The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
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.
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00086

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
HAUANOJU.E flOHICJA
PERMIT NO. 324
Volume 17 Number 9
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 27, 1987
>lllilll
Jewish Leaders Suffering In Galut
Avineri
Says They're
'Cringing'
Two Israeli paratrooper* armed with clubs and assault rifles
check the identification of an Arab in Nablus during a memorial
service for former Nablus Mayor Zafer Al-Masri when Israel's
AP/Wide World Photo
military authorities closed off the city's main street and enforced
the area with a military presence.
AJCongress' David dayman Speaks On The Pollard Case
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The relationship between
Israel and the American
Jewish community has gone
far beyond the philanthropic
level, and the urgent need is
to work on the political level
of understanding and
reaching out, said David
Clayman, Israel's director
of the American Jewish
Congress.
"In the past decade, virtually
every major Jewish organization
has opened up an Israel office,"
Clayman said.
CLAYMAN, on a three-week
visit to the United States, made
aliyah to Jerusalem with his fami-
ly in 1970. Monday, he spoke to
the Jewish Floridian about his
organization's views a number of
subjects, including the Jonathan
Pollard spy case, the diaspora and
religious pluralism.
The Pollard spy case is *%'
classic example" of the AJC's role
in Israel, Clayman said.
"For months now, we've been
trying to advise and inform Israeli
leadership of one, the seriousness
of the Pollard case; two, how im-
portant it is that Americans and
Washington will see how Israel
responds and deals with the
Pollard case."
Pollard and his wife recently
were handed down life and five-
year sentences respectively for
their role in spying on American
military secrets for Israel.
"I'VE HEARD s lot since I've
come to the states where the
American Jewish leadership uses
the word 'arrogance.' I reject
that. As much as they don't like it,
it's more Israeli ignorance than
arrogance. Israelis don't always
understand how America works,
how the American press works,
and how it reacts. In other words,
the Israelis thought that if they ig-
nored it (the Pollard case), it
would go away."
But the Israeli view of the
Pollard case has changed in the
Geatiamd a Page 12
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Shlomo Avineri, a
distinguished Israeli scholar
and academician, has trig-
gered an angry controversy
over his charge that
American Jewish leaders
exhibited a "galut" mentali-
ty in their reaction to the
case of Jonathan Pollard, an
American Jew sentenced to
life imprisonment for spying
for Israel.
He accused them of "cringing"
for fear of charges of dual loyalty,
thereby belying "the conventional
wisdom of American Jewry feel-
ing free, secure and unmolested in
an open pluralistic society."
AVINERI, a Hebrew Universi-
ty professor, historian of Zionism
and a world-renowned authority
on Marx and Hegel, made his
charge in an "open letter to an
American friend" which appeared
in the Jerusalem Post a week ago.
Theodore Mann, president of
the American Jewish Congress, in
a letter of reply to Avineri,
declared that the Jewish reaction
in the U.S. "emanates from anger
at Israelis, and not from fear for
their own security."
"... That Israelis, believing
that American Jews are
vulnerable to the 'dual loyalty'
charge, should nevertheless have
proceeded to recruit an American
Jew as a spy, and that no one was
punished for this (quite the con-
trary), shows a disdain for
American Jewry by Israeli leader-
ship that is profoundly insulting."
Mann wrote.
Avineri, a former director
general of the Foreign Ministry
whose name has surfaced as a
possible candidate to be Israel's
next Ambassador to the U.S.,
observed that subjectively at
least, American Jews were very
much in galut.
'... IN THE Pollard case ... a
degree of nervousness, insecurity
and even cringing" is surfacing,
Avineri charged. "Let me not
mince words: Some of the
responses of American Jewish
leaders after Pollard's sentencing
remind me of the way in which
Jewish leaders in Egypt under
Continued on Page 22-
DavidClaymaa


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 27, 1987
Israel Beset By Three-Fold Dilemma
In Future Relations With So. Africa
jhejcwish
.Flortoixtt.
o< South tVowsrd
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel faces a three-fold
dilemma in its future rela-
tions with South Africa
economic, moral, and its
obligation to do nothing that
might compromise the
security of South Africa's
large and active Jewish
community.
Those problems were
discussed at a meeting of
the Inner Cabinet (five
Labor and five Likud
Ministers) last week.
Relations with South Africa
have become an urgent issue
because of sanctions against the
Pretoria regime enacted by the
U.S. Congress over President
Reagan's veto. Countries engaged
in certain areas of trade with
South Africa, particularly arms
trade, may face a reduction in
U.S. economic aid.
The General Accounting Office
(GAO), a Congressional body, will
publish a list on April 1 of coun-
tries involved in the arms trade
with South Africa. Israel is ex-
pected to appear prominently on
the list. If it does not impose its
own sanctions on South Africa by
the end of the year, the U.S. may
reduce its economic and military
aid to Israel in the next fiscal
year.
THE SITUATION is com-
plicated by the Jonathan Pollard
spy case which has put severe
strains on U.S.-Israel relations
and the Iran-Contra arms sales
scandal for which Israel has been
scapegoated in some official
circles in Washington.
Both Premier Yitzhak Shamir
and Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres have stated publicly that
Israel will not enter into new con-
tracts with South Africa though it
will honor agreements already
made.
This adds to Israel's economic
difficulties. Its military ties with
South Africa provide employment
for thousands of Israelis and
Israel relies heavily on South
African coal to generate power,
because of the higher cost of oil.
According to foreign press
reports, Israel has been selling
military equipment to South
Africa for the past 15 years, main-
ly light weapons, communications
and electronic equipment.
In addition, it has licensed
South African manufacturers to
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produce several major Israeli
weapons systems. These include
Saar-class missile boats, the
Gabriel surface-to-surface naval
rockets and important com-
ponents of the Kfir jet fighter-
bomber.
AN EMBARGO of such
material to South Africa would lay
Israel open to charges of
hypocrisy since it has been in the
Holocaust Center
Hosts Teachers'
Seminar
We are proud to announce
that the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center,
Inc. will be hosting two
teachers' seminars entitled
"Teaching the Holocaust Us-
ing Critical Thinking Skills."
These seminars will target
those high school instructors
in Broward and Dade Counties
who teach their students about
World War II.
The workshop will include an
historical perspective of the
Holocaust, testimonies from
survivors, round table discus-
sions and a keynote address by
Dr. Stephen Fain, director of
the Institute of Judaic Studies
at FIU. Included in the pro-
gram will be the viewing of "In
Their Words," a videotape
developed by our center. This
tape, winner of the national
mass media award and
available for classroom use,
contains excerpts from inter-
views of Holocaust survivors
and American G.I.'s who
liberated the concentration
camps in Europe after World
War II.
The Broward seminar will
take place on Wednesday,
April 1, at 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at
the Fort Lauderdale Public
Library, 101 Andrews Ave.
For further information,
Elease contact the Holocaust
[emorial Center in Miami at
940-5690.
The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center is
a beneficiary of the annual
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
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Friday, March 27,1987
Volume 17
26ADAR5747
Number 9
tprefront of the battle against em-
bargoes and boycotts as political
tools. Of no less consideration is
the impact Israeli sanctions may
have on South Africa's 120,000
Jews.
Absorption Minister Yaacov
Tsur, who is well aware of the
delicacy of the situation, sug-
gested that Israel should not be
first to impose sanctions on South
Africa but could not lag behind
other countries. "It should be said
explicitly (that) relations with
South Africa are gradually taking
on new norms," Tsur said.
He estimated that 1,000 Jews
will leave South Africa for Israel
this year. He was not certain how
Israeli sanctions might affect
South African Jews. "The only
message I can convey to South
African Jewry is to leave and
come to Israel," Tsur said.
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Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywoqd Page 3
How Riverside
Earned Its Reputation.
In the Jewish community a
funeral home is judged by its service.
And that service must always meet
the high standards of Jewish
tradition.
At Riverside, our dedication
to service has been proven day in and
day out, year after year, for over six
decades. This commitment
began with people such as
Charles Rosenthal and
Carl Grossberg. Today
that commitment to
service continues
under the leadership
of Kenneth J.
Lassman and a
new generation
of Riverside
managers.
For more than sixty years,
caring people have worked to en-
hance the Riverside reputation. And
that's how Riverside became the most
respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
Kenneth J. Lassman
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, Inc./Funeral Directors
Miami Beach, North Miami, Hollywood, Tamarac, West Palm Beach
Also serving the New York Metropolitan Area
4


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 27, 1987
--------------------------;------1 -----~--------1------ i <------------------1-------------.---------F|W------------------------ ---------------W---------1--------1-----------1-------I-------
Youth Aliyah Helps
Disartvantaged
To Become Successful
By WENDY ELLIMAN
JERUSALEM On a cold and
windy night, a young soldier
angrily splashed his way through
the mud of a sodden Galilee
hillside. Pushing aside a dripping
tent flap, he raged at the man in-
side: "I've spent my whole life try-
ing to get out of the mud. You pro-
mised you'd help me. If this is
what you call help, I don't want it.
You can keep the paratroopers
wings."
The target of this outburst was
Avi Naor of Youth Aliyah, who
had been urgently summoned to
camp by the soldier's commanding
officer. "I couldn't calm the boy
that night," says Naor. "He'd
been training hard, and he was ex-
hausted. It wasn't the time to re-
mind him that he was 'back in the
mud,' as he put it, to get out of it
forever. Once he was dry and
rested, he decided to stay the of-
ficers' training course. He made
it, too. Today, four years later,
he's a paratroop commander."
THAT YOUNG MAN is a
graduate of one of Israel's 250
Youth Aliyah schools a 50-year-
old educational network, largely
funded by the United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation Campaign
through the Jewish Agency.
Created to rescue and rehabilitate
traumatized children from
Holocaust Europe, Youth Aliyah
today cares mainly for Israeli
youngsters born into socially,
economically or culturally disad-
vantaged homes.
"Three or four years in Youth
Aliyah helps turn life around for
these youngsters," says Naor.
"But it can't always shake the
stigma of an underprivileged
start. When our kids go on to do
their Israel Defense Forces ser-
vice, both they and the IDF
assume they're fit only for the
lower ranks of the less glamorous
units. This of course becomes self-
fulfilling."
The IDF is a major social force
in Israel, notes Uri Gordon, the
Youth Aliyah department head.
"Every fit youngster in the coun-
try serves, and only the best and
the brightest qualify for the top
positions. They become, in turn,
candidates for the best civilian
jobs after demobilization."
EIGHT YEARS ago, Youth
Aliyah launched a support pro-
gram to help selected graduates
enter and complete officer train-
ing courses. Limited at first to
boys, it was extended to girls in
the fall of 1986.
""We believed that helping some
of our kids achieve their potential
in the IDF would have a ripple ef-
fect far beyond the individuals in-
volved," says Naor. "Within
Youth Aliyah itself, they would be
a symbol for younger students,
showing that it is possible for kids
like them to succeed within they
system. And, on a national level, a
kid from a disadvantaged
neighborhood who commands a
crack unit is an instant hero in his
home community displacing
local gang leaders as role
models."
Around 50 Youth Aliyah can-
didates are selected each year.
Two weeks of lectures, training
and orientation aim to give the
youngsters a firm foothold before
joining other officer candidates.
MOTIVATION is reinforced
during training at a weekend
Youth Aliyah graduates are achieving success
in the officers corps of the Israeli Defense
Forces. The three-month-old program for
young women is still at the teething problem
stage. Part of the reason, says Wendy
Elliman, 'is a strongly anti-feminist outlook
among the girls who don't want to appear
smarter than the boys by qualifying for higher
ranks.'
seminar, but otherwise no
favoritism is shown the Youth
Aliyah trainees. The whole point
is that they succeed on merit, not
because of special treatment.
The boys' program is an un-
disputed success, according to
both Youth Aliyah and IDF
evaluation teams. Of the 400
Youth Aliyah youngsters who
have completed the course, 40
percent have become officers, and
another 36 percent other corn-
Continued on Page 21
Among GOP Hopefuls
U.S. Jews See Kemp As Most Likely Longterm Friend of Israel
By MORRIS AMITAY
WASHINGTON The
departure of Gov. Mario
Cuomo from the Presiden-
tial sweepstakes, along with
the reaction to the Tower
Commission report, have
further fueled speculation
as to who will be President
Reagan's successor in the
White House in 1989.
For Israel's supporters, the un-
precedented large number of can-
didates from both parties poses
particular difficulties in determin-
ing where they have all been in
terms of U.S.-Israel relations and
Middle East policy in the past.
This furnishes important clues as
to how they could be expected to
act once they reach their cherish-
ed goal.
THE FIELD is somewhat
smaller on the Republican side,
with only three candidates con-
sidered "major" at this point
Vice President George Bush, Rep.
Jack Kemp and Sen. Robert Dole.
Because all the presidential can-
didates (with the exception of
Jesse Jackson) can be expected to
seek Jewish support, it would be
useful to rank these three
Republican hopefuls in order of at-
tractiveness to pro-Israel
activists.
STARTING AT the bottom
wojld have to be Vice President
Bush. Undoubtedly, Bush, despite
I. .....
Kemp has a
genuine
enthusiasm for
Israelis as a
people.
the strongest "resumes" as far as
governmental experience is con-
cerned. He served as a two-term
member in the House (failing in a
1970 Senate bid), Ambassador to
the UN, chairman of the
Republican National Committee;
liaison officer, before we had an
official ambassador, to the Peo-
ple's Republic of China; and direc-
tor of the CIA.
While it is difficult to identify
any notable accomplishments
associated with any of these posi-
tions, it is fair to say neither were
there any major negatives. Bush,
the son of former Connecticut
Republican Sen. Prescott Bush,
went into the oil business in Texas
after serving as a Navy pilot in the
Pacific in World War II.
Since becoming Vice President,
however, there have been a
number of disturbing reports
about Bush. Former Secretary of
State Alexander Haig, for exam-
ple, related how Bush had per-
suaded President Reagan to vote
in the UN to condemn Israel's
move into Lebanon. In 1984, New
York Times columnist William
Safire wrote that after Israel's
bombing of the Iraqi nuclear reac-
tor, Bush "led the charge to
punish Israel by withholding
shipments of promised aircraft"
and declared that Bush has been a
strong voice in urging the Presi-
dent to trust the "moderate"
Ann.
DURING THE BEIRUT
went further than any Ad-
ministration spokesman in
equating Israel's detention of
Lebanese Shiite terrorists with
the hijacking when he stated,
"People held against international
law should be released," and that
U.S. policy was "to welcome the
release of people illegally held
hostage."
Most recently, according to the
Tower Commission report, Bush
expressed concern about the ex-
tent to which U.S. interests "were
in the grip of the Israelis."
These actions, more so than
speeches to Jewish audiences, are
certainly more indicative of a
mind-set about Israel which
should be a cause of concern to
those who advocate closer
U.S.-Israel ties.
DOLE, a Kansan who also serv-
ed in World War II where he was
severely wounded, was elected to
the Senate in 1968 after five
terms in the House.
Known for his acerbic wit, his
early record shows that he usually
voted against foreign aid bills con-
taining needed assistance for
Israel while taking strong pro-
Israel stances on other issues.
When the Republicans regained
control of the White House and
the Senate, he began to support
Administrative foreign aid re-
quests, but shifted his position on
arms sales to Arab countries.
Although he has been active in
Trade Zone and in combatting ter-
rorism, his vocal support for arms
sales to Arab countries, AW ACS
and others, and his more "even-
handed" approach to Middle East
issues has created some dismay.
Observers noted the difference in
tone between his 1977 and 1984
addresses to the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee in
Washington. In fact, the veteran
Continued on Page 21
mmmm
airptaq|jakng.cn^ i^-fTnfl*n/f the .U.S.-Israel .Free
Gov. Cuomo's
departure leaves open
field.
__
H



. .


Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5 ..
Sharansky's Kin
Join Washington Protest To Stand By Soviet Women's Strike
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
And MARGIE OLSTER
New York
And JUDITH COLP
Washington
At demonstrations in ma-
jor cities all over the U.S.
and by telephone calls to the
USSR, Americans express-
ed solidarity last week with
some 76 Jewish women in
the Soviet Union on a
hunger strike to protest the
continued denial of exit
visas to Jews, some of whom
applied for them as long as
15 years ago.
The fasting began Saturday
night (Mar. 7) to coincide with In-
ternational Women's Day in the
Soviet Union, a Socialist holiday.
On Sunday night, the ongoing
struggle of refuseniks was
described in detail to members of
the long Island Committee for
Soviet Jewry by Natan Sharan-
sky, who spent nine years in the
Soviet Gulag before he was freed
and allowed to go to Israel in
February, 1986.
ON MONDAY morning, a large
crowd, mainly Jewish women,
demonstrated outside the Soviet
Mission to the United Nations,
they all wore yellow ribbons, each
inscribed with the name of a
woman hunger striker in Moscow,
Leningrad or other Soviet cities.
The yellow ribbon has become a
symbol of the release of hostages.
Na'amat USA, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, placed a telephone call
from its New York office Monday
to Nellie Shpeizman, a hunger
striker, in her apartment in Len-
ingrad. Lydia Cutler, a Na'amat
member who speaks Russian, told
Shpeizman: "I want you to know
that we are with you all the way.
We love you and understand how
strong-willed and brave you are,
how difficult your life is."
In Washington, Rep. Constance
Morella (R., Md.) spoke by
telephone from her Capitol Hill of-
fice to Lev Shapiro in Leningrad,
whose wife Leah was among those
fasting. She said she was concern-
ed about his family. "All of us
here care very much about in-
dividual freedom and the ability to
leave a country for another one,"
Morella told Shapiro who has been
seeking to leave the Soviet Union
since 1977.
SHARANSKY, who changed
his name shortly after he was
reunited with his wife A vital in
Israel last year, attended the an-
nual freedom dinner of the Long
Island Committee for Soviet
Jewry at the Sands in Atlantic
Beach, L.I., Sunday night to per-
sonally present its annual Anatoly
Sharansky Freedom Award for
1987 to New York State Sen. Nor-
man Levy, who was cited for his
fight for human rights in the
Soviet Union. Fourteen previous
award winners, all civic, political
and community leaders, were also
honored.
Sharansky was accompanied by
his mother, Ida Milgrom, and his
brother, Leonid, who were allow-
ed to leave the Soviet Union
several months after his depar-
ture. Milgrom spoke in Russian,
translated by Leonid.
Also present was Lev Blitah-
tein, released only three weeks
ago after a 12-year struggle for an
exit visa.
At a press conference preceding
the dinner, Sharansky cautioned
against placing too much trust in
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev's
publicly proclaimed policy of
glatnoet (openness). He said an ex-
ample of the hollowness of the
new "liberalization" was the
death in Israel last week of Soviet
emigre Michael Shirman from
FLOWERS FOR SOVIETS: The mother and
brother of distinguished Soviet dissident
Natan Sharansky, Ida Milgrom and Leonid
Sharansky, are escorted across a downtown
Washington street by a police officer as they
approach the Soviet Embassy to deliver
flowers. The gesture was part of their iden-
tification with the more than 76 Soviet Jewish
women who are on a hunger strike in eight
Soviet cities. AP/Wide World Photo.
leukemia. Had his sister, Inessa
Fleurova, been allowed to leave
Moscow for Israel a year earlier,
when she first applied, he might
have been saved by the bone mar-
row transplant for which she was
the only suitable donor.
SHARANSKY also referred to
the death from cancer in
Washington last month of another
long-term refusenik, Inna
Meiman, who might have been
kept alive had she been allowed to
go to the West earlier for
treatment.
The Shirman and Meiman cases
were examples of Soviet foot-
dragging and meanness, Sharan-
sky charged. They are "trying to
raise the price they can get from
public opinions," he said.
Nevertheless, he held out hope
for other refuseniks whose strug-
gle seems doomed if recent Soviet
statements are to be believed.
Eight were told last month that
they were "never to leave." But,
Sharansky said, "As you know
from the past, when the KGB says
'never,' sometimes it becomes a
little bit shorter.
"They do it to frighten people
to draw attention to facts and in-
crease the price. We see how con-
tradictory are their own
statements.' He spoke of 15-year
refusenik Vladimir Raiz who was
told "don't come back till the year
2000" to apply for an exit visa.
IT IS A GAME of mental tor-
ture, Sharansky said, noting that
Raiz was part of a "big wave of
300 new refusals" since the
Soviets' new "liberalized"
emigration regulations took effect
on Jan. 1.
Soviet policy and statements
are two-faced, one for the outside
world, another internal, he said.
"Gorbachev's real concern is not
human rights, it's his economy,"
Sharansky said.
Ida Milgrom appeared at the
rally outside the Soviet Mission
Monday to read the names of the
hunger-striking Jewish women in
the USSR which were written on
the yellow ribbons worn by the
protestors. Many of them were
friends, acquaintances and other
people she had promised not to
forget when she left Moscow.
"I know these women well, I
was close to them. Their fate is
connected with our activity here,"
Milgrom said. Other speakers
Continued on Page 6
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Page 6 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 27, 1987




The State of Israel Bonds Gerald Lewis
Dinner-Dance was held Sunday evening,
March 1 at the Holiday Inn in Plantation.
State Comptroller Gerald Lewis was honored
and presented with the prestigious Israel
Peace Medal for his lifelong commitment to
Israel's economic development, and to its ef-
forts to build a lasting peace by the State of
Israel Bonds Organization. $5 million was
pledged in bond purchases. Pictured from left
HMerest Community
Honors Six
Organizations
At Bonds Night
Chairman Joseph Bloom, Co-
Chairman Louis Batzar and
Honorary Chairman Harvey H.
Fell have announced that Jerry
Gleekel, noted expert on the Mid-
dle East, and Dina Yefet, interna-
tional singing star, will be
featured at a Night for Israel
Bonds Celebration on Saturday, in
the Hillcrest Playdium,
Hollywood.
The Hillcrest Community and
State of Israel Bonds will honor
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 2783,
Louis Fischer, president; B'nai
B'rith Women, Rose Lothstein,
Mary Wolfe and Ann Gorin,
presidium; City of Hope, Gilda
Hochman, Helen Ochacher and
Sally Stern, presidium; Hadassah,
Rose Glasser and Olga Wolfin,
presidium; Soviet Jewry Commit-
tee, Sonia Podell, chairman; and
Women's American ORT, Fay
Usenheimer, president. They will
be presented with the Award of
Honor for their leadership and
commitment in behalf of the State
of Israel.
Refreshments will be served,
and everyone is welcome.
Protest
Continued front Page 5
were Brooklyn District Attorney
Elizabeth Holtzman and New
York City Council member Ruth
Messinger.
THE DEMONSTRATION was
sponsored by the Coalition to Free
Soviet Jews, Women's American
ORT, B'nai B'rith Women and
Na'amat USA. It was mounted at
the request of 60 Soviet women to
publicize their plight and their
hunger strike.
The women sent a message to
their supporters here noting that
"for 10 years or more ... we have
been ousted from the social and
communal life of Soviet society
... almost all of us women and
our husbands, as well, are depriv-
ed of the right to work in our pro-
fessional fields .. After many
years of work in under-qualified
jobs, our professional qualifica-
tions have deteriorated."
The women noted that in addi-
tion to loss of their jobs they were
subject to anti-Zionist, anti-Israel
propaganda and kept under
surveillance by security
authorities. Their appeal for help
was signed by women from
Moscow, Leningrad, Bendery,
Kiev and Riga.
to right are Co-Chairmen Morris Broad,
American Savings and Loan; Alan Becker,
Guardian Savings and Loan; Joel Reinstein
of Greenberg, Traurig; Askew, Hoffman,
Lipoff, Rosen and Quentel, the Israel Peace
Medal; Mrs. Mary Lewis and State Com-
ptroller Gerald Lewis, featured speaker;
Pinhas Dror, Minister for Economic Affairs
at the Israeli Embassy in Washington, D.C.;
and Chairman, Dr. Robert Uchin of Gold
Coast Savings and Loan.
Sinai Academy
of Temple Sinai
of North Dado
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Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoHywood Page 7
Mickey Freeman Entertains When Hillcrest Honors
Six Organizations At Bonds Night

Chairman Joseph Bloom, Co-
chairman Louis Batzar and
Honorary Chairman Harvey H.
Fell announce that Mickey
Freeman, popular Humorist and
Raconteur will be featured at a
Night for Israel Bonds Celebra-
tion, Sunday, April 5, at 8 p.m. in
the Hillcrest Playdium,
Hollywood.
Freeman, the versatile come-
dian, who portrayed Pvt. Zimmer-
man for nine years on TV in the
Sergeant Bilko Series, has won
Women's American
ORT Gala
For Giving
This Sunday
Women's American ORT,
District VI, will feature Marianne
Balshone, Holocaust survivor and
heroine of the book "Determin-
ed," authored by her husband,
Benjamin, at the Fourth Annual
Gala for Giving on Sunday at noon
in the Westin Cypress Creek
Hotel in Fort Lauderdale.
Members and friends of
Women's American ORT who
have been major benefactors to
the ORT program will be honored
at this Gala for Giving, which will
include the seven South Florida
regions of ORT.
This event is chaired by Gloria
Chekanow, District VI, vice presi-
dent, Capital Funds chairman and
Norma Heit, District VI, Capital
Funds co-chairman.
wide acclaim as an after-dinner
speaker and raconteur all over the
United States and Canada. He has
won high praise for his unique
brand of humor.
The Hillcrest Israel Bonds Com-
mittee, in conjunction with
Hadassah, Rose Glasser and Olga
Wolfin, Presidium; B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 2783, Louis Fischer,
President; B'nai B'rith Women,
Rose Lothstein, Mary Wolfe, and
Ann Gorin, Presidium; City of
Hope, Gilda Hochman, Helen
Ochacher and Sally Stern,
Presidium; Hillcrest Soviet Jewry
Committee, Sonia Podell, Chair-
man; and Women's American
ORT, Fay Usenheimer, President
sponsors the event, and for their
leadership and commitment in
behalf of Israel Bonds, will be
presented with the coveted Award
of Honor.
Refreshments will be served,
and everyone is welcome.
Terrific Teachers!
We are looking for more creative, talented
teachers for Day School, Early Childhood,
Sunday and Hebrew Schools. An exciting,
progressive Jewish environment. Apply now
for Fall '87; call Rabbi Cook at Temple Sinai of
North Dade, 932-9010.

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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 27, 1987
Red Cross Double-Dealing
Israel Still Outside Society's Bounds, Victim to Politicking by Arabs
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The American Jewish
community felt stung when
the countries comprising
the International Red Cross
once again refused to
recognize the Israeli
counterpart of the Red
Cross, Magen David Adorn,
as an official voting member
of the international relief
society.
The sting went even deeper at
the Geneva conference where this
occurred late last year when the
society changed its name to Inter-
national Red Cross and Red Cres-
cent societies. The Red Crescent
is the symbol used by Arab
organizations.
THIS IS an example of political
double-dealing, some Jewish
leaders claim. There are other
religious symbols represented in
the society. The Arabs have long
had their Red Crescent and
recently contributed enough
pressure to oversee the incorpora-
tion of the Red Crescent into the
society's name, while at the same
time they have kept the Star of
David out.
"The reaction of the American
Jewish community should not, as
punishment, be to withdraw sup-
port from the American Red
Cross, which supports the MDA.
The Red Cross is itself only one of
137 participating nations.
"The American Red Cross is
Magen David Adom's best
friend," said Joe Handleman, na-
tional chairman of the MDA's
American support group, the
American Red Magen David for
Israel (ARMDI).
ALTHOUGH the MDA has
been striving for international
recognition for more than 40
years, and has thus far failed to
receive it, Handleman noted that
from a de facto standpoint the
MDA is accorded all the privileges
of other international Red Cross
and Red Crescent Societies.
But the issue goes deeper than
recognition of the Red Shield of
David as a symbol, according to
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin, spiritual
leader of Young Israel of Sunny
Isles.
Dobin is international chairman
of Operation Recognition, an
organization with committees in
52 countries around the world
whose task is to direct worldwide
recognition of MDA.
DOBIN BELIEVES that the
American Red Cross can and must
do even more than it is currently
doing to help sway worldwide
member organizations officially to
recognize MDA.
"American Red Cross has given
unilateral recognition to the
Magen David Adorn. That is im-
portant, but in no way does it take
the place of international recogni-
tion of MDA by the Red Cross
Society," Dobin said.
Still, the Jewish community in
the United States and in other
democracies throughout the world
are lessening support of Red
Cross Societies, Dobin said.
"ACROSS MY desk every week
come hundreds of requests from
Jewish people in various parts of
the country asking me whether
they should send contributions to
the American Red Cross," Dobin
said. "Example, should they give
blood to the American Red Cross.
Example: Scores of synagogues
and Jewish centers throughout
the United States have cancelled
their joint blood donor program
with the Red Cross."
This issue has not escaped the
local Dade County chapter of the
Red Cross, which recently passed
a resolution stating its support for
the formal recognition of MDA.
Joseph Handleman
Sonia Cohen, a spokeswoman
for the Greater Miami American
Red Cross, recently met with
leaders of ARMDI.
"THE ISSUE we need for the
community to understand is that
the American Red Cross is not
directly responsible" for the adop-
tion of the Red Crescent as part of
the International Red Cross
name, said Cohen.
"The American Red Cross has
historically, and it is documented,
expressed support for the recogni-
tion of MDA. We have always en-
couraged and promoted the
recognition at many international
conferences," she said.
There are three separate
societies of Red Cross. One in-
cludes the 137 organizations that
attend the Geneva conference
every four years and have votes.
The second body is composed of
delegates that represent the coun-
tries in the society. The third is
the International Committee of
Red Cross.
"ONLY THE governments
which are part of this body have
an actual say on which symbols
are recognized as worldwide sym-
bols. So it was a political decision.
And that's what's important for
people to understand," Cohen
said.
Cohen believes that the resolu-
tion and meeting with local ARM-
DI representatives shows the ef-
fort that the local Red Cross agen-
cy is taking to bond ties between
the Israeli and American
societies.
"We're one out of 3,000
chapters, but we can't take that
attitude," Cohen said. "We need
to start from within our local
community.
"If enough chapters within the
country have a good relationship,
we hope to move the American
Red Cross in the worldwide pic-
ture and try to get other Red
Rabbi Rubin Dobin
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Cross societies to accept the MDA
the way we do."
AT A MEETING in New York
City last week, Richard Schubert,
president of the American Red
Cross, again stated that the Red
Cross is not only sympathetic to
the situation, but be emphasized
that the Red Shield of David
should be recognized.
Rabbi Dobin, who attended that
meeting, stressed his gratitude
for the support of the American
Red Cross, but added, "At the
same time, we feel it can be more
forthright and forward in its
espousal for the cause of MDA
recognition."
Dobin also charged that the
American Red Cross "should have
more control over its chapters in
the United States, who continual-
ly spread misinformation and
disinformation and half-truths
about our cause, such as allega-
tions that Israel and the MDA
have never applied for member-
ship in the International Red
Cross family ... that the emblems
now in use are not religious
emblems, and Israel has no right
to complain that it cannot accept
the current emblems which are
the Christian Red Cross or the
Arab Red Crescent because they
are religious emblems."
HISTORICALLY, only three
symbols have been used. In addi-
tion to the Red Cross and the Red
Crescent, Iran until 1980 was also
officially granted use of its own
religious humanitarian emblem,
the red lion and sun.
There are several reasons why
Israel wants to be officially
recognized, Dobin said:
As a sovereign state, Israel
should take its place of respon-
sibility among all the nations of
Professor of
Rabbinics To
Speak At Barry U.
The graduate program of
Jewish Studies at Barry Universi-
ty will present a special guest lec-
ture by Dr. Eli Schochet, pro-
fessor of rabbinics at the Universi-
ty of Judaism, Tuesday, March 31,
in the Barry Library, at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Schochefs subject will be
"The Value of Human Life in
Judaism." The lecture is free and
open to the public.
Dr. Schochet is a scholar and
teacher of Jewish ethics and law.
He is the author of many essays
and four books on rabbinics.
He was ordained at the Jewish
Theological Seminary where he
also received his doctorate in rab-
binic literature. He is a congrega-
tion rabbi, past president of the
Western States Region of the
Rabbinical Assembly of America,
and a member of the Rabbinical
Assembly's Committee on Jewish
Law and Standards.
For more information, call Dr.
Jeremiah Unterman, director of
Jewish Studies, Barry University,
758-3392, ext. 524.
Galahad III and
State of Israel Bonds
Honor Residents
At Israel Bonds Night
Mildred and Philip Mintz, co-
chairpersons, announce that
Galahad III and State of Israel
Bonds will honor the residents of
Galahad III for their leadership
and commitment to the State of
Israel at a Night for Israel, Sun-
day evening, in the Social Hall at
Galahad III in Hollywood.
The event will commence at
7:30 p.m. and Danny Tadmore,
popular American-Israeli Musi-
cian and Humorist, will entertain.
Refreshments will be served and
everyone is welcome.
the world.
As a member of the world of
nations, Israel should learn from
the Red Cross experience in other
countries and share with them the
advances made by MDA and its
projects.
In the case of a national need
for blood, Israel should have its
right as a member of the Interna-
tional Red Cross family to call
upon the blood warehouses main-
tained by the Red Cross societies
throughout the world. Dobin said
this was important during the
Yom Kipuur War "when it begged
for blood that did not come in time
to help save hundreds of lives."
In the care of prisoners of war
and missing in action cases, Israel
should not have to go through any
intermediaries to receive the help
of the International Red Cross in
their contacts with its captives
and missing servicemen.
"THE SIMPLE issue boils
down to the following," Dobin
said. "The International Red
Cross has changed its statutes in
midstream. The International Red
Cross is in fact being blackmailed
by the Arab enemies of Israel in
order to keep Israel out of the
world organization. What the
Arabs are doing in the United Na-
tions, in UNESCO, and in the
World Health Organization so far
as Israel is concerned, it is also
successful in doing in the Interna-
tional Red Cross."
That is why the change of inter-
national statutes governing the
International Red Cross' name to
incorporate the Red Crescent and
bar further name changes is such
a fraud.
According to Dobin, that is why,
too, it is political doubledealing.
None of this politicking, the
Rabbi believes, has anything to do
with the organization's health and
humanitarian activities. Pure and
simple, it is anti-Israel.
Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hpllywood Page 9
Boris Begun
Nabbed
Again
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) Boris
Begun, son of freed Prisoner of
Conscience Iosif Begun, was nab-
bed by Soviet police last week
after demonstrating in downtown
Moscow for the freedom of other
refuseniks, according to the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet Jewry
(SSSJ). Begun was detained along
with Ella and Theodore Finkel,
brother and sister refuseniks.
Boris Begun was threatened
with a 15-day jail sentence last
month for demonstrating on
behalf of his father, who was then
in prison. At the last minute, the
Soviet authorities changed their
tactics and refrained from in-
carcerating the younger Begun,
and freed Iosif Begun from
Chistopol Prison.
THEIR DEMONSTRATION
was the first in a series this week
of protests in the Soviet capital
against the denial of exit visas.
Others who have publicly declared
that they will demonstrate this
week are Michael Fuchs-
Rabinovitch and Leonid
Yusefovitch of Moscow, and
Michael Baizer of Leningrad, who
will go to Moscow to protest.
Meanwhile, a hunger strike con-
tinues in Moscow by former POC
Lev Elbert of Kiev, who began his
action March 5.
Women will demonstrate in
Moscow at the national OVIR of-
fice on March 27 and 29, including "
many of the women who last week
were on a hunger strike. The
women's demonstrations are plan- "
ned to coincide with the visit of
British Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher.
Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky of Brooklyn, Chairman of the Board of
Rabbis, presents Certificate of Kashruth for Passover 1987 for
The B. Manischewitz Company to Robert M. Starr, president, as
the Board of Rabbis and Company officials looks on. Shown left to
right: Rabbi Emanuel Gettinger, NYC; Rabbi Maurice L.
Schwartz, Bronx, NY; Robert J. Solot, director of operations;
Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky; William B. Manischewitz, one of the
directors; Robert M. Starr; Robert A. Mann, vice president, and
Rabbi David L. Silver, Harrisburg, Pa.
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Pictured from left to right are Paul Novcuc,
President of B'nai B'rith Lodge No. SOU at
LaMer in Hallandale, Ben Schwab, Honorary
President, and Chairman Sydney L. Jacobs,
and Fred Sacks, past presidents at an Israel
Bonds Salute to Israel Breakfast, held in
LaMer. Mae and Louis Rifkin were Honorees
and received the prestigious Israel Bonds
Tower of David Award.
Costa Rican Court Orders War
Criminal Extradited To The USSR
SAN JOSE, Costa Rica (JTA)
A superior court has cleared the
way for the extradition to the
Soviet Union of Bohdan Koziy, a
native of the Ukraine who fled the
United States for Costa Rica after
being accused of war crimes, the
World Jewish Congress reported.
Koziy was stripped of his
American citizenship in 1982
following a trial in Florida in
which eyewitness testimony
described his murdering a Jewish
family including the point-blank
shooting of a four-year-old Jewish
girl while a member of the
Ukrainian police which operated
under the Nazi occupation forces.
IN JUNE 1984, the U.S. Justice
Department obtained a court
order of deportation against
Koziy, but he escaped to Costa
Rica where the Soviets asked for
liis extradition to stand trial. A
lower court had previously re-
jected the Soviet request, but the
Superior Penal Tribunal of Ala-
juela reversed that decision and
has ordered Koziy's extradition.
The WJCongress released
Justice Department documents
obtained under the Freedom of In-
formation Act showing that
West Germany refused an
American request that it ask for
Koziy's extradition to stand trial.
The German diplomatic note
conceded Koziy's participation in
the killing but it refused to initiate
extradition proceedings because it
characterized the crimes as
"manslaughter" rather than
murder because the killings could
not be shown to have involved
"cruelty, inequity, lust for
murder, and base motives."
In San Jose, Public Prosecutor
Roberto Steiner said the superior
court's ruling could not be appeal-
ed. He added, however, that Koziy
may not be handed over to the
Soviets unless Moscow pledged
that he would not be executed if
convicted.
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Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridiap of South Broward-HoUywood Page 11
Memories In A Holocaust Hourglass
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The issue of whether
Holocaust survivors,
traumatized by the tragedy,
can remember what really
happened has become a
focal point in the trial of
John Demjanjuk in
Jerusalem. His defense at-
torney, Mark O'Connor, is
trying to pry the minutiae of
their lives to show confu-
sion, amnesia and marred
recollections. He is pinning
his hopes of exonerating
Demjanjuk on memory
lapses and inability to
remember.
But it is this very inability to
remember that is the product of
the Holocaust's trauma, according
to Eva Fogelman, a
psychotherapist who works with
Holocaust survivors and is
research associate and board
member of the Sands Point, New
York, Jerome Kiker International
Study of the Organized Persecu-
tion of Children, which studies
child survivors, plumbing the dep-
ths of hidden memories.
FOGELMAN told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that "the
very act of giving testimony for
some survivors is a traumatic ex-
perience in itself, and needs a sup-
portive atmosphere with which to
alleviate some of the pain and the
horror. The court situation is by
no means a supportive environ-
ment in which people can
remember and recount traumatic
experiences where they were
dehumanized." To ensure ac-
curate recall, she suggested that
witnesses be seen privately by
trained interviewers over several
weeks before giving public
testimony.
O'Connor has been chipping
away at inconsistencies in the
sworn testimony given by
witnesses in the movie-theater-
turned-courtroom in which more
people than there is seating
capacity turn out daily to wait to
watch the trial, in person and on
closed-screen television in an adja-
cent room. Radios in Israel are
tuned in to the court proceedings
wherever one goes, and witnesses
are surely aware that their
testimony is being heard by hun-
dreds of thousands of people, and
read about by millions throughout
the world.
Fogelman, who has interviewed
hundreds of survivors, said that
"most survivors can begin to re-
count their experiences, and while
they may not always remember
specific chronology of events, the
emotions and the memories, after
several sessions, begin to make a
coherent sequence of events.
WHILE it is true that in a one-
time session there may be
discrepancies between a sur-
vivor's recall of one event or
another, over several sessions a
survivor begins to feel and
remember what had actually
happened.
"One of the ways in which the
survivors have coped over the
years is by suppressing some of
the painful experiences that they
had. When they are asked to bear
witness on a witness stand, for
many of them, this is the first time
that they are piecing it together.
It is difficult under such a
stressful environment, given the
trauma that they have been trying
to repress all these years, and it is
understandable that in trying to
recall it, there will initially be
discrepancies in what they recall,
because it has served them in a
way of coping and adapting with
their life after the Holocaust."
Thus, it is this very memory
loss, subject of O'Connor's barbs,
that has protected the survivors
and enabled them to get on with
their lives despite their degrading
experiences.
FOGELMAN, who made a
documentary film several years
ago about children of Holocaust
survivors, "Breaking the
Silence," explained that "Blur-
ting out the names of those killed
makes them real again. It would
be blasphemous to say that this is
the reality of the survivor's
memory if that memory has failed
or if it doesn't come out right the
first time, or if places are forgot-
ten," she said. "It is not their ac-
tual memory.
"Memory has to do with emo-
tions. It is not separated from
that. Survivors should not be
brought to the trial if this is the
first time that they bear witness.
Every recall evokes in the sur-
vivor intense feelings, whether
they be anger or helplessness, or
guilt that they were unable to do
enough."
Milton and Dr. Judith
Ke8tenberg, cofounders of the
Riker Study, had much to say
about the way in which witnesses
could be helped immeasurably to
positively identify Demjanjuk.
MILTON KESTENBERG, a
researcher and also a lawyer, said,
"As an attorney, I would bring in
nine other Ukrainians in a lineup
and I would ask the witness to
observe them in the following
way: I would ask them to say
something, let's say in German or
in Ukrainian, which would be tan-
tamount to the curses or crude
orders which this defendant
allegedly made while in the con-
centration camp.
"Your memory is based on
sounds, on movements of people,
their facial expressions, and the
total of it gives us the identity of a
person, the way a person talks,
the way a person gets mad, etc.
Because without a lineup, the im-
pressions might be misleading.
But I would definitely require
them to behave in such way as the
witnesses remember the way the
defendant allegedly behaved in
the camp.
"There are two kinds of move-
ment in a person," Kestenberg
continued. "One is a gesture
movement, which is typical for
people from a certain background.
A Ukrainian may move around
differently than a Turk, for exam-
ple. In addition, gesture
movements are controllable. In
other words, the defendant can
deliberately move differently to
mislead the witness.
"HOWEVER, if there are
posture movements a move-
ment where the whole body is in-
volved in the service of a certain
pattern, for example if you
show strength, if you use the
strength easily in a gesture, in a
posture it is very difficult to con-
trol it. It comes more naturally.
The subject cannot be in full con-
trol of his postural movement,
even if he would want to. And
that's one way how you can
recognize it."
Dr. Judith Kestenberg, a
psychoanalyst, said, "You can get
up from a chair in a certain way;
or you walk in a certain manner."
Regarding the tone of voice, she
observed, "There are two aspects
of the way you talk: When you
talk in your native language, there
is a certain melody of speech that
of course is native to its own
language.
"But beyond this, you have an
individuality, like a voice print,
and that is very difficult to lose,
even when you get older."
The Kestenbergs noted that a
person can be recognized by his
choice of words. But in Demjan-
juk's case, Milton Kestenberg
said, "It's probably not likely,
because Demjanjuk is careful in
his choice of words." They both
emphasized the fact that Demjan-
juk has spoken in Hebrew, not his
native Ukrainian, to greet the
witnesses, and most particularly
when he was angry.
MILTON KESTENBERG said
it helps "if one can get him angry
enough to respond in his own
language. When Eliahu
Rosenberg identified him as Ivan
the Terrible, why did Demjanjuk
call him a liar in Hebrew? Maybe
he didn't want to say that in his
own language," because that
would have lent credence to the
witness.
Dr. Kestenberg said she was
"struck that when a person gets
angry he should express it in an
entirely foreign language, so it
seems that he (Demjanjuk) may
have done it for effect. Or maybe
he was premeditatively doing
something," mused Dr.
Kestenberg.
When he spoke to another
witness, said Milton Kestenberg,
"He said 'Shalom' in Hebrew.
Why?" Dr. Kestenberg said, "It
looks like he's trying to show that
he's friendly to Jews. He learns
their language."
A call on Western government8 to impose political, military and
economic sanctions on nations that foment international ter-
rorism is issued by Benjamin Netanyahu (standing), Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Nations, in an address to the Bar-Ilan
University Lawyers' Association in New York. Seated are
Yaakov Gross (left), chairman of the association, and Stuart Her-
shkowitz, a member.
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Pag*12___The Jewish Floridian of South Browani^HoHywDod/Friday, March 27, 1987
AJCongress' David Clayman
Speaks On The Pollard Spy Case
Continued from Page 1
past few weeks, Clayman said.
"They have realized that it is a dif-
ferent dimension of spying and in-
telligence" work.
"Up to now, the Israelis, in their
ignorance, have been saying
friendly nations do this (es-
pionage) all the time. It's true. It's
naive to think America does not
carry on intelligence work with
allies.
"The difference in this case was
that they were using an American
citizen as a spy, and this they
realize now. Israel is now taking
all the steps necessary to prevent
damage. I wish they had taken
those steps months ago."
THE AMERICAN Jewish Con-
gress has classically been a Jewish
relations agency concerned with
the status and rights of Jews. As
AJC leader in Israel, dayman's
concern is for Israel's image in the
American public mind, in the
American media, in Washington
and in the American Jewish
community.
"Eight or 10 months ago, I and
our leadership met with Minister
of Defense Yitzhak Rabin and
other significant Israelis to point
out the problem that might arise if
the Israelis involved in the Pollard
case were rewarded rather than
punished," Clayman said.
Born in Massachusetts,
dayman's education included
degrees and studies at Harvard,
the Hebrew College in Boston,
Jewish Theological Seminary in
New York, where he was ordained
as a rabbi, Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, Teachers College at
Columbia University, and Dropsie
University.
HE HAS held professorships in
various universities including ad-
ministrative positions for 13 years
at Hebrew University in
Jerusalem. He was also rabbi at
Har Zion Temple and Congrega-
tion Ramat El in Philadelphia
from 1961 to 1970.
In 1970, Clayman made what he
calls a "gradual" aliyah to Israel.
"I was working on my disserta-
tion and wanted to take a year or
two off to complete my studies.
The year or two has just lasted 17
years.
"There are two ways to make
aliyah. There are those who burn
their bridges in America and jump
into it. And then there are others
like myself who went tentatively
to see how we'd adjust and how
the kids adjust."
THAT BROUGHT Clayman
around to the subject of Israel
diaspora relations.
An article by Brown University
Prof. Jacob Neusner in the Miami
Herald Sunday referred to a trend
of American withdrawal,
disassociation and negation of
Israel for American Jews,
Clayman noted.
"I strongly disagree with that,"
he said. "I think Israel, religious-
ly, spritually, culturally and
politically, is at the heart of
Judaism."
.What American Jews are con-
/onted with now, Clayman says,
J& the growing realization of a
/nature of pettiness about Israel.
"Israel today is no longer an
ideal, a dream. Zionism was
something a lot of people got
pleasure out of as long as it was
ideal, ethereal. What goes with a
real state is corruption and all the
bad things that poets foreswore
that we would have Jewish thieves
and robbers and that has
become uncomfortable.
"TO HAVE a Jewish state
means we deal with the real issues
of governance."
Despite these feelings, Clayman
adds, "I am impressed by the
dedication of American Jews for
Israel."
The Pollard spy
case is "a classic
example" of the
AJC's role in
Israel, Clayman
said.
One of the* AJC's functions is to
promote a dialogue series. In the
past, such speakers as women's
rights activist Betty Freidan have
spoken at such an Israel dialogue
meeting, and the result was the
formation of the Israeli Women's
Network.
The dialogue subject for 1987
will focus on the arena of political
decision-making and morality.
The organization also sponsors
the Jerusalem Conference of
Mayors, which was recently at-
tended by local South Florida
government leaders.
ANOTHER IMPORTANT ele-
ment of dayman's work is in the
area of religious pluralism. One
sucn issue is the decision by
America's Brigham Young
University to build an extension in
Jerusalem.
"There are a lot of Israelis con-
cerned with the missionary zeal of
the Mormons, and yet as
American Jews we have to be con-
cerned about preserving Israel's
image as a country that
guarantees religious liberty and
freedom that Mormons do have
a right to be in Jerusalem as much
as everyone else."
But perhaps the most important
problem confronting Israel may
be the place of religion in Israeli
society, Clayman said.
"The disproportionate influence
of the ultra-Orthodox, because of
the political system, causes
serious problems for secular
Israelis as well as for Reform and
Conservative American Jews.
"FOR THE secular Israelis,
there are many restrictions placed
on their personal lives; the only
marriage or divorce is according
to Orthodox law. There is no civil
marriage. El Al, Israel's airline,
does not operate on the Sabbath.
"For Reform and Conservative

American Jews, this causes pro-
blems because their movements
and their rabbis are not recogniz-
ed by the authorities in Israel.
"More serious for all well-
meaning Jews is that the matter
of Ethiopian Jews has still not
been resolved. They are not allow-
ed to be married by the rabbinic
authorities in Israel because the
matter of their Jewishness has not
been resolved.
"OUR ORGANIZATION takes
the view that the matter of Ethio-
pian Jews urgently deserves a
solution affirming their
Jewishness and allowing them to
marry. On the broader issue, AJC
has always seen its role as
religious pluralism."
Clayman was in the United
States to attend a domestic policy
conference of the AJC in
Washington.
"One of the interesting debates
going on in the American Jewish
community today is that more and
more Americans and political
leaders are questioning whether
Jews are just 'a one-issue com-
munity.' That all we care about is
Israel."
It is important for Americans to
realize that the American Jewish
community has a wideranging
agenda which goes beyond Israel
alone. The AJCongress domestic
agenda addresses such issues as
race relations, poverty and health
care, and classically it has gained
support on Jewish issues such as
separation of Church and State,
by forming coalitions with other
minority groups in America.
"And that," says Clayman, "is
what gives strength to our sup-
port for Israel in the end."
Trial Of
Vanunu
Postponed
TEL AVIV (JTA) The trial
of Mordechai Vanunu, scheduled
to open in Jerusalem district court
last week, was postponed because
of a dispute between the defen-
dant and his lawyer. No new date
was announced, and legal
observers doubt the proceedings
will begin until late next month.
Vanunu, a former technician at
the Dimona nuclear facility, is ac-
cused of selling secret material
about Israel's alleged nuclear
weapons capabilities to a British
newspaper. He and his family
fired defense attorney Amnon
Zichroni over differences in
defense strategy.
Zichroni prepared a purely legal
defense. Vanunu demands that his
trial be made into a public forum
against Israel'; nuclear research
and development programs. The
court has not officially accepted
Zichroni's dismissal. If a new
lawyer is named he will need time
to familiarize himself with the
case.
At Passover, your family deserves the best. And
nothings better than Motts* Apple Sauce and Apple Juice.
Whether you prefer our regular or natural varieties, you can
be assured that our sauces and juices get their delicious
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Interest Turns Around
As Demjanjuk Trial
Attracts Long Lines

Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 18
Bj DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Two 14-year-old school girls
braved the Jerusalem
winter and the wrath of
their teacher last week to
wait in line from 6 a.m. for
seats at the Demjanjuk trial.
As it turned out, their teacher
was far from angry and used their
experiences as a basis for the class
discussion next day. She had
already reserved seats for the
class to attend the war crimes
hearings in six weeks time.
The queues outside the
Jerusalem concert-hall-turned-
courtroom are so long each day
that the authorities have opened
an additional hall with
simultaneous television transmis-
sion of the trial.
SOME OF the regular spec-
tators are themselves Holocaust
survivors one bearded man,
who does not fail to come to each
session, lost his wife and two
children at Auschwitz.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
attended an afternoon session,
and Gen. Yossi Peled, commander
of the northern front, sat barely
hiding his emotions, as he
remembered the sound of the
Gestapo jackboots over the cellar
in Poland where he was hidden as
a child of four.
The heart-rending proceedings
of the trial of John Demjanjuk, ac-
cused of slaughtering tens of
thousands of Jews at the
Treblinka gas chambers, follow
Israelis wherever they go.
Bus passengers sit silently as
they listen to the radio transmis-
sion of the hearings over the bus
loudspeaker. Every corner
grocery store seems to have the
radio tuned in to the trial, and
drivers stare grimly ahead as they
hear the gory details of the daily
business of death at Treblinka. It
is the minutiae of the running of
the death camp that are being
described at exactly which win-
dow did the witness sit as he
sorted the gold teeth he had to
tear from the mouths of the
corpses?
WHAT WAS the exact con-
struction of the incinerator where
the bodies were burned when the
Nazis realized the burial pits were
too full? Who was the SS man who
identified Jews showing marks
from beatings the previous day
and then had them shot?
One question of detail made the
President of the court, Justice
Dov Levin, show a rare flash of
anger. "How can you ask where
exactly the washing was hung in a
place where 850,000 Jews were
killed?" Levin pleaded. But when
Demjanjuk's attorney, Mark
O'Connor, insisted he needed that
detail, the judge allowed the ques-
tion to be asked.
American Attorney O'Connor
appears to be testing the memory
of the witnesses. Sometimes he
discovers inconsistencies between
their evidence now and their
testimony at the Eichmann trial in
1961, or in sworn statements to
Yad Vashem Holocaust Center
researchers.
O'CONNOR DOES not ques-
tion the terrible experiences of
these survivors of Treblinka, but
he does challenge their ability to
remember the face of their
tormentor, known at Treblinka as
"Ivan The Terrible."
The witnesses have all identified
photos allegedly of Ivan, the then
25-year-old mechanic who
operated the equipment for the
gas chamber, and who delighted
in beating his victims before they
went to their deaths.
Yehiel Meir Raichman, a sur-
vivor now living in Uruguay,
recalled an occasion when Ivan,
hearing the wails of a new
transport of Jews arriving at the
gas chamber, eagerly left the sup-
ply cart he was driving and ran to
fetch his iron bar to join the
guards beating the Jews.
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Page 14 The Jewish FlorkBan of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, March 27, 1987
I


Organizations
Bnai Zion
Rabbi Dr. Irving Lehrman,
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-
El, Miami Beach, was honored
with the America-Israel Friend-
ship Award recently at Bnai Zion
Southeast Region's Sixth Annual
Mid-Winter Conference in Fort
Lauderdale, announced Sam
Aboulafia, Regional President.
In accepting the award Rabbi
Lehrman said that "It is up to you
and me and each and every one of
us to see to it that Israel remains
indestructible. When the world
will discover that Israel is in-
destructible there will be peace,"
he concluded.
A new concept has been added
to this year's Program:
workshops, covering such areas as
"Israel and the World Scene"
chaired by Steven Shai Goldrat,
Bnai Zion Young Leadership Divi-
sion chairman and director.
Dr. Joseph Noble, Rabbi
Emeritus of Temple Beth Am in
Rochester, N.Y. chaired the
workshop on the "Continuity of
Judaism."
Rabbi Theodore Feldman of
Bnai Torah Congregation in Boca
Raton, chaired the workshop
covering "Jews in America."
Sidney Wiener, former National
President of Bnai Zion and cur-
rently National Chairman of Bnai
Zion Foundation, discussed the
funding and maintenance of the
humanitarian projects Bnai Zion
sponsors in Israel. Projects cur-
rently funded are the Beit
Halochem rehabilitation centers
for disabled Israeli war veterans
in Tel-Aviv and Haifa, with a third
underway in Jerusalem; Bnai Zion
homes for retarded children in
Rosh-Haayin and in Kfar-
Hashvedi; and the West Wing
Project of the Haifa Medical
Center.
The stirring invocation wad
delivered by Rabbi Theodore
Feldman of Boca-Raton. Other
dignitaries who graced the dais
were Ernest Zelig, National Presi-
dent of Bnai Zion, Seymour
Rubin, national vice president,
Ben Dantzker, councilman of
Lauderhill, and Arthur Y. Klein,
regional executive director.
The chairman of the event, Sid
Brounstein, reported that a most
inspiring and informative day was
enjoyed by the attendees at this
year's Mid-Winter Conference.
Previous recipients of the
America-Israel Friendship Award
were: Senator Lawton Chiles,
U.S. Congressman Lawrence
Smith, and commentator and
radio-hostess Barbara Studley.
Bnai Zion Singles Chapter, No.
204, will hold a Singles Dance and
Social on Saturday, April 4 at the
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416
NE 8th Ave.. Hallandale at 8 p.m.
Galahad III Honors
Sussie and
Bill Jackofsky
March 29
For their involvement and com-
mitment to the community to
Judaism, and the State of Israel,
Sussie and Bill Jackofsky will be
honorees at the Galahad III State
of Israel Bonds Night for Israel on
Sunday evening at 7:30 p.m. in
the Galahad HI Social Hall in
Hollywood.
The Jackofskys will be
presented with the Scroll of
Honor at the event, and Danny
Tadmore, popular American-
Israeli Musician and Humorist,
will spark the festivities.
Chairpersons Mildred and Philip
Mints announce refreshments will
be served and everyone is
welcome.
Coffee Hour. Music by Roberta
and Irving. Couples welcome, too.
Donation, $3.50.
For information, phone:
741-1136 or 923-8670.
Hallandale
Jewish Center
The Hallandale Jewish Center
Sisterhood will hold their monthly
card party/luncheon on Thursday,
March 26, at noon. Donation is
$3.50 per person and it is open to
the public.
Damon Coogan will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah in the presence of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brad
Coogan, and other family
members at the Saturday even-
ing services on March 28 at the
Hallandale Jewish Center.
The Hallandale Jewish Center's
Adult Education Program will
hold its annual "Siyyum," (Clos-
ing Ceremony) on Tuesday,
March 31, at 8 p.m. At this occa-
sion, each class will be
remembered and students who
have been registered for the past
three years will receive their Cer-
tificates. Attendance is limited to
registrants of the Adult Educa-
tion Program, including any non-
registered spouses.
The Sisterhood of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center will hold its
annual "Donor Luncheon" at
Beth Torah Congregation in N.
Miami Beach on Tuesday, March
31, at noon. Attendance is limited
to Sisterhod members.
On Sunday, April 5, at 9:30
a.m., the Men's Club of the
Hallandale Jewish Center will
hold its annual Yom Hashoah Pro-
gram (Holocaust Remembrance
Day celebration) with members of
the Club participating.
On Sunday evening, April 5, at
7:15 p.m., the last show of Hallan-
dale Jewish Center's Series will be
held featuring "The Boder Fami-
ly," formerly known as the
Kalinko Duo, with Russian,
Hungarian, Hebrew and Yiddish
music, dances and songs. Tickes
are $10 per person and all seats
are reserved. Call 454-9100.
Passover Seder Services will be
held on April 13 and 14 in the
Hallandale Jewish Center's
auditorium. Reservations will be
limited to the capacity of the
auditorium. All those interested
should contact the Temple Office
at 454-9100. Make your reserva-
tions now.!
Happennigs
Happenings Singles is having an
Outstanding Singles Party on Fri-
day at 9 p.m., at the Diplomat
Hotel, 3515 South Ocean Drive,
Hollywood. There will be dancing,
live band, continuous hors
d'oeuvres, gift drawings and sur-
prises. Admisssion is $6. For more
information call Sharon Silver,
385-1255.
Women's
American ORT
Women's American ORT,
District VI, will feature Marianne
Balshone, Holocaust survivor and
heroine of "Determined,"
authored by her husband, Ben-
jamin. The Fourth Annual "Gala
for Giving" will be held, Sunday,
March 29, at the Westin Cypress
Creek Hotel, Fort Lauderdale, at
noon.
"Determined" is an oral history
of the escape from the Hungarian
Holocaust by Marianne Balshone
and her family. The Balshones
have made extensive apperances
throughout the United States and
Canada promoting Holocaust
education. Mr. Balshone has also
written several plays.
Members and friends of
Women's American ORT who
have been major benefactors to
the ORT program will be honored
at this "Gala for Giving." Par-
ticipating in this annual event will
be the seven South Florida
regions encompassing Dade,
Broward, and Palm Beach coun-
ties. This prestigious event is
chaired by Gloria Chekanow,
District VI. vice president.
Capital Funds chairman and Nor-
ma Weit, District VI, Capital
Funds co-chairman.
ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
was founded in 1880 in Russia as a
self-help program to train Jews in
agricultural, industrial, and craft
skills. Today, ORT is the largest
non-governmental, technical
education system in the world,
with schools and training program
in 34 countries.
Women's American ORT
celebrates its 60th anniversary
this year. It is the largest of the
ORT member groups supporting
its world-wide network of schools.
Women's American ORT also
functions as a grass-roots activist
organization advocating prin-
ciples of pluralism, democracy,
and individual liberties.
Perot Wins Award
NEW YORK (JTA) Dallas
businessman and philanthropist
Ross Perot has received the Raoul
Wallenberg Award of the
American Committee for Shaare
Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem and
the Raoul Wallenberg Committee
of the United States.
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Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Pollard Spy Case Won't Alter Relationship Between U.S. and Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The life sentence given to
Jonathan Pollard, an
American Jew, for spying
for Israel is not expected
basically to alter the close
relations between the
United States and Israel, ac-
cording to American Jewish
leaders.
Nor do they expect it to create a
feeling in this country that Jews
have dual loyalty, except, of
course, among anti-Zionists and
anti-Semites, who have always
made this claim.
At the same time, concern was
expressed that the "poor judg-
ment" shown by Israel in pro-
moting two Israelis, who controll-
ed Pollard's espionage activities,
could damage Israel-U.S.
relations.
THE WHOLE subject is ex-
pected to be taken up when the
Conference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
meets in Israel this week.
"The espionage activity for
which Jonathan Pollard was justly
sentenced was a serious crime and
should never have taken place,"
Morris Abram, chairman of the
Presidents Conference, said in a
statement.
"I am also deeply concerned by
the public perception of the of-
ficial treatment accorded Col.
(Aviem) Sella and Rafael Eitan,
and will raise these concerns with
the proper authorities next week
during a visit to Israel."
Jewish leaders with whom the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency spoke
expressed little sympathy for
Pollard, 32-year-old former
civilian analyst for the Navy, or
for his wife, Anne Henderson-
Pollard, 26, who received two con-
current five-year terms for being
an accessory to her husband's
espionage.
THE DAY before the Pollard's
were sentenced, a federal grand
jury indicted Sella, who was
Pollard's first contact in providing
Israel with classified documents,
for conspiring with Pollard. The
indictment came shortly after it
was learned that Sella has been
made commander of Israel's se-
cond largest Air Force base.
Earlier, Eitan, the counter-
terrorism expert who ran
Pollard's now disbanded spy unit,
was named chairman of Israel
Chemicals, the largest
government-owned corporation.
These promotions angered the
Reagan Administration. The
State Department, while still
maintaining that Israel has
cooperated with the Pollard in-
vestigation, said Israel was ex-
pected to "call to account" those
involved in the Pollard case.
Hym an Bookbinder,
Washington representative of the
American Jewish Committee, said
"you could almost sense the
change" in the Administration
after the Sella and Eitan promo-
tions were revealed.
HE SAID earlier he and others
had been assured in talks with
"key" officials that the Pollard
case would not have any long-
term effects. But after the promo-
tions were revealed there was "a
lot of anger" within the Ad-
ministration among "people who
are good, good friends of Israel."
He warned that there will be no
immediate effects, but there could
be an "erosion" in relations if the
situation was not corrected.
David Brody, Washington
representative of the Anti-
uefamation League of B'nai
nth, seemed to agree. He noted
that the Pollard case has been
around for over a year, but during
that time Israel was granted the
new status of a "major non-NATO
a defense Department research and
development contracts.
But he, too, noted that Ad-
ministration officials were upset
by what they considered the
"cavalier" attitude of Israel in
promoting the two men.
THEODORE MANN, presi
dent of the American Jewish Con-
gress, and Seymour Reich, presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith International,
also called the promotions unwise.
Reich called it "poor judgment"
by the Israelis.
But David Brody said this pro-
blem may have been alleviated by
the decision of the Israel Inner
Cabinet Wednesday (Mar. 11) to
name a two-man committee to in-
vestigate the Pollard case and to
work with the Knesset in-
telligence subcommittee probing
the affair.
Abram also pointed out that the
appointment of an investigatory
commission bv the Inner Cabinet
"is the kind of response one would
hope for and expect from a vital
and functioning democracy. All
governments make mistakes, but
democratic nations have a respon-
sibility and a capacity to examine
what went wrong and to take cor-
rective action. I am encouraged
that Israel has now acted in this
spirit."
Whether the Pollard espionage
was a "rogue" operation, as the
Israeli government maintains, or
not, Sella and Eitan should not
have been promoted, Mann said.
BUT THE strongest reaction
came from the Jewish War
Veterans which sent a telegram to
Israeli Ambassador Meir Rosenne
calling for the promotions to be
rescinded.
The JWV telegram, signed by
the organization's national com-
mander, Edwin Goldwasser,
stressed that JWV members
"detest all acts of treason"
whether on behalf "of our adver-
saries, the Soviet Union, or by a
Pollard on behalf of our ally
Israel."
The JWV said the promotions of
Sella and Eitan "presents
America with a showing of an in-
sensitivity by one friend to
another friend on an issue of vital
concern to the integrity of the
United States.
"JWV calls upon Israel to
recognize the American concern
over the betrayal of its nation by
immediately suspending both
Sella and Eitan from their posi-
tions of trust pending a full and
impartial investigation of the af-
fair. The moral imperative in the
relationship between our nations
requires no less than that."
WHILE THERE is little con-
cern that Jews will be charged
with dual loyalty, Bookbinder
warned that the issue is "poten-
tially explosive" and must be
closely watched by the Jewish
defense aerencies.
It is certainly an issue on the
minds of many Jews. Bookbinder
said that when two or three Jews
meet the first topic in the last few
weeks has been the Pollard case.
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 27, 1987
Barney Bernstein was honored at Clifton Con-
do in Hallandale for his longtime involvement
and commitment in behalf of Israel and
presented with the coveted Israel Bonds Scroll
of Honor. Sylvan Solomon was chairman. Pic-
tured from left to right Mrs. Sylvan and Mrs.
Solomon, Mrs. Barney Goldstein and Mr.
Bernstein.
High Court Justice
Won't Serve in Pollard Inquiry
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
A Knesset subcommittee
began closed hearings
Thursday (March 12) on the
government's role in the
Jonathan Pollard spy case.
But the Cabinet's effort to
launch its own probe hit a
snag when one of the two
men asked to form a
"clarification committee"
declined the task.
Justice Moshe Landau, former
President of the Supreme Court,
expressed his regrets in a letter to
Premier Yitzhak Shamir. Landau
issued a statement later that that
he had no objections in principle to
the committee but could not ac-
cept the offer to sit on it.
THE OFFER was accepted by
Gen. (Res.) Zvi Tzur, a former
Chief of Staff. The search for
another public figure of equal
stature was begun immediately by
Cabinet Secretary Elyakim
Rubinstein.
Although Justice Landau did
not specify his reason for declin-
ing, it was evident from his letter
that he did not want to be part of a
committee that would lack the
statutory powers of a state or
judicial commission of inquiry
such as the right to subpoena
witnesses to testify under oath.
The idea of a "clarification com-
mittee" emerged from an eight-
hour meeting of the Inner Cabinet
Wednesday (March 11) as
pressure mounted at home and
abroad for a full-scale inquiry into
the government's handling of the
Pollard affair.
The Inner Cabinet (five Labor
and five Likud Ministers) fell far
short of satisfying those demands.
But it did give its assent, retroac-
tively, to the independent probe
undertaken by the intelligence
subcomittee of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee.
COMMITTEE chairman Abba
Eban announced the hearings
when Premier Shamir was saying
that the Pollard matter was "clos-
ed." The hearing opened under
tight secrecy last Thursday morn-
ing at the Defense Ministry in Tel
Aviv. Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin was the first to testify. Sub-
committee members refused any
comment after the three-and-a-
half hour session.
Meanwhile, the Knesset easily
defeated three nonconfidence mo-
tions, over ';h. government's
handling of the Pollard affair. The
motions were introduced by the
Citizens Rights Movement (CRM),
Mapam and the Progressive List
for Peace. Only one coalition
member, Mordechai Virshubsky
of the Shinui Party, crossed over
to vote with the opposition.
Demonstratively absent from
the session were Premier Shamir,
Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres, and
Defense Minister Rabin Likud
Minister of Transport Haim Cor-
fu, replied for the government.
Indicted Israelis Allowed
To Return Home But
Must Be Back May 18
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) The U.S. District Court in
Manhattan has allowed the three Israeli citizens indicted
here for conspiracy to sell American weapons to Iran to
return to Israel until their trial, scheduled to begin May 18.
THE PERMISSION of the court hinged on an
assurance from the Israeli government that it would not
prevent the defendants from returning to America for the
trial. The court received a letter recently containing the
necessary assurances.
Guri and Israel Eisenberg and Brig. Gen. Avraham
Bar-Am were indicted in April along with 13 other defen-
dants on charges of conspiracy to resell about $2 billion of
American weapons stored in arsenals of other countries to
Iran.
The defendants have close ties to several key players in
the U.S. government-sanctioned arms sale, including the
Iranian intermediaries Adnan Khashoggi and Manucher
Ghorbanifar.
SAM EVANS, the alleged middleman in the con-
spiracy, was Khashoggi's lawyer for many years. The rela-
tionship of the defendants to those involved in the
U.S.-approved deals will likely be a central issue in the trial.
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Friday, March 27,1987/Th Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
No Freedom?
Arab Student Charges Are 'Nonsense'
By JIM SHIPLEY
Activism on college campuses
eems to go through cycles. In the
950's, when I was a student, we
irent to class, we learned how to
hug beer, we interacted with
oeds, and we got an education
omensurate with the effort we
ut out. It was a time of conformi-
f and placidity on campus, and
le all fell into line. Ike was in the
Vhite House, and we were sure
1 was right with the world.
Then came the '60's. Now the
eer group of the college student
,-as being sent to Asia to die. The
ampuses became the center of ac-
ivism. The political activity had a
rt of self-preservation to it, since
|hat was the age group coming
ome in plastic bags, but never-
fceless, it was on campus that the
:>untry was forced to look at its
onscience.
OUR SYSTEM allows for
icademic freedom, controversy
nd healthy debate. The National
Euard, really a bunch of kids
hemselves, overeacted at Kent
Itate, but other than that and an
solated burned building, the rat-
ional security was preserved and
he system worked.
Totalitarian regimes are afraid
f their universities. They are
lecessary, for the next generation
nust receive higher education,
ut they are watched closely. In
ddition, they are, for the most
>art in such countries, for the
>rivileged few.
During the 19 years of occupa-
inn in Judea and Samaria, as well
is Gaza, not a single university
vas allowed to operate under
Irab rule. These territories, now
10 important to the politicians in
idyah and Amman, were not
orthy of any higher educatic
or almost two generations. Arab
ovemments wanted no activism,
o dissent on these campuses.
TODAY? Well, here is Israel.
Occupiers." Now there are six,
ount them, six universities
Iterating, including one in Gaza.
he student enrollment is nearly
4,000 and there are 600 lecturers
Arab lecturers. Do these col-
ges have any value? Or is the
iucation system in these areas
mply a propaganda tool for
rael? Well, the illiteracy rate in
fie two areas has dropped from
7.5 percent to 26.6 percent since
967. The number of students in
hool has more than doubled.
Has Israel forced an alien
hilosophy on this basically
"oslim population? Is the cur-
riculum Israeli? In Judea and
Samaria, it is the curriculum of
the Jordanian educational system;
in Gaza, it is that of Egypt.
If all of this is true, and it is,
why do we read of the constant
student agitation on campus at
Bir Ziet and various other Arab
universities? Are the students just
naturally revolutionaries, burning
with desire for a Palestinian
Sta,te? Not any more than the
American college kid is naturally
a bomb thrower.
THE VIETNAM conflict
brought out inner feelings and ex-
tremism. The Arab-Israeli conflict
needs, even among Arab students,
an outside stimulus. Strange, isn't
it? For the disruption of the cam-
puses in Judea and Samaria is or-
chestrated from outside by, who
else? the PLO.
They appear on campus and
work on young minds. Not in just
political philosophies. That's what
student coffee houses and beer
pubs are all about. No, the PLO is
a dedicated group of killers and
thugs who do not have any
subtleties.
Take a simple thing like a calen-
dar distribued to students for
1986. It featured, as do most
calendars, important holidays and
historical events. But this was a
PLO calendar, so, what were the
important holidays? Why the
celebration of the PLO massacre
of Israeli athletes in Munich in
1972 and the murder of school
children in Maalot in 1974.
DESPITE ISRAEL'S efforts
to keep them off campus, the PLO
works its very own curriculum of
terror. They distribute pamphlets
on how to make bombs and the
vilest kind of anti-Semitic pro-
paganda. And yet, Israel allows
the campuses to continue to
operate freely.
Yes, from time to time they
have been forced to close down
the various colleges for a week or
a month, but they are always
reopened, again in complete
freedom of study and expression.
Believing in academic freedom is
one thing. Incitement to riot,
disruption of public order and
violence are another. What Israel
permits in Judea, Samaria and
Gaza would not be tolerated for
one minute at South Bend or
Chapel Hill.
Those young Arab minds could
be so helpful to their people. They
could join with Israeli technology
to turn the entire area into a Gan
Aden. But the PLO has come a-
hunting and has come up with
enough support to make life
around an Arab campus in-
teresting to say the least.
Don't ever believe for a minute
that Arab students just leave the
classroom and take to the streets.
Everytime there is a disturbance,
there is an incredible amount of
logisitical planning that goes into
it. These are not student distur-
bances any more than the
takeover of the American Em-
bassy in Teheran was the work of
"students."
AS LONG as the PLO can reach
the Arab student in Judea and
Samaria, there will be trouble. Be
it as insidious as the calendar or as
blatant as an instruction manual
on planting bombs, they have only
one goal. They cannot permit a
peaceful coexistance with Israel.
They cannot permit progress to be
made in these areas, for it would
mean that the peoples of the area
can get along and that would
thwart their goal which is destruc-
tion of the State of Israel.
Until it can be established that
those lands are indeed part of the
ancient and holy land of Israel,
and the people there allowed to
function as citizens, it will con-
tinue to be a sticky wicket. But,
let us again look to history.
For 19 years, there was no
higher education in these areas. Il-
literacy ran rampant, and the
Arab regime could have cared
less. Now Israel is valiantly cor-
recting that.
SEVENTEEN separate classes
of four-year students have
graduated during the time that
Israel has had dominance over
this part of her own land. More
than graduated in all the history
of Arab control over the cen-
turies, Israel is doing her part.
I believe it is the job of the
Arabs themselves to get rid of
those who foul the nest. There
must be enough clear heads on
and around those campuses to do
what the United States did in the
1960's. It was activism, debate,
yes; violence, no. If some restraint
had not been demonstrated then,
the minority of lunatic fringe
would have taken over our col-
leges here in a destructive force
which would have outdistanced
the noble philosophies which
spawned the protest.
Israel may have to live with
neighbors dedicated to her
destruction, but she does not have
to educate them. A university
which capitulates to outside agita-
tion should be closed for a month
with a stern warning. The second
incident should shut them down
for a year, and the next should
have the university razed to the
ground.
In this manner, I believe the
students would take a hand in
cleaning their own campus. If
Israel does not take a strong hand
in this, these "students" will
make the '60's in American look
like a tea dance.
Students
Protest
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) An exhibi-
tion of Nazi atrocities at De La
Cite High School in Lausanne
triggered a citywide protest by
students this week against the
continued presence on the faculty
of Mariette Paschoud, a rightwing
activist who has publicly denied
that the Holocuast occurred.
Students at La Cite boycotted
classes taught by Paschoud. The
student associations at other high
schools and at the university join-
ed them in a statement deman-
ding that Paschoud be fired. She
told a press conference in Paris
last Aug. 6 that she doubted there
were gas chambers at Nazi con-
centration camps.
Paschoud taught history and
French. Two weeks ago, the Swiss
authorities relieved her of her
history classes but allowed her to
continue teaching French. That
was the outcome of a seven-month
inquiry which concluded only that
Paschoud has been "naive" and
"imprudent" in her remarks in
Paris.
The students called the
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statement said its was scandalous
to allow a teacher who falsifies
history to teach at their school and
sent letters to government
leaders demanding an explanation
and investigation.
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, March 27, 1987

r -
Temple Update
Temple Israel of
Miramar
Chairman John Greenfield an
nounces Temple Israel of Miramai
will honor Joyce and Albert
Binstock April 4, 8:30 p.m. in the
Temple Auditorium, 6920 S.W.
35th Street, Miramar, at a Night
for Israel Celebration.
The Binstocks are the epitome
of dedication and devotion to the
community, to Judaism and to
Israel, and will be presented with
the coveted Israel Bonds Scroll of
Honor.
Mickey Freeman, popular
Humorist, will entertain.
Rabbi Bernhard Presler is
spiritual leader of the Congrega-
tion, and Joseph Wichelewski is
Cantor. Frank Lerner is Presi-
dent; John Greenfield, Executive
Vice President; Ellen Baron and
Eleanor Kleinman, Sisterhood
Presidium, and Sam Kravitz,
Men's Club President.
Refreshments will be served,
and everyone is welcome.
Temple Beth El
Shabbat Service will be held in
the Sanctuary at 8 p.m. on Friday
evening, March 27, conducted by
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe, who will
speak on: "Judaism and Its Mystic
Element."
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mintz are
sponsoring the flowers on the
Bima in honor of their birthdays.
The Oneg Shabbat is being spon-
sored by the Sisterhood.
Saturday morning, March 28,
Torah Study will be conducted by
Rabbi Jaffe at 10:15 a.m., follow-
ed by Shabbat Service at 11 a.m.
On Monday, March 30, Rabbi
Jaffe will conduct his Bible
Seminar at 10 a.m. in the Chapel.
Jewish National Fund and
Temple Beth El Honors
Members
The Jewish National Fund, in
conjunction with Temple Beth El,
will honor devoted and untiring
Temple members, Elvia and
Richard Tober at a Viennese
Sweet Table Reception in Tobin
Auditorium on Sunday evening,
March 29. The purpose of the
Reception is twofold: to recognize
and to promote the work of the
Jewish National Fund in
reforesting the land of Israel and
in helping Israel to prepare for
new immigrants. At the same
time, the JNF and the Temple will
pay tribute to the dedication of
Elvia and Richard to the Temple,
to Reform Judaism and to Israel.
The Reception is being chaired by
Judge Morton and Gladys Abram.
The work of the Jewish National
Fund is particularly significant
this year for Reform Jews. As a
result of Reform Judaism's
"historic agreement" with the
JNF, money raised at special JNF
events, which honor worthy
Reform Jews, will be earmarked
for JNF projects in Israel under
Reform Jewish auspices. Among
these initial projects are a
playground at Har Halutz, a
pioneering free enterprise settle-
ment established under Reform
auspices; a park area in Lotan, a
Reform kibbutz; and trees for the
new Albert Vorspan Forest of
Justice and Peace in Jerusalem's
Independence Park. The forest is
named for the UAHC's senior vice
president. A steering committee
from the UAHC, ARZA and the
JNF will develop and oversee the
program during the initial stages.
The Chaverim of Temple Beth
El will have a Breakfast Meeting
in the Chapel Lounge on Sunday,
March 29, at 9:30 a.m. At this
meeting the Nominating Commit-
tee will be chosen. All Chaverim
members and prospective
members are welcome!
Social Action Program
Open to the Public
The Social Action Committee of
Temple Beth El will present a
Panel Discussion after Sabbath
Services on Saturday, April 4 in
the Chapel at 11 a.m. The subject
will be: "Religious Fundamen-
talism," Its Political Implications
Its Challenge to Our Constitu-
tional Rights.
Panelists for the Pros and Cons
for this discussion will be:
Reverend Wayne Martin of the
First Baptist Church in
Hollywood, Reverend Lee Outlaw
of the Southwest Baptist Church
in Fort Lauderdale, and Temple
Beth-El Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe,
who will be the Moderator. A Kid-
dush Buffet Luncheon will follow.
Brotherhood
Breakfast/Entertainment
Sunday, April 5
An early bird special
breakfast/entertainment on Sun-
day, April 5, at 9:30 a.m. will be
the occasion for a brief ceremony
installing the 1987-88 slate of
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Of-
ficers and Board at the Temple's
Tobin Auditorium. This
breakfast/entertainment special is
open to the public, and all Temple
members and their friends are
urged to come, meet the new slate
of officers and board and enjoy a
memorable morning. Entertain-
ment is being provided by Bert
Kieffer, whose baritone voice,
humor, personality and dynamic
stage presence will provide a fit-
ting program to close out an
eventful Brotherhood year. A
donation of $2 per person may be
made at the door.
Rabbi David Schwartz will con-
duct Shabbat Service at Temple
Beth El at 8 p.m. in the Sanctuary
on Friday evening, April 3.
The flowers on the Bima are be-
ing donated by Mrs. Jeanette
Rauch in memory of her husband,
Sol Rauch. The Oneg Shabbat is
being sponsored by the Sisterhood
of the Temple.
Shabbat Services will be held on
Saturday, April 4, at 10 a.m. in
the Chapel followed by a Panel
Discussion on Religious Fun-
damentalism at 11 a.m. A Kiddush
Buffet Luncheon will follow.
On Monday, April 6, Dr. Leon
Weissberg will conduct his Jewish
History Class beginning at 11:30
a.m. in the Chapel Lounge. All are
welcome.
Allison Edelman, daughter of
Mrs. Doris Edelman of Hallan-
dale. and Mr. Leonard Edelman of
North Miami Beach, will celebrate

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Ann Menaker of Olympus in Hallandale receives the prestigious
State of Israel Bonds Freedom Award, presented by Lillian
Boltin, President of Olympus B'nai B'rith Women, as Chairman
Max Nevis looks on.
mobile will be located at Temple
Beth Shalom, in front of the Tem-
ple building, for Beth Shalom's
Blood Drive on April 4 from 4-7
p.m.
her Bat Mitzvah on April 11 at 11
a.m.
Allison is in the 7th Grade at
Nova Middle School and her in-
terests are high fashion modeling
and reading.
She is the granddaughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Ben Goodkin of Hallan-
dale and Mrs. Barbara Edelman of
Hallandale.
Temple Beth Shalom
Memorial Hospital's Blood-
Chairman Dr. Steven Weisberg
urges members and friends to
donate "the gift of life" that day.
Call in your pledge and set your
appointment to donate blood by
contacting Mrs. Senick at
981-6111.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi,
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1 teaspoon NoSalt Salt
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4 1-inch thick halibut steaks
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2 tablespoons lemon juice
3 tablespoons olive oil
1 large onion, chopped
3 cloves garlic minced
1 '* pound ripe plum tomatoes
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W cup fresh basil, chopped or
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In large skillet, heat 2 tablespoons oil and saute onion and garlic until
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rill conduct services at Temple
}eth Shalom. 1400 North 46th
.venue, Hollywood, this
weekend. He will be assisted by
pantor Irving Gold, chanting the
iturgy. Service will begin at 6:15
p.m., in the main sanctuary, Fri
ay, March 27, followed by a get
w ether of the Friday Night
Shabbat Dinner Club, in the
eption area. Reservations may
made for the dinner by calling
kylvia S. Senick, executive direc-
cr, 981-6111.
Saturday, March 28, service will
egin at 9 a.m., followed by
riddush.
Men's Club meeting and brunch
begin on Sunday, March 29 at
II a.m. in the school building
Cafeteria. Sisterhood will hold
[heir board meeting on Monday,
larch 30, at 7:30 p.m.
Beth Shalom's annual Com-
mnity Passover Seders will be
held in the ballroom, 1400 North
16 Ave., and is open to non-
Inembers as well as members.
Dr. Malavsky will conduct the
lervices and Seder, assisted by
Cantor Gold and tickets are
Available for 1st night, Monday,
Vpril 13, 6:30 p.m., or 2nd night,
jesday, April 14, 6:30 p.m., or
(or both nights. Seder meals will
strictly kosher, prepared and
[atered by the Temple's exclusive
aterers, Shalom Caterers. For in-
formation regarding reservations,
ible arrangements and tickets,
ktop at Temple office, or call Mrs.
senick, 981-6111. Group reserva-
tions honored.
Membership inquiries welcome.
Available information regarding
keasonals, yearlies, families,
puples and singles. Call Temple
Office.
Call Sherri Levinson, 966-2200,
Regarding Summer Camp Shalom
Cast and Summer Camp Shalom
Vest. This summer, for the first
time, this camp will meet at 2 loca-
tions, 4601 Arthur Street,
lollywood, and 8650 Stirling
oad, Cooper City.
For early registrations in all
school departments, call
966-2200. School meets at the
lollywood and Cooper City loca-
tions for the convenience of the
Students.
Dr. Malavsky's summer tour to
Israel departs June 22 and returns
July 6. This is a personalized tour,
ed by Dr. Malavsky and includes
kightseeing to many places not
tovered by most tours, Israel 15
Bays, Israeli breakfast and dinner
Baily, transfers, gratuities, air
transportation from Florida,
'amilies, couples and singles are
velcome. Please call for brochure,
161-6111.
Temple Beth Shalom's service
kn Saturday, March 21 was
dedicated to Matthew Jason
jreenhawt, who celebrated his
par Mitzvah that morning. Mat-
hew is the son of Jan and Jeffrey
Jreenhawt. Grandparents Mr.
knd Mrs. Edwin Greenhawt,
largate City, New Jersey and
drs. Henry Jacobs, West Hart-
lord, Connecticut attended. Pulpit
Powers were sponsored by Mat-
Ihew's parents and kiddush
following service was tendered by
he grandparents, in honor of the
ccasion.
Dr. Malavsky will lead a tour to
Israel this summer, departing
[une 22, returning July 6. For
Retailed brochure, contact Dr.
falavsky at 981-6111.
'emple Sinai
I The Friday evening sabbath ser-
vice begins at 8 p.m. in the Sanc-
. of Temple Sinai with Rabbi
lichard J. Margolis and Cantor
liaha Alexandrovich officiating.
" ing the Service, the Temple
pmai Tree of Life, which has been
ermanently installed in the Tem-
ple foyer, will be dedicated. This
ree was donated by Dan Leven-
n, in living memory of his wife,
lithel Levenson. Following the
ervice, the Oneg Shabbat will be
fponsored by Mr. Levenson in
jonor of the Dedication of the
"** of Life and his birthday.
On Saturday morning, Sabbath
Services will begin at 9 a.m. Dur-
ing the service, the Ifinyan Club
of Temple Sinai will be honored
for their devoted service to the
Congregation. The Minyan Club
conducts daily Services, morning
and evening, year round, in the
Louis Zinn Chapel. The Kiddush
following Sabbath Services will be
sponsored by the Minyan Club.
On Saturday evening Temple
Sinai will hold an Art Sale and
Auction at 8:30 p.m. The public
preview is at 8 p.m.
Temple Sinai's Annual Con-
gregational Meeting will take
place on Sunday morning at 10
a.m. During the meeting, the elec-
tion of Officers and members of
the Board of Governors will take
place.
On Sunday, April 5 the Parent
Education Program of the Paul B.
Anton Religious School will meet
at 9 a.m. in the Lipman Youth
Wing. A Model Seder will be
presented by the students and
parents.
On Monday, April 6, Temple
Sinai Sisterhood will meet at noon
in the Lipman Youth Wing. Rabbi
Margolis will be the guest speaker
and his topic will be the holiday of
Passover.
Temple Sinai's Congregational
Continued on Page 20
... M '" f 81 ]
Friday, March 27,1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 19
Pictured above are from left, to right Mr. and
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the Venetian Park B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
S096 Israel Bonds Salute to Israel Breakfast
held in Hallandale, when (on the right) Mr.
and Mrs. David A. Chizen, Honorees, were
presented with the coveted Tower of David
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodlFriday, March 27, 1987
Temples
Continued from Page 19
Seder will take place on Monday,
April 13 at 6 p.m. in the Haber
Karp Hall. A limited number of
places are available for non-
Temple members to attend the
Seder. To reserve, please call the
Temple office 920-1577.
Temple Sinai is inviting
everyone to attend an "Evening
of Art At Auction" at 1201
Johnson Street, Hollywood, on
Saturday evening, March 28.
Preview will be at 8 p.m. and the
auction at 8:30 p.m. Admission is
free. There will be door prizes and
surprises.
The Friday evening sabbath ser-
vice at Temple Sinai begins at 8
p.m. April 3 in the Temple Sanc-
tuary with Rabbi Richard J.
Readers
Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to express my total
disgust with my elders who
believe that what is on a man's
back is more important than his
heart. On Friday, March 6,1 walk-
ed into Temple Beth El in
Hollywood for Sabbath services. I
was informed I would not be
allowed into the service because I
was without a jacket.
I politely asked why and was
told, "That is just the rule." As I
was leaving, I stopped to ask four
ladies in the Judaica shop if they
believed I should not be allowed to
worship without a jacket. They
were adamant that I must wear
one. One woman volunteered that,
if I waited, she would see if she
could find me something to wear.
So I politely said "no, thank you"
and left.
Although I was dressed well
with a dress shirt, slacks and a tie,
I was denied admission. Why
should a man be turned away by
his own even if he were in a work
uniform? I thought I was in a fair
country where prayer is possible
for all.
ARTHUR GREENFIELD
Hallandale
EDITOR'S NOTE: Reader Green-
field is in a fair country as
evidenced by the fact that one
woman was sufficiently interested
in his remaining as to volunteer to
find him a jacket appropriate for
the religious service. And that is
the point appropriate attire for
the occasion. Why should Mr.
Greenfield object to what is, after
all, fitting?
'Spring Fling'
Bonds Event
The 1987 "Spring Fling" is
coming to the Bonaventure Hotel
and Spa in Ft. Lauderdale Satur-
day, April 4 at 7:30 p.m. The
North Dade-Broward New
Leadership Division of State of
Israel Bonds has scheduled its an-
nual festival to promote the
development of the democracy.
This year's event, a dinner-dance,
with Mack tie optional, will be
highlighted with the ever-popular
Zanadu, and featured speaker
Congressman Larry Smith. For
those who would like to "stay
over," a weekend of romance at
great rates is offered. Couvert is
$60 per person.
For more information, in
Broward, call Ilene Hersh,
475-0869, or in Dade, call Joanne
Papir, 651-0561.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiating. During the
service on Saturday morning,
April 4, which begins at 9 a.m. the
Bar Mitzvah of Kenneth Gavsie,
son of Ronald and Susan Gavsie
will be celebrated. Kenneth is a
7th grade honor student at At-
tucks Middle School. He plays the
piano and enjoys all sports.
The Oneg Shabbat following
Friday evening's Service will be
sponsored by Kenneth's maternal
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Feldman, and the Kiddush on
Saturday morning will be spon-
sored by his paternal grand-
mother, Mrs. William Gavsie. Mr.
and Mrs. Ronald Gavsie will spon-
sor the pulpit flowers for the Sab-
bath in honor of Kenneth's Bar
Mitzvah.
The Young Singles of Temple
Sinai will hold a dance at 8 p.m. in
the Haber Karp Hall on Saturday
evening, April 4. Admission is $7
and includes food, prizes and a
disc jockey.
The Parent Education Program
of the Paul B. Anton Religious
School will meet at 9 a.m. in the
Lipan Youth Wing on Sunday,
April 5. A Model Seder will be
presented by the students and
parents.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
meet at noon in the Lipman Youth
Wing on Monday, April 6. Rabbi
Margolis will be the truest speaker
and his topic will be on the holiday
of Passover.
Temple Sinai's Congregational
Seder will take place on Monday,
April 13 at 6 p.m. in the Haber
Karp Hall. A limited number of
reservations are available for non-
Temple members to attend the
Seder. Reservations are a must.
For more information, please call
the Temple office 920-1577.
At the recent Temple Sinai Con-
gregational Meeting, the election
of Officers and Members of the
Board of Governors took place.
Officers for the coming year will
be President, Max Margolies; Vice
Presidents, Milton Blaut, Donald
Gorenberg, Hyman Jacobs,
Marlene Lusskin, Treasurer,
Paula Platt, Financial Secretary,
Alfred Rosen thai, MD, Recording
Secretary, Barbara Stein and
Parliamentarian is Ronald Rosen.
Members of the Board of Gover-
nors will be Robert Better, OD,
George Crane, MD, Fred Greene,
Edward Lefkow, Dan Levenson,
Arthur Marcus, Pauline Miner,
Stephen Platt, Morris Ratner,
Michele Roberts, Florence Rosen-
thai, Erica Shea, Martin Smith,
Joseph Stein, DDS, Sumner
Taplin, Geoffrey Van Flymen,
Bertha Widlitz and Stuart Wolf.
New Officers and Governors will
be formally installed during the
Shabbat Service on Saturday,
April 11.
JTA/WZN Newi Photo
Housing Minister David Levy in Hebron for a ceremony marking
the start of his ministry's construction of new housing in the
town's old Jewish quarter. Levy rejected arguments that there
was a lack of funds for new settlements and dismissed claims that
funds for settlements would come at the expense of other sectors,
such as kibbutzim, moshavim and development towns.
where shopping
isopteosue |


Of GOP Leaders
emp for President Likely
Friday! March 27, 108?mie Jewish HoridJan 6t South Bioward-Hollywood
Page 21
30000000000
Continued from Page 4
Jerusalem Post columnist, Wolf
Blitzer, reporting on Dole's 1984
speech, wrote that he had "bomb-
ed badly" and that "Dole received
a clearly cool, if polite response."
IN OCTOBER, 1986, Dole ad-
dressed the conference of the Na-
tional Association of Arab
Americans a group whose
leaders often pushed a pro-PLO
|ine where he endorsed the sale
of sophisticated U.S. arms to
Saudi Arabia.
Most recently, at a very small
Congressional leadership meeting
in Washington with Prime
Minister Shamir. Dole is reported
to have urged the Israeli leader
not to oppose U.S. arms sales to
Arab "moderates."
Judged against Dole's overall
record in the Congress, these ac-
tions since 1981 may not be con-
sidered by some as terribly rele-
vant. The trend in recent years,
unfortunately, has not been
positive, and should give pause.
Standing alone on the top rung
as far as friends of Israel are con-
cerned is Rep. Jack Kemp.
KEMP, a Congressman from
Buffalo and a former professional
football star, has mainly made his
public mark with economic and
tax initiatives. But throughout his
career and particularly since he
became the senior Republican on
the vital Foreign Operations Ap-
propriation Subcommittee, Kemp
has been at the forefront of all
pro-Israel initiatives in the
Congress.
Kemp helped lead the successful
fight in the House in 1981 to
disapprove the sale of advanced
AWACs aircraft to Saudi Arabia.
Two years later, it was the Kemp-
Long Amendment that authorized
funds for the building of the Lavi
aircraft in Israel and, last July,
Kemp was invited to Israel to be
the principal speaker at the roll-
out of this superb attack plane.
Behind the scenes, Kemp has
been instrumental in gaining in-
creases in aid levels for Israel on
increasingly better terms.
When some of Israel's friends
ducked after Israel's destruction
of the Iraqi nuclear reactor and
Youth Aliyah
Grads Successful
Continued from Page 4
|mand positions far higher than
average.
The three-month-old program
>r girls, however, is still at the
teething problem stage. "Beginn-
^iirs are hard," Naor said. "We
ent recruitment letters to 35
iris: 10 signed up, and of these
four have made officer."
PART OF THE reason, he
'li'ves, is a strongly anti-
feminist outlook among the girls
'ho "don't want to appear
Smarter than the boys" by qualify-
ing for higher ranks. Part is that
the women's course is very tough,
sut part is clearly because the
program is new.
No New Ties
To S. Africa
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier
Titzhak Shamir informed U.S.
Secretary of State George Shultz
hat Israel will honor existing con-
tacts with South Africa but will
iot enter into any new onas,
fsrael Radio reported Monday/
The question of sanctions and
Israel's trade with the Pretoria
regime was ratted at Sanday's
"abinet session.- by Communica-
tions Minister Amnon Rubinstein,
will be discussed at the Cabinet
meeting next Sunday.
the invasion of Lebanon Kemp
spoke out strongly in support.
BUT WHAT makes Kemp such
an unusual supporter of the
Jewish State is his genuine en-
thusiasm for Israelis as people.
With many long-time Israeli and
Jewish friends, he is considered to
be one of the few "true believers"
in Israel in the Congress. Kemp's
consistent advocacy of Israel as a
strategic asset to the United
States has been particularly
welcome since he does so when
speaking before Jewish and non-
Jewish groups alike.
Kemp grew up in a Jewish
suburb of Los Angeles, and has
explained that his high school
friends gave him a sense of what it
is to be Jewish and what Israel
and the Holocaust are all about.
Kemp's wife, Joanne, has headed
a Congressional wives' group in
support of Soviet Jewry, sharing
her husband's activism on this
issue.
While the Democratic field is
much more "bunched" in terms of
differentiating among the various
candidates' positions vis-a-vis
Israel the top three Republican
contenders fit neatly first, second
and third place with Kemp far
out in front.
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: $
Phone
. Apt No
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charge calls Rates subieot to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do not reflect applicable lederal. state and local taxes Applies to injra-LATA tang distance calls only


Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 27, 1987
U.S. Jews
Said To Suffer from Galut Fears
Continued from Page 1
(Gamal Abdel) Nasser and in Iran
under (Ayatollah Ruhollah) Kho-
meini ran for cover when
members of their respective
Jewish communities were caught
spying for Israel.
"... American Jewry has prid-
ed itself on being a free communi-
ty of proud Jews living in an open
society in which being Jewish was
considered as American as apple
pie. How many times have
American leaders told me that
America is not another exile, that
you do not live in the galut.
"And what do we see now? A
person who happens to be Jewish
(isn't that your favorite phrase) is
caught spying for Israel. You
would expect that in a free and
open society no guilt by associa-
tion would be presumed, and that
nobody, except Pollard himself,
should be held responsible,"
Avineri wrote.
"INSTEAD, we see some
senior American Jewish leaders
falling all over each other in con-
demning Pollard and distancing
themselves and the Jewish com-
munity from him. When did
American Jewish leaders last pon-
tificate on matters of criminal
justice? .... I am reminded of
some Jewish reactions in France
to the Dreyfus affair: He is guilty.
We are not. We are good French
patriots.. ."
Avineri asked, "Why do
American Jews qua Jews have to
feel the need to distance
themselves from Pollard?
Shouldn't they be saying that the
fact that one American Jewish
person is convicted of spying for
Israel (or for that matter, for the
Soviet Union) is no skin off their
nose and that's that?"
Avineri said he "hears
American Jews talking about be-
ing accused of dual loyalty. And
who among non-Jews has accused
you of that? Only Jewish people
have used the phrase in the con-
text of the Pollard affair -
because you, not the non-Jews,
somehow feel deep in your hearts
that despite all of your material
success and intellectual
achievements, you may not be
seen by non-Jews as being truly
Americans.
AVINERI NOTED that
"Zionism grew out of the cruel
realization that for all their
achievements and successes,
when the chips are down, Jews in
the diaspora become more
vulnerable and defenseless, are
seen as aliens and will see
themselves as such. You
(American Jews) always told us
that America was different. Of
course it is.
"But you are afraid that
Jews will not be able to get
responsible positions in your
bureaucracy, that Jewish
employes in the defense and in-
telligence branches will be under
some sort of handicap, that Jews
will be denied access to sensitive
positions. One Jewish spy and
look how deep you find yourself in
galut."
Avineri stressed that he was not
condoning what Israel did in the
Pollard affair. "What we did was
unforgivable not because of its
impact on American Jews, hut
because of the impact on
Israel-U.S. relations ."
He added, "The test of really
belonging ... is when the going
gets tough Your leaders
reacted like trembling Israelites
in the shtetl, not like the proud
and mighty citizens of a free
democratic society ..."
MANN, in his reply, conceded
"that 200 yean of freedom do not
.rase a mentality 2,0 in
the making But Avint
Shlomo Avineri
analysis is a diversion, having lit-
tle to do with American Jewish
reaction to the Pollard affair.
That reaction emanates from
anger at Israel's ... Whether
American Jews believe that 'when
the chips are down' they will be
seen as alien is doubtful. Most I
suggest do not... I can recall no
previous incident in the history of
Israeli-diaspora relations that has
been the cause of so much anger
and disappointment among
American Jews."
Mann concluded: "That Israel
spied on the United States is a
serious breach in the relationship
between those two nations. That
Israel recruited an American spy
who was Jewish, is a serious
breach in the relationship between
our two Jewish communities ...
That Shlomo Avineri should see in
this the vulnerability of American
Jews rather than the Israeli dis-
dain for American Jewry that it so
obviously was, evidences a widen-
ing gap in understanding between
our two communities that bodes ill
for both."
Meanwhile, a 65-member
delegation of the Conference of
Presidents of American Jewish
Organizations will begin a five-
day series of meetings with top
Israeli leaders this Tuesday to
discuss U.S.-Israel relations in
light of the Pollard affair and the
Iran arms scandal. The delegation
will be headed by Morris Abram,
Conference chairman.
Abram said they would ex-
change views with and be briefed
by Premier Yitzhak Shamir,
Foreign Minister Shimon Peres,
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
and other Cabinet Ministers and
military and intelligence analysts
and labor and industry figures.
Before leaving New York,
Abram said the visit had been
planned for several months and
was not related to statements by
Secretary of State George Shultz
and Congressional leaders that
they were distressed by the
Pollard spy case.

PREPARE
FOR PASSOVER
WITH ARM & HAMMER
BAKING SODA
No other household product can help you get ready for
Passover quite like pure and natural ARM & HAMMER*
Baking Soda. Certified Kosher for Passover, ARM &
HAMMER Baking Soda's versatility makes it perfect for both
Passover baking and cleaning.
its soft, mildly abrasive crystals clean delicate surfaces
such as refrigerators, countertops, kitchen ranges-even
fiberglass-without scratching. Just sprinkle it on a damp
sponge, scrub, rinse and wipe dry. It leaves no residue.
ARM & HAMMER Baking Soda is also ideal for
Passover baking. Its leavening process complies fully with
Passover dietary laws. And don't forget to place boxes in
your refrigerator and freezer to keep them smelling fresh
and clean.
So pick up several boxes of ARM & HAMMER Baking
Soda this Passover. You'll marvel at its many uses!
nOD*7 HT13D (0) Kosher for Passover
Spread the news
this Passover.

r
*
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#

a


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We're spreading the news that Philadelphia Brand cream cheese has only halt the
calories of butler or margarine. So this Passover you can enjoy deliriously rich and
creamy Ph Illy twice as much or twice as often. It's certified Kosher for Passover by
Rabbi Bernard Levy. Look for specially marked Philadelphia Brand cream cheese.
And spread the news with best Passover wishes from Kraft.
KRAFT]
nath -vwa
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Kosher tor Passover m specially marked packages
a
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*
oST



Friday, March 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 'JS
Israel's New Relations Emphasizes Welcome
By MITCHELL BARD
As early as 1949, the Arab
League allocated money to
establish a propaganda machine in
the United States to generate sup-
port for the Arab cause and op-
position to Zionism. After the
1967 war, it became clear to the
Arab world that its small-scale
campaign had failed and that, in
the words of the Syrian informa-
tion Minister, "Zionist propagan-
da was able to deceive the world."
Since then, the Arab League has
carried out an increasingly active
and sophisticated propaganda
campaign in the United States.
On the other side, Israel for a
long time was able to rely on the
public's sympathy, but this is no
longer true. Americans still
recognize that Israel is an ally
that shares Western values, but
Israel is no longer perceived as
the underdog it once was and
younger Americans do not feel the
same guilt over the Holocaust that
their parents did.
WHILE THE Arab League's
campaign to tarnish Israel's im-
age has met with only limited suc-
cess, Israel has unintentionally
helped its effort by a series of
public relations disasters, the
most serious being the Pollard spy
case and the Israeli involvement
in the Iran arms fiasco.
Given this background, it was
encouraging to see that Israel has
made a decision to change the con-
tent of its propaganda in an effort
to reaffirm its more deserved im-
age as a close friend of the United
States. One of the problems with
the information Israel put out
before was that it was so blatantly
propagandistic that it was of little
or no use in influencing people
who were uninformed or indif-
ferent to Middle East issues.
The Israelis were obsessed with
the PLO, and seemed to devote
most of their energies to
publishing anti-PLO tracts. The
problem with this approach is that
most people are familiar enough
with the PLO to either dismiss it
as a terrorist organization or con-
sider it a necessary participant in
the peace process. That is why the
decision to take a softer line
toward the Palestinians, to
recognize their "legitimate
rights" and to stop disseminating
copies of the Palestine National
Covenant is a good one.
TRUE, the Covenant is the
PLO's constitution and does make
clear that the organization's goal
is the destruction of Israel, but
few people care what that docu-
ment says. The only thing that
matters is the PLO's action, and
those who see its actions as the
behavior of "freedom fighters"
are unlikely to be swayed by a
piece of paper which suggests
otherwise.
One of the other problems that
occurs whenever Israel's sup-
porters point out the evils of the
Arab world is that people agree
with them, but then discuss con-
troversial Israeli actions. For ex-
ample, what do you say when so-
meone tells you that it is true the
Arabs do terrible things, but what
bout what Israel is doing on the
West Bank?
Why is Israel closing univer-
sities? Why are newspaper editors
leported? It is a common pro-
paganda device to try to divert at-
tention away from your own pro-
it that is only Useful ti
BW information mu
r job explaining Israel's
issing the ma
' the Aral onflict
I'lK OTHER nl

viewed with awe for its impressive
economic achievements, Israel is
too frequently viewed for its
military prowess rather than its
evolution from a developing na-
tion to a modern industrial out-
post that should serve as a model
for the Third World.
One decision that has not yet
been made, but is crucial to the
public relations campaign, is the
choice of Ambassador to the
United States. This decision is
usually a product of internal
politics, but such concerns should
be put aside for the more impor-
tant goal of improving Israel's im-
age. The new Ambassador should
speak clear English and be
capable of explaining the Isiaeli
position in unambiguous trims
that Americans can relate to
JTA Service*
Mitchell Bard is a policy
analyst at the UniversJy of
California at Irvine.
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Why Are These
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Cauliflower (box & bag) Coo* : .
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Page 24 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-HoUywoooYFriday. March 27
1987
I
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I 1


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