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 )
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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.

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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00196

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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
Volume 19 Number 9
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 12, 1989
Price35 Cents
U. S. Concerned by
PLO Contradictions
MARRAKECH, Morocco British Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher greets Serge Berdugo, president of the Jewish com-
munity of Morocco, during her recent 24-hour official visit here
with King Hassan II. During a private meeting, the two discussed
the history and role of the Moroccan Jewish community, its
strong ties of affection and loyalty to the royal family of Morocco
and the attitude of Israel's large Moroccan Jewish community
toward resolution of the Palestinian issue.
Secretary Baker:
Balance of
Power Shifting
in Mideast
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The recent Soviet sale of 10 to
15 Sukhoi-24 D bombers to
Libya has altered the military
balance in the Middle East,
Secretary of State James
Baker said.
He added that he has "no
reason to disagree" with the
argument that the sale of the
planes, with a 1,610-mile
radius, threatens Israel.
Baker was replying to ques-
tions asked by Sen. Jesse
Helms (R-N.C), during testi-
mony before the Senate Fore-
ign Relations Committee.
Baker said the sale "says
that when (the Soviets) talk
about wanting to be involved
in the Middle East peace pro-
cess, they are doing a good job
of talking but not in support-
ing that talk with their deeds.
"If they really wanted to be
helpful in the Middle East,
they would not be so suppor-
tive of radical regimes Tike
Libya generally," he said.
Baker said the United States
would also welcome Soviet res-
toration of full diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel, as well as the
use of its influence with Syria
to end the violence in Lebanon
as well as activities of radical
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion factions based in Syria.
The situation in Lebanon is
"very, very intractable."
A continuing discrepancy in
position statements by Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
leader Yasir Arafat and other
Palestinian leaders is a con-
cern to Bush administration
officials and some members of
Congress.
The inconsistencies in re-
marks, including whether mili-
tary aggression and attacks
against Israel should be contin-
ued, were a key topic when
U.S. Secretary of State James
Baker recently met with Rob-
ert H. Pelletreau Jr., the U.S.
Baker said, but he called the
Arab-Israeli conflict the most
intractable foreign policy dis-
pute.
The State Department sin-
gled out Syria when it called
for an end to the "indiscrimin-
ate shelling" in Beirut. Baker
said this was only the second
time that the United States
has criticized Syria as the chief
foreign force instigating vio-
lence in Lebanon.
"The problem of determin-
ing who is the aggressor in this
particular situation is extraor-
dinarily difficult," he said.
"You nave Arabs fighting
Arabs and you have Christians
fighting Christians in Beirut
today."
At the hearings, Helms
ordered aides to distribute pic-
tures of the Sukhoi-24 D bomb-
ers to committee members and
reporters.
He also arranged to have
large posters displayed of the
plane, a Middle East regional
map with a circle denoting the
plane's radius and the alleged
Libyan poison gas olant
The State Department, on
April 5, had refused at first to
confirm or deny the Soviet
bomber sale. The next day,
however, deputy department
spokesman Richard Boucher
said that a Soviet foreign minis-
try spokesman had confirmed
the sale.
... and Arafat's
French Connection
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) President Francois Mitterrand asked Yasir
Arafat some blunt questions and told him to bring the Palestine
Liberation Organization's 1964 charter into line with his
professed desire for peace with Israel.
The charter calls for the destruction of Israel by armed
struggle.
The French president and the PLO chairman met for 90
minutes at the Elysee Palace shortly after Arafat arrived for a
two-day visit, at the invitation of the government.
It was Arafat's first meeting with the chief of state of a major
Western nation. Thousands of French Jews took part in angry
protests, and more mass demonstrations are planned.
An official statement, read by palace spokesman Hubert
Vedrine, said the president asked Arafat "to clear up" the
contradiction between the language of the charter and his own
proclamation in Geneva last December recognizing Israel's right
to exist.
Arafat later told French television that the charter, known
formally as the Palestine National Covenant, is null and void.
"As for the charter, I believe there's an expression in French,
'C'est caduque, '(It's null and void)" Arafat was quoted as saying.
Mitterrand also probed PLO intentions in significant detail.
According to the spokesman, he wanted to know from Arafat
how the PLO interprets the Palestinians' "right of return,"
what territorial boundaries the PLO envisages for a Palestinian
state and what compensation it would demand for Arab property
inside Israel.
Arafat has rarely if ever been pinned down on such items,
especially by a leading world statesman.
Mitterrand apparently was honoring a pledge he made to
CRIF, the Representative Council of French Jewish Institutions,
to use his meeting with Arafat to clarify the PLO's position on a
number of matters crucial to Israel's security.
The Elysee Palace gave no indication what, if any, reply on
these points was given by the PLO chief.
Arab League Wants
Office Reopened
ambassador to Tunisia who is
conducting talks with the
PLO, according to a report
in The New York Times.'
Meanwhile, the Times
reported, the Senate seems
likely to pass a measure simi-
lar to that passed by the House
that will require the State
Department to track and com-
pare statements by PLO offi-
cials.
American officials are uncer-
tain as to which is the authen-
tic voice of the Palestinian
organization, that which is
spoken in interviews and
reports with Arab and other
audiences or that which has
been stated to the U.S., the
Times report said.
In addition to terms for a
cessation of terrorist and mili-
tary activities, the report said
Palestinian officials have also
given mixed signals about the
recognition of Israel as a state
versus the previously stated
PLO tract to conquer all of
once-Palestine.
But the Times quoted one
State Department official as
calling the requirement that
President Bush report to Con-
gress twice a year on PLO
statements and activities as
"just another onerous report-
ing requirement imposed on us
by Congress."
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State James
Baker was urged by the Arab
League to reopen the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization's
Washington office.
"I am under the impression
that he does not oppose re-
opening it, but he wants to
have the proper timing,"
Clovis Maksoud, the Arab
League's permanent represen-
tative to the United Nations,
told reporters afer a 35-minute
meeting with Baker at the
State Department.
But a State Department
source said, "I do not believe
that language was used."
Baker "explained that our
position has not changed," the
source said.
On Sept. 15, 1987, the
United States ordered the
PLO to close its Washington
office by Dec. 1 of that year, a
decision upheld by the U.S.
District Court for the District
of Columbia.
George Shultz, who was
secretary of state at the time,
said that the action was "being
taken to demonstrate United
States concern over terrorism
committed and supported by
organizations and individuals
affiliated with the PLO."
Since then, however, PLO
Continued on Page 9


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, May 12, 1989
South Floridians
Chairing UJA's
Special Appeal
James Nobil of South Palm
Beach County and Dr. Saul
Singer of South Broward will
serve as cochairmen in Florida
of the United Jewish Appeal's
Passage to Freedom Special
Campaign for Soviet Jewry.
Seven regional chairmen have
been selected for the cam-
paign, the goal of which is to
raise $75 million by the end of
this year to assist in paying for
the resettlement of Soviet
Jews in Israel and the U.S.
James Nobil, a UJA national
vice chairman, is also chair-
man of the UJA Florida
Regional Campaign Cabinet
and has served as president of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration. Prior to moving to
Florida, he served as president
and campaign chairman of the
Akron, Ohio federation. He is
also a former national chair-
man of the UJA Leadership
Cabinet.
Dr. Singer, also a UJA
national vice chairman, is a
past president and campaign
chairman of the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward. Cur-
rently he is chairman of the
physicians division and serves
on the board of governors of
the Jewish Community Center
of South Broward.
Literary Honors
NEW YORK (JTA) Six
authors of books with Jewish
themes published in 1988 were
honored at the 10th annual
Present Tense /Joel
Cavior Literary Awards lunch-
eon. For current affairs: Jona-
than Kaufman, "Broken Alli-
ance"; for biography; Betty
Jean Lifton, "The King of
Children"; for history:
Christopher Simpson, "Blow-
_^ -. _-~ .. back"; for children's litera-
DOIlT FOrget! ture: Barbara Rogasky,
"Smoke and Ashes"; for fic-
tion: Harold Brodkey, "Stories
in an Almost Classical Mode";
for religious thought: Moshe
Idel, "KABBALAH: New Per-
spectives."
Parenting Lecture At Kol Amis Preschool
Franklin D. Kreutzer, left, international president of the two
million member United Synagogue of America, escorts Israel
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin, to the World Wide Conservative
Movement Convention in Jerusalem. Rabin reiterated his posi-
tion on the "intifada" and called for support of his views.
Kreutzer, a Miami resident, promised that the Conservative
movement would support Israel in its quest for secure borders
and that Conservative Jews would visit Israel in record numbers
during 1989.
Friends Of Open University
Honor Couple
Mr. and Mrs. Irving M.
Rosenbaum of Great Neck,
NY, will be the first recipients
of the Yigal Allon Award es-
tablished by American Friends
of The Open University of
Israel. The Rosenbaums will
be honored at a dinner in New
York City, June 12, at which
Senator Paul Simon (111.) will
be guest speaker.
The Yigal Allon Award
memorializes the late Israeli
military hero and deputy
prime minister who spear-
headed the founding of The
Open University during his
service as minister of educa-
tion. The award was estab-
lished to recognize outstand-
ing leadership in the advance-
ment of education in Israel.
Founded in 1974, The Open
University of Israel enables
Israelis, through its independ-
ent study system, to take col-
lege courses and pursue a
bachelor's degree without
interfering with their profes-
sional, family and military
responsibilities.
Mr. and Mrs. Rosenbaum's
interest in The Open Univer-
sity was inspired by his cousin,
the late Max Rowe, the univer-
sity's first president.
Send v l.itrst ("dilion (it thr In < ( ommhiut
ntorm.ition ( .it.liny W'ntr tml.iv
Department DF
I'ueblo, Colorado 81009
The PTO of Temple Kol
Ami's Preschool will present
the third in a series of parent-
ing lectures, Thursday, May
18, 7:30 p.m.
Shelly Wortman, MS and
Shelley Yedvarb, MS, both of
the Parenting Project, will
lead a discussion on "Positive
Parenting With Love." The
lecture is designed to improve
parenting skills and is geared
for parents of children, pre-
school through pre-teen.
Topics to be discussed will
include building confidence,
"unhooking" unhealthy behav-
ior, and shaping responsible
behavior.
A question and answer per-
iod will follow.
Admission is $3 for PTO
members, $5 for non-members.
Temple Kol Ami is located at
8200 Peters Road, Plantation.
For information: 472-1988.
American Tourists
In Israel Profiled
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Statistics recently published by
the Ministry of Tourism revealed that three-quarters of the
Americans who come to Israel as tourists are Jewish.
A profile of American tourists who come to Israel shows
that 51 percent come alone, 34 percent arrive as couples
and 15 percent come in families of three or more.
Two-thirds of them make their own travel arrangements
rather than join an inclusive tour.
Some of the findings include:
74 percent of the American tourists are Jewish.
36 percent come in inclusive package tours.
41 percent make their decisions six months or more
before their trip.
99 percent arrive on scheduled flights, only one percent
on charters.
42 percent give the desire to visit relatives or friends as
one of their reasons for traveling.
61 percent stay in hotels. Average expenditure is
$1,300, or $62 per day.
90 percent of respondents to a ministry survey say they
have had a good or very good time.
No Beita
Memorial
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli army blocked West
Bank settlers from entering
Beita village, where they
planned to hold a "first anni-
versary memorial hike" for an
Israeli girl killed there a year
ago.
Israel Defense Force troops
allowed about 150 youthful
West Bank settlers and right-
wing supporters to walk in the
vicinity of the Arab village, but
not to enter it, fearing a repeat
of last year's incident.
On April 6,1988,15-year-old
Tirza Porat was killed in the
confrontation that ensued
after a group of Israeli teen-
age hikers on a Passover out-
ing entered the Arab village,
which lies south of Nablus.
News reports first indicated
that she had been killed by
village residents. But an army
report later revealed that the
bullet that killed her came
from the gun of an Israeli
chaperon escorting the hikers.
Goldie Kweller, above, has been
elected president of MERCAZ,
the 20,000-plus member U.S
Zionist organization for Con-
servativelMasorti Judaism,
which is committed to securing
religious rights for Conserva-
tive synagogues, rabbis and
institutions in Israel. Kwellei
is a past president of the
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism, a member of the
board of directors of the United
Synagogue of America, and a
vice-president of the World
Council of Synagogues, and a
member of the board of over-
seers of the Jewish Theological
Seminary. Also elected an offi-
cer of MERC AZ was Franklin
D. Kreutzer of Miami, interna-
tional president of United Syn-
agogue of America.
eh & Jar
,.2'
A wedge of jarisberg makes a simple Sunday
one of life's special pleasures Mild, all natural
Jarisbergimported from Norwaybelongs
in your life It's all natural, high in calcium
and protein Don't let another Sunday slip by
without great tasting Jarisberg
makes it special


Friday, May 12, ,^939/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 3
Nicki Grossman To Present
ARMDI Award to Recanati
Israeli Consul Yair Recanati
will receive the American Red
Magen David for Israel
(ARMDI), southeast region's
Breath of Life Award at a
cocktail reception celebrating
Israel's 41st anniversary
Thursday, May 18.
Broward County Commis-
sioner Nicki Grossman will
make the award presentation.
Sponsored by the Downtown
Center Business and Profes-
sionals chapter of ARMDI, the
reception will be held 6-8 p.m.,
at The Tower Club, 1 Financial
Plaza, Fort Lauderdale. Re-
canati will be the guest
speaker.
For information and reser-
vations: 947-3263 (Dade) or
941-0522 (Broward).
Israeli Cabinet Member
To Speak In Hallandale
General Chaim Bar Lev,
minister of the interior and
police in the new Israeli cab-
inet, will be guest speaker at
the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter's Saturday morning ser-
vices May 20, 8:45 a.m.
A war hero, Gen. Bar Lev
was second in charge under
General Rabin, chief of staff in
the 1967 Six Day War.
On Sun., May 21, 2 p.m.,
General Bar Lev will also
speak at Temple Emanu-El,
Miami Beach, at a Yom Zahal
(Israel Defense Forces Day)
celebration. This event is
under the patronage of the
Jewish War Veterans, the
American Zionist Federation,
the Herut Zionists of Florida,
the Hallandale Jewish Center,
Temple Emanu-El, and the
City of Miami Beach.
Gen. Chaim Bar Lev
Cantor Zvi Aroni will enter-
tain at this free, non-political
celebration.
Brunch For Moms
The Leisure Institute of
Temple Sinai of Hollywood will
host a Mother's Day Brunch
Sunday, May 14, 11 a.m., in
the Synagogue's Haber Karp
Hall.
A concert featuring Temple
Sinai's cantor, Misha Alexan-
drovich, and Martin Smith,
violinist and temple member,
will be presented.
All mothers in attendance
will receive a pink carnation.
Tickets, at $5 each, must be
purchased in advance. For
information: 920-1577.
MJHHA Installation
The Junior Auxiliary of
Miami Jewish Home and Hospi-
tal for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens will hold its installa-
tion Tuesday, May 16, 11:30
a.m., in the Ruby Auditorium
at Douglas Gardens. For infor-
mation: 751-8626, ext. 189.
The greater Miami Women's
Auliliary Shower of Stars
installation luncheon will take
place Thursday, May 18, 11:30
a.m., at the Ocean Pavilion
Hotel, Maimi Beach. Tickets
are $12. For informaiton: 751-
8626, extension 189.
Picnic Plans
The Temple Sinai Young
Singles (ages 20s and 30s) will
hold a picnic and barbecue
Sunday, May 28, 11 a.m., at
T-Y Park, Pavilion No. 5, 3300
N. Park Rd., Hollywood.
The $5 admission includes
the barbecue.
Volleyball and other activi-
ties will be scheduled.
For information: 893-2465.
Sidney J. Rudolph, second right, president of FOUNDERS of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens, welcomes new members to a FOUNDERS' monthly
meeting. From left are Doug Gross, Elsie Burnstein, Rudolph
and Max L. Cohen.
Talmudic Study
in Computer Era
By
RABBI NORBERT WEINBERG
(WZPS) The Talmud was
a controversial document from
its outset, in ancient Israel and
later in Babylonia, where it
received its final form around
the fifth century. It records
the various factions within the
Jewish people who accepted or
rejected its premises, as well
as the strong disputations
between the various schools of
rabbis who created it.
Obtaining Texts
While in the past, yeshiva
students gathered in groups
and argued among themselves
as to the intent of the words, in
recent years new academies
have arisen, which take a very
different tack. One such insti-
tution based in Jerusalem is
the Saul Lieberman Institute
of Talmudic Research, a de-
partment of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
The first step of research is
to obtain the various manu-
scripts that exist in the great
research libraries around the
world, such as that of the
British Museum or the Vati-
can.
Sometimes, the texts can be
were from the page of the
Babylonian Talmud which
dealt with Jacob's dream of
the angels ascending and
descending the ladder.
I assumed that some scribe,
sitting in a monastical or ducal
library, in need of scrap paper
to bind the book he was copy-
ing, pasted just those words of
the Talmud into his binding,
rather than consign them to
the waste bin.
The original fragment still
sits in California, but a copy
has now been added to the
numerous manuscripts of part
or all of the Talmud in the
archives of the Lieberman
Institute.
Use of Computers
Under the guidance of Pro-
fessor Shama Friedman, direc-
tor of the Institute, trained
scholars examine the extant
manuscripts, decipher the
texts, often crumpled and torn
with age and wear. Their read-
ings are then fed into a com-
puter where they are stored.
According to Friedman,
"Our eventual aim is to
Enjoying the "Cosmic Connection," the North Dade/Broward
New Leadership Division of State of Israel Bonds' recent night of
dining and dancing are, from the left, Steven and Bonnie
Schwartzbaum and Sherri and Drew Pickard. The Schwartz-
baums and Pickards co-chaired the event held at Temple Solel in
Hollywood at which approximately $200,000 in Israel Bonds were
sold.
The final texts will use varia-
tion in type size and style to
make it easier for the scholar
to follow. This, together with
electronic reference material
places the Talmud scholar of
today light years ahead of even
the greatest of rabbis of old,
who, at the most, had to sat-
isfy themselves with a few
hand-written documents in
their libraries.
Talmud Study
The study of Talmud, as part
of the great heritage which
shaped the Jewish people, is
part of the standard curricu-
lum of secular Israeli high
schools. Under the direction of
Dr. Shmuel Click, the Institute
has developed a unique pro-
gram, sponsored by the Minis-
try of Education, for the train-
ing of qualified teachers and
for the creation of quality edu-
cational material for the teach-
ing of Talmud.
"My long-range goal," says
Glick is to work with Jewish
educators from around the
world in making the study of
Talmud clear and accessible to

Talmudic researcher Menachem Katz enters the text of fragments
found in the most surprising of acquire all primary texts of the ?^^^^,ilTWS.grfrfS TETafS Talmud clear and accessible to
places, Several years ago, for BiylonianPTalS, including O^JSSL^ SfASttSfiMt
example, I was approached by
a congregant who had in turn
been approached by an ac-
quaintance, who was a librar-
ian in the highly regarded
Huntington Library in San
Marino, California. He had
been examining a rare book in
their collection, a Latin work
dated to the 15th century and
had discovered letters in
Hebrew along the inner bind-
ing. Upon studying them I was
able to determine that they
Sti complete and Jewish Theological Seminary's Lieberman Institute, Jerusalem, grounds and ideologies; with
manuscr
fragmentary, and first printed
editions."
Under the guidance of Dr.
Chaim Milikowsky, the Insti-
tute is compiling data on all
literature relatin} to both the ^^rfi^Th^liv^'^n"
Babylonian and Jerusalem edi- whlch f Jres that hved cen"
tions of the Talmud, as well as
WZPS photo.
about.
Anyone who has tackled a
page of Talmud is familiar
with its give and take style, in
on Midrashic (biblical commen-
tary) literature. This will make
available material for research
which the great Rabbis of anti-
quity could only have dreamed
turies apart are engaged in
lively debate. This debating
tone gives Talmudic study its
unique sense of immediacy and
vitality, yet it easily misleads
the reader not conscious of the
specific historic factors that
shaped each discussants
stance.
This is the main task before
the Institute's staff to pro-
duce texts of selected chapters
of the Talmud which allow the
scholar to immediately see
how the text was constructed,
what the original intentions
were, and how the ideas of
which Judaism, as we know it,
is comprised, arose.
that knowledge, they will then
be able to actively give shape
to the continuing dialogue
themselves.
Through modern Talmudic
academies such as the Saul
Lieberman Institute of Talmu-
dic Research, the original goal
of the sages who began the
Talmudic process will be fulfil-
led. As the men of the Great
Assembly taught: "Establish a
multitude of students."


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywoodFriday, May 12, 1989
Viewpoint
Israel's Labor Practices
For months, the general media was rife with
reports of alleged non-compliance by Israel in
regard to its labor practices. In the balance
was Israel's standing to continue receiving
special trade privileges under the GSP
Generalized System of Preferences.
The jury is in that Israel is, indeed, in
compliance. It should be no surprise, there-
fore, that the accuser was the American-Arab
Anti-Discrimination Committee-ADC. As a
petitioner charging violations of workers'
rights, the ADC attempted to rob Israel of its
ability to export goods to the United States
duty-free.
The salacious accusations were investigated
thoroughly; and the charges dismissed.
There were political ramifications in addi
tion to those associated with encouraging
trade on the international market. Recogniz
ing the administered territories as part of
Israel would have jeopardized the U.S. long-
standing policy toward the region. The U.S.
wisely would not be pushed into such a
compromising position!
Instead, the United States looked at the
facts pertaining to this special trade status
and reaffirmed that the State of Israel was
appropriately entitled to its GSP standing, an
entitlement we applaud.
Is This Justice?
If there were ever any question as to the
innate nature of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, one need only look to its admin-
istration of "justice" against those who seek a
resolution to the intifada or Arab uprising.
These days, justice comes with two shots to
the head in broad daylight in the streets of the
administered territories.
Justice is swift and final.
It is also deadly and mirrors incredibly PLO
terrorist activities.
New Multi-Media
Center Opens
BEERSHEVA A multi-
media reading resource center
has been inaugurated in the
Department for English as a
Second Language at Ben-
Gurion University of the
Negev.
The center will enable stu-
dents who have been called to
military reserve duty during
the academic year to catch up
on their studies and will help
students, who have difficulty
with the English language, to
improve their skills by using
video documents together with
written texts.
TheJewisVi
of South Broward
WARSAW GHCTTO 1943

sJIA
By RABBI
MARC H. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) The
late folk-philosopher Eric Hof-
fer once called it "ordeal by
change."
He was describing the bat-
tering that America was un-
dergoing in the wake of the
Vietnam War. While he was
opposed to the war, he felt that
the self-flagellation America
was inflicting on itself was
beginning to erode widespread
belief in American democracy,
its liberties and its role in the
world.
In many ways, the State of
Israel and its people have been
undergoing an analogous "or-
deal by change." Israel has
been experiencing an extraor-
dinary battering externally as
a result of the intifada, the
Ordeal by Change
Palestinian uprising, and
internally in the wake of the
political and religious upheav-
als.
While the debate over the
wisdom of Israel's political pol-
icies toward peace negotia-
tions with the Palestinians and
the "Who Is a Jew" issue are
necessary and essential, it is
vital that we not lose sight of
the core reality of what Israel
represents in the context of
4,000 years of Jewish history.
Reviewing the desperate
conditions of Jewry prior to
the creation of Israel, Dr. Leo
Pinsker, the Jewish doctor of
Odessa, wrote in his classic,
"Auto-Emancipation," that
because of their statelessness
and lack of power over their
lives, "the world beheld the
Jewish people as the eerie fig-
ure of a corpse wandering
among the living."
This "ghost-phenomenon of
a wandering corpse" among
the nations inspired a "ghost
terror, Judeophobia."
With all its real problems.
Israel's existence as a sover-
eign state has ended that ghost
condition of the Jewish Dias-
pora. It is the one sure haven
whose gates are open to any
Jew anywhere who suffers or
who is threatened.
Israel's existence has ended
the role of Jews as victims of
history and has invested the
whole of Jewry with the power
of mastery over our fate and
destiny.
Yom Ha'atzmaut is an
important time to restore that
historic perspective.
Hate Crimes Deterrent
Last week, the State of Florida took its first
step toward protecting its citizenry from the
threat of hate crimes.
Using model legislation as drafted by the
B'nai B'rith's Anti-Defamation League, two
companion bills passed a subcommittee of the
Florida House of Representatives Criminal
Justice Committee. (There are, as well, two
Senate bills which track the House versions.)
Within the next week or so, it is expected
that the bills will be withdrawn from pro-
forma consideration by the Appropriations
Committee and then, will be discussed on the
floor of the House and the Senate at a time yet
to be determined.
The bills, if passed into law, will accomplish
double goals. The Hate Crimes Reporting Act
will offer the State the ability to track, collect
and disseminate hate crimes information
which will then aid its law enforcement agen-
cies in preventative measures.
The companion bill would offer potential
victims of hate crimes greater protection by
increased deterrents; it offers prosecutors
greater latitude in dealing with perpetrators
of such heinous acts; and, it offers a victim
appropriate relief and legal recourse.
It is a measure of the maturity of this State
that such steps are in the process of being
enacted. It is a measure of the commitment to
creating a hate-free environment for all its
citizens that the regional office of the Anti-
Defamation League is shepherding the bills
through the legislature.
FREDSHOCMET
Editor and Publisher
Vn4 SAorVi
Published Bi Weekly
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOANC TEGLAS DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1373-4605 COLLECT
Main Otlice 4 Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Ptione 1-373-4605
Member JTA. Seven Art.. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
Friday, May 12,1989
Volume 19
7 IYAR 5749
Number 9


Friday, May 12, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
U.S. Aid to Palestinians...
By MITCHELL G. BARD
Critics of American Middle
East policy frequently
complain about the lack of sup-
port for the Palestinians. In
fact, the United States has
long been the principal finan-
cial supporter of the Palestir-
ian refugees, but, in contrast
to the gratitude expressed by
Israelis, we receive oppro-
brium from Palestinians.
In 1948, the United Nations
Relief and Works Agency
(UNRWA) was established to
provide assistance to Palestini-
ans who became refugees fol-
lowing the first Arab-Israeli
war. UNRWA was meant to be
a temporary agency since the
Palestinians, like every other
refugee population, were ex-
pected to be resettled. The
United Nations passed a reso-
lution calling for the repatria-
tion and resettlement of the
refugees, but also stipulated
that refugees wishing to re-
turn to their homes be willing
"to live at peace with their
neighbors."
The Arab states refused to
negotiate peace until the refu-
gees were repatriated. They
also refused (except for Jor-
dan) to resettle them, prefer-
ring instead to confine them to
camps where they could re-
main a symbol of the Arab-
Israeli conflict and where
hatred for Israel would fer-
ment. Most have remained in
camps and on UNRWA relief
rolls ever since.
Arabs Oppose
Improving Conditions
Today, there are over 2 mil-
The vigorous
supporters of the
Palestine cause in the
Kremlin and
Baghdad contributed
identical sums
zero._____________
lion Palestinians on the rolls
and over 700,000 in camps.
After the 1967 war, Israel
acquired responsibility for
those in the Gaza Strip and
West Bank and tried to im-
prove their living conditions.
For example, Israel has want-
ed to move refugees into per-
manent housing. These efforts
have been impeded, however,
by the Arab states, which have
secured a UN resolution each
year since 1971 demanding
that Israel desist from remov-
ing Palestinians from the
camps.
The United States, mean-
while, has contributed more
than $1 billion to UNRWA,
nearly half the total given by
all nations. During the same
period, the Soviet Union did
not contribute a single ruble
and the Arab states combined
donated less than 10 percent of
the total UNRWA budget to
aid their brethren.
Last year, the United States
appropriated $67 million for
UNRWA while the Arab states
donated a little more than $4
million. More than half of that
was given by the Saudis whose
largesse was exceeded by 11
countries other than the
United States including Swe-
Rabbi Appointed at Hague
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Pinchas Meijers, age 24, became the
youngest rabbi ever appointed in the Netherlands.
The native Dutchman and Lubavitcher Hasid assumed the
spiritual leadership of the Ashkenazi Congregation of The
Hague after being instructed by the Lubavitcher rebbe, Mena-
chem Schneerson, to return home from Montreal, where he had
earned his rabbinical degree.
Meijers, who has also studied in Lubavitch yeshivot in Paris
and New York, has never experienced any secular secondary-
school education.
Assembly to Consider
Feminist Issue
An exploration of the chang-
ing role of the cantor in con-
temporary society and a vote
on whether to admit women
cantors to membership in the
world's largest body of cantors
will highlight the 42nd annual
convention of the Cantors
Assembly, May 14 to 18 at the
Concord Hotel, Kiamesha
Lake, NY.
Delegates will elect new offi-
cers, attend three major con-
certs and take part in religious
services conducted by senior
members of the Assembly. The
services will be videotaped in
order to preserve the cantors'
techniques, learned mainly in
Eastern Europe.
Cantor David Silverstein of
Adat Ari El, North Hollywood,
Cal., serves as convention
chairman.
A "Report from the Land of
Perestroika" will be delivered
by Cantor Jacob Mendelson of
Temple Israel Center, White
Plains, NY. Last fall, Mendel-
son became the first cantor to
conduct Simchat Torah ser-
vices at Moscow's Choral Syn-
agogue with the express per-
mission of Soviet authorities.
His mission to Moscow was
arranged by the American
Society for the Advancement
of the Cantorial Arts, a Miami-
based foundation headed by
Haim Wiener, which aims to
spread the art of hazzanut
throughout the world.
den, Denmark and Switzer-
land. Oil-rich Kuwait's $1.1
million contribution put it in
the category with Australia
and Finland. Israel's contribu-
tion to support the people who
are now stoning its population
was more than double that of
Syria and more than 40 times
that of Egypt and Lebanon.
The vigorous supporters of the
Palestinian cause in the Krem-
lin and Baghdad contributed
identical sums zero.
"The United States is not
going to continue indefinitely
to contribute relief, with no
concrete evidence on the part
of states directly concerned
that they are willing to take
steps for the resolution of the
problem" wrote the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
more than 30 years ago.
and from Israelis, too.
Israel's contribution
to support the people
who are now stoning
its population was
more than double that
of Syria and more
than U0 times that of
Egypt and Lebanon.
----------------------------------..........'...............Ml ||
In testimony before a House
panel last month, Rep. Wayne
Owens (D-UT) called for an in-
crease in American support for
UNRWA. Rep. Larry Smith
(D-FL) countered that resi-
dents of refugee camps are
foreign nationals; therefore,
the burden of aid should not
only be on the United States,
but should be shared by other
Middle Eastern countries.
Americans have been gener-
ous toward the Palestinians.
Perhaps it is too much to
expect gratitude from them. It
is not asking too much, how-
ever, to demand that the Arab
states do more to help them by
increasing their contributions
to the UNRWA, nor is it un-
reasonable to call on the Pales-
tinians and their rhetorical
supporters to take the one step
that could remove them from
the refugee rolls enter nego-
tiations for peace with Israel.
Mitchell G. Bard is editor of Near
East Report, from which this article is
reprinted.
Netanyahu: "Israel at Apocalypse
99
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli
Deputy Foreign Minister Bin-
yamin Netanyahu presented a
vision of an Israel poised on
the verge of both greatness
and destruction, whose poten-
tial for growth or annihilation
is so awesome that the descrip-
tion "apocalyptic" does not
seem inappropriate.
In a three-pronged speech
here to the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, Netanyahu
suggested first that Israel is
about to be infused with the
greatest influx of immigrants
from the Soviet Union ever
and that they might very well
come through a free doorway,
just as from the West.
Then, acknowledging
Israel's dire financial straits,
which could scarcely support
the vast needs of these new
immigrants, the Likud official
said that Israel is about to
revolutionize its economy. He
exhorted his audience to "buy,
invest."
Completing this augury,
Netanyahu then presented a
portrait of an Israel now riding
a very thin line between con-
tinuation and total annihila-
tion. Its fate, he seemed to
imply, hangs on the legitimacy
the world gives the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Netanyahu cited an address
given in Arabic by Farouk
Kaddoumi, the PLO's so-called
"foreign minister," who said
that although the PLO's meth-
ods have changed, the West
Bank and Gaza are still the
launching pads to liberate
Haifa and Jaffa.
"Jewish history is going to
be determined right now,"
Netanyahu said, his voice
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becoming more intense.
He drew pointed comparison
Binyamin Netanyahu
between the Israel of today,
which is being asked to give up
its administered territories,
and the Czechoslovakia of
1938, which was entreated by
Adolf Hitler to deliver up the
Sudetenland as "a last terri-
torial claim."
He recalled that The Times
of London editorialized at the
time that "Czechoslovakia
must choose now which way it
must go on ruling an alien
people." The paper urged the
Czech government to "choose
peace," he said, drawing an
uialogy to words often used by
Israel's critics.
"Those who say that a Pales-
tinian state will lead to peace
are fatal. It's a prescription for
catastrophic war, not just reg-
ular war," he said.
Instead of choosing annihila-
tion, Israel has offered the
Palestinians "another idea,"
said Netanyahu. "You can
have maximum control of your
daily life and we (will) be in
charge of security," he said,
giving a broad outline of Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir's
plan for Palestinian autonomy.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, May 12, 1989
German Group
Opposes
Youth Center
at Dachau
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) West Ger*
many's extreme right-wing
Republican Party, seen by
many here as a neo-Nazi
group, is trying to block plans
to open an educational center
for youth at the site of the
Dachau concentration camp.
The party's leader, however,
denied allegations that the
Republicans are seeking to
remove the Holocaust memo-
rial already in place at the site.
Republican leader Franz
Schoenhuber spoke in Munich
with reporters after Gernoit
Jellin, the Republican chair-
man in the town of Dachau,
told a crowded meeting that
the town was tired of be'ihg
linked with the adjacent camp.
Jellin's statements were
enthusiastically applauded by
supporters and touched off
rumors that the party is about
to urge a closure of the memo-
rial site.
Jellin is a police officer who
has been presented as a typical
example of the broad support
the Republicans allegedly
enjoy among men and women
in uniform.
Schoenhuber vowed recently
to disclose the names of sev-
eral generals in active service
who support the party.
He said that the planned
youth center is irrelevant and
could only harm the cause ot
fighting extremism and
oppression.
"We just think enough is
enough," he said. But he den-
ied that the Republicans would
call for the closure of the pre-
sent memorial.
New Chairman
For Bank Leumi
David Friedmann, general
manager and chief executive
officer of Bank Leumi le-
Israel, has been elected chair-
man of the board of Bank
Leumi Trust Company of New
York.
From 1976, when he joined
Bank Leumi, until 1980, Fried-
mann was executive vice presi-
dent of BLTNY. During that
period, the bank experienced
its greatest expansion, includ-
ing the acquisition and build-
ing of 19 additional branches
throughout the New York
metropolitan area.
Returning to Israel, Fried-
mann became head of Bank
Leumi's principal office in Tel
Aviv, was then appointed head
of the bank's international
division. Subsequently, he was
general manager and chief
executive officer of the Union
Bank of Israel, the largest
domestic subsidiary of the
Bank Leumi Group.
Prior to joining Bank Leumi,
Friedmann held senior posi-
tions in Israel's Ministry of
Finance and served as joint
managing director of tjie
Industrial Development Bank
of Israel.
Foreign Press Defends Use of
Palestinian Press Credentials
Canadian Chain
Buys Post
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Foreign Press Association
rejected the Israeli govern-
ment's criticism of reporters
accepting press cards issued
by the Palestinian Press
Office. The cards have been
issued to journalists covering
events in the administered ter-
ritories.
Right-wing Knesset mem-
bers sharply criticized foreign
correspondents who use the
cards, saying they should be
thrown out of the country.
Police Minister Haim Bar-Lev
said he would investigate poss-
ible illegalities connected with
the issuing of the cards.
The FPA responded to the
government saying that re-
porters had accepted the cards
for their own safety. Israeli
police posing as journalists and
using counterfeit press creden-
tials in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip had put them in
danger, the association said.
The Palestinian Press Office
reportedly has issued 100 ID
cards to foreign journalists.
In unrelated media news, the
American owner of the East
Jerusalem daily Al-Fajr is
threatening to close the news-
paper down.
Owner Paul Ajlouny said the
paper, which is sympathetic to
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, is having "finan-
cial difficulties." Ajlouny has
given workers a week to come
up with a rehabilitation plan
before ordering the closing.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Canadian-based newspaper
chain has won the top bid for a
controlling interest in The
Jerusalem Post, Israel's only
English-language daily paper.
An agreement in principal
was reached between Hollin-
ger Inc. and Koor Industries,
the Histadrut labor federation
conglomerate that is liquidat-
ing the 55 percent block of
shares it now holds.
The agreement was signed
by Israel Investors Corpora-
tion, the Koor subsidiary that
owns the shares, and Hollinger
President David Radler of
Vancouver.
Shimon Ravid, Koor's finan-
cial director, declined to name
the sum to be paid, but con-
firmed that the Canadian bid
was "by far the highest of the
eight submitted."
The sums mentioned vary
between $17.5 million and
$20.6 million. Ari Rath, co-
editor and managing director
of the Post, said the amount
was "probably closer to the
$17.5 million figure" more
than twice the $8 million
offered by the next highest
bidder, U.S. businessman
Arye Genger, a former Israeli.
A joint bid by Robert
Maxwell and Charles Bronf-
man was the third largest and
considerably lower than the
top two.
Rath told Israel Radio that
he, co-editor Erwin Frankel
and the Post's editorial staff
were satisfied with the pur-
chase by Hollinger, who has
promised to maintain the
newspaper's independence
and journalistic integrity and
to avoid making major staff
changes.
ZrM
You'll find it all at Publix,
the store dedicated to superla-
tives. Our goal is to provide you
with the utmost convenience,
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around. So whether you have
a taste for something new or
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Whatever Your
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Friday, May 12, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHollywood Page 7
Support for Israel at Record High
By MITCHELL G. BARD
American support for Israel
in the latest Washington Post/
ABC News poll reached an
all-time high of 69 percent.
This is even higher than the
level of support in the heady
days following the Six-Day
War when everyone seemed to
love Israel (the figure then was
56 percent). This finding
demonstrates once again to
Israel's critics, who pounce on
any downturn in public opinion
for evidence that Americans
are turning against Israel, that
such declines are invariably
temporary responses to nega-
tive events. It also shows that
American support for Israel
has not eroded as a result of
the intifada.
This result is more meaning-
ful than most because it repre-
sents the most consistently
measured index of public atti-
tudes toward the Middle East.
Given the more than 20 years
that the question has been
asked, it is safe to say that it
provides a reliable picture of
the long-term depth of support
Israel enjoys among Ameri-
cans.
What is also striking about
the data is how little support
exists for the Arab states (16
percent). Despite all the
media-hype about public atti-
70 T
In the Middle East situation, are your sympathies
more with Israel or with the Arab Nations?"
1M0
1961
1862
1983
1984
1987 1988 1989*
Wwainjioa PM PaM
Mart* 38 April 3
Sataafc Sue 1S2S
tudes shifting toward the
Arabs in general and the
Palestinians in particular,
Israel continues to enjoy a
more than 4-to-l advantage
over the Arab states in the
hearts of Americans. When
asked if they sympathize more
with Israel or the Palestinians,
Israel was favored by 63 per-
cent of the respondents, nearly
three times the figure for the
Palestinians.
Two other questions indicate
that support for Israel remains
solid. One asked for impres-
sions of varoius countries 60
percent responded they had a
favorable opinion of Israel.
The second asked if Israel is a
reliable ally 51 percent said
yes. When asked if the United
States should strengthen its
ties with Israel, 89 percent
said they should be strength-
ened or kept the same (24
percent said strengthened),
the same figure as in January
1987, before the beginning of
the intifada.
On the question of foreign
aid, 66 percent said the level of
assistance to Israel should
remain the same. A majority
favored the current level even
when the question wording
was changed so that people
were informed that Israel
receives more aid $3 billion
than any other country.
Typically, when questions
include the cost of programs,
support declines.
Americans believe that prob-
lems can be solved through
dialogue, so it is no surprise
that a large majority believe
Israel should talk to the PLO.
As has been the case in every
poll on the subject, however,
the response is contradicted by
the public's opinion of the
PLO. In this case, 81 percent
view the PLO unfavorably. In
addition, more than half
believe the Palestinians are
"to blame for the recent vio-
lence on the West Bank."
Perhaps the most revealing
finding in the survey was that
only eight percent of the
respondents are "very famil-
iar with the conflict between
Israel and the Palestinians;
nearly half are unfamiliar.
Despite the media barrage and
the underlying assumption of
public interest, most
Americans are not particularly
interested or informed about
Middle East issues. It is,
nevertheless, evident that the
overwhelming majority sup-
port Israel and appreciate
U.S.-Israel ties. For the
"Chicken Littles" who say
Americans support for Israel
is eroding, the lastest finding
confirms yet again that the sky
remains overhead.
Mitchell Bard is editor of Near East
Report, from which this article is
reprinted.
U.S. Supports Elections;
Arabs Reject Plan
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The United States tried to put
the best face on a statement
released by 80 Palestinian
leaders rejecting Israel's call
for elections in the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.
"The fact that Palestinians
inside and outside of the West
Bank and Gaza are debating
and discussing the election
idea is a positive and healthy
sign," State Department spo-
keswoman Margaret Tutwiler
said.
"We are only at the begin-
ning of a process," Tutwiler
said. In particular, "the details
of an elections proposal need
to be elaborated."
Tutwiler was commenting
on reports of an underground
leaflet circulating in the terri-
tories and signed by leading
Palestinian academics, busi-
ness leaders, journalists, doc-
tors and engineers.
The document rejects Yitz-
hak Shamir's call for Palestin-
ian elections, which the Israeli
prime minister has said would
allow Palestinians to choose
representatives to negotiate
an interim period of autonomy
with Israel.
Instead, the leaflet insists
that Israel begin negotiations
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization and take part in
an international Middle East
peace conference, both >f
which the government adam-
antly opposes.
"This isolated occurrence oi
elections does not illustrate
how it will lead to the end of
the occupation and to Palestin-
ian national independence,"
says the document, according
to a copy excerpted in The
Washington Post.
The document also calls for a
UN-supervised withdrawal of
Israeli forces from the terri-
tories before any election
could take place, the Post said.
Continued on Page 12
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, May 12, 1989
'


Friday, May 12, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
---------------- -'*'-*"' ........... ii i -iii i i
i'-
Getaway For Arthritis
?he Arthritis Foundation
lorida chapter, southeast
lanch, will host The Great
J-thritis Getaway Cruise to
(where Saturday, May 20, 10
i.-4:30 p.m., on board the
[scovery I Cruise Ship, which
111 leave from Port Ever-
les.
|Dr. Bruce Berkowitz, an
thopedic surgeon, and Dr.
jbert J. Kassan, a retired
leumatologist, will be on
board for seminars and discus-
sions on arthritis. Also
included in the cruise will be
exercise demonstrations,
arthritis education, buffet
style breakfast and lunch,
casinos and a private hospital-
ity area.
The cost is $39 per person,
including port charges. Chil-
dren under 12 sail free. For
information: 484-5600.
Musical Fun At ARMDI Meeting
The Coconut Creek chapter
I American Red Magen David
Isarel will meet Monday,
lay 15, 1 p.m., at the Ted
fiomas Activity Center.
Jeanette Failkoff, a resident
Wynmoor, will play the
piano and lead the audience in
a songfest. Refreshments will
be served.
Transportation can be
arranged by calling: 975-9073,
973-0110, 975-9493; or 974-
2327.
Flower Show
The 14th annual Judged Hib-
iscus Show and Plant Sale will
be held at the Pompano Beach
Recreation Center on Sunday
May 21.
Judging will be 8:30-11:30
a.m. and the show will be open
to the public from 1-5 p.m.
Admission is free.
The show will feature over
1,000 exotic blooms from
around the state. The public is
encouraged to bring their
blooms and compete for prizes.
The show is sponsored by the
Pompano Beach Parks and
Recreation Department and
the Gold Coast chapter of th<
American Hibiscus Society.
For information: 785-5072.
Broward's first KOSHER retirement center.
I MAN OH $ J
T Whew Cirlng Cornel Naturally
fran ye
MU/ltil
(usso/n
irab League Wants
lader Yasir Arafat has
Inounced terrorism and rec-
lized Israel's right to exist.
Jaker said that to reopen
i office is "within the discre-
bn of the president, who has
| certify that the PLO is not a
rrorist organization," Mak-
.id said.
r'We believe that the fact
[at the dialogue has been
Jtiated" between the United
ites and the PLO means the
Icision should be rescinded as
|way to "enhance" the dia-
ae, he added.
laksoud also announced
|at Farouk Kaddoumi, the
..O's political director, wants
visit the United States
jmetime after the Ramadan
ist," which ends May 5.
Sut he said he did not ask
ter about granting a visa to
)w the PLO official to enter
United States. Last fall,
United States barred
fafat from coming to New
brk to address the United
Uions.
The meeting with Baker was
ranged at the request of the
rab League nearly three
eeks ago, the State Depart-
ent source said. Accompany-
Maksoud at the meeting
ire North Yemen's ambassa-
\r to the United States, Moh-
Alaini, and Kuwait's
ibassador, Shiekh Saud
sir al-Sabah.
The three-pronged agenda
Insisted of the status of the
-,0's Washington office, the
rab-Israeli conflict and the
tuation in Lebanon.
)n the fate of the West Bank
m Gaza Strip, the Arab
pague delegation informed
leer that it considers Israeli
rime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
rer's proposal for elections in
|e territories "part of a cha-
Je," Maksoud said.
The elections "are intended
I undermine the mandate and
le representative character
the PLO," he added.
|He said he told Baker the
]iamir plan "was intended to
astrate the international out-
ge concerning the practices
1 Israel in the occupied terri-
ies."
iaker said he viewed elec-
(>ns "as part of a comprehen-
ye process and not an end in
|emselves," according to
isoud.
?he State Department
jrce said Baker "reiterated
belief that the idea ha?
Brit" and that "those corn-
Continued from Page 1
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mitted to peace should not
dismiss it."
Baker asked Maksoud about
the PLO's application for full
status in the World Health
Organization and other spe-
cialized U.N. agencies.
Said Maksoud, "We consider
this tb be a right of the Pales-
tinians, and we are going to
proceed with these discussions
within the United Nations."
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, May 12, 1989
#*
Ancient Theater; Modern Renewal
..............rf'Mlll,
BEIT SHE'AN, Israel -
Dozens of archaeologists,
scores of stonemasons and
landscape gardeners, and
hundreds of local laborers and
squads of young Gadna para-
military youth movement
members are working against
time to complete the restora-
tion of the ancient Roman-
Byzantine theater at Beit
She'an, in order to get it ready
for its first public performance.
That performance will mark
the first show at the theater
since the eighth century, when
the town was destroyed by an
earthquake.
Half of the $500,000 cost of
theater restoration has been
covered by a donation from the
Jewish Federation Council of
Greater Los Angeles, which
was hooked up with the devel-
opment town of Beit She'an in
1982 as part of United Jewish
Appeal's Project Renewal pro-
gram.
Los Angeles is sending a
group of 100 people to the
Independence Day concert,
which will feature Julius Rudel
conducting the Israel Philhar-
monic Orchestra, with Vla-
dimir Atlantov, tenor, and
Ludmilla Schemischuk, mezzo-
soprano both from the Mos-
cow Bolshoi Opera House, now
basing themselves in Vienna
as soloists.
All 2,000 seats in the ancient
theater will be filled for the
gala renewal concert.
Beit She'an, during the Hel-
lenistic period, was an impor-
ant artistic center in the city
known as Scythopolis. It was
the largest and most import-
ant of the Decapolis 10-city
ancient Roman complex and
the onlv one west of the Jor- been dug up and some of the At the Beit She an theater,
Han River most exciting results have the original stonework is being
already been obtained
During the seventh century,
the city passed into the hands
of the Moslems, but in the
middle of the following cen-
tury it was destroyed by an
Their main features are the
Roman-Byzantine theater, a
broad pilaster-lined paved
street, an extensive bath
earthquake and degenerated house, temple, shops and a
into a squalid Bedouin village Roman amphitheater for
sports and horse racing.
Archaelogical work is being
carried out jointly by the
Hebrew University's Depart-
ment of Archaeology and the
Israeli government's Depart-
ment of Antiquities, with the
National Parks Authorities,
the Beit She'an Municipal
Council, the Ministry of Tour-
ism and the Jewish National
Area Deaths
FEINBERG
Ben, of Pembroke Pines, died April 12 at
the age of 74. He was the former presi-
dent of Dollin Packaging Corp., Irving-
ton, NJ. Services held. Arrangements by
Levitt-Weinstein. Interment at Beth
David Cemetery.
SHAPSES
Syd, of HallandaJe, died at the age of 72.
Private services. Arrangements by Lev-
itt-Weinstein.
ABEL
Paul, a resident of Dania, died at the age
of 77. Services in NY. Arrangements by
Levitt-Weinstein.
KLIVAN
Sylvia C, of HallandaJe, died at the age
of 73. Survived by sister, Barbara (Irwin)
Gross; niece, Susan Rankin and nephew.
Jack N. Gross. Chapel services held April
18. Arrangements by Levitt-Weinstein.
GORDON
Kusiel I) a HallandaJe resident, died
April 16, at the age of 85. He was the
father of Daniel (Robin) and Lorna (Neil)
Myers; the grandfather of Julie and
Rachel; and the brother of Eda Haydn.
Graveside services held.
KOFMAN
James W., of Hollywood, died April 18,
at the age of 82. He is survived by his
wife, Sally; daughter, Dianne (Allen)
Chins; sister, Rose Krigman of Ft. I .awl
erdale; and grandchildren Andrea and
Stuart. Services at Levitt-Weinstein.
FISCH
Dr. N. Lawrence, of Hallandale, died at
the age of 82. A former resident of
Morristown, NJ he is survived by his
wife, Ruth; daughter, Margaret (Robert)
Smith of Miami; son, Robert (Judith)
Fisch; brother, Carl E. Fisch; sisters,
Helen Fisch and Frances Hollander; and
four grandchildren. Cryptside services
were held April 21 at Beth El Memorial
Gardens. Arrangements by Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel.
FISCHGRUND
Jerome, a Hallandale resident, died at
the age of 85. Services were held in
Washington, DC, with arrangements
handled by Levitt-Weinstein.
UDIS
Eleanor Bedrick of Hallandale died April
24 at the age of 77. A former resident of
Long Beach and NYC, she was the wife
of Jacob; mother of Paul and Adrienne;
and grandmother of Julie, Lenny and
Ilene. Services and interment in NY.
Arrangements by Levitt-Weinstein.
SILBERMAN
Dr. Henry, a Hollywood resident, died
April 25 at the age of 93. He is survived
by his wife, Toby; sons, Dr. Irwin A.
(Miki) and Arthur L. (Shrree), both of
California and seven grandchildren and
one great-grandchild. Services held.
Arrangements by Levitt-Weinstein;
interment at Beth David Cemetery.
RUBINGER
Bernard Alton of Hallandale died April
27 at the age of 75. He is survived by his
wife; Anne; daughters, Arlene Kramer
and Audrey Eisdorfer; sister, Sylvia
Cohen; four grandchildren and one great-
grandchild. Services held.
AUGUST
Evelyn of Hollywood died on April 28, at
the age of 82. A former Brookline, Maas.
resident, she had been an elected mem-
ber of that community's Town Meeting
for 18 years. A prominent sportswoman,
she was the winner of 21 amateur golf
championships and a board member of
the Massachusetts State Ladies Golf
Association. She is survived by her hus-
band, Henry; daughter Susan (Allen);
son, Richard; grandchildren Scott Allen
and Robyn Stavis; great-grandchildren
Barrie and Rachel Stavis; and sister,
Helen Drukman. Services were at Levitt-
Weinstein. Interment was in No. Hamp-
ton, Mass.
RAMER
Betty, a resident of Hollywood, died at
the age of 74. Services held. Arrange-
ments by Levitt-Weinstein.
NEUWIRTH
Molly, of Hollywood, died at the age of
64. Services were held April 28. Arrange-
ments by Levitt-Weinstein.
HOFFIELD
Robert, of Hollywood, died at the age of
82. Services were held April 30.
SCHWADEL
Mike of Hollywood died April 30 at the
age of 72. He was the husband of Leona;
father of Peer Schwadel (Caryl); grand-
father of Hason and Philip Schwadel;
brother of Dr. HP. Schwadel and Ruth
Shapiro. Services held at The Riverside.
WALDMAN
Harry, of Pembroke Pines, died at the
age of 71. Services were held May 1.
Arrangements by Levitt-Weinstein.
Amy Jill, of Hollywood, died May 1, at
the age of 17. She is survived by her
KOROSS
llywood, died May
She is survived by
parents, Leroy and Fran; sister, Tammy;
nephew, Cody; niece, Rebecca; and
grandparents Rose Koross and Moses
Odenr. Funeral services were held.
Arrangements by The Riverside; inter-
ment at Beth David Cemetery.
until a Jewish revival there in
the 1950s.
But Beit She'an has a his-
tory going back way before the
Hellenistic period, to the most
ancient times to the Stone
Age. The some hundred-yard-
high tel, or artificial mound,
dominating the present exca-
vation site is a layer-cake of
some 20 strata of civilizations
going back to the fifth millen-
nium BCE.
In biblical times, the city was
held by the Philistines, who,
after defeating the Israelites
in battle on nearby Mount Gil-
boa, displayed the bodies of
King Saul and his sons on the
city walls.
It was subsequently captur-
ed by King David and became
an administrative center dur-
ing the reign of King Solomon.
But the Greeks and Romans
did not build their cities on top
of the ruins of the earlier sites.
Instead, they chose to place
their cities at the foot of the
tel.
While some trial shafts have
been sunk into the tel itself,
archaelogical digs were begun
by a group of Philadelphia
researchers in the 1930s, sear-
ching for the Roman remains
at the foot of the tel.
Serious digging began in the
1960s, when the area was
declared a national park, in
part to prevent construction of
a modern Beit She'an suburb
in order to leave the 400-acre
site free for later scientific
investigation and tourism
development.
Of that designated area, only
some three percent has so far
maintained, with any cracks in
the tiered seats carefully filled
in by stone chips. Sound
experts say acoustics from the
stage of the Beit She'an thea-
ter are "near perfect," and
solo performers will be able to
sing without the use of micro-
phones.
During intervals in perform-
ances, visitors will be able to
stroll along the ancient Roman
and Byzantine streets and
admire the Mosaic floors of the
bath house-gymnasium, of
which the upper (Byzantine)
level is now being uncovered.
At a later stage, test shafts
Fund taking part in the overall will be sunk to bring to light
111
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renewal and development pro-
ject.
According to the experts,
the Beit She'an theater is far
superior in beauty and
archaeological interest to the
better-known Caesarea
Roman theater, which was
marred by its hasty recon-
struction with a layer of white
marble, giving it a too modem
and less authentic look.
level
some
the lower Roman
yards below.
Archaeologists at the site
are excited about the opportu-
nity afforded them of being
able to compare the range of
ethnic and cultural styles, bor-
rowing from and building upon
preceding cultures in such a
perfect manner.
The reopening performance
Continued on Page 11
Ask Rose
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tools. Or your son's old tricycle.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
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The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Rose and other residents of the Miami
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Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
I he onlv authorised thrill shops ol the Miami Jewish Home
ad Hospital lor I he A|{cd All Rills Ux-dcducliblc.


Synagogue News
Friday, May 12, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
noBnm
"^^^^^**^^*^<^WCU ^^^^^w^^l
Bar/Bat M itevaty*
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
Sabbath services are held
Fridays at 8 p.m. and Satur-
days, 8:45 a.m. Daily services
begin at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30
p.m. in the Chapel.
Rabbi Carl Klein and Cantor
Joseph Gross officiate at ser-
vices.
On Sunday, May 14, 9:30
a.m., in the Sanctuary, the
Men's Club will hold its Yom
Hashoah (Holocaust
Remembrance Day) program.
Featured will be a Cantata by
club members Max Ackerman,
Sam Margolis, Sol Kedson and
Louis Havier, and a candle-
lighting ceremony conducted
by Kalmon Rosenkopf, who
will speak collectively for the
Holocaust survivors. Break-
fast will follow in the auditor-
ium in celebration of Yom
Haatzmaut (Israel Independ-
ence Day).
The Men's Club will have a
"Lag B'omer Dinner-Dance"
Tuesday, May 23 6 p.m. at
the center. Tickets are $17.50
per person.
Hallandale Jewish Center is
located at 416 NE 8 Ave.,
Hallandale. For information:
454-9100.
TEMPLE BETH EL
A celebration marking the
Bar and Bat Mitzvah of seven
adult members, who never
commemorated that religious
milestone, was held Saturday
morning, May 6. Hilda Arlen,
Mary Don, Muriel Friedberg,
Sylvia Leder, Lottie Siegel,
Mary Jane Spandau and Nat
Solomon had studied many
months with their Rabbi, Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe, in prepara-
tion for this event.
The group participated in
the conduct of the Shabbat
Worship and was called to the
Torah for an A ley ah. They
read from the Torah and gave
personal testimony as to the
meaning and significance that
this sacred occasion had for
them.
Dr. Jaffe addressed the
group and presented each with
special Bar and Bat Mitzvah
Certicates as mementos.
A Kiddush Reception was
tendered by the honorees and
Leon Weil. The flowers on the
Bima were placed by Isadore
Don, in honor of his wife,
Mary, and her fellow class-
mates.
Temple Beth El is located at
1351 S. 14 Ave., Hollywood.
For information: 920-8225.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Shabbat Services on Friday,
May 12, will begin at 8 p.m.,
with Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
officiating and Cantor Eric
Lindenbaum chanting the lit-
urgy-
On Saturday, May 13, ser-
vices begin at 8:45 a.m. During
services the Bat Mitzvah of
Jennifer Lori, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Saltz, will be
celebrated.
The Religious School will
have its Gimel, Dated, and Hey
"Shul-In" Saturday, May 13.
Shabbat Services Friday,
May 19, will begin at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Kapnek officiating
and Cantor Lindenbaum
chanting the liturgy.
Services Saturday, May 20,
will begin at 8:45 a.m.
The daily minyan is at 8 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m. Sunday minyan
is at 8:30 a.m.
Sisterhood will have its fund
raiser, "Mystery Night" Sat-
urday, May 20.
Men's Club will meet Sun-
day, May 21,9 a.m. at Temple
Israel of Miramar.
ECP will have its graduation
Thursday, May 25, 9:30 a.m.
The graduates are: Andrew
Aranow, Marissa Berman,
Matthew Brown, Jacob Corral,
Zachary Ejigle, Corey Fried-
man, Marandi Gills, Shira
Levy, Ryan Lipner, Rachel
Manes, Ryan McQuaid, Jason
Meter, Tenaya Murray, Risa
Polansky, Jackie Sens, Jordan
Simler, Amy Simon, Amy
Solomon, Staci Waxelbaum
and Danny Young.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road, Cooper
City. For information: 431-
5100.
TEMPLE SOLEL
On Friday, May 12, the Fam-
ily Night Shabbat service will
start at 7:30 p.m. Services will
be conducted by Rabbi Robert
P. Frazin D.D. and Cantor
Israel Rosen.
On Saturday, May 13, the
* II M ? f
Candlelighting
May 12 6:40 p.m.
May 19 6:44 p.m.
May 26 6:48 p.m.
June 2 6:51p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI BIessed ^ ThoUi 0 Lord our
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO- G^ Kjng of the universe who
OLOM ASHER KID- nast sanctified us by thy com-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV mandments and commanded
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD- us to kindle the Sabbath light.
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABBOS. ___________
Shabbat morning service will
start at 10:30 a.m. Jennifer
Lippman, daughter of Dr. Hal
and Beth Lippman and Allison
Burkhard, daughter of Joseph
and Sheri Shomsky will
become a B'not Mitzvah. Rabbi
Frazin D.D. and Cantor Rosen
will conduct the service.
Temple Solel is located at
5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
On Friday, May 12, services
will begin at 8:15 p.m. in the
main sanctuary and be dedi-
cated to the Bat Mitzvah of
Amy Lauren Cohen, daughter
of Joan and Dr. Robert Cohen.
The oneg shabbat and pulpit
flowers will be sponsored by
Amy's parents in her honor.
Services and the Bar Mitz-
vah of Jonathan Hale Zippin,
son of Robert S. and Bette H.
Zippin, will begin on Saturday,
May 13, at 9 a.m. in the Tem-
Sle s main sanctuary. Pulpit
owers and kiddush reception
will be tendered by Jonathan's
parents, in honor of the occa-
sion.
Weekend services are con-
ducted by Dr. Morton Mal-
avsky, rabbi, assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold.
Weekday services are held
at 7:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. For
information: Rabbi Albert
Cohen, 981-6113.
Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 N. 46 Ave.,
Hollywood. For information
981-6111.
Weekend services are also held
at Beth Shalom West, 8950
Stirling Road, Cooper City,
FL, conducted by Rabbi Jer-
ome Cohen, auxiliary rabbi of
Temple Beth Shalom. Services
will begin at 7:30 p.m., Friday,
May 12 and 9:30 a.m. Satur-
day, May 13.
TEMPLE SINAI
On Friday, May 12, the
Shabbat service will begin at 6
p.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel,
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandro-
vich officiating. This monthly
early Shabbat service is sched-
uled to encourage families
with younger children to join
the congregation for Shabbat
Worship. There will be no 8
p.m. service that evening.
On Saturday, May 13, the
Shabbat service takes place at
9 a.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating.
On Friday evening, May 19,
the Shabbat service will begin
at 8 p.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating.
The Shabbat service Satur-
day, May 20, will begin at 9
a.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich.
The Leisure Institute of
Temple Sinai will hold its clos-
ing meeting of the season Sun-
day, May 21. Lunch will be
served at 12:30 p.m. followed
by a program.
Temple Sinai of Hollywood is
located at 1201 Johnson St.,
Hollywood.
SETH BENALT
Seth Michael Benalt, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Benalt,
was called to the Torah on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning, May 6, at
Temple Beth Ahm, Cooper
City.
Seth is a student at Pioneer
Middle School and his hobbies
are football, soccer and guitar.
Special guests included his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Sol Allalouf of Miami and Lois
Benalt of Lauderdale Lakes,
and his brother, Adam.
AMY COHEN
Amy Lauren Cohen, daugh-
ter of Joan and Robert Cohen,
will be called to the Torah on
the occasion of her Bat Mitz-
vah Friday, May 12, at Temple
Beth Shalom, Hollywood. Ser-
vices will begin at 8:15 p.m.
Amy is in the seventh grade
at University School and also
attends Beth Shalom Hebrew
School, where she is in the Hey
class.
Among those attending the
Bat Mitzvah will be Amy's
grandmother, Mrs. Louise
Ross of Ft. Lauderdale.
ALEXANDER HECKLER
Alexander Patrick Heckler,
son of Leslie and Franklin
Sands, was called to the Torah
on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah during services Satur-
day morning, April 29, at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom of Hollywood.
Alexander is a seventh grade
student at Beth Shalom Acad-
emy, where he is vice presi-
dent.
Attending the Bar Mitzvah
were Alexander's grandpar-
ents, Barbara Gurfein of NYC
and Jean Schranz of Margate;
aunt and uncle, Susie and Ron-
nie Gurfein, cousins Lauren
and Blanke, and aunt Rochelle
Schranz all of NYC; aunt
Debbie Schor and cousins Fel-
icia, Suzanne and Gayle of Los
Angeles; the celebrant's sis-
ters, Stephanie, Jacqueline
and Dana; and brothers,
Robert, Roger, David and
Charles.
STEPHEN LEWIS
Stephen E. Lewis, son of
Lucy and Alan Lewis, was
called to the Torah on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, May 6, at the 9 a.m.
service at Temple Beth Sha-
lom, Hollywood. He repre-
sented his "twin," Elgu Efre-
mashvili of Sukhumi, Georgian
SSR, USSR, who also became
a Bar Mitzvah.
Stephen attends Nova Mid-
dle School, where he is in the
seventh grade, and Beth Sha-
lom Hebrew School, where he
is a fifth grader.
Attending the celebration
were Stephen's brother, Jona-
than; and his grandparents,
Hannah and Max Zipper of
Deerfield Beach, and Evelyn
and Philip Lewis of Holly-
wood.
JOSEPH MULLER
Joseph Muller, son of Lilida
and Zsigmond Muller, was call-
ed to the Torah Saturday even-
ing, April 29, at Temple Beth
Shalom, Hollywood, on the
occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
Joseph is a student at Beth
Shalom Academy.
JENNIFER SALTZ
Jennifer Lorie Saltz, daugh-
ter of Mark and Gail Saltz, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah dur-
ing services, Saturday morn-
ing, May 13, at Temple Beth
Ahm, Cooper City. Services
begin at 8:45 a.m.
Jennifer is a student at Nova
Middle School and her hobbies
are writing poetry and short
stories.
Special guests at the celebra-
tion will include her grandpar-
ents, Jack and Adele Pons of
Margate and Sidel and Isaac
Saltz of Pembroke Pines; and
her sister, Lisa.
KAREN WEISSMAN
Karen Weissman, daughter
of Jeffrey and Linda Weiss-
man, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah during the 9 a.m. Shabbat
service Saturday, May 27, at
Temple Sinai of Hollywood.
Karen is a seventh grade
honor student at Attucks Mid-
dle School, enjoys music and
plays the electronic keyboard.
She is a two-time recipient of
the "Best Hebrew Student
Award" at Paul B. Anton Reli-
gious School of Temple Sinai
and a member of the temple's
Kadima group.
In addition to chanting the
Haftorah on her Bat Mitzvah
Shabbat, Karen will lead the
Torah service and Musaf.
JONATHAN ZIPPIN
Jonathan Hale Zippin, son of
Bette H. and Robert S. Zippin,
will be called to the Torah on
the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah
at 9 a.m. services Saturday,
May 13, at Temple Beth Sha-
lom, Hollywood.
Jonathan is a student at Bair
Middle School.
Grandparents attending will
be Arthur and Loretta Nelson
of Margate and George and
Ruth Zippin of Lake Worth.
Ancient Theater
90
o
Continued from Page 10
at the beit She'an theater on
Independence Day precedes a
later series of events that are
part of the 1989 Israel Festival
of the Arts.
The archaeologists engaged
on the Beit She'an site are
confident that there are
decades of fruitful work ahead
for themselves, their students
and their future students.
The Beit She'an Foundation
for Culture, responsible for
developing the site into a local
cultural center and tourist site,
is planning to intitiate a world
union of ancient Roman thea-
ter sites in order to coordinate
public events at a score of
restored 2,000-year-old thea-
ters in France, Italy, Turkey,
Greece and around the Medi-
terranean basin.
And when peace with Jordan
comes, they hope to also co-
ordinate events at Jerash,
Scythopolis-Beit She'an's sis-
ter city within the Decapolis
across the Jordan River.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, May 12, 1989
U. S. Supports Elections
Continued from Page 7
The document took a much
more rejectionist tone than a
statement made earlier in the
week by Salah Khalaf, a de-
puty to PLO leader Yasir Ara-
fat, that the PLO would accept
elections if they were made
part of an agreement for an
Israeli withdrawal from the
territories.
Khalaf, also known as Abu
Iyad, said this was agreed
upon during a three-day meet-
ing in Tunis of all PLO fac-
tions.
"We can discuss elections as
one stage in a series of defined
stages, as long as it is clear
that the final settlement is
self-determination and Israeli
withdrawal from all occupied
territory under (UN Security
Council) Resolution 242," Kha-
laf said.
But Khalaf said that if the
elections would lead only to
autonomy "then we reject
autonomy, and we have reject-
ed it in the past."
Palestinians consider
"autonomy" a barely disguised
continuance of the status quo
in the territories, while they
use "self-determination" as a
synonym for a Palestinian
state. Israel rejects a Palestin-
ian state out-of-hand.
In an apparent response to
Khalaf s remarks, the United
States said that it was
"encouraged" by what it cal-
led "the willingness of Israelis,
Palestinians and others in the
area to explore the concept of
elections as part of a broader
political process."
But that was before the
rejection statement by 8(
Palestinian leaders was re
ported. And meanwhile, Kha-
laf was amending his remarks.
He was quoted as saying, "We
cannot accept elections in the
shadow of occupation and
without international supervi-
sion after the withdrawal of
Israeli forces."
Even in the face of those
comments and the signed leaf-
let, U.S. officials are not yet
prepared to let go of the elec
tion idea.
2mgtar
0.2mgnic
IS LOWEST
Of all soft pack 100s
By U.S. Gov't. testing method.
OMHRJ WVNOUMTOMXOCO
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Quitting Smoking
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ALL BRAND STYLES ABOVE ARE 100mm.
Competitive lar and nicotine levels reflect the ETC method.
BOX: Less than 0.5 mg. "tar;' less than 0.06 mg. nicotine, SOFT PACK
EILTER, MENTHOL: 1 mg. "tarT 0.1 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette,
BOX TOCrs: Less than 0.5 mg. "tarT less than 0.05 mg. nicotine, SOFT
PACK 100s, FILTER: 2 mg. "tar;' 0.2 mg. nicotine, SOFT PACK loo's,
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FTC method.


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