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:
AA00014304:00350

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Full Text
The Jewish
VtcG**'
w^ The Jewish ^^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 11 Number 23
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, November 17, 1989
Price: 35 Cents
INVOLVED IN SEA SUICIDE ATTACK HAIFA, ISRAEL. The Israeli navy reported
that one of its Dvora class patrol boats was involved in a bomb-boat suicide attack off the coast
of Lebanon. It is reported that the attacker was killed and three Israeli navymen slightly
injured. Israeli military officials said it was the first known seaborne suicide attack against
an Israeli vessel as far as they know. (AP/Wide World Photo)
Authors Claim
Wallenberg Family
Aided Nazis
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Two Dutch historians have
published a book charging that
the family of Swedish diplomat
Raoul Wallenberg collaborated
with Nazi Germany during
World War II, including the
purchase of assets seized from
Jews.
According to the authors,
Gerard Aalders and Cees
Wiebes, Wallenberg's arrest
and subsequent disappearance
may have been an act of
revenge by the Russians for
his family's extensive eco-
nomic relations with the Nazi
regime.
Their theory was the subject
of television broadcasts in Hol-
land and Sweden on Sunday
night, to mark the publication
in Doth countries of their book,
"Business At Any Price The
Wallenbergs."
The book, the culmination of
10 years of research, discusses
the transactions of the
Enskilda Bank owned by
Raoul's distant relatives,
Jacob and Marcus Wallenberg,
two brothers.
The bank allegedly made
large scale purchases of deben-
tures and shares in certain
American enterprises, which
Jews in Holland and elsewhere
in Nazi-occupied Europe had
been forced to hand over.
The bank knew full well that
this was stolen property, the
authors charge.
To "cover" themselves, the
bankers asked for a "bona
fide" declaration that the
assets were owned by the sel-
ler before May 10, 1940, the
date of the German invasion of
Holland.
The Enskilda Bank helped
the Nazis in other ways, the
authors claim, by assuming
"pseudo-ownership" of fore-
ign subsidiaries of I.G. Farben
and Bosch, which were vital to
the German war effort, to pre-
vent their confiscation by the
Allies.
They charge that the Swe-
dish bank also financed Nazi
research for an atomic bomb.
'Eroticism' of Holocaust Concerns Wiesel
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish FLoridtan Staff Writer
So much has Elie Wiesel
written about other great Jew-
ish leaders, overall experi-
ences the Holocaust that
he questions whether the fire
of his own soul has been bared.
Wiesel has written 32 books,
and being a person who has
many projects occupying his
time, Wiesel is working on at
least three other books.
One is a volume of lectures
on the Talmud he has given at
the 92nd Street "Y" for the
last 23 years. Another book is
about great Talmudic masters
from Shammai to Hillel and
Rav. Ashi to Ravina.
Wiesel, born in Signet,
Transylvania was raised in a
Two Synagogues Open
Doors To Quake
Ravaged Non-Jews
By PEGGY ISAAK GLUCK
At least two Jewish congre-
gations in San Francisco have
opened their doors to non-
Jewish groups whose buildings
suffered major damage in the
Oct. 17 earthquake.
About 200 members of the
Korean Presbyterian Church
began worshipping at Temple
Emanu-El Sunday, after their
Fillmore- McAllister structure
was condemned.
Emanu-El offered its facility
to the church, which has a total
of 310 parishioners, as soon as
temple members heard the
Geary Boulevard building was
to be demolished.
"The Hebrew Bible says that
'my house should be a house of
prayer for all people,'" said
Rabbi Robert Kirschner,
whose congregation also
spearheaded a quake relief
drive. "At this time of crisis,
we take that to mean we
should open our doors to our
fellow San Franciscans so
they, too, may worship in their
own way."
After the 1906 quake,
Kirschner said, several local
churches offered their facilit-
ies to Emanu-El, whose build-
ing was virtually destroyed
then. "Nearly a century later,
we have the opportunity to
reciprocate."
Church members are using
the synagogue's Martin Meyer
Auditorium for Sunday ser-
vices, as well as five class-
rooms for Sunday religious
school, and the Cantor Reuben
Rinder Chapel for Wednesday
Continued on Page 7
Hasidic home until he lost his
garents and a sister in the
[olocaust, which is also when
he stopped playing his violin.
The third book, which he is
working out in his mind at the
moment, is to be his memoirs.
Sixty-one years old is not a
young age, Wiesel notes. Since
1945 he has been keeping a
diary, sometimes writing 10
words, sometimes three pages.
The book would be ready in
about two years and would
first come out in French. It
will probably have the word
"celebration' in the title. Most
of his books published in
French have the word "cele-
bration," such as a "Biblical
Celebration," a "Talmudic
Celebration..."
"The idea is to celebrate
Judaism, to show that in
Judaism, despite everything,
we celebrate, Wiesel says.
As for his memoirs, Wiesel
says he never speaks about a
book until the book is written -
"I have to carry it with me."
But other than "Night" -
his first book and one of his
favorites which was autobio-
graphical, Wiesel terms his
other works simply "fiction
and non-fiction."
"I believe what makes Jews
Jewish is testimony. We are all
witnesses."
And so the memoirs will
contain "all the things I
haven't said yet. I have not
really spoken about myself. I
have spoken about everyone
else.
"I have to comment on my
books. My work is not a com-
mentary on my life. My life is a
commentary on my works."
Wiesel's eyes, powerful for
their warmth and depth and
conveyance of his soul, search
his interviewer's eyes as he
asks, 'How long have you been
a journalist? Where do you
live? Where are your parents
from?
While his books are taking
shape in his mind, Wiesel con-
tinues to teach two classes a
week in the humanities (philos-
ophy and literature) at Boston
University. He is also an advi-
sor to PhD. students.
He travels to Paris fre-
Nobel laureate Elie Wiesel
met with staff writer Ellen
Ann Stein far a personal
interview. Go for the soul,
he encouraged her with the
wisdom of a former jour-
nalist-turned-wrxter.
Leave the questions about
the Middle East peace
plan, the possibility of a
German reunification, etc.
to other reporters.
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 17, 1989
Acceptance Of Five-Point Plan 'A Step Forward'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department has
welcomed as "a step forward"
the decision by Israel's Inner
Cabinet to accept Secretary of
State Baker's five-point pro-
posal for an Israeli-Palestinian
dialogue.
The next step is for Egypt,
which "has been working very
closely with the Palestinians, '
to announce its acceptance,
State Department deputy spo-
kesman Richard Boucher said
Monday.
He indicated that when this
occurs, Baker will invite
Israeli Foreign Minister
Moshe Arens and his Egyptian
counterpart, Esmat Abdel
Meguid, to Washington to dis-
cuss setting up the dialogue.
But Boucher took great
fains to try to separate
srael's acceptance of Baker's
five points from the conditions
set by the Inner Cabinet.
The 9-3 vote in Jerusalem on
Sunday was based on the
"understanding" that the
United States provide assur-
ances that Israel would not
find itself engaged in negotia-
tions with the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization.
Boucher denied that Israel
had set conditions, maintain-
ing the Israelis talked about
"assumptions."
"We know that both Israel
and Egypt are likely to request
certain clarifications,"
Boucher said.
The United States is pre-
pared to discuss these "assur-
ances, assumptions or clarifi-
cations, as long as they are
consistent with the spirit of
the five points and the process
they are designed to facili-
tate."
Boucher said that while
Egypt is expected to seek its
own assurances, the Palestini-
ans have not so far asked for
any clarifications, either pri-
vately or publicly.
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3


Auschwitz
Belongs To
The Whole
Jewish People
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) The
announcement from Warsaw
by several Jewish individuals
declaring their intention "to
conserve and preserve the
decaying buildings and exhib-
its at Auschwitz" would seem
to be an honorable objective.
Association of the name of
Ambassador Ronald Lauder
with that project would lend
credibility to its noble purpose.
From my own visits and expe-
riences in Europe, I know
firsthand that Lauder has
made notable contributions in
helping rebuild synagogues
and provide cultural centers
for East European Jews,
among other acts of generos-
ity.
But the announcement of the
Auschwitz preservation pro-
ject has triggered a behind-
the-scenes discussion among
Jewish leadership which is yet
to surface. The issues have to
do with process and timing.
Auschwitz is not a syna-
gogue nor a cultural center. It
is the anguished moral inheri-
tance of all Jews of the 20th
century, and of the genera-
tions that will follow.
A wide range of Jewish lead-
ers has told me that no one
involved in launching this his-
toric project has consulted
them. None of the major Jew-
ish survivor groups, who
include numerous Auschwitz
survivors, were invited to
share in advance their views.
It would be tragic, indeed, if
this sensitive project were to
deteriorate into a public con-
flict among Jews over such
real issues as:
What should be the nature of
the conservation project? Is it
at all wise to remodel the gas
chambers and bunkers or allow
them to stand as raw testimo-
nies to their original Nazi bru-
talities? Is there a danger that
it will made into a shrine the
very objection that Jews held
against the Catholic convent at
Auschwitz? Will it become a
tourist site with manicured
gardens and picnic grounds,
much as Dachau has become?
Represei tative Jewish lead-
ers, espec illy from the Holo-
caust sur ivor groups, have
not only a right but a duty to
make their views known on
how they wish to see Aus-
chwitz preserved for the
future.
It is not too late to begin that
process of responsible discus-
sion and decision-making that
will affect the neshama of
world Jewry for generations.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum is inter-
national relations consultant to the
American Jewish Committee.
Friday, November 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3

Viewpoint

The Baker Plan In the flurry of press dispatches from the Middle East this week, Israel appears to be saying "yes" and Arafat seems to be saying "no" to the Baker Plan. The five points of the American Secretary of State seem simple enough, but the inner fightings among both the Israel Government and the PLO have clouded the issue. Fortunately, Prime Minister Shamir has withstood the opposition of three hard-line members of his Likud Party to accept in principle the American plan to implement Shamir's own proposal for elections in the territories. The Labor Party has to date resisted suggestions that it withdraw from the coalition government in Jerusalem, and that too is helping Israel in the public relations arena. It is still too early to tell if all of this dialogue leads to meaningful negotiations on the process necessary to give the Palestinians a voice in their own destiny. In the wake of the obviously "leaded" story of alleged Israeli supply of nuclear assistance to South Africa, the Jewish State's official position should help reinforce traditional American support for Israel.
Why Shamir Agreed To Accept Baker's Plan
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir's nearly unqualified accep-
tance of U.S. Secretary of
State James Baker's five-point
proposal for an Israeli-
Palestinian dialogue has
clearly enraged the hard-line
faction in his Likud bloc.
But it has also given political
pundits here a feast of specula-
tion.
The question being asked is
why Shamir, who prides him-
self on his leathery toughness,
backed off from a position to
which he had held firmly dur-
ing weeks of long-distance
jousting with the Bush admin-
istration.
The answers offered range
from a desire to keep the
Likud-led coalition govern-
ment intact awhile longer to a
notion that the Palestinians
themselves can be counted on
to wreck the process, thereby
getting Israel off the hook.
The Inner Cabinet's 9-3 vote
Sunday to accept the Baker
plan was indeed a retreat by
Shamir, given the importance
diplomacy attaches to the
nuance of language.
Israel's acceptance was
made contingent "on the
understanding" that the
United States would soon pro-
vide assurances that it will rule
out any Israeli negotiations
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
It was understood there
would be U.S. assurances on
other Israeli concerns. But an
"understanding" was not
what Shamir had fought for
this past month.
He had insisted until last
week that Israel's acceptance
of Baker's five points would be
"conditional" on certain U.S.
undertakings.
^ I he Jewish ^. y
FloridiaN
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor ind Publisher
of South County
Frd Shochl
JOAN TEQLAS
Advertising Director
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Msln Office Plant: 120 N.E. 6th St.. Mleml, FL 33101. Phone: 1-3734608
Per AeVertlelef lafeneaUea csH celled Jeaa Tefies J66-37*4Me.
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Aree $4 Annual (2-Year Minimum $7.50), or by membership Jewish
In the world of diplomacy,
there is a vast difference
between the two. As Vice
Premier Shimon Peres, Sha-
mir's Labor coalition partner
pointed out, setting conditions
would have been tantamount
to rejection of the American
proposal.
Labor was perfectly content
to accept Baker's points with-
out amendment. A Likud
rejection could have precipi-
tated a potentially fatal gov-
ernment crisis.
According to the political
analysts, that was one factor
behind Shamir's decision.
The prime minister and his
aides, they say, were gen-
uinely worried that Peres
would be able to put together a
narrowly based, Labor-led
governing coalition with some
of the ultra- Orthodox parties.
Likud was seeking the same
hedge against collapse of the
unity government. But its
talks with the Agudat Yisrael
party were going badly.
Agudah is at the point of
seceding from the coalition
unless its demands for conces-
sions in the religious sphere
are met. Should it defect, its
five Knesset votes would be
available to support a no-
confidence motion against the
present government and join a
narrow government under
Labor.
Another religious faction,
Degel HaTorah, is considered
firmly in Labor's camp, and
Likud fears the larger Shas
party might jump on the Labor
bandwagon if other ultra-
Orthodox parties did.
Another possible motive for
Shamir's decision was that he
and his close associates
Foreign Minister Moshe Arens
among others had concluded
that a showdown with Likud's
hard-line dissenters is unavoid-
able.
It is widely admitted in the
Shamir-Arens camp that the
prime minister made a grave
mistake at the July 5 meeting
of Likud's Central Committee,
when he yielded to hard-line
demands that he attach rigid
conditions to his initiative tor
Palestinian elections in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
They placed constraints on
Israel s peace-making ability,
Continued on Page 4
Friday, November 17,1989
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 17, 1989
UIUJJXLJMJLUIJLJJ^^
FAU Library
Receives Endowment
The Harris and Bertha Myers Room in
the Florida Atlantic University
Library has been created through an
endowment by Boca Raton resident
Herman Herat, Jr., in honor of his
grandparents. The room will house a collection
of Judaica books and music belonging to the late
Rabbi Abraham J. Rose and dating back to the
1860*8.
Herat's grandfather, Harris Myers, helped
found Temple Beth Israel in 1858 in Portland,
Oregon, the first synagogue in the Pacific
Northwest. The current rabbi of Temple Beth
Israel, Rabbi Emmanuel Rose, is the grandson
of Rabbi Abraham Rose.
"Temple Beth Israel was always a part of our
lives... I was Bar Mitzvah'd there in 1923," said
Herat, who was raised in Portland where he
received a degree in political science from Reed
College in 1931. "I am happy to be able to
support a library collection in Boca Raton which
connects to my boyhood memories of Oregon."
Herat, who also holds an honorary doctoral
degree of literature from William Penn Univer-
sity, Oskaloosa, Iowa is a writer with 11 books
on history and philately to his credit. He
currently writes articles on stamp collecting for
magazines in England, Australia and South
Africa. Herat and his wife, Ida, have resided in
Boca Raton for 17 years.
TXrrrrrnrrrrrrrrrrrv 17 rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr^ rrrrrrrrrrrrrr-rrrrrrr^iVirfrrr^^ -
Shamir
Continued from Page 3
weakened Shamir's political
clout and strengthened the
hands of his chief rivals: Ariel
Sharon, David Levy and Yitz-
hak Moda'i.
The three say Shamir's
pledges of last July have been
"flagrantly breached," and
they vow vengeance.
Shamir believes he and the
party faithful can face down
his detractors in his own good
time.
U.S. pressure was another
possible factor. According to
the pundits, it was becoming
increasingly insistent and dis-
comfiting.
Shamir and his aides real-
ized, perhaps belatedly, that
Baker and President Bush had
taken his elections initiative
more seriously than, perhaps,
some of Israel's policy-makers
themselves did.
At any rate, the U.S. admin-
istration invested a good deal
of effort and prestige in the
proposal, which the Israeli
Cabinet endorsed last May 14.
They were therefore irritated
that Israel's recalcitrance
might bring their efforts to
nought.
After mighty efforts to
secure the best possible word-
ing from his viewpoint, Shamir
gave in to American pressure.
According to this theory, he
sensed that Israel's position
would not be especially strong
in an all-out confrontation with
Washington at this time.
Analysts say he probably cal-
culates he can make his stand
against the PLO's involvement
in the peace process somewhat
farther down the road.
Therefore he prefers to go
along with Baker now, keeping
Israel's guard up against sub-
stantive encroachments on its
basic positions later, so the
speculation goes.
Finally, according to some
analysts, the prime minister
believes, and even hopes, that
the Arab side will balk and
bring the whole risky enter-
prise to a halt.
Some in Likud are convinced
that the "assumptions"
around which the Inner Cab-
inet hedged its acceptance of
the Baker plan are enough to
deter the PLO from giving its
tacit assent to a dialogue with
Israel and to the proposed
elections in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip.
The flaw in that thinking is
that the Palestinians and
Egyptians are demanding
their own "assurances" from
the United States to counter-
balance what Washington
gives Israel.
Within the realm of what
former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger often
referred to as "constructive
ambiguity," there may yet be
room for an Israeli-Palestinian
dialogue.
But if that does take place,
Israeli observers are unani-
mous in predicting that a crisis
will erupt when the talks open,
and it may pervade them for
the duration.
Peres hinted as much after
Sunday's Cabinet meeting,
when he said the next step
now would be the composition
of the Palestinian delegation,
"which no doubt will cause
problems. If it doesn't, I shall
be pleasantly surprised," the
Labor Party leader remarked.
Meanwhile, Likud's rebel
triumvirate Sharon, Levy
and Moda'i had to be con-
tent with invective.
They referred to the prime
minister as the "rotten apple"
and his young ministerial sup-
DON'T LET THANKSGIVING
porters Dan Meridor, Ronni
Milo and Ehud Olmert as
"worms with big appetites,
who gnaw from the rotten
apple."
Sharon, who toured north-
em Israel on Monday, insisted
that Israel is already negotiat-
ing with the PLO, indirectly.
"From the Israeli govern-
ment to the U.S. secretary of
state, from him to the presi-
dent of Egypt, from the presi-
dent of Egypt to (Yasir) Ara-
fat, and Arafat returns his
replies.
"That is simply negotiations
with the PLO, Sharon said.
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Wiesel
Continued from Page 1
quently, at least once every
two months. His sister Hilda
lives in Nice.
With the money he received
from the Nobel Peace Prize in
1988, Wiesel had arranged a
conference in Paris, where 79
Nobel Prize winners from
throughout the world gathered
to discuss the topic, "Con-
fronting the 21st Century:
Threats and Promises."
He is currently preparing a
conference to be called "The
Anatomy of Religious Ethnic
Hatred how do we dissolve
it?" It would take place in
three sections, one in Oslo, one
in Moscow and one in Israel.
"By definition, we will take
the best in the field" to be
there, Wiesel says.
"I believe hatred is the
threat facing our society...We
Jews suffer so frequently from
hatred."
Hatred, racism, bigotry,
anti-Semitism are growing,
Wiesel says. The Anti-
Defamation League reports
that 60 Hate Groups exist in
America alone...
"They went down after the
Holocaust, maybe unde-
rground. Now it's surfaced
again."
So soon after, he says.
"If I had to pin it down I'd
say mainly since the 1982
Lebanese War and we are
going farther and farther
away from the Holocaust.
"I travel a lot and less and
less people are taken by the
subject. They know, but it's
superficial. The cheapening,
trivialization, and commercial-
ization and the introduction of
eroticism...by showing naked
bodies...in as docudra-
mas...they take extras and pay
them to undress...cheaply dra-
matized.
"It's losing it's authenticity
and I believe whatever is
superficial cannot last. Still,
there are more courses offered
today than ever before. More
books, more documentaries
and I applaud that, but..."
Friday, November 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
ORT Shabbath Celebrated
Hassie Melnick, Chairman of
Jewish Community Relations
for the South Palm Beach
County Region of Women's
American ORT, has arranged
for the following area Temples
and Synagogues and ORT
members to participate in ORT
Sabbath;
Congregation B'nai Israel in
Boca Raton on Friday, Decem-
ber 15th, will hear Lee Gruebel
of the Boca Glades Chapter;
B'nai Torah Congregation in
Boca Raton will host Kay
Freedman representing Chap-
ters Boca Glades, Pointes of
Boca, Boca Century and Whis-
per Walk on Friday, December
1st. Joyce Portner will repre-
sent Chapters Huntington
Lakes, Oriole and Del Pointe
on Friday, November 17th at
Temple Anshei Shalom in Del-
ray Beach. Natalie Berman
will represent Chapters All
ORT To Hold
Gift Wrap Days
The South Palm Beach
County Region of Women's
American ORT will hold its
Christmas Gift Wrap the day
after Ihanksgiving, November
24th, to the day before Christ-
mas, December 24th, at the
Boynton Beach Mall. The
booth is going to be near the
entrance to Macy's. Paper, rib-
bons and bows of customers'
choice are provided, and gifts
of every size and shape are
wrapped with care by ORT
volunteers.
Helene Friedman, Chair-
man, said that the funds gen-
erated from the Gift Wrap will
help furnish health needs and
social services for each ORT
student's everyday living.
These needs may include such
items as toothpaste, clothing,
visits to cultural events, etc.
For information, call 398-
6254.
Points, Bocaray and Palms
West on Friday, November
17th, at Temple Sinai in Del-
ray Beach; Erica Brodsky will
be representing Women's
American ORT at Congrega-
tion Beth Ami in Boca Raton
on Friday, December 15th.
Marilyn Friedman is Presi-
dent of the South Palm Beach
County Region.
Hassie Melnick, Chairman of
ORT Sabbath
ORT
Women's American Ort,
Lakeside Chapter, will hold
its regular meeting on Mon-
day, November 27th, at 12
noon, at Patch Reef Park,
Yamato Rd., Boca Raton. The
meeting will feature a guest
speaker from the Sun-
Sentinel. There will be refresh-
ments. For information call
276-3313.
Women's American Ort,
Lakeside Chapter, will hold
its annual Card Party and
Luncheon at Temple Sinai,
Del ray Beach, on Monday,
November 20, at 12 noon. For
information, call 243-8133.
"West Philadelphia High School classes (January and
June) of 1940 will hold a 50th reunion on May 5, 1990 in
Philadelphia. We are looking for members who are no
longer living in Philadelphia. Call Rose 495-4667 or Nina
495-2928 in Defray.
When you slay at the Orlando Marriott International Drive you
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 17, 1989
Synagogue News
Anshei Emuna
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the Sermon on the
theme "Angelic Advice" at the
Sabbath Morning Service on
Saturday, November 18, at
8:30 a.m.
Kiddush will follow.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the sermon on the
theme "Making Our Days
Count" at the Sabbath Morn-
ing Service on Saturday,
November 25th, at 8:30 a.m.
Kiddush will follow.
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch) led by Rabbi
Sacks begin at 7:30 a.m. pre-
ceding the Daily Minyon Ser-
vices and at 5 p.m. in conjunc-
tion with the Daily Twilight
Minyon Services.
A D'var Torah in Yiddish is
presented by Rabbi Sacks in
conjunction with the Seu'dat
Shli'sheet celebrated each Sab-
bath between the Twilight Ser-
vices.
For information, call 499-
9229.
On Sunday, November 19, at
9:15 a.m. the Men's Club of
Anshei Emuna Congregation
will host Congressman Harry
Johnston, who will address the
group.
Temple Anshei
Shalom
Temple Anshei Shalom will
host the first of the Tuesday
morning lectures, in conjunc-
tion with the Herzl Institute &
The Delray Synagogue Execu-
tive Council on Nov. 28 at 10
a.m. Rabbi Dr. Bernard Man-
del baum, president emeritus
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary will speak. His topic
will be "Tradition: Who Needs
It?" All are invited.
The Mens Club of Temple
Anshei Shalom will sponsor
the show "Steppin Out", a
musical featuring novelty acts
surprise headline singers plus
18 high kicking chorus line, on
Wednesday, November 291*.
at the Fontainebleau Hilton in
Miami Beach.
Dinner, show, bus transpor-
tation, taxes and all gratuities
are included in the donation.
For information, call 498-8487.
Men's Club of Temple
Anshei Shalom, Delray Beach,
will hold its breakfast meeting
on Sunday, November 19 at
9:30 a.m. with guest speaker
Al Weiner. For information,
call 459-0400 or 495-1300.
New classes instituted by
Rabbi Israel Jacobs of Temple
Anshei Shalom in Delray
Beach, scheduled every week
as follows: Monday, 1:30 p.m.
Helen Lohman will teach a
Siddur Reading Class; Mon-
day, 1:45 p.m. Rabbi's lecture
series "Did God Choose The
Jews"?; Tuesday, 1:30 p.m.
Learn Yiddish Conversation
with Harry Vogel; Tuesday,
2:30 p.m. Bridge Lessons by
Gilbert Popkin; Wednesday,
1:30 p.m. Beginners Hebrew
Reading Class by Helen Loh-
man; Thursday, 11:00 a.m.
Intermediate Conversational
Hebrew by Fay Glatt; Thurs-
day, 12:30 p.m. Beginners
Conversational Hebrew by
Fay Glatt; Thursday, 2:00 p.m.
Survey of Jewish History-
Victor Goldman; Friday, 8:00
p.m. Regular Shabbat services
with full choir; Saturday, 4:00
p.m. Rabbi's Talmud Class.
For information call 495-1300.
Boca Raton
Synagogue
Dr. Neub Petschulat, lec-
turer on the Potential of the
Mind and director of the Silva
Method Mind Development for
the Boca Raton and West
Palm Beach area, will be
speaking November 21, at 7:30
p.m. at the Boca Raton Syna-
gogue on "Matters of the
Mind" using our minds more
effectively.
For information, call 394-
5732.
The Boca Raton Synagogue
Hebrew School meets regu-
larly every week. Registration
is still open. For information,
call 483-5374.
Congregation
Beth Ami
Beth Ami Brotherhood will
hold its next meeting, on Sun-
day, Dec. 3rd at 10 a.m. The
meeting will be held for the
first time in their new building
at 1401 N.W. Fourth Ave.,
Boca Raton. There will be a
breakfast and special enter-
tainment. For information,
call 482-7237.
Beth Ami Women's Club is
sponsoring a bus trip for the
New Year's week-end. Two
days, one night to MGM
exhibit at Disney World in
Orlando. New Year's Eve din-
ner, show, dancing and mid-
nite breakfast. Good Times
Show Jan. 1st. Full buffet
breakfast at hotel. For infor-
mation call 482-2424.
Congregation
B'nai Israel
Congregation's B'nai
Israel's Sisterhood will hold a
Unique Boutique on Monday,
November 27, from 7:30 to 10
p.m. at Patch Reef Park Com-
munity Center on Yamato
Road. Complimentary refresh-
ments will be served.
Temple Emeth
Temple Emeth, will hold its
4th Annual Bubbe and Zeide
Dinner Dance in conjunction
with the United Synagogue
Youth Weekend on Friday,
November 17-Sunday, Novem-
ber 19. For information, call
498-3536.
Temple Emeth will hold its
fifth annual Grand Golden
Anniversaries Jubilee Celebra-
tion on Wednesday, Dec. 6, at
7 p.m. For information, call
498-3536.
Temple Beth El
Following Shabbat Evening
Services on Friday November
17, at 8 p.m., Temple Beth El
is sponsoring a National Issues
Forum. The topic will be "The
Drug Crisis". The National
Issues Forum is sponsored by
the Syracuse University
Alumni Associations of Flor-
ida. The speakers will be Dr.
Joseph Julian and Dr: William
S. Pooler.
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Friday, November 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
B 'nai Mitzvah
Matthew Boriskin
Matthew Boriskin, son of
Wendy and Jerry Boriskin,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, November 25, at
Congregation B'nai Israel in
Boca Raton.
He will lead the congrega-
tion in prayer and study of the
Torah portion, Haye Sarah.
Matthew is an honors stu-
dent at Loggers Run Middle
School. His interests include
computers, photography, art
and science.
Among those sharing Mat-
thew's special day will be his
brother, Joshua, sister, Sarah,
and grandparents Sonia and
Samuel Echstein of Delray
Beach.
Jeffrey Daniel Greenstein
On Saturday, November 18,
Jeffrey Daniel Greenstein, son
of Alana Greenstein and Fred
Greenstein, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton as a Bar Mitz-
vah.
Jeffrey is a 9th grade stu-
dent at Spanish River High
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are his sister, Amy;
brother, Andrew; and grand-
parents, Ida & Sam N. Green-
stein of Kansas City, Missouri.
Jeffrey's parents will host a
kiddush in his honor in con-
junction with his cousin, Lisa
Rosen thai, who will be sharing
the Bima with him as a Bat
Mitzvah, following Shabbat
Morning Service.
Alexander Berg
On Saturday, November 18,
Alexander Berg, son of Mar-
jorie & Dennis Berg, will be
called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah.
Alexander is an 8th grade
student at North Broward
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are his grand-
father, Ben Glickman, of Lan-
tana.
Mr. & Mrs. Berg will host a
kiddush in Alexander's honor
following Afternoon Service.
On Saturday, November 18,
Lisa Rosenthal, daughter of
Kay Rosenthal and Craig
Rosenthal, will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El as a
Bat Mitzvah.
Lisa is an 8th grade student
at Boca Middle School and
attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are her sister,
Lauren; brother, Adam; and
grandparents, Mr. & Mrs.
Wallace Rosenthal of Sioux
City, Iowa.
Lisa's parents will host a
kiddush in her honor in con-
junction with her cousin, Jef-
frey Greenstein, who will be
sharing the Bima with her as a
Bar Mitzvah, following Shab-
bat Morning Service.
:
Synagogues
Continued from Page 1
night Bible study sessions.
Leaders of the church have
been told they can stay at
Emanu- El rent-free until they
determine whether they will
reconstruct their building or
move to a new location.
Ted Kim, a San Ramon resi-
dent who is treasurer of the
Korean church, said he and
other parishioners were sur-
prised and pleased by the
offer. "It felt great because
here were people who cared
about us," he noted, adding
that church members hope to
work out an arrangement to
pay Emanu-El for using its
facilities.
At the same time, 120 fresh-
men and sophomores of St.
Rose Academy have been
using classrooms at another
historic synagogue, Congrega-
tion Sherith Israel in San
Francisco.
a result of the quake, "and
we're taking [Rabbi Martin
Weiner] up on his offer" to use
Sherith Israel's.
The academy, at 2507 Pine
St., is just a few blocks from
the synagogue, one of the
buildings that survived the
1906 quake.
Jewish help to the general
community certainly hasn't
been limited to synagogues.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter of Greater San Jose, for
example, has been serving as
the Los Gatos headquarters of
FEMA, the Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency,
and as a disaster relief center.
According to Joshua Malks,
executive director of the JCC,
more than 1,000 people who
suffered losses during the
quake have come there for
official help.
Elsewhere in the Jewish
community, the struggle to
resume business as usual con-
tinues.
Reprinted with permission from The
Northern California Jewish BulUtin.
Rosalyn Yalow, Nobel Physicist....
Dispels Radiation Phobias
Although they originally had
been expected to stay at the
Pacific Heights synagogue
until the end of the year, the
academy board last week _
approved the lease of portable A jp jj De&ttlS
classrooms that are expected *v^
to be ready by the middle of
this month.
Nonetheless, St. Rose's
presence at Sherith Israel
won't end then the school's
play, "A Midsummer Night's
Dream," will be presented in
the synagogue's auditorium
Dec. 1 and 2.
Principal Dr. Frank Grjjalva
explained that St. Rose
doesn't have an auditorium as
GROSS
Aaron, 74, of Delray Beach. Levitt-
Wei natoin.
KELMAN
Jean, 73, of Delray Beach. Levitt
Weinstein.
SELIGSON
Lilly A., 81, of Boca Raton. Levitt-
Wei nitein.
ESCHELBACHER
David E., of Boca Raton. Services in N.J.
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The first American-trained
woman physicist to win the
Nobel Prize addressed collea-
gues in the medical field about
a subject that has become for
her a "new mission."
"Radiation and Society."
"People have what I like to
call a phobic fear of radia-
tion..."
At that point Rosalyn S.
Yalow is asked by a reporter
about the realities of a nuclear
Holocaust.
"At the moment, the Holo-
caust, is smoking," says Dr.
Yalow. "Yet the EPA, (Envir-
onmental Protection Agency),
when they talk about (up to)
40,000 deaths are due to radon
poisoning but hvpothetically
related to the enhanced effect
of radon in smokers...they are
not telling you in the absence
of smoking there is no good
evidence among uranium min-
ors that lung cancer is induced
at the levels they are starting
to call potentially dangerous.
Yalow addressed colleagues
in the medical field at Broward
General Hospital in Fort Laud-
erdale about "what is known
and what is not known" about
the biological effects of low-
level radiation.
Radon is a gas that comes
from the decay of the uranium
family, says Yalow, whose hus-
Dr. Rosalyn S. Yalow
band is a physicist she married
while attending graduate
school at the University of
Illinois.
"It has always been with us
and even in energy-efficient
homes the level has not
increased significantly. On the
other hand, smoking has."
Concerns about radon have
gone from creeping into a
home from the earth unde-
rneath to the field of nuclear
medicine, in which Yalow has
been working for 40 years.
She won the Nobel Prize for
development of a technique
called "Radioimmmunoas-
say." She uses radioactive
material and immunologic
methods to assay (measure)
body fluids. Before the tech-
nique was developed, sub-
stances could only be meas-
ured in many ounces of blood.
The method Yalow devel-
oped with her late associate,
Dr. Solomon Beraon who died
five years before Yalow
received the award enabled
fluids to be measured by just a
few drops.
Yalow and Beraon had first
used the technique to measure
insulin and found that the
adult diabetic, unlike the juve-
nile diabetic, had adequate
amounts of insulin which led
to the use of hypoglycemic
agents (blood sugar-Towering
pills) instead of insulin.
"For what nuclear medicine
does, the diagnosis does, other
methods do not do," says
Yalow.
Yalow, the daughter-in-law
of an Orthodox rabbi, answers
a question about her views of
the compatibility of science
and religion with a story.
"My father-in-law was a
very clever man. He would say
if the Almighty could make the
world, he could also make it
with the artifacts that we sci-
entists are discovering that
make us think it's a few billion
years old.
"As a scientist, I believe that
the origin of the world is in
billions of years."


'
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 17, 1989
Lectures Series Begins
Delray Beach Mayor, Doak
Campbell, will be the inaugural
lecturer for the new season's
Distinguished Lecture Series,
sponsored by the South Palm
Beach Jewish Federation
Academy of Jewish Studies,
and the Herzl Institute, in
cooperation with the Delray
Synagogue Executive Council.
His topic will be "Pluralism."
The lecture will be held
Tuesday, November 21st, 10
a.m. at Temple Sinai, 2475
West Atlantic Avenue, Delray
Beach. The Las Vistas Chora-
leers will entertain.
This is the first of 19 succes-
sive Tuesday morning lec-
tures, at alternate locations in
Delray. They will be held at
Temple Sinai, Temple Anshei
Shalom, Congregation Anshei
Emuna, and Temple Emeth.
In Boca Raton, Temple Beth
Shalom, Century Village will
offer lectures on five succes-
sive Thursdays, 10 a.m., begin-
ning with the November 30th
lecture by Sidney Jarco, famed
Latin America Nazi Hunter.
His topic, "Jews in Latin
America.
Similarly, in Highland
Beach, at Ocean Front, the
first of five lectures on succes-
sive Fridays, at 9:30 a,m., will
start December 8th, with Dr.
Henry Green, of the Univer-
sity of Miami, presenting the
topic, "Mosaic, Jewish Life in
Florida."
For information, call 368-
2737.
Hebrew Union Concert Planned
"Musica Hebraica," a musi-
cal program in the rich reper-
toire of Jewish tradition, will
be sponsored by Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion, 7:30 p.m.,
November 12, at Temple Beth
Israel, 567 Bay Isles Road,
Longboat Key. Songs from the
Jewish past and present will be
performed by four musicians
currently studying for the can-
torate at the College's School
of Sacred Music in New York;
they will be accompanied by a
pianist.
It "is an integral part of our
program to reach out to com-
munities and make them
aware of the treasures of
Hebrew Union College in
terms of its students and pro-
grams," said Dr. Paul M.
Steinberg, vice-president of
HUC-JIR and dean of faculty
of the New York School.
Cantorial students perform-
ing are Stephen Dubov, tenor,
who graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami, where he
majored in music. He is the son
of David and Joan Dubov of
Boca Raton; Nancy Kassel,
alto; Martin Levson, baritone;
and Karen Webber, soprano.
Joyce Rosenzweig will be the
accompanist.
Concert Series
The Florida Symphonic Pops
of Boca Raton announced that
it will again offer a Children's
Pop's Concert Series for the
1989-90 season. Area schools
are encouraged to book now
for the concert series on Jan-
uary 17th and April 18th. For
information, call 407-368-3512.
Left, front, Edward Kerzner, Milton Nigro, Sam Rubin, from Atlantic Lodge 217, Max
Schwertzer, Boca Raton ilk, and Laurence Weber, No. 217, are given their obligations by
Irving Schulman, of Palm Beach Lodge 20S, in becoming Knights at a Modified Ritual
ceremony in West Palm Beach.
K Of P Hold Modified Ritual
The 11th District Associa-
tion, Knights of Pythias, has
announced that 13 initiates,
representing four fraternities
in Palm Beach County, last
month became newly created
Knights. This is the first time a
Modified Ritual ceremony
(referred to as a 3-in-l Rank),
which is combined rendition of
the Ranks of Page, Esquire
and Knight, took place at the
Castle Hall of Palm Beach
Lodge No. 203, located oppo-
site Century Village, in West
Palm Beach.
A throng of 110 Pythian
Brothers were in attendance,
including Grand Chancellor
Stuart Greenblatt, Grand Vice
Chancellor Roy Marbin, Mas-
ter at Arms Dale Vickness and
Grand Outer Guard Norman
Hereey.
The Modified Rank Team
included Manny Gussow, Irv-
ing Schulman and Reubin Wat-
nik, of Palm Beach Lodge 203;
Sy Stutzel, Atlantic 217; and
Joe Schnapp, Boca 214.
The new Knights are: Ben-
son Leet, Steve Kleinberg,
Daniel Dombrowski, Saul Sil-
verstein, Harold Tenzer and
Joe Weinberg, of Palm Beach
Lodge 203; Daniel Klein, from
Lake Worth 211; Bert Mehl
and Max Schwertzer, Boca
Raton 214; and Milton Nigro,
Edward Kerzner, Larry
Weber and Sam Rubin, Atlan-
tic 217.
Women's League Meeting Nov. 21
Nathanya South Chapter of 2000 Yamato Road, Boca presented by Lawrence Green-
Women's League for Israel Raton, just west of Military berg, Esquire. Refreshments
will hold its regular monthly Trail. (mini-breakfast) will be served,
meeting on Tuesday, Novem- A program concerning For information, call 495-
ber 21st at 9:30 a.m at Patch estate planning the new tsx 2239
Reef Park Community Center, ,aws &nd ,ivi t u ^, ^
How to drive to the Northeast
with your eyes closed.
To arrive rested and relaxed, take Amtrak's Auto Train. While your
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