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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( September 22, 1989 )

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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
Creation Date:
September 22, 1989

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:
AA00014304:00346

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
September 22, 1989

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:
AA00014304:00346

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
The Jewish
w1^ The Jewish ^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 11 Number 19
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, September 22, 1989
Price: 35 Cents
L'Shana Tova
5750
A Major Spy
Swap In Works ?
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Israel may
agree to release two KGB
agents serving prison terms
there as part of a multinational
East-West spy swap which the
West German paper Die Welt
says would be the biggest in
history.
Other countries involved
include the United States, the
Soviet Union, Britain, South
Africa and West and East Ger-
many, according to the news-
paper.
Although details are sparse,
the Bonn-based daily named
Laborite Knesset member
Arieh (Lova) Eliav as an
Israeli go- between in the com-
plex deal.
Eliav is supposed to have
met with an East German law-
yer, Wolfgang Vogel, who vis-
ited Israel last week to discuss
the swap with him, Die Welt
said.
Vogel, 63, is said to be close
to Communist Party boss
Erich Honecker. Eliav refused
to acknowledge their meeting.
"I beg your pardon, I can say
nothing about it," he told a
reporter.
Eliav had seemed at first to
confuse the East German with
Hans-Jochen Vogel, chairman
of West Germany's Social
Democratic Party, whom he
said he hadn't seen "for a long
time."
The Knesset member, who is
on the left-wing of the Labor
Party, has long been involved
in efforts to secure the release
of Israeli hostages and prison-
ers of war held by Arab
groups.
Wolfgang Vogel has a long
history of organizing spy and
other prisoner exchanges. He
was instrumental in the U.S.-
Soviet swap in February 1986,
in which former prisoner of
Zion Natan Sharansky was
allowed to leave his Soviet
prison and go to Israel. The
United States refused to con-
sider Sharansky as a spy.
Vogel's East Berlin office
reputedly collects millions of
marks each year from West
Germany to buy the release of
political prisoners.
Vogel visited Israel on a spe-
cial visa issued by a confiden-
tial Israeli mission in Europe,
Die Welt said. East Germany
has no diplomatic relations
with Israel.
The mass circulation daily
named two alleged KGB
agents Israel would presuma-
bly release if the spy exchange
is accomplished. It did not say
who Israel would receive in
return.
One of the Soviets is Shabtai
Kalmanovich, a wealthy
Cologne businessman arrested
by the Israelis in 1988 as a
Soviet spy. He is serving a
nine-year sentence.
Kalmanovich's name has
been floated in rumors of a
possible spy swap that would
free Jonathan Pollard, who is
serving a life sentence in the
United States for spying for
Israel, and enable him to go to
Israel.
Bernard Henderson, Pol-
lard's father-in-law, seemed
surprised when informed of
Continued on Page 4
Breakthrough On
Alzheimer's?
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Sci-
entists at Bar-Han University
have reported finding a medi-
cation to treat Alzheimer's dis-
ease, a degenerative condition
that affects middle-age and
elderly people, and is usually
manifested by loss of memory.
Yediot Achronot reported
Monday that a team of scien-
tists, led by Professor Shlomo
Eliahu, developed a medica-
tion that reverses memory loss
in patients with Alzheimer's.
The scientists said they
tested it successfully on
humans, but it needs further
development before being
approved for mass production,
the newspaper reported.
According to the report, the
university in Ramat Gan is
negotiating with various phar-
maceutical companies to even-
tually produce and market the
medication.
But few details have been
released because of the need
for "commercial security,"
Yediot Achronot said.
Moshe Yeroshalmi, 20, is spending his first Rosh Ha&hanah in freedom as a freshman at
Yeshiva University in New York. Moshe escaped from Iran last year through Pakistan and
later went to Vienna. He arrived in the U.S. in April to join hie two brothers, Yakov, 26, and
Dovid, 24, in the Crown Heights section of Brooklyn. Moshe is a pre-heaUh major at Yeshiva
U.
U.S. Spurns Israeli Request
On Refugee Camps
i
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) Citing a
lack of progress in resolving the
Arab-Israeli conflict, the United
States and other Western countries
have rejected an Israeli appeal for aid
to rehabilitate Palestinian refugee
camps.
The U.S. refusal came this week in
a letter from President Bush to
Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir. The Israeli newspaper Ma'ariv
quoted Bush as saving that the camps
had to be part of a "comprehensive
plan to resolve the conflict."
Canada, France, Great Britain,
Japan and West Germany also have
rejected the Israeli request, an Israeli
Embassy official here said Wednes-
day.
The State Department said Wed-
nesday that "the question of the
refugees cannot be separated from
the search for an overall solution to
the Arab-Israeli conflict."
Department spokeswoman Mar-
garet Tutwiler added that "the
United States is fully engaged in
trying to move the (peace) process
forward and will continue those
efforts."
She said the United States has
"long been deeply concerned about
the refugee situation" in the adminis-
tered territories. She said that is why
the Bush administration supports the
efforts of the U.N. Relief and Works
Agency, which received $65.3 million
from the United States this fiscal
year.
Reacting to the Bush letter, the
Israeli Embassy official argued that
the U.S. rejection was not based on
the merit of such a project, but on a
different priority list.
An international effort to improve
the life of Palestinian refugees in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip was part
of Shamir's four-point peace initia-
tive announced in Washington in
April. Other points of the plan include
elections in the West Bank and Gaza
Strip to select Palestinian represen-
tatives who would negotiate with
Israel on an interim autonomy plan
for the territories and, eventually,
their final status.
THIRD CLASS
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAIO
OCA RATON FLORIDA
PERMIT NO 1093


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 22,1989
Viewpoint
Israel Deserves, Needs Soviet Jews
With more than 6,000
Jews leaving the Soviet
Union in a single month
the most ever there is
increasing need for a uni-
fied policy by world Jewry
and the State of Israel on
the absorption of these
most welcome emigrants.
Virtually all of the Jews
now departing the USSR
leave with visas for Israel.
The overwhelming percen-
tage of them, however, still
opt for the United States as
a final destination.
In spite of such major
problems as unemployment,
inflation and the heavy
financial burdens of both
the inflation and the contin-
Glemp
Betrays
Vatican
Council II
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
(Copyright 1989,
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
NEW YORK The repor-
ted decision of Cardinal Josef
Glemp, primate of Poland, to
repudiate a signed agreement
on the Carmelite convent at
Auschwitz adds turmoil to the
existing distress.
Glemp's immoderate behav-
ior violates a solemn agree-
ment entered into by several
of the most thoughtful and
respected European Catholic
prelates after two years of
dialogue and trusting negotia-
tions with Jewish leaders.
Led by Cardinal Franciszek
Macharski, Archbishop of Kra-
kow in whose diocese Aus-
chwitz-Birkenau is located
the other European cardinals
are also men of standing such
as Albert Decourtray of
Lyons; Jean-Marie Lustiger of
Paris; and Godfried Danneels
of Brussels.
Glemp's disturbing state-
ments make it evident that
there are two differing
Catholic Churches and two
contrasting nationalisms in
today's Poland.
One is the old Polish Church,
which was rigid, intolerant of
other religions Protestants
and Orthodox and deeply
anti- Semitic.
The newer church of youn-
ger prelates is constructed on
the values and teachings of
Vatican Council II and its com-
mitment to positive Catholic-
Jewish relations.
Glemp is clearly the embodi-
ment of the old, pre-Vatican
g Council II Church.
There is also an old national-
ism which was authoritarian
and repressive. The new
nationalism of the Solidarity
movement appears to be toler-
ant and committed to demo-
cratic pluralism.
From conversations with
Polish leaders last week, I
Continued on Page 3
t/3
ued fighting in the
Lebanon, Israel is ready,
willing and able to take in
each and every Jew who
desires to move there.
That, of course, is one of
the major reasons for the
establishment of the mod-
ern State of Israel 41 years
ago. It is primary reason
why American Jews
Zionist and non-Zionist
alike gave so much of
their time, talent and funds
to support the fledgling
Jewish state.
The government of the
United States at this
moment is "reviewing" its
policy of declaring Soviet
Jews who wish to enter our
country as refugees.
Israeli officials state, with
complete justification, that
there can be no Jewish "ref-
ugee" so long as there is a
State of Israel with its Law
of Return.
It is, therefore, really not
a responsibility of America
Jewish organizations to
pressure the State Depart-
ment to automatically con-
fer refugee status on all
Soviet Jews who desire to
come to America.
It is equally not the
responsibility for American
Jewish Federations to raise
massive funds ranging
from the tens to the
hundreds of millions of dol-
lars involved for the
resettlement of the tens of
thousands of Soviet Jews
who may well wish to come
here in the coming months
and years.
Exceptions such as in the
case of Soviet Jews with
relatives residing in Amer-
ica are obvious.
But a far wiser course
would be to urge, if not
insist, those leaving the
Soviet Union with Israel
visas to go to Israel for at
least a year and preferably
two before applying for
admission to the United
States. Jews who live in
Israel obviously should, and
do, have the opportunity to
leave as well as to enter
that nation.
Those who have never
"tried" living in Israel, and
who are allowed to leave a
country with visas for emi-
gration to the Jewish state,
should be encouraged in the
strongest terms to make
aliyah to the State of Israel.
At a time when every
additional Jewish immi-
grant is a blessing for Israel
and a burden for American
Jewry that position is both
morally and pragmatically
correct.
Israel deserves and
should get the support of
every Federation the world
over in making that position
the official policy of world
Jewry.
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Friday, September 22,1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
aH7\
Glemp
^ The Jewish ^^ y
FloridiaN
FRED K SHOCHET
EdllOf and Publisher
of South County
Fred Shochet
JOAN TEGLAS
Advertising Director
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Main Office & Plant: 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. FL 33101. Phone: 1 373-4805
Fer Advertiaiar iafe.rat.Uoa call cellect Jeaa Tefka 305-373-4*06
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area $4 Annual (2-Year Minimum $7.50). or by membership Jewish
Friday, September 22,1989
Volume 11
22 ELUL 5749
Number 19
Continued from Page 2
have been told that many Soli-
darity leaders are appalled by
Cardinal Glemp's recent hos-
tile pronouncements. He has
not only betrayed the letter
and spirit of Vatican Council
II; he may end up doing more
damage to Poland's new image
and standing than the Com-
munists were ever able to do.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum is
international consultant to the
American Jewish Committee
and is immediate past presi-
dent of the International Jew-
ish committee for Interreligi-
ous Consultations.
RoshHashana
Greetings
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 22,1989
Shamir Speaks Eve Of Holv Days
Israel Can't Lead Fight Against Anti-Semitism
By DAVID LANDAU
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
JERUSALEM Israel's
need to deal with other nations
makes it impossible for it to
lead the fight against anti-
Semitism around the world,
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir said here. In a frank and
somewhat surprising, wide-
ranging interview with the
Jerusalem Post, Shamir said
that this role properly
belonged to Jewish organiza-
tions in the Diaspora.
"The government of Israel
has got enough problems; its
role is to worry about the
state," Shamir said. "A state
is something else Perhaps
we can compare it though
this is a bit far-reaching to
(the respective roles of) a com-
munist state and the world-
wide communist movement.
"We are a small country. We
cannot, with our limited
strength, be active and fight
on every front throughout the
world."
Regarding the current strain
in relations with the Catholic
church, Shamir indicated that
it was not in Israel's interest
to be in the forefront of that
battle, either.
While he acknowledged that
there was "a dispute" with the
church, which Israel ought to
"conduct" steadily, he also
noted the Vatican's influence
in a large number of countries.
His statements regarding
the Jewish state's role in the
battle against anti-Jewish sen-
timent worldwide, and Israel's
position in the context of the
Jewish people generally, were
seen here as novel and unprec-
edented for an Israeli prime
minister.
Spy Swap
Continued from Page 1
the pending swap and when
asked if there were any con-
nections to a possible
exchange involving Pollard.
He said, however, that a
business partner of Kalmanov-
ich had "tested the water" of a
proposed three-way swap
involving Pollard.
The other Soviet is a Profes-
sor Glinberg, who worked at a
weapons-related biochemical
facility in Ness Ziona until his
arrest for spying in 1983. He is
serving an 18-year sentence.
Other alleged spies involved
in the swap deal, according to
Die Welt, are Dieter and Ruth
Gerhard, who were arrested in
South Africa in 1981.
They are a Swiss couple who
allegedly gave the Soviets
information on naval opera-
tions in the South Atlantic.
Also named is Ame Treholt,
a Norwegian who was sen-
tenced to 20 years in 1984 for
spying for the Kremlin. He is
alleged to have spied for Iraq
as well.
East Germany hopes to
secure the release of Reinhard
and Sonja Schulze, a married
couple arrested for spying in
West Germany, and of Reiner
Selch, arrested several years
ago in Munich.
The newspaper failed to
name any Western spies or
political prisoners involved in
the reported swap.
Often in the past, Shamir's
predecessors have stressed the
country's role as protector and
defender of Jews everywhere,
and its primary position in all
matters Jewish.
"I'm not interested in open-
ing a lot of (new) fronts around
the world," Shamir said.
"We've got enough (fronts).
We have to fight against anti-
Semitism without being the
leading force in this fight.
There are Jewish organiza-
tions in the world whose role is
(to lead that fight).
"And they do it not badly,
though they could do it bet-
ter.' The only leadership
Israel should take in the strug-
gle, the prime minister said, is
"in a spiritual sense, an ideolo-
gical sense, but not in the
sensse of daily activism.
"We, for our part, should try
and see to it that there is
coordination, that many other
parties not all of them nec-
essarily Jewish are involved
and active," Shamir said.
"For instance, it's good that
all sorts of left-wing bodies
(around the world) are still
active in the struggle against
anti-Semitism."
Shamir acknowledged that
there was once the belief that
the realization of the Zionist
program, the creation of a
Jewish state, would cause the
problem of anti-Semitism sim-
ply to evaporate.
At the very least, the Zionist
theory held, that state would
stand up for and protect all
Jews, wherever they found
themselves.
Shamir said, however, that
the Zionist program "has not
yet been realized," and Israel
is "not yet 'the Jewish state.'
Barely one-third of the Jewish
people live here. Zionism is far
from realization, and we
mustn't forget that.
"We do defend Jews, as far
as we can," he said. "But we
ought not to expend our
strength without careful calcu-
lation. We have to be clear
always (in our own minds)
where we are putting our pri-
orities, from a severely practi-
cal point of view."
Shamir said the question,
therefore, is how to discharge
that duty. If, for instance,
"there were anti-Semitic riots
in some place, we would have
to do everything in our power
to prevent them. We have to
protect Jews always," Shamir
said.
Among Israel's priorities, he
said, was establishing and
keeping good relations with
other nations.
"Sometimes, there are ele-
ments in a country that
express rabid hatred for the
Jews living in their own midst,
while at the same time show-
ing friendship for Israel," the
prime minister said. "There
have been such things in the
past, and they can recur.
"It is not that I accept or
acquiesce in them. But I recog-
nize them as a certain reality
and if I can derive any
benefit, I try to do so. And if I
have to defend the Jews, I try
to do that, too."
Asked if that meant he was
prepared to accept, or acqui-
esce in, a distinction between
Israeli interests and Jewish
interests, Shamir said empha-
tically not.
Exacerbating current ten-
sions between Catholics and
Jews has been the dispute over
a Carmelite convent on the
grounds of the Auschwitz
death camp.
In commenting about the
controversy recently, the head
of the Roman Catholic church
in Poland, Jozef Cardinal
Glemp, made remarks that
have been widely interpreted
as classical Polish anti-
Semitism.
Glemp's remarks were con-
sidered all the more surprising
because Poland, which had a
pre-Holocaust Jewish popula-
tion of 3.5 million, now has
Continued on Page 11
May
the year

5750
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.
American mm
SAVINGS
OF FLORIDA
Offices in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach.
SERVING FLORIDA SINCE 5711



Program Trains
Rabbinic Aides
Friday, September 22,1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Ann W. Turnoff, assistant
cantor of Temple Beth El in
Boca Raton, became one of 15
individuals from various parts
of the country who took part in
the two-week training pro-
gram for rabbinic aides given
by the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, the
central body of Reform
Judaism, at Kutz Camp in
Warwick, New York.
The program, that took
place in July, consisted of rig-
orous combination of lectures,
study and "practicums" given
by leading figures of Reform
Judaism.
The students ranged in age
from 29 to 62. They included
lawyers, business executives,
social workers, teachers and
administrators. The class was
made up of nine women and
six men, including two married
couples.
Rabbi Gary Bretton-
Granatoor, dean of the pro-
gram and director of adult
Jewish studies for the UAHC,
noted that all of the students
were already serving as rab-
binic aides.
The course of study covered
120 hours of instruction in
Hebrew, Torah study, com-
mentaries and Midrash, lit-
urgy, Jewish law, pastoral
care, marriage and family
counseling, synagogue music
and social action. The students
were also required to conduct
daily services and officiate at
simulated events such as a
brit, a bar/bat mitzvah, a wed-
FAU Graduate Students
Awarded Fellowships
The South Florida Water
Management District, Gulf-
stream Land and Development
Corporation, and the Florida
Atlantic University/Florida
International University Joint
Center for Environmental and
Urban Problems have awarded
fellowships to four FAU gra-
duate students in recognition
of their outstanding academic
achievements.
John Feyas of Lake Worth is
the recipient of the Ed Dail
Memorial Fellowship, pre-
sented by the South Florida
Water Management District,
and Eric Rutner of Miramar
has been presented the Bob
Graham Fellowship by the
Gulfstream Land and Develop-
ment Corporation. Both
$10,000 fellowship.
Stephan McCrea of Fort
Lauderdale and Christine Bar-
cia of Boca Raton have each
been awarded $9,000 fellow-
ships by the FAU School of
Public Administration and the
Joint Center.
The students are pursuing
master of public administra-
tion degrees in environmental
growth management.
Ann W. Turnoff
ding and a funeral.
A number of students in the
program were from congrega-
tions in small or isolated com-
munities that have no rabbis.
Others assist rabbis in syna-
gogues that cover so wide a
geographical area that the rab-
bis are unable to fulfill all then-
pastoral obligations them-
selves and must depend on
volunteer assistants to lead
Shabbat and holiday services
when they are unavailable.
The idea for the rabbinic
aide program grew out of a
recommendation by UAHC
President, Rabbi Alexander
M. Schindler, who proposed
the course after visiting a
number of congregations that
were forced to rely on lay
volunteers because no
ordained rabbi was available.

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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 22,1989
Women's League Events
NAATP Elects President
The Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, Florida
Branch Torah Fund, kick-off
presidents meeting and branch
meeting will be held on Sun-
day, Sept. 4, at Temple Beth
Tikvah, Lake Worth.
There will be a public rela-
tions workshop and guest
speaker. The Torah Fund pro-
gram will have a Jeopardy
Game.
For more information call
Sherry Sukel, Torah Fund
chairman, at 385-3333, or
Myra Kagan, Florida Branch
president, Women's League
for Conservative Judaism, at
271-1568.
B'nai B'rith Activity
B'nai B'rith Jacob Unit
No. 5395 will hold its first
membership meeting of the
new season on Tuesday, Oct.
3, 9:15 a.m., at Temple Anshei
Shalom of West Delray, 7099
West Atlantic Ave. A mini-
breakfast will be served.
Formerly chartered as Jacob
Lodge No. 2346, where men
only were eligible for member-
ship, Jacob Unit No. 5395 now
includes men and women as
members,with women now
holding elective and appointive
offices.
For additional information,
contact Public Relations Vice
President, Jack M. Levine,
498-1564.
Ivan Goldberg
Ivan Goldberg, executive
director of the Center for
Recovery/JFK Medical Cen-
ter, Atlantis, Florida, was
elected president of the Flor-
ida State Chapter of the
National Association of Addic-
tion Treatment Providers.
The new state president is a
graduate of the University of
Michigan and has spent more
than 11 years in the adminis-
tration and management of
chemical dependency treat-
ment. He is a member of the
American College of Addiction
Treatment Administrators,
and of the board of Palm
Beach County's Alcohol Drug
and Mental Health Planning
Council for District 9A. Gold-
berg is married, lives in Palm
Beach County and has three
children.
Other officers elected to the
new state board are: Vice
President, Janice Robinson,
director of Community Rela-
tions Care Unit of Coral
Springs; Secretary, Henry M.
Harlow, director of Commun-
ity Relations Care Unit of
Orlando, and Treasurer, Brian
Keefe, Program director Park-
side Lodge of Pinellas.
The Florida State Chapter is
the 11th regional chapter of
NAATP to be organized and
the national membership
represents about 1200 beds in
the state.
As of January 1, NAATP
represented close to 700 facil-
ities nationwide, including res-
idential and outpatient pro-
grams in hospital based and
free standing settings.
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Happy
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From our family to your family,
the new year bring peace, jc
and love.


SHHH Meeting
SHHH, Self Help for
Hard of Hearing People, Del-
ray Chapter, willhold its mem-
bership meeting on Friday,
Oct. 13, 9:15 a.m., at the
American Savings Bank, adja-
cent to the Kings Point Shopp-
ing Center, Carter Road and
West Atlantic Ave., West Del-
ray. Mini-breakfast will be
served.
Guest speaker will be Sondra
Sorkowitz, B.A., a graduate of
George Washington Univer-
sity and author-lecturer on
health care products for the
hearing impaired.
Attendance at this meeting
is free of charge. Non-
members are invited.
At the recent SHHH world-
wide convention, held in
Bethesda, Maryland, Delray
nily, may
ejoy
Chapter was accorded special
distinction and recognition and
received the 1989 Founders
Day Award plaque.
SHHH Delray holds mini-
breakfast meetings for mem-
bers and guests at 9:15 a.m. on
the second Friday of each
month at the Kings Point
Branch of the American Sav-
ings Bank. Guest speakers are
featured at each meeting.
For additional information
call Jack M. Levine, 498-1564
Regina Rabinowitz, 499-3984
or Harold Brodsky, 499-8952.
Friday, September 22,1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
FAU Library Honors
Area Resident
ion, M i
>64; \ h
Molly S. Fraiberg
Israeli Mayor and Rabbi In Radio Dialogue
Mayor Yossi Goldberg, of
Metullah, the city in Northern
Israel next to the border of
Lebanon, is the guest on the
radio program Interdenomina-
tional on Sunday, Sept. 24, at
9:15 p.m., on WDBF, Delray
Beach, 1420 on the AM dial.
In a conversation with Rabbi
Samuel Silver, Mayor Gold-
berg, who is also a member of
the Israeli parliament known
as the Keneset, describes the
aid Israel gives to fugitives
from the internecine strife
raging in Lebanon.
The Israeli mayor, who was
brought for a lecture tour of
the United States by the Zion-
ist Organization of America,
describes the every day life in
Israel on the broadcast.
The collection of Jewish his-
tory and culture books at Flor-
ida Atlantic University's S.E.
Wimberly Library was for-
mally dedicated as the Molly S.
Fraiberg Judaica Collections
as a tribute to Molly S. Frai-
berg for her devotion and con-
tributions to libraries.
Dr. William Miller, director
of FAU Libraries, has worked
closely with the Boca Raton
resident in her efforts on
behalf of the University's
library. "She had a vision to
further the knowledge of
Judaic history and culture for
everyone and she has accom-
plished that vision," Dr. Miller
said.
As a result of Fraiberg
efforts, FAU's library now
houses the second largest col-
lection of Judaic books in the
state of Florida.
Molly Fraiberg and her hus-
band Samuel arrived on the
Boca Raton scene in 1970.
"The day I moved to Boca
Raton I did what is second
nature to me ... I checked out
the local libraries, which are
always my first stop wherever
I move. They are such great
places to meet people .. they
tell you so much about a com-
munity," Fraiberg said.
"In Delray, the Kings Point
residents were thirsting for
Jewish history and literature,
but they had so few resources
at the library. I suggested to
the libraries that the residents
could establish their own cul-
tural collection by bringing in
their personal books and set-
ting up an exchange system
... a lending library within a
library, if you will, she said
and added with a touch of price
in her voice: "It worked beau-
tifully".
She created and directed the
"Educational Day," and
"Bridge of Learning" pro-
grams held at the University
Center in the 1970s. Fraiberg,
who is now 88 years old, was
also a driving force behind the
establishment of Boca Raton's
first Hadassah Chapter.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 22,1989
+^^^**m0n
Synagogue News
ANSHEI SHALOM
Temple Anshei Shalom of
Delray Beach, with Rabbi
Israel Jacobs and Cantor Louis
Hershman, announce the
schedule for religious services
for the High Holidays as fol-
lows:
Selichot, Saturday, Sept. 23,
8:30 p.m.; Rosh Hashanah,
Friday, Sept. 29, 6:30 p.m.;
Saturday, Sept. 30, 8 a.m. and
6:30 p.m.; Sunday, Oct. 1, 8
a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
On Sunday, Oct. 8,
6:30 p.m., Yom Kippur-Kol
Nidre; Monday, Oct. 9, 8:30
a.m., Yom Kippur; 11 a.m.,
Yiskor service, and at 3 p.m.,
additionial service.
The film 'The Apprentice-
ship of Duddy Kravitz," fea-
turing Richard Drevfuss and
Jack Worden, will be shown
Sept. 23.
A brunch and dance in honor
of Ben Simon, past president,
will take place Sunday, Sept.
24, at 11:30 a.m. at the Tem-
ple.
The Temple is located at
7099 W. Atlantic Ave, Delray
Beach. For information call
Mimi or Doris at 495-1300.
TEMPLE EMETH
Rabbi Dr. Lester Hering of
Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach,
will preach the following ser-
mons:
Oneg Shabbat service Fri-
day, Sept. 22, at 8 p.m.,
"Don't Mess With God,"
(Oneg will follow) and Satur-
day, Sept. 23, "I've Got a
Secret" (Kiddush will follow).
Presentation of the Shem
Tov Award will be featured at
the Slichot Services on Satur-
day, Sept. 23. Collation will be
served at 9 p.m., presentation
ceremony at 10 p.m. and religi-
ous services at 10:30 p.m.
Rabbi Lester Hering, D.D.,
Cantor Zvi Adler and the
Choir under the direction of
Anne Katz will participate in
all activities.
Temple Emeth announces
that Dr. Morton K. Siegel,
director of the Department of
Regional and Extension Activ-
ities of the United Synagogue
of America, will speak on
Tuesday, Oct. 3, at 2 p.m. His
topic will be "The Mitzvah
Mensch: Jewish Creativity."
The community is invited at
no charge. For information
call 498-3536.
TEMPLE BETH EL SOLOS
Temple Beth El Solos is
planning to start their first
business meeting of 1989-90
season on Sunday, Sept. 24, at
6 p.m. Followed by fun food
entertainment and socializa-
tion.
The Temple is also planning
the yearly break on Yom Kip-
pur night.
Reservations are a must for
both activities. The Temple is
located at 333 Sw. 4th Ave.,
Boca Raton. For information
call Sylvia at 395-2226.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the sermon on the
theme "Standing Before The
Lord" at the Sabbath morning
service at Anshei Emuna on
Saturday, Sept. 23, 8:30 a.m.
Followed by a Kiddush.
Commencing at 10 p.m. the
High Holy Days will be
ushered in with a Penitential
Selicoth service. An hour of
sociality and fellowship will
precede the service beginning
at 9 p.m.
The Rosh Hashanah (New
Years services) will commence
on Friday, Sept. 19, at 6 p.m.,
with the morning services on
Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 30
and Oct. 1 at 8 a.m.
The Yom Kippur (Day of
Atonement) services will begin
on Sunday, Oct. 8, at 6:30
p.m., with the morning service
on Monday, Oct. 9, beginning
at 8 a.m.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
officiate and deliver a series of
sermonic messages on the
over-all theme "Forward Unto
Sinai."
Cantor Alexander Wieder
will chant the liturgy.
The Temple is located at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach.
TEMPLE SINAI
There will be no charge nor
need of admittance cards at
the worship service for the
second day of Rosh Hashanah
(the New Year), Saturday,
Sept. 30, at 9 p.m., and Sun-
day, Oct. 1, at 10 a.m., at
Temple Sinai, 2475 W. Atlan-
tic Ave., Delray Beach.
The services will be led by
Rabbi Samuel Silver and Can-
tor Elaine Shapiro. During the
course of the services, the
Kaddish, the prayer memorial-
izing departed ones, will be
recited.
For more information, call at
407-276-6161.
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
A Holy Day service for the
single members will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Richard Agler
and Cantor Anne Newman at
Congregation B'nai Israel,
2200 Yamato Road, Boca
Raton, on Saturday, Sept. 30,
at 4 p.m. on Rosh Hashanah
afternoon.
All singles are invited for
Continued on Page 9
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Synagogue News
Continued from Page 8
this service which will last
approximately one hour and
will include Shofar sounding,
Torah reading and a sermon.
No admission cards will be
required.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Friday, Sept. 22, 8 p.m.,
at Shabbat services, Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton will be
honoring Rabbi Michael L.
Feshbach by installing him as
the new Assistant Rabbi. He
will be installed by Rabbi
Eugene J. Lipman.
Rabbi Lipman is rabbi emeri-
tus of Temple Sinai, Washing-
ton, D.C. and immediate past
president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis.
S'lichot begins the High
Holy Day season. The Candlel-
ight service at Temple Beth El
on Saturday, Sept. 23, com-
mences at 10:30 p.m. Services
begin at 10 p.m.
Rabbi Lipman will address
the congregation on the sub-
ject of "Saying You're Sorry
Isn't Enough. .
At 11:30 p.m. in the "Sanc-
tuary Cantor Rosen and the
High Holy Days Choir re-
introduce the music of the
High Holy Days. With the
sound of the Shofar at mid-
night the S'lichot Service
begins.
SOLOS (49 and up)
The Solos (49 and up) of
Temple Beth El will hold their
first business meeting of the
1989-90 season on Sunday
Sept. 24, at 6 p.m.
The election of officers will
be followed by food, fun, enter-
tainment and dancing.
Reservations are a must.
For information call Sylvia at
395-2226.
Shared Care
Every Wednesday, from
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., at Tem-
ple Beth El, 333 SW 4th Ave.,
the Shared Care Program is
Friday, September 22,1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
offering various activities and Saturday, Sept. 23, at 1 a.m.
entertainment for the elderly Immediately following a social
and respite for their caregiv-
ers.
This is an interfaith program
sponsored jointly by Temple
Beth El, St. Joan of Arc Parish
and First Presbyterian
Church, all of Boca Raton.
For additional information,
call Cis Rader at 391-8900.
BOCA RATON
Boca Raton Synagogue will
hold the Selichot services on
hour and
11:30 p.m.
refreshments at
Bar Mitzvah
Not since the hole in the bagel
has something so tiny made it so big.
ADAM JORDAN FALKOWITZ
Adam Jordan Falkowitz, son
of Lisa and Dr. Michael Fal-
kowitz, was called to the Torah
of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Sept. 16.
As an ongoing Temple pro-
ject, he "twinned" with Vadim
Finerov and Leonid Kopylow
of the Soviet Union, both of
whom have been granted per-
mission to emigrate.
Adam is an 8th grade stu-
dent at Pinecrest School and
attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School. Family mem-
bers who shared in the simcha
were his brothers, Oren and
Max; grandparents, Dr. &
Mrs. Daniel Deckler of Man-
hasset, N.Y. and great-
grandmother, Lillian Deckler
of Boca Raton. Dr. and Mrs.
Falkowitz hosted a kiddush fol-
lowing Shabbat morning ser-
vice.
Deaths
Its Telley s tiny little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
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chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true lor tea leaves So for ncn. refreshing flavor, lake time out
for Telley tea Because tiny is tastier1
GARNER
Selma, 74, of Boca Raton. Services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
GLASSER
Sylvia EBtelle, 68, of Lake Worth. Ser-
vices held at New Light Cemetery, Lev-
itt-Weinstein.
PAIKEN
Sylvia, 87, of Coconut Creek. Services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
PERLMAN
Stella, 75, of Boca, Raton. Services held
at Levitt-Weinatein.
ARAM
Samuel W., 78, of Boca Raton. Services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 22,1989
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See if your brother really
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Shamir
Continued front Pace 4
only about 5,000 Jews living
there.
Shamir, however, said he
was not surprised to find that
a powerful anti-Semitic pres-
ence still existed in Poland.
"They suck it in with their
mother's milk," he said. "This
is something that is deeply
imbued in their tradition, their
mentality."
Nevertheless, he said,
"there are elements (in Poland
today) that are cleansed of this
anti-Semitism."
Shamir also found nothing
surprising in the apparent fact
that the more liberalization
Friday, September 22,1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
there is in the Soviet Union,
the more the latent anti-
Semitism there comes to the
fore.
"That's easy enough to
understand," he said. "With
greater freedom of speech and
freedom of propaganda, anti-
Semitic movements re-
emerge. I wouldn't blame
democracy or democratization.
This is a side-effect. I certainly
would not oppose the process
of democratization because of
this side-effect."
Shamir said he was not
impressed that the Commun-
ists, when they ruled the
USSR with a tighter grip, had
prevented the emergence of
anti-Semitism there.
"That prevention was not
decisive,'' Shamir said. "Not
at all. After all, state anti-
Semitism is far more danger-
ous than anti-Semitism in pub-
lic opinion.
Shamir made it clear during
the interview that the exist-
ence of anti-Semitism in a
country, no matter at how high
a level, often had to be over-
looked for political considera-
tions.
UShanahTovah
For 75 years. Exotic Gardens has proudly helped South Florida
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This holiday, drive to the Northeast
with your eyes closed.
To arrive rested and relaxed, take Amtrak's Auto Train. While your
car rides in the back, you ride in comfort. You can sightsee in our
Dome f9i Car. Meet new friends over cocktails. Even watch a complimen
tary movie. \m Auto Train leaves each afternoon from Sanford, just outside
Orlando, and drops you off the next morning near Washington, D.C. Two adults and
a car travel roundtrip for almost 40% off the regular fare* You can also save on private sleeping accommodations.
Included is a delicious full-course buffet dinner and a tasty continental flP| breakfast. Kosher
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this year, take a holiday M from driving. Aboard Amtrak's Auto Train.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 22,1989


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