The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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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
Added title page title:
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014306:00180

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Full Text
Volume 20 Number b
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 16, 1990
Price.35 Cents
230,000 Soviet Jews May Arrive
In Israel In '90, Officials Stunned
Censorship Follows
Prediction Report
By GIL SEDAN and HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's decision to censor
news stories related to Soviet
aliyah has angered journalists
and put government officials
on the defensive.
A flood of questions was
raised after an Israel Defense
Force spokesman announced
that stories filed by local and
foreign news organizations
about Jewish immigration
from the Soviet Union would
have to be submitted to the
military censor before publica-
tion.
Reporters are demanding to
know why censorship is being
imposed now, after weeks of
free reporting of the subject.
Charges have been leveled
and flashed around the world
that Israel is trying to cover up
the settlement of Soviet Jews
in the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
Government officials insist
the censorship is a security
measure to protect the immi-
grants. They cite the Arab
campaign to disrupt the move-
ment and recent threats by the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
Yossi Olmert, director of the
Government Press Office, and
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir's media spokesman, Avi
Pazner, stressed that the cen-
sorship applies only to the
number of immigrants and the
routes they are traveling to
Israel.
On the other hand, the news
media are free to print or
broadcast stories about the
reception the newcomers are
getting when they arrive and
how they are adjusting to life
in Israel, the officials said.
Olmert explained to the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that
the decision to impose secrecy
on the routes and on numbers
of immigrants was based on
an ordinance dating back to
Aug. 8, 1968. It permits the
censorship of information on
Continued on Page 2
Jackson-Vanik
Waiver Linked
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sentiment is building on Capi-
tol Hill to deny a waiver of
Jackson-Vanik Amendment
trade sanctions against the
Soviet Union unless it insti
tutes direct flights between
Moscow and Israel.
Sen. Arlen Specter (R-Pa.)
has introduced a sense-of-the-
Senate resolution stating that
Congress should not approve a
waiver of the trade sanctions
until the direct flights begin.
Resolution also states that
the Bush administration
should not complete trade
negotiations with the Soviet
Union until it implements an
agreement on the direct flights
that was signed in December
by the Soviet carrier Aeroflot
and El Al Israel Airlines.
Rep. Tom Lantos (D-Calif.),
meanwhile, is circulating a let-
ter to his colleagues in the
House of Representatives that
says members of Congress are
"appalled and dismayed" that
the Soviets have not imple-
mented the accord signed by
Aeroflot and El Al.
Soviet rejection of recent
appeals on the matter by Pres-
ident Bush and Secretary of
State James Baker represent a
"serious blow to our relation-
ship," the letter states.
Under the Jackson-Vanik
Amendment, the Soviet Union
has been denied most-favored-
nation trade privileges from
the United States since 1975.
The amendment says the sanc-
tions can be waived for a trial
period if the Soviet Union
allows a sustained high level of
emigration.
Many members of Congress,
backed by Soviet Jewry
groups, feel the Soviets have
now met that test. But a
waiver must win congressional
approval and could not take
effect, in any case, until the
United States and the Soviet
Union conclude talks on a
trade agreement, expected to
be signed by President Bush
and Soviet President Mikhail
Gorbachev at their June sum-
mit.
Tass said the Interior Minis-
try is investigating Pamyat's
break-in and roughing-up of
members of the House of Writ-
Continued on Page 4
SEEKING EMIGRATION MOSCOW Soviet Jews crowd the entrance of the Netherlands
embassy, Israel's acting diplomatic representation in the U.S.S.R., waiting to apply for an Israeli
immigration visa. An Israeli government official says that 230,000 Soviet Jews could immigrate to
Israel this year, heightening fears that Israel was unprepared to handle the influx. (APIWide
World Photo)
Sharp Increase Alerts
Government And Agency
By CATHRINE GERSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli authorities are stunned
by a new prediction that as
many as 230,000 Soviet Jews
will emigrate to Israel this
year alone.
Previous estimates had been
in the neighborhood of
100,000.
Latest forecast was reported
to the interministerial commit-
tee on immigration and
promptly leaked to the news
media.
Israel Television described
the source of the information
as "a high government official
working in absorption, whose
previous projections have all
been correct in the past."
Such an influx would have a
severe impact on Israel's
absorption capacity. Uri Gor-
don, chairman of the Jewish
Agency's Immigration and
Absorption Department, said
that while the housing problem
could be overcome, finding
jobs for the new arrivals would
be a major challenge.
The Israel Defense Force
also will have to accelerate its
preparations to absorb large
numbers of new recruits, in
Continued on Page 4
Bonds Will Fund
Absorption
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli leaders abandoned
party politics to present one
message to the 40th anniver-
sary conference of the interna-
tional State of Israel Bonds
Organization at its various ses-
sions here during the past
week.
The message was that Israel
needs the Diaspora's help in
creating jobs and housing for
Soviet Jews and other immi-
grants, who are arriving in
greater numbers than at any
time since the earliest years of
statehood.
The price tag was put at
more than $1 billion for every
100,000 olim.
The conference, which
opened in France and closed
here this week, was assured by
Finance Minister Shimon
Peres that all of the money
mobilized by the Bonds Organ-
ization will be devoted to the
absorption of immigrants.
It will be used to build the
infrastructure, to pave the
roads, to construct power sta-
tions and houses, "and to
make the exodus from Russia
and its implementation in
Israel as agreeable, as quick
and as promising as we can,"
Peres said.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir, who delivered the princi-
pal address at a dinner in the
Knesset building, said that on
the basis of the present rate of
arrivals, "we estimate that we
will have to build about 35,000
housing units, 300 new class-
rooms in our schools and big-
ger ulpan facilities for thou-
sands of adult students."
"The people of Israel will
cover the major share of the
costs," Shamir said. "But we
are relying on world Jewry to
make extraordinary efforts to
help this great national enter-
prise," he added.
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 16, 1990
Viewpoint
Pitfalls And Dangers, Again
The Bush Administration did not rush to
embrace the proposal by Senator Bob Dole
to cut aid to Israel.
Instead, it has advocated expanding the
number of countries which will receive
reduced amounts of foreign aid beyond
Dole's original list.
While it is proper to suggest increased
assistance to nations in Central America
and Eastern Europe in the wake of surpris-
ing gains by democratic forms of govern-
ment, it is folly to do so at the expense of
Israel and other well-established allies.
Certainly the new exodus of Soviet Jews
to the Jewish State justifies not the same,
but increased aid, particularly at a time
when the United States has had to limit the
immigration of fleeing citizens of the
USSR.
Secretary of State Baker's pronounce-
ment that a cut in aid is more palatable
when it is across-the-board rather than
limited to a few allies must be met with
skepticism and strident opposition.
The voice of America was heard in its
cry, "Let My People Go."
Now, it cannot be silent when the Krem-
lin responds with an almost open door.
Censorship
Continued from Page 1
"This was the case when the Ethiopians came on
Operation Moses," Olmert said, adding, "We all
remember how that information was released to
the press prematurely and untimely."
aliyah from certain sensitive
areas, such as Iran and Syria.
"This was the case when the
Ethiopians came on Operation
Moses," Olmert said, adding,
"We all remember how that
information was released to
the press prematurely and
untimely."
Operation Moses is the name
given to a series of clandestine
airlifts in 1984 and 1985 that
brought Ethiopian Jews to
Israel by way of Sudan. The
Sudanese government, which
had cast a blind eye on the
operation, forced its closure
after the story was leaked to
the news media.
Olmert said Jews who want
to leave the Soviet Union still
face difficulties. As a result of
Arab threats against aliyah, it
was decided to "lower the pro-
file" by limiting public discus-
sion "of some aspects of the
immigration problem," he
said.
Olmert rejected charges that
the threats were triggered by
Shamir's widely reported
remarks that large-scale immi-
gration requires a "big
Israel."
Shamir later amended him-
self, saying he meant only a
"strong Israel."
Olmert observed that Arab
opposition to aliyah goes back
long before the controversy
over what Shamir said.
But Yossi Sarid, chairman of
Knesset Foreign Affairs and
Defense Committee's subcom-
mittee on censorship, believes
the new regulation will do
more harm than good.
It can be construed by those
critical of Israel as a move to
cover up what Israel wants to
hide, such as reports that the
government has planned a
large-scale settlement of new-
comers in the administered
territories, said Sarid, a mem-
ber of the left- wing Citizens
Rights Movement.
Absorption Minister Yitzhak
Peretz personally assured
Secretary of State James
Baker in Washington that
Israel does not have such a
policy.
i
The)c\VisVl
of South Broward
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MrmWr JTA. S* German Reunification Calls
For Wise Jewish Strategy
Friday, March 16, 1990
Volume 20
19 AD AR 5750
Number 6
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) The
issue of German reunification
has quite rightly emerged as a
central concern in interna-
tional relations, particularly so
for Jewish foreign policy.
Despite all the analysis and
punditry, there seems to be a
strange passing in the night
between some German leaders
and their European neighbors,
including the Jewish people.
There are two Germanies
the Germany of history and
the Germany of today. In much
of the anxious public discus-
sion over reunification, Ger-
man leaders appear to concen-
trate almost entirely on the
Germany of today, avoiding or
denying the Germany of his-
tory.
The European neighbors
France, Great Britain, Italy,
Poland, Czechoslovakia, the
Soviet Union and for self-
evident reasons, world Jewry,
perceive modern Germany pri-
marily as the Germany of his-
tory.
Modern Germany, as I can
testify from much personal
experience in that country, is a
solid constitutional democ-
racy, committed to civil and
political liberties for all its
citizens.
Since the days of Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer, the Federal
Republic has had a strong posi-
tive record of commerce, trade
and cultural exchanges with
Israel, and payment of repara-
tions to Jewish survivors of
the Nazi Holocaust. That is the
Germany that Chancellor Kohl
concentrates on in the current
debates.
The Germany of history pro-
duced the horrors of World
War I and the Nazi Holocaust
of World War II. But to stu-
dents of German history, the
anxieties are reinforced by the
awareness of the 1,000-year-
old dominance of the Holy
Roman Empire, which was led
by German emperors who
sought to realize the fantasy of
a "world theocratic empire."
In his "Basic History of
Modem Germany," Professor
Louis Snyder wrote, "Ger-
many has never been a typi-
cally European nation ... The
Western ideals of liberty,
equality and fraternity did not
take firm root in German soil;
instead, the option of German
rulers was for Eastern author-
itarianism with a thin veneer
of Western constitutionalism.
The twin currents of liberalism
and democracy were over-
whelmed in the Germanies,
and in Germany by the forces
of nationalism and militar-
ism."
There is a double task of
reciprocal honesty that the
reunification movement
requires before it becomes an
ambiguous fact of life. German
leaders need to confront once
again that long and frighten-
ing history and assure that the
constitutional restraints are
institutionalized so that there
will be no possibilities of rever-
sion to those destructive pat-
terns of the past.
While insisting on such
assurances, European nations
and world Jewish leaders
need honestly to acknowledge
that the Germany of 1990 is
not the Germany of 1945, and
help validate the democratic
Germany as the model for a
reunified Germany. And that
means, among other things,
demilitarization and integra-
tion fully into the NATO Alli-
ance.
One final strategic point for
Jews (that runs the risk of
being misunderstood). There is
abundant concern in both East
and West European countries
over German reunification and
its possible threats to their
security. It is in the best Jew-
ish interest, I believe, for those
European countries as well as
the United States to be in the
forefront of pressing these
concerns on Germany. World
Jewry and Israel ought not
appear to be the primary
agents opposing reunification,
and thereby become scape-
goated.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum is inter-
national relations consultant to the
American Jewish Committee and it
immediate past chairman of the Inter-
national Jewish Committee for Inter-
religious Consultations.
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Friday, March 16, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
New Holocaust Victim List Reignites Controversy
By ELENA NEUMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Recent political developments
in Eastern Europe have drawn
back the iron curtain of
secrecy that for 40 years con-
cealed knowledge of Nazi con-
centration camps.
One result has been that
newly available documents
from the Soviet Union listing
thousands of names of victims
of the Holocaust has reignited
Pamyat
Prosecution
Welcomed
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) Amer-
ican Jewish groups have wel-
comed reports that the chief
prosecutor in Moscow has initi-
ated criminal investigations
into the anti-Semitic activities
of the ultranationalist group
Pamyat.
The action follows a deluge
of anti-Semitic threats and
actions that have paralyzed
Soviet Jews with fear.
The Soviet news agency
Tass quoted the popular news-
paper Literaturnaya Gazeta as
reporting that the Moscow
prosecutor's office had
launched criminal proceedings
against Pamyat, "which is
charged with inciting national
and racial hatred and strife."
The specific reason for the
action, Tass said, was Pam-
yat 's planned program to "de-
Zionize" the country.
the historical controversy over
an accurate estimate of the
total number of Jews killed in
the Holocaust.
The West German Red Cross
completed a month-long pro-
{'ect of putting on microfilm 46
tound volumes from Aus-
chwitz called "Sterbebuch," or
"death books," which contain
detailed data of about 70,000
prisoners who perished in the
Polish death camp.
A full page in the death
books was devoted to each
victim listed, complete with an
SS doctor's certification of the
cause of death and the exact
hour and minute of expiration.
The volumes, acquired when
the Soviet Union liberated
Auschwitz on Jan. 27, 1945,
had been kept in a central
Soviet archive in Moscow for
40 years, out of the public eye.
Until recent months, the
Newsbriefs
Reagan Receives Honorary Degree
LOS ANGELES (JTA) Some of Hollywood's biggest
names were on hand at an American Friends of Tel Aviv
University dinner at the Century Plaza Hotel when former
President Ronald Reagan received an honorary doctorate
degree and gave his name to a new Program for Interna-
tional Communications and World Peace at the Israeli
institution.
Israel Joins Chemical Arms Talks
GENEVA (JTA) Israel has been given observer status
at the U.N. disarmament conference, over the objections of
Algeria, Iran and other Moslem countries. Israel had been
excluded from the 40-state conference since it was estab-
lished by the U.N. General Assembly in 1970.
E. Germany Ends Training of PLO
EAST BERLIN (JTA) East Germany, after many
years, has ended its military training program for Palestin-
ian terrorists and asked the remaining participants to leave
the country, well-informed sources confirmed here.
Fight Against Lifting Jackson-Vanik Aired
WASHINGTON (JTA) Rep. Tom Lantos (D-Calif.)
warned the Bush administration that he would lead a fight
in Congress against the waiver of Jackson-Vanik Amend-
ment trade sanctions, unless the Soviet Union implements
direct flights between Moscow and Israel.
Soviets had refused to make
available the Nazi books,
which could have been helpful
in determining the fates and
identities of Auschwitz victims
in addition to determining a
more accurate death-toll fig-
ure for the Nazi genocide.
Certain documents, how-
ever, were submitted as evi-
dence during the Nuremberg
Trials in 1945, and a number of
official government offices
have had access to the Aus-
chwitz books.
The Office of Special Investi-
gations, for example, has had
access to the Auschwitz
records for 10 years. "We
have used such materials in
our prosecutions," an OSI
source said, adding, "we're
thrilled that these records are
available to scholars now."
But the availability of the
records for scholarly appraisal
has reopened the long-
standing controversy among
Holocaust historians over the
six million figure lone
accepted as the estimated
number of Jews killed during
the Holocaust.
"I think the number (of Jews
killed) must be higher than six
million," Dr. Snmuel Kra-
kovski, Yad Vashem's chief
archivist, is quoted as saying
in the New York Post. In light
of the new information made
available by the Auschwitz
death books, he estimated that
the number of Holocaust vic-
tims could rise by 500,000.
But according to Raoul Hil-
berg, John G. McCullough Pro-
fessor of Political Science at
the University of Vermont and
a preeminent historian of the
Holocaust, such estimates are
"ludicrous. Krakovski doesn't
know what he's talking about.
These books have zero implica-
tions for calculating the num-
ber" of Jewish victims, he
said.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 16, 1990
Emigration
Mandela Remarks Dismay Jews
Continued from Page 1
face of a reduced military
budget.
According to plans author-
ized last week by the IDF chief
of staff, Gen. Dan Shornron,
mass conscription was not
expected to begin until 1991,
the IDF magazine Bemahane
reported Wednesday.
The interministerial commit-
tee, chaired by Deputy
Finance Minister Yossi Beilin,
met to discuss absorption
plans based on a maximum of
100,000 olim.
The session broke up in dis-
array when more than double
or longer for flights by exist-
ing air services.
Nevertheless, a huge num-
ber seem to be getting out. Of
the 6,170 immigrants who
arrived in Israel in January,
4,815 were from the Soviet
Union, according to figures
released Wednesday by the
Absorption Ministry.
Government sources said the
high estimate of arrivals this
year is conditional on finding
new exit routes for Soviet
Jews. The sources suggested
Prague, Warsaw and even
Helsinki as transit points.
Another solution would be to
establish an ocean passenger
Simcha Dinitz, chairman of the Jewish Agency
and World Zionist Organization Executives, said
guessing games are not helpful. "Efforts should be
made to find alternative ways for the Soviet Jews
to leave the USSR," he said.
that figure was seriously pro-
jected.
Immediate reaction of one
high-ranking Jewish Agency
official was that the new esti-
mate could "strengthen the
Arab states' pressure on the
Soviet Union to curtail immi-
gration."
The official observed, how-
ever, that "there is no way of
knowing how realistic it is."
Simcha Dinitz, chairman of
the Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization Execu-
tives, said guessing games are
not helpful. "Efforts should be
made to find alternative ways
for the Soviet Jews to leave
the USSR," he said.
Soviet authorities so far
have refused to approve direct
flights between Moscow and
Tel Aviv. As a result, many
emigrants have to wait a year
Jackson-Vanik
Continued from Page 1
ers in Moscow last month,
which Tass called a pogrom.
The ministry is also looking
into the "irresponsible han-
dling of the militants by law
enforcement bodies," Tass
said.
According to Pamyat's pro-
gram, "Jews and their rela-
tives" should be denied the
right "to defend dissertations,
to acquire knowledge and get
academic titles, to join the
Soviet Communist Party" and
"must not be appointed to
leading party, government and
other posts.
service to Israel from the
Soviet Black Sea port of
Odessa.
The Soviets have been will-
ing to transport the emigrants'
heavy baggage and household
effects by container ship to
Israel, but have repeatedly
refused to establish an ocean
liner service for passengers.
Israeli officials seem to be as
concerned by the leak of the
high estimate as by the prob-
lems that could arise if it mat-
erializes. Gordon told repor-
ters Tuesday that the govern-
ment official who made the
prediction should not have
publicized the figure.
"It will only cause prob-
lems," mainly concern over
finding jobs for so many new-
comers, he said. Unemploy-
ment in Israel is currently at a
record nine percent.
"We can overcome the hous-
ing problem by temporarily
placing immigrants in hotels,
hostels and youth centers,"
Gordon said.
But Efraim Cohen, deputy
director general of the Absorp-
tion Ministry, said the new
projection would require an
increase in the absorption
budget from the present $1.5
billion to at least $3.5 billion.
He said home-building would
have to be accelerated using
prefabricated houses erected
in brand new neighborhoods.
"We will have to stop talking
and start acting," Cohen said.
Meanwhile, Arab fears that
large numbers of Soviet immi-
grants will settle in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip have not
materialized, according to the
latest statistics.
Of the 6,170 immigrants who
arrived in January, 4,836
bypassed absorption centers,
opting instead for "direct
absorption."
Sixty percent settled in Tel
Aviv and central Israel, 28
percent opted for Haifa and
the North, and seven percent
chose the Jerusalem area.
If the January arrivals are
typical, most of the newcomers
are of military age or
approaching it.
According to a breakdown
by the Absorption Ministry, 29
percent are under 18 years old,
26 percent are between 19 and
34, 33 percent are between 35
and 64, and 10 percent are
over 65.
But immigrants of military
age are not immediately
drafted. They are given a two-
year grace period before being
called for compulsory military
service.
NEW YORK (JTA) Lea-
ders of American and South
African Jewry who have been
in the forefront of the anti-
apartheid movement are urg-
ing Nelson Mandela to recon-
sider his recent remarks equat-
ing the Palestinian-Israeli con-
flict with the struggle of South
African blacks.
Those who only two weeks
earlier hailed the African
National Congress leader's
release after 27 years in South
African prisons were taken
aback by the embraces he
exchanged with Palestine Lib-
eration Organization chief
Yasir Arafat in Lusaka, Zam-
bia, on Tuesday.
More disturbing were his
remarks in a speech at Lusaka
airport.
Like foes of apartheid, Man-
dela said Arafat "is fighting
against a unique form of colo-
nialism, and we wish him suc-
cess in his struggle," Mandela
was quoted as saying.
At a news conference, he
reiterated his support of the
PLO.
Asked whether such
remarks might alienate South
Africa's 100,000 Jews, who
are prominent in that nation's
business elite and in the anti-
apartheid Liberal Party, Man
dela retorted, "If the truth
alienates the powerful Jewish
community in South Africa
that's too bad."
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Friday, March 16, 1990/The Jewish
of South Broward-HoUywood Page 5
American Labor Support Continues Long Tradition
By MICHAEL S. PERRY
Last November, delegates to
the biennial convention of the
AFL-CIO endorsed a strongly
worded resolution in support
of the State of Israel. The
resolution noted that "the
AFL-CIO has a strong bond
with Israel, a nation built by
the trade union movement
and that "in a sea of violence,
Israel continues to extend
basic democratic rights to ail
citizens, Arabs and Jews alike.
It remains a thriving democ-
racy in which the basic free-
doms of association, speech,
press, and religion are
Holocaust
Documentation
Center Hosts
Students
During March, the Holo-
caust Documentation and Edu-
cation Center will sponsor six
student awareness days in
Dade and Broward counties.
Theme will be "The Holocaust:
Implications of Prejudice and
Indifference."
With the guidance of various
speakers, survivors and facili-
tators throughout the day, stu-
dents will journey through the
historical and philosophical
implications of prejudice
exemplified by the Holocaust.
Students will become acutely
aware of intolerance, bigotry
and inhumanity that existed in
the 1930's and 1940*s and con-
tinues to exist in many parts of
the world.
The 9th to 12th grade stu-
dents will have the opportu-
nity to sit at round tables with
a survivor and will be able to
speak with them about their
experiences during the Holo-
caust.
East Germany
Expected To
Ban Tar Right'
EAST BERLIN (JTA) -
The extreme right-wing
Republican Party and similar
political groups are expected
to be barred from participation
in East Germany's first free
elections, to be held March 18.
The Central Election Com-
mittee met in the Volkskam-
mer, the East German parlia-
ment, to begin the process of
weeding out unacceptable par-
ties among the 20-odd factions
which have registered for the
elections.
A spokesman for the com-
mittee refused to say outright
that the Republicans would be
banned. He pointed out, how-
ever, that the election law
approved by the Communist-
dominated parliament last
week renders "fascist" groups
unacceptable.
The Munich-based Republi-
cans have been the moat suc-
cessful of the parties of the far
right in West Germany in gar-
nering votes in local and
regional elections. They also
did unexpectedly well nation-
ally last year in elections to the
Parliament of Europe.
respected." The resolution
went on to deplore the violence
of the intifada and the "tra-
gedy of the Palestinians of the
West Bank and Gaza strip and
their inability in the face of
PLO intimidations to develop
leaders willing and able to
negotiate with Israel."
The resolution continued a
long tradition of support for
the State of Israel by the
American labor movement.
Indeed, since 1917, when the
American Federation of Labor
adopted a resolution endorsing
"the legitimate claims of the
Jewish people for the estab-
lishment of a homeland in
Palestine," perhaps no institu-
tion in American society out-
side of the Jewish community
has provided as much political,
financial, and moral support to
the Jewish State as the Ameri-
can labor movement.
The AFL-CIO has remained
steadfast in its support of
Israel for a variety of reasons.
One answer lies in the import-
The AFL-CIO has remained steadfast in its
support of Israel...
ant role that fraternal links
between American and Israeli
unions play in engendering
pro-Israel sentiments within
the AFL-CIO. The AFL-CIO
first established contact with
the Histadrut in 1928, and ties
between American and Israeli
labor have been unbroken ever
since. These types of long and
close institutional ties to other
democratic trade unions are
highly valued by the American
labor movement, and help to
place Israel in the company of
other industrial democracies
with great trade union move-
ments, such as England, West
Germany, or Australia.
The most fundamental basis
of AFL-CIO support, however,
is the labor federation's strong
commitment to industrial and
Klitical democracy. A bedrock
lief in the indispensability of
democratic societies to trade
unionism guides and animates
the foreign policy of the AFL-
CIO. Historical experience
with regimes ranging in orien-
tation from fascism to com-
munism has convinced trade
union leaders that in the long
run, trade unions cannot exist
without freedom of association
and other democratic guaran-
tees.
Given this passionate com-
mitment to democracy, AFL-
CIO support for Israel is not
surprising. Israel, of course, is
the only democratic country in
the Middle East, and the only
country in the Middle East
with a free trade union move-
ment. Its well-developed, free
labor movement is widely
admired within American
trade union circles. This
admiration stems from the
crucial role played by the His-
tadrut in nation-building and
the fact that the founding lead-
ers of the Jewish State were
products of the labor move-
ment. American unions also
see Israel as something of a
model of social democracy,
with 85% of the population
organized into unions and an
extensive social welfare sys-
tem that includes a national
health and benefit program
administered by Histadrut. In
short, American labor has long
been convinced that by sup-
porting Israel, it is supporting
the most fundamental princi-
ples of free trade unionism.
We live in a time when dem-
ocratic movements are gaining
ground around the world;
sadly, this democratic revolu-
tion has failed to reach the
Middle East. Until that time,
supporting democracy in the
Middle East means supporting
the only democratic state in
the Middle East. And that
State is Israel.
Perry u Atsittant Director of the
Jeu>i*k Labor Commxttm.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 16, 1990
National Group Has Power, Money
Commission Seeks To Improve Jewish Education
By ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
Washington Jewish Week
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Morton Mandel is of that gen-
eration of North American
Jews who achieved the kind of
material and social success
their parents and grandpar-
ents only dreamed about.
But, at the peak of his for-
tune and power, Mandel
admits to a feeling of anxiety
that he thinks is shared by his
"colleagues in Jewish com-
munal activism."
"There is a great concern on
our part as to whether our
grandchildren will grow up to
be positively identified with .
Jewish life," said Mandel,
chairman of the board of the
Premier Industrial Corpora-
tion in Cleveland.
"I don't want us to have
lasted these years and find
great success in being
accepted in America, and then
have the Jewish community
decrease in size and contribu-
tion," he said.
Mandel's concerns have led
to what is being called the
most important development
in Jewish education in the past
10 years.
Working through his Mandel
Associated Foundations and
major North American Jewish
education organizations, Man-
del has assembled a 47-
member commission of philan-
thropists and educators with
hopes of revolutionizing the
way North American Jews
regard Jewish education.
This June, when the commis-
sion announces the results of
close to two years of work,
observers are not expecting
surprising insights or radical
ideas for change.
The Mandel Commission has
already announced that it is
seeking ways to "professional-
ize" Jewish educators and to
make education a higher prior-
ity among Jewish communal
planners.
But one aspect of the com-
mission makes it significant:
with a membership that
includes twice as many philan-
thropists and foundation rep-
resentatives as educators, the
commission may have the
power and money to imple-
ment its proposals.
"While money doesn't solve
all problems, one of the things
American Jewry needs is an
independent, multi-million dol-
lar foundation to be able to
leverage money to respond to
critical needs in Jewish educa-
tion," said Dr. Alvin Schiff,
executive vice president of the
Board of Jewish Education of
Greater New York and a mem-
ber of the commission.
research at the Jewish Educa-
tional Service of North Amer-
ica (JESNA).
With so much Jewish educa-
tion taking place in part-time
"supplementary" schools and
informal settings, full-time
teaching jobs are low-paying
and rarely available. Figures
vary from city to city, but
starting salaries for Jewish
day school teachers are often
$5,000 less than for public
school teachers.
"You're not going to attract
teachers into the field when
the most they can earn after
10 to 15 years, with a master's
degree, is $35,000 a year, as
opposed to $45,000 to $50,000
for public school veterans,"
said Paul Flexner, director of
human resources development
at JESNA.
And, with the possible
exception of New York's
Orthodox communities, prob-
lems in finding qualified,
licensed teachers exist for all
denominations, said Flexner.
Black And Jewish Leaders
Support Civil Rights Act
NEW YORK Leaders of
some of the nation's main
black and Jewish organizations
came together at the head-
quarters of the American Jew-
ish Committee to announce
their unified support for the
Civil Rights Act of 1990. The
bill was introduced to Con-
gress by a bi-partisan group of
senators.
Joint appearance by leaders
of the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored
People, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, AJCom-
mittee and other organizations
appeared intended, at least in
part, to dispel the image of
growing antagonism between
blacks and Jews over strate-
gies to combat discrimination
in the workplace and else-
where.
It also served to lay to rest a
dispute that had arisen in
recent weeks between several
Jewish organizations over
whether to demand a "religi-
ous accommodation" section in
the Civil Rights Act.
"It is an overemphasis to say
there is any real break among
those of us who lead large
organizations," said Benjamin
Hooks, president of the
NAACP, referring to the
reported black-Jewish split.
"Some of those black leaders
who criticized this [alliance]
wholecloth couldn't fit their
whole movement into a tele-
phone booth."
"The issue of black and Jew-
ish relations has been played
up in a rather dramatic way
that suggests a serious falling
apart between blacks and
Jews," said Henry Siegman,
executive director of AJCon-
gress. "I think this is mislead-
ing. Unfortunately, the kind of
cooperation we see here, and
in the House and the Senate,
go largely unreported because
they are not all that dramatic.
I hope [this campaign] will
highlight our joint commit-
ment to work together."
The New York Jewish Week
Morton Mandel
"Matching the proposals
with the availability of bucks is
challenge number one."
The North American Jewish
community already spends
some $1 billion on Jewish edu-
cation, according to Schiff s
estimates. That figure includes
the more than $500 million
spent in tuition to Jewish day
schools, $175 million in Sunday
schools and other "supplemen-
tary" programs, and millions
more in Jewish campaign,
adult education, community
center programs and campus
groups.
But while some 80 percent of
Jewish children in North
America receive some form of
Jewish education, only 40 per-
cent are formally enrolled m a
program or institution. And of
these, only 28 to 30 percent
are enrolled in Jewish day
schools, considered the most
effective means of ensuring
Jewish continuity, according
to Liora Isaacs, director of
Passover HOLIDAY
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FRSS1 SHAMROCK
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Musk for every taste from
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FSU FLYINC HICH
thrill to trie aerial
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Meet Captain Morgan the
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Friday, March 16, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
\SV7lCLQOQUP NP1J)^\ Lerner And Winograd Honored By Bonds
*J %J %J ^^ Eleanor Lerner and Sally on Hillcrest Women's Division Chairperson and on tl
Temple Sinai
of Hollywood
On Friday evening, March
23, the Shabbat Service at
Temple Sinai will take place at
8 p.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich officiating.
On Saturday morning,
March 24, the Shabbat Service
begins at 9 a.m. in the Sanc-
tuary.
The Paul B. Anton Religious
School will hold their monthly
Shabbaton beginning Friday,
March 23 and concluding with
a Havdalah Service on Satur-
day March 24. The students
will participate in their own
Worship Services, as well as
study sessions, creative work-
shops and recreational activi-
ties.
On Saturday evening, March
24, beginning at 7:30 p.m.,
Temple Sinai will honor Dan
Levenson, a long-time member
of the congregation and well-
known humanitarian and phi-
lanthropist. A gala Dinner
Dance will mark the occasion
of his 90th Birthday.
On Friday evening, March
30, Temple Sinai will honor its
new members those who
have joined the congregation
this past year. The new mem-
bers will be installed at Shab-
bat Services beginning at 8
p.m. Following the Service, an
Oneg Shabbat in honor of the
new members will take place
in the Haber Karp Hall.
Daily Minyan Services take
place at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m. in
the Louis Zinn Chapel.
On Sunday morning, April 1,
Temple Sinai will hold its
Annual Congregational Meet-
ing at 10:30 a.m. in the Louis
Zinn Chapel, the Officers and
members of the Board of
Governors for the current year
will be elected to office. For
information, call 920-1577.
Hallandale
Jewish Center
On Fri., March 23, following
the Friday evening services at
8 p.m. at the Hallandale Jew-
ish Center, a special Oneg
Shabbat will be held honoring
Dan Levenson on his 90th
birthday. Also, on Sat., March
24, following the 8:45 a.m.
morning services, a special
Kiddush will be held also hon-
oring Mr. Levenson.
Mon., April 2, is the cut-off
date for the Hallandale Jewish
Center Passover Seders to be
conducted in the Temple's
social hall on Mon., April 9,
and Tues., April 10. Call 454-
9100 for information.
Eleanor Lerner and Sally
Winograd were honored at the
Annual Hillcrest State of
Israel Bonds Cocktail Recep-
tion and Buffet Dinner, March
15th, in the Hillcrest Country
Club. They were presented
with the City of Peace Award.
Eleanor Lerner is keenly
interested in the elderly and
served for 2 years as Coordin-
ator of MEDD7AN. She served
Offenbachs' To Receive
New Life Award
on Hillcrest Women's Division
for 16 years as chairman and
in all capacities. She is cur-
rently on Women's Division
and General Boards of Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
and serves as Federation's
Vice President of Community
Education, and as a leader for
Israel Bonds.
Sally Winograd is past presi-
dent of Hillcrest B'nai B'rith.
She served as March of Dimes
Chairperson, UJA and ADL
Chairperson and on the Board
of Forest Hills Jewish Center
in New York. She is an active
leader with Hebrew University
of Jerusalem and Israel Bonds.
Israel Amitai, Israeli media
specialist, television producer
and director, was guest
speaker. Chairman was Stuart
Gould, and Honorary Chair-
man, Joseph Bloom. The event
was sponsored by
Hillcrest B'nai B'rith Lodge
2783.
Rubin and Genia Offenbach
The David Ben Gurion Cul-
ture Club and State of Israel
will pay tribute to Genia and
Rubin Offenbach at Hallandale
Jewish Center, Sunday, March
18, 6:30 p.m. They will be
presented with the New Life
Award.
Both Genia and Rubin were
born in Sompolno, Poland,
were both in Auschwitz, and
returned to their hometown
after the War in search of a
family, where they met, as
Survivors.
Spiritual leader of Hallan-
dale Jewish Center, Dr. Carl
Klein, will be guest speaker.
Charlotte Cooper, actress
and comedienne will perform
Rabbi Carl Klein
at the event. Chairman is Abe
Gerstel. For information call
920-9820.
Na'amat
A Tikvah Luncheon to sup-
port absorption expenses for
newly-arrived Soviet Jews in
Israel will be held by the Sha-
lom Club of Na'amat USA on
Wednesday, March 21 at noon
at the Hollywood Beach Hilton
Hotel, 4000 S. Ocean Drive,
Hollywood.
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
... "As soon as ... he was the calf and the dancing .. Moses'
anger waxed hot, and he cast the tables out of his hands"
(Exod. S2.19).
KI TISSA
KI TISSA The children of Israel were counted and each man
over 20 years of age contributed half a shekel "as ransom."
Bezalel, son of Uri, and Oholiab, son of Ahisamach, were
appointed to head the artisans who made the Tabernacle and its
vessels. The Israelites were warned not to violate the Sabbath
day.
God gaves Moses two tablets of stone containing the Ten
Commandments, written "with the finger of God." However, to
the impatient Israelis, Moses seemed to be tarrying too lone on
the mountain. They made a golden calf, which Moses found them
worshipping. In his fury, he broke the two tablets of the Law. The
idolaters were killed by the members of the loyal tribe of Levi.
Moses prayed successfully to God to spare the children of Israel
despite their backsliding. He ascended mount Sinai again, and
there received a new set of stone tablets. When he descended,
"The skin of Moses' face sent forth beams; and Moses put the veil
back upon his face, until he went in to speak with Him" (Exodus
34.35).
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Lew is extracted and
based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by
P. Wollman-Tsamlr, published by Shengold. The volume Is available
at 45 West 45 Street, New York, NY 10036 (212) 246*911.)
Beverly Berlin will present a
program based on Dr. Ruth
Westheimer's book, "All in a
Lifetime."
Reservations may be
secured by telephoning chair-
men, Goldie Minkin at 454-
5392 or Judy Rosenthal at 458-
6901.
Hostesses for the event are
Gert Aaron, Layah Borod,
Elsie Chazanoff, Libby Feld-
berg, Dvorah Ickow, Bert
Lazar, Shirley Partner and
Judy Siegel.
BETH DIN
of Florida
We serve all Halachic needs.
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Halachic Conversions, Arbitra-
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universally recognized. Serving
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Attorney's Cooperation Wei
comed. _. ._ _
Rav Shmuel T. Stern
Av Beth Din
Vice President
Agudas Horabonim
U.S. & Canada
For Appointment
Please Call
(305) 672-0004 538-2931
Herrnan
needs your
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Or your old power tools. Or your daughter's bicycle.
Or your old dining room set.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops.
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Herman and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you'll feel
like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
The only authorized thrill shops ol the Miami Jewish Home
.mil Hospital lor the Aged. All (tilts ux deductible


Ask him how
his grades
were last term.
Call Israel.
See if your brother really
spends his free time in the li-
brary. With AT&T International
Long Distance Service, it costs
less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead. Reach out
and touch someone.
ISRAEL
Economy Discount Standard
Spm-12am 12am-8am 8am-5pm
$.89 till $1.48
AVERAGE COST PER MINUTE
FOR A 10 MINUTE CALL'
Average cos I per mmuto varies depend**} on the length ot the cat
First minute costs more. additional minutes cost less. All prices are
tor cads dialed duett from anywhere m the continental US during
the hours listed. Add 3% federal excise tar. and applicable state
surcharges CaH tor information or if you d like to receive an AT&T
international rates Brochure i MO 01
1988 ATT
AT&T
The right choice.
k


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