The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00266

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
m q The Jewish ^^ *y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 8 Number 38
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, November 21,1986
FndStnch*
Price 35 Cents
Religious Tiffs Need 'Civility'-Peres
Film star and producer Goldie Havm jokes with Prime Minister (JTA/wzn New. Photo)
Yitzhak Shamir during a meeting at the Prime Minister's office Mayor Shlomo Lahat and the Tel Aviv Foundation to help raise
in Jerusalem last week. Hawn was in Israel as a guest of Tel Aviv funds for the cinematheque complex now being built in Tel Aviv.
Not For Most Israelis
Toyota or Datsun from Japan in Your Future?
By KENNETH JACOBSON
And JESS HORDES
On November 20, 1985,
New York Mayor Edward I.
Koch spoke in Tokyo to the
Japanese Economic
Business Council, the
Keidenren. He spoke blunt-
ly, as is his way, about the
imbalance in U.S.-Japanese
trade and how Americans
feel about it. He noted the
growing protectionist senti-
ment in Congress and the
Japanese argument that
free trade is essential for
the economic health of the
world.
But he would not let pass the
Japanese claim to be free traders:
"We say that the argument of the
Japanese is flawed because they
don't engage in free trade. Look
at the boycott they have of Israel.
They don't buy Israeli products in
More Likely, A Ford
UN Chief Warns Against
Eventual War in Mideast
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS-
(JTA) UN Secretary
General Javier Perez de
Cuellar warned here that
without a breakthrough for
peace in the Middle East
"including the Palestine
Liberation Organization"
war can engulf the region
once again.
"The situation in the region con-
tinues to be highly volatile," de
Cuellar said in his annual report to
the General Assembly, issued last
Thursday (Nov. 13), on the situa-
tion in the Mideast. "There is a
grave danger that if the present
deadlock in the peace process is
allowed to persist, major
hostilities will break out again in
the area as has happened several
times in the past," the Secretary
General stated.
Continued on Page 3
any large amount, nor do they sell
the top-line technology to Israel
because of the Arab boycott.
That's unacceptable to
Americans who believe that you
may not, if you believe in free
trade, engage in anti-free trade
with a friendly country like Israel
with which you have diplomatic
relations."
NEW YORK'S mayor was rais-
ing a matter not well known to
Americans. Most of what we hear
on the subject of Japanese trade
focuses on the U.S.-Japan trade
imbalance, high-level trade talks
to find solutions, and the growing
[>ossibility of Congressional
egislation to protect American
industry.
Japan, proclaiming its commit-
ment to free trade, also maintains
that it should not have to pay a
price for higher productivity and
efficiency. In order to get that
message across to the American
public and policymakers,
Japanese government ag< ncies
and firms spent over $14 million
in 1984 on lobbying activities in
the United States.
Unfortunately, as Mayor Koch
noted, the Japanese do not come
to the matter with clean hands.
They have violated the principle of
free trade in one area, their sup-
port of the Arab boycott of Israel
more openly than any other major
industrial nation.
In doing so, they subvert the
system of international trade that
benefits all nations and they put at
a disadvantage those nations, like
the United States, who, by law,
refuse in any way to abet the Arab
boycott.
THE IMPACT of the Arab
boycott on Japanese-Israeli
business relations is very strong.
Trade between Israel and Japan
(less than $200 million per year in
each direction) is negligible in pro-
portion to the foreign trade of
each country.
Japan's attittude towards the
boycott substantially differs from
that of other Western industrializ-
ed states. Japanese business not
only gives in openly to Arab
pressures to refrain from main-
Continued on Page 9
Speaks To
CJFWF
In Chicago
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
CHICAGO (JTA) An
appeal to the Jewish people
to avoid a split within its
ranks over religious and
secular issues was issued
here by Israeli Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres. He
urged that "a civilized way
be found to deal with
religious differences" that
have become exacerbated in
Israel and the United
States.
Addressing more than 3,000
Jewish leaders from North
America and abroad at the 55th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations here, Peres
said that Jewish life is marked by
variations, with different strains
and different beliefs between and
among the religious and secular
elements in Israel and the U.S.
THE VARIATIONS, he said,
do not worry him. But, he added,
"I am worried about our unity.
Let's be careful not to split. We
are too small a people to become
two or three people instead of
one."
Peres declared: "I call upon
everybody, let's argue without
Continued on Page 4
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
BOCA RATON, FL
PERMIT NO. 1093


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 21, 1986
Bush Tells CJF
U.S., Israel in 'Long Alliance'
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
CHICAGO (JTA) -
Vice President George Bush
declared here Saturday
night that the U.S. and
Israel "are united in a long
alliance dedicated to insur-
ing not a beginning but a
continuation, not the crea-
tion of the State, but its sur-
vival." The "sheer bottom
line consideration," he said,
is that the U.S. needs Israel
and Israel needs the U.S.
"This mutual dependence is
good, not bad," Bush stated.
Addressing the closing plenary
session of the 55th General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations, Bush told 3,000
Jewish communal leaders from
North America and abroad that
this reaffirmation of the mutual
bond needs to be repeated "as
long as Israel is surrounded by
those who could do her in."
ISRAEL'S FRIENDS "have a
moral responsibility to declare to
the world unambiguously and une-
quivocally: Israel is our friend and
ally," Bush said.
The Vice President was fre-
quently interrupted by applause
as he talked about U.S.-Israel
relations, the need "to be tough in
the continued war on terrorism"
and the ongoing effort of the U.S.
to press the Soviet Union about
the rights of Soviet Jews. He em-
phasized that American support
for Israel is unswerving.
As an example, he noted the
unremitting hostility against
Israel in the UN by those he term-
ed "racists and bullies." "You
would think that being the target
of such obvious hostility, Israel
would have been ejected from the
UN by now," Bush said. "But of
course, she hasn't, and the reason
reminds us of how important it is
for friends to make their friend-
ship and their intentions
clear."
"Israel is still in the U.S.," he
said in a slip of the tongue, which
was greeted by laughter, in-
cluding his own. "I mean the
UN," he said, "because America
has made it clear this Ad-
ministration has made it repeated-
ly, abundantly clear that if
Israel is thrown out of the UN,
America leaves too. If they're out,
we're out; if they get the boot, our
boots are made for walkin'."
BUT EXPRESSING frankness
and candor, he said that "over the
past quarter century or so,
America's passion to defend
Israel has sometimes seemed to
manifest itself in a kind of col-
dness or rejection of all things
Arab. And they have sensed this,
and this has not been helpful, and
it has not been kind."
Bush affirmed that the U.S. is
no enemy, to the moderate states.
"We are a friend of Egypt, where
President (Hosni) Mubarak and
his people, with great courage and
sense, made it clear that they
need to preserve the peace with
Israel. King Hussein of Jordan
continues his tough and lonely
search for a way to start negotia-
tions and this is helpful, and
deserving of our praise. And the
courage Shimon Peres showed
when he met with King Hassan of
Morocco is another cause for
hope."
In discussing terrorism, Bush
said that one element in the fight
against "this viciousness and
bloodlust" is to step up in-
telligence and analysis. He said
that America's intelligence
system "is the best ever. In the
past year alone, we were able to
stop 90 planned attacks against
U.S. citizens before they happen-
ed. But we can do better."
Vice President Bush
He did not give specific informa-
tion about the planned attacks,
and, unlike Israeli Foreign
Minister Peres, who address-
ed the GA Thursday night, did not
call for international cooperation
in confronting terrorism on a
global scale.
ON ANOTHER issue, the
separation of church and state,
which Bush referred to as "a
source of anxiety" to the Jewish
community and to others, he said:
"I would fiercely oppose the ob-
vious or subtle establishment of
any state religion. I would oppose
any merging of church and state. I
embrace, respect and support the
wall that separates them, and I
would never tear it down nor
allow it to erode."
But, he added, "the separation
of church and state does not, and
cannot, be allowed to apply a
hostility of the state toward
religion The church and the
state are neighbors." Bush said
that Americans must remember
not to judge each other "or to
speak disparagingly of each
other's belief. In a pluralistic
democracy, you've got to
remember to give each other a lit-
tle spiritual breathing room.
Religion isn't a problem in
America, but intolerance
sometimes is. And this is
something we all have to watch
out for."
On the issue of human rights,
Bush assured the assembled
Jewish leaders "that the U.S. has
been bringing up the problem of
Soviet Jewry with the Soviets in
Geneva" during the ongoing
talks. He also stressed that Presi-
dent Reagan "pressed the Soviets
on this cause" when he met with
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev
in Iceland last month.
BUSH ADDED, "We will con-
tinue to press. The human rights
issue is now a permanent part of
the U.S.-Soviet agenda. They
don't like that a lot, but that's the
way it's going to be until they do
what's right."
The most dramatic portion of
the closing GA session was the ap-
pearance of Natan Sharansky on
satellite television from
Jerusalem. This first satellite
telecast from Israel was brought
through the auspices and services
of the World Zionist Organization
Education Department.
Sharansky, smiling and at ease,
issued an impassioned plea for
continuing efforts to pressure the
Soviet Union to allow Jews to im-
migrate to Israel. He warned the
audience not to be beguiled by the
release of a few prominent
refuseniks as signifying a more
liberal emigration policy. It was
tokenism, he explained.
HE POINTED out that Gor-
bachev was engaging in clever
public relations in dealing with the
West and this, therefore, made
Gorbachev even more dangerous
than his predecessors, Sharansky
said the changi' in theoutv
pearance of responsivene
USSR to human rights pres
by the U.S. was due to the Soviet
Union's need for more trade and
credits from the U.S.
"Realistically, the situation of
Soviet Jews in worse than ever.''
he said. "The number of Jews
allowed to emigrate today is the
lowest in 20 years. The number of
Prisoners of Zion in the camps and
the refuseniks in the cities is big-
ger than before. There are
400,000 Jews waiting to come to
Israel. That's why we must not be
deceived by the new image Gor-
bachev is presenting to the
West."
The former refusenik also urged
that more American Jews visit the
Soviet Union to establish contacts
with Jews there to obtain informa-
tion about the situation and let
them know that they are not alone
in their efforts to achieve
freedom.
Former Soviet dissident Natan Sharansky (left) greets godson
Ronnen Nashpitz whose name means 'Jubilation' in Hebrew -
and Ronnen's father. Dr. Mark Nashpitz (right), who spent nine
years in exile for refusing to testify against his friend, at the in-
fant 's Brit Mila in the Chagall Synagogue at Hadassah-Hebrev
University Medical Center. Sharansky's wife, Avital, gave birth
to a daughter the same day.
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'iee OanargtfpwM Coipordw


Burg Believes
Unity Gov't. Will Survive Tenure
Friday, November 21, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Without Breakthrough for Peace,
UN Chief Warns of Mideast War
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Yosef Burg, the former
Israeli Minister of Religious
Affairs who retired last
month after serving in vir-
tually every government
since the State was founded,
believes the present Labor-
Likud unity coalition will
survive the final two years
of its tenure, despite
ideological differences bet-
ween the partners.
"I don't see any serious political
problems which will break up the
unity government," Burg said at a
press conference here. But the
77-year-old Burg, who can be
described as leader emeritus of
the National Religious Party, did
not come to New York to make
political prognostications.
HE IS HERE to rally support
for the religious Zionist move-
ment in the upcoming elections to
the next World Zionist Congress.
According to Burg, religious
Zionists are under siege by the
Reform movement, which is "try-
ing to muscle in on the Zionist
movement" through its consti-
tuent bodies such as the Jewish
Agency and the World Zionist
Congress.
Burg expressed fear that the
Reform movement, which is
vigorously seeking equal status in
Israel, may align itself with the
Labor camp to try to oust the
religious factions from Zionist
organizations.
He warned of dangers, such as a
recent resolution adopted by the
Zionist Actions Committee, the
supreme body of the movement
between Congresses, which would
bar funding for non-Zionist or
anti-Zionist yeshivas in Israel.
Burg urged the religious Zionist
movement to organize itself for
the Congress elections to counter
encroachments by Reform
elements. He said the religious
camp in Israel is under-
represented in the Zionist move-
ment and is apathetic about its
role in the movement.
HE CALLED on Reform Jews
to come to Israel on aliyah before
trying to gain influence in Zionist
bodies in proportion to their
FORMER RELIGION MINISTER YOSEF BURG.
strength in the United States. The
Zionist Congress is not for
everyone, just for Zionists, Burg
maintained.
Burg was questioned about
freedom of religion and worship in
Israel. "There is freedom of wor-
ship in Israel, every human being
can worship God in the way he
sees fit," the Orthodox leader
said.
With respect to the recent con-
frontation in the Baka suburb of
Jerusalem when ultra-Orthodox
Jews attempted by force to inter-
rupt Simchat Torah services at a
Reform congregation, Burg said
the incident was "unhappy." He
called it a "clash between per-
sonalities" who have since made
peace with each other.
THE REFORM congregation
dropped criminal charges against
the local Orthodox chief rabbi,
Eliahu Agergil, who gave a writ-
ten promise never again to in-
terfere with Reform services.
According to Burg, "The bone
of contention is not in the form of
worshipping, but the absolute
necessity of having the (religious)
Gold Coast Opera Presents
'Die Fledermaus, Dec. 5
The Gold Coast Opera an
nounces its first production of the
1986-87 season. "Die Fleder-
maus" will be performed Friday,
Dec. 5, at 8 p.m. in BCC Central's
Ralph R. Bailey Hall, 3501 S.W.
Davie Rd., Fort Lauderdale. Box
office: 475-6884, and Sunday,
Dec. 7 at 2:30 p.m. and Tuesday,
Dec, 9, at 8 p.m. in BCC North's
Omni Auditorium, 1000 Coconut
Creek Blvd., Coconut Creek. Box
office: 973-2249.
Starring in the Viennese
masterpiece will be international-
ly recognized artists Howard
Hensel as Einstein, and Viviane
Thomas as his wife Rosalinda.
Also featured are Barry Craft, as
the amorous Alfred and Cheryl
Cavendish as the coquettish maid,
Adela. Stage director will be Ann
Ewers, conductor will be Thomas
Cavendish, and choreographer
will be Magda Aunon.
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law of Israel as one and only one
in order to preserve the character
of Israel."
Continued from Page 1-
DE CUELLAR recalled that
the Yom Kippur War between
Egypt and Israel in 1973 almost
led to direct confrontation bet-
ween the United States and the
Soviet Union. He warned that a
new war in the Mideast, "with the
development of ever more
sophisticated and destructive
weapons," may be more difficult
to control and may indeed bring a
nuclear confrontation between
the superpowers.
"A just and lasting peace (in the
Mideast) can best be achieved
through a comprehensive settle-
ment covering all aspects of the
conflict and involving all the par-
ties concerned, including the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion," de Cuellar said.
A comprehensive Mideast set-
tlement, he continued, must be
based on "withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Arab territories oc-
cupied since June, 1967;
acknowledgement and respect for
the sovereignty, territorial in-
tegrity and political independence
of all the states in the region and
their right to live in peace within
secure and recognized boundaries;
and finally a satisfactory solution
of the Palestinian problem based
on the recognition of the
legitimate rights of the Palesti-
nian people, including self-
determination."
THE SECRETARY General
was critical of Israel's settlements
in the West Bank. "I am par-
ticularly concerned about the con-
sequences that would flow from
the establishment by Israel of ad-
ditional settlements in the oc-
cupied territories," de Cuellar
said, adding:
"This is a matter of deep con-
cern and, more than any other
single factor, contributes to
doubts in the minds of many about
Israel's readiness to negotiate a
peace settlement that would re-
quire its withdrawal from the
territories."
But the Secretary General also
was critical of violent incidents in
the region as a major obstacle to
peace. "Peace efforts would be
enhanced if there was a lessening
of violent incidents, which all too
frequently involve innocent lives
and of which there have been
some particularly terrible ex-
amples" in the last year, he
stated.
Israeli Woman Wins $12 Million Lottery
NEW YORK (JTA) An
Israeli woman who immigrated 20
years ago to the United States
won $12 million in the latest New
York State lottery. Last Monday
morning, Osnat Burdman arrived
at the lottery office with her hus-
band and her winning ticket, with
the number combination of 18,31,
24, 36, 45 and 47, to claim her
share of the $24 million Lotto
jackpot. As of Thursday the
holder of the second winning
ticket has not come forward.
Mrs. Burdman, 55, who is mar-
ried to Dr. Mortimer Burdman,
69, said that she had purchased 60
tickets in a stationery store in
Manhasset, N.Y. She said that she
has always played the combina-
tion of numbers that won her the
great prize, adding the numbers
were a mixture of Hebrew letters,
her husband's birthday "and a few
numbers I threw in at random."
Mrs. Burdman, who has been
working as a salesclerk at her
daughter's boutique in
Manhasset, lives with her surgeon
husband in Albertson, N.Y. She
has two daughters from a
previous marriage, while her
Brooklyn-born husband has one
son. They have been married for
13 years. The couple said they
plan to retire soon, "Probably
tomorrow," Dr. Burdman said
with a smile.
:>()


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The Israel Histadrut Foundation
cordially invites
Its Friends and Supporters
To hear its Founder and President
DR. SOL STEIN
"I
Will Israel's Unity Government Survive
Rotation And Next Elections?... And..
New Winds Over West Bank?..."
At Its Opening Bruncheon
Sunday, December 7th
at the
Sew7/e Hotel
29th STREET and OCEAN DRIVE
Couvert: $7.00
By Reservation Only
Telephone:
531-8702
PROFESSIONAL TOWER BUILDING
1680 MICHIGAN AVENUE, SUITE 908
MIAMI BEACH






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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 21, 1986
Vigilant Parents
What ought to be remembered at this time
of the year is that the Public Schools must be
religiously neutral, a principle long
established in an equally long line of judicial
decisions. The Supreme Court has defined
"religiously neutral" as meaning that the
government may not promote any or all
religions, express opposition or hostility to
any or all religion or to no religion, or show
preference for one religion over another.
This hardly means that schools may not
teach about religion. Public Schools should
indeed take cognizance of religion and its
role in our society. Programs which teach
about religion and its role in the historical
development of civilization, as well as its
current role in society, ought to be
developed in the school curricula, providing
they do not violate the religious neutrality of
the school system.
Especially for the Jewish community it
must be emphasized that joint celebrations
of Christmas and Chanukah are no more ac-
ceptable than individual observances. Such
observances only introduce more improper
religious participatory activity into the
Public Schools. They also tend to place
holidays in competition with one another
and typically distort each holiday as a
distinct religious experience in the minds of
children.
Parents who may be assuaged in their
more sensible rejection of any religious
observance in the Public School classroom or
auditorium by the observance of any type of
Chanukah ceremony as well, are con-
tributing to a double assault one to the
separation of church and state principle and
also one upon the understanding of children,
both Jewish and Christian, who come to con-
fuse these separate and distinct holidays as
essentially the same thing.
In the end, because Public Schools are
responsible for teaching our children the
principles of American democracy, it is par-
ticularly important that they observe the
principle of separation of church and state in
the First Amendment as an essential ele-
ment of our religious liberty.
Kahane's Divisiveness
In an address before the National Press
Club in Washington the other Wednesday,
Rabbi Meir Kahane, head of the extremist
Kach Party in Israel, predicted that the Uni-
ty Government there would not survive
another year because the Labor Party would
ultimately call in its chips and demand new
elections.
In this, Kahane expressed no regret, saw
no contradiction in the survival of the Unity
Government with Shimon Peres at the helm
for its two alloted years, and predicted that
his own Kach Party would be there on the
sidelines to pick up the pieces as Likud and
Labor ultimately went to war.
In the end, surely Rabbi Kahane had
heated visions at the National Press Club of
his own elevation to Prime Minister.
At just about the same time, former Prime
Minister Shimon Peres was speaking to
American Jewish Congress officials in New
York and, on Thursday (Nov. 13), before a
session in Chicago of the Conference of
Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds.
On both those occasions, Peres spoke not
about war but of peace. Dominantly on his
mind was the growing hostility between
American and Orthodox Israeli Jews over
questions of religion notably, Orthodoxy's
determined struggle to keep the U.S.
FloridiaN
FRED SMOCHET
Editor and Publmrier

SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eacutlva Editor
PwbHatWd WMkry MM Stplmlw through MM May
l-Wookly balanca of > (43 iiiu.ii
Third Claaa Poataga Paid at Boca Raton, Florida
Mam Office Plant 120 NE 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373-4605
Advartiaiac Diractor. Start l.na*r. Phoa* Wn 1652
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandlac Advertised
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Reform Jewish movement from establishing
itself on a broad basis in Israel without
violent confrontation.
Mr. Peres' note was one that accented
"civilization" the need for mutual respect
and, above all, unity among Jewish
brethren. In this call for unity, the former
Prime Minister has an enviable record of ex-
perience in the Unity Government's first
phase.
It is our hope that, in its second phase
under Yitzhak Shamir and Likud, the record
will be one of equal "civilization." Much has
already been written about the remarkable
achievement of a coalition agreement which,
in 1984 when it was forged, gave little
reason for hope of success.
Much, all of us trust, will be written again
in 1988, when the Unity Government fulfills
its original mandate.
This is what needs to be emphasized. Mr.
Peres did just that in New York and
Chicago. In Washington, Rabbi Kahane
spouted only divisiveness and threats of war
among brothers.
Peres Tells CJF
'Civility' Needed in Religious Tiffs
Friday, November 21,1986
Volume 8
19 HESHVAN 5747
Number 38
Continued from Page 1
hate; let's decide our positions and
listen to one another, among your
synagogues and between the
religious and secular."
THE FOREIGN Minister's
remarks were in keeping with the
General Assembly theme of Klal
Yiarael, the pursuit of unity in the
midst of diversity and the coex-
istence of diversity for the sake of
unity.
His remarks were also made
against a backdrop of discord and
disharmony between the Or-
thodox on the one side and the
Reform and Conservative
movements on the other over
numerous issues of halacha
(Jewish law), and the restriction
imposed on the Conservative and
Reform movements in Israel by
the Orthodox establishment.
Peres, whose remarks on the
imperative need for Jewish unity
were greeted by prolonged ap-
plause, said, "I think it is for you
and for us to mobilize goodwill, to
call upon the heads of each strain
to see the need for Klal, Yisrael,
not just the conviction of each
synagogue, important as it may
be, and to find the necessary
wisdom and patience and talent to
have our arguments in a way that
won't split us to pieces."
SPEAKING OF another kind of
unity, Peres focused on the rela-
tions between the United States
and Israel. He said the two coun-
tries are in "an era of cooperation
like never before and with nobody
else. We are not afraid of the
greatness of the United States
and the United States is not wor-
ried about the smallness of
Israel." He did not specify the
areas of cooperation nor did he
allude to reports about Israel's
cooperation with the U.S. in sen-
ding arms to Iran.
He said Israel was very proud of
the fact that the U.S. recently
recognized Israel "by a very
special name, and I shall pro-
nounce it very clearly a non-
NATO ally." But Peres explained
that Israel is esentially different
than America's European allies in
a number of ways.
"We do not ask the American
army to protect our land or our
skies," he asserted. "We shall do
that ourselves. We are allies
because we are not reluctant, we
are not shy or apologetic in our
relations with the U.S. American
equipment, up to a point. Israeli
risk, when necessary. Definitely, a
non-NATO situation."
ANOTHER KIND of unity
stressed by Peres was interna-
tional cooperation to fight ter-
rorism on a global scale. "The real
danger which innocent people and
nations of goodwill are facing is
not so much full-fledged wars run
by armies but the terrible criminal
violence of terror," he said. "I
think in many ways Israel was
forced to be the first to confront it
and the U.S. the second."
Terrorism, Peres said, must be
curbed if the peace process in the
Middle East is to continue. He
said that Israel and the U.S. can
help bring peace to the Mideast
for all the people. "Our enemies
are not Arabs, Moslems or
Christians.
Our enemies are hostility,
belligerency and war," Peres
declared.
He said that "an international
involvement is also necessary in
order to stop terrorism. The cost
of terror from the point of view of
its victims is high. But terror also
affects the Arab world itself.
Leaders are frightened to death
because of the continuous threat
to their lives, from the level of
mayors to the heads of state. They
cannot make the right choice.
"They cannot select the
necessary policies in order to save
themselves from the terrible ex-
pense of military preparedness
and the ongoing danger of a new
war. Unless terrorism is fought,
peace will not happen at all."
PERES URGED the nations of
Europe, especially West Germany
as well as Japan, whose gross na-
tional products have increased
steeply over the past few years
and whose economies are well
organized and viable, to help the
Arabs economically.
"The economic situation of
some of the Arab countries
became so dramatic that their
own governments, their own
systems are in real danger, and
unless real help is offered the
danger will be augmented and the
road to peace will be impeded," he
declared.
But, Peres emphasized, while
international cooperation is
necessary to combat terrorism
and to help stabilize the economies
of Arab countries, the interna-
tional community cannot impose
solutions on the Arabs and Israel.
"No imposed solution will be a
success. The road to peace is
through free negotiations bet-
ween Israel and her Arab
neighbors," he said.
ISRAEL IS intent on pursuing
peace, Peres said, and has proved
this in relation to Egypt and its
ongoing efforts with Jordan.
"Israel is strong enough to defend
itself and is strong enough to go
and negotiate peace with our
neighbors," he stated. "We have
won all the wars that have been
forced upon us. We have decided
this time to win a peace."
The world, Peres observed, "is
convinced that Israel is sincere in
trying to halt the dispute between
the Arabs and ourselves, peaceful-
ly, diplomatically." One of the
consequences of this, he noted, is
that it "helps create a climate of
support for the peace process in
the United States among the peo-
ple and in Congress."
Israel, Peres continued, has
moved in the direction of bringing
peace to the Mideast without the
help of the United Nations. The
war with Lebanon has come to an
end, the dispute with Egypt over
Tabs has been settled, Arab
mayors have been given increas-
ing authority to run their own
municipalities in the West Bank,
and a Jordanian bank has been
allowed to open in the West Bank.
"Terror has subsided in the West
Bank," Peres observed. "There is
50 percent less terror this year
than the preceding year."
MEANWHILE Israel internal-
ly still faces some problems. Peres
said there is "no sense in covering
up the divisiveness in Israel bet-
ween Sephardim and
Ashkenazim, between religious
and secular groups and between
religious groups themselves as
well and between the secular
groups as well, and the Arabs in
Israel who do not get a feeling of
equality."
But, he added, "I have a feeling
that the ethnic divisiveness is
diminishing. A great thing has
happened. Both the Ashkenazim
and Sephardim have begun to feel
Jewish. They have a greater feel-
ing of equality. We are correcting
some mistakes regarding the
Arab minority. We are implemen-
ting the things we demanded
when we were minorities."
Peres also listed some other
achievements in Israel, including
a balanced budget, a halt to infla-
tion, increased foreign trade and a
decreased trade deficit, the ab-
sorption of 16,000 Ethiopian Jews
who came to Israel under Opera-
tion Moses, and the ongoing
rehabilitation of impoverished
neighborhoods under Project
Renewal.
The next task for Israel inter-
nally is to settle the Negev, "the
last frontier of Israel," as Peres
put it, and to make the desert
bloom in line with the vision of
David Ben Gurion, Israel's first
Prime Minister. The centennial of
his birth is being celebrated this
year.
EARLIER IN the day Thurs-
day (Nov. 13), Peres addressed
some 5,000 people at a noontime
rally for Soviet Jewry. The
Foreign Ministry told the par-
Continued on Page 8-


Angry Controversy
Friday, November 21, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Stirred by Broadcast of Diary
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The broadcast of excerpts
from a diary kept by
Mordechai Vanunu has
touched off an angry con-
troversy between civil liber-
tarians and Israel Television
over the right to privacy.
Vanunu is the former nuclear
technican who is in custody for
giving a British newspaper infor-
mation about Israel's alleged
nuclear weapons capability. His
lawyer, Amnon Zichroni, said that
he might press charges against
the Israel Broadcast Authority.
A TELEVISION reporter said
he found the diary in a suitcase in
a building where Vanunu once liv-
ed. It covers the years from
1982-85 and reveals the writer's
attitudes toward women, family,
philosophy, religion and finances.
The excerpts read on television
Friday night described growing
sympathy with the Arab cause.
They depicted a troubled man who
had difficulty communicating with
others, who had a "strong urge to
prove himself' and who feared he
was being "followed."
.The Civil Rights Association
criticized the publication of the
diary as a "gross invasion of
privacy." According to the
Association, "A man's diary is one
of his most intimate writings and
cannot be publicized without his
consent." The Broadcast Authori-
ty was accused of violating a 1981
law for protection of privacy.
BUT THE Authority maintain-
ed that Vanunu stands accused of
serious offenses against the State
and has lost his right to privacy.
Uri Porat, Director General of the
Broadcast Authority, said pains
were taken not to publicize
anything about Vanunu that is not
already known and to resist "the
temptation to score a great many
journalistic scoops which were
contained in the diary."
The reporter who obtained it
claimed a relative of Vanunu
authorized its publication.
Zichroni, meanwhile, is on his
way to London to prepare for the
case. Vanunu was last seen in
London on Sept. 30. The govern-
ment acknowledged only last
week that he was "under lawful
detention" in Israel and denied he
had been kidnapped by Israeli
agents. When and how he was
brought to Israel remains
unexplained.
Uncertain
Left is Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.) outside the Capitol in
Washington, D.C., with Jack J. Spitzer, chairman of the David
Ben-Gurion Centennial Committee, after passage last month of a
congressional resolution commemorating the 100th birthday of
David Ben-Gurion, first Prime Minister of Israel. Resolution
was sponsored by Sen. Boschwitz and Congressman Sidney Yates
(D., III.) and was passed by both Houses of Congress before ad-
journment in October.
Do British Want More Vanunu Info? Israeii Leftists Who Met plo
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Mordechai Vanunu, the
former technician at the
Dimona nuclear facility, will
be charged with either
treason or espionage for
allegedly revealing secret
information about Israel's
nuclear weapons
capabilities.
If convicted of espionage, the
31-year-old Israeli who recently
converted to the Christian faith
would face life imprisonment.
Capital punishment applies for
treason.
The government has announced
that Vanunu is being held in Israel
"under lawful detention" and is
represented by counsel. The state-
ment, released after a Cabinet
meeting last week, was the first
official acknowledgement that
Vanunu, who was reported miss-
ing in London Oct. 1, is in Israel.
HE WAS remanded in custody
for 15 days by order of a senior
police officer, an indication of the
gravity of the charges which will
be brought against him. In cases
other than espionage or treason, a
suspect cannot be detained unless
brought before a judge within 48
hours of arrest.
The government statement said
that Vanunu was checked by a
medical doctor shortly after he
was brought to Israel. It em-
phatically denied charges that he
was kidnapped in London by
Israeli agents and brought here
against his will. But there was no
indication of how or when he ar-
rived in Israel.
Britain has formally asked
Israel to clarify this. The British
Ambassador, William Squires, has
contacted the Foreign Ministry's
political director general, Yossi
Beilin, to request further informa-
tion. Squires was acting on in-
structions from the Foreign Office
in London.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS are
uncertain whether the British are
genuinely seeking additional in-
formation or whether the inquiry
is to help the government of
Prime Minister Margaret That-
cher fend off demands for
"clarification" from opposition
Shamir Says Israel Didn't
Violate Laws in Britain
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
said here that Israel did not
violate British laws in con-
nection with Mordechai
Vanunu's transfer from Bri-
tain to Israel, and has in-
formed the British govern-
ment accordingly. He also
insisted that "Israel is not
selling arms to Iran."
Shamir, who spoke to reporters
while touring the Yemenite Israeli
township of Rosh Haayin, was
referring to London's request for
further information in the case of
Vanunu, a former technician at
the Dimona nuclear facility who is
under detention in Israel for
allegedly giving a British
newspaper information about
Israel's nuclear weapons
capabilities.
THE ISRAELI government
acknowledged last Sunday (Nov.
9) that Vanunu, who was reported
missing in London on Oct. 1, is in
Israel, but did not say how and
when he got here. The govern-
ment emphatically denied reports
that he was kindapped by Israeli
agents on British soil.
Shamir said there was "no basis
for any crisis of confidence or split
between Britain and Israel," as
some sources have speculated in
the Vanunu case. "After all, we
have informed Britain that we
have done nothing to contravene
the laws of Britain. Therefore
there is no reason for any com-
plaints against Israel," he said.
The question of Israeli arms
sales to Iran arose from American
media reports that Israel played
the "middleman" in a clandestine
operation by the National Securi-
ty Council to secure the release of
American hostages held by pro-
Iranian groups in Lebanon in
return for weapons.
ASKED IF Israel had been sell-
ing arms to Iran earlier, Shamir
replied, "Israel does not deal with
supplying weapons to Iran."
Vanunu hopes for a public trial
and that the veil of secrecy around
him be dropped, according to his
lawyer, Amnon Zichroni.
Zichroni met with Vanunu in a
new cell, to which the suspect was
transferred at Zichroni's in-
sistence. There is still no word on
the location of the prison.
Vanunu reportedly is under con-
stant observation "for fear that
he might hurt himself." But
Zichroni told reporters that he
found Vanunu to be in good
spirits. He is reading a lot, keep-
ing to his vegetarian diet and has
begun a beard.
members of Parliament and the
media.
The Thatcher government has
already denied media reports that
the Prime Minister was secretly
advised by Shimon Peres last
month that Israeli agents would
abduct Vanunu on British soil and
that she did not raise objections.
This allegedly occurred while
Peres was still Israeli Premier,
before the rotation of power.
Initial reaction in Jerusalem to
the British inquiry is that there is
no need for explanations beyond
the announcement that Vanunu
was in custody.
After the government's admis-
sion that Vanunu is in custody,
Amnon Zichroni, a lawyer well
known in leftist circles, revealed
that he had been appointed to
represent the suspect at his own
request. Zichroni told reporters
that he asked Premier Yitzhak
Shamir several days ago to an-
nounce publicly that Vanunu was
being held in Israel.
In Bucharest Were Detained
JERUSALEM (JTA) Four Israeli leftists who
headed a delegation that met in Bucharest recently with
representatives of the Palestine Liberation Organization
were detained by police for questioning to determine if they
violated a law barring Israelis from contact with members
of terrorist organizations.
The three-hour interrogation was conducted at the cen-
tral district police headquarters in Ramla. The four were
released on bail and were not summoned for further
questioning. .

EACH OF THE SUSPECTS was questioned separate-
ly. One of them, Yael Lotan, told reporters afterwards that
"We had replies for all the questions asked." She said, "We
went to Rumania, accompanied by a lawyer, not to violate
the law, but in order to convey a message of peace."
Lotan noted that the dialogue was held under the
auspices of the Rumanian government in a public hall
where 29 Israelis sat on one side and the Palestinians on
the other.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 21, 1986
Confession
May Have Prevented Sour Relations
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's unexpected an-
nouncement that it is indeed
holding atom-suspect
Mordechai Vanunu in
custody and that he is to
face trial may have come
just in time to prevent a
dangerous deterioration in
relations between London
and Jerusalem.
There can be little doubt that the
timing of the Cabinet Secretary's
statement Israel's first official
word on this seven-week-old saga
was linked to the growing wave
of media speculation in Britain
that Vanunu, the former Dimona
nuclear reactor technician, was
kidnapped from British soil by
Israeli agents.
WORSE STILL, the British
press early last week was sug-
gesting that Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher had actually
been apprised ahead of time, by
then-Premier Shimon Peres of
Israel's intention to abduct
Vanunu.
Vanunu, an extreme left-winger
who left Israel for Australia last
year, sold what purported to be
detailed plans of a nuclear-bomb-
manufacturing facility at Dimona
to the Sunday Times of London.
He presumably will be charged
with treason in what is likely to be
a closed-door trial.
The Israeli statement took pains
to insist that Vanunu had not been
snatched from British soil and
therefore no conversation about
such an abduction had taken place
between Thatcher and Peres.
According to reports from Lon-
don last week, the government
there is making a determined ef-
fort to make do with this terse
Israeli position and to have the
British media make do with it, too.
PLAINLY, had Israel con-
tinued to stay silent, the credibili-
ty of one of its major friends on
the world stage, Thatcher, would
have been seriously jeopardized as
the story continued to burgeon on
Fleet Street. The British Premier
could have been damagingly
embarrassed.
In addition, Israel's top
policymakers and their legal ad-
visers may have been prompted to
act now and release a public state-
ment for fear of being forced to by
the High Court of Justice.
But beyond these tactical and
legal considerations, Premier Yit-
zhak Shamir, Foreign Minister
Peres and Defense Minister Yit-
zhak Rabin may well have been
moved by a more fundamental ex-
amination of Israel's condition at
this most extremely delicate junc-
ture in its various foreign relation-
ships and especially relation-
ships connected with covert
activities.
THEY MAY have decided to
clean up, as best they could, the
messy aftermath of the Vanunu
affair before bracing themselves
to face possibly heavy fallout from
the arms-to-Iran affair.
The Israeli policymakers are keen-
ly aware of the still ominous build-
up of questioning and criticism
within the American political com-
munity over insistent reports that
the U.S. and Iran are engaged in
longtime negotiations and
tradeoffs involving arms for
hostages and that Israel is play-
ing the role of secret middleman,
and supplier of the arms to the
Khomeini regime.
At the moment, criticism and
opposition from at home and
abroad are focused at the Reagan
Administration. Critics charge
that dealing with Iran over
hostages' lives undermines the
very essence of America's pur-
ported policies on terrorism.
But Israel, which according to
some U.S. media reports initiated
the negotiation, is bound to take a
great deal of flak itself if this af-
fair continues to gather
momentum.
Politicians and pundits are
bound to point out that Israel is
always stridently advocating an
arms boycott of any state abetting
terror and yet here is evidence
that the same Israel is actively
participating in an ongoing arms-
supply relationship with the
quintessential terrorist state.
INDEED, Israel has called
forcefully on France to abandon
plans to sell arms to Syria,
because of Syria's close involve-
ment in terrorism as unmasked in
the Hindawi trial in London.
European Community Foreign
Ministers were due to discuss
their relationships with Syria at a
meeting in London last week
and Israel's position is one they
would naturally hear out, if not
necessarily adopt.
But that position must in-
evitably be weakened by the
steady stream of reports that
Israel is itself, on behalf of the
U.S., selling weapons to Iran.
Compounding Israel's discom-
fort is a string of other damaging
intelligence-related episodes:
The Pollard affair, involving
U.S. Naval analyst Jonathan Jay
Pollard, who allegedly passed on
American secret assessments to
the Israelis, hit the headlines just
one year ago and the scars it
left are still unhealed.
The Shin Bet affair, involving
the cover-up of an illegal killing of
two Palestinian terrorists, is not
Powerful Bomb Explodes Outside
Main Synagogue in Antwerp
PARIS (JTA) A powerful bomb exploded outside
the main synagogue in Antwerp late Monday night (Nov.
10) causing extensive damage but no casualties. The
building was unoccupied at the time..
A POLICE SPOKESMAN said the explosive was plac-
ed outside the main entrance. No messages were found and
as of late afternoon last Tuesday no group claimed respon-
sibility. Two caretakers who live behind the synagogue said
they heard no suspicious noises during the night.
The bomb destroyed the synagogue gate and shattered
its windows and those of neighboring buildngs. Antwerp
has a large Jewish community. Six years ago, terrorists at-
tacked a group of Jewish children waiting to board a bus for
a summer camp.
yet concluded. Police in-
vestigators are wrestling with the
conflict accounts of Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
then-Shin Bet head Avraham
Shalom regarding who authorized
the killings and the cover-up.
The security aspects of the
Vanunu affair must surely disturb
the Israeli intelligence community
and its political masters. Accor-
ding to foreign reports, one senior
Shin Bet official already has been
fired in the wake of what appears
to have been a major security
lapse.
Golda Meir Award
Goes to Family
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA) -
State of Israel Bonds presented
its Golda Meir Leadership Award
to a family for the first time. At
the Nov. 9 dinner here that laun-
ched the 1987 international bonds
campaign, Richard Dinner, Dee
and Melvin Swig, Roselyne
"Cissie" Swig and Richard Swig
were honored for their service to
Israel, Jewry and the community
at large.
Erez Appointed
TORONTO (JTA) Yaacov
Erez has been appointed national
executive director of the Canadian
Friends of Tel Aviv University,
succeeding Moshe Zarmi, who will
work in private industry in Israel.
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Sharansky:
'I Didn't Know They Were PLO
Friday, November 21, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
I*
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Natan Sharansky issued a
public apology last Thurs-
day (Nov. 13) for meeting
with pro-PLO Palestinians
in East Jerusalem early, last
week. "I learned that" the
delegation that met with me
was identified with the PLO
only after our meeting. Had
I known this fact in ad-
vance, the meeting never
would have taken place,"
Sharansky said.
Orthodox
Circles
Attack
Sharansky's statement, a fierce
attack on the PLO and avowal of
confidence in the government's
methods of fighting it, was issued
after the Soviet Jewry activist
came under fire from Orthodox
and rightwing circles for meeting
the Palestinians.
THE GROUP he met with is
seeking to block a deportation
order against East Jerusalem
editor Akhram Haniye, whom the
authorities accuse of PLO activity
in the administered territories,
though not of direct involvement
in terrorist acts.
The moBt prominent among
them is Feisal Husseini, a leading
East Jerusalem intellectual sym-
pathetic to the PLO. Husseini said
last Thursday that Sharansky
made his statement under heavy
pressure from right-wing Israelis.
Sharansky said: "The people of
Israel are waging a war of self-
defense against the PLO, a
Natan Sharansky
criminal terror organization
whose goal is the denial of the
legitimate rights of the Jewish
people to their homeland, and
ultimately the destruction of the
State of Israel. Both the aims and
the barbarous methods of this
organization of cut-throats violate
every human standard.
"THE PLO and those who sup-
port it place themselves beyond
the pale of civilized society. I
learned that the delegation that
met with me was identified with
the PLO only after our meeting.
Had I known this fact in advance,
the meeting would never have
taken place.
"... The blood of my brothers is
on their hands ... I have full con-
fidence that the government and
security forces of Israel are wag-
ing an unrelenting battle for our
protection The pursuit of this
goal in accordance with the laws
of the State of Israel and subject
to the judicial scrutiny of the
Israeli Supreme Court is in no
way a violation of human
rights. ."
Haniye has appealed to the
Supreme Court against his depor-
tation. The order will not be im-
plemented until the high court
rules on the appeal.
Soviet Mission
Protesters Freed
From Charges
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Charges have been dropped by
New York City Criminal Court
Justice Roger Hayes against all 55
rabbis and laypersons who were
arrested Oct. 12 at the Soviet UN
Mission here. Their demonstra-
tion coincided with the Reagan-
Gorbachev Iceland summit
meeting and Yom Kippur eve.
The protesters, who had been
charged with disorderly conduct,
were organized by the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry and the
Long Island Committee for Soviet
Jewry as part of "Operation
Redemption," a series of peaceful
arrests at Soviet offices in the
New York area in which 415 per-
sons have been arrested since
January 1985, including 173 rab-
bis and 12 legislators.
Sharansky
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Soviet Jewry activist, Natan
Sharansky came under at-
tack from Orthodox political
circles last Wednesday
(Nov. 12) for a meeting he
had early in the week with
Palestinian leaders in East
Jerusalem. Laborites and
leftists in the Knesset im-
mediately sprang to his
defense.
Sharansky, who came to Israel
last February after nine years in
Soviet prisons and labor camps,
was angrily denounced by Na-
tional Religious Party MK Haim
Druckman for "succoring Israel's
enemies." Labor MK Micha
Harish said Druckman's attack
was reminiscent of the Soviet
Union.
SHARANSKY met discreetly
with Feisal Husseini, a prominent
pro-PLO Palestinian intellectual,
and reportedly with other Palesti-
nian activists in connection with
the deportation order against
Akhram Haniye, editor of the
East Jerusalem Arabic daily A
Shaab. The meeting became
known generally only after
Druckman attacked Sharansky
for it.
Husseini, who heads the Palesti-
nian Research Center in East
Jerusalem, is a leading figure in a
public movement to block the
deportation. The movement con-
sists mainly of Palestinian
academicians and journalists, but
they have been joined by a grow-
ing number of Israeli liberals.
Many of the latter attended a pro-
test rally for Haniye at an East
Jerusalem theater.
Haniye's case will be considered
by the Supreme Court. His at-
torney, Felicia Langer, lodged an
appeal after a military review
board in Nablus upheld the depor-
tation order at a hearing.
THE ISRAEL Defense Force
Central Command ordered the
editor expelled to Jordan on
grounds that he has been involved
in PLO activity in the ad-
ministered territories. But the
IDF acknowledged that Haniye is
not linked directly to any terrorist
act.
MK Ram Cohen of the leftist
Citizens Rights Movement (CRM)
said at the East Jerusalem rally
that the expulsion of Haniye
would hinder the peace process.
He said Israel should be ashamed
to resort to "colonialist laws
under which our own people
previously suffered." He was
referring to the British Mandate
regulations under which Haniye
was ordered deported.
Eat In Good Health
With Fleischmann's Margarine
^$
Fleischmann's
T^KX^comoil
Margarine
(,
Usia
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^eischmantfs
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com oil
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its easy to eat healthful, low cholesterol food
when deliCKXis Fleischmann's Margarine is
part of the meal. Fleischmarms is made from
100% corn oil, has 0% cholesterol and is low in
saturated fat. So, if you want to enjoy good
eating and good health, one things for certain:
7here's never been a better time tor the great
taste of Retschmann's.
I
Fleischmann's.gives every meal a holiday flavor.
MANDELBRODT
>\
Vi teaspoon grated lemon peel
2V, cups all-purpose (tour
4 teaspoons baking powder
Vi teaspoon salt
v? cup PUNTERS. Slivered
Almonds, toasted and chopped
K) cup FlilSCHMANM S.
Margarine softened
I cup sugar
V. cup EGG BEATERS.
Chotesterol free 99% Real Egg
Product
I teaspoon almond ertract
InUigtbmrt beet logslhei FIE ISCHtAANNSalaigaiina sugar EGG BEATERS Owen
Itioi-IrM 99\ Reel Egg Pioducl atom eitiact and lemon ptel ynM ** Mended Shi
m Hour bating pntdei salt and PLANTERS Shtsred Almonds Dmde dough had Witti ttouied binds shape each piece of dough into an 11 31
f. inch toil on a greased baking sheet
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II detnd return tkcad Mande: Brodl 10 oven to wast unM agnev Drowned Makes 30
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Fletschmanns Margarine
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29OG0"41O15


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 21, 1986
Cardin Says
Pluralism Needed in Jewish Life
Substitution Announced For
FAU Special Events Series
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
CHICAGO (JTA) A
call for pluralism in Jewish
life in North America,
abroad and in Israel was
issued here last week by
Shoshana Cardin, president
of the Council of Jewish
Federations. She was mak-
ing her keynote address to
more than 3,000 Jewish
leaders from the United
States, Canada and
overseas attending the 55th
General Assembly of the
CJF.
The commitment to pluralism
"nurtures mutual respect among
specific ideological groupings and
seeks the pursuit of unity even in
the midst of serious differences,"
Cardin declared in her address en-
titled "Klal Yisrael Federa-
tion's Role in Building Communi-
ty." This also was the theme of
the entire convention which ended
Sunday.
"WE BELIEVE that honest
differences can be a source of
creativity. We believe that the
agenda which unites us is far more
powerful and significantly more
compelling than the agenda which
divides us," she said. Further-
more, Cardin stated, "We are
committed to a civil, even if pas-
sionate discourse. We are opposed
to shrill and strident discourse.'
The CJF leader emphasized that
"the Federation environment
must not be used to leverage
specific religious or ideological
support at the expense of other
religious persuasions and
ideologies .. Respect for dif-
ferent ideological, religious or
Klitical persuasions we accept,
imanding that one ideology or
persuasion prevail to the exclu-
sion of others we decry."
Cardin's address was a dramatic
reaffirmation that the CJF is a
collectivity of diversity in unity
and the unity of diverse elements
and views, all working to
"enhance the opportunities for ef-
fective community building" and
making it "a shared responsibili-
Religious
Tiffs
Continued from Page 4-
ticipants who braved freezing
weather, that the fight for Soviet
Jews is "not a fight with Russia,
not out of hatred. We are a
peaceful people. The struggle is
for the right to be a people with
our own tradition who want to be
able to pray to the Lord, educate
our children in our culture and live
a Jewish life." He called the effort
"the moral struggle of our time,"
a struggle "that we shall win."
Chicago Mayor Harold
Washington echoed that view in
his remarks at the rally. He said
"this is a moral struggle in which
there are no neutrals. We choose
to stand for the right of Soviet
Jews to practice their own
religion without fear of repression
or reprisal and for those who
chose to leave to be allowed to do
so."
Eloquent appeals on behalf on
Soviet Jewry were also made by
Raymond Epstein, chairman and
former president of the CJF; Mor-
ris Abram, president of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry; Alexander Kushnir, a
refusenik recently allowed to
emigrate after a 10-year battle;
- and Pamela Cohen, president of
the Union of Councils for Soviet
Jewry.
Shoshana Cardin
ty," as she put it. All Jews, Cardin
declared, "should be participatory
Jews." She noted that "Judaism
is not a spectator ideology."
HER ADDRESS was in many
ways markedly different in scope
and substance than those CJF
presidents have delivered in
previous General Assemblies. It
was less concrete in terms of
organizational guidelines, but
more powerful in terms of a
philosophical guideline for "a vi-
sion of Klal Yisrael at home,
abroad and in Israel."
Without specifying, her urgent
appeal for pluralism in Jewish life
alluded to some of the discordant
and vexing religious, social and
economic issues extant in Jewish
life.
These ideas include: the ongoing
conflict over who is a Jew; the role
of the Orthodox establishment in
Israel; the nuclear weapons build-
up by the United States and
Soviet Union; the Reagan Ad-
ministration's economic and social
policies affecting the lower and
middle income segments of
American society; the Jewish
community as a single or multi-
issues-oriented community; and
attitudes toward abortion, the
sanctuary movement, and the
kind of leadership the Jewish com-
munity requires to assure its
vitality and viability.
CARDIN ALSO obliquely
criticized financially affluent
movers and shakers in the com-
munity who seek to use their in-
fluence to try to sway the Federa-
tion movement toward their
views, as well as the Reform
movement, which has indicated
that it would have to rethink its
financial contributions to Israel
unless it was allowed a greater
role in religious affairs.
"CJF and Federations must
maintain an open forum where all
can participate, where all can ex-
press themselves without feeling
threatened and without threaten-
ing others. We must be extremely
wary of tactics which may be coer-
cive or tactics which may seek to
threaten our ability to respond to
the needs of Klal Yisrael by
withholding money," she said.
"Money should not and cannot
be used as an instrument for the
pursuit of specific ideological or
religious primacy in the pursuit of
power or to redress grievances
... I call upon our co-workers in
all the ideological and political
movements of Jewish life to re-
main fervent and passionately
committed to their ideologies to
seek to persuade to seek to
engage one another through
creative, civil and effective
discourse.
"I MUST, however, be candid. I
fear that a significant segment of
our people can be alienated as a
result of the animosity and hostili-
ty that is being generated in our
communal framework. Some may
even choose a spectator role
because of this negativism."
Cardin urged the assembled
leaders to "be prepared to take
risks and design new approaches
test new ideas and experiment
with new modes in the art and
science of what the French call
'engage' in order to build a more
just, more open and more
equitable larger society."
Cardin said the task of Federa-
tions is to maintain an effective
and all-inclusive Jewish communi-
ty by demonstrating "that our
doors are open to all who can
belong ... to all who may wish to
participate but don't know how.
"JEWS IN OUR continental
community, affiliated or unaf-
filiated, detached or even
alienated, must begin to feel
viscerally that the communal
enterprise the Jewish Federation
wants them, is ready to em-
brace them and make room for
them .
"We should not set precondi-
tions, on the contrary, we must
convey the message that our com-
munal enterprise the Jewish
Federation extends itself and
invites every individual and every
discrete group into an interdepen-
dent relationship with community,
representing our belief that 'all
Jews are responsible to and for
one another.' '
The Washington Ballet, with its
unique repertoire of classical and
contemporary ballet, will appear
as a substitution for the originally-
scheduled Chamber Ballet U.S.A.
on Friday, March 13,1987, for the
Florida Atlantic University Stu-
dent Government Program Board
1986-87 Special Events Series.
All programs in the series will
take place at 8 p.m. in the FAU
Center Auditorium.
The ODC/San Francisco,
formerly the Oberlin Dance Col-
lective, will open the series on
Saturday, Nov. 8. The 12-member
modern dance company offers a
bright, snappy program of dance,
at once athletic and artful, light
and loose.
Preservation Hall Jazz Band
will perform its marches, blues,
quadrilles, spirituals and ragtime
on Saturday, Jan. 24. The group
has been playing this creative
music drawn from the saloons,
streets and river boats for more
than 50 years.
Steve Allen, popular TV come-
dian, will entertain on Sunday,
Feb. 8. The versatile comedian
has starred on Broadway and in
films, written 27 books and more
than 4*000 songs including "South
Rampart Street Parade," and is
the creator of the Emmy award-
winning PBS series, "Meeting of
the Minds," and the "Tonight"
show.
Beginning Dec. 1, individual
tickets for the events go on sale at
the FAU Student Activities Of-
fice, Room 109, University
Center, Florida Atlantic Universi-
ty, Boca Raton, FL 33431,
393-3735.
Attention: Organizations
& Synagogues
Please forward all news releases and per-
sonal items to the
Jewish Floridian of South County
Main Office
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
* For your child!* safety, make sure there is
nothing metallic on the kite, make sure that
the string for the kite has no wire or metal in it,
and don't let kids fly kites near power lines.
Ordinarily, power lines are quite harmless. But
when a kite gets caught in a power line, it could become electrified.
Tell your kids to let go of the string and leave the kite alone.
Otherwise, the result could be deadly.
Always look up. Whether you're picking fruit or pruning trees,
installing antennas or doing any activity that puts you in possible
contact with overhead lines.
Don't be a victim of your own carelessness.
f l ORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY




As part of the Los Angeles-based Simon
Wiesenthal Center's new research, and
stepped-up efforts to track Nazi war
criminals, Center Dean Rabbi Marvin Hier
(second from left) recently met in Miami with
VenezueUu} Consul General Benjamin Ortega
(second from right) to present hxs government
urith a list of suspected Nazi war criminals
living in Venezuela. Accompanying Rabbi
Hier was Robert L. Novak (left), recently-
appointed director of development for the
Center's new Southern regional office based in
Miami; and (right), Congressman William
Lehman, (D., Fla.) one of the House of
Representatives' leading experts on South
America. Included on the Center's list were
the names, emigration data and alleged
crimes of the suspects and, in one case, a
current address.
Probably A Ford
Toyota, Datsun in Your Future?
Continued from Page 1
taming economic contacts with
Israel, but frequently boycotts
Israel voluntarily.
The government of Japan not
only persists in refraining from
condemning the boycott, but is un-
willing to do anything to prevent
its application in Japan or to
discourage Japanese business
from cooperating with it One can-
Labor Party
Making Up
With Jews
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The
British Labor Party is mending
fences with Britain's
350,000-strong Jewish community
and is seeking to renew its tradi-
tional friendship with Israel's
Labor Party, strained in recent
years because of the emergence of
anti-Zionism in some Labor circles
here. Labor Party leader Neil Kin-
nock spoke at a Labor Zionist din-
ner marking the 80th anniversary
of the establishment of Poale Zion
in Eastern Europe and the 65th
anniversary of its British branch
affiliation with the British Labor
Party. He shared the platform
Israeli Minister of
Coordination Gad
with the
Economic
Yaacobi.
Yaacobi said the growing rap-
prochement between the labor
movements in both countries was
symbolized by their common
views on terrorism. He praised
the British government for its
tough action against Syria, which
was involved in an attempt to
blow up an El Al airliner last
April.
Kinnock stressed the continued
need to deal with the causes of ter-
rorism, but he spelled out a six-
point plan to deal with its effects.
They are: more effective coordina-
tion between national security
agencies; tighter extradition laws;
better cooperation between police
forces; an international conven-
tion to protect travellers from hi-
jacking and murder, exposure of
the support systems and state fun-
dings on which terrorists rely; and
prevention of the abuse of
diplomatic immunity.
Kenneth Jacobson is assis-
tant director of the Anti-
Defamation League's Interna-
tional Affairs Division and is
director of the Middle Eastern
Affairs Department. Jess
Hordes is associate director of
the Washington, D.C. office of
theADL.
not avoid the impression that
some Japanese companies decide
to boycott Israel after consulting
official Japanese authorities.
MOREOVER, no Japanese
economic mission has ever visited
Israel, nor indeed has any govern-
ment minister in all the years of
Israel's existence.
The boycott is exercised mainly
by the large Japanese con-
glomerates, most of which either
refuse to deal with Israel or are
willing to do so only indirectly,
through trading companies set up
for this purpose, dummy com-
panies or third countries. Smaller
companies, which do little
business with the Arab states, are
frequently more amenable to
trading with Israel.
There is a reluctance among
Japanese importers to purchase
Israeli-made consumer goods
which would receive wide public
exposure.
On the other hand, there is
greater willingness to buy Israeli
cut diamonds, chemicals, and elec-
tronic equipment, which are less
exposed to the public eye. But
even here, Israeli exporters fre-
quently come across difficulties.
For example, the Japanese
agricultural cooperatives associa-
tion, Zennoh, which for 26 years
imported potash from the Dead
Sea Works, suddenly stopped.
While there is no proof that Zen-
noh acted because of boycott
pressures, there is no apparent
commercial reason to explain the
decision.
THE BOYCOTT is even more
evident in Japan's exports to
Israel. Take the case of Toyota.
Despite several offers by Israeli
firms to act as Toyota
distributors, Toyota has declined.
While Toyota has claimed that it
was not participating in the
boycott of Israel, that its decisions
were purely economic, it has
never substantiated that claim.
And, in 1981, Toyota aborted a
joint venture with Ford Motors
after Kuwait, Saudi Arabia, and
Iraq warned of retaliation if
Toyota conducted business with
Ford, which does business with
Israel and was on the Arab
boycott list until recently.
Another example is Nissan,
which has also never done
business with Israel. In a July 9,
1969, letter to Arditi, Ltd. of Tel
Aviv, a Nissan Motors official
stated:
"We are now exporting around
20,000 units a year to the Arabic
countries, and have already
penetrated the market. According
to the boycott resolution by the
Israel Boycott Committee, the
transaction with your country
(Israel) will surely create the total
ban of our export to the Arab
countries.
"Judging from the above-
mentioned, we would unfor-
tunately decline your proposal at
this moment."
IN MARCH, 1970, the
Jerusalem Post reported that
Nissan attempted to "allay Arab
Friday, November 21, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
fears" after it was announced that
Nissan and Ford would engage in
a co-production deal. The Post ar-
ticle noted that a Nissan
spokesman hoped that the com-
pany's assurances to the Arabs
would be "sufficient to dispel the
misunderstanding that Japanese
car makers were Biding with
Israel."
Soon thereafter, when Nissan
denied that it had been par-
ticipating in the boycott, ADL
characterized its claim as being
"totally false and part of Nissan's
continuing pattern of double
talk." There have been no new
developments.
Other major Japanese com-
panies dealing in durables, such as
Sanyo, Sharp and National, trade
with Israel only indirectly. It is
not uncommon for Japanese firms
approached by potential Israeli
customers to inform them openly
that, due to the Arab boycott,
they are unable to supply the
desired items. For example, the
Japanese company Mochida refus-
ed to sell medical supplies to an
Israeli hospital and stated in
writing that the boycott was the
reason.
TRANSPORTATION and
finance services are affected as
well. A notable example is Japan
Airlines (JAL). Talks between El
Al and JAL about possible air
agreements began in 1967 but
went nowhere. In 1970, ADL in-
formed JAL that it considered the
airline to be taking part in the
Arab boycott.
And in February, 1973, ADL
stated publicly that JAL had "con-
sistently refused to establish
mutual landing rights with the
Israeli airline, El Al," and had
adopted a public relations pro-
gram "to mask its continuing par-
ticipation in the Arab economic
boycott of Israel." To this day,
JAL refrains from landing in
Israel.
Ships bearing the Israeli flag do
call on Japanese ports, but no
Japanese ships drop anchor in
Israel. Japanese banks generally
refuse to grant commercial credit
lines for over 180 days or long-
term financing for exports of
capital goods to Israel.
Japan's heavy dependence on
Arab oil and markets for invest-
ment is seen as the chief reason
for its submission to the boycott.
With the decline of OPEC in re-
cent years, hope grows that
Japanese policy will change. The
visits during the past two years by
Yitzhak Shamir as Israel's
Foreign Minister, Finance
Edward Koch
Minister Yitzhak Modai and
Cabinet members Moshe Arens
and Amnon Rubinstein, the
highest Israeli officials to visit
Japan since the oil revolution of
1973, gave rise to further
expectations.
JAPANESE companies have
begun to show interest in Israeli
achievements in the field of
research and development and
high-tech industries. Seminars on
the Israeli economy have been
held in Tokyo, Osaka and Nagoya,
with some 200 top executives of
Japanese industry participating.
And in November, 1985, Israel's
Minister of Economy and Plann-
ing, Gad Yaacobi, said that a
number of Japanese industrialists
had expressed interest in setting
up joint enterprises with Israel to
take advantage of Israel's
favorable trade terms with the
U.S. and the Common Market
Still, barriers remain. Mayor
Koch, upon his return to the U.S.,
reported that in a private meeting
Prune Minister Nakaaone had
reiterated Japan's intention to
continue to support the boycott.
Disturbingly, the Japanese
language press gave not even a
word of coverage to Mayor Koch's
public comments critical of
Japanese policy in this area.
And, when the Ford Motor
Company, which continues to do
business with Israel, was recently
removed from the Arab boycott
list, the chairman of Mazda Cor-
poration was reported to declare
his company would now deepen
ties to Ford. Although Mazda's
chairman denied to ADL any
boycott compliance motivation,
his company has consistently
turned down requests from
businessmen wishing to distribute
cars in Israel.
"Create Land From Sand"
DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
THE LAND OF ISRAEL?
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND (KEREN KAYEMETH LEISRAEL)?
IF NOT NOW... WHEN?
DO IT NOW!!!
Enclosed is my gift of: $____________
Name
Phone
Address
Apt No
All contributions to JNF are tax deductible.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, INC.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Beach. Florida 33139 Phone. S3&6464


-r

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 21, 1986
Only Slight Chance
For Leukemia Victim To Make It
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Doctors treating leukemia
victim Michael Shirman said
last Thursday that he has
only a 10-15 percent chance
of survival, even with a bone
marrow transplant from his
sister, Inessa Flerova,
because his condition has
deteriorated seriously in the
past 11 months.
They said that if Flerova had
been given permission to leave the
USSR last February, when she
first requested it, his chances
would have been as high as 50 per-
cent. Flerova arrived in Israel
with her family two weeks ago.
WITH SHIRMAN'S disease in
an advanced stage, the doctors
are uncertain whether to go ahead
with the transplant because of the
patient's weakened condition and
the poor outlook for success.
The prognosis was all the more
painful because tests showed that
Flerova's tissues are entirely com-
patible with her brother's. The
Rabin Confirms Israel
Supplied Arms to Iran
f
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin seemed to confirm
last Thursday (Nov. 13) that
Israel supplied arms to Iran
to help the U.S. obtain the
release of American
hostages held by pro-Iranian
groups in Lebanon.
Rabin told a luncheon meeting
of insurance agents here that" If a
country very friendly to Israel ap-
peals to us with certain requests
in order to help it free hostages,
we will help it, in one way or
another." He added, "I don't
think it is my duty to go into fur-
ther details as long as another
country the country concerned
has not done so."
RABIN MOST probably was
alluding to U.S. President
Reagan, who went on national
television last Thursday night to
explain his reasons for supplying
arms to Iran, which has been at
war with Iraq for six years. (The
New York Times and Washington
Post reported last Thursday that
Reagan personally acknowledged
selling weapons to Iran at a
Kramer Is Chancellor
TORONTO (JTA) Joe
Kramer of Montreal has been
elected supreme chancellor of the
Knights of Pythias. He is the first
Jewish Canadian to hold the
highest office of the international
fraternal organization.
Obituaries
V1CKNESS. Victor, of Delray Beach,.
November 13. Levitt-Weinstein.
BAKEB
Meyer, 77, of Boynton Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
COHEN
William, 73, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
KATZMAN
Jeannette, of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
LEITMAN
Sam, 79, of 5730 Fernley Drive E., West
Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
MARTIN
Selma, 60, of Lake Worth. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach.
PITKIN
David M.. 83, of North Hampton "H," Cen-
tury Village, West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach
RABINOWrrZ
Beatrice M., 74. of Boca Raton. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
RAFFMAN
Frances, 88, of ("rt-sthaven Boulevard, West
Palm Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SCHUSTER
Leonard, 79, of 97 Plymouth, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Levitt-Weinstein
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
meeting with Congressional
leaders last Wednesday, after two
weeks of denials by the
Administration.)
According to media reports in
the U.S. and other countries,
Israel played the role of "mid-
dleman" in the clandestine opera-
tion by the White House's Na-
tional Security Council. When
questioned by reporters last week,
Premier Yitzhak Shamir stated
flatly that "Israel does not deal
with supplying weapons to Iran."
Rabin stressed at the luncheon
that "Israel has never sold
American arms, or arms which in-
clude American-made com-
ponents, without previously ob-
taining U.S. approval." He said
international media reports to the
contrary "are completely false."
HE SAID Israel's policy was to
do everything possible to effect
the release of hostages by any
means, including deals if military
intervention was impossible. He
cited as an exmample the freeing
as part of an East-West exchange
of Soviet Jewry activist Natan
(Anatoly) Sharansky last
February after nine years' im-
prisonment in the Soviet Union.
test results were announced by
Dr. Haim Brautbar of Hadassah
Medical Center here, where the
tests were made. Shirman was
hospitalized several days ago at
Kaplan Hospital in Rehovot.
Flerova's initial request for exit
visas was denied by the Soviet
authorities. Later she was told she
could leave, but without her hus-
band and children.
AS AN international campaign
on behalf of Shirman was
mounted in the West, the
authorities relented to the extent
that she could take her young
children to Israel, however, her
husband, Viktor Flerov, would
have to remain behind on a legal
technicality.
Shirman urged his sister not to
divide her family. As the months
dragged on, the campaign inten-
sified. Shirman, attended by a
physician, flew to Reykjavik,
Iceland, to appeal personally to
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev,
who was there for the Oct. 11-12
summit meeting with President
Reagan.
Later he flew to Washington,
where he told a press conference
on Capitol Hill that doctors gave
him only three months to live
unless he had a bone marrow
transplant. His sister was the only
possible donor. The Soviet
authorities agreed three weeks
ago to allow Flerov to accompany
his wife.
Medal for Miron
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Issachar Miron received a gold
medal for multi-image motiva-
tional production for his film
"Festival of Freedom" at the 28th
Annual Competition of the Inter-
national Film and TV Festival
held Nov. 10 at Town Hall here.
Miron may be best known for his
song, "Tzena, Tzena, Tzena."
Candle Lighting Time
Nov. 21 5:12 p.m.
Think of the
Future Today
Pre-Arrangements.
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Asher Nairn (left), a minister of the Israel Embassy m
Washington, with Jack J. Spitzer (center), chairman oftheDavui
Ben-Gurion Centennial Committee; and Congressman Sidney
Votes (D IU.) after passage last month of a congressional resolu-
tion commemorating the 100th birthday of David Ben-Gurion,
first Prime Minister of Israel. Resolution was sponsored by Rep.
Yates and Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.) and was passed by
both Houses of Congress before adjournment in October.
Red Army Vet Dead At 68
OVIR, the visa officevlast week
expecting the application to be
granted. Instead, he was told it
was denied on grounds that he had
failed to disclose "a former mar-
riage" in a previous application.
The charge was false, the NCSJ
said.
Haim Elbert was a graduate of
the Stalingrad Military Academy
and served as a company com-
mander in the Caucusus during
World War II. He was captured in
1942 and escaped from a German
prisoner of war camp after two
unsuccessful attempts. He surviv-
ed in the POW camp by concealing
his identity as a Jew.
NEW YORK (JTA) Haim
Elbert, a 68-year-old Red Army
veteran who with his family had
been denied exit visas since they
first applied in 1976, died in Kiev
Nov. 8, the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry reported here.
His death came two days after
he learned that the latest visa ap-
plication for himself, his wife,
their sons and their families had
been rejected, the NCSJ reported.
Elbert suffered heart attacks and
a stroke in recent years.
Acording to the NCSJ, his son,
Lev Elbert, a former Prisoner of
Conscience, was summoned to
Helicopters Protected By Jets
Attack Terror Targets in Sidon
TEL AVTV (JTA) Israeli helicopter gunships pro-
tected by jet fighters attacked terrorist targets near Sidon
in south Lebanon Monday and returned safely to their
bases.
A military spokesman said the attack was a follow-up of
Sunday's air raid on the same area. The target was
reportedly a naval base where terrorists trained and em-
barked on sea-borne missions against Israel.
REPORTS FROM Sidon Monday said two aircraft and
an unspecified number of helicopters attacked a stone two-
story building in the Ein Hilwe refugee camp on the out-
skirts of Sidon. There were no immediate reports of
casualties but ambulances were rushed to the scene.
Other reports said helicopters attacked Palestine
Liberation Organization bases in the Mir Mia and Ein
Hilwe camps. They encountered anti-aircraft fire but sus-
tained no hits, according to the reports.
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_


V-
Reagan on Run
Reveals Economic Sanctions Against Syria
Friday, November 21, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
L
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Reagan Administra-
tion ended a week in which
its commitment to its of-
ficial anti-terrorism policy
was questioned by announc-
ing economic sanctions
against Syria.
The announcement by the
White House on Friday came
after President Reagan's
nationally-televised speech Thurs-
day night on the Administration's
secret 18-month dealings with
Iran, which like Syria is on the
State Department's list of states
that sponsor terrorism.
REAGAN SAID one of the four
aims of the talks with Iranian of-
ficials was to end Iran's sponsor-
ship of terrorism and subversion
of other countries.
"Since U.S. government con-
tact began with Iran, there's been
no evidence of Iranian govern-
ment complicity in acts of ter-
rorism against the United
States," the President said.
"Hostages have come home and
we welcome the efforts that the
government of Iran has taken in
the past and is currently
undertaking."
White House spokesman Larry
Speakes said the sanctions were
being taken because "the convic-
tion of Nezar Hindawi in a British
court directly implicated the
Syrian government in the attemp-
ti-ii bombing of the El Al plane.
More than 230 Americans and
almost 200 passengers of other
nationalities were on board the
flight and would have died had the
terrorist operation been
essful."
STATE DEPARTMENT
.( sman Charles Redman
id that Syria has been on the
Department's terrorism list since
1979, but until the El Ai attempt
it had "plausible denials" for most
terrorist acts linked to Damascus.
The sanctions announced by
Speakes followed the U.S. recall
of its Ambassador from Damascus
and Britain's break in relations
with Syria as well as some sanc-
tions by the European Economic
Community on Monday.
The U.S. sanctions include: ex-
panding the current restrictions
on exports to Syria to include na-
tional security items such as com-
puters, technical data, airplanes
and parts for planes; a ban on sell-
ing of tickets in the U.S. for the
Syrian national ariline; and the
reduction in the already small
number of staff at the U.S. Em-
bassy in Damascus and the Syrian
Embassy in Washington.
In addition, the Administration
is asking U.S. oil companies to
discontinue operating in Syria.
There also will be no high-level
visits between the U.S. and Syria.
REDMAN SAID the U.S. does
not expect the steps taken by the
U.S. to have an immediate effect,
but was sending a "signal" to
Syria.
"These measures are intended
to convince the Syrian govern-
ment that state support of ter-
rorism will not be tolerated by the
civilized world," Speakes said.
"We will continue to closely
monitor the situation and take ad-
ditional steps as necessary."
Redman said that steps for
Syria to take are closing the Abu
Nidal group's office in Damascus
and shutting down the terrorist
groups operating from Syrian-
controlled territory in Lebanon.
Both Speakes and Redman
stressed that Syria cannot be ac-
cepted as a "responsible power"
and play the key role it has in the
Middle East as long as it con-
tinues to sponsor terrorism.
On Sunday, Syrian President
Hafez Al-Assad accused the U.S.
and Great Britain of supporting
terorist activities and called for
the formation of an international
committee to determine the
definition of terrorism.
REAGAN, in his speech last
Thursday night, said the U.S.
undertook the "secret diplomatic
initiative" with Iran not only to
convince it to end state-sponsored
terrorism, but to renew its rela-
tions with Iran to try to end the
Iran-Iraq war and to bring about
the safe return of American
hostages held in Lebanon.
He denied that the U.S. sent
arms to Iran to get the release of
hostages. He said he authorized
"small amounts of defensive
weapons and spare parts" as "a
signal that the United States was
prepared to replace the animosity
between us with a new relation-
ship." He said the several
deliveries could all fit in a single
cargo plane.
Ragan said it was made clear to
the Iranians that they must op-
pose terrorism. "The most signifi-
cant step which Iran would take,
we indicated, would be to use its
influence on Lebanon to secure
the release of all hostages held
there," the President said.
REAGAN DID not mention any
Israeli role in the dealings with
Iran. A senior Administration of-
ficial, briefing foreign reporters
Friday, said there was "no Israeli
role." But he said there were
many intermediaries during the
18 months both from within the
Middle East and without.
However, there have been
reports that David Kimche was
one of the intermediaries when he
was director general of the Israel
Foreign Ministry.
Medal to Kweller
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America has presented its
Solomon Schechter Medal to
Goldie Kweller of Queens, N.Y.
Soutfi County Synagogue Jlieu/s
ANSHEI EMUNA
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the Sermon on the theme
"Vayera the Weekly Torah
Biblical Portion" at the Sabbath
Morning Service on Saturday,
Nov. 22 commencing at 8:45 a.m.
Kiddush will follow the Service.
Ernest Goldblum will host the
Sabbath Se'udat Shl'ishi.
Daily Classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law" (Shulchan
Oruch) led by Rabbi Sacks begin
at 7:30 a.m. preceding the Daily
Morning Minyon Services and at 5
p.m. in conjunction with the Daily
Twilight Minyon Services.
Harry Cope, Mrs. Lucille
Cohen, Dr. Nathan Jacobs and
Mrs. Nora Kalish are the
chairmen of the Membership
Committee.
For further information call
499-9229.
TEMPLE SINAI
Services on Friday, Nov. 21 at 8
p.m. will be Celebrating Ort Sab-
bath. Ort will be sponsoring the
Oneg Shabbat. Cantor Elaine
Shapiro will be in attendance. The
sermon by Rabbi Samuel Silver
will be, "Dignity Versus
Indignity."
Information regarding Member-
ship is available at the Temple of-
fice 276-6161.
Theodore Bikel, star per-
former/social activist will be
presented at Temple Sinai in the
second annual guest lecture series
on Sunday evening Feb. 1 at 8
p.m. His program will be, "Jewish
Music; A Borrowed Garment
Made Our Own." Ticket donations
are $7.50-$10 and $25 patron,
which includes post champagne
reception with Bikel. Call Temple
office 276-6161 for reservations
and information.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach, announces its se-
cond annual series of musical
revues for the 1986-87 season. Up-
coming productions include "Razz
Ma Jazz," a musical variety show,
on Nov. 23; "The Great American
Musical On Parade," performed
Hibel Museum of
Art Concert Series
The Hibel Museum of Art, 150
Royal Poinciana Plaza, Palm
Beach, Florida announced the
first Promenade Concert of the
Eighth Season on Sunday, Nov. 9,
at 3 p.m. with the Vincent Borino
Woodwind Quintet. This year's
Promenade Concert Series held
the second Sunday of the month
from November through May has
been generously supported by a
grant from Capital Bank, Miami,
Florida with offices in Palm Beach
County.
The ever popular Vincent
Borino Quintet with Vincent
Borino on flute, Amy Anklam on
Bassoon, Joseph Borino on
Clarinet, Ben Ford on French
Horn, and Peggy Zbiegien on
Oboe will perform a varied pro-
gram of classical and semi-
classical selections.
The schedule of Promenade
Concerts for the 1986-87 Season
Follows:
Dec. 14: Katherine Kaufman
Posner, Soprano; Jan. 11: Patsy
Varnadore and Carol Clemens,
Four Hand Piano; Feb. 8: Dotti
Gronlund, Soprano and Craig
Ames, Piano; Mar. 8: Fred and
Gabriella Bonomo, Four Hand
Piano; Apr. 12: Pamela Martin,
Piano; May 10: Jane Boyer, Piano
and Voice, 1986 Pathfinders
Award Winner Choral Music
Category.
All Promenade Concerts are
held at 3 p.m. The public is invited
and admission is tree. Seating is
limited so early arrival is
suggested.
The Promenade Concert Series
was begun at the suggestion of ar-
tist Edna Hibel, herself a piano
student, to offer young aspiring
musical artists an opportunity to
perform in a chamber music set-
ting. Due to the popularity of the
concerts, more experienced musi-
cians are often scheduled. Visitors
are welcome to Promenade
through the Hibel Museum of Art
during the performances.
In honor of its Tenth Anniver-
sary in January, the Hibel
Museum of Art is sponsoring a
Special Tenth Anniversary Con-
cert as part of the All-Mozart
Semi-Finals of the Palm Beach In-
ternational Invitational Piano
Competition with Chamber Or-
chestra at the Royal Poinciana
Playhouse on Friday, Apr. 24, at 3
p.m. Tickets will be required. The
Hibel Museum Tenth Anniversary
Exhibitions and celebration will
continue from January through
April.
Please call Dorothea Cabanas,
Museum Director at 833-6870 for
additional information about all
Hibel Museum programs. The
Museum is open Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and Sunday from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
The Museum is closed on Monday.
'Holy Man of
Leningrad"
Emigrates
TEL AVIV (JTA) Yitzhak
Kogan, a former electronics
engineer who became an Or-
thodox Jew during his 12-year
quest for permission to emigrate
from the Soviet Union, arrived in
Israel with his family Sunday.
Kogan, who won the name of
"Tzadik (holy man) of Len-
ingrad," was greeted at Ben
Gurion Airport by an ecstatic
crowd of Habad Hasidim. He step-
ped from the plane garbed in a
black kaftan and wearing a long
beard.
by the Gold Coast Opera, on Jan.
25; the music and dancing of the
"Mora Arriaga Family" on Feb.
15; and "Light In Heart", illusion
combined with music on March 29.
All performances will be on Sun-
day evenings at 8 p.m. and seats
are reserved. Tickets are $5 a
show. For more information and
reservations call 276-6161.
Religious Directory
BETH AMI CONGREGATION
Mae Volen Center, 1515 W. Palmetto Road (N.W. corner, east of
1-95), Boca Raton, Florida. Conservative. Phone (305) 994-8693 or
276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer; Cantor Mark Levi; President,
Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Jewish Federation. 336
N.W. Spanish River Blvd.. Boca Raton; Friday evening at 8:15
p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
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.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2262, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427 2262.
Phone: 394-5732. President: Dr. Israel Bruk. Services Friday
evening 6:45 p.m. Shabbat morning 9:00 a.m. Mincha-Maariv 7:30
p.m. For additional information call above number or 393-6730.
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. Sab-
bath 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. Cantor
Norman Swerling. Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday
at 10:15 a.m. Mailing address: 8177 W. Glades Road, Suite 214,
Boca Raton, FL 33434. Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available
during services.
CONGREGATIONI TORAH OHR
Located in Century Village of Boca Raton. Orthodox. Rabbi
David Weissenberg. Cantor Jacob Resnick. President Edward
Sharzer. For information on services and educational classes and
programs, call 482-0206 or 482-7156.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
7099 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Conser-
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Rabbi Morris Silberman.
Cantor Louis Hershman. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.,
Saturday at 8:30 a.m. Daily services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
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, Saturday morning services 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 33434. Con-
servative. 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. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Zvi Adler,
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 Barwick
Road), Delray Beach, Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbath Eve. ser-
vices, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver,
phone 276-6161. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.


*\
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Fridmy, November 21, 1986
Still No Leads
Police Continue To Probe Yeshiva Student's Murder
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) Police
are continuing their investigation
into the murder of yeshiva student
Chaim Weiss, but a week after he
was found stabbed in his dor-
mitory room at the Torah High
School of Long Beach, L.I., local
law enforcement officials say they
still have no lead. Meanwhile,
Rabbi Shlomo Lesin, the school
administrator, said the yeshiva
has posted a $25,000 reward for
leads in the slaying.
Weiss, who would have been 16
years old in two weeks, was stabb-
ed while he slept by a reportedly
"heavy sort of knife" sometime
during Halloween eve. There
were no signs of forced entry or
theft in the victim's third-floor
dormitory room, which opened on-
to a fire escape. Weiss' body was
found by a dormitory leader when
he went to rouse the student for
Shabbat morning prayers.
THE FACTOR of anti-
Semitism has been largely dis-
counted by detectives assigned to
the case, although the murder
took place during Halloween
following some heckling and taun-
ting of the yeshiva students, and
some egg-throwing. Lesin told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
he has been there 17 years and has
felt no anti-Semitism during that
time.
Kahane Hit
By Red Dye
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Rabbi Meir Kahane,
leader of Israel's ultrana-
tionalist Kach Party, was
doused with red vegetable
dye last Wednesday (Nov.
12) as he spoke at the Na-
tional Press Club.
Kahane was not hurt and con-
tinued speaking, although his
face, hair, hands and clothes were
covered with the substance which
gave the appearance of blood.
"This Arab lives in Washington,
and this Jew lives in Jerusalem,"
Kahane commented after the
assailant fled the meeting room
only to be caught a few minutes-
later.
HOWEVER, the assailant, who
was identified by police and club
officials as Daniel Brown, 26, of
Washington, is reportedly a Jew
born in Jerusalem who is a United
States citizen. Police arrested
Brown, whom Kahane charged
with simple assault.
The incident happened as
Kahane was speaking at one of
the National Press Club's regular
Morning Newsmakers sessions.
He was standing at the head of a
long table when Brown, sitting a
few seats down on the side, leaped
up and yelled, "This is for the
blood you spilled."
He doused Kahane as well as
two persons sitting to his left.
Brown then dashed out a side door
where photographers and club
security people caught him.
BROWN CARRIED press
credentials for the Jerusalem
Press and reports on articles in
the American media for Arab
newspapers. He left on his seat a
statement from an organization
called "Jews Against Zionism"
which ended with the statement,
"The blood which we spill here is
the blood of his many victims."
In his talk, Kahane predicted
that Israel's unity government
will not last a year because Labor
will not allow Yitzhak Shamir to
serve his full term as Premier
under the coalition agreement.
He said that police are escorting
the students the two-and-a-half
blocks between the dorms and the
building that houses the
classrooms, synagogue and dining
hall, "no matter the hour. We
have received very good protec-
tion from the police. They are ex-
tremely cooperative." Lesin add-
ed that Jewish militants who
showed up as self-appointed
patrols sent away by local police
authorities. A police command
truck is stationed at the yeshiva
while investigations continue.
Lesin said some changes have
been made in the students'
lifestyles. The dorm in which the
murder took place has been clos-
ed, Lesin said, and the students
are living in the three remaining
dorms. Their daily routines "are
more flexible, less rigid," he said.
The students, he said, are dealing
with the murder by having
therapy and discussion.
"WE'RE TRYING different
approaches. We are having them
immerse themselves in study or
other types or discussion to
distract them, such as guest lec-
turers. And then there is the
therapy. ^rVe have a team of
psychologists who are familiar
with religious people and know
how to deal with trauma," Lesin
said. "Rabbi Dr. Chaim Wakslak,
the rabbi of Young Israel in Long
Beach, has been extremely
helpful, above and beyond the call
of duty. Dr. Joseph Marmelstein,
a former student's parent who
lives in Far Rockaway, N.Y. has
also been coming in to talk to the
students," Lesin said.
He said all the school's students
and rabbis paid a shiva call to the
victim's parents at their Staten
Island, N.Y. home. According to
Lesin, only one student has not
returned to the yeshiva high
school since the murder, and two
new students have applied for en-
trance since the crime a week ago.
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