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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014304:00175

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Full Text
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
6- Number 32
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 5,1984
frtdShochtl
Price 35 Cents
K3C Hosts Community At Flin/Fest Day Netanyahu Named Israel's
>pen house for the
^community will be
the Adolph and
fcvis Jewish Commu-
lter in Boca Raton
fay, Oct. 14 from 1-5
^w Junior Olympic-size
pool will be open, as
will the tennis and basketball
courts. There will be music, re-
freshments, soft drinks, art
exhibits, clowns and other at-
tractions, according to center
officials.
The JCC is seeking to show off
its newly completed facilities and
6.5 acres of grounds, located at
the James and Marjorie Baer
Jewish Campus, 336 NW Spanish
River Blvd. At the same time at 2
p.m., the South County Jewish
Federation will hold the dedi-
cation ceremony for the Campus.
Parking for the event will be
available only at Florida Atlantic
University, off Spanish River
Blvd. Shuttle buses will take
guests to and from the Campus
Admission and the bus shuttle
are free.
New Ambassador to UNations
Support Grows, But U.S. Embassy
Still Can't Move To Jerusalem
He said he will be involved, as
chairman of the House Foreign
Affairs subcommittee on Inter-
national Operations, in the in-
vestigation of the Beirut bom-
bing and "placing the blame
where it belongs.'* Following that
bombing, he disclosed, there were
additional threats of terror acts
against eight or nine other U.S.
missions.
Mica responded to a question
concerning the U.S. Consulate in
East Jerusalem, which has been
alleged to serve as a de facto U.S.
Embassy to the West Bank, by
saying his subcommittee would
look into it in the course of its
work.
On other subjects, Mica pre-
dicted the Immigration Bill would
come to a vote within a week, and
would probably be defeated. The
issue of religion and politics, he
said, was a particularly sensitive
one in the Boca Raton area, and
the Jewish community should
approach it "cautiously."
The CRC, under Mrs. Barbara
Stein as chairperson, holds
monthly meetings in an effort to
promote a unified voice and con-
certed action on matters of direct
T% j concern to the Jewish commu-
et Persecution Intensifies ^^'tssEss^sisi
community-wide events through-
out the year.
^posal to relocate the
sssy in Israel from Tel
Jerusalem thereby
the latter as Israel's
could easily pess
I committee and the
I would, at this time, be
the Senate or a Presi-
to, Congressman Dan
Fla.) told Jewish
re last week.
he would certainly vote
location, and there was
}t legislators favor such
)ut too many people in
>n feel "the timing is
(They believe it would
Ho us problems for the
[wide range of countries,
many non-Arab ones
ge Moslem populations.
Specially true in the wake
jmbing of the U.S. Em-
Beirut, and in view of
efforts to mediate
Syria and Israel on
/al of the letter's troops
a hern Lebanon.
Mica spoke at a luncheon
of the South County
Community Relations
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Binyamin Netanyahu,
the No. 2 official at the Is-
rael Embassy in Washing-
ton, has been appointed Is-
rael's Ambassador to the
United Nations and will
head the Israeli delegation
at the General Assembly
under Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir.
Netanyahu will succeed
Yehuda Blum, who last June
concluded six years as Israeli
representative to the world body.
The appointment of Netanyahu
was announced officially after the
first weekly Cabinet meeting of
the newly-installed unity govern-
ment. Acting Cabinet Secretary
Michael Nir said the appointment
was endorsed unanimously,
having been submitted by
Shamir.
IN POLITICAL circles, it is
believed that Shamir was
grompted to appoint Netanyahu
y the young diplomat's political
patron and mentor, Minister-
Without-Portfolio Moshe Arens.
It was Arens who brought
Netanyahu, then 33 years old,
from an executive position in
industry into the state service as
minister in Washington when
Arens was named ambassador
therein 1982.
News of Netanyahu's pending
public, unofficially, in the wake of
private conversations between
Shamir and Arens 10 days ago in
which Shamir persuaded Arena,
against Arens original incli-
nation, to serve in the unity
government as Minister-
Without-Portfolio. Arens had
been minister of defense in the
outgoing Likud government.
Born in Israel in 1949 and edu-
cated in the United States.
Netanyahu is the younger
brother of Yonathan Netanyahu,
the Israel Defense Force com-
mander who led and was killed in
the Entebbe rescue operation in
1976. Binyamin has been the
organizer of subsequent con-
ferences and publications on
international terrorism in
memory of his late brother.
NETANYAHU IS considered
a rising star in the Herut firma-
ment, with a future in politics iif
he chooses go go into political
life. According to informed
sources, though, he has carefully
developed contacts over recent
months with Labor leaders
now top ministers in the hope
of attaining the UN post.
One disappointed hopeful is
foreign ministry legal adviser and
former confidant of the late
Moshe Dayan, Elyakim Rubin-
stein. He claimed that he was
promised the UN position by
Shamir earlier this year. Last
week Rubinstein, in a demonstra-
tive act, formally submitted his
candidacy to the ministry's ap-
pointments committee.
Congressman Mica
Council, in which 70 organiza-
tions and groups are represented.
gerous "hooligan" ar-
the Soviet Union for
> flower last July is going
tried for more serious
portly.
ople in South County,
this ''criminal" is more
another name in a long
ctims of Soviet persecu-
I is someone whom one of
Ms here met not long ago
fke to at length. He is
er Kholmiansky, 34,
t engineer from Moscow
been a "refusenik" for
in five years, (a "refuse-
i Jew who has applied for
it to leave the Soviet
it was refused.)
Richard Agler of Con-
Jo B'nai Israel in Boca
[visited Kholmiansky in
V last year, and was im-
[by the Utter's dedication
ing his Jewish identity.
Baring of Kholmiansky "s
Rabbi Agler recently
(and the plight of the
ks) the subject of sermon
fnday evening Service.
on holiday in Estonia,
(iansky was arrested on
of "petty hooliganism"
ting a flower, and jailed for
France May Sell Jordan
Sophisticated Air Weapons
UN's Opening
Conciliatory Mood
of the upcoming meeting
between President Reagan
and Soviet Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Gromyko in
Washington.
But diplomats here said that
the issue of the Middle East
conflict will probably dominate
the meetings and discussions of
the General Assembly this year
Continued on Page 2
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The 39th session
of the General Assembly
opened here seemingly in a
conciliatory mood in view
Rabbi Agler
10 days. In an obvious excuse for
building up a bigger case against
him, a charge of "major hooli-
ganism" was added, so he could
be kept in jail longer (for the
same crime). The maximum
penalty under this charge is five
years.
Meanwhile, the KGB paid a
Continued on Page 7-
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Jordan
may receive sophisticated
weaponry from France, including
a counterpart of the "Stinger '
anti-aircraft missile which the
U.S. Congress recently denied
Amman.
Defense Minister Charles
Hernu, who has ended a three-
day visit to Jordan, said before
bis departure that France will
help Jordan equip its armed
forces with advanced weapons. A
joint Franco-Jordan military
committee has been set up to
study Jordan's arms needs and
decide on the priority of their
supply, Hernu disclosed.
"It is impossible for France not
to respond to Jordan's legitimate
requests for arms." the French
defense chief said. He met in
Amman with Jordan's defense
minister Ahmad Obeidat and
Chief of Staff Gen. Sharef Zeid
Bin Shaker.
France has already sold Jordan
36 Mirage F-l combat planes and
aircraft manufacturers here hope
Jordan will be able to acquire
another one or two squadrons,
plus combat and transport heli-
copters.
Since its failure to acquire the
American "Stinger," Jordan has
expressed interest in a French-
produced missile with similar
specifications. But it might
decide instead to buy a cheaper
Soviet model. King Hussein is
expected to visit Moscow before
the end of the year.
While in Jordan, Hernu visited
air bases and watched Jordanian
pilots and ground maintenance
crews display their skills. France
is believed to have agreed to train
Jordanian air crews and
engineering personnel at bases in
France. Hernu will report on his
mission to President Francois
Mitterrand.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, October 5,1984
Israel Imposes New, Harsh Economic Measures
By GIL SEDAN
Aad DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government has
imposed harsh new econo-
mic measures aimed at ab-
sorbing some $900 million
from the public sector as a
means of curbing inflation.
But the double-barreled ap-
proach that went into effect a
one-time property tax and cuta in
subsidies for fuel and certain
basic commodities that sent
prices soaring has come under
fire from some of the country's
leading economists.
The cut-back on subsidies took
effect immediately to avoid
hoarding for the High Holidays
which began Wednesday night.
The tax, which won final ap-
proval by the Cabinet, will apply
to private cars, boats, apart-
ments where the owner is not the
resident, business premises and
securities. Tax collection
methods will be tightened and
loopholes closed, according to
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai.
ACCORDING TO some
economists, however, the
measures will not achieve their
objectives unless matched by the
$1 billion slash in government
spending vowed by the Cabinet
last week but apparently not
likely to materialize in this fiscal
year.
Moreover, the cuta in price
supports have the immediate
effect of further fueling inflation.
And they are selective. Many
basics still benefit from full
subsidies, making it more dif-
ficult for the government to meet
its $1 billion savings target.
The price of fuel went up by 30
percent overnight. The prices of
other government controlled
products rose by 18-56 percent.
As a result, economic experts
say, inflation now running at an
annual rate of over 400 percent is
likely to exceed 1,000 percent.
Peace Road 'Long'
Reagan Repeats 'Initiative' At UN
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Declaring that the
road to peace in the Middle
East is "long and hard,"
President Reagan told the
General Assembly Monday
he is as committed to his
September 1, 1982 peace
initiative as he was on the
day he issued it.
"That initiative remains a real-
istic and workable approach, and
I am committed to it as firmly as
on the day I announced it," the
President declared. He said that
the foundation of this plan
remains Security Council Resolu-
tion 242.
Stressing the importance of
negotiations, Reagan, whose
speech lasted 25 minutes and who
referred to the Middle East only
briefly, said, "The lesson of expe-
rience is that negotiations work.
The peace treaty between Israel
and Egypt brought about the
peaceful return of the Sinai,
clearly showing that the nego-
tiating process brings results
when the parties commit them-
selves to it.
"THE TIME is bound to come
when the same wisdom and
courage will be applied, with
success, to reach peace between
Israel and all of its Arab neigh-
bors, in a manner that assures
security for all in the region, the
recognition of Israel, and a solu-
tion to the Palestinian problem,"
he said.
The president added that the
United States has been involved
in peace diplomacy for the decade
that the Middle East conflict has
been in existence. "We consider
ourselves a full partner in the
quest for peace. The record of the
11 years since the October War
(Yom Kippur War) shows that
much can be achieved through
negotiation," he said.
Turning to the situation in
Lebanon, Reagan said that "the
tragedy" has not ended, recalling
that only last week "a despicable
i act of barbarism by terrorists"
9 against the U.S. Embassy in
i Beirut took place. The President
" noted that in 1983 the United
States helped Israel and Lebanon
reach an agreement that could
have led to the full withdrawal of
Israeli forces "in the context of
i the withdrawal of all foreign
5 forces" from Lebanon.
BUT, the President pointed
out, the agreement was blocked,
and "the long agony of the
Lebanese continues. Thousands
of people are still kept from their
homes by continued violence, and
are refugees in their own
country." The President called on
- all who are concerned with the
well being of Lebanon "to help
% end this nightmare."
2 The President's address
opened the 39th session of the
General Assembly's general
debate. His speech, which was
mainly devoted to relations
between the United States and
the Soviet Union, was warmly
received. Israel was represented
by Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and by members of the
Israel UN Mission. Shamir said
in answer to a reporter's question
that he would not give any
assessment of Reagan's remarks
on the Mideast until he has a
chance to study the text.
UN's Opening
Continued
as it has in past years.
According to diplomats, Iran,
Libya and Syria have been
engaged in intensified efforts to
deny Israel its credentials when
the Credentials Committee
presents its report for General
Assembly approval. According to
the diplomats, the three extrem-
ist countries have been lobbying
in various capitals, especially
among Moslem countries, to join
in a vote to suspend Israel from
the current session. If Israel's
credentials are denied, it is in
effect suspended from the
General Assembly.
TWO YEARS AGO, when
Iran started to push the move to
suspend Israel, it had only eight
supporting votes. Last year the
number of countries joining
Iran's motion rose to 43. Accord-
ing to Ambassador Aryeh Levin,
the acting ambassador of Israel
to the UN, the number of coun-
tries supporting the Iranian
move this year could increase to
48-50.
But, Levin explained in a brief-
ing for Isreah reporters, the
Iranian move is expected to be
thwarted as it was last year, by a
motion to set aside the Iranian
request until the end of the
General Assembly. The Iranian
plan thereby would be ignored by
the Assembly. The set-aside
motion last year was introduced
by Norway and the motion this
from Page 1
year is also expected to come
from one of the Scandinavian
countries.
Meanwhile, the general debate
of the General Assembly opened
Monday with an address by Pre-
sident Reagan. Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir of Israel was
present during Reagan's address.
SHAMIR WAS scheduled to
arrive here Sunday and to remain
in New York for 10 days to two
weeks. He will address the
General Assembly Oct. 3. During
his stay in New York, Shamir is
expected to meet with about 30
foreign ministers from around the
world. These include Secretary of
State George Shultz and the
foreign ministers of Britain,
France and other European natin
as as well as of countries of Africa
and South America.
The new Israeli Ambassador to
the UN, Binyamin Netanyahu,
was expected to arrive in New
York this week. He will soon
present his credentials to
Secretary General Javier Perez
de Cuellar. The Israeli delegation
to the General Assembly will be
strengthened by seven more
members due here from Israel.
The President of Argentina,
Raul Alfonsin, who addressed the
General Assembly Monday, will
probably meet next week with
Shamir.
? JACOBS'
Minn. Beach. FL 33w
Fully AlrCondlttonoO
Strict* W.ta'Yj^,
liotlc' CnlartalfMTHjnj
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HOLIDAY SPECIAL
5 DAYS/4 NIGHTS
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SmCHATTORAH
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At the aame time, the
government is continuing to
support the price of bread by a
subsidy of 134 percent, eggs by
106 percent, milk by 103 percent,
and frozen poultry by 97 percent.
Even so, long queues developed
at supermarkets and gasoline
stations as the public rushed to
stock up on food and fuel before
the midnight price hike deadline.
THE ECONOMIC program is
one of the few areas where the
Labor-Likud unity government is
in substantial agreement on
goals. Premier Shimon Peres told
the Knesset that the gravity of
Israel's economic situation is
without precedent. He defended
the new taxes against opposition
charges that wage earners are
being forced to bear most of the
burden.
He stressed that the property
tax is being levied on a variety of
personal assets and cannot be
described as a tax on "the poor."
According to Modai, each asset
will be taxed at a flat rate of two
percent of its value. The value of
a car, he explained, would be
determined by such factors as
size, age and market price.
But if the government is
prepared to tighten the public's
belt, it is having difficulty with
its own. A major stumbling block
at the moment is the Education
Ministry's budget. Modai and
Education Minister Yitzhak
Navon agreed to bring their
differences before a special
ministerial committee, headed by
Peres, which would have the final
say.
THE MOST serious issue is
whether or not to continue free
high school education. The
Education Ministry has proposed
raising social insurance
payments by 0.2 percent to fund
free high school education or,
alternatively, impose an overall
education tax.
As for the overall fiscal budget,
the various ministers have been
unable to agree so far on a cut of
more than $650 million, well
short of the $1 billion goal. That
cut, moreover, will be spread over
an entire calendar year. The
savings realized in the present
fiscal year will amount to no more
than $300 million.
Senior economists advising the
government maintain that even a
SI billion saving is not enough to
set the economy straight. Prof
Michael Bruno and Prof. Eitan
Berglass appeared before the
Cabinet to urge an S800 million
cut in government spending and
a $1.2 billion cut in subsidies a
total of some $2 billion. They also
recommended that the gover-
nment refrain from imposing new
taxes because of their in-
flationary effects.
BUT THE government has
apparently disregarded their
advice and has taken a different
tack. It has levied new taxes and
has shelved indefinitely a wage-
price-tax freeze which labor and
management appeared only last
week on the verge of accepting.
Bruno said in an interview
published in Haaretz: "I believe
that eventually reality will
impose on us the demanded cuts.
We had an opportunity to cut the
budget in a controlled manner.
Eventually we will have to do it
in an arbitrary manner, either
because we shall not receive the
funds or because the situation in
the economy will dictate the cute
which we recommended."
In fact, the public may soon
take the lead in forcing the
government to take unpalatable
measures. Until now, Israelis
have been living well. Cost-of-
living increments linked to the
rising price index have been a
cushion against inflation. But
this is fast being eroded. The
COL increment due on Sep-
tember salaries, payable Oct. 1,
will be 13.2 percent. It ii
estimated, however, that wages
will decrease in value by about 10
percent in the next few months
because of the sharp rise in the
cost of basics.
BY AMERICAN and West
European standards, Israeli
prices are a bargain. A loaf of
ordinary bread costs 10 cents. A
liter of milk is 30 cents. An egg
costs seven cents. A kilo of meat
sells for $5.25 and a gallon of
premium gasoline is $2.50. But
the average Israeli family must
now spend $500 a month to cover
its basic needs, according to the
Central Bureau of Statistics.
The new taxes will reduce
spendable income. The Treasury
expects to take in about $150
million from improved income
tax collections; $400 million from
the one-time levy on private cars,
boats and aircraft, securities and
business construction; and $350
million from reduced subsidies.
Living standards inevitably will
decline.
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ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITETJ


Friday, October 5,1984/ The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Ariel Sharon Sues 'Time' Magazine
A $60 million battle taking
place in New York has drawn
surprisingly little attention from
the mass media considering
one of the sides is a controversial
Israeli general who drew lots of
attention from the press not long
ago, and the other is one of the
press giants.
The general is Ariel Sharon,
who is credited with some of Is-'
reel's most impressive victories,
including turning the 1973 Yom
Kippur War's near debacle into a
military victory by crossing the
Suez Canal and threatening to
advance to Cairo. Sharon, as
Defense Minister under
Menachem Begin in 1982,
engineered Israel's invasion of
Lebanon to bring peace to Galilee
residents. He was subsequently
forced to give up the post when
an Israeli Commission of Inquiry
found he was ministerially (that
is, indirectly) responsible for
failure to prevent a massacre of
Palestinians in Beirut by
Christian Lebanese militiamen.
This, in fact, is what led to the
court battle with TIME
magazine, which Sharon is suing
for libel. In its issue of February
21, 1983, TIME claimed to have
knowledge of a classified ap-
pendix to the Commission's
report, which allegedly said that
Sharon had discussed avenging
the assassination of Bashir
Gemavel. with members of the
Holy Days Videotapes Made For Hospital Patients
Jewish patients in area
hospitals are no longer deprived
of High Holy Days services,
thanks to an innovative project
carried out by the South County
Jewish Federation.
The federation's Director of
Chaplaincy, Rabbi Joseph
Pollack, has arranged for record-
ing and distribution of video
tapes of every service of the High
Holy Days from the eve of
Rosh Hashana to Ne'ila at the
Shaping of Traditions'-
Third In Heritage
Series Is Next
The third program in the nine-
part series Heritage: Civilization
and the Jews will air on channels
2 and 42 this Monday evening at
9 p.m.
Entitled "The Shaping of
Traditions," this program takes
the viewer from the destruction
of the Second Temple by the
Romans through the rise of
Christianity and Islam. It traces
the development of the Talmud
over a 500 year period, and the
stabilization of Western Europe
after the rise of Islam.
(Editor's Note: The Floridian
will continue to publish a brief
synopsis of each of the nine
programs coming up. Reader's
reactions to these will be
welcome).
Israeli Officer
Dies of Wounds
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
Defense Force reserve Lt. Col.
Yair Zinner, 30, who was
wounded in South Lebanon, has
died of his wounds. Israel Radio
said his death brought IDF
casualties in Lebanon since the
war began in June, 1982, to 594
dead and nearly 4,000 wounded.
Zinner of Rishon Le Zion was
wounded when the jeep in which
he was travelling hit a mine.
In other developments, an IDF
patrol wounded a resident of a
Shiite village near Tyre when
they opened fire on a group of
men wh0 failed to halt when
ordered to do so.
Falklands, Lebanon
To Be Discussed
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli and American experience
Lebanon, the British ex-
perience in the Falkland Islands
the short and long-term
Psychological effects of the
terrorist attack in Maalot some
years ago are among the topics to
n^W at the S"*""1 Inter-
national Congress on Disaster
Management here.
Tennis Champ Wins
y defeating Shahar Perkia, 6-1.
ThTliM Tennia Tournament.
end of Yom Kippur to be
recorded and available at the
hospitals in Boca Raton and
Del ray Beach. The project was
made possible through a grant
from the Joseph and Florence
Weiner Family Foundation.
Each service features a Rabbi
and a cantor from among the dif-
ferent synagogues in South
County. The South County Rab-
binical Association and the area
cantors all cooperated in record-
ing the services, designed so they
remain generic in nature; that is,
not identified as Reform, Con-
servative, Orthodox, and so on.
Each service is less than an hour
long, so as not to tax the limited
attention span of someone who is
ill.
Rabbi Pollack, who performs
the chaplain duties at the hos-
pitals, explained that he was
motivated to initiate this project
by observing that the High Holy
Days is the most difficult period
for a Jew to be hospitalized.
"This is true for Christians
during Christmas and Easter,"
Rabbi Pollack pointed out, "but
on those days a Christian patient
can tune in to his choice of any of
several services broadcast on
most TV stations. A Jew
hospitalized on Yom Kippur,
(this year on Saturday) on the
other hand, would turn his TV on
only to be faced with a choice of
cartoons ."
Rabbi Pollack estimated that
more than 250 Jewish patients
will be able to take advantage of
the taped services on the in-house
video channels of the area's two
hospitals.
Gemayel family. Bashir
Gemayel, a Lebanese Christian
leader, was assassinated by
Moslems shortly after being
elected president of Lebanon,
before he had a chance to enter
office..
Sharon filed a $50 million suit
against TIME, claiming the
magazine did immeasurable
damage to the Jewish People, the
State of Israel, and to himself.
Last month he made a quick trip
to New York to appear in the
District Federal Court, where in a
sworn deposition he denied the
TIME report. He compared the
alleged libel by TIME to the
infamous "blood libels" which
were used in this and previous
centuries to instigate pogroms
against Jews in various coun-
tries.
The daring general, who has
been given an image in the press
as an impetuous militarist, owns
a large farm in the south of Israel
and served as Minister of Agri-
culture in the Likud government
before becoming Minister of
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Pge 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 6,1984
Wiesenthal Center: Hype Or Holocaust Trust?
By GARY ROSENBLATT
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
The Simon Wiesenthal
Center, the nation's largest
institution devoted to the
study of the Holocaust, is
essentially the fulfillment
of one man's vision, re-
flecting his personality and
style in keeping alive
memories of the Holocaust
and combatting anti-Sem-
itism today.
But that man is not Simon
Wiesenthal. The famed Nazi
hunter and advocate of justice
has given the Los Angeles-based
Center his name, and with it,
recognition and stature. The man
who has given the Center form
and substance, though, is a 50-
year-old Orthodox rabbi from
New York named Marvin Hier.
To understand the Wiesenthal
Center one must first understand
Rabbi Hier, a man who, sup-
porters and critics agree, is a
genius at what he does. He has an
uncanny ability to accomplish his
dreams, to inspire people, to
attract publicity for his cause, to
raise funds and a great deal of
controversy.
ADMIRERS point to Rabbi
Hier's long list of ac-
complishments at the Wiesenthal
Center. In less than seven years
of existence it has received
contributions from well over
200,000 regular donors, many of
whom have never given money to
Jewish causes, malting it one of
the largest Jewish organizations
in the world. The current facility
includes a museum, a library and
research facilities.
An ambitious expansion
program has just been launched
which, at a cost of $30 million,
will nearly quadruple its size. The
new site will feature a much-
enlarged Holocaust museum, a
600-seat lecture hall, a film and
video production studio, a large
film vault, a 5.000- volume
research library, and classrooms
and offices for use by Yeshiva
University of Los Angeles, which
is affiliated with the Center, and
the Center itself.
More than its physical growth,
though, the Center has made an
international reputation for itself
through its museum, its
Academy Award-winning
documentary on the Holocaust
entitled "Genocide," and its
increasing involvement as a
watchdog against current anti-
Semitism in the U.S. and around
the world.
Among its social activities, the
Wiesenthal Center led the
bovcott against CBS-TV for
allowing pro-PLO actress
Vanessa Redgrave to portray a
Holocaust heroine in "Playing
For Time," it spearheaded the
national campaign against the
statute of limitations on Nazi war
crimes; and it brought interna-
tional attention to the case of
Raoul Wallenberg, leading to
honorary U.S. citizenship for the
Swedish diplomat who saved
thousands of Jewish lives during
World War II.
The Wiesenthal Center has
also published a book of 50 ar-
ticles by leading Holocaust
scholars as a companion to
"Genocide," produces a weekly
radio news program, started a
videotape record of Holocaust
survivors, and has recently
published volume one of a
proposed annual book of
scholarly discussion of the
Holocaust.
Critics, however, say that for
all of its successes, the Wiesen-
thal Center lacks substance.
They charge that it is more
concerned with raising money
than in putting it to good use.
They point to the fact that it has
evolved from "The Simon Wie-
senthal Center for Holocaust
Studies" to simply "The Simon
Wiesenthal Center as proof that
it has broadened its scope and
now concentrates more on at-
tracting publicity and media
Hollywood Style, Rabbi Hier
Raises Money and Controversy
attention than in producing
research and scholarship. In
truth, the Wiesenthal Center has
avoided specific definitions of its
functions and goals, character-
izing itself as "the largest insti-
tution of its kind in North
America."
THE WIESENTHAL Center
has been a sacrosanct institution
in the Jewish community; it is
named after an authentic modern
hero and deals with the sacred
topic of Holocaust education.
"To amcha (the Jewish masses),
the Center is kedusha (holy),"
said one West Coast rabbi, but
there is a growing amount of
murmuring among the Jewish
elite the professionals and the
scholars."
They feel the Center has lost
its original purpose as a research
institution, that its financial
success has far outdistanced its
Srograms, and that its
olocaust-related activities are a
means of attracting support for
the yeshiva it sponsors. They
view the Center as an extension
of Rabbi Hier "slick, aggres-
sive and full of hype," in the
words of one national Jewish
leader.
Holocaust survivors and
scholars say he has cheapened
and exploited the tragedy
through his fund-raising tech-
niques; local and nationalJewish
organizations feel he has moved
in on their turf, isolating himself
and the Center from the rest of
the community; and community
relations professionals charge
that he has deliberately over-
dramatized anti-Semitic in-
cidents, fueling fear and paranoia
among many Jews.
"THE OVERRIDING mes-
sage of The Simon Wiesenthal
Center seems to be: it can happen
again," says Rabbi Harold
Schulweis, who heads a large
Conservative congregation in Los
Angeles. "They point up only the
dangers and try to scare people."
Says a spokesman for the Cen-
ter: "Controlled hysteria is
sometimes necessary as a
marketing technique."
Martin Mendelsohn, the for-
mer head of the Special Litiga-
tion Unit of Nazi War Criminals
for the U.S. Department of
Justice who is now counsel to the
Wiesenthal Center, smiles when
he hears the accusations against
Rabbi Hier and the Center.
"Let's face it," he says, "the
critics resent him because he's
Orthodox, he's aggressive, and
most of all because he's so
successful. The establishment or-
ganizations shrei gevalt, raise
money and do nothing. They rt-
act to events. The Center act$,
quickly and effectively.
"The reality is that you can't
be effective in the Jewish world
without stepping on some toes."
Does the end justify the
means? For years the debates
have swirled m the Jewish com-
munity on the meaning and
demeaning of the Holocaust, on
whether Jewish organizations
have "used" the Holocaust to
raise funds.
THIS REPORT, based on a
visit to the Wiesenthal Center
and interviews with more than
three dozen people, focuses on
what the Center does, how and
why it does it, and why this
institution has been both praised
and condemned for the way it
deals with the Holocaust to
examination into what inspire
us, and at what price.
The Simon Wiesenthal (W
is, literally and figuratively ,
Hollywood success story
Located on West Pico Boulevard
in the heart of one of the major
Jewish areas of Los Angeles, it
blends Jewish activism j^
showbiz glitz in a way no other
Jewish institution could, or
would. A recent gala 76th birth-
day party for Simon Wiesenthal
at the Century Plaza Hotel in Los
Angeles was described by the i
Center as "a star-studded din-
ner" for 1,600 chaired bj
Elizabeth Taylor and featuring i
musical tribute to Wiesenthal bv
pop singer Barry Manilow.
Other entertainment figures on
hand included Red Buttons, Ed
Aaner, Jayne Meadows. Leonard
Nimoy and Suzanne Somers
Personal greetings were sent by
President Reagan, Israel Presi
dent Chaim Herzog, West Ger-
man Chancellor Helmut Kohl and
Frank Sinatra.
THE INTERMEDIARY be-
tween world and Jewish leaders
and the entertainment industry is
Rabbi Hier, who seems as
comfortable chatting with a
movie star as he does discussing
a point of Talmud. It was Rabbi
Hier who recognized the impact
of mass media on Jewish causes
and who sensed the potential for
a major Jewish center in southern
California at a time when the
East Coast, and specifically New
York, was considered the only
logical place to base a national
Jewish organization.
Marvin Hier is a curious blend
of Lower East Side street smartf
and Hollywood sophistication,!
fact underscored by his office a
the Wiesenthal Center. On
display are his 1962 Orthodox
rabbinical ordination from Rabbi
Jacob Joseph, a yeshiva on the
Lower East Side of New York, as
well as the glass-encased
Academy Award he received for
co-producing "Genocide," voted
the Best Documentary Feature at
the 1982 ceremonies surely the
first rabbi to win an Oscar.
"Marvin is half yeshiva, half
Disneyland," says one admirer.
"He's fascinated with pinball
machines and he reminds me of i
human pinball, careening from
one extreme to the other with
lights flashing and bells ringing."
An intense, sharp-featured
man, Rabbi Hier is, in manner
and style, pure New York. He is
quick-tongued, disarmingly
forthright and outspoken. Of the
many people interviewed for this
article, he was the only one whose
every comment was "on the
record."
RABBI HIER feels he has'
nothing to hide. He has ac-
complished a great deal in a short
time, far beyond even his own
fertile imagination, and he is
proud of what he has done. He u
aware of it all, the praise from
world figures and the criticism
from Jewish professionals and
academics much of it muted
and behind his back. He is, he
say s, a man of action and he does
not worry about his critics
"They're jealous," he say*.
"We're Orthodox, were
mavericks and we're successful.
The multi-million dollar Wie-
senthal Center began as a modest
plan for a yeshiva in Los Angela*
Rabbi Hier was in Israel with ha
Continued on Page 11
The
Jewish Floridian
of South County **,$>***
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Volume 6 Number*


Friday;1-
6,1984/The.
ity
In Terrorist Trial
Relatives Urge Holiday for Defendants

NlSSlOfV po5ijAte
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Relatives of defendants
in the Jewish underground
trial have sent a letter to
Police Minister Haim
Barlev demanding that
their relatives get leave to
spend the High Holy Days
with their families. The
relatives also began a cam-
paign to get rabbis to sign a
petition with the same
demand. The two Chief
Rabbis signed.
In their letter to Barlev, the
relatives demanded "at least the
same treatment given to Arab
detainees who were released
during the recent Moslem holiday
of Id Al Adha from the Ansar
camp." Ansar is a detention
camp in south Lebanon. The rela-
tives warned that if the defend-
ants are not released for the holi-
days, they would conduct a
Rrotest prayer outside the Tel
lond prison, where they are
held.
MEANWHILE, at the trial in
Jerusalem, Michael Gal, a sapper
officer at the police general head-
quarters laboratories, testified
for the prosecution regarding
explosives and other devices
which were found in the homes of
the defendants. The court was
shown a video film which showed
the devices, among them 113 old
Syrian mines, 60 explosive
charges and a large number or
rifles.
In previous sessions of the trial
the defense persistently tried to
weaken the case for the prosecu-
tion, mainly by suggesting that
explosive material used to
prepare bombs which were dis-
covered under five Arab-owned
buses in Jerusalem last April 27,
was spoiled and might not have
been capable of causing damage
or injuries.
But under questioning by the
prosecution, Yonathan Licht,
head of the police explosives
laboratory in Jerusalem, said
that the explosives were placed
under the buses in such a way
that if detonated, they could have
killed passengers.
THE TRIAL of the 20
suspected members of the Jewish
terrorist underground resumed in
district court here after a two-
and-a-half month recess. Presid-
ing Judge Yaacov Bazak rejected
a defense request for further
postponement.
Indictments were returned last
April against 27 men, mostly
West Bank settlers, for the af-
'eged perpetration of terrorist
acts against Arabs in the terri-
tory and Jerusalem over a four-
year period beginning in 1980.
1 hey were also charged with an
attempt to bomb Arab-owned
buses in East Jerusalem and
conspiracy to blow up Moslem
shrines on the Temple Mount
both acts foiled by police.
Five of the accused, tried se-
parately last spring, were con-
victed and sentenced to prison
terms ranging from 18 months to
10 years. Two other suspects,
both former officers in the West
Bank military government, will
be tried separately next month.
The trial of the remaining 20 was
suspended last June 27, with the
consent of the prosecution, to be
resumed on Sept. 16 when the
courts reconvened after summer
recess.
BUT SEVERAL of the
defendants asked for additional
time to appeal to the Supreme
Court ana to obtain classified
documents.
The trial will proceed, however,
and defense attorneys are ex-
pected to argue later that there
was no such thing as a Jewish
"terror organization."
One of the key defendants,
Menahem Livni, identified by
some as leader of the under-
ground, is accused of coordin-
ating the alleged acts of terror.
These include car bombings in
June, 1980, which crippled two
West Bank Arab mayors and
blinded an Israeli Druze police
sapper; a machine-gun and
Rafah Mayor
Murdered
TEL AVIV (JTA The
Mayor of Rafah, the Gaza Strip
town now bisected by the Israef
tgypt border, was murdered
Jriday night, Sept. 14, as he was
returning home from a nearby
Jque after Friday prayers.
nW ^f? h*n reportedly been
detained for questioning.
Abdul-Hamid Kiahta, 64, died
2*2X h2w*tal 8hortly *the
tfck. Kishta's family said he
"ad been loved by aU the towns-
people and they could think of no
fewon for the murder.
JnJ Dani.a?CU8 RxHo ** *e
^^*M-The radio said PLO
2ivr8*.hl,d carried out the
asassinatwn. Special security
SriSS Vn ****** the town
anng his funeral there.
grenade attack on the Islamic
College in Hebron in 1983 in
which three students were killed
and 33 wounded; and the
planting of bombs in five Arab-
owned buses timed to explode
when the buses were travelling
through heavily Arab-populated
neighborhoods m East Jerusalem
last April.
POLICE, acting on inside
information, foiled the plot. The
arrests and subsequent inter-
rogations of suspects indicated a
link between that plan and an
earlier attempt to plant high
explosives at the Dome of the
Rock and the El Aksa mosque on
the Temple Mount in Jerusalem,
two of the holiest shrines of
Islam. The suspects are also
accused of opening fire on a bus
carrying Arab laborers from the
West Bank to jobs in Israel,
causing several injuries at the
scene.
Although a number of suspects
confessed to one or more of the
charges, all of the 20 sub-
sequently pleaded not guilty.
Several of them are expected to
challenge the statements they
made to police on grounds that
they were extracted by threats
ana promises.
X never rve*o ?vs'VteA.y UiSons Could
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1M300 317717


Pge 4 The Jewish.Floridian of South County / Friday, October 6,1984
r-age b l he Jewish rioridian of South County / Friday, October 5,T984~
Mediator's Role
U.S. Takes Cautious Approach
Herzog Lists Peace Hopes
For New Year Ahead
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration appears to be
taking a cautious approach
to a reported Israeli request
that the U.S. mediate
between Jerusalem and
Syria for an Israeli troop
withdrawal from Lebanon.
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said
here that Richard Murphy,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, who went to Lebanon
last week to investigate the ter-
rorist bombing of the U.S. Em-
bassy annex in east Beirut, is
"taking advantage" of his
presence in the Middle East to
meet with regional leaders.
Murphy, who met with President
Amin Gemayel of Lebanon and
Syrian President Hafez Assad,
was in Israel Monday.
WHILE MURPHY was un-
doubtedly discussing the
situation in Lebanon, he was not
engaged in any negotiations,
Romberg stressed. "Certainly we
would like to be helpful," he said.
But, he added, any new move
would have to have the support
of all the parties.
The first indication of whether
the U.S. will again become active
in Lebanon may come after Is-
raeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir meets with Secretary of
State George Shultz in New York
Oct. 1, or when Premier Shimon
Peres meets with President
Reagan at the White House eight
days later.
The new Israeli coalition gov-
ernment has made a pull-out from
Lebanon and the solving of
Israel's economic crisis its first
priorities. In fact, the two goals
are the main reason Labor and
Likud agreed to a coalition. In
both areas, Jerusalem is expected
to look to Washington for help.
PERES REPORTEDLY will
ask the U.S. for $750 million-Sl
billion in immediate economic aid
beyond the $2.6 billion in military
and economic assistance for
Israel approved by Congress for
fiscal 1985, starting Oct. 1. The
U.S. reportedly wants first to
study Israel's plans for cutting
its budget.
Shultz, an economist, is be-
lieved to have made helpinig
Israel's recovery a personal goal.
He has created a panel of outside
economists to advise him on the
merits of the Israeli plan. It is
headed by Herbert Stein who was
chairman of President Nixon's
Council of Economic Advisers.
Terrorist Attack
In Retaliation for U.S. Veto?
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The terrorist
attack which destroyed the
U.S. Embassy annex in
east Beirut may have been
in retaliation for a U.S. veto
of a United Nations
Security Council resolution
demanding that Israel
withdraw its forces from
south Lebanon, a State
Department official said.
"It is certainly possible,"
Department spokesman John
Hughes said. He said that on
Sept. 8, two days after the UN
vote, a group identifying itself as
the "Islamic Jihad,r(Holy War)
telephoned a news agency in
Beirut saying it would act shortly
against American interests in the
Middle East. "I think the threat
was linked to the U.S. vote in the
Security Council on the Lebanon
debate," Hughes said.
AFTER A VAN loaded with
explosives blew up outside the
Embassy annex, the Islamic
Jihad claimed responsibility for
the attack. The same group
claimed responsibility for the
explosion that destroyed the U.S.
Embassy in West Beirut in April,
1983, and the car-bomb attack in
October, 1983, that killed some
250 American servicemen of the
multinational force then in
Beirut.
Although the group has been
linked to the regime of the
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini in
Iran, Hughes said that the U.S.
has not yet identified the terror-
ists. He had no comments on
whether the U.S. would retaliate.
Hughes said it is believed that
two Americans were killed and 20
injured in the explosion. One of
the injured was U.S. Ambassador
Reginald Bartholomew. Also
injured was the British Ambas-
sador to Lebanon who was visit-
ing the Embassy annex at the.
time.
HUGHES EXPRESSED the
U.S. appreciation for the offers of
help from Israeli Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and from
Britain and Cyprus, including
hospital facilities. He said
Defense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger has already telephoned the
Israelis to express his apprecia-
tion.
Hughes revealed that the
Embassy annex is guarded by
members of the Lebanese Armed
Force, the Chrisian Phalangist
private army which is under con-
tract to and is trained by the U.S.
It is not the official Lebanese
army.
The six-story annex has been
in use since last Jury 31 and most
of the 30-35 Americans employed
at the Embassy work out of there
because it is believed more
secure. Some Americans still
work out of the Chancellery in
west Beirut. A new Embassy is
being built in west Beirut which
will have the latest security
devices, Hughes said.
By CHAIM HERZOG
President, State of Israel
As we approach the New Year
of 5745, we reflect on the turmoil
and problems, the achievements
and aspirations that mark Jewish
life everywhere.
During these very months,
millions of human beings are
commemorating the 40th anni-
versary of the defeat of the Nazi
forces. Bonds of blood and horror
and never-to-be-forgotten loss
bind Jews uniquely to that
savage episode in history. We
look back in deepest sorrow, and
we must examine with absolute
honesty whether we have fully
learned, the lessons of those
years.
Certainly in the course of four
decades the innate vitality of the
Jewish people has come to the
fore. Survivors have been
rehabilitated and communities
have been strengthened. Above
all, the independent State of the
Jewish people has risen, has
overcome incredible obstacles
and absorbed many hundreds of
thousands. Israel today has to its
credit remarkable achievements
in many a field of endeavor. The
dry bones of the prophet
Ezekiel's vision have taken on
flesh, breathed again, become a
nation in their own land.
Yet we must wonder sadly why
so soon after the overwhelming
historic experiences of Holocaust
and national revival, assimilation
claims so many; effective Jewish
education reaches so few; the
impulse to Link one's own life
with Israel, the center of the
Jewish people's life, has not
touched more than a brave and
dedicated minority.
Our generation has been
granted the opportunity to
rebuild our national existence in
our historic land, the opportunity
longed for, during two millennia,
and not now to be missed.
Chapters in history are not
neatly closed. Forty years after
the defeat of the Nazis, we are
witness to rising anti-Semitism.
We are called upon to combat it,
and we are called upon as well to
respond to the urgent need for aid
ana rescue of Jews in the Soviet
Union, Syria, Ethiopia and other
foci of intolerance and unrest.
In Israel itself we must battle
on many fronts for peace and
security, for political stability,
economic recovery, adequate
absorption of newcomers, mutual
tolerance among all sections of
the population, retention of the
high standards we have been
reaching in the arts and sciences,
education and research, both
theoretical and industrial.
But not least, we must battle
against any expression of ex-
tremism and intolerance which
are a disgrace to the Jewish
people, an aberration from
Jewish history, and no leas than a
violation of the Torah.
It is gratifying to note the
healthy, adverse reaction of the
majority of Israel's people to
such manifestations at both
extremes. Israel's elections have
been truly democratic. Only a
minority of the world's countries
can make this claim. By the same
token, we are encouraged to hope
and believe that Israel will be
able to face and solve its political
and economic difficulties through
a responsible government
translating the will of the elector-
ate into reality.
We look forward to a year of
peace, development and human
understanding, a year of dedica-
tion to Jewish education and to
the realization of the ideals of the
Jewish tradition in Israel and in
every community where Jews
live.
Hebrew U. Friends Gather
In Mexico Qty
Friends of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem will hold
their fourth hemisphere-wide
conference in Mexico City from
Wednesday, Oct. 24 to Sunday,
Oct. 28.
The guest of honor at this
year's conference will be Mexico's
president, Miguel de la Madrid
Hurtado. The conference, for
chapters throughout North and
South America, will include
academic programs with leading
Mexican and Israeli scholars, as
well as social events. The
academic programs will deal with
hisotry and archaeology of
Jerusalem and Mexico City;
Israel and the Jewish People in
the year 2000; and scientific
developments in Israel.
Among the participants in the
conference will be Simcha Dinitz,
former Israeli Ambassador to the
U.S. and past vice president of
the Hebrew University.
DeCuellar Voices Hope
Israel's New P.M. Will Withdraw IDF From South Lebanon
r
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Secretary General
Javier Perez de Cuellar said
here he hopes that Israel's
new premier, Shimon Peres,
will consider the with-
drawal of Israeli troops
from south Lebanon in line
with the proposals given by
the Secretary General when
he visited Jerusalem last
March.
Addressing a press conference
on the eve of the opening of the
39th session of the General
Assembly, de Cuellar said that
when he met with then-premier
Yitzhak Shamir and Peres, who
was at the time leader of the
opposition Labor Party, he pro-
posed that Israel withdraw its
troops from Lebanon gradually
with the assistance of the UN
peacekeeping forces in the area.
DE CUELLAR said that he
proposed the idea to Peres and
that the newly-elected premier
"listened with great attention
and interest." He added that
after the Israeli troops complete
their withdrawal, his proposals
call for the UN forces to hand
over the area to the Lebanese
government.
In Jerusalem, Peres told the
opening of the annual United
Jewish Appeal fund-raising
campaign that he hoped the
withdrawal of Israeli troops from
Lebanon could be accomplished
"in a matter of several months."
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin also told the UJA gather-
ing that he thought an Israeli
withdrawal could be accom-
plished "not in terms of years,
U.S. Takes Delivery Of 3 Israeli-Built Kfirs
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The state-owned Israel
Aircraft Industries (IAI) has handed over to the U.S.
Navy the first three of 12 Israeli-designed and built Kfir
fighters, to be used by the Americans for training pur-
poses.
THE DOZEN AIRCRAFT are being leased to the
U .S. with the balance of nine planes to be delivered at the
rate of three a month from the beginning of next year. The
Israeli Kfirs will be used by U.S. Navy pilots to simulate
enemy aircraft in training for air battles.
According to IAI director Shalom Ariav, the im-
portance of the deal goes far beyond the $70 million in the
first stage Israel will receive over the next three years.
American choice and use of the aircraft will maki known
and appreciated throughout world the IAI products.
Israeli aircraft designers and builders are now planning
construction of the new generation La vie.
A TEAM OF VJS. NAVY pilots are in Israel training
to use the aircraft, and 15 IAI technicians will be going to
the U.S. to help maintain and service the Kfirs there.
According to U.S. Naval Captain Ernest Lewis, who
heads the American pilots delegation, the Kfir is a "very
good ply*" which fully answers American requirements
for an aircraft against which American pilots can train in
combat tactics.
but in a much shorter period of
time," but he did not commit
himself to any timetable.
DE CUELLAR said in
response to a question that
during the current session of the
Assembly he will be meeting with
various foreign Ministers from
the Middle East and other coun-
tries. He said that one of the
issues ha will discuss with the '
Mideast ministers will be con-
vening of an international peace
conference on the Mideast con-
flict.
The secretary general was re-
quested by the General Assembly
last year to organise such a con-
ference. But he said that so far he
has not received a positive an-
swer from all parties to attend
such a conference. Israel rejected
the idea a few months ago in a
letter to de Cuellar.
Inflation Rises Again
TEL AVIV JJTA) The
COL index rose by 16.5 percent
during August, the highest figure
aver for that month and more
than twice the incraase of the
previous August record two
years ago, the central bureau of
statistics announced. Inflation is
presently running at over 400
percent.
# '


Speech Deficiency Can Be
t rM$70&Mifr&; Mf ? 'ilfWMrt r^kfflaiaJi or s&Qtn CoCnty fige
Mistaken For Mental Retardation
EDITOR'S NOTE. Andrew
"polin is a South County jour-
nalist now based in Israel, who is
writing a series of articles on
neighborhoods in Kfar Saba that
are twinned with the South
County Jewish Federation under
the Project Renewal Program.
By ANDREW POLIN
Even to a trained eye looks can
be deceiving, especially in Kfar
. 5aba where years of neglect have
smothered the hopes and
aspirations of the young.
Irit Weisel, a speech therapist
in Yoseftal and Kaplan, has such
a trained eye, and yet the years of
neglect sometimes confuse even
her.
"The problem here is very,
very deep," she said. "Sometimes
you lose the distinction between
the retarded child and the normal
child here. They are so poor in
their understanding and
speaking ability," she added.
Ms. Weisel, in her early 30s, is
familiar with the problems
retarded children have and the
problems that exist in Yoseftal
and Kaplan, two Project Renewal
neighborhoods in Kfar Saba
which are supported by the South
County Jewish Federation. She
previously worked four years in
Netanya with mentally retarded
children.
"The big difference here is that
you get feedback very fast, after
working two or three months
with the children which vou
don't get with retarded children."
That feedback is illustrated in her
work with a young boy who came
to her when he was two years old.
"He did not say a word. He
didn't sit at the table," Ms.
Weisel said. Within six months,
the boy would sit at the table for
30 minutes and play with puzzles.
"And he talks. I mean he talks
in sentences. He learns very
fast," she added.
Without the professional
services provided by Project
Renewal, the boy might have
been passed off as mentally
retarded. In reality, all the boy is
guilty of is being from a "poor
environment," Ms. Weisel said.
She shuddered to think about
the youths here if there were no
services. "Dont ask! He wasn't
ready to sit. He wasn't ready to
hear what the teacher would say
to him. He didn't have the ability
to learn. Now, he is learning to
learn," she emphasized.
In Yoseftal and Kaplan
"learning to learn" is a major
objective because the home
environment is poor.
"There is no language. This is
the main problem. The children in
Yoseftal and Kaplan develop
their language very late," she
said.
In a normal environment,
children start talking between 18
months and two years of age. In
Yoseftal and Kaplan, it is more
likely they will reach ages two-
and-a-half to three years before
the children begin to talk.
"This means children of three
to four years old have a gap in
their vocabulary compared to
normal children," she added.
The root of the problems for
these children is their home. "The
parents don't think they have to
talk with their children," Ms.
Weisel said. "A child is someone
you buy clothes for and keep
healthy." Besides, "What the
children get at home is shouting,
not talking."
Even if the parents change
their attitudes toward their
children which is what some
Project Renewal programs at-
tempt to do that wouldn't be
enough.
"The parents that are talking
to their children have little to
give them because they are very
poorly educated," Ms. Weisel
said. "They are not an example
(for their children)."
Project Renewal supports
many preschool and after-school
programs aimed at helping these
children catch up with their
peers.
Project Renewal is trying to
break this cycle of illiteracy. But
without the money from the
South County Jewish Federation,
these children may forever be
mistaken as mentally retarded.
If given a chance, these
children can be like any other
youth in Israel. They just need a
chance.
Cross County Cooperation Creates
'Kosher Konnection' Cloy
It started as a kosher hot lunch
program, but in a little more than
a year of its existence the
"Kosher Lunch Konnection" has
become a popular comprehensive
Activities program in the Delray
Beach area.
As one participant put it: "Our
older adults have become
recycled teenagers." Located at
Congregation Anshei Emuna, the
program offers in addition to a
nutritious lunch music, games,
discussions and lectures for
persons aged 60 years or more.
There is no set fee. Participants
are asked to contribute as they
can toward the costs.
One may stop in at the Kosher
Konnection at Anshei Emuna
*wi become part of a daily exer-
cise class led by Irving Karesh, a
former physical education in-
structor; or join the weekly oil
painting class with artist Sophie
Block; sing along with or listen
to Jack Schwartz, or follow Lena
Sarnoff, 87 years young, as she
sings and dances up a storm with
Harry Berlinarz or Curtis Stress
at the piano. Devoted volunteers
like Celia Siegel, Harry Rosen,
Perle Levine and many others
help to make the center s wheels
spin.
The program, funded in part
by a federal grant and by a grant
from the South County Jewish
Federation, is administered by
the Jewish Community Centers
of South County and of West
Palm Beach, and the Jewish
Family and Children's Services of
South County.
The program'8 success has had
its reputation reach as far as
Coconut Creek in neighboring
Broward County, with some par-
ticipants coming from there to
take part on a regular basis.
The kosher meals program also
provides hot meals to persons
who are homebound and cannot
cook for themselves. There is a
limit on how many meals it can
deliver, so that those who are
most needy are given priority
driver Joe Susie delivers some 60
meals every day. For more infor-
mation on the center activities or
the meals for the homebound, call
site manager Nancy Kessler at
496-0806.
Best Wishes For A
Healthy and Happy New Year


Kfar Saba child who was helped by the speech therapy program
funded by Project Renewal.
Soviet Persecution Intensifies
Continued from Page 1
visit to the Kholmiansky apart-
ment, where he lives with his
parents, to "conduct a search."
Alexander's father, despite his
insistence, was not permitted to
witness the search. The KGB
men came awsy having "found a
pistol and ammunition" which
Alexander allegedly hid there.
Kholmiansky's real "crime," of
course, was being "a committed
and idealistic young Jew who
made an effort to help Judaism
survive in the Soviet Union,"
Rabbi Agler said. The refusenik
took part in an "underground
movement," training Hebrew
teachers and passing on religious
"contraband such as prayer
books and Sabbath candles.
When Rabbi Agler spoke with
him at his flat, Kholmiansky
often pointed to the ceiling vents,
when the subject became "sensa-
tive," and they reverted to
communicate by writing on a
magic slate.
Rabbi Agler urged his congre-
gants and all members of the
community to write letters or
post cards to Soviet Ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin, 1124 16th
Street NW, Washington, D.C.
20036. As in all such cases, Rabbi
Agler explained, the Soviets are
less likely to mistreat a refusenik
"if they realize the world is
paying attention." The refuse-
niks, in addition, usually learn of
the reaction in the West and it
helps boost their morale.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 5,1984
Pege 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, October ft, 19S4
Chayefsky Play Read At
Beth Shalom Selihot Service
Most Congregations precede
the Selihot service, prior to Rosh
Hashana, with a social gathering.
Temple Beth Shalom of Boca
Raton this year innovated by
adding an enrichment program
appropriate for the occasion.
Under the direction of Prof.
John M. Lowe, a cast of
volunteer members read selec-
tions from Paddy Chayefsky's
TV play Holiday Song. The plot,
particularly apt for Selihot night
and its penitential emphasis,
revolves around a cantor in
suburban New York who loses his
faith in G-d just before the High
Holy Days as a result of all the
evil and violence he sees around
him. He refuses to officiate at the
Holy Days services, to the
consternation of his family and
the community.
However, through a series of
fortuitous even miraculous
coincidences, the old cantor
becomes G-d's instrument in
bringing together two Holocaust
survivors, a man and his wife,
who had become separated at
Auschwitz and an adjacent labor
camp and who had each thought
the other was dead. As a result of
this evidence of G-d's mysterious
workings, the cantor regains his
faith and enters upon the Holy
Days services with fervor and
unquestioning piety.
Casting requirements, Prof.
Lowe told the Floridian, were for
highly skilled artists of im-
provisation, which would have
made the task difficult even for
seasoned performers. Still, his
inexperienced recruits came
through with considerable dazzle
and were met with enthusiasm by
the congregation.
The participants in the reading
were: President Reuben Saltz-
man, Cantor Joseph Pollack,
Goldie Colton, Sam Friedman,
Gloria Greenfield, Dr. Hyman
Henkin, Ralph Kaufman, Matty
Kaufman, Frank Margolia and
Sol Moskowitz.
Summit Has School In Israel
For Emotionally Troubled Youth
The Summit Institute in
Israel, located in Jerusalem,
accepts both Israeli and
American students in its resi-
dential treatment units, at a cost
which is no higher than that
charged by most similar
American facilities.
The institute in Israel is an
outgrowth of the well-known
Summit programs for emo-
tionally, disturbed youth which
began in New York. One of its
unique aspects is treatment of
students, who might otherwise
require a closed hospital setting,
within the community.
The institute was established,
among other reasons, to answer
the needs of families with an
emotionally disturbed youngster
who have wished to make Aliy ah
(move to Israel) but hesitated
because of not finding a suitable
treatment facility for their child.
It also provides a suitable frame-
work for those wishing to expose
an emotionally troubled youth to
a positive Israel experience.
One of the indication of the
high quality of the institute is
that the Israeli kibbutz move-
ments, which maintain high
education standards, have chosen
it as their official residential
treatment facility. While the cost
is relatively high currently
upward of $1,400 per month (all
inclusive) officials of the insti-
tute say they have never refused
treatment to someone because of
financial considerations. The
institute goes out of its way to
obtain financial assistance for
those who need it, and does some
fund-raising itself.
Further information may by
obtained from the institute's
offices in New York at 7111112th
St., Forest Hills, N.Y. 11375 Tel.
(212) 268-6060, or from Aryeh
Geiger, 7656 Brentwood Rd.,
Philadelphia, Pa. 19151, Tel.
(215) 8787284.
Begin Out of Surgery Following
Operation on Prostate
JERUSALEM (JTA) Former Premier
Menachem Begin underwent surgery for a prostate
condition at Shaare Zedek Hospital and is recovering and
feeling well, according to a hospital bulletin. His aide,
Yehiel Kadishai, told reporters that the operation was
successful,
BEGIN, 71, WAS HOSPITALIZED over the
weekend for tests which determined that he did not have a
malignancy. His surgeon, Dr. Amihai Farkas, head of the
urology department at Shaare Zedek, said his condition
was not uncommon for a man of his age.
Sources close to Begin expressed hope that once he is
fully recovered he would emerge from the self-imposed
seclusion in which he has lived since he resigned as prime
minister in August, 1983, and begin writing his long-
planned book on "the generation of Holocaust and
redemption."
Border Fence Pulled Down
TEL AVIV (JTA) A fence on the Israel-
Lebanon border which army sources said had been erected
to halt cattle in infected herds in Lebanon from straying
into Israel and to obstruct illegal crossings over the
border has been pulled down, Israeli journalists report.
SOUTH LEBANON Army commander Antoine
Lahad reportedly complained that construction of the
fence could be construed as a political act. Lebanese
sources had complained that the fence had been put up as
part of Israeli plans to divert the Wazzani stream into
Israel.
But Israelis say the Wazzani flows naturally into
Israel and there is no need to divert its waters. A United
Nations investigating team recently found that Lebanese
complaints about water diversion in this area were un-
founded.
Adolph & Rose Levls
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an Agtncy el the Seulli County Jtwlih Federation
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395-5546
PROGRAM UPDATE
DON'T MISS EXCITING
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLASSES & COURSES!
ACTIVITY
Chinese Kosher
Cooking
Session I
Session II
REGIS.
DEADLINE
Oct. 15
Oct. 23
DATES
Tuesdays, Oct. 23-Nov. 20
Thurs.Nov. 1.8,15 4 29
TIME
2-4 p.m.
7-9 p.m.
COST
$10.00 Member
$15.00 Non-Member
The Joys of Journeying Jewishly Oct. 1 Tues. Oct. 9 7:30 P.M. No Charge
Ballroom Dancing Oct. 8 Tues. Oct. 16-Dec.4 7-8 P.M. $12.00 Member $18.00 Non-Member
55 Alive/Mature Driving Oct. 10 Mon & Wed. Oct. 22 & 24 9A.M.-noon $7.50Member $10.00 Non-Member
Learn More About Medicare and Extended Care Facilities Oct. 10 Tues. Oct. 23 1-2 P.M. No Charge
Year End Tax Planning Oct. 22 Wed. Nov. 7 7:30 P.M. $1.50 Member $2.50 Non-Member
Ulpan Hebrew
Class
Oct. 10 Mon/Wed (Beginners)
Oct. 22-Dec. 19
Tues/Thurs (Intermediate)
Oct 23-Dec 20
* No classes
week of Nov 19
7:30-9 P.M.
$16.00 Members
$25.00 Non-Members
Mommy & Me
24 mos.-30 mos.
Oct. 10
Wed. Oct. 17
8 Sessions
9:30-11 a.m.
$45.00 Member
$60.00 Non Member
Mommy & Me
18mos.-23mos.
Oct. 8
Mon. Oct. 15
8 Sessions
9:30-11 a.m.
$40.00 Member
$50.00 Non Member
Playgroup
24 mos.-30 mos.
Oct. 9
Tues. Oct. 16
8 Sessions
9:30-11:15 a.m.
$45.00 Member
$60.00 Non Member
Health Lecture Series
"Sports Medicine"
Oct. 17 Wed. Oct. 24
7:30 p.m.
No Cost Member
$2.00 Non Member
HOW TO REGISTER:
1. Since registration begins Immediately, complete and mall Che form, or bring It to the Center Registra-
tion Office, with the specified fees.
2. Registration must be accompanied by the FULL FEE and NO telephone registration will be accepted
for fee activities.
3. Registration closes on the date
listed, or when the maximum
number of participants for
each class is reached.
CANCELLATIONS
AND REFUNDS:
All activities are scheduled on a
predetermined minimum number of
participants. We regret that should
a class not register sufficient
numbers. It will be cancelled and all
fees will be refunded.
Because classes ue based on a
limited enrollment, activity fees are
not refundable upon cancellation
by a participant unless the place can
be filled.
REGISTRATION FORM
FAMILY NAME
AD0RESS ___
PHONE
0 MEMBER G NON-MEMBER
FOR WHOM
CLASS/PROGRAM
WS4
DAY(S)
TIME
TOTAL S
FEE
YOUR SUGGESTIONS ARE ENCOURAGED
The Center s activities are based upon the Interests and concerns of our members. We hope to be flexible
enough to change, delete, and expand servkes where physically and financially possible. Therefore, your
suggestions and Ideas are appreciated.
furthermore^ are cordially Invited to serve on any of the numerous program or administrative com-
mittees of the Center. *nd to thereby assist In Its growth and development.


TewGov't.
Friday, October 5,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
e Unite Behind Differences Peres
Jv PRIME MINISTER
f SHIMON PERES
State of Israel
a profound privilege for
[send heartfelt greetings for
Hashanah to the entire
of Israel from Jerusalem,
ttion's capital.
i usher in the New Year after
er demonstration of the
it democracy of our
which is so rare in this
of the world. And fol-
the election to the 11th
set, we succeeded in
fishing a government of
national unity that signals to
friend and foe alike that despite
differences between us we are
able to unite for the greater good
of our people and our State. We
have found a unity in diversity
and, thus strengthened, we
embark together on the task of
solving some of our most serious
problems.
First and foremost, we shall
endeavor to transmit the spirit of
unity that now pervades the
nation's leadership to all strata of
our society and to rally all our
forces Government and Op-
position, Jew and Arab, religious
20 Terrorist Suspects
Denied Time Off
For High Holidays
USALEM (JTA) The
ispected members of a
terrorist underground on
- alleged attacks against
in the occupied territories
prusalem over the past four
I will not be allowed to leave
for the High Holidays, it
rned here.
Bar lev (Labor), the min-
bf police, made a statement
It effect in the Knesset at
Inclusion of the debate on
rofit and Loss
AVIV (JTA) El Al,
Is national airline, regist-
|a $1.6 million operating
in the past fiscal year. But
vas offset by a cumulative
of $14.3 million, according
be annual balance sheet
khed here. The airline man-
fcnt said El Al could operate
brofit but is burdened by a
I debt of $330 million on
high interest must be paid.
separating the police ministry
from the interior ministry. He
also said he did not intend to
change the custom according to
which a defendant does not
receive leave before a trial is
concluded.
Barlev expressed surprise that
a group of 60 rabbis had signed a
petition to release the under-
ground defendants for the holi-
days, although the prisons are
filled with some 7,000 prisoners
among them many religious
and observant Jews. The petition
was signed by some of the lead-
ing rabbis in the country, among
them the two Chief Rabbis, and
former Sephardic Chief Rabbi
Ovadia Yosef.
The main argument for the
release of the underground
defendants was that the Arab
detainees in the Ansar detention
camp in south Lebanon were
given leave on Moslem holidays.
Relatives of the defendants
warned last week that if their kin
were not released for the holidays
they would stage a protest rally
outside the Tel Mond prison
where the defendants are being
held.
Jewish Family
And Children's Service
Announces
THE SINGLE-PARENT EXPERIENCE
[8-week workshop for single mothers and fathers
M will focus on juggling roles, parent-child commu-
[ation, meeting personal needs, dealing with lone-
rs and anger, visitation and custody issues, and
I'aing new relationships.
iROUP FACILITATOR: Dena R. Feldman, L.C.S.W.
TIME: November 7-January 2 (Wednesdays)
flME: 7-8:30 p.m.
'OST: $50.00
LOCATION: Jewish Family and Children's Service
I of S. Palm Beach County
EGISTRATION: Contact: Dena R. Feldman
Phone # 395-3640
ROUP LIMIT: 10
and secular, worker and em-
ployer.
We shall need all the strength
we can gather to tackle the econ-
omic problem by reducing ex-
penditure, working harder,
producing more, and controlling
our standard of living.
It is my fervent hope that,
despite all difficulties, we will
obviate the need to cut subsidies
of two commodities lechem
v'sefer bread and the book: in
other words, that we shall not be
obliged to impose burdens on the
needy elements of the population,
and that we shall not tamper with
the education of our children,
who are this nation's greatest
and most prized asset.
We shall do everything con-
sistent with the security of the
north of our country to end our
presence in Lebanon and bring
our troops home as soon as pos-
sible.
The New Year should see the
revival of the peace process, the
renewal of our contacts with our
neighbors in the hope of ending
the state of war with all of them.
I take this opportunity of ad-
dressing myself specifically to
our Jewish brothers and sisters in
all parts of the world. We are all
resolved to rescue Jews from
lands of oppression; we are deter-
mined to intensify our efforts on
behalf of the Jews of the Soviet
Union. At the same time,
however, we call on the Jewish
communities in the free world to
give a much higher priority to
aliyah, the life-blood of Zionism,
which holds the key to the future
of our nation.
We enter the New Year
enriched by our experience of the
past and with great hope and
confidence in the future.
The great vision of our people
is to be free and strong in the
Land of which we dreamt and for
which we have sacrificed
much.

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Shana Tova!
The New
Adolph and Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
f
Call for Membership
and Program Information
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton 395-5546
Iff i|i-
c
Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
NAME
ADDRESS
____ZIP CODE
If, /i
BIRTHDATE / /
_ PHONE_________
YEARS RESIDING IN AREA
OCCUPATION ___________
BUS. ADDRESS_________
MOVED FROM
EMPLOYER
BUS. PHONE
SYNAGOGUE AFFILIATION
SPOUSE'S NAME ________
OCCUPATION ___________
BUS. ADDRESS _________
BIRTHDATE
B j m> I r*
EMPLOYER
BUS. PHONE
SIGNATURE
CHILDREN (UNDER 21 YEARS OF AGE):
NAMES
BIRTHDATES
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS: (CHECK ONE)
FOUNDER $1000
PATRON 500
FRIEND OF THE CENTER 100
FAMILY 120
YOUNG FAMILY 98
INDIVIDUAL (SINGLE ADULT) 60
COLLEGE STUDENT (FULL TIME) 36
PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
(INCLUDES ALL DEPENDENT CHILDREN UNDER 21)
(HEAD OF HOUSEHOLD UNDER 30 YEARS OLD)
PAYMENT SCHEDULES CAN BE ARRANGED
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PaSe 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday. October 5,1984
Organizations In The News
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Workmen's Circle Branch 1051
will hold their first meeting of the
season on Wednesday, Oct. 10 at
1 p.m. at Temple Sinai, 2475 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. The Key-
note Speaker will be Rabbi Sam
Silver. For further information
please call 498-9091.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Beersheba will
hold their next meeting on Tues-
day, Oct. 9 at American Savings
Bank, Kings Point Plaza, Delray.
Coffee and bagels at noon,
meeting at 1 p.m. There will be a
book review by Blanche Herzlich.
HADASSAH
Hadaaaah Menachem Begin
will hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, Oct. 17 at 12 noon at
Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Ruth Kantor,
president of the chapter will give
her conference report followed by
Alex Redhill, who will entertain
with his varied repertoire. He will
be accompanied by pianist
Giselle.
Hadassah Ben Gurion will hold
their Board meeting on Tuesday,
Oct. 16 at 9:30 a.m. at Temple
Terrorist Sees Son
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The alleged head of the Jewish
underground, Menahem Livni,
had a few pleasant hours outside
of jail recently. He was allowed to
attend the circumcision of his
sixth son. Roy, at the Tomb of
the Patriarchs in Hebron.
Emeth. Please note the change in
day because of the holiday. Their
regular monthly meeting will also
be held on Tuesday, Oct. 16 at
12:30 p.m. at Temple Emeth,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
The speaker will be Dr. Andre
Fladell who will speak on local
politics. Refreshments will be
served.
ORT
Women's American ORT will
hold the first of a series of annual
"CHAI" luncheons to benefit its
School of Engineering in Jeru-
salem on Monday, Oct. 15 at 12
noon at the Cafe D'Estoumel
Lakes. Larry Berford, one of its
renowned chefs, will give a
cooking demonstration of some of
the restaurant's excellent dishes.
The cost of the luncheon is $18
per person. For reservations
please call Norma Schneider at
482-3088 or Rita Sadowsky at
483-5787.
ZOA
Zionist Organization of
America Century Village will
hold their opening meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 16 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Administration Building,
upper floor, Century Village
Boca. The speaker will be Sol
Moskowitz on the topic "Impres-
sions of a recent visit to Israel."
Admission is free and open to the
public. Refreshments will be
served.
TEMLE SINAI
Temple Sinai will celebrate
Sukkot at several services, at the
temple, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. Friday, Oct. 12, 8 p.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 13, 10 a.m.,
Friday, Oct. 19, 8:15 p.m.
3imchat Torah will be held on
Saturday. Oct. 20 at 10 a.m. The
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton, Florida
33433. Orthodox services held at Boca Teeca Country Club
Auditorium, Yamato Road, Boca Raton, every Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Mincha-Maariv. Rabbi Mark
Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio Road,
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler.
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m.
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, FL
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic Ave., corner Carter Road,
Delray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 498-2141.
Office: 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Florida 33446,
Phone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33445. Con-
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Naftaly A. Linkovsky, Cantor.
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:45 a.m.,
Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Barwich
Road), Delray Beach, Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbath eve
services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver, President
Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.
children of the religious school
will be consecrated at Friday
evening, Oct. 19 service. On Oct.
20 Yizkor will be recited at the
service. For further information
please call 276-6161.
ANSHEI SHALOM
On Yom Kippur, there will be
Yizkor Memorial Services at the
Theatre for the general public at
2:30 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 6. Al-
though the theatre is sold out for
services, worshippers will relin-
quish their seats so that those
who were unable to obtain tickets
for the High Holy days will be
able to participate in memorial
services for their departed loved
ones. Beginning with Friday,
Oct. 12, Sabbath Temple Services
will revert to the Carteret Bank,
W. Atlantic corner Carter Road
where weekly Sabbath Services
will continue until Saturday, Dec.
15.
PHILATELIC SOCIETY
The Holy Land Philatelic Soci-
ety will meet on Wednesday, Oct.
10 at 7:30 p.m. in the Atlantic
High School, 2501 N. Seacrest
Blvd. Harold Kantor will speak
on "The Rabbi Arye Levin
Postage Stamp." The public is
invited.
r
ivJC
Community Calendar
Offer!
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge Meeting 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith North
Pines Lodge meeting 9:30 a.m. South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School Sukkot Safari 1 p.m.
Octobers
Temple Sinai'Sisterhood Board meeting 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT Pines North Board meeting 1 p.m. Temple
Emeth Singles meeting 12 noon B'nai B'rith Women Boca
Board meeting 10 a.m. Hadassah Associates Breakfast
meeting 9 a. m. B'nai B'rith Naomi Board meeting 9:30 a.m.
October 9
Women's American ORT Delpointe Board meeting 10 a.m.
Hadassah Shalom Delray meeting 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth El
Solos Board meeting 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Palm Greens Lodge
Board meeting 10a.m. Pioneer Women Beersheba meeting 12
noon Temple Emeth Board meeting 7 p.m. Temple Beth El
Israel Bond organization meeting 12 noon.
October 10
Temple Sinai Board meeting 7:30 p.m. Women's American
ORT Boca Century Village Board meeting 10 a.m. and Regular
monthly meeting 2 p.m. Hadassah Aviva Board meeting
Workmen's Circle meeting 1 p.m.
October 11
Jewish Wat Veterans Post 266 meeting 7 p.m. Women's
AmericanORT Delpointe Board meeting 12 noon.
October 12
National Council Jewish Women Boca Delray Board meeting
9:30a.m.
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Fededration
proudly announces the only scheduled
South Florida performance of
''L
"GALGALIM

Date: Saturday, December 8,1984
Time: 8 p.m.
Location: FAU, University Theatre
Tickets: $6, $8 Reserved Seats
$25 Patron Seat, to include
Cocktail Party following
performance!
'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiK.
= Name _____________,_____________________
Group Discounts Are Available
Contact The Center for Details
At 395-5546
or
Send In Coupon
| Address
I zip ___
i Phone
#of Tickets Total Amount Enclosed
| i$6 |: i$8 1 !D $25


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f


Friday, October 6,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of South County Page 11
iesenthal Center
Is It All Hype Or Mainly Hope?
itinued from Page 4
1976, on sabbatical
Orthodox pulpit in
er, British Columbia,
had served for 16 years,
growing bored with the
e, and wanted to become
olved in education.
intrigued by Los
he recalled. "Such a
ras
school students, 66 post-high
school students and an outreach
program that had an impact on
thousands of people.
The concept of a Holocaust
museum came to Rabbi Hier, he
says, in August, 1977, just before
his new school opened. "I was
having my Shaboa chulent (a
meat stew) and tellins a friend at
place where Orthodox 5,^22^ n S^PSof 5
hadn't come of age, Xa? Vashem (Israel's National
Holocaust Museum) in the
United States. I realized that it
will never happen unless we do it
ourselves. I decided, let's do it,
and then worry about the
criticism."
Four days later, Rabbi Hier
was on a plane to Vienna along
with Samuel Belzberg's wife,
Frances, and Roland Arnell, an
early supporter, to meet with
Simon Wiesenthal and propose
the concept of a Holocaust center
to be named after the famed Nazi
hunter. Rabbi Hier had met Wie-
senthal
of age,
[even scratched the sur-
ly dream was to build a
[there."
that his would be the first.
University, the New
Bed Orthodox institution,
punched a West Coast
based in Los Angeles,
[led. "An L.A. institution
i run from New York,"
lier concluded.
HIS return to Van-
he won the financial
of his most illustrious
int, Samuel Belzberg,
Jong with his brothers
would not hear, eyes but would
not see, hands but would not act,
and the few saints amongst them
who cared, who bled, who suf-
fered." Raoul Wallenberg is
shown as one of those saints;
Stalin, Roosevelt, Churchill and
Pope Pius XII are depicted as
"the bystanders."
OUTSIDE adjacent to the one-
room museum is a Holocaust
Memorial Plaza with six black
majestic sculptures, each
' symbolically shattered at the top,
and a marble slab inscribed with
the names of concentration
camps. A flame burns in honor of
the victims.
The outside plaza offers a quiet
spot to reflect on the exhibit's
powerful and disturbing visuals.
It is here, away from the in-
tensity, that the overwhelming
sadness sinks in.
NEXT WEEK: How two
museums sought primacy.
At United Nations
Shamir Will Address
General Assembly
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel's Deputy Premier
and Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir arrived here
Sunday afternoon for a two-
This famous photo was initial- *** **** durinS which he
ly used by the Wiesenthal w heading the Israeli dele-
Center as part of their sta-
tionery. It was dropped later
twice before in Vienna
during visits the rabbi had made
p major financial corpora- to Nazi concentration camp sites. ~ after complaints from surv-
Vancouver and Beverly He felt that Wiesenthal had the ivors.
stature to give his proposed
center the infRa
needed.
iking them one of the
st Jewish families in
America.
Belzberg gave Rabbi
\00,000 and told him to go
Angeles and buy a piece of
ty for his proposed
"I was a complete
says Rabbi Hier. "Id'd
been involved in
my own house." But
|0 days he had visited Los
and put $200,000 down
30,000 vacant building
now the site of the Wie-
(Center complex.
fanned to open a high
well as post-high school
program for students
tould divide their time
Talmud classes and
I studies at one of several
diversities.
ki Hier met with Dr. Nor-
unm, president of Yeshiva
pity in New York, and
out an arrangement
the new Los Angeles
>n would be called
University of Los
(YULA) but would be
ily independent. "The
filiation is educational,"
Rabbi Hier, "in ac-
le with the Yeshiva
rity motto of Torah
(or Torah and secular
But there are no
ties and we have our
dof trutees."
OPENED in the fall of
ith 20 post-high school
students. Seven years
ere were some 240 high
M of Ownership. Management
Nation (required by 30 U8C No.
Title of publlcaUon: Jewish
of South County. PubllcaUon
134.2 -Date of filing: Sept 30.
Frequency of Issue: Weekly
through mid-May. Bl-Weekly
I of year. A No. of Issues
annually: 40. B Annual
lion price: $3.95 4 LocaUon
office of publlcaUon: 336
Iver Blvd. N.W.. Boca Raton.
. 3 LocaUon of headquarters
Hers: 130 N.B. 6 Street. Miami.
32. e Publisher, editor.
: editor: Fred K. Shochet, 130
Jreet, Miami. Fla. 33132. 7 -
red K. Shochet. 130 N.B. 6
I. Fla. 33183. 8 Known
*r, mortgagees and other
holders holding or owning 1
more of total amount of
ortgages or other securities). If
tor completion by non-
pnlzaUon: None. 10 Extent
of circulation, given In this
"erage no. copies each Issue
feeding 12 months followed by
copies single Issue published
1 "Ung date: A) total no. copies
let press run): 13,660. 13.700;
circulation: 1 sales through
nd carriers, street vendors and
Hes, 0. 0; 3 maU sub-
11.888. 12.804; C) total paid
: 11.836. 13.804; D) tree
Dn by mall, carrier, or other
wmples, complimentary and
copies 0. 0. E) total
n 11.886, 12.804; F) copies not
11) office use, left over, un-
tor. spoiled after printing,
1 returns from news agents: 0.
U: 12,860, 18.700.1 certify that
* **** >y me above are
iw complete.
Shochet, publisher.
tuence and respect it
WIESENTHAL thought the
Americans had come to offer him
an honorary degree. "We ended
up talking for four straight
days," Rabbi Hier said. "Simon
told us his sad tale of how since
1946 he had hoped to create a
Holocaust institute in the United
States. He was insistent that any
institution to which he lent his
name would have to be 'more
than just photos on a wall
walls as silent as graves,' "
Rabbi Hier recalled.
"Simon told us that too many
institutions collected Holocaust
information and then, in his
words, 'put it in the freezer.' He
wanted a vibrant center, not
afraid to speak out on current
issues. He wasn't worried about
the Jewish establishment or quiet
diplomacy. He wanted action. So
did we."
And so an unlikely marriage
was made in Vienna between
Simon Wiesenthal, a secular,
non-Zionist Jew who devoted his
life to the pursuit of Nazi
criminals, and Marvin Hier, an
Orthodox Zionist who had spent
his career as a pulpit rabbi.
Wiesenthal agreed to lend his
name and expertise to the new
center and to donate his vast
collection of Nazi-hunting files to
the center upon his death. Rabbi
Hier agreed to make the center
the social action institution Wie-
senthal envisioned and to con-
tribute at least $5,000 a month to
Wiesenthal's Documentation
Center in Vienna for his ongoing
help.
ONE KEY difference
remained: Wiesenthal was and
remains a universalist on the
Holocaust. He prefers to speak of
the 11 million people of all faiths
killed by the Nazis rather than
the six million Jews who
perished.
Many Jews, especially sur-
vivors, are infuriated with this
thinking. They argue that unlike
the others who died, the Jews
alone were singled out for total
annihilation and were not simply
victims of war. "He alienates all
of the Jewish survivors," says
Eke Wiesel of Wiesenthal's
view*.
Dr. Alex Grobman, former
director of the Wiesenthal Center
and a Holocaust expert, said that
Wiesenthal made "a colossal
blunder" referring to 11 million
victims. "His motives were
understandable," Grobman said.
"He felt that few people care
about the Jews, and he could
broaden interest in the cause if he
included the Christians. But first
of all, 11 million is an arbitrary
number. And more importantly,
it distorts history and de-em-
phasizes the very crucial dif-
ference between the Jews and the
other victims."
DR. YEHUDA BAUER dis-
cussed the matter in a 1980
article in Midstream. The
Erofeasor of Holocaust Studies at
[ebrew University in Jerusalem
said that Simon Wiesenthal
"invented the '11 million' for-
mula that is a key slogan in the
denial of the uniqueness of the
Jewish experience. He said that
the number "in purely historical
terms is sheer nonsense" because
Wiesenthal's figure is either
much too high (about 500,000
non-Jews died in concentration
camps) or much too low (about 20
million non-Jewish civilians died
at the hands of the Nazis during
the war).
"His mistake is not arith-
metical, but conceptual," wrote
Bauer of Wiesenthal. "Basic to it
is the lack of comprehension for
what one might call the gradation
of evil." Bauer argued that this
universal approach threatens to
de-Judaize and dissipate the
meaning and impact of the
Holocaust.
The inscription at the entrance
of the Wiesenthal Center
Holocaust Museum pays tribute
to "six million Jews and to five
million of other faiths," but the
Center, in its printed material,
now refers to six million Jews
"and millions of others."
The museum itself opened in
1978 on the lower level of the
Center, which also houses YULA
and a Holocaust library. It is
small and crowded with photos
and multi-media images. Just
inside the entrance are drawings
gation to the 39th session
of the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly and meet
with Foreign Ministers of
more than a score of na-
tions and with top U.S.
officials.
Shamir met Monday with the
foreign minister of Egypt, Abdel
Ismat Meguid. It was the first
Israeli-Egyptian contact on the
foreign ministerial level since the
Egyptians recalled their Ambas-
sador from Tel Aviv in Septem-
ber, 1982, during the war in Leb-
anon.
Shamir met shortly after his
arrival here with President
Mobutu Sese Seko of Zaire at the
fetter's Waldorf Astoria Hotel
suite. Shamir's spokesman, Avi
Pazner, said their 45-minute
session was "friendly" and that
Shamir invited Mobutu to visit
Israel. The Zaire leader indicated
he would come during the latter
part of November.
Zaire restored diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel two years ago,
the first Black African nation to
do so since the 1973 Yom Kippur
War. According to Pazner,
Shamir's talk with Mobutu cen-
tered on military assistance
Israel has been providing Zaire
since the two countries resumed
relations.
ZAIRE'S president asked for
increased aid in the civilian
sector, especially agricultural as-
sistance. They decided to discuss
this further when Mobutu visits
Israel, but meanwhile both
countries will explore the subject,
Pazner said.
Mobutu also referred to what
he said were Zaire's "problems"
with the U.S. Congress and asked
Israel to use its influence in the
matter. (Congress has balked
against military and economic
assistance to Zaire on grounds
that the Mobutu regime is not
democratic.) Pazner said Shamir
promised that Israel would help if
it can but stressed that the
matter was not in Israel's hands.
Shamir attended a reception
given by President Reagan at the
Waldorf Astoria Sunday night
and he was at the General As-
sembly Monday when Reagan
addressed the world body.
Shamir was also scheduled to
meet Monday with the foreign
ministers of Britain and Canada.
The deputy premier was also
scheduled to meet with Secretary
of State George Shultz this week.
He will address the General As-
sembly Oct. 3.
Four Americans Airlifted
To Israeli Hospital
- (JTA)
Four Americans
JERUSALEM
wounded in bombing of the U.S.
Embassy in Beirut were airlifted Sunday to Tel Hashomer
Hospital in Tel Aviv after the U.S. accepted an Israeli
offer to treat wounded American servicemen.
A hospital spokesman said that the four Americans
made by Wiesenthal when ne was .. r r... m, .,
a Nazi prisoner, including a were discharged within a day or two. The spokesman said
sketch of a guard tower with that the force of the explosion punctured the eardrums of
the four. They also suffered shrapnel wounds and cuts and
bruises.
ARTHUR BERGER, spokesman for the U.S.
Embassy in Tel Aviv, said, "We are grateful" for the
Israeli offer to treat the victims of the bombing and to
make all medical facilities available if needed. He said the
four servicemen were flown by U.S. Navy helicopters from
Beirut to Ben Gurion Airport.
The decision by the U.S. to accept Israel's offer was
in sharp contrast to its rejection of a similar offer after the
October, 1983, bombing of the VS. Marine headquarters
in Beirut in which 241 servicemen were killed and some 80
were wounded. At that time the wounded were airlifted to
West Germany for treatment.
walls formed of human skulls.
Next to the entrance a 25-minute
film is shown relating the
Holocaust to current events,
especially anti-Semitic incidents.
It is updated every six weeks.
ALONG ONE waU are
displays about the roots of anti-
Semitism and the Jewish
resistance movements, both
armed and spiritual. There is a
pictorial chronology of the
Holocaust and facts and figures
on the destruction of European
Jewry. The one-room museum
includes a scale model of a
concentration camp, audio-visual
recordings about Nazi brutality
and a display containing photos
of Nazi leaders.
Hanging from the ceiling and
covering the walls are photos of
Jews being herded into con-
centration camps. There are also
artifacts like a burnt Torah and a
pair of tefillin found at Ausch-
witz.
In a far corner of the room is a
photo montage wall display. It
shows concentration camp in-
mates pointing an accusing
finger, with the inscription:
"Hare is the world that didn't
care, those that had ears but
Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community"
BETH ISRAEL-RUBIN
memofiML chapcl
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH. FL 33445
DELRAY (305) 499-8000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN. OWNER


Page 10 The Jewish FIoHH;o nt
/>... .
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 5,1984
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