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:
AA00014304:00348

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Full Text
SiSiA,
'Vco^'
w^ The Jewish m y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 11 Number 21
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, October 20, 1989
Price: 35 Cents
Baker Proposes Plan To Revive Talks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) U.S. Secretary of
State James Baker has sent the foreign minis-
ters of Israel and Egypt a five-point plan aimed
at reviving Egyptian-brokered negotiations
between Israeli and Palestinian delegations.
The move comes after Israel's Inner Cabinet
deadlocked 6-6 along party lines in a vote on
Egypt's invitation to host preliminary Israeli-
Palestinian negotiations in Cairo. A tie vote is
by law a negative one.
The American plan, which was transmitted in
writing, calls for Israeli-Palestinian talks in
Cairo, based on Israel's May 14 plan for Pales-
tinian elections in the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
It suggests consultations among Israel, Egypt
and the United States over the composition of
the Palestinian delegation to participate in such
talks. And it specifically proposes that the
foreign ministers of Israel and Egypt come to
Extreme Right Wing Gains In German Vote
BONN (JTA) The extreme
right-wing Republican Party
made new inroads this week in
local elections in North Rhine-
Westphalia, West Germany's
most populous state, much to
the dismay of those who consi-
der the party neo-Nazi.
The Munich-based party,
headed by former SS official
Franz Schoenhuber, did best in
the largest cities.
In Cologne, the Republicans
won eight percent of the popu-
lar vote, taking seats in the
city council formerly held by
the Free Democratic Party, a
member of the federal govern-
ing coalition.
In Dusseldorf, the state capi-
tal, the Republicans scored s>
percent, which gives them
important leverage consider-
ing the delicate balance of
power there between the gov-
erning Christian Democratic
Union and opposition Social
Democratic Party.
Leaders of the mainstream
parties in Dusseldorf and else-
where promptly vowed never
to enter coalitions with the
Republicans.
But observers wonder how
long that resolve will last if the
alternative is to relinquish
power.
The Republicans followed a
shrewd strategy, fielding can-
didates only in those localities
where they couid muster suffi-
cient manpower and resources
to build organizations to mobil-
ize support.
Statewide, they did poorly,
winning a mere 2.5 percent of
the votes cast.
NAZIS IN KKK BIRTHPLACE Nashville White Supremist groups including the KKK.
Neo-Nazis, The Aryan Nation, and the Skinheads marched in Pulaski, Tenn., home of the KKK.
There were no injuries or fights as the roughly 150 marchers walked around the town square
yelling, "White Power!." (APIWide World Photo)
Helping The Elderly
By BEN GALLOB
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
NEW YORK The Council
of Jewish Federations has pre-
pared a folio of five brochures
as part of its first nationwide
effort to help educate elderly
Jews and their families about
the problems of long-term
health care.
To date, 4,000 folios have
been printed and some 400
have been distributed, as a tool
for professional and lay lead-
ers of federations "who
require more knowledge on
this complex topic," said
Eileen Wolpert, coordinator
for the project who researched
and wrote the brochures.
CJF is the umbrella agency
for some 200 federations, wel-
fare funds and Jewish com-
munity councils, the key fund-
raising and distribution agen-
cies of the Jewish community.
Wolpert told the Jewish Tel-
egraphic Agency that the folio
has been sent to the Jewish
Welfare Board, the central
agency for Jewish community
centers; to the Association of
Jewish Family and Children's
Services; and to the North
American Jewish Homes and
Housing for the Aged.
A key theme of the bro-
chures is that there is a wides-
&read misconception that
(edicare helps provide facilit-
ies for long- term care. Many
families learn this is untrue
only when forced to consider
sucn care.
The brochure on financing
says that one in five American
Jews will enter a nursing home
for long-term care at some
point, and that one in three
over 85 "will need some assis-
tance on a daily basis to get
through the day," which is
equivalent to long-term care.
The brochure, entitled
"Handbook for Long Term
Care," cites the growing
national debate over providing
such services through a
national insurance program.
The debate has been intensi-
fied by protests of the elderly
against the surtax on income
tax to pay for the benefits of
the Medicare Catastrophic
Protection Act.
The handbook recommends'
advocacy of federal long-term
care legislation by the Jewish
community because in the abs-
ence of such legislation, the
costs of long-term care can
quickly pauperize a couple, the
brochure noted.
Couples must "spend down"
their life savings and relin-
quish much of their monthly
income so that the spouse
receiving the long-term care
can qualify for payment of
those charges by Medicaid, the
national program for federal
health care for the poor which
is administered by the states.
The handbook concludes that
"a comprehensive service and
financing system that assures
the availability of long-term
care for all who require such
care has yet to be developed,
legislated or implemented.
"The need for such a pro-
gram is acute and will become
even greater over the next
decade as the proportion of the
elderly in the population
increases."
The other brochures in the
folio cover such topics as Long
Term Care: The Facts; Edu-
cating Your Community About
Long Term Care; The Pur-
chasing of Long Term Care
Insurance: A Guide; and The
Financing of Long Term Care.
Continued on Page 3
Should Jewish
Community
Fight
Tank Sales?
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The organized Jewish com-
munity has not yet decided
whether to make an all-out
fight against the Bush admin-
istration's plan to sell 315
Abrams tanks to Saudi Arabia.
"We are opposed to the
sale," Malcolm Hoenlein, exec-
utive director of the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organiza-
tions, said. "We have not yet
made a decision on strategy."
But there is little sentiment
in the Jewish community, Con-
gress or within the Israeli gov-
ernment for a "knockdown,
drag-out fight," a Capitol Hill
source said.
The Bush administration has
not officially notified Congress
of the sale of the Ml-Al tanks,
which are expected to cost
about $1.5 bUlion. But Israeli
officials, Congress and Jewish
leaders have been told by the
administration that it plans to
go ahead with the sale.
ULKRATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
MMUTM0.1M3


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 20, 1989
Swift Action Saves Famed Talmuds
By RABBI HASKEL LOOKSTEIN
NEW YORK (JTA) A few
weeks ago, in Miami Beach, a
Talmudic scholar was called by
a Jewish funeral director and
told that several sets of Stein-
saltz Talmuds had been deliv-
ered to the funeral home for
burial, in keeping with a ban
on the writings of Rabbi Adin
Steinsaltz that had been pub-
licly enunciated by Rabbi Elea-
zar Shach of Israel.
The rabbi, to his credit and
good sense, jumped into his car
and saved the Steinsaltz Tal-
muds from burial and distri-
buted them to eager students.
If it weren't so tragic, the
whole thing would be very
funny. During the three weeks
before Tisha b'Av, when Jews
all over the world were recal-
ling how internecine hatred
brought about the destruction
of the Second Temple, a great
rabbinic leader in Israel wrote
a public letter denouncing a
sage like Steinsaltz for writing
"minus" (forbidden sectarian
thoughts), "apikorsus" (atheis-
tic thoughts), heresy and
words which allegedly dis-
graced the Torah.
Result was a repetition of a
hideous scene in 13th centurv
France, when a learned tal-
mudist denounced Maimonides
for having written the Guide
for the Perplexed with the
result that copies of the Guide
were burned.
Maimonides, of course, sur-
vived, but the learned talmud-
ist's name has been forgotten
and remains only as a brief
footnote in Jewish historical
writings.
His obscurity is fully justi-
fied. Normative Judaism has
never encouraged book ban-
nings or burnings. The way to
inspire people religiously has
always been to follow the path
of Aaron: love peace, pursue
peace, love people and bring
them close to Torah.
There are several ironies in
Continued on Page 4
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Friday, October 20, 1989,The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Baker Proposes Plan
Continued from Page 1
Washington, within two
weeks, to meet with Baker on
the matter.
In Washington, Israeli
Embassy spokeswoman Ruth
Yaron said that Israel is study-
ing the Baker proposal and has
not yet reached any formal
position.
The American plan appears
to be a response to calls from
the Likud bloc to help Israel
and Egypt reach agreement on
the scope of and participants
in preliminary negotiations in
Cairo, first proposed last
month by Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak.
While the six Likud minis-
ters in the Inner Cabinet for-
mally voted against Mubarak's
invitation, Likud is apparently
unwilling to bear the onus of
obstructionism.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir, the Likud leader, report-
edly cabled Washington after
the vote to say that he did not
want the peace initiative to
die.
Shamir is due to meet at the
White House with President
Bush on Nov. 15 and appar-
ently wants to ensure that
there is still momentum in the
peace process at that time.
Labor, whose six ministers
supported the Egyptian invita-
tion, indicated it would not
break up the unity coalition
government, pending new
American efforts to keep the
initiative alive.
Following the vote, Baker
spoke by telephone to Israeli
Foreign Minister Moshe Arens
of Likud and his Egyptian
counterpart, Esmat Abdel
Meguid.
The State Department
would not reveal details of the
conversations. But it now
appears they were the first of
a series of intensive diplomatic
contacts over the weekend
Festival For Rejoicing
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
(Copyright 1989,
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
NEW YORK Simchat
Torah, the Festival for Rejoic-
ing with the Torah, is a
remarkable balance wheel in
the mental health of the Jew-
ish people.
Preceded by the observance
of Yom Kippur, with its fast-
ing and repentance, one could
conclude superficially that
Judaism is a somber, self-
denying faith that requires
ascetic retreat from the world.
Sukkot, which begins Oct.
19, climaxed by Shemini
Atzeret, Oct. 21, and Simchat
Torah, Oct. 22, are festivals
radiant with joy and celebra-
tion centered on recommit-
ment to the Torah.
On the eve of Simchat
Torah, gaiety fills the syna-
gogue as the Torah scrolls are
taken out of the ark. Each
scroll is carried around the
bimah, or pulpit, at least seven
times, and each adult carries
one around once.
The seven circuits, the rab-
bis observe, suggest that just
as Joshua encircled the walls
of Jericho seven times and
they collapsed, so the walls of
hatred and misunderstanding
should collapse.
The hakofot, the circling
procession, on Shemini
Atzeret, the eighth evening,
prepares for the next day of
Simchat Torah, when the last
verses and then the opening
verses of the Chumash, the
Five Books of Moses, are read,
thus beginning the yearly cycle
of the Torah reading.
All over the world on these
festive days, with the same
prayers and the same intona-
tions, Jews rejoice over the
Torah and renew their loyalty
to the Covenant as the core of
their Jewish existence.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum is
international relations consult-
ant to the American Jewish
Committee and is immediate
past president of the Interna-
tional Jewish Committee for
Interreligious Consultations.
Greek Justice Minister Pledges
Never To Extradite Rash id
ATHENS (JTA) Justice Minister Fotis Kouvelis
promised that as long as he holds office, there would be no
extradition of a Palestinian wanted in the United States to
stand trial for allegedly bombing a Pan American Airways
jet.
Kouvelis, a Communist, offered his pledge to 15 pro-
Palestinian activists, who occupied his office at the Justice
Ministry while he was briefing the news media.
The intruders, members of the Movement for Political
and Social Rights, are championing the cause of
Mohammed Rashid, 34, alias Rashid Hamdan, who was
arrested at Athens airport in May 1988 for *"tering the
country on ?. forged Syrian passport.
^P^ The Jewish ^^ ^
rLORIDIAN
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
of South County
& Fntd Shocnal
JOAN TEOLAS
Advf1lilng Director
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Exacutlv* Editor
Main Office & Plant 120 N E. 8th St., Miami, FL 33101. Phona 1 373-4605
Par AdrirHaaaa iaienaaUea tall callect Jaaa Tagtea Mt-ITS-MM.
Jawlah Floridian does not guarantee Kaehruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area S4 Annual (2 Year Minimum I7.S0), or by membership Jewish
that resulted in the five-point
Baker plan.
Baker said Sunday on NBC-
TV's "Meet the Press" pro-
gram that he had discussed
"some specific language" that
the two foreign ministers were
considering.
"This is not a separate or
competing proposal," he ins-
isted. "What we are trying to
do is to implement the basic
Shamir election proposal.
"We are working with lan-
guage to try to bridge the gap
between Israelis, on the one
side, and Palestinians on the
other. And we will continue to
work very hard to do that," he
said.
But the secretary of state
rejected suggestions that the
United States play a more
active role in the peace pro-
cess. "We are very actively
involved. But we are not
involved by getting on an air-
plane and flying over to the
Middle East," he made clear.
Shamir, in an interview with
the Hebrew daily Ha'aretz,
credited the United States
with being "very interested in
promoting the peace initiative.
They really want to help," he
said.
But the prime minister
added, "That does not mean
that we have to accept every-
thing that they say or think
up."
The Baker plan seeks to
overcome one of -the thorniest
issues blocking Likud's accep-
tance of the Egyptian proposal
for Israeli-Palestinian talks in
Cairo: the composition of the
Palestinian delegation.
Likud will not countenance
negotiating with a Palestinian
delegation that includes any-
one from outside the West
Bank and Gaza Strip whom it
considers would automatically
be an agent of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
THE FIVE-POINT BAKER PLAN
Israel to meet in Cairo with a yet-to-be-named
Palestinian delegation.
Israel, Egypt and the United States to meet to discuss
the composition of the Palestinian delegation to the Cairo
talks.
That Cairo meeting to focus on Israel's May 14 election
proposal for Palestinians in the territories.
Israel to permit Palestinians at the Cairo meeting to
seek clarification about the election plan and to react to it.
A meeting in Washington within two weeks between
Baker, Arens and Egyptian Foreign Minister Esmat Abdel
Meguid. '
Shamir reiterated in
the Ha'aretz interview that
Israel would accept American
efforts to revive the peace
initiative only if they ensure
that the PLO has no role what-
soever in the proposed talks.
He said the Egyptian pro-
posal as it now stands "means
a delegation set up by the PLO
and that contravenes the
policy guidelines of our gov-
ernment."
While Shamir wants to avoid
being painted as the obstacle
to further progress in the
peace process, he also is facing
trouble from extremist ele-
ments of his party who oppose
any approach to the Palestini-
ans.
Hard-line Ministers Ariel
Sharon and Yitzhak Moda'i are
urging Shamir and Arens to
reject the Baker proposal. To
further that end, they have
called a meeting of their sup-
porters in the Likud Central
Committee.
Moreover, the so-called
"Eretz Yisrael Lobby" of
Knesset members assembled
in Jerusalem on Tuesday to
demand that Shamir resolutely
reject the American effort.
The group is composed of
about 30 Knesset members
representing elements of
Likud, the National Religious
Party and the right-wing
Tehiya, Tsomet and Moledet
parties.
But Shamir dismissed the
lobby. Their activities are
"superfluous and damaging"
he told Ha'aretz.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 20, 1989
Talmuds---------------------------------------
Continued from Page 2
what Shach has tried to do to
Steinsaltz. First, Steinsaltz is
in truth a disciple of Aaron. He
is a gentle, pious man with a
twinkle in his eye who attracts
people with his brilliance and
warmth. He loves Jews; he
rarely criticizes them, and
then only with a smile.
He was charged by Rabbi
Shach with treating our fore-
fathers in the Bible and Tal-
mud with irreverence: "He
dares to speak in the most
humiliating fashion of the
Avos regarding whose
exalted level and depth of
knowledge we can have no
conception."
A reader of Steinsaltz's writ-
ings must respectfully disag-
ree. The Avos are treated by
him not irreverently but
humanly. Adin Steinsaltz, no
less than the Torah itself, dis-
cusses some of their human
failings. This makes the heroes
of the Bible more believable to
us, less angelic and, therefore.
Symphonic Pops Features McNair
The Florida Symphonic Pops
of Boca Raton will feature
song stylist Barbara McNair
and jazz pianist Copeland
Davis on Nov. 1 and 2 at the
Florida Atlantic University
Auditorium on Glades Road in
Boca Raton.
McNair's career took her
from small supper clubs to the
most famous nightclubs in the
Nation like the Village Van-
guard, the Purple Onion, The
Persian Room at New York's
Hotel and the Coconut Grove
in L.A.
She was tapped for straight
dramatic roles on T.V. shows
like "Mission Impossible", and
McMillan and Wife". Her T.V.
roles include "Glitter",*"The
Jefferson's", "The Red Fox
Show" and "Vegas."
Jazz pianist Copeland Davis
is one of of South Florida's
favorite entertainers. He is
also a Las Vegas favorite,
appearing for 18 consecutive
months at the Stardust Hotel.
He has appeared on the
Tonight Show, Good Morning
America, and on his own PBS
"Copeland Davis Special" on
Channel 2.
Oriole
Masonic Club
The Oriole Masonic Club at
West Delray celebrates the
Club's season's opening mem-
bership breakfast meeting on
Sunday, Nov. 5, 9 a.m., at the
Abbey Village Clubhouse.
The Club invites Master
Masons of Huntington Lakes,
Huntington Towers and Hun-
tington Pointe to join with
their villages of Oriole Masonic
brother neighbor members of
Abbey, Bonaire, Camelot,
Deauville, Evergreen, Interna-
tional Village and Coco Wood
Lakes to the meeting.
For information, call 496-
1498 or 498-1564.
Commission
Appointments
The Palm Beach County
Commission appointed A.E.
(Bud) Osborne III to the Flor-
ida Atlantic Research and
Development Authority for a
four-year term and Richard L.
Schmidt to the Authority.
Osborne, president of the
First Commercial Bank in
Boca Raton, was one of the
Commission's charter appoint-
ments in 1985.
Schmidt is the founder of
Schmidt, Raines, Trieste,
Dickenson, Adams & Co., an
area accounting firm. An
active member of the commun-
ity and an alumnus of Florida
Atlantic University, he has
taught accounting at FAU.
All concerts are scheduled
for 8:00 p.m. and sponsored by
the City of Boca Raton. This
evening's concerts are spon-
sored by Boca Raton Maga-
zine, Mizner Bank and James
Roberts, Esq. For information
call 391-6777 or contact the
Box Office at 100 NE First
Avenue in Boca Raton.
more worthy of emulation.
If King David sinned in con-
nection with Batsheva, that
merely revealed a human
weakness. What made David
great was his ability to accept
rebuke from Nathan the Pro-
phet and, rather than turn on
Nathan as he could have in his
capacity as a potent monarch,
he cringed before the Prophet
and repented his wrongdoing.
David is a hero precisely
because he is human and has
failings. During this season of
penitence, we often speak in
our prayers about the great-
ness of King David's penit-
ence. If Steinsaltz treats him
irreverently, so do our Slichot
prayers.
A second irony is that
through Adin Steinsaltz's writ-
ings, thousands of Jews have
been brought closer to a life of
Torah and mitzvot. He has
opened the Talmud and
unlocked its secrets through
his brilliant commentary.
Dr. William Miller, right, director of the S.E. Wimberly Library
at Florida Atlantic University, greeted Molly and Samuel
Fraiberg at the dedication ceremony of the Molly S. Fraiberg
Judaica Collections, Florida's second largest collection of books
on Jewish history and culture. Friends and supporters from the
community joined FAU faculty and administrators in recogniz-
ing Mrs. Fraiberg's work.
Publixisastore
dedicated to superlatives.
Our goal is to provide you
with the utmost convenience,
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Knights Of Pythias
Friday, October 20, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Knights of Pythias Atlantic
Lodge No. 217 of Delray, is
planning the following events:
Sunday evening, Oct. 29,
there will be a mystery bus
ride. Transportation, dinner
show, dancing and entertain-
ment will be offered Bus
leaves at 6 p.m. from the Sev-
ille tennis courts parking area,
Kings Point, Delray Beach,
and returns at 11:30 p.m. For
reservations, call Norm Her-
sey 498-3349, Dave Altbuch
499-1487 or Les Migdol 495-
0915.
From Friday Sunday, Dec.
15-16-17, three days-2 nites, at
the Best Western Vero Beach
Inn. Champagne cocktail
party, accommodations, two
buffet breakfasts and two din-
ners, theatre show "Evita"
and more will be offered.
Car pools will be arranged to
transport everyone making a
reservation. For an activity
filled weekend, call Sy 276-
8257, Dave 499-1487 or Harry
at 499-8361.
On Saturday evening, March
17, 1990 at the Sheraton of
Boca Raton Hotel, 1-95 at
Glades Road, Boca Raton, a
5th anniversary dinner-dance-
entertainment. Eli Goldman
will be honored.
The public is invited to par-
ticipate. For reservations, call
Dave Altbuch 499-1487, Eli
Goldman 499-7078 or Joe Zon-
enshine 495-1710.
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Women's American ORT
Women's American ORT's
30th Biennial National Con-
vention will take place October
29 November 1, 1989 at the
Grand Hyatt Hotel in Wash-
ington, D.C. The theme of the
convention is "Education and
Democracy: An Agenda for
the 90's'\
Twenty-eight local women
from Boca Raton and Delray
Beach will represent the Palm
Beach County Region at this
convention.
National delegates include:
Marilyn Friedman, Joyce Port-
ner, Doris Glantz, Natalie Ber-
man, Kay Freedman, Elayne
Fischer and Helene Friedman.
Chapter delegates include the
following ladies: Joyce Gor-
bach, Lee Engel, Betty Schna-
bel, Ruth Shlachter, Lillian
Goodman, Faye Leshamn,
Jane Feinglass, Mikke Wil-
liger, Gussie Rimai, Dorothy
Kirschner, Faye Weiner, Bea-
trice Rodin, Faye Silverman,
Marion Bergman, Lillian May,
Fay Wiegler, Jeanne Seigel,
Marilyn Schneider, Gertrude
Schwartz, Lillian Herman and
Lee Gruebel.
The opening banquet on
Sunday evening, October 29th,
will be addressed by Senator
Nancy Landon Kassebaum
(Republican, Kansas) and
Israeli Ambassador Moshe
Arad.
A special event will be Capi-
tol Action Day where dele-
gates will meet with members
of the Senate, the House of
Representatives, the Congres-
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 20, 1989
Synagogue News
TEMPLE EMETH
Singles Club
The next meeting of the
Temple Emeth Singles Club
will take place on Monday,
Oct. 3, at 12 noon, at Temple
Emeth. There will be a pro-
gram and refreshments will be
served.
Tickets will be available for
the forthcoming trips: Oct. 22,
dinner and show at Fountain-
bleu; Nov. 23, dinner and show
at Newport; Jan. 14, dinner
and show at Marco Polo, and
Feb. 14, "Phantom of the
Opera.".
For reservations call 499-
9235 or 499-6495.
ANSHEI EMUNA
The concluding days of the
Festival of Sukkot, Shemini
Atzerct and Simchat Torah
will be ushered in on Friday,
Oct. 20, with the services com-
mencing at 6:30 p.m. at Anshei
Emuna, 16189 Carter Road,
Delray Beach.
The morning services on
Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 21
and 22, will begin at 8:30 a.m.
The Yizkor memorial service
will follow the Torah Reading
at the Saturday morning ser-
vice.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach a series of sermonic
messages on the theme
"Rejoice Before the Lord Your
G-d."
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch) led by Rabbi
Sacks begin at 7:30 a.m. pro-
ceeding the Daily Minyan ser-
vices and at 6:30 p.m. in con-
junction with the Seu-dat
Shli'sheet celebrated each Sab-
bath between the Twilight ser-
vices.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the sermon on the
theme "Beginning Power and
Staying Power" at the Sab-
bath morning service on Oct.
28, at 8:30 a.m. Kiddush will
follow.
For information, call 499-
9229.
Sisterhood
On Tuesday, Nov. 7, Anshei
Emuna Sisterhood will hold its
monthly meeting at 12 noon at
the Temple. Esther Adler will
speak on "From Generation to
Generation.".
On Nov. 21, at 12 noon, a
mini luncheon and a book
review will be given by
Frances Sacks and Rose
Schwartz.
The Sisterhood will cele-
brate the annual mid-week get-
away at the Saxony Hotel in
Miami Beach on Dec. 4
through the 7 and on Dec. 24
the Chanukah party.
Bar Mitzvah
KENNETH MICHAEL
FERRANTI
Kenneth Michael Ferranti,
son of Robin and Michael Fer-
ranti, was called to the Torah
of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton as a Bar Mitzvah on
Sept. 16.
Kenneth is an 8th grade stu-
dent at Ramblewood Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were his brother,
Zachary, and grandparents,
Irwin and Marion Levine of
Coconut Creek; Roger Fer-
ranti and Wilma Lanzi of
Rhode Island.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferranti
hosted a kiddush in Kenneth's
honor following Shabbat morn-
ing service.
CORY FISHMAN
On Saturday, Oct. 14, Cory
Fishman, son of Bonnie and
Dr. Robert Fishman, was cal-
led to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah.
Cory is an 8th grade student
at Boca Raton Academy and
attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were his sister,
Danielle; brother, Benjamin
and grandparents, Sara and
Anshei Fishman of Teaneck,
New Jersey. Dr. and Mrs.
Fishman hosted a kiddush in
Cory's honor following after-
noon service.
ADAM CANTER
Adam Canter, son of Judy
and Arthur Canter, was called
to the Torah on Saturday, Oct.
14, at Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton.
Adam is an 8th grade stu-
dent at Logger's Run Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were his brother,
Jeffrey; grandparents, Rose
and Saul Goldstein and Helen
and Charles Canter, both of
Queens, New York; and great-
grandmother, Fanny Sacks of
Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs.
Canter hosted a kiddush in
Adam's honor following Shab-
bat morning service.
For information, call 499-
9229.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Temple Anshei Shalom of
Delray Beach announces the
Sorelle Sisters in the produc-
tion "The Show of Shows" on
Sunday, Oct. 29, at 8 p.m. A
sound and light show with live
music and a gigantic screen
will feature the scenes as the
Sisters sing on stage.
The Dardashti Family will
sing in 12 languages and
accompany themselves on the
guitar and mandolin on Dec.
24.
On Feb. 11, at 8 p.m., Mur-
ray Waxman, comedy, story
telling and acting, and Howard
Shaw, singing, will entertain
on the same program.
Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple
Anshei Shalom will hold a
Bake and Arts and Crafts Sale
on Nov. 15, from 8:30 a.m. to 2
p.m., at the Oriole Plaza on W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
For more information, call
495-1300.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Friday, Oct. 20,8 p.m., at
Shabbat evening services,
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
will be observing Simchat
Torah. At that service, stu-
dents of the religious school
will be consecrated.
On Saturday, Oct. 21, the
Temple will hold its Festival
and Yizkor services at 10:15
a.m.
SOLOS (49 plus)
SOLOS of Temple Beth El is
sponsoring a gala installation
luncheon at the Boca Raton
Hotel and Cabana Club, on
Sunday, Oct. 22, at 2 p.m.
Reservations a must. For
information and reservations,
call 395-2226.
Shared Care
Sponsored jointly by Temple
Beth El, St. Joan of Arc Parish
and First Presbyterian
Church, the Interfaith Day
Care program will be offering
various activities for the
elderly, and respite for their
caregivers every Wednesday
from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth El, 333 S.W. 4th
Ave., Boca Raton.
This program is open to the
community by registration.
Rabbi Silver To Moderate
New Radio Program
Rabbi Samuel Silver, of
Temple Sinai, Delray Beach, is
moderator of the new weekly
radio program Intergenera-
tional.
It will involve conversations
with Barry Silver, the rabbi's
son, who is an attorney and
Hebrew scholar and a gra-
duate of Nova Law School.
The program will be every
Sunday at 9:15 p.m. on
WDBF, Delray Beach 1420 on
the AM dial.
The initial broadcast is
scheduled for Sunday, October
8.
The program guest will be
Mayor Doak Campbell, of Del-
ray Beach.
Boca Raton Aviva Chapter
Holds Premier Meeting
Boca Raton Aviva Chapter
of Hadassah will hold its pre-
miur general meeting on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 25, 12 noon, at
Patch Reef Park Clubhouse,
2000 NW Yamato Road, Boca.
Goldie Bernstein, VP of the
Florida Atlantic Region, will
speak on "Israel, American
and International Policy"
together with an update from
the Hadassah National Con-
vention. Refreshments will be
served.
Area Deaths
FARBER
Frances, 86, of Boca Raton, services
held, Levitt-Weinstein.
GREENE
Phillip, of Boca Raton, services held,
Levitt-Weinstein.
KAUFMAN
Jacob, 71, of Boca Raton, services held, held, Levitt-Weinstein.
Levitt-Weinstein.
LEVY
Sam, 75, of Lake Worth, services held,
Levitt-Weinstein.
WILSON
Verna A., 76, of Boca Raton, services
Leuitt-Weinstein wants to put
your name on this $100 check
^W*^
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CMBK
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war?
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Or*
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Trying to plan a funeral
at a time when your grief is
overwhelming may keep you from making
the best decisions. That's why Levitt-
Weinstein offers the Guaranteed Security
Plan.. .the pre-arrangement program
that allows you time to plan, the funeral
and burial, freezes the cost at today's
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And as an incentive to
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Because the grief is enough to handle later.
MEMORIAL C HA PI L S
Serving Daa^, Bwward and Palm Beach Counties.


Friday, October 20, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Zionist Organization of America
Announces First Meeting
The Irving Seid District of
the ZOA announced the first
meeting of the year to be held
on Oct. 26, at Temple Sinai,
2475 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach, at 2 p.m.
Wendy Weiner will speak on
"Background to the Intifada."
Weiner worked in the Knesset
as an aide to an Israeli-Arab
member. Teaching courses on
Israel at Broward Community
College, she is regional coor-
dinator of the Institute of Stu-
dents and Faculty on Israel
and is program coordinator of
the Florida-Israel Institute.
The national convention of
the Zionist Organization of
America will be held in Miami
Beach on Dec. 7-10. For infor-
mation, call (305) 481-2544.
Si
JNF Tree of Life Award
Dont
Forget!
Send your name ami address for the
Idtesi edition <>t the tree ( oiisnnict
Information Catalog Write kkI.iv
Department DF
Pueblo, Colorado 81009
Jewish National Fund will
honor three couples in the
community with The Tree of
Life Award at a gala dinner on
Thursday, Oct. 26, 6:30 p.m.,
at the Fort Lauderdale Marri-
ott Cypress Creek Hotel.
The couples are Sherry and
Ken Endelson of Greater Palm
Beach and Boca Raton, Marta
and Bernie Friedman of
Greater South Broward and
Hollywood and Marge and
Paul Lehrer of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
For information call, Brow-
ard: 572-2593, Boca Raton:
391-1806, and West Palm
Beach: 684-2442.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 20, 1989
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