Improved] steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I.R I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us- Each cable is wound of seven strands ol
CENTRAL MIAMISJW) N w 27th Ave-414-lSM
CORAL GABLES Dlrd Douirl.. Road444-1101
NORTH MIAMl-lISSt N.W. 7th AyT-m-mi
N. MIAMI BKACH1TM N.E. ltl 8t.-MJ-r4M
MIAMI BCACH1414 Alton Boad-f72.Mll
WBST MIAMI^Btrd iTaal^r, RdIZ|V5S
MOLLYWOOO-4S7 S. 8UU Rd 7-^rj.
three-filament wire. That's a total of 21 strong
sted 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-Steel
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 I.R.I. is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till DOW.
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 ss
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 ides
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R-I- All-Steel
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.
iiiriiriiinoiiAi tuuci mvsmn,*
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra ndh*
The finest tire you can buy. The LB*
All-Steel Radial.
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