The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00073

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
WfewB*
Wiidliia m
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 16
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, April 16,1982
S> Frml S/>oc/wf
Price 35 Cents
Haitian Immigration to
Be Topic of Forum
On Monday, Apr. 19, the Com-
munity Relations-Social Action
Committee of Temple Beth El, in
conjunction with its Yom Ha-
Shoah service, will present a
forum to discuss the tragic situa-
tion of Haitian immigration.
Guest speaker will be Ira Kurz-
ban, a Miami attorney who has
voluntarily invested years in
trying to secure fair and" impar-
tial hearings with the Immigra-
tion and Naturalization Service
on behalf of Haitians.
It is timely that this forum will
be held around Passover, the
Festival of Freedom, and Yom
HaShoah, the time of remem-
brance of the Holocaust. Kurzban
parallels the Jewish refugee situ-
ation in World War II with the
present plight of the Haitian
refugees, and comments: "Tome
the treatment the Haitians are
being accorded is reminiscent of
the way Jewish refugees were
treated by the rest of the world."
Participating in the forum
along with Kurzban will be Rabbi
Merle Singer of Temple Beth El,
as well as several Christian
ministers from the Boca Raton
community. Rabbi Singer states
that "The plight of Haitian
refugees involves a human rights
violation that the Jewish com-
munity cannot ignore."
In 1979 the Jewish Federation
of Miami's Human Relations
Committee issued a resolution
calling on the President to grant
political asylum to Haitians who
were already in this country. This
forum is a further attempt to
educate the Jewish and general
community in a better under-
standing of the issues involved in
the Haitian problem. People of
many different points of view will
have an opportunity to air then-
opinions.
Admission is free to the forum
which is scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
and open to the entire commu-
nity.
Israel Independence Dad and Solidarity
Day to be Celebrated April 25
Israel Independence Day and
Solidarity Day will be jointly cel-
ebrated in South County. Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has
called upon World Jewry to cele-
brate Apr. 25 as Solidarity Day
marking the withdrawal of Israeli
occupation out of the Sinai.
The South County Jewish
community will celebrate Israel
Independence Day which is on
the 5th day of the Hebrew month
of Iyar, on Sunday, Apr. 25 as
part of Solidarity Day."
Lou Lefkowitz, chairman of the
Community Relations Council
said, "Solidarity Day enhances
the significance of our Israel In-
dependence Day celebration this
year. This is one day when all
Jews should come together to
mark the unity of our people. It is
a day of stress within Israel but it
is also a day of hope hope for
peace and hope for the future."
The combined Independence
Day and Solidarity Day Fair will
be held at TemDle Emeth on
West Atlantic Avenue in Delray
Beach. A major entertainment
program will be presented at
10:30 a.m. in the Mann sanctuary
of the temple. Following the
program, there will be an exten-
sive fair which will include booths
featuring food, information, arts
and crafts and games for the chil-
dren.
A professional magician will
also be featured as well as two
movies on the State of Israel. As
a special treat clowns will be
present for your entertainment.
The fair will continue to approxi-
mately 1:30 or 2 p.m.
Highlighting the gala celebra-
tion in the morning will be Rita
and Ira Shore, whi will be fea-
tured entertainers, and the Kings
Point Glee Club, under the direc-
tion of Iz Siegel, and presen-
tations from the children of the
religious schools of Temple Beth
El, Congregation B'nai To rah,
the South County County Jewish
Community Day School and
Temple Emeth.
The Shores will provide a
unique program of popular Israeli
and American Jewish music. The
presentation will be a celebration
of the joy of the 34th birthday of
the State of Israel.
The Shores have an extensive
background in Jewish and
popular entertainment. They
have appeared on CBS Televi-
sion, on the nightclub circuit as
well as within synagogues. Rita
Shore is an outstanding cantor at
Temple Judea in West Palm
Beach as well a popular enter-
tainer in nightclubs.
Admission is free to this fea-
tured performance at 10:30 a.m.
on Apr. 25. Admission is also free
to the fair which will follow the
presentation. Temple Emeth
seats 1,000 people. The Commu-
nity Relations Council indicates
that they expect the auditorium
to be filled. Seating is on a first
come, first served basis.
At United Nations
Mitterrand No Pussy Cat, Kirkaptrick Refuses to See Terzi
Rothschild Warns
PARIS (ZINS) In an interview with the Paris cor-
respondent of the Israeli daily Ha'aretz, Baron Guy de
Rothschild cautioned the Israeli government not to
harbor any illusions of a significant change in French
policy toward the Jewish State from that followed by
President Mitterrand's predecessor, Giscard d'Estaing.
The impression, said Rothschild, that President Mitter-
rand will be friendlier towards Israel than was d'Estaing
is only an illusion. He added that even though Mitterrand
made a number of pro-Israeli declarations, during the
election campaign, he did so not because of fundamental
differences with d'Estaing on French policy in the Middle
East, but rather to win Jewish votes.
In the same way as every politician during an election
campaign, Rothschild declared that Mitterrand used
demagoguery in order to win additional support. How-
ever, he added, there is no practical difference between the
viewpoints of d'Estaing and Mitterrand so far as French
foreign policy in the Middle East is concerned. "If there
will be any discernible difference between the conduct of
the two Presidents ... it will only be in form but not in
content," Rothschild said.
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The U.S. Ambas-
sador to the United Na-
tions, Jeane Kirkpatrick,
who is currently President
of the Security Council,
turned down a request by
the Palestine Liberation
Organization observer,
Zehdi Labib Terzi, for a
meeting in her capacity as
President of the Council.
That fact was disclosed by
Terzi who addressed the
Security Council debate on
the situation on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip.
Terzi complained that "it was
not fitting" that the President of
the Security Council should re-
fuse to meet with him when he
asked for a meeting. He said
Kirkpatrick should have "the
courage and the decency to
honor" his request and accused
her of not performing her duty as
president of the Security Council.
KIRKPATRICK, who
presided at a meeting, did not re-
spond to Terzi's accusation dur-
ing the debate. Sources here
claimed that she maintained that
since the PLO is not a member-
state, she was not obliged, as
president of the Security Council,
to meet with its representative.
The Security Council, in a brief
meeting here, heard several
speakers, Terzi among them. One
speaker, Harry Ott of East
Germany, said the Palestinian
people are protesting the "pro-
longed occupation, (and) refusal
of Israel to apply the Geneva
Convention and the establish-
ment of the civilian authority" in
the occupied territories.
The representative of Iran,
Said Rajaie-Khorassani, said the
answer to the Palestinian prob-
lem "lay only in vigorously con-
vincing the usurping agent that
it could no longer count on the in-
activity of the majority of the in-
habitants of the occupied ter-
ritories and that it could no
longer impose tranquility on the
area by means of military
power."
The Security Council ad-
journed without setting a date for
continuation of the debate.
Sources here said that no date
was set for a vote because the
Council members are deadlocked
in their efforts to draft a resolu-
tion that would be acceptable to
all members and especially avoid
a U.S. veto.
New Liturgy
Journal
The Cantorial Council of
America, which publishes the
only journal of liturgy and syna-
gogue music in the country, has
released Vol. IV, this year's edi-
tion of the Journal of "Jewish
Music and Liturgy." Publication
was announced by Cantor Macy
Nulman, editor and director of
the Cantorial Training Institute
at Yeshiva University's affiliate,
the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary.
Report Jumped the Gun
Pope Said None of Those Nice Things About Jews
ROME Following is the text
of the Pope's address:
You have gathered here in
Rome from different parts of the
world to explore the important
matter of relations between the
Catholic Church and Judaism.
The importance of this problem is
also emphasized by the presence
among you of representatives of
the Orthodox churches, the
Anglican Communion, the
Lutheran World Federation and
the World Council of Churches. I
am glad to be able to greet all
these especially and to titanW
them for their collaboration.
I likewise express all my grati-
. On Mar. 6, Pope John Paul II addressed repre-
sentatives of the Roman Catholic Church and other
Christian churches on relations with Judaism. Due to
an error in transmission from Rome, the Pope was re-
ported to have noted that the church's 'special rela-
tionship with Jews exempt them from being subject
to the Gospel commandment to evangelize the world,
and to have referred to the terrible persecutions in-
flicted on Jews by Christians in different periods of
history. To set the record straight the National
Catholic News Service translation of the Vatican text
of the Pope's French-language address.
tude to you who are bLhops,
priests, religious and Christian
laymen. Like your commitments
in pastoral activities or in the
field of biblical and theological
research, your presence here
shows the degree to which rela-
tions between the Catholic
Church and Judaism touch on
various aspects of the church and
her activities.
THIS IS easily understood.
The Second Vatican Council said
in its declaration on the church's
relations with non-Christian reli-
gions, Nostra Aetate (no. 4): "As
this sacred synod searches into
the mystery of the church, it re-
calls the spiritual bond Unking
the oeople of the new convenant
Continued on Page 2



Page 2
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Report Jumped The Gun
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. April 16, 1982
Continued from Page 1
with Abraham's stock."
I myself have had occasion to
say more than once: Our two reli-
gious communities "are linked at
the very level of their identities"
icf. Discourse of March 12. 1979.
to representatives of Jewish
organizations and communities.)
Indeed, and I again quote the
text of the declaration A'ostra
Aetate (n.4):
"The church of Christ ac-
knowledges that, according to
the mystery of God's saving
design, the beginnings of her
faith and her election are already
found among the patriarchs.
Moses, and the prophets The
church therefore cannot forget
that she received the revelation of
the Old Testament through this
people She ever keeps in
mind the words of the apostle
Paul about his kinsmen, who
have the adoption as sons, and
the glory, and the covenant and
the legislation and the worship
and the promises; who have the
fathers, and from whom is Christ
according to the flesh' (Rom. 9:4-
5), the son of the Virgin Mary."
THIS IS AS much as to say
that the links between the church
and the Jewish people are
grounded in the design of the
God of the covenant, and that as
such they have necessarily left
traces in ce -trin aspects of the
church's in? .i-utions. especially
in the liturgy.
Certainly since a new bough
appeared from the common root
2,000 years ago, we know that re-
lations between our two com-
munities have been marked by
resentments and a lack of under-
standing. If there have been mis-
understandings, errors and even
insults since the day of separa-
tion, it is now a question of over-
coming them with understand-
ing, peace and mutual esteem.
The terrible persecutions suf-
fered by the Jews in various
periods of history have finally
opened many eyes and disturbed
many hearts. Thus Christians are
on the right path, that of justice
and brotherhood, when they seek,
with respect and perseverance,
to gather with their Semitic
brethren around the common
heritage which is a wealth to us
all.
Is there any need to point out.
above all to those who remain
skeptical or even hostile, that
such rapprochement should not
be confused with a certain reli-
gious relativism, still leas with a
loss of identity? For their part,
Christians profess their faith
without equivocation in the uni-
versal salvific character of the
death and resurrection of Jesus ol
Nazareth.
YES. CLARITY and aware-
ness of our Christian identity are
an essential basis for achieving
authentic, fruitful and lasting re-
lationships with the Jewish peo-
ple. I am happy to know that in
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this regard you are making many
efforts, by studying and praying
together, to grasp better and
formulate more clearly the often
difficult biblical and theological
problems raised by the progress
of the Judeo-Christian dialogue.
Imprecision and mediocrity in
this field do enormous harm to
such a dialogue May God grant
that Christians and Jews ma;
hold more in-depth ever allowing
either one or the other side to b<
obscured, but always seeking
truly for the will of the God whc
revealed himself.
Such relationships can and
ought to help enrich the know-
ledge of our own roots and to
bring more to light certain
aspects of this identity which we
have. Our common spiritual
heritage is considerable. Help in
better understanding certain
aspects of the church's life can be
gained by taking an inventory of
that heritage, but also by taking
account of the faith and religious
life of the Jewish people, as pro-
fessed and lived now as well.
This is the case with the
liturgy. Its roots have still to be
more deeply traced, and above all
need to be better known and ap-
preciated by the faithful. This is
true at the level of our institu-
tions, for they have been inspired
ever since the beginning of the
church by certain aspects of the
synagogues community organi
zalion.
FINALLY. our common
spiritual patrimony is above all
important at the level of our faith
in one sole and unique God, who
is good and merciful, who loves
men and makes himself loved by
them icf. Song. 11:24-261. who is
master of history and of men's
destinies, who is our Father, and
who chose Israel, "that good
olive tree onto which have been
grafted the wild olive branches of
the gentiles "(ATosfra Aetate, 4;
cf. also Rom. 11:17-24).
This is why you have been con-
cerned during your session with
Catholic teaching and catecheais
in regard to the Jews and
Judaism. You have been guided
on this point, as on others, and
have been encouraged by the
Guidelines and Suggestions for
implementing the Council
Declaration Nostra Aetate (n. 4).
published by the Commission for
Religious Relations with the
Jews icf. Chapter III).
It is necessary to get to the
point where such teaching at the
various levels of religious in-
struction and in catechesis with
children and adolescents will not
only present the Jews and
Judaism in an honest and objec-
tive manner, but will also do so
without any prejudice or offense
to anyone and even more, with a
lively awareness of that heritage
that we have broadly outlined
Cummings, Reagan Friend, Felled
By Bout with Cancer in LA
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Funeral services were held here
for Austrian-born Theodore
Cummings, a businessman and
philanthropist who was named
by his friend. President Reagan,
as Ambassador to his native
lanH. Cummings died last week
Irom lung cancer at Cedars-Sinai
Medical Center at the age of 74.
Cummings had been close to
Keagan for more than 30 years
and backed him in his California
gubernatorial and Presidential
campaigns.
Cummings was an honorary co-
chairman of the Coalition for
Keagan-Hush, the Jewish organi-
zation which strongly backed
Reagan's Presidential bid in
1980.
Cummings emigrated to the
United States with his widowed
mother in 1920. when he was 11
years old. He started his adult
life in America in New York
City's then flourishing Yiddish
theater where he worked with
such performers as the Adlers.
I later made his fortune in south-
ern California, expanding a
grocery into a major retail super-
market chain chain which he sold
in 1959.
Among his philanthropic ac-
tivities, he was chairman of the
1975 regional leadership con-
ference for Israel Bonds, served
as a trustee of the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation Council of
Greater Los Angeles, and was a
founding trustee of the Los An-
geles County Museum of Art.
He founded the Theodore and
Suzanne Cummings Humanitar-
ian Award, presented annually to
leading members of the American
College of Cardiology, and was a
co-founder of the Jules Stein Eye
Institute at the University of
California at Los Angeles.
One picture is worth
a thousand words.
(One bite is worth a thousand pictures.)
But just listen to the words for a minute: A four-inch-high,
almost black, most-double Chocolate Cake, glazed with a thin
chocolate fudge frosting, decorated with walnut halves. Or ... a
stick-to-the-roof-of-your-mouth, super-creamy amaretto Cheese
cake, set on a graham base and dusted with finely crushed nuts.
(Purists contend, however, our plain Cheesecake, without an iota
of anything except fresh eggs, cream cheese, heavy and sour
cream, is their only choice, and far from "plain.") Or... the
incredible Carrot Cakes, each with a full pound of cream-cheese
frosting, in loaves or layers. Now come to Alden Merrell and
taste one or all. Words will simply fail you.
Open Mon.-Sat., 9-9. Sun., 10-& In the Village
Square Shopping Center, St. Andrews Blvd.
(adjacent to Town Center), just south of
Glades Road, Boca Raton. ^., rvA** */%% *\m*,\i w
305/392 4544 Made fresh CiLDCH YIWYYeLL
daily on the premises. T7TTT~, 7T~, ,,.,.
@)
Atao m Nmbwypon md Satom. M.m itun.ni
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Ships of Panamanian and Uberian Registry
.


Friday, April 16.1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3

Fascinating Memoir
Kissinger Recalls Arab Reaction to His Ancestry
By London Chronicle Syndicate
Former Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger, in
the second volume of his
memoirs, recalled his first
encounter with the late
Saudi King Faisal in
November, 1973, just after
the Yom Kippur War.
"Oblivious to my ancestry
or delicately putting me into a
special category Faisal in-
M-ited that an end had to be put
once and for all to the dual con-
spiracy of Jews and Com-
munists." Kissinger wrote. "The
Middle East outpost of that plot
was Israel, put there by Bol-
shevism for the principal purpose
nf dividing America from the
\rabs." ,
KISSINGER said that it was
"hard to know where to begin in
answering" Faisals con-
spiratorial theory. "When Faisal
went <>n to argue that the Jewish-
Communist conspiracy was now
i lying to take over the American
Government, I decided to try to
change the subject." he said.
The former Secretary pointed
out in his memoirs that Faisal's
peach on Communism and Zion-
ism "was deeply felt."
But since Faisal's death, the
Saudis have clearly improved
l heir public relations image in the
United States. King Khalid.
frown Prince Fahd. Defense
Minister Sultan and other mem-
hem of the Saudi Royal Family
have toned down their rhetoric,
dearly anxious to win friends in
the United States and the West.
Rut back home, the residue of
Faisal's bizarre plots involving
lews and Communists all
working against the Arabs
still filters through, especially in
the local Arabic language news
media Very lit tie of that editorial
comment reaches the West since
the Saudis do not. for the most
part permit foreign news
organizations to maintain full
time news bureaus in Riyadh.
Dr. Kissinger
They will permit visiting re-
porters to spend a few days
sightseeing and interviewing of-
ficials.
THE STATE Department,
through the U.S. Embassy in
Saudi Arabia, does monitor the
officially-controlled Saudi news
media. Translations of highlights
are telexed back to Washington
everyday. Even a smattering of
those translations indicates that
Faisal's legacy remains alive and
well in Saudi Arabia today.
Take, for example, an editorial
published on Mar. 9 in Al
Riyadh, a daily newspaper in
Saudi Arabia. All news organiza-
tions in Saudi Arabia are govern-
ment-controlled.
Entitled 'The Arabs Between
Two Identities." the editorial ap-
pears to be the Saudi response to
Kissinger's passage on Faisal.
Thus, it contrasts Kissinger, a
lew. with the special U.S. envoy
to Lebanon. Philip Habib, who is
of Arab ancestry. Here are some
excerpts, as translated bv and
cabled from the U.S. Embassy in
Saudi Arabia.
"In his long displacement.
Kissinger, the man with a his-
torical .Jewish identity, did not
forget his family's original roots
and real identification. When
that family went to America, it
lived with the complex of the lost
people, while its son entertained
great dreams of one day controll-
ing the world through the mysti-
cal strategy of God's Chosen
People.
"His entry into the State De-
partment, as a major actor influ-
encing global policy, was not a
casual event, detached from the
deep-rooted' universalism of the
Jewish identity He was able to
reach (the State Department)
with the heritage of that force
(Judaism) which managed to
jump over all the assumptions in
American law which prevent such
elements from reaching sensitive
positions in the higher echelons
of that great power's leadership."
THE IMPLICATION is clear:
How is it possible that someone
with a dual loyalty could become
Secretary of State? The aaswer
must lie in some "mystical"
power of the Jews. Al Riyadh
continued:
"In his latest confessions, Kis-
singer wasted no time declaring
his spiritual symbiosis with the
Jewish State in Occupied Pales-
I'ne With the fading of Kis-
singer's star, the intensification
of the Arab-Israeli crisis and such
contingencies as the demise of
the Shah of Iran and Sadat's
death, American policy vigorous-
ly sought to turn Israel into the
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center of supremacy and threat in
the Arab land. Personalities
changed, but the roles did not.
"Philip Habib. the son of a
Lebanese grocer, took over the
(Kissingerian) role, but only as a
small official in the American
State Department. While his
roots are Lebanese, he lacks the
broad avenues and perimeters of
action which had accorded his
predecessor. Kissinger, wide lati-
tude and mobility. He discharges
his task within the narrow con-
fines of authority allowed him.
alt hough the rationale of assign-
ing this difficult mission to him is
his different identity an
identity which might make Arabs
feel that it is closer to their con-
cerns, ideas and historical roots."
THE EDITORIAL concludes
with this dramatic punchline:
"Rut the difference between the
two men remains significant.
Kissinger hides behind the force
which propels America as a whole
(Judaism), irrespective df his
ability as an architect of Ameri-
can policy by virtue of his own
academic background and the as-
sistance and expertise of other
people.
"Mr. Habib comes with the
contentment of a man who is
viewed with suspicion by the
Arab and Israeli parties ... At
any rate, the (U.S.) handlings (of
the Arab-Israeli conflict) in both
cases are always in favor of Is-
rael, whether the identity (of the
official concerned) is Jewish or
American of Arab extract .
What we should realize is that
(Arab) neutrality or independent
positions will not benefit the
Arabs. This is the bitter truth,
whether we like it or not."
That editorial, as well as so
many others being published
these days in Saudi Arabia, sug-
gests that the Saudis still con-
tinue to assess their problems as
originating from one large Jewish
plot. The authors of "The
Protocols of the Learned Elders
of Zion" would be proud.
One reason why the Saudis re-
tain their obsession with things
Jewish may stem from the fact
t hat most Americans, in their of-
ficial dealings with the Saudis,
lend to skirt around the whole is-
sue Some profess to believe that
t he whole subject is so ridiculous
'hat it does not warrant any real
discussion with the Saudis.
()t hers tend to humor the Saudis.
Kissinger, in his memoirs, even
defended it. "The virulent anti-
Zionism reassured radicals and
the PLO and reduced their incen-
t ive to undermine the monar-
chy." he said.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. April 16,1962
Jewish Floridian
FAEDSMOCMET
Editor and Pubfcahar
of South County
SUZANNE SHOCMCT
Eaacwtma Omctor
F^adSKOCHat
MILTON KRETSKV
Naw Coord>nato>
1-2001
OCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fu.., Mar.MM 201. Boca Raton. Fla 33* Phona 3
Main Oftica Plant 120 N E Ml St. Munih. Fia 33101 Phona i 37VaK
Poalmaalar Send address Changes taJalan Flirtann. F.Q M. 01 nn, MtaaX. Fla M101
Comomad J*win Appaai-Souin County Jaanan Fadaratwn. Mc Ottioar* riaaiJam Jamas B Baar
vk PraaMMMs Norman I Stona. fcMton Krataky Startoy Crmajirg. Saoatary. Pnyii.i Cohan
Traaaurar. Donald Bargar. Ejiacutna Diraclor. Raotx Bruca S Wanna*
Jawian Fk>n*an ooaa not guarantaa Kaahnjtfi of Marcnamfaa Adarliao
SUBSCRIPTION PATES Local Araa S3 SO Annual 12 Taar Minrmum sn. or Oy mambanVMp South
County Jtwiin Fadaration 2200 N Fadarai Mwy Su'ta 208. Boca Raton. Fux 33432 P>ona WHS
Out or Town upon Raouaat
Friday. April 16. 1962
Volume 4
23 NISAN 5742
Number 16
Et Tu, Britain
One can Leave it to Prime Minister Begin to say
what everyone else has been thinking. At a meeting
of the Israeli Cabinet the Prime Minister
had some sage words of advice for Great Britain. The
motivation behind his lesson was the presumably im-
pending war between Britain and Argentina over the
Falkland Islands.
What everyone has been thinking is about
Britain's Foreign Secretary Lord Carrington, who
resigned Monday because of his "mishandling" of
events leading up to Argentina's invasion of the
Falklands Carrington had only just returned from
Jerusalem, where he lectured Israelis on the need for
wisdom in that beleaguered country's approach to
the Israel-Arab impasse. I
What Britain has done for hundreds of years is
what its cousins in the United States have also
learned to do since the heyday of the British Empire.
When you're losing your colonial toehold, divide up
what's left of your booty between opposing forces
who, you hope, will destroy one another in the wake
of your leaving. Old European political technology
called this the principle of divide-and- conquer.
The history of the post-World War II affairs of
mankind is riddled with this kind of divvying up of
geographies and peoples with the object to weaken
them. Thus. West Germany and East Germany;
North Korea and South Korea; North Vietman and
South Vietnam; Palestine and Trans-Jordan; Pales-
tine and Israel. And now, Israel and a new Palestin-
ian state under PLO rule still to be named.
It is this entity to which Prime Minister Begin
addressed himself on Sunday. What Lord Carrington
had advised him and the Israelis to do is graciously
to give up the West Bank (Judea and Samaria) and
Gaza so the Arabs can do their thing another time:
create a new Arab entity.
Said Begin: Now "we have the right to expect
our friends will better understand and will not
demand of us further that we surrender to foreign
rule parts of our homeland that are located less than
one mile from our capital city ..."
Margaret Kottler to Represent
South County: Al Ostrick is Alternate
James B. Baer, president of the
South County Jewish Federation,
announces the appointment of
Margaret Kottler as South
County Jewish Federation's
delegate to the Government Af-
fairs Committee of the Florida
Association of Jewish Federa-
tions, and Al Ostrick as alternate
delegate.
The Government Affairs Com-
mittee is established by the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations to work in Tallahas-
see to present a Jewish voice at
the state legislature. The com-
mittee employs Elaine Bloom, a
professional staff person, as
liaison to the state legislators.
The work of the Government Af-
fairs Committee is done in coop-
eration with the United Way of
Florida who share the same legis-
lative interest as the Jewish Fed-
eration in our state.
In making the appointments,
Baer commented, "Much federal
money that previously had been
alloted to social service agencies
is now being funneled through
state government. It has become
crucial that there is a Jewish
presence in Tallahassee to assure
that this money is still distri-
buted to the needy agencies both
Jewish and secular within our
state. For many years, the
organized Catholic community
has had a state association active
in Tallahassee. Now, the
organized Jewish community
along with the United Way will
have its presence as well."
Kottler is a member of the
board of the South County Jew-
ish Federation as well as a
member of the South County
Jewish Community Day School.
She is also a member of the
Women's Cabinet for the 1982
UJA Federation Campaign.
Ostrick is the co-chairman of
Orioles division of the 1982 UJA
Federation Campaign, is a noted
columnist in local newspapers
and is active in the Atlantic
Democratic Club.
m
Margaret Kottler
Al Ostrick
Brandeis Women to Hold Luncheon
A most unusual and delightful
luncheon is planned by the
Century Village West Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee on Wednes-
day, Apr. 21, at noon at the
elegant L'Hexagone Restaurant,
1600 N. Federal Highway, Boca
Raton.
At the luncheon, Gloria Boris,
national vice-president of Bran-
deis University National Wom-
en's Committee will install the
new officers for 1982-83. In
addition, there will be entertain-
ment, group singing, prices, and
surprises to make this a most
memorable afternoon. All are
welcome, both members and non-
members. Contribution is $10,
and checks may be sent to:
Frances Penkower, Brighton
H320; Eleanore Cohen, Brighton
F241; Augusta Schneiderman,
Execter C 4047.
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, spiritual leader of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton, was the recipient of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B nth 1982 Torch of Liberty Award for his distinguished achieve-
ments m human relations. The award was presented by Seymour
Graubard, honorary national chairman of the Anti-Defamation
League at a Tribute Cocktail Buffet on Apr. 4 in Temple Beth EL Pic-
tured from left to right are Ida Herst, president of Temple Beth El
Rabbi Merle Singer; Seymour Graubard; and Dr. Jess Cohn and his
wife, Norma, chairpersons of the event.
As Israel Prepares To Leave The Sinai
Join The Nation-Wide
Unity Day For Israel
WITH
CONGRESSMAN
DAN A. MICA
AND
ISRAEL CONSUL GENL
JOELARNON
Sunday, April 18th at 7:30 P.M.
Temple Beth El
West Palm Beach
Sponsored by Palm Beach County
Israel Bond Committee


iday, April 16,1962
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Pace 5






5 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine av. par cigarette by FTC method.



Pure 2
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 16, 1982
National zoa President to Pupils Give brotherhood' New Meaning
Speak at Temple Beth-El
National president of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, Ivan
Novick, will delivet tut important
and informative afrafysis of the
present situation in Israel to the
members of Temple Beth-El on
Friday evening, Apr. 23.
Novick is considering to be one
of the most knowledgeable men
in the United States on the prob-
lems that face Israel in its rela-
tionship to the foreign policy of
the American Government. He
has often been called upon by
both the State Department and
the Israeli Foreign Ministry to
clarify situations and to act as a
conduit for important exchanges
of messages in delicate situa-
tions. Novick is well known for
his diplomatic and discretionary
attitudes which make him a most
reliable confidant of leaders in
both countries.
As an individual deeply inter-
ested not only in Israel and the
Zionist Movement, but also in all
aspects of American life. Novick
believes American Jews must be
united and work together. He has
been a product of that kind of
"background" which cuts across
organizational lines.
He has been actively involved
in Jewish communal affairs for
over 25 years and was chairman
to the executive of the Young
Adult Division of the Jewish
Federation of Pittsburgh. From
this position he moved into the
ranks of national Jewish leader-
ship with an enviable record of
achievement.
Novick is the 25th national
president of the ZOA, which is
the leading Zionist organization
in America, with over 150,000
family members.
Boca Raton BBW to Install Officers
B'nai B'rith Women Boca
Raton Chapter will hold its an-
nual installation luncheon party
at the Inverrary Country Club,
Thursday, Apr. 22 at noon. Rosa-
lind Ornstein of National B'nai
B'rith Women will install presi-
dent, Mickey Gelman; vice presi-
dent, administration, Lil Selig-
son; vice president, programs,
Renee Lefton; vice president,
membership. Lynn Knoller; vice
president, communications.
Ethel Howard; vice president,
fund raising, Louise Cohen; fi-
nancial secretary, Miriam Silver-
man; corresponding secretary,
Rita Horowitz; recording secre-
tary, Paulette Brandt; and treas-
urer, Sylvia Shershoff.
Ruth Goldberg, executive
director of South Coastal Region
will be keynote speaker. For ad-
ditional information and reserva-
tions, please call Sybil Wolff or
Eunice Morres.
OVERWEIGHT
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By DIANE HIRTH
San Sentinel Staff Writer
B'nai B'rith Women of Delray
Beach Naomi Chapter No. 1537
sponsored a program with the
Carver Middle School in which
pupils were asked to write essays
on brotherhood. Three students,
Kristi Coulter, David Robinson
and Jenfifer Stahl, were the win-
ners in this annual Brotherhood
Essay Contest in which small
cash prizes were awarded.
Diane Hirth, staff writer for the
Sun Sentinel, eloquently
describes the event and its signif-
icance, in the following reprint of
her article with appeared in the
Mar. 16 issue of the Sun Sentinel.
Brotherhood.
If it could be manufactured, it
would be mankind's magic elixir.
Webster's New Collegiate Dic-
tionary defines it as "the quality
or state of being brothers." The
great try to emulate it. Most peo-
ple attempt to live it.
But what is it?
A trio of Carver Middle School
students may know best.
" I believe brotherhood is lovin
and caring for your fellow man,"
11-year-old Kristi Coulter of Boca
Raton said yesterday, reading
aloud her award-winning essay.
"If you let your father sleep on
Sunday, that's brotherhood!
"There's not a lot of brother-
hood in our families today," she
observed. "Families seem to be
growing further and further apart
. (But) as we care more about
others, the world will improve."
Kristi and two other Carver
students David Robinson and
Jennifer Stahl are this year's
winners in the annual brother-
hood essay contest sponsored by
the Delray Beach area "Naomi"
No. 1537 chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women.
Yesterday, it was all applause
and flash bulbs as the three
recited their essays'for the chap-
ter, and got their pictures taken.
Small cash prizes already had
been awarded.
But Jennifer, a sixth-grader
from Boca Raton, said the effort
wasn't easy. "That was a pretty
difficult essay. It's just a difficult
subject to write on. But I like it."
"Brotherhood is another way
of saying we're all one," she had
written. "Brotherhood is being
kind and helping those in need.
"The Bible says Forgive those
who trespass against us.' I think
that's a very good idea, though
it's sometimes hard to do."
"Let us remember it takes both
the black and the white keys to
play the The Star Spangled Ban-
ner," she said.
To David, a 13-year-old from
Delray Beach, brotherhood
meant, "Big brothers, who have
much, helping little brothers who
have nothing.
"The rich and the poor share
common goals and common
needs. Regardless of status, we
are one ... All belong to the
species homo sapiens."
He said, "Brotherhood invokes
sacrifice. In order to give food to
a starving man, first you must
Chances ar. your precious gems and jewelry
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Bonded s appraisals are guaranteed accurate,
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The Bonded Jewelry Center is
Eleased to announce the opening of a
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Bonded has been one of the Mid-
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Phone/305-368-6400 Broward/427-5401
5-
give up some of your own food.
"Remember two hands are
better than one. Without broth-
erhood, man and his society are
doomed to failure."
Rose Rosen, head of the chap-
ter's Anti-Defamation League,
couldn't conceal her excitment
about the contest results.
"To have the children think
about brotherhood, even just
once a year is beautiful," she
said.
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
659-1445
? *
for Passover
I
The Prune Juice
Self-Improvement
Plan.
-,
Its a natural. Eat wdl-balanced
1jodjj&wwh*. Enjoy Sunsweet,
thelOiD%rxireiiatui^lTuitjuke.It
contains iron and rwtasshim and
vitamin B2.And it tastes good
Remember any improvement you
TbyoarhealttL*


tpril 16,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Community Calendar
1116
Iple Beth El-Sisterhood Donor Luncheon.
rill 7
Sonol Council of Jewish Women Rood Rally, 7 p.m. Lisa
fgulis Bat Mitzvah B'nai Torah.
Iril 18
loi B'rith Olympic XI Installation Dinner B'nai B'rith Breakfast
H a.m. B'nai Torah B'nai Torah Sisterhood Luncheon noon
lai B'rith Noah Lodge Meeting 9 a.m.
[riff
iai B'rith Women Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond
lb 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Naomi noon meeting
lai Torah Adult Education 7:30 a. m.
iril 20
Lai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting B'nai
lth Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. Meeting Pioneer Women Zip-
lah 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT All Points 12:30 p.m.
feting Career Women Meeting 7:30 p.m.
iril 11
Idassah-Aviva Boca Donor Luncheon Hadassah Menachem
[gin noon meeting Temple Beth El Sisterhood Theatre Party in
i Brandeis Installation Luncheon noon.
iril 22
iai B'rith Women-Boca 1 p.m. Installation of Officers Temple
tth El 8 p.m. Board Meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30
[m Board Meeting ORT Oriole 12:30 p.m. meeting.
(pril 24
rnple Beth-Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
ipril 25
lemple Beth El-Israel Independence Day Celebration Temple
Imeth Brotherhood 9:30 a.m. Breakfast ARMDI Brotherhood
:30 p.m. meeting Israel Independence Day Celebration 10:30
femple Emeth B'nai Torah Men's Club Board Meeting 9:30
j.m. ORT Delray Israel Independence Day 10:30.
[April 26
[Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club
.9:30 a.m. Meeting ORT Boca East 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting
nemple Sinai Sisterhood Meeting noon.
Ipril 27
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Jewish Cultural Festival -
m Pioneer Women-Zipporah 12:30 meeting Hadassah-Ben
^urion Chapter Donor Luncheon Brandeis Delray Installation
[.uncheon 12:30 p.m.
Ipril 28
)RT-Delray Meeting Hadassah Aviva Boca 12:30 p.m. meeting
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION 9:30 a.m. Women's
Ijvition Cabinet Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
[EDERATION 8 p.m. Board Meeting Pioneer Women-Boca 10
m meeting ORT-Sisterhood Meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion
Theatre Trip.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
,J401 N W 4th Ave- BocB R*ton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
l hone 392-8566, Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B.
\dler. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:15
a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
Ml Brittany L., Kings Point, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446.
orthodox. Harry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
P.m. Saturdays and holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
ciation Offices. West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray
***; Pndays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m.
| and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman. President, 6707 Moonlit Drive.
iWray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone: 499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J.
Kann. 499-4181. Cantor David Wechsler. 499-8992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
383 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
wu!: 3918900 Rbbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen.
Shabbat Eve Services at 8:15 p.m. .Family Sabbath Service at
' 30 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8a.m.
and 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben Saltzman-
restdent. Joseph-M. Pollack, Cantor. 483.6657.
TEMPLE EMETH
>780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conaerva-
t've Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi: Irving
nmmer. Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday
I w a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Jt St Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray.
Worm. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla.
J3444. Friday at 8:15
wrnardEtish 278-3715.
p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver, President
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'RITH
Shomer Lodge will hold its
next meeting Monday afternoon
Apr. 26 at 2 p.m. in the upper
level Administration Building in
Century Village Boca. Prof. John
Lowe will be principal speaker.
All welcome.
Naomi Chapter in Delray will
hold its annual Paid Up Member-
ship Luncheon and installation at
the Seasons in Lake Worth on
Apr. 19 at 12:30 p.m. We will
have the Delray Beach Boys and
Gals entertaining us.
On Apr. 18 there will be a rum-
mage sale at First Federal
Savings of Delray Beach at Mili-
tary and W. Atlantic Avenue at
8:30 a.m.
B'NAI TORAH
Starting Monday, Apr. 19
there will be a seminar session at
7:30 p.m. at the Congregation
Auditorium on "Humanizing the
Bat Mitzvah
Penny Schulman
Penny Schulman, daughter of
Barbara and Seymour Schulman,
was called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bat
Mitzvah on Apr. 3.
Penny is a student of Boca
Raton Middle School and attends
the Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Penny enjoys piano and flute
and is a member of the Girl
Scouts. Honors and awards in-
clude being a member (co-treas-
urer) of student council, and
being an honor student. Follow-
ing services, Mr. and Mrs. Schul-
man will host a reception in
Penny's honor.
Family members sharing in the
simcha include Penny's brother,
David.
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
Prophets: A Study of Extraor-
dinary Human Beings in the
Context of Their Own Times,"
which features insights into their
personalities and functions and
little known facts of history. Ad-
mission is $2, and proceeds for
benefit of B'nai Torah Religious
School.
TEMPLE
ANSHEI SHALOM
Sisterhood will hold its next
meeting on Monday, Apr. 19 at
9:30 a.m. at American Savings
on West Atlantic Avenue. Dave
Myroeitz will entertain. New
members welcome.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Sisterhood has a delightful
evening planned at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre where the
"Pirates of Penzance" is being
presented on Apr. 21 at 6 p.m.
The charge for a delicious dinner
and exciting performance is a
nominal $22.50 per person in-
cluding gratuities. Contact Elsie
Feldman.
TEMPLE EMETH
A Brotherhood special
featuring Jackie Gayle, star of
stage and supper clubs, will be
held on Apr. 18 at 8 p.m. at the
Mann Sanctuary $3.50 Winick
Hall $2.50.
On Apr. 20 at 7:30 p.m. a
Brotherhood meeting will be held
with a prominent speaker.
SI*
ANNOUNCING
SHALOM
Memorial Chapels
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Your Ngttborhood
Jmmti Fun~ml DtrwcH*
Ho. A Centre)
reward Ml-
S. Pelni Bch Z7V-MM elsWsiiwaHCeel
CHAPELS AVAILABLE THROUGHOUT SOUTH FLORIDA FROM BOCA RATON TO MIAMI
to. aVewsf
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Paying Areas Highest Prices
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West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
NORMAN S. COHEN, M.D
announces the relocation
of his offices
for the solo practice of
OBSTETRICS and
GYNECOLOGY
Camino Real Centre
7100 W. Camino Real
Suite 201
Boca Raton, Fl 33433
368-3774
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Suite 101
Boynton Beach, Fl. 33435
736-3440
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For Information and College Bulletin Contact: The Academic Dean
THE ALLAN/TOURO COLLEGE
21550 West Twelve Mile Road Southfield, Michigan 48076
Telephone: (313) 357-2968
For inf
M


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Friifcy. April 16,]
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