The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02925

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement.. .Special Insert
dfewislb FloifidliainL
Volume 58 Number 8 Three Sections Miami, Florida Friday, February 22,1985
By Mail M) Cents
Price 50 Cents
Senate Hearings
Open on Mengele
AmerHuns in Tel Aviv University's Overseas Student Program
study for their Ulpan course by reading a local newspaper. The
Ulpan. an intensive Hebrew language program, is given before
each semester begins and enables Americans to participate in
the daily life of Israel through knowledge of its language.
TAU's Overseas Student Program offers over 90 credit-
carrying courses in Israel, Middle East, arts, business and
general studies, all taught in English.
BB Leader
Fingers 3 Canadian Ex-
PM's as Anti-Semitic
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA)
An official of the B'nai
R'rith of Canada has ac-
cused two former prime
ministers of Canada of
having been anti-Semites
and a third former prime
minister of possibly having
been one. All three men are
deceased.
According to David Matas,
chairman of the League for
Human Rights of the Canadian
H'nai B'rith, this explains why
for so many years Canada was
lax in attempting to bring Nazi
war criminals living in the
country to justice.
Matas spoke to reporters last
week in connection with the
release of a 122-page report by his
organization on Nazi war
criminals in Canada. He claimed
that William Lyon MacKenzie
King, prime minister from 1935-
48, and Louis St. Laurent, prime
minister from 1948-57, were anti-
Semites, and that Lester
|^arson. prime minister from
1963-68, may have been anti-
Semitic.
in 1950; St.
was secretary of
KING DIED
Laurent, who
state for external affairs in 1946,
died in 1973; and Pearson, who
joined the St. Laurent govern-
ment in 1948 as secretary of state
for external affairs, died in 1972.
To substantiate his charges,
Matas quoted extensively from
the book, "None is Too Many,"
by Irving Abella and Harold
Troper, which deals with Jewish
requests for admission to Canada
between 1933, when the Nazis
took power in Germany, and
1948.
Matas claimed that King and
St. Laurent were "actively
supportive in encouraging the
refusal to allow Jewish refugees
to come into Canada during the
Nazi rule," and Pearson,
although not reported to have
made anti-Semitic statements,
"was also part of the attempt to
blockade Jewish refugees."
Abella quoted King as defending
restrictions on Jewish im-
migration on grounds that "Jews
would pollute Canada's blood-
stream."
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Sen. Arlen Specter (R., Pa.)
announced the formal Senate
hearings on the Josef Mengele
case convened in Washington on
Tuesday. Specter, who chairs the
juvenile justice sub-committee of
the Senate Judiciary Committee,
told a press conference at the
Wiesenthal Center that the
hearings "come at a time of
heightened international interest
in bringing the notorious 'angel
of death' of Auschwitz to justice
and will focus on the testimony of
survivors of Mengele's gruesome
experiments during World War
II."
The senator added, "We will
seek to uncover new leads and
information as to the nature and
extent of involvement of
American, Canadian and other
Western governments with the
fugitive Nazi war criminal from
1945-85."
SPECTER also indicated that
"a number of the documents
relevant to the Mengele case,
previously withheld by the U.S.
Department of the Army from
the Simon Wiesenthal Center,
will be released" to his com-
mittee.
The documents in question are
part of those sought by the
Wiesenthal Center under the
Freedom of Information Act. The
information already released to
the center last month of
previously classified U.S. Army
intelligence documents suggested
that Mengele may have been
arrested and freed by U.S.
military authorities in Austria in
1947 and that he may have en-
tered Canada under an alias in
1962. Mengele, now 73, was
reportedly last seen in Paraguay.
Among those scheduled to
testify at the hearings are Rep.
Alfonse D'Amato (R., N.Y.);
Marc Berkowitz, a surviving twin
of Mengele's experiments and
president of CANDLES, an
organization of survivors of the
Auschwitz doctor's experiments;
a representative of the U.S.
Department of the Army; and
Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of the
Wiesenthal Center.
The Monster
One After Another,
Horrid Memories Unfold
By DANIELLA NIV
JERUSALEM (JTA)
One after another they
took the witness stand. In a
crowded and hushed
auditorium they broke their
40-year silence. In quiet,
level voices they told
stories of horror, stories of
heroism, stories of
desperate attempts to
retain their human dignity
in a world which lost all
remnant of humanity.
Thirty survivors of the
Birkenau concentration camp
where Josef Mengele carried out
his notorious medical ex-
Continued on Page 10-A
GIDEON HAUSNER
Second Exit
Feared Will be More
Dangerous Than First
First Withdrawal Phase Ends.....Page 2-A
SLA Defections Feared.....Page 2-A
HE SAID King's diaries ALSO INVITED to testify are
Continued on Page 14-A
Continued on Page 11-A
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
With the first stage new
over the second stage of the
withdrawal from south
Lebanon will be the most
difficult and dangerous for
the Israel Defense Force
and may leave it tem-
porarily exposed to attack
by Syria, according to the
senior officer in command
of the IDF in Lebanon.
Maj. Gen. Ori Orr, commander
of the northern front, is being
quoted by Israel Radio as saying
that the second stage, which will
pull Israeli troops out of the
eastern sector of south Lebanon
where they face Syrian forces,
will take 10-12 weeks.
A MILITARY spokesman
Continued on Page 8-A
Fahd to Reagan:
Jerusalem Capital of 'Palestine *
Israel Fears This Week's U.S. Talks With Soviets
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israel appears
satisfied with President
Reagan's two days of talks
last week with King Fahd
of Saudi Arabia because
Reagan repeatedly stressed
the need for the Arabs to
engage in direct
negotiations with the
Jewish State. But it is
concerned about the next
step in U.S. Middle East
diplomacy, the meeting in
Vienna this week between
the American and Soviet
officials dealing with the
region.
Israeli Ambassador Meir
Rosenne, during a 75-minute
meeting with Richard Murphy,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, expressed satisfaction
with the president's reaffirmation
of the need for direct
negotiations, accordiing to Victor
Harel, the Israel Embassy
spokesman.
BUT HAREL told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that
Rosenne also voiced Israel's
Continued on Page 6-A


JB9M& F*r* iA Stefcj:



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Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
S^
.S
*-
verity nine-year-old Mount Sinai patient Abe Wachter (right)
ninisces with basebaU great Joe DiMaggio during an im-
'~")tu visit.
Di Maggio Visits Mt. Sinai;
oitographs Baseballs, Reminisces
Take Me Out To The Ball Game" was the talk
)und Mount Sinai Medical Center when baseball great
DiMaggio visited some lucky patients in the hospital.
The famous retired Yankees defensive center fielder
lited the hospital as a guest of Cal Kovens, president of
junt Sinai.
DiMAGGIO SPENT TIME autographing baseballs
patients and reminiscing about his major league record
litting safely in 56 consecutive games.
After visiting patients, DiMaggio was treated to a
>\ of Mount Sinai's own chicken soup.
DiMaggio started his baseball career in 1932 with
Francisco and played for the New York Yankees from
J6 until his retirement.
Bialkin Urges Gandhi
To Change India's
Attitude Toward Israel
IE W YORK- (JTA) -
meth Bialkin, chairman
the Conference of
fsidents of Major
lerican Jewish
fanizations, has called
Prime Minister Rajev
idhi of India to change
country's "policy and
Itude" toward Israel.
Indian hostility toward Israel
her people has caused the
frncan Jewish community
consternation in recent
Bialkin wrote in a letter
Bandhi last month and just
sed by the Presidents
Jerence to the Jewish
graphic Agency. "On
erous occasions the Indian
rnment has discriminated
list Israeli citizens -
tes. scientists, jurists and
" by denying them
lission" to enter India to
icipate in various in-
|tnal events.
US DISCRIMINATION,
stated, "together with
Is unceasing condemnations
pel at the United Nations
w'thin the nonaligned
nent. and its one-sided
mcation with the Arab and
cause, have undermined .
|s ability to assume an
P and constructive role in
P bast peacemaking.
dia's hostility toward a
L S!fter democracy and a
P American ally has af-
tne attitudes of many in
ountry who would like to
V more with Indian causes
pncerns."
g> urged that under its
prime minister, India
"assume a fairer, more even-
handed approach to the Middle
East conflict an approach that
will allow India ... to play an
active and effective part in en-
couraging the Arab world to
negotiate directly with Israel and
seek a peaceful solution for this
troubled region."
Bialkin said he has not yet
received a reply to his letter.
Arms to Saudis
62 Senators Sign Solid 'No' on Line
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A letter to
President Reagan signed
by 62 senators opposing
imminent arms sales to
Saudi Arabia was being
credited by at least one of
the senators for the ad-
ministration's decision to
defer any new arms sales to
the Middle East.
A spokesman for Sen. Alan
Cranston (D., Calif.) who, along
with Sens. Robert Packwood (R.,
Ore.), Alan Dixon (D., 111.) and
Alfonse D'Amato (R., N.Y.),
initiated the letter, said the letter
submitted on Jan. 29 "led the
administration to announce it
was delaying its proposed new
arms sales to Saudi Arabia."
Richard Murphy, assistant
secretary of state for Near
Eastern and South Asian affairs,
told a House subcommittee Jan.
30 that the administration was
deferring all new arms sales to
the Middle East pending a study
of their effect on U.S. security
and strategic concerns.
SECRETARY OF State
George Shultz confirmed this the
next day to the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, although
he stressed that the Saudis will
eventually receive U.S. arms.
In a letter seeking signatures
for the letter to the president
from other senators, the four
senators said they were "par-
ticularly concerned" that the
administration might announce
arms sales to the Saudis "before
undertaking full consultations
with the Congress"
The letter outlined a proposed
multi-billion dollar package
which would include 40 F-15 jet
fighters, in addition to the 62 the
Saudis already have; 3,000
Stinger shoulder-fired ground-to-
air missiles, Maverick anti-tank
missiles, multiple ejection bomb
racks, range extending fuel tanks
and possibly more AWAC
reconnaissance planes.
THE SENATORS noted that
the Saudis already have enough
weapons to "overwhelm" any
threat from Iran and stressed the
sale "would be certain to initiate
a new cycle of costly and
destabilizing arms purchases
throughout the volatile Middle
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
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WERE SPECIALISTS IN
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Corporation Toll Free (800)221 4838
East, fueling a regional arms race
which further erodes the
technological edge and both the
economic and military security of
Israel."
The letter sent to Reagan by
the 62 congressmen said: "We
are writing to express our deep
concern about reports of an
imminent Administration
decision to sell Saudi Arabia
additional military weaponry. We
have serious reservations about
the wisdom of such a sale at this
time. Therefore, we respectfully
request that prior to making any
decision or commitment on such
a sale, you undertake thorough
consultations with the leadership
of the appropriate committees of
Congress."
It was congressional op-
position to any such sales last
year that caused the ad-
ministration to with draw plans
to sell Sidewinder missiles to
Saudi Arabia and Jordan.
Registration Set
JERUSALEM (JTA) All
Ethiopian Jews who have entered
Israel in recent months will be
officially registered as Jews,
effective April 1, Interior
Minister Yitzhak Peretz an-
nounced last week. He has
requested the Absorption
Ministry to insert the word
"Jewish" in the nationality space
on their identification cards.
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. February 22. 1985
New Honor on Tap for Rabbi Kronish
One more in a series of events honoring
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Temple Beth
Sholom will be held on Miami Beach when
international leaders of the Israel Bonds
organization gather at a dinner Feb. 28 at
the Carillon Hotel to present him with the
organization's Golda Meir Award.
The significance of the event may be
measured by the fact that Israel's
Ambassador to the United Nations.
Benjamin Netanyahu, will leave his im-
portant duties at the UN to fly to Miami
Beach to present the key address.
Rabbi Kronish's contributions to his
congregation as its spiritual leader and to
Jews in South Florida, across the nation
and in Israel are legion. Among his in-
ternational commitments as a vigorous
spokesman for a variety of Jewish causes is
the Rabbi's role as associate international
chairman and national chairman of the
Rabbinic Cabinet of State of Israel Bonds.
Previously, he served as its U.S. national
campaign chairman.
In this alone, there is sufficient reason
for him to merit the Golda Meir Award, and
it is likely that the applause of the Jewish
leaders gathered here from Europe, Latin
America, Canada and other parts of the
United States will emphasize their
agreement.
But the Feb. 28 dinner will also highlight
the high purpose behind the organization to
which Rabbi Kronish has given his
leadership for so many years.
Perilous Times
These are particularly perilous times for
Israel. For example:
The IDF withdrawal from Lebanon is
being interpreted in many quarters as a
flagging of Israel's resolve of a
weakening of its determination to stand up
to terrorism.
The meeting between the United States
and the Soviet Union this week in Europe
to discuss Middle East peace and a possible
role for the Soviets in achieving it has
raised a high level of concern in Israel itself
lest the two superpowers come to an
ultimate decision about imposing their will
on the Israelis so far as further and fruitless
concessions to the Arabs are concerned.
This apart, there is the meeting last
week between King Hussein of Jordan and
the Palestine Liberation Organization's
chief, Yasir Arafat, and the announcement
of a decision between the two to engage
Israel in a peace dialogue. Although the
Hussein-Arafat accord is already showing
signs of imminent collapse, what this bodes
in terms of Egyptian President Mubarak's
scheduled visit with President Reagan in
Washington next month may prove more ill
than good.
Israel Bonds' Contribution
All of these considerations must, in the
end, be placed against the backdrop of
Israel's critical economic situation at home.
With an annual inflation rate in 1984 of well
over 400 percent, and some economists,
figuring on a different basis, pointing to a
more realistic 1,000 percent, the Jewish
nation is being hit especially hard these
days by an austerity program put into
place by the government last week that
leaves the average Israeli gasping for
breath.
Jewish Floridian
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It is in this context that Jews living
outside of Israel can best assess the in-
Israel Bond investment funds, more than
ever today, help the country's economic
and industrial expansion, thus giving
Israel all the greater flexibility to turn its
own spending to fulfilling the domestic
needs so sorely strained by the economic
crunch. With the economy is so sorely
strained. Israel Bond investment funds
help assure that Israel will at least not
bleed.
Throughout the years, in his skilled
leadership at the various helms of the Israel
Bond organization. Rabbi Kronish has
helped American investment capital flow
toward the Jewish State for precisely this
purpose. No wonder, then, that on Feb. 28
this gathering on Miami Beach of in-
ternational leaders of the organization will
honor him with the Golda Meir Award at
credibly valuable contribution of Israel
Bond investment capital to Israel at a time
when the nation's own resources seem so
thinly stretched that it has even had to
trim its military allocations a dangerous
sacrifice reckoned in terms of the ring of
Israel's enemies and their design.
the same time that they deliberate on
means of hurrying the investment capital
flow more speedily and in a greater tide
than ever before, for this is a time more
frought with peril than in the past.
Leo Mindlin
Odd Sentiments in Saudi Newspaper
JuMS3 90 Owl o< town country, upo* >nuni
Friday, February 22,1985
Vnlnnui Rfl
1 ADAR 5745
Numhnr 8
THE SHOT heard round the
world fired by the phony freedom
of the press minions freedom
meaning free to see things as
they want to was the shot that
came much too close to the cheek
of NBC-TVs Bonnie Anderson.
It was a deplorable incident
that might well have ended
disastrously. But why was she
there at the bridge out of Sidon?
The answer is to feed John
Chancellor with more twisted
footage of his already twisted
view of Israel's presence in
Lebanon.
This time, Anderson was in
Lebanon to "document" Israels
first-stage withdrawal from
Sidon in order to offer NBC's
editorial statement on a
"defeated" Israeli presence
turning tail and quitting the
battlefield. One could fairly feel
'.he glee.
BUT ISRAEL has had enough
of that sort of media punching-
bag treatment and. tearing a
page out of Prime Minister
Thatcher's decision about the
role of the press in the Falklands
war. undoubtedly warned its
troops to watch out for more of
those "reporters" who selectively
create history to please them-
selves."
The tenor of the times when
the Begin regime first launched
Operation Peace for Galilee has
not changed any since then. The
corporate media decision in 1982
was that, for decades, Israel had
had enough positive press. Now,
it would be Yasir Arafat's turn.
Two and a half years later,
Bonnie Anderson was in Sidon to
help NBC's revised editorial
viewpoint crow over Israel's
withdrawal and, in a sense, to
vindicate, say, John Chancellor's
incredibly one-sided commentary
from Beirut in the late summer
and early autum of '82.
BUT IF Anderson was there to
show how the mighty IDF had
fallen, her assignment was no
more honest than Chancellor's
was in Beirut before her. For the
fact is that there is still television
film footage extant to demon-
strate how the Lebanese
welcomed the Israelis in the
summer of '82 that was before
the editorial decision to take up
the Palestinian cause.
Hopeful Israeli troops roll into Lebanon in summer of 1982.
If now. the people of Sidon are
thrilled at the Israeli departure. I
cannot say I much blame them.
No nation wants a military oc-
cupation by foreign troops.
But Anderson's purpose was to
offer a reportorial statement,
with the bridge as backdrop,
isolated from the long-expunged
past experience when the Israelis
first arrived. By deduction, it is
an implied indictment that the
present joy of the Lebanese of
Sidon stems from the departure
of their presumably oppressive
captors.
In fact, the Lebanese may well
believe this. But it is irrelevant to
what was clearly NBC's purpose
in the first place. Furthermore, it
is not a matter that can be
resolved merely by the anguish
among friends of Israel that the
Lebanese have such short
memories about how they felt
when the IDF first rolled into
Sidon.
IRRELEVANT or not, the
larger issue and the principle
danger for the Israelis is that
the Lebanese, and the people of
Sidon specifically, do believe that
all along.
The danger in this stems from
the fact that the Lebanese simply
live their lives from one delusion
to the next all of which ignores
the civil war havoc wreaked upon
their country by themselves from
1975 to the start of Begins
Operation Peace for Galilee some
seven years later.
In just this lies not alone
Lebanon's tragedy but the
tragedy of Araby at large the
absolutely basic incapacity to
understand that their passionate
factionalism is what always
defeats them in the end. And
whether in Lebanon or anywhere
else in their domains.
FROM THE oddest source, the
Saudi Arabian daily, Sharak al-
Awasat, comes, if you can believe
it, corroboration of this view in
its Jan. 5 issue. Speaking of the
Israeli airlift bringing Ethiopian
Jews from famine-stricken areas
to Israel, Sharak al-Awasat
concedes that this has "hurt the
Arab man in the ; treat and raised
his blood pressure."
But this is "Not because of the
r-ai--------


Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
For Blacks, Jews: There's a Time for Testing
RTHITRJ.MAGIDA -------- ______________ O
By ARTHUR JMAGIDA
OtnvHght Baltimore Jewish Times
Special Publication Rights Reserved
This has not been the
best year for blacks and
Jews. Not with the nation's
first black presidential
candidate calling Jews
"Hymie" and New York
Hymietown."
And not with one of his
chief supporters in the
black community, the little-
known head of a Black
Muslim splinter group,
praising Hitler as "a very
great man'* and tagging
Judaism "a gutter
religion."
Even before all this, Jesse
Jackson was suspect in the eyes
of many Jews. They were
haunted by photos of Jackson
embracing PLO leader Yassir
Arafat in 1979. Over the years,
they had winced at Jackson's
references to "Jewish slumlor-
ds.'' "Jewish reporters" and
"Jewish businessman." They
were stunned when he griped that
he was "sick and tired of hearing
mnstantly about the Holocaust."
TO MANY Jews. Jackson and
his Muslim cohort, Louis
Farrakhan, were the voice of the
black community. If they wen
intolerant, then so were blacks.
Man} people, mostly Jews, were
convinced that the long-suffering
it urn between blacks and
Jews had finally and
ocably been severed.
Bui -"me people working in
black lewish relations now claim
that the Jackson-Farrakhan
imbroglio was therapeutic. The
Jackson-Farrakhan incident blew
the lid off our differences." said
Rabbi Ma I four Brickner of New
York's Stephen Wise Free
Synagogue. "Everything came
out in the open after that. There
has been smoldering anti-black
sentiment among certain Jews
for years. Jackson and Farrakhan
forced us to take off our masks
and talk honestly to each other
for a change."
This honest talk may be the
foundation for rejuvenated
relations between blacks and
Jews. For almost two decades
now. the gap between the two
groups has been widening. It has
been fueled by mutual wariness,
Jewish fear and black pride. But
both sides now seem eager to
take steps toward the other, to
find commonalities that tran-
scend such differences as black
support for affirmative action or
Israeli trade with South Africa.
IRONICALLY, the same
presidential campaign that
exacerbated Jewish charges that
some blacks were anti-Semitic
also brought the two groups
together in the polling booth.
Walter Mondale won 70 percent
of the Jewish vote and 90 percent
of the black vote.
In the mid-and-late 1960's, the emerging
Black Power movement began to separate
blacks and Jews. Black leaders Eldridge
Cleaver (left) and Stokely Carmichael (right)
were accused of being anti-Semitic.
The coalition of the Sixties seems to have
changed to a chilly, sometimes hostile standoff
in the Eighties. But the name-calling of the
election campaign may have cleared the air.
With a conservative trend
sweeping the country, there is a
growing perception that, at least
politically. both groups need each
other.
"We are both minorities." said
Balfour Brickner. "No Jew has
for the individual in a deep and
fundamental and not rhetorical
way. But also, there is no other
group in America with a culture
so similar or whose history has
the same element of suffering."
IF A NEW alliance between
Two decades of name-calling
from the likes of the Black
Panthers and Louis Farrakhan
and private name-calling by Jews
("Who among you has not called
a black a schvartze?" asked one
black intellectual) may have

These Are the Most Common Issues Facing Both
Many veterans of the civil rights movement of
the I960'a are pinning their hopes for better
black-Jewish relations on the current "Free South
Africa" movement. Randall Robinson said the
recent arrest of three rabbis outside the South
African Embassy in Washington could be a
catalyst for improved relations. Robinson is the
director of TransAfrica, the Washington group
that initiated the current demonstrations at the
embassy.
It has been argued, though, that the anti-
apartheid movement is more of a black than a
Jewish issue. The new Black-Jewish Coalition in
New York, for instance, has been criticized for
choosing issues for its agenda that only
tangentially affect Jews.
Blacks and Jews in Baltimore. Washington and
New York were asked to list the issues that
mutually affect both groups and on which they
could work together comfortably. Below are the
most common:
Separation of church and state. "This is
usually not as important to blacks as it is to
Jews," said Baltimore attorney Ronald Shapiro,
"but black leades do realize the importance of
constitutional protections."
Public education. "Jews and blacks share a
profound interest in improving education." said
black writer Roger Wilkins. "Jews, especially,
know what a shield against oppression education
can be."
Crime. "Blacks have every right to say their
communities have been ravaged by drugs not
brought into the U.S. by blacks." said a Jewish
woman in New York. "And Jews have to get over
their paranoia that blacks are behind every crime
committed in their neighborhood."
Eliminating poverty and homelessness.
Jews are basically an urban people," said Roger
Wilkins. "They know from their culture and their
history what poverty does to people."
< Educating black and Jewish youth about
each other, "A whole generation has grown up
wihtout knowing each other," said a Baltimore
Jew. "They don't know about the days when
blacks and Jews sang 'We Shall Overcome'
together. They just know about the bad things
they've heard about each other."
Proposed were exchanges between black and
Jewish youth groups and integrated study groups
to discuss black and Jewish history. A.J.M.
ever been able to survive in a
society where he is in a minority
without reaching out for help."
"Not just humane values unite
blacks and Jews," said Roger
Wilkins, a former black
columnist for the New York
Times. "Jews have a reverence
blacks and Jews does emerge, as
many are now predicting, it may
be more mature than the black-
Jewish coalition of the 1960's. It
may be more honest, more willing
to grapple with each com-
munity's own bigotry before it
tries to reform the world.
revealed the depth of blacks' and
Jews' wariness of each other.
And two decades of isolation,
culminating with a White House
whose policies are anathema to
most blacks and Jews may have
finally driven home the sheer
necessity to come together.
OBSERVERS OF black-
Jewish relations around the
country claim that much of the
recent flare-up between blacks
and Jews was blown way out of
proportion. When New York's
Mayor Ed Koch recently called
black leaders anti-Semitic, he was
challenged by Albert Vorspan,
director of social action of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. "Talking about
Jackson and Farrakhan is like
identifying a couple of flakes in
the Jewish community and
saying that's what the Jewish
leadership thinks."
Anti-Semitism is not as
blatant or as common among
blacks, say these observers, as
many Jews believe. Supporting
their position are:
A 1979 poll indicating that
blacks feel more sympathy with
Jews than any other racial or
ethnic groups;
A 1983 poll that revealed that
75 percent of blacks are sym-
pathetic to Israel, roughly the
same percentage of the American
nopulat ion as a whole: and,
The voting record of the
congressional Black Caucus,
which has backed Israel more
than any other group, except
Jews.
And often overlooked, they
say, is cooperation between
blacks and Jews at a more
personal and local level. Blacks
and Jews differ on Israel's
relations with South Africa, but
they both want good public
schools. They may squabble over
affirmative action, but they both
want to end poverty.
AS SHEILA BROOKS, a
black attorney in Baltimore, said.
"We've been inundated in the
mass media with global
problems. I should be concerned
with South Africa. I am con-
cerned with South Africa. But I
do not understand all the
problems of the Third World and
I can't pretend to understand
them. I am first concerned with
local issues. That's where I can
work together with Jews. If I put
all my energy into international
issues. I'm doing a disservice to
my community."
Almost entirely overlooked,
especially by Jews, is lower-
income blacks' disinterest in
issues that affect the Jewish
community.
"Blacks tend to think about
survival," said Sheila Brooks.
"They're trying to pay the rent.
They don't sit around thinking
about Jewish issues."
OR AS FRANK FISHER.
housing counselor at the St.
Ambrose Housing Aid Center,
said, "These people don't know
who Louis Farrakhan is. They've
never heard of him. All they're
trying to do is get by day by
day."
Black-Jewish relations are not
taken as much for granted as
they were two decades ago.
Liberal blacks and Jews were so
enamored with integration in the
early 1960's that they often
forgot about their differences.
THE CIVIL rights movement
became the great leveler: It was
democracy at its best and its
worst. Integration would be the
final product of the melting pot, a
product that had no color and, on
the other hand, no flavor, no
character.
Prevailing opinion about black-
Jewish relations holds that
the pendulum swung from a cozy
coalition in the 1960s to a chilly,
sometimes hostile standoff by the
1980's. Most of the founders of
the NAACP were Jewish. Many
of Martin Luther King's advisers
Continued on Page 13-A
By the late 1970's relations between blacks
and Jews reached their lowest point. In 1979,
many blacks accused Jews of engineering
Andrew Young's dismissal (left) as U.S.
representative to the United Nations. In last
year's presidential primaries, Jesse Jackson
(right), called Jews 'Hymie.'
"There has been
smoldering anti-black
sentiment among certain
Jews for years. Jackson
and Farrakhan forced us to
talk honestly to each
other for a change."
aaaaiMB


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 22,1985
After Fahd Visit
Israel Fears U.S. Talks With Soviets
Continued from Page 1-A
concern about the talks Murphy
will conduct in Vienna with
Vladimir Polykov. head of the
Soviet Foreign Ministry's Near
East Envision.
Fahd. who left Washington
last Friday, heard the president
reiterate his commitment to his
September I, I9?2 Middle East
peace nutiatrve and said the VS.
will support those positions in
direct negotauiocs mvorvmg the
parties most concerned
A M luce House
sax: Fa^e expeased his
far the Septeciber 1=2 Fez" plan
whict ut s_c rxpressec an Arab
consenr
complete Isrseb withdrawal from
all areas captured m 1967, in-
cluding East Jerusalem:
dismantling all Jewish set-
tlements in the West Bank and
Gaza; establishment of a
Palestinian state with Jerusalem
as its capital; and a UN Security
Council guarantee for peace
among all states in the region.
THE COMMUNIQUE said
that Reagan and Fahd 'stressed
that a stable peace must provide
security for all states in the area
and for the exercise of the
legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people."
Meanwhile, Reagan's next
Middle East visitor will be
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt on Mar. 12. While the
Middle East peace process will be
high on the agenda, it may be
overshadowed by economic
issues. Egypt has asked the U.S.
for SI billion more in 1966 than
the $2 1 billion in economic and
mihtary aid it is receiving this
year But the administration has
appropriated for 1986 only a $110
million increase.
In addition. State Department
spokesman Bernard Kalb con-
firmed that Egypt has fallen
behind by S250-4300 million in
repayment of its $4.5 billion
military debt to the U.S. He said
the U.S. is concerr^d about this
and hopes that the emergency
problem can be solved soon.
ISRAELS AMBASSADOR
Rosenne meanwhile outlined the
negative role the Soviet Union
has played in the Middle East,
including its opposition to the
Camp David accords and the
Egyptian Israeli peace treaty. He
noted that the USSR has refused
to have diplomatic relations with
Israel and pointed to the current
anti-Semitic campaign against
Soviet Jews.
Murphy stressed that the
meetings in Vienna this week
must be discussions, not
negotiations. He also assured
Rosenne that the U.S., like
Israel, continues to oppose the
Soviet Union's call for an in-
ternational conference on the
Middle East
This position has been stressed
by State Department spokesman
Soviets Detain 2 French Writers
PARIS (JTA) French
Jewish writer and philosopher
Alain Finkielkraut and a French
journalist are being detained at
PASSOVUt 13
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their Kiev hotel by the Soviet
police and questioned for
allegedly "subversive" activities.
Finkielkraut. 35, and
Dominique Nora, who works for
the French daily Liberation, have
been under house arrest since
Feb. 3. The Russians "accuse"
them of having met a Jewish
refusenik and of having given
him unspecified subversive
written material.
Finkielkraut managed to
contact the French Embassy in
Moscow. He said that Nora and
he were questioned for several
hours and are "accused" of
belonging to an international
Zionist organization ''
Finkielkraut said the in-
terrogators threatened them with
a possible three-year prison
sentence or an immediate ex-
pulsion. Both Nora and
Finkielkraut arrived in the Soviet
Union with tourist visas due to
expire this week.
A Foreign Ministry spokesman
in Pans said the French Embassy
in Moscow has contacted the
Soviet authorities and is doing all
it can on their behalf
Finkielkraut is the author of
half a dozen books.
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Bernard Kalb. He said the
meeting in Vienna would be "an
exchange of views" between the
U.S. and Soviet Union on Middle
East regional issues. "The talks
will not constitute negotiations,
nor are they intended to lead to
broader negotiations.'' he said.
KALB ADDED. These talks
are not a precursor of any
agreement, nor are we going to
seek any agreement in Vienna.
They remain within the context
of our bilateral relations with the
Soviets. "
In announcing the date of the
talks. Feb. 19 and 20. Kalb said
among the issues expected to be
raised were Afghanistan, the
Iraq-1 ran war. south Lebanon
and Arab-Israeli issues.
He said. "The discussions are
intended to contribute to our
mutual understanding of those
problems and are part of the
ongoing effort to engage the
Soviets in a full agenda of issues,
including regional questions,
human rights, bilateral issues as
well as arms control."
Kalb added that the talks "do
not represent any change in the
U.S. position regarding issues
affecting the region, nor do we
expect them to result in changes
in the Soviet position."
Meanwhile, it was still unclear
here as to whether the
agreements in Amman between
King Hussein of Jordan and
Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir Arafat
for a framework for common
action would lead to negotiations
with Israel. Reagan, leaving the
White House for a brief vacation
in California, told reporters, "It
seems as if some progress has
been made," adding, "We're
being optimistic about it."
LATER, a senior ad-
ministration official in California
called the agreement a
"milestone" but said it was but
"one step on a long road." State
Department officials stressed
that there is no sign as yet that
Hussein and Arafat had agreed
to direct negotiations with Israel
on the basis of Security Council
Resolution 242 and 338. They
said if this happened, it would be
progress.
Jordanian news reports said
the agreement accepted UN
resolutions calling for the return
of land in exchange for peace But
State Department sources said
that this in no way was an en-
dorsement of the two key
resolutions.
Amend Code to Prosecute
Nazi Criminals, Canada Asked
TORONTO (JTA) -
The League for Human
Rights of B'nai B'rith
Canada has asked the
House of Commons for
amendments to the federal
criminal code that would
make it possible to bring
Nazi war criminals to trial
in Canada.
The Royal Canadian Mounted
Police has said it has information
on some 150 suspected Nazi war
criminals who entered Canada
after World War II. But others,
including researchers and experts
on the subject, say that as many
as 3.000 Nazi war criminals found
refuge in Canada.
IN A LETTER to MP Blaine
Thacker. chairman of the House
Justice and Legal Affairs
Committee, David Matas. the
League's national chairman,
urged that the offenses of war
crimes and crimes against
humanity be added to Bill C-18.
The bill is an omnibus criminal
code amendments bill referred to
the committee after receiving its
second reading in Parliament last
December.
Matas said Nazi war criminals
in Canada should be brought to
justice by "any appropriate legal
means." including extradition
and denaturalization and
deportation. Extradition was
used in the case of Albert Helmut
Rauca. charged in the murders of
11,584 Lithuanian Jews. He was
extradited to West Germany in
May. 1983, where he died before
his trial began.
But Matas said that technical
problems limit the effectiveness
of both extradition and
denaturalization and deportation.
Most
^Canada are from EaX
r!T^ealf>unt?e8 SB
Canada does not have extradition
treaties, and West GerrS
refuses to ask for theirT/
crawtitaon And the government
has said denaturalization acDu
only to those alleged 2
criminals who lied to immigration
officials about their Nazi past -
but most were not even
Matas pointed out.
asked.
THEREFORE, he san: m his
letter, legal means must exist
for the prosecution in Canada of
these international criminals"
Matas pointed out to the com.
mittee that the Charter of Rights
was amended specifically to allow
for this sort of legislation
Section lllgi of the Charter
permits retroactive legislation to
make an act a crime under
Canadian law that was "criminal
under international law or ac-
cording to the general principles
of law recognized by the com-
munity of nations" at the time it
was committed. "Introducing
that legislation now would
complete the process begun bv
the Charter," Matas said.
Katyusha Fired
TEL AVIV (JTAI A
Katyusha rocket was fired from
Jordanian territory into the
Jordan valley but caused neither
casualties not damage. It was the
sixth time in recent months that
rockets had been fired from
Jordanian territory into Israel.
An Israel Defense Force patrol
found the remains of a Katyusha
missile in an open field. It was
the type of rocket used bv the
PLO.
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Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Peres Witt Address JNF Assembly in Jerusalem
.
NEW YORK Prime
Minister Shimon Peres of
Israel will address the
Jewish National Fund's
National Assembly when it
meets in Israel from March
3-12, it is announced by
Charlotte Jacobson,
president of the Jewish
National Fund of America.
Peres will speak at the gala
dinner culminating an
intensive 10-day program
that focuses on site in-
spections of JNF projects
throughout the country.
This will be the second time in
its history that the JNF will hold
its biennial gathering in Israel,
says Robert B. Levine, assembly
chairman. Three hundred JNF
supporters from across the
United States will attend the
assembly.
FLORIDA DELEGATES
include Mr. and Mrs. Max
Liebman, Hallandale; Norma
Mailer, Ana Masri, Gerri Mensh
and Rosa Russek, St. Peter-
sburg; Mr. and Mrs. George
Elkin, Mr. and Mrs. David
Rosen, and Rose Leiter, North
Miami Beach; Abraham Bodow,
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
Waldman, Theresa Levine,
Gertrude Greenberg and
Abraham Grunhut, president of
JNF of Greater Miami and
member of the JNF national
board of directors, of Miami
Beach.
Assembly participants will
witness first-hand the vital land
reclamation and afforestation
work of the JNF during their tour
of the country. They will be
briefed by top Israeli government
officials and JNF represen-
tatives, including Israel's
President Chaim Herzog; Leon
Dulzin, chairman of the Jewish
Agency and World Organization
Executives; and Moshe Rivlin,
world chairman of Keren
Kayemeth Lelsrael, Israel's land
transformation agency.
The itinerary will emphasize
the urgent development needs of
the Galilee, where the JNF is
reclaiming and preparing rocky,
undeveloped land for 50 set-
tlements and mitzpim. Par-
ticipants will visit JNF works in
progress throughout Israel's
strategic northern region.
HIGHLIGHTS include visits
to the town of Carmiel, the center
of an area of new communities for
persons involved in developing
high-technology products for
export; meetings with new
immigrants from the United
States living in mitzpeh Mount
Halutz, one of many hilltop
settlements throughout the
Galilee; dedications of land
reclamation projects; visits with
100 American and Canadian
families working as volunteers at
JNF's tree nursery at Golani
Junction; and a tour of Kiryat
Shmona, which was heavily
bombarded by the PLO before
1982, and whose burned-out
forests are being replanted by the
JNF.
The itinerary also includes
inspection of JNF's extensive
operations in the Negev and
Arava deserts. The group will
tour the world-renowned Ramat
Hanegev Agricultural
Experiment Station in the Negev
PRIME MINISTER PERES
where new strains of fruit and
vegetables are being developed
for export. They will also tour the
Continued on Page 11-A

M
FEvVtSH
IWKXW.
fWD
Come and Rejoice in the Celebration of Purim
and the Reclamation of the Land of Israel
*J&rwuii4 tjtoiuiM&nivt Qtie&n KSbtAeA, Srtvuwi <3)i4/
tPUlvni Queen 4985
fiiince6&
JPtiwc4&&
REBECCA FEINSTEIN
U
ESTHER MOLAT
ANNE ANKER
SAM FEINSTEIN
M'n Cftcn&veb 3vole
5445 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Florida

Abraham Grunhut
Pres. JNF Or. Miami
Zev W. Kogan
Pres. JNF Southern Region
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn.JNFFdtn.
Ernest Samuels
V.P. JNF Gr. Miami
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
Jewish National Fund Strengthens Israel
For Information and Reservations:
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 538-6464
Strengthen the Jewish National Fund

-



I
i age o-n. tie oewisii r lonuuui/ r riuay, reoruary e.c, isoo
Second Withdrawal
To Be More Dangerous Than First?
Continued from Page 1 A
announced, meanwhile, that an
IDF patrol killed 11 terrorists
last Thursday and captured nine
of a heavily armed gang which
crossed the Awali River. There
were no Israeli casualties. Large
quantities of arms, ammunition
and sabotage material were
seized.
The first stage, withdrawal
from the Awali River Line to new
positions on the Litani River, was
completed on schedule last
Sunday. Orr said the last IDF
troops left in the Sidon area
moved to their new lines within
an hour or so after receiving the
pull-back order.
The first stage has been
fraught with difficulties, in-
cluding harassment by terrorists
and other hostile elements which
has inflicted casualties on the
IDF.
Israeli troops were occupied
during their final days in the
Awali River-Sidon area with
searches for terrorists and other
harassing forces. IDF units
checked the Shiite Moslem
village of Burj Rakhal. One local
resident was killed, and another
was wounded in the operation,
according to a spokesman for the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL).
VOICE OF Lebanon Radio
claimed the IDF destroyed a
building in the village where
arms were found. An IDF
spokesman said a terrorist gang
was pursued by Israeli troops
Airline That Brought
Falashas Faces Boycott
BRUSSELS (JTA) -
Trans European Airways (TEA),
the Belgian charter company that
airlifted about 7.000 Ethiopian
Jews to Israel since last
November, is facing an Arab
boycott and possible blacklisting
by the Arab League.
The airlift, which carried the
refugees from Khartoum, Sudan
to Tel Aviv, with an obligatory
stopover at Brussels, was ter-
minated last month because of
the worldwide publicity
generated by premature
disclosure of the operation in
Israel. Diplomatic sources here
said a boycott of the airline was
recommended at a meeting of the
Council of Arab Ambassadors in
Brussels.
According to the sources, the
Arab League, headquartered in
Tunis, has been asked to study
TEA's contribution to the
transportation of Ethiopian Jews
to Israel, which the Israelis had
code-named "Operation Moses."
Well informed sources here said
TEA's founder and manager,
George Gutelman, a 51-year-old
Belgian Jew, was summoned to
the meeting of Arab
Ambassadors to explain his
company's role. He refused to
appear.
The sources said that TEA and
its technical subsidiary,
TEAMCO, could be placed on the
Arab blacklist as are other
Belgian companies doing
business with Israel. The Israelis
selected TEA for the airlift
because of its connections in
Sudan where most of the
Ethiopian Jews were encamped
after escaping from their country.
Previously, TEA did a
flourishing business carrying
Sudanese Moslems on their
annual pilgrimage to Mecca.
across the Awali River, and four
were captured.
The IDF liaison office building
in Nabatiye was fired on for the
16th time in the last few weeks. A
South Lebanon Army (SLA)
patrol was attacked on the
outskirts of the town. There were
no casualties in either incident.
IDF officers in Nabatiye were
quoted as saying that terrorist
and guerrilla attacks can be
expected to increase after the
IDF withdraws from the Awali
River line. The new line runs over
hilly terrain from the Litani
River, then west of Nabatiye and
northwards, skirting Jezzine, to
the listening post on top of Mt.
Barukh.
The officers expect a tough
time on the new line because it
passes through groups of Shiite
villages, and the terrain makes it
difficult to prevent terrorist or
guerrilla incursions.
GEN. ORR WAS quoted as
saying, "We'll defend the Israeli
units. We're not going to defend
the area." According to his
estimate, the second stage of the
withdrawal should be completed
by the end of April. But by its
nature, it could possibly reduce
Israel's deterrent power against
Syria in the short term, while it is
taking place, he said.
However, Orr did not think the
Syrians would move into the area
vacated by the IDF on the
eastern front. He predicted that
area would come for the most
part under the control of Abu
Moussa. leader of the Palestine
Liberation Organization
dissidents opposed to Yasir
Arafat. His command
headquarters in the Bekaa valley
was bombed by the Israel Air
Force last week.
The third and final stage of the
withdrawal, bringing the IDF to
the international border, is ex-
pected to be completed by next
summer. Premier Shimon Peres
declared in a television interview
last week, "We won't spend
another winter in Lebanon."
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U.S. Wants Israel to Take
Part in Aid to Third World
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The United States
wants Israel to participate
in programs providing aid
to Third World countries,
especially in Africa, ac-
cording to Kenneth Bialkin,
chairman of the Conference
of Presidents of Major
American Jewish
Organizations.
Bialkin said this was stressed
by M. Peter McPherson, ad-
ministrator of the Agency for
International Development
during a briefing by Reagan
Administration officials with
some 100 Jewish leaders this
week at the old Executive Office
Building adjacent to the White
House. McPherson is en-
couraging Israel to bid on various
AID projects.
IN ADDITION to McPherson,
the Presidents Conference was
briefed by Allen Wallis,
Undersecretary of State for
Economic Affairs; Elliott
Abrams. Assistant Secretary of
State for Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs; Donald
Regan, the White House Chief of
Staff; James Covey, the National
Security Council's Middle East
director; and Marshall Breger,
President Reagan's assistant for
liaison with the Jewish com-
munity.
Bialkin said that the meeting
provided for "a good exchange of
views" and the Presidents
Conference hopes to have a
similar session with
Congressional leaders.
Wallis reiterated the
Administration's view that Israel
will have to take even more
stringent economic measures
before the Administration
decides to provide the $800
million Israel has requested as a
supplement to the $1.2 billion in
economic aid it is receiving this
year, according to sources who
attended the meeting. Wallis said
Israel would also receive $1.2
billion in the 1986 fiscal year.
WHILE WALLIS stressed
that the U.S. is not telling Israel
what to do. he said there was a
need for further budget cuts and
to reduce the number of
government employees and shift
them into "productive jobs."
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Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A



V
*-t>'"
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
i


iimcn-n i in- ,ii-*v i-.il i i. ii u nun rrumv nminiarv /./. iwuj ___
Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 22,1985

.. .i
Monster Mengele
One After Another, Memories Unfold
Continued from Page 1-A
periments on twins and others
took the stand during a three-day
public hearing at Yad Vashem in
Jerusalem.
IT WAS the main event of the
first international convention of
survivors of Mengele's ex-
periments, which marked the
40th anniversary of the liberation
of the camps.
The panel of six judges was
headed by Yad Vashem Council
chairman Gideon Hausner, who
acted as prosecutor at the Adolf
Eichmann trial 23 years ago. It
included lawyers, experts on the
Holocaust and on terrorism, and
a geneticist. Judge Zvi Terlo,
who helped prepare the case
against Eichmann, interrogated
the witnesses.
It looked almost like a real trial
except for one detail. The
accused, Josef Mengele, known
to the camp inmates as the
"angel of death," was missing.
Recent stepped-up efforts to
locate and apprehend the Nazi
war criminal have so far been
unsuccessful. Mengele, who fled
Germany in 1953, is now thought
to be hiding in Paraguay,
protected by President Alfredo
Stroessner.
THE ATMOSPHERE in Yad
Vashem was tense as the wit-
nesses talked about the
atrocities.
Aliza Baruch, 57, recalled her
memories as a 15-year-old girl in
Auschwitz's experimental Block
No. 10: "We were put, 20 girls, in
a closed room with no windows.
Our first fear was of death,
because we knew that a sealed
Youth on Voyage
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Hundreds of Jewish youths are
expected to come to Israel this
summer on the same route taken
by illegal immigrants 40 years
ago. They will reconstruct the
voyage of a Maapilim (illegal
immigrants) ship.
room meant gas. When the door
finally opened we all crowded into
a corner. Nobody wanted to be
singled out. But somebody had to
be first, of course, and a girl was
taken into an adjacent room.
"We wanted to know what was
going on inside. We couldn't hear
crying or complaining. Through
the keyhwe could see she was
standing naked in the middle of
the room, between two machines.
It was radiation of course, but we
did not know that then.
"When she came out, she told
us: 'It's nothing, it's nothing.'
Thinking we would be let out of
the closed room afterwards, each
girl wanted her turn to come
quickly.
"BUT BY the time the third
girl's turn had arrived, the first
had begun to vomit. After the
treatment was over, it took us
almost six hours to return to our
block. We were very weak and
vomited the whole time. There
were terrible signs on our bodies.
Our skin was a black strip where
the machine had been."
Baruch pointed to her stomach
and said, "All our body hair fell
out we became like four-year-
olds."
"They split my stomach
open," she said. "They gave me a
double injection because I
struggled. I was asleep for four
days. When I awoke, a Jewish
doctor called Shmuel said to me
in French, 'It is over, my little
child.' I put out my hands and
felt tissues covering my stomach.
He gave me another injection to
make me sleep again, so I would
not cry."
Baruch's voice quivered as she
talked of the doctor who saved
her life. Continuing, she said:
"THE SECOND day my whole
stomach was infected, the
stitches came undone. Shmuel
took them out, looking me in the
eyes all the while, as if to say:
Have mercy on this girl!' My
stomach opened as if lava was
pouring out. It was full of pus.
He told Mengele I had a small
sore that hadn't quite healed."
Baruch recalled that "when
one of the girls asked for water,
they injected something into her
spine. We did not know what
death was then. We thought she
had gone to sleep. She snored,
and from time to time her body
quivered. We called a nurse to
give her more blankets, and she
looked at us as if we did not
understand. She said, 'She will
soon fall fast asleep, and then we
will take her out.'
"But from the way they
dragged her out, we understood,
and from then on we learned
silence. With each girl who died
we became more and more silent.
With the pain in our stomachs we
tried to twist our mouths into a
laugh. We were afraid to die."
In 1946, after the war, Aliza
Baruch came to Palestine.
Sixteen years later, she un-
derwent a second operation. The
doctors found that one ovary and
half of her womb had been
removed in Auschwitz, Baruch
said. They had to remove the rest
then as it was full of tumors.
"DO YOU have any children?"
asked interrogator Turlo. "That's
what Shmuel meant when he kept
saying to me just stay alive,"
said Baruch, crying. "I have two
children."
In addition to the public
hearing, which lasted three
mornings, a symposium and
workshops on ethical medical and
sociological aspects of the
Holocaust took place during the
afternoons. Survivors discussed
with experts the dilemma of
Jewish doctors forced to help
Mengele with his experiments,
the moral implications of ex-
periments on humans, and other
topics.
At the end of the public
hearing, the panel called upon
governments throughout the
world to help apprehend
Mengele, now 73. "It cannot
erase our memories, but I want to
know that the angel of death' is
not allowed to live and die in
peace.'' said one survivor.
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J
Israel Still Silent on Talks.
' *
Between King Hussein, Arafat
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel still has no official
reaction to the report from
Amman that King Hussein
and Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir
Arafat have agreed on a
joint framework for
negotiations with Israel.
Over the weekend, the
accord was already
reported as falling apart.
But Premier Shimon Peres
mentioned it in the course of a
question-and-answer session with
youngsters who are pupils at the
ORT school in Kiryat Motzkin,
currently celebrating its jubilee.
"First of all, let's see what they
have agreed between them-
selves," Peres cautioned, "if they
have agreed to make peace
among themselves or if they are
proposing peace with Israel."
He stressed, "It is still not
clear what they did in Amman.
Let us wait patiently and not
give way to nervousness." The
report from Amman, by Jordan's
official news agency, Petra, gave
no details of the purported
agreement.
Peres was critical of the
meeting of six Israelis three
Jews and three Arabs with
Arafat at his Tunis headquarters.
"I don't see any use in such a
meeting. If anyone wants to
accept dictation from Arafat, he
doesn't have to travel to him. Ifs^
enough to write him a letter,"
Peres said. The six Israelis are
members of the Progressive List
for Peace, and two of the group
hold Knesset seats.
Peres cautioned the youngsters
not to "forget that Yasir Arafat
and his organization continue, at
this very moment, to direct
terrorism against us, without
discrimination between civilians
and soldiers, men, women and
children. To my mind, Israelis
should not lend a hand, directly
or indirectly to that
organization," the PLO. -u
Jewish Art
On Stamps
Ull
*n
lick
ion
Uly
eat
lie.
var
ion
at,
iis
LSI
Of
BUDAPEST (JTA) -
Hungary is to issue postage
stamps featuring objects con-
tained in the Hungarian Jewish^
Museum, marking the first
appearance of stamps on a
Jewish subject in the country's
history, the World Jewish
Congress reports.
According to the WJC, seven
stamps comprise the series to be
issued by the post office under
the title of "Jewish Art in
Hungary." The announcement
by Hungarian authorities said
the stamps would "depict the
most beautiful items of the
Hungarian Jewish Museum."
tt
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Int'L Confab
|Top Bond Award for Rabbi Kronish
Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
. .
Varied Itinerary Will Keep
JNF Assembly Travelers Busy
tually all the years
te the last 40 of
Miami Beach
..eon Kronish has
for the causes of the
>ple.
phoolboy he saved his
i buy trees for the then-
)uiid of Palestine. More
has been a national
Israel Bond campaigns
i the years have raised
lf> billion to finance
levelopment and social
[in the young state.
rniion of his years of
and effective leader-
lational Jewish leaders
at Miami Beach on
I a State of Israel Bonds
Inoring Rabbi Kronish
[Golda Meir Award.
IED WITH him will be
South Florida leaders
re contributed im-
to Israel Bond cam
pel many other Jewish
tnd cultural causes.
jg the Israel Peace
Hll be Rabbi Mayer
ptz, current chairman of
M'l Bonds Rabbinic
Jack Chester, a leader in
>rew community af-
aey Cooperman, banker
Itor active in many
ttf the Israel Bond
Gary R. Gerson,
[of Mount Sinai Medical
iundation. a trustee and
f the Center and active
Rabbi Kronish
in many Jewish causes: and M.
Ronald Krongold, attorney and
immediate past national
chairman of the Israel Bonds
Organization's New Leadership
division, who served as a national
campaign vice chairman in 1984
under Rabbi Kronish.
Israel's ambassador to the
United Nations, Benjamin
Netanyahu, will be principal
speaker at the Feb. 28 dinner at
the Carillon Hotel on Miami
Beach.
Jewish leaders from Europe,
Latin America, Canada and other
parts of the U.S. also are ex-
pected to attended the in-
ternational affair.
RABBI KRONISH, who has
been spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Sholom since it was founded
in 1944, has been a leader of the
State of Israel Bond campaign
since its inception in 1951.
He is currently its associate
international chairman and
national chairman of its Rabbinic
Cabinet. He previously served as
U.S. national campaign chairman
of the Israel Bonds Organization.
One of America's most
distinguished rabbis, Rabbi
Kronish has been a senior vice
president of the American Jewish
Congress and national chairman
of the board of the American-
Israel Histadrut Foundation.
HE HAS been active in a wide
variety of religious, philan-
thropic, humanitarian and
community organizations and
has been honored by numerous
national, regional and local
organizations.
The Carillon dinner will be
preceded by a reception at 6 p.m.,
followed by the 7 p.m. dinner, at
which dietary laws will be ob-
served.
Continued from Page 7-A
large-scale JNF reclamation
works along the Jordan River,
where the riverbank is being
reinforced against erosion.
Other highlights include a
meeting with recently-arrived
Ethiopian Jews at the Gilo
absorption center and a breifing
on JNF's employment,
reclamation, and recreational
projects to ease the absorption of
Israel's newest immigrants.
IN JERUSALEM, delegates
will be guests of President
I lerzog at a reception in honor of
the JNF gathering. They will
tour the ongoing work on the
"Ateret Yerushalayim" tree-
planting project which will
surround the capital with
greenery. At American
Independence Park, the largest of
the 110 major nature reserves
and recreation parks being
developed throughout Israel by
JNF, participants will dedicate
individual projects to which they
have contributed.
The group will be personal
guests of Tel Aviv's Mayor
Shlomo Lahat at a celebration of
that city's 75th anniversary.
They will also inaugurate a forest
for residents of the city's
distressed Hatikva quarter,
where they will plant some of the
first trees.
Optional day trips will include
a visit to King Solomon's Mines
at Tima Valley, a major ar-
cheological site being preserved
and developed by the JN F in the
southern Negev.
Senate Hearings
On Mengele
Continued from Page 1-A
Gen. (Ret.) Telford Taylor, who
served as a prosecutor at the
Nuremberg War Crimes Tribunal
and the recent conference in
Jerusalem on Mengele's crimes,
as well as representatives of the
departments of State and
Justice.
The Justice Department
announced that it will conduct an
investigation into the
whereabouts of Mengele.
Similarly, it was announced in
Ottawa that an independent
commission has been apppointed
to investigate Nazi war criminals
living in Canada.
I Passover
Deauville
AT
THE
1985
5745
HOTEL
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ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIOA
Israeli Prof. Calls Life
'Diaspora 'Neurotic' Existence
FSALEM (JTA)
if. A.B. Yehoshua,
Israel's foremost
rS, who is known for
>ng objections to
'ing outside Israel,
that the diaspora
mon is a self-
not forced,
in.
provocative speech en-
aspora The Neurotic
he told a meeting of
fcrican Jewish Com-
poard of Governors that
|h people had brought
If a history of diaspora
te. perception and
*HUA stated that,
bs throughout history,
been given the op-
to return to Eretz
'but that the vast
declined to do so.
lost sparsely populated
pnter in the world," he
ks always been Israel
Iws have repeatedly
Ihe chance to create a
Bistoric destiny that
hal people,' at home in
country. They have
chosen to be a people
nation free' in the
[but without a country
" really call their own."
year-old scholar added:
future, there will
Jews living in outer
Po, every year at
|will say. 'Next Year In
They will pray in
be with the synagogue
rusalem. But they will
kere to live."
pDING to Yehoshua,
| Gordis, AJCommittee
vice president,
his interpretation of
Btory and his charac-
of the diaspora. He
American Jews "share
bitment of all world
m* miracle of Israel's
birth."
Continuing, Gordis said: "We
believe in the importance of aliya
for Israel and affirm it as a
unique mode of Jewish self-
fulfillment for those who choose
it. But the creative experience of
the Jewish diaspora, problematic
as it is in certain ways, refutes
the contention that the diaspora
is a 'neurotic' and negative
phenomenon.
"The Jewish experience in all
its dimensions, Israel and
diaspora. particular and
universal, is unique, creative and
authentic, and the future of
Jewish life depends on the
development of a mutually
reinforcing relationship between
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10 '/a inaular and apart, to iat in
4 paa^.' 'strstin It ia my viaw
that w* moat break out of this
moid and lonr. doaa tiaa wjth tha
international Jwtah world "
Sw Jr^ahua haa viaitad laraai
thaw taaaM, and ha* a daughter
fevina; m J^xaian-. Aa elofaicnt
advorata. ha han pled the CMaa 'A
r/ihraJtar fa4r Satirmx on %aven nrs.**v>na. Hia
raaraaal nephew. Jarne* I^evy
'who prafera to fie called
f hairr. i m nr/w pre*id<-nt r/f the
Jewnh r/anmunity
A BARRISTER by profe^aion.
he m a partner with hu celebrated
uncle in a buay law firm. But his
ANOTHER LEADING f^.-
ai Jewjafc ;,fc ..-.': ^-..-i..---.
Mca Ber.i
honorary consul lor Israel, aa tut
father. I^a-.y; :>: ->::..- -._-
Awl r.a v* i,v, zjt~.*< Mm r.
verm vte* consul, sral waned lua
father m tnne The poekk ia
non-payina; but aigmfkant. since
Bwaar. works eloseiy wh
Laaatva and with the Consular
BavtfcM of the Foreign Mmtstry
x Jenxsalerr. and h able to grant
viaaa to Mor to visit Israel
N Bartatii, the Jewish
mayor f/f Gioraltar is a vigorous
and the descendant of a
family that has been in residence
since 1704, the year that marked
the start of the British oc
cupation. He notes that the first
civilian census in 1730 recorded a
substantial number of Jews, who
have played a significant role in
the affairs of the cokny for more
than two centuries. Serfaty and
his Catholic wife, whom he
describes as a Zionist, have made
visits to Israel.
PLO Claims Death of Israeli
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Popular Front for
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A PFLP statement from Damascus said one of its
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In the early 1960's, blacks and Jews fought
together for civil rights. Martin Luther King
,and Rabbi Abraham Heschel (fourth and
second from right) marched together in a
civil rights demonstration.
fyr Blacks, Jews
A Time for New Tests Lies Ahead
Continued from Page 5-A
were Jewish. A disproportionate
number of white civil rights
workers were Jewish.
Then, in the mid-1960's,
Stokely Carmichael told whites .
organize in their own com-
nunity. The Student Non-
l/iolent Coordinating Committee
(SNCC) supported Arabs against
Israel. The Black Panther
newspaper spoke of "fascist
Kionist pigs" and published
rticles on "Zionism (Kosher
Nationalism) plus Imperialism
Equals Fascism."
Jewish-owned shops were
burned when the black ghettos
Exploded in 1968. The New York
,ity school strike pitted Jew
kgainst black. While author
fames Baldwin was saying that
was "unhelpful and immoral to
blame Harlem on the Jews,"
lesse Jackson was saying, "Jews
vere willing to share decency, but
bot power."
THE TWO communities
argely went their separate ways.
Slacks said Jews had been
[patronizing" and "con-
escending" during the civil
Ights battles: Jews said blacks
rere not grateful for the
acrifices that they had made at
lelma and Oxford and
Philadelphia, Mississippi. They
egan to claim that anti-
lemitism was rampant among
Backs.
One survey in 1967 indicated
lat anti-Semitism barely existed
|mong blacks. That same year,
lartin Luther King said anti-
Semitism was no greater among
Hacks than among whites of the
lame economic level. The
[limited degree" of anti-
emitism, he said, was "sub-
^antially a Northern ghetto
rtenomenon, it virtually does not
ist in the South."
While Jews were blacks' "most
Dmmitted and generous partners
i the civil rights struggle," King
lid, northern blacks were being
exploited (by) Jewish slumlords
Qd gouging shopkeepers."
ese men "did not practice
ewish ethics," King said, "but
Jta distinction is lost on some
(egroes who are maltreated by
em."
BY 1974, surveys began to
tow a sharp increase in anti-
wish feelings among blacks.
ne poll in 1978 by the National
inference of Christians and
ews found that up to 32 percent
whites and as many as 56
*nt of blacks agreed with
"* in negative stereotypes of
s.
Niese figures often buttress
argument that the black-
ish harmony bf the 1960's
Bd in the 1970'a. But
veterans of the 1960's agree that
the harmony of the civil rights
days has been exaggerated,
almost mythologized.
"We do tend to romanticize the
Sixties," said writer Roger
VV ilk ins. "Beneath that bond of
decency between blacks and
Jews, there always existed some
black anti-Semitism and some
Jewish racism."
WILKINS, nephew of the late
Roy Wilkins, long-time head of
the NAACP, remembered
overhearing a conversation on a
bus in New York between "an
affluent Jewish matron and her
friend from Israel." It was the
heyday of civil rights. "The
wealthy woman was showing
New York to her friend," said
Wilkins. Suddenly, she said,
"The only problem with New
York is that there are too many
schvartzes.'
" 'But,' she added," Wilkins
said, 'You need them. You need
them to clean your windows.' '
"We have to stop thinking that
everything was lovely in the
Sixties." said Inga I-ederer Gibel,
coordinator of the National
Interreligious Task Force on
Black-Jewish Relations, co-
sponsored by the American
Jewish Committee.
"I don't think there was ever
as much affinity or closeness
during the Sixties as both sides
think there was. We have to
accept that blacks are part of
Christian America and subject to
Christian anti-Semitism. And we
have to racism."
PERHAPS Ronald Shakir
delivered the ultimate eulogy to
the black Jewish coalition of the
1960s. There had never been a
coalition, he said. An alliance,
yes, and then only a temporary
and expedient alliance. But not a
coalition. "In the Sixties," said
Shakir, imam of the Baltimore
Muslim Mission (formerly the
Black Muslims), "Jews were
fighting for their own civil rights.
They had their own goals and
objectives. These just happened
to coincide with black goals.."
Few people are talking about
forging another coalition. The
wounds of the latest black-Jewish
schism are too deep and too
recent for that. And the times are
too complex. "Things were
simpler in the civil rights days,"
said Representative Parren
Mitchell (D-Md.). "Something of
that magnitude strips people of
their identities and their dif-
ferences."
Today, no issue is so com-
manding. The days of single-
issue politics may be over. And,
have different priorities. On
international issues, blacks care
most about South Africa, Jews
about Israel. Domestically,
blacks lobby for affirmative
action, Jews lobby against it.
MANY individual Jews have
different personal needs than
many blacks. Median Jewish
family income is twice that of
blacks. Blacks are worse off
economically than a decade ago.
Ninety-two percent of Jewish
children versus 50 percent of
black children attend college. In
Baltimore, Jews make up about
10 percent of the population, but
about 40 percent of the legal
profession. Around the country,
blacks constitute about 10
percent of the population, but
about half of the imprisoned
felons.
A strong "ghetto mentality"
persists among blacks, even
Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
4'Blacks have a strong
desire to emphasize the
humane values that
bind them with Jews. But
we must also recognize
our differences."
among those who have left the
ghetto. "There is a keen ap-
preciation among blacks of all
social classes," said a recent New
Republic article, "that at least
one-third of their fellow blacks
belong to the underclass."
OVERCOMING the pain and
suspicions that have existed for
20 years between Jews and
blacks will not be easy. Nor,
probably, will it be complete.
"Tensions will always exist
between Jews and blacks," said
Marc Steiner. "Blacks and Jews
are like two lovers. They always
blow up and come back together.
There's a negative quality that
keeps us together: Fear that the
rest of the population will turn on
us. But there's also a positive
quality: Both people have had to
struggle for freedom. And both
are still struggling for it."
A rhetorical refrain echoed
through Jesse Jackson's speech
to the Democratic Convention in
August: "Our time has come.
Out time has come." The time for
building bridges durable and
flexible bridges between
blacks and Jews may also have
come.
new alliance, if, indeed,
is one, will probably be
The
there
more enlightened than the
coalition of the 1960's (or, the
coalition that most people like to
think existed in the 1960s). It
will probably be more of an
occasional coming together of
blacks and Jews on issues of
common concern rather than an
effort to build the type of per-
manent 1960's-type coalition that
was, ultimately, unwieldy and
promised too much.
"FROM THE black side." said
Roger Wilkins, "there is a strong
desire to emphasize the humane
(miniltliiiii;'\iii o*- KTtmJ/ufht.1
The murder of two civil rights
workers, Michael Schwerner
and Andrew Goodman,
symbolized the unity between
the two minorities during the
heat of the civil rights
movement in the 1960's.
values that bind us together. But
we must also recognize our
differences."
Baltimore attorney Ronald
Shapiro, a founder of the BL-
EWS, agreed, "Some young
blacks and young Jews," he said,
"are not wedded to the
divisiveness of the past. They
realize that because someone's
interests are different does not
mean that they are inspired by
Continued on Page 14-A
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Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 22, 1985
Black-Jewish Ties Face New Test
Con tinned from Page 13-A
racism or anti-Semitism."
Earl Williams, a black resident
of Upper Park Heights, had hope
for this alliance. "Most whites."
he said, "care about themselves.
Jews are different. They're
tolerant. They feel for people who
are disadvantaged Jews and
blacks will have to put this
country back on the course it was
intended to be on. Jews and
blacks will have to be the con-
science of America.
OVERCOMING the pain and
suspicions that have existed for
20 years between Jews and
blacks will not be easy. Nor.
probably, will it be complete.
"Tensions will always exist
between Jews and blacks." said
Marc Steiner. "Blacks and Jews
are like two lovers. They always
blow up and come back together.
There's a negative quality that
keeps us together: Fear that the
rest of the population will turn on
us. But there's also a positive
quality: Both people have had to
struggle for freedom. And both
are still struggling for it."
A rhetorical refrain echoed
through Jesse Jackson's speech
to the Democratic Convention in
August: "Our time has come.
Out time has come." The time for
building bridges durable and
flexible bridges between
blacks and Jews may also have
come.
The new alliance, if, indeed,
there is one, will probably be
more enlightened than the
coalition of the 1960s (or, the
coalition that most people like to
think existed in the 1960's). It
will probably be more of an
occasional coming together of
blacks and Jews on issues of
"I am most concerned
with local issues. That,
not international issues, is
where I can best work
together with Jews."
common concern rather than an
effort to build the type of per-
manent 1960's-type coalition that
was. ultimately, unwieldy and
promised too much.

"FROM THE black side." said
Roger Wilkins, "there is a strong
desire to emphasize the humane
values that bind us together. But
we must also recognize our
differences."
Baltimore attorney Ronald
Shapiro, a founder of the BL-
EWS, agreed. "Some young
blacks and young Jews," he said,
"are not wedded to the
divisiveness of the past. They
realize that because someone's
interests are different does not
mean that they are inspired by
racism or anti-Semitism."
Earl Williams, a black resident
of Upper Park Heights, had hope
for this alliance. "Most whites,"
he said, "care about themselves.
Jews are different. They're
tolerant. They feel for people who
are disadvantaged. Jews and
blacks will have to put this
country back on the course it was
intended to be on. Jews and
blacks will have to be the con-
science of America."
BB Leader Fingers 3 Canadian
Ex-PM's as Anti-Semitic
Continued from Page 1-A
contained "all sorts of derogatory
statements about Jews." The
writer also accused the St.
Laurent government of allowing
"thousands of Nazi collaborators
into Canada, while some of
Pearson's policies and some of his
statements while a diplomat
might at one time have led one to
believe that he shared some of
these feelings against Jewish
immigration."
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He contended that although
Pearson "seemed to agree with
the policy of keeping Jews in DP
(displaced persons) camps while
other refugees were being allowed
into Canada," he was "only a
civil servant applying policies
made by others" whereas King
and St. Laurent applied policies
they themselves helped make.
Matas conceded there is no
"documentation" of anti-
Semitism behind the Canadian
government's "inactivity" in
bringing Nazi war criminals to
justice.
BUT HE claimed "it would be
perfectly consistent with what
MacKenzie King and St. Laurent
did in not allowing Jewish
refugees to come to Canada to
show inactivity in bringing Nazi
war criminals in Canada to
justice as well."
Replying to a reporter's
question, Matas said that while
Pearson was prime minister, anti-
Semitism could have been a
factor in the inaction of the
Canadian government. He ab-
solved more recent prime
ministers.
According to Matas, the late
John Diefenbaker, former prime
ministers Pierre Elliott Trudeau
and Joe Clarke, and the present
prime minister, Brian Mulroney,
"did not manifest any anti-
Semitism whatsoever."
P
assover at Grossinger's,
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Congressman William Lehman (D., N. Dade) talks with Dr. Joel
Sandberg, chairman of the Medical Mobilization Committee of
the South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry of the Greater
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Directors of the Union of Councils for Soviet Jews. The two
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- .> .,!.
.'':' Hpiwal.-wfT
Cautious Approach
Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Data Worth
Administration Calls Arafat Meet 'Constructive'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
ijTA) The Reagan
Idministration appears to
be taking a cautious ap-
proach to the an-
aouncement in Amman
that King Hussein of
rdan and Palestine
Liberation Organization
[hief Yasir Arafat have
[greed on a framework for a
joint approach to the
lettlement of the
Palestinian issue.
"We would note that any
.dared intention of pursuing a
eaceful settlement of the Middle
it conflict would be a con-
ictive step," White House
okesman Larry Speakes said.
t is crucial, however, that the
ktlement be pursued at the
kble in direct negotiations,
on United Nations
curity Council Resolution 242.
fthe discussions in Amman help
the parties toward the
|sgotiating table, then it is a
ilcome development.
I SPEAKES SAID the ad-
ministration wanted to learn
ore about the agreement in
inimi which came as President
eagan held two days of talks
|uh King Fahd of Saudi Arabia
which Reagan urged the need
kr an Arab partner for direct
egotiations with Israel.
The Fahd-Reagan talks in-
a meeting, a state dinner
hd a breakfast meeting the next
lorning. Speakes denied that the
pnouncement in Amman was
}e reason the breakfast meeting
as scheduled.
| Only six persons were present
the hour and fifteen-minute
eakfast Reagan; Secretary
State George Shultz; National
rcurity Adviser Robert
[cFarlane; Fahd; Prince Faisal,
Saudi foreign minister; and
ice Bandar, the Saudi am-
Issador. This allowed a fuller
pcussion of all the issues that
gone over the day before,
cording to Speakes.
THE MEETING allowed the
k> leaders to get a better un-
pstanding of each other's
Htions, according to Speakes,
[hough both apparently
ntinue to have differing per-
kctives on the achievement of
p-grc'ss in the Middle East
i process.
The king explained an Arab
iolence Deplored
Washington ota) -The
ate Department voiced concern
esday over the increased
pence in the West Bank in
bch two Israelis have been
11 in the past few days. "We
te noted with concern the
em increase in violence in the
W Bank, and we do regret the
f of life," said State Depar-
pnt spokesman Bernard Kalb.
Oroward
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belief that now is the time for the
U.S. to help "reinvigorate the
peace process" because the Arabs
are concerned that "the potential
for damage in the area is
growing," a senior ad-
ministration official said.
But he said Fahd was not
specific about what the U.S.
should do except that it should be
"a full partner," and "they'd like
us to use our influence with
Israel." The Arabs have long
sought U.S. pressure on Israel for
concessions before negotiations.
The official stressed that the U.S.
is involved in the Middle East.
"Our real engagement comes
when there is an on-going
negotiation and an Arab in-
terlocutor at the table." the
official said. He added that the
U.S. cannot act alone in the
Middle East. "We can't want it
(peace) more than the people in
the area," he said.
THE U.S. believes the "in-
terlocutor" should be Jordan.
Speakes said that the U.S. feels
the first step is for Hussein and
Arafat to come to an agreement
allowing Hussein to negotiate
with Israel.
Meanwhile, at a State
Department luncheon, Shultz
stressed to Fahd that the U.S. is
presently engaged in "putting
some building blocks together"
in order to promote confidence
toward negotiations, according to
the official. He explained that one
such block is the Israeli with-
drawal from Lebanon coupled
with security for Israel's nor-
thern borders. The U.S. believes
Israel does intend to leave
Lebanon, Fahd was told.
Other building blocks outlined
by the official were efforts by the
U.S. to improve Egyptian-Israeli
relations and the quality of life
for Palestinians in the West Bank
and (iaza. The official said that
Fahd discussed the controversy
over water rights in the West
Bank.
THERE WAS no
disagreement between Reagan
and Fahd that the legitimate
rights of the Palestinians have to
be taken into account in any
negotiations, the official said.
Fahd called for self-
determination for the
Palestinians but did not at any of
the meetings ask the U.S. to
recognize the PLO.
The official also noted that
there was no question Israel
would negotiate with
Palestinians if they were in the
Jordanian negotiating
delegation, but not with the PLO.
He said in the Camp David
accords Israel agreed to talks
with "credible Palestinians." He
defined these as residents of the
West Bank and Gaza, adding
that any Palestinians from
outside those territories would
have to be mutually acceptable.
Reagan reiterated his com-
mitment to his September 1, 1982
Middle East peace initiative, but
the official stressed that the
initiative was not a required basis
for negotiations while UN
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338 were.
THE U.S. would like to
continue the process which
started with the Egyptian-Israeli
talks which led to the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty "and to our
great disappointment, froze up
there," the official said. He said
the Reagan initiative was a set of
ideas to get negotiations started
and it had been hoped that it
would "trigger" direct talks.
The official said the Arabs
have been asked to "come foward
for direct talks" and like Israel,
they can bring with them any
proposals including the Fez
declaration, any modification of
it or anything else.
The official said the King and
Reagan did not discuss arms, but
he stressed that once the U.S.
completes its strategic review
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which includes the Middle East
peace process and arms sales,
there is no doubt that it will
propose arms for Saudi Arabia.
REAGAN, in an interview
with The New York Times, said
he feels arms sales are necessary
as "a part of convincing the
Arabs that we do sincerely intend
to be their friends also."
Reagan, in his talks with Fahd,
agreed that Iran is the aggressor
in the Persian Gulf war and that
Iraq has been trying to seek
peace. The official said the U.S.
promised to continue efforts to
prevent arms going to Iran. In
response to a question, he said
there is no evidence Israel has
been sending arms to Iran "in
recent years."
In addition to his meetings
with Secretary of Defense
Weinberger, Fahd also met with
other Cabinet members and with
former presidents Carter and
Ford and with former secretaries
of state Cyrus Vance and Henry
Kissinger. After a dinner hosted
by Vice President George Bush
Thursday night, Fahd left
Washington on Friday.
$50 Billion
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel has provided the United
States with $50 billion worth of
technological data from captured
Soviet military equipment, it was
disclosed by Meir Rosenne,
Israel's ambassador to the U.S.
Addressing a meeting of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, the Israeli envoy said
that Israel had saved America
"many years of research and
billions of dollars'" by sharing
with the U.S. the planes, tanks,
missiles and other Soviet military
equipment captured from Arab
armies. He said the $50 billion
price-tag was an estimate based
on a study by two American
generals in the Pentagon. "U.S.-
Israeli strategic cooperation is a
two-way street, bringing benefits
to both sides," Rosenne said.
He voiced Israel's "continued
opposition" to the proposed
American sale of sophisticated
military equipment to Arab
nations that refuse to come to the
peace table with Israel. Such
sales "now they call them
transfers of technology"
jeopardize Israel's security, he
said, adding: "We don't want to
replenish our arsenal with
American equipment captured
from the Arabs who attack us."
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 22,1986
make the desc
d the children
Israel was re-bom on barren soil. It took sweat and
creativity to make the desert into a garden. It took Israelis armed
and ready to keep it their garden.
Once there was food to feed their bodies, Israelis set
out to nourish their minds.
Fertile fields. Fertile minds.
Today, Israel is first in the world in the number of
college professors, per capita, third in university graduates.
In 1984, one million Israelis are going to school.
But Israel's successes only heightened hatred. Israel's
enemies have sent rockets blasting into schools, slaughtering
children. And many an Israeli farmer has furrowed the land
with a rifle on his back.
Israel has been forced to keep both its swords
and its plowshares. And thousands of bright Israeli
minds have been destroyed in six wars in Israel's
36 years of nationhood.
Today the burden of defending this small
patch of green in the desert is greater than ever the desperately
needed funds to rehabilitate distressed Israeli towns like our
own ftoject Renewal sister dry of Or Akiva are now scarcer
than ever.
You and all of Greater Miami Jewry must carry
your share.
Israel is ^ariswered prayer of a two thousand year
quest It is the embodiment of all our Jewish heritage and history.
And if we break with our heritage, our past, we will
nave no future.

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4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami. Florida 33137-0100 (305) 576-4000


I
Vmbassadors' To Be
Theme Of UJA Mission
The United Jewish
Appeals March 3-10
Ussion to Israel will
tvolve around the theme of
[ambassadors," according
UJA national vice
hairman Bernard Borine,
> will chair the mission.
'Because our theme operates
several levels, we're calling
is event the 'Ambassadors'
lission.' Borine said. "In
eetings with top-level Israelis,
fce the one scheduled with
fefense Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
lission participants will serve as
tiofficial ambassadors of their
pme communities all over the
I.S.
When they return home after
^i intensive days of in-depth
|udy of sucn programs as the
Isorption of Ethiopian Jewry
hd Project Renewal," he con-
nued. they will be equipped to
bnction as unofficial am-
ssadors to those communities.
. able to report what they
tve learned firsthand about the
services and programs their
annual community campaigns
support, and about Israel's
government, economy and
security." Borine added that
"this mission will be hosted by
several of Israel's past and
present ambassadors."
The projected mission itinerary
includes meetings with Samuel
Lewis, the U.S. Ambassador to
Israel, and Sim eh a Dinitz, former
Israeli ambassador to the U.S.,
and briefings by Chaim Aharon,
head of the Jewish Agency's
immigration and absorption
department: Gideon Witkon, the
Agency's director-general of
Project Renwal: and Menachem
Perlmutter, chief engineer for the
Negev region for the Agency.
Mission members will visit an
absorption center for Ethiopian
Jewry, a Youth Aliya village.
Project Renewal neighborhoods,
and new settlements in the
Negev. At Yad Vashem, par-
ticipants will take part in a
special ceremony of remem-
brance. They will also welcome
the Shabbat at the Western Wall.
U.S. Opposed To Ethiopians
On West Bank?
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
[WASHINGTON (JTA) -
State Department has
^clined to confirm a press report
at the Reagan administration
Is expressed concern to Israel
|iii Ethiopian Jews are being
ttled on the West Bank.
| But the Department's deputy
jokesman, Alan Romberg. made
ear last Friday that the U.S.
iposea any type of settlement
rtivity in Judaea and Samaria.
JThi well-known U.S. view is
Sat any and all settlement
Kivity on the West Bank is
Tihelpful and an obstacle toward
Ijust and lasting peace between
Blitzer At
South, North
Midrasha
Ns part of CAJE's South Dade
lidrasha {lecture series), which
I being co-sponsored by temples
pd academic institutions in the
>ea, Wolf Blitzer, the
lashington correspondent for
V Jerusalem Post, will spaek in
Jtt- sanctuary of Temple Beth
n on Monday, Feb. 25, at 8
[On Feb. 26 at 8 p.m. Blitzer
address the North Dade
|idrasha at Aventura Jewish
enter.
Israel and its neignDors,
Romberg said.
HE ADDED that the U.S.
"makes every effort to insure
that the U.S. government funds
are not used for settlement ac-
tivity on the West Bank." The
U.S. has provided this year a $15
million grant to the United Israel
Appeal to be used by the Jewish
Agency in Israel toward the
resettlement and absorption of
refugees, including refugees trom
Ethiopia, Romberg said.
Diplomatic sources here said
that Israel had not received any
complaint from the U.S. on the
placing of Ethiopian Jews on the
West Bank and expressed
astonishment that a fuss could be
made over such a small number
of people.
It was noted that the
Ethiopian immigrants are being
placed in five absorption centers,
only one of which, Kiryat Arba, is
on the West Bank, and the center
is only housing 50 to 60 families.
It was also pointed out that
Israel has always maintained
that Jews have a right to live
anywhere in Eretz Israel.
Romberg's comments came on
his last day as deputy
spokesman, a post he held for
three and a half years, serving
under Dean Fischer, Secretary of
State Alexander Haig's
spokesman, and John Hughes,
the spokesman for Secretary of
State George Shultz until
recently.
Florida Friends Of Yeshiva Univ.
March 3 Heritage Dinner
Max Heimowitz, a leader in the
Jewish community of North
Miami Beach, will be honored by
Florida Friends of Yeshiva
University at its 1985 Heritage
Award Dinner on Mar. 3 at the
Konover, it has been announced
by Dr. Matthew Zuckerman,
chairman of the Florida Friends.
Dr. Zuckerman noted that Mr.
Heimowitz had been
unanimously selected for the
prestigious honor, "because he
has been extremely active in, and
concerned with, Jewish education
for many years, and because he
works in so many diverse ways
for the benefit and welfare of
Judaism and the Jewish people."
Rabbi Allan Mirvis, chaplain
of the Miami Veterans
Administration Hospital, will be
honored as Alumnus of the Year
at the dinner. Rabbi Mirvin is a
graduate of Yeshiva College, and
received his ordination from the
Yeshiva-affiliated Rabbi Isaac
Elchanan Theological Seminary
in 1941.
Prior to coming to Miami in
1974, Rabbi Mirvis served as
spiritual leader of the R'nai Zion
Israel Synagogue in Hampton,
Virginia, since 1942. Con-
Sen. I.awl on Chiles
Chiles Speaks At
Beth Torah
I tester Engel, president of Beth
Torah Congregation, has an-
nounced that Sen. Lawton Chiles
will speak on his involvement
with the issue of Soviet Jewry
and the struggle for human
rights at Sabbath services on
Saturday at 8:30 a.m.
Following his talk the
congregation will present a
certificate of appreciation to Sen.
Chiles for his outstanding
support and strong leadership in
this movement.
Rabbi Allan Mirvis
currently, he was Jewish chaplain
at the Veterans Administration
Medical Center and at the
Eastern State Hospital,
Williamsburg, and auxiliary
chaplain at Langley Air Force
Base and Fort Eustis.
Heimowitz is a native of New
York City, where he was in
business. Upon moving to South
Florida in 1963, he became
president of the Southern
Comfort Diaper Company.
In Florida he has served as
president of Young Israel of Sky
Lake and spearheaded its
building campaign. In 1979, he
was a recipient of the President's
Award of the Union of Orthodox
Congregations of America, and in
1982 he received the S ho far
Award of the National Council of
Young Israel.
Heimowitz is currently a
member of the executive com-
mittee of Florida Friends of
Yeshiva University, a member of
the board of trustees of the Hillel
Community Day School, a board
member of the B'nai B'rith Israel
Lodge and was a member of the
board of directors of the Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami. As a
dedicated worker for the State of
Israel, he was honored in 1984 by
the Sky Lake Gardens Israel
Bonds Committee.
Rabbi Benjamin Blech,
assistant professor of Talmud at
Yeshiva University, will be the
keynote speaker at the event.
Israel Exhibit For Paris In June
PARIS (JTA) The presidents of France and
Israel will jointly inaugurate the "Land of Israel"
exhibition here next June. The exhibition will retrace
3,000 years of Jewish history "from dream to reality and
from the Bible to our own days." The exhibition is being
organized by a special international committee and will be
held in Paris' prestigious Grand Palais generally reserved
years in advance for international exhibitions.
THE DEAD SEA SCROLLS as well as thousands of
other archaeological finds, pictures, books and
manuscripts will be gathered from museums the world
over for the occasion. The exhibition's commissioners,
Iona Fisher for Israel and Solange de Turenne for France,
said that dozens of cities and museums have already
investigated the possibilities of housing the exhibition.
Holocaust Rim
To Be Shown
At Federation
"To Bear Witness," a
documentary containing cap-
tured Nazi footage and official
U.S. Army film of the liberation
of concentration camps, will be
shown Thursday, Feb. 28, from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Rabbi Norman Lipson, director
for the Institute of Jewish
Studies, will lead a group
discussion following the
screening, which is sponsored by
the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center at
FIU. Rositta E. Kenigsberg is
chair of the event.
Terrorists Bombed
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
Air Force planes Wednesday
bombed a terrorist base in the
Bekaa valley of Lebanon, the
army spokesman announced. All
aircraft returned safely to base
and their pilots reported accurate
nits on the base near the town of
El-Marj.
Dr. Henry A. Kissinger will be
the major speaker at the
dedication of the D. Inez
Andreas School of Business
Building in the Broad Center
for the Performing Arts at
Barry University, on
Tuesday, Feb. 26, at 6:30 p.m.
Rosenne, Israel's ambassador to the
ed States, addressed key leaders of
Miami's Jewish community at a
'I meeting held at the Federation.
i at the meeting are (left to right)
Federation Special Gifts chairman Harvey
Friedman; Consul General Yehoshua Trigor,
1985 CJA-IEF General Campaign chairman
Norman Braman, and Ambassador Roseniw.
cJewisln Floridia
Miami, Florida Friday, February 22,1985 Section B


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 22, 1985
Temple Beth El-JNF Gala
Beth Am Tapestry
Has 1.6
To Honor Judge and Mrs. Abram mmm me}m
Balmoral, Imperial Events
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Kl of Hollywood and a member of
the JNF presidium, has an-
nounced that Judge and Mrs.
Morton Abram will be the
honorees at the annual tribute
evening to be held on Sunday,
March 10, in the temple social
hall.
Kabbi Jaffe will be the speaker
and in his talk he will present the
latest news about JN F tasks and
responsibilities in today's
economic situation in Israel with
an outlook for the future. He
noted, "The JNF today is
engaged in redeeming, reclaiming
and preparing the infrastructure
for new sites and settlements,
looking ahead to future im-
migration."
"The honorees. Judge and
Mrs. Morton Abram, have
always been devoted Zionists.
They are dedicated to Israel and
to the Jewish National Fund."
said Abraham Grunhut.
president of the Jewish National
Fund of Greater Miami.
Support For
The Widowed
Jewish men and women who
are widowed are invited to join a
self-help group sponsored by the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Miami. The group will
provide members with personal
support and serve as an
educational and social network
for widows and widowers.
Issues the group will discuss
include role definitions, decision-
making, finances, health, dating,
and family.
The primary goal of this group
will be re-socializing and
members will be responsible for
the direction the group takes.
They will be encouraged to plan
social activities and outings
outside group sessions, enabling
them to establish new friend-
ships.
The first meeting, entitled
"Let's Get Acquainted," will
take place on Thursday, Feb. 28,
from 1-2:30 p.m. at Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center. Some limited tran-
sportation is available.
Purim Picnic
For Special Ed.
The annual Purim picnic of the
Association for Jewish Special
Education will be held on March
3 from 12:30 to 3 p.m. at Oak
Grove Park.
Members of the planning
committee for the picnic include
Mayer Fink el, Benee Landau,
Elfe Nelsen, Florence Raskin and
Robert Raskin, according to
Charlotte Kleiman, president.
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Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
Dr. Philip Gould, president of
Temple Beth El and chairman of
the evening, has announced that
a musical program has been
arranged.
A tapestry depicting the
biblical scene in which the
prophet Nathan reprimands King
David for his illicit affair with
Bath-Sheba will be dedicated at
Temple Beth Am on Friday
evening. Feb. 22. following the
8: IS p.m. service. The tapestry,
which contains 1.6 million
needlepoint stiches. was done by
the women of the Sisterhood in
brilliant colors It will be
dedicated in memory of Sylvan
Pawliger, recently deceased.
The tapestry is 16 feet long and
seven feet high. It was designed
by Lucy Cooper Hill and took
10.(KM) hours of labor to create,
under the direction of Diana
Klson. Selma Baumgard and
Millicent Swerdlow. The tapestry
is attached to a frame with built--
in springs which allow the
fabric's tension to remain con-
stant, regardless of weather
conditions.
The service for the evening is
an original presentation of the
Contemporaries, the temple's
senior citizen group.
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Harry B. Smith, past president
and member of the board of
directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, will be the
special guest speaker at the
Balmoral Purim Brunch honoring
Mayor Stephen P. Clark on
Sunday, March 3 at 11 a.m.
The event, planned on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1985 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund-Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign, will be held in the
Blue Room of the Balmoral.
Chairman of the Balmoral
Federation committee is Ted
Richmond.
Also on March 3, at 11 a.m.,
residents of the Imperial House
Condominium will hold their
annual event on behalf of
Federation's campaign in the
dining room of the Imperial
House.
Special guest speaker wilt
Elaine Bloom. **
The event is being co-cK. 2
by Milton Jacobson, prTsklH
the Imperial House t!n$4
association, and Svlvia F
Friedman.
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lebrew Academy To Honor
;va Rosner At Luncheon
La Rosner will be honored by
I Kabbi Alexander S. Gross
Lrew Academy Women on
dnesday. Feb. 27, at a noon
van-brick luncheon in the
dland Ballroom of Temple
u-El.
rurs. Rosner was born in
tope, the daughter of surivors
the Holocaust, and was raised
[Los Angeles. A graduate of
Irn College. Eva and her
feband Alex run a textile
hinery business and their
(ldren attend the Hebrew
Jademy. Eva has been chair-
In of' the Hebrew Academy
Iner for the past three years.
Dahlia I.ipner is binyan-brick
bcheon chair, and Ben Greriald
I present the key to the city of
ami Beach to Mrs. Rosner.
est speaker will be Judge Amy
iDonner.
Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Jewish Awareness Evening
An evening o
awareness will be
nesday. Feb. 27. at
Hotel. The topic will
between yesterday's
and today "s plight
Jewry.
The speakers will
David Goldvasser,
f Jewish Chizuk Program, Agudas
held Wed- Yisroel; Dr. Helen Fagin. adviser
the Crown to the National Holocaust
be the link Memorial Council: and Zachary
Holocaust Klioner, a Russian immigrant
of Soviet who will share his experiences.
All proceeds will be used for
be Rabbi Soviet Jewry. The event
director of sponsored by Agudas Ysroel.
IS
Eva Rosner
Lefcourt On Natl. Council
Of Accounting Firm
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El and a
member of the national Hillel
Commission of B'nai B'rith,
will speak to members of the
Miami Beach Lodge of B 'nai
B'rith Friday at 12:45 p.m. in
the civic auditorium of the 100
Lincoln Road Building.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
|jeffrey lefcourt has been
cted vice chair of the national
uncil of Laventhol and Hor-
a national accounting and
[.suiting firm. The national
until is the governing body of
! firm.
Accountants
instructor
educational
programs.
and a national
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ABC's &123s
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Boy-ar-dee"
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with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
ey Lefcourt
addition to continuing as a
ctice partner in Laventhol and
vath's Miami office, Lefcourt
" e invoh/ed in establishing
y and strategic direction for
m.
fcourt, a native of Miami, is
;he board of directors of the
tw Miami Jewish
ration, Miami Children's
Foundation, and the
ander Muss High School in
efcourt graduated cum laude
the Wharton School of the
versity of Pennsylvania
he received the Haskins
'11s Foundation Award and
I Pennsylvania Institute of
At Pub,ic Accountants
rd for excellence in ac-
Itmg. He is a member of the
fican Institute of Certified
c Accountants, The Florida
of Certified Public
.DON'T MISS THIS
PALLANDALECONDO
KvV.Ji''2 Balh ffP****
B extras sacurlty Bldg.
L*PH synagogues,
Importation. Pricodright.
'Agent 305-488-7888.
^Vestn
I BEACH HOUSE
FOR SALE
"ent Alton Rd. loca-
Gracious 4 Bdrm.,
laths on large corner
riced right.
BECK ASSOC. 446-7188
ireative Real Estate
"stments, Inc., Realtor
442-2823
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at PubHx Store* with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Freeh from the Oven
loaf
"\ f
Available at PubHx Storee with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Made with Freeh Strawberries
Strawberry
Tarts
eechf %J
Available at Publix Storee with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Delight the Family
with an 8-Inch
Cherry Pie
$049
each
.
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls
Plain
Mini Donuts.
Real Homemade Taste
Blueberry Muffins.......
Prices Effective
Feb. 21st thru 27th. 1985
1: *1*9
"It 99*
S5*1
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Egg Bagels................6 99*
v QRENKLfe Favorite
Dinnerware.
Now Available At Publix.
^^^^^^ UVINGWARC
from comma
Serve in style with
a beautiful 9-ptece
completer set from
Coming. Choose from
three tasteful colors
Honeydew, Ginger
or Blueberry
TOTAL COCTOVMT
vPwttoutMO m enmcATit,
0
HERE'S HOW OUR PLAN WORKS:
Get your Lay-A-Way Collector Brochure at Publix'
irvstore display
Buy Lay A-Way certificates (or just 79c each with
every $3 grocery purchase you make at Publix.
3. Tum in your reservation form (bund inside the
Collector Brochure to ensure your set is here
when you want it.
4. Complete your Collector Brochure with 20 stamps
and take home your 9-piece completer set.
Sw MM dnpMy tw MM
Quantity
Rights Reserved


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 22, 1965
Public Rally for West Bank Settlers
PASSOVER
$
from
250
of ovi act occ
Three leading members of
Israel's Knesset will speak at a
public rally on Sunday, at 4 p.m..
at Young Israel of Greater Miami
on the issue of the West Bank
Jewish settlers who are facing
trial for alleged criminal acts
committed against Arabs in that
area.
Professor
head of the
Yuval
Tehivah
Neeman.
(Revival I
Party: Professor Avner Shaki. of
the faculty on international law
at Tel-Aviv University: and
Kohen Avidov. deputy Speaker
of the Knesset and member of the
Herut party, will seek to explain
the factors causing the turmoil
that has led to alleged attacks by
Arabs and Jews against each
other in Judea and Samaria.
Prof. Neeman has had a career
Jewish Identity Hillel Workshops
as scientist, consultant to the
Israel Defense Force, former
president of Tel-Aviv University
and founder of the Tehiya party.
He has been active in Israels
energy program and an advocate
for the development of high
technology in Israel.
Dr. Haki has been a leading
figure in the National Religious
Party and a strong adherent of
Jewish settlement in the Judea
and Samaria areas. Kohen
Avidov is a member of the Herut
party.
8 Days
7 Nights
Sale Price
S385
S DAYS 4 NIGHTS APRIL 5-9,1985
FINEST GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
3 Meals Daily
Traditional SedersApril 5 & 6
Welt Known Cantor
Private Beach Color TV Cabana Club
DON'T WAIT!
10 Days
9 Nigh:.
SalePr
^ WE SOLD-OUT EARLY LAST YEAR O
Shel borne
OCEANFMOWT
Miami
.Beach,
Ma.
Hoiel Inlo & Reservaiions
531-1271 c m
The Hillel Jewish Student
Centers of Greater Miami will
hold an overnight Jewish identity
workshop on March 2-3 at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center. The
program, beginning at 8 p.m.
Sa:urday. -JI Mm :ogher
students from the University of
Miami. Florida fncernaaonal
University. M:ac:-Dade
Commmuty Gouegv Browmrd
Community College. Barry
University and Florida Atlantic
University.
The program will open with a
video presentation and
discussion on "Confronting My
Jewishnees" with Ron Kronish.
director of staff development for
the Centers for Jewish-Zionist
Education in Jerusalem. A panel
discussion with young adult
volunteers will be presented on
Sunday, followed by a series of
workshops conducted by local
Jewish educators. The workshop
topics will include being Jewish
in a secular world. Zionism,
changing roles for Jewish men
and women, and Hebrew literacy.
The North and South Dade
Midrashot
PRESENT
WOLFBLITZER
"ISRAEL-AMERICAN RELATIONS"
(Washington correspondent ot the Jerusalem Pott)
NORTH DADE EVENT
Tuesday. February 26. 1985 8:00 P.M.
Aventura Jewish Center
2972 A vent lira Blvd North Miami Beach
Co-Sponord Of lrtm.i Jownh Cnitr. Barry Unirarsilf
IJownh Siuditt Dvpl.j. Sfffi Mo/>e Congr.ej i,on. -Mich,,! Ann
Rut f II Jn Community Ctnlti. Ttmpltt Adtth Yathurun,
SMai oi North Dad*, itrttl oi Gnator Miami and 'Cantral Agency
toe Jowith Education.
afaaatH ot ma Graator Miami Jawish Fadaratlon
SOUTH DADE EVENT
Monday. February 25,1985 8:00 P.M.
Temple Beth Am
5950 North Kendall Drive Miami
Co-Sponaorad by: Sal Broira Congregation, rampfas B.in im
/trael. Judaa. SamuEI. Bath Or. Ball Dmd Congiagition.
Brandait Academy Harurah ot South Florida. Unitusiiy ol Mim
Uudaic Studm Oapl.J. 'Jamah Community Canlar of SoirfftOid.
and 'Cantral Agency tor Jewith Education.
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THF. DOOR
aaaam


Dr. Roman Vishniac
Vishniac Reception
Opens Bass Exhibit
Dr. Roman Vishniac will be
guest of honor at a reception Feb.
23 from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the
Bass Museum. The event will be
a preview of his photographic
exhibit, "Roman Vishniac: A
Vanished World," which will run
from Feb. 24 to April 28 at the
museum.
According to Toni Madden and
Harriet Sbarmw .whe.._. Wk
chairing tfie event, Gov. Bob
Graham and Bass executive
director Diane Camber will greet
Vishniac at the champagne and
hore d'oeuvres reception, where
music will be provided by a
Klezmer Conservatory Band
ensemble.
Third Reich
On Ch. 33
"The Rise and Fall of the Third
Reich." an account of Nazi
dictator Adolph Hitler and his
regime, will be presented on
WBFS Channel 33 on two nights,
Feb. 25 and 26, at 8 p.m. each
evening.
This special feature was
produced from material
discovered in more than 20 years
of research in government ar-
chives, private memoirs, and
actual Nazi films. Included is
footage of Hitler's attack on
Russia, Nazi propaganda films,
and eyewitness accounts from
key officials of the Nazi regime.
"The Rise and Fall of the Third
Reich" is based on the hook by
William L. Shirer, who was a war
correspondent in Germany from
the time of Hitler's rise.
Bagels and cream cheese
will never be the same.

Because delicious Lender's Bagels can't be
matched for flavor or variety. Everything from Egg
to Pumpernickel to Raisin n Honey. Every one cer-
tified Kosher. Warm or toast in just minutes-and
taste! Crunchy outside and chewy insKle.
And nothing but Soft PHILADELPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese can make this breakfast treat com-
plete. Soft PHILLY is always creamy smooth and
spreadin ready. Regular and all those delectable
fruit and vegetable flavors. All certified Kosher, too!
Lender's frozen bagels and Soft PHILLY Cream
Cheese offer so many taste combinations that
bagels and cream cheese will never be the same.
And neither will your breakfasts!
K Certified Kosher
KRAFT]


Founders Mark Standard
Club's 25th Anniversary
By S. STERN
As thev do most any day of the
ek. Standard Club members
J gather for lunch today in the
jub's dining room (now located
the River Pare Hotel), under
H watchful eye of club manager
non Clemens.
But today's no ordinary day:
("hirtyone founder-charter
embers will be honored on the
5th anniversary of the club's
minding.
These 31 Miamians were part
the Standard Club's 60
listinguished charter members
then it opened its doors in the
Lpont Plaza Hotel in 1960.
(imong that group of prominent
usiness and civic leaders are
Leonard Abess, Anthony
Lbraham, Myron Behrman,
lerone Blank, Shepard Broad,
\lvah Chapman, David Cat-
nan, Irving Cypen, Albert
|)ubbin and Paul Faske.
Also, Martin Fine, Samuel
("riedland, B.B. Goldstein,
Charles Gottlieb, Nathan
sumenick, Jay Kislak, Cal
(ovens. Sidney Lefcourt, Robert
lacht. Stanley Myers, and
Uathan Rood.
In addition, Clifford Russell,
Temple Zion
'Memorable
Weekend'
| Beginning Friday at 8 p.m.
emple Zion Israelite Center will
fresent a 'Memorable Weekend'
; the synagogue.
Following an eight o'clock
Prelude Dessert," services at
180 p.m. will feature guest
beaker Dr. Morton K. Siegel,
Irector of the department of
iucation for United Synagogue
America. Franklin D.
[reutzer. former president of the
outheast Region, will be
Bnored in Dr. Siegel's address.
j Sabbath services on Feb. 23 at
la.m. will be followed by a buffet
Incheon and adult leadership
aining institute for officers and
ctors of the synagogue.
On Sunday the temple and the
pen's Club will host a breakfast
9:45 a.m. Metro Mayor Steve
lark will bring greetings, and
nest speaker will be Sen.
awton Chiles, Florida's senior
Bator.
Meetings For
*bneer Women
I Vocalist Greta Fleissig, who
appeared with the Greater
liami Opera, will entertain at
be annual bruncheon for
>'amat for liana Chapter
nday at noon in the auditorium
J Winston Tower 500.
|An entertainment program is
nned for the Sunday noon
eting of Chai Chapter of
oneer Women-Na'amat to be
Id at the Tides Hotel.
I Heart Volunteers
For the 36th year, volunteers
going door to door in
Iniary, collecting funds for the
encan Heart Association.
Mthough the drive continued
Imonths on "Heart Sunday,"
T 24, the collection will be
hered from the volunteers and
funds tallied, according to
?1 awaye, MD, president of the
?mi Chapter of the Heart
nation.
>ummer Camp Position
larried couple to direct Junior
"vision at exclusive private
mp, N.E. United States. Must
^ve camp background.
368-2267
Bernard Schoninger. Fred
Shochet, Don Shoemaker,
Lawrence Singer, Harold
Thurman, Robert Traurig, Henry
Wolff and Louis E. Wolfson.
They will receive plaques
commemorating their quarter-
century of membership from
current club president Peter
Bermont.
Among the 29 original
founding members now deceased
were Miami television pioneers
Mitchell Wolfson and Sidney
Meyer (Channel 4) and Sidney
Ansin (Channel 7). Other
notables included Baron de
Hirsch Meyer, Sam Blank, Max
Orovitz, Sam Levenson and Sam
Goldstein.
It's no coincidence that so
many of the Standard Club's
founder-charter members have
Jewish names. One of the reasons
the club was organized was to
provide membership for Jewish
businessmen, who at that time
were not always welcome at the
city's other luncheon clubs.
Today, the Standard Club's
membership reflects the diverse
religious, racial and ethnic
makeup of Miami as well as
the many segments of its
business community. The club's
roster of 400 includes 132 at-
torneys: 104 members connected
with banks, insurance or in-
vestment companies; 70
businessmen: 39 CPAs; 23 in
tourism or the media; 21
associated with government,
religion or education; and six
from utility companies.
Twenty-five years after its
founding, with the River Pare as
its new home, the Standard Club
looks forward to participating in
the dynamic growth of Miami
while also providing a dignified
tradition and a sense of con-
tinuity to those it serves.
BBB Installs,
Honors Members
The Better Business Bureau of
South Florida installed new
officers at its annual membership
luncheon meeting on Feb. 6.
John B. McDermott.
representing Mayor Stephen P.
Clark, administered the oath of
office to the following 1985 Dade
Division officers: William E.
Cashbaugh. chairman: Sol
Murray, first vice chairman;
Jack S. Levine, second vice
chairman; and Fred R. Kucker.
third vice chairman-secretary.
Outstanding community
service awards were presented to
businesses who have supported
the not-for-profit organization for
more than 20 years. The Jewish
Florid ian has supported the
Better Business Bureau for 27
years.
The BBB serves more than
three million residents of Dade.
Broward. Collier, Monroe and
I^ee counties furthering and
promoting public confidence in
responsible businesses;
protecting the community's
buying power and providing
impartial mediation and ar-
bitration when requested.
Gunter Keynote At
Health Seminar
Insurance Commissioner and
State Treasurer Bill Gunter will
be the keynote speaker at
Consumer Choices; Options for
Personal Health Care Coverage, a
one-day seminar presented by the
Health Council of South Florida,
the Broward Regional Health
Planning Council and the
Southeast Florida Center on
Aging, on Friday. Feb. 22. from
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Bay
Vista Campus, FIU.
Friday, February 22, 1986 / The Jewish Floridian Pajre 5-B
Windsor Towers
Luxury Rental Apartments
Walk to Publix, Jordan Marsh,
Burdines & hundreds more!
Luxurious, spacious air cond. apts.
from $430 a mo.
Air cond. lobbies and hallways
On-premises Temple & Social Director, Pool
Security, cable TV & 24-hour on-site mgnt.
WINDSOR TOWERS
1551 N.E. 167th St. N. Miami Beach
Open Seven Days 9-5 or by appt.
Phone: 947-6093
Professional on-site management by MP Realty, Inc.
c
W
\
A
IN A GRANT MANNER
Summer time is fun time at the beautiful Gnnit
Our policy of catering exclusively to mature Jingles
and couples assures that your stay will he an
enjoyable aid relaxing experience.
Come to the beautiful Granrt this
summer. Where everyday is fiintastlc
SUMMED DATES
JUNE 31 SEPT I
imilllE N MllliTI
iw Mm 'tataaiMNo
T InMr
WEEKEND SrKIM
in hi I n'l I mil 'Hi
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I llll I DITil Fin
$57-*65
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IRENE WTElDUN
715 MM
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,340-,370
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ft c*?:
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OUTBID! N TOLL !
212-563-1881 800-431-7681
KERHONKSON, N.Y 12446 914-626-3141
Leo Hack Heads
Ohev Shalom
I.m Hack has been elected
president of Ohev Shalom
Congregation, an Orthodox
^N'nairofrue.
Rabbi Pinchas A.
Weberman. spiritual leader
of the synagogue, and
president of the Orthodox
Rabbinical Council of South
Florida, cited Hack"s
dedication to the Jewish
community and his work in
furthering the cause of
Jewish education.
Mack is vice president and
religious adviser of Riverside
Memorial Chapels of Florida,
with locations from Miami
Reach to West Palm Beach.
He is an active member of
the executive committee of
CA.IE. and holds board
positions with the Hebrew
Academy. Lehrman Day
School. Mesivta of Greater
Miami and Talmudic College
of Florida.
"This is a significant and
deserving honor for Leo
Hack." said Stephen M.
Mack, general manager of
the Riverside Memorial
\*a Hack
Chapels of Florida. "Since I
have known Mr. Hack, he
has energetically honored his
deep commitment to ad-
vancing the Jewish heritage
in South Florida. This op-
portunity to lead his
synagogue and its members
presents yet another
challenge in his continuing
effort on behalf of the entire
Jewish population."
lou.tli.ga.te JLowers
Hotels & Apartments
"Waterfront Rental Apartments"
900 West Ave. On The Bay
Miami Beach. Fla.
672-2412
'2&3Yr. Leases Available
Marine and Fishing Pier
> Planned social activities
to fill your hours happily
Pool & Sh uffleboard
Restaurant &
Lounge
Free Bus Service
FURN. & UNFURN. EFFICIENCY
FURN. & UNFURN. 1 BEDROOM. 1 BATH
Beauty Parlor on Premises
Celebrate Your Party
With Good Taste
At Bayview Restaurant
We are New York
caterers, experienced in
desires of our guests
whether it be for a Bar-
Mitzvah. Wedding.
Anniversary Party.
Business and Social
affairs.
In the tradition of Tarn"
the magic word for
good taste" we cater
affairs from 30 to 300.
The good taste is in the
food; in the service, and
in the beautiful surround-
ings overlooking the azure
waters of Biscayne Bay.
You'll be pleasantly
surprised at the
sensible prices for the
outstanding quality of
our distinctive menu.
Call me today so that I can personally
supervise your next party! norman blecker
940-9468
Host-Owner
Bayview Restaurant
In the Arlen House
350 Bayview Drive. North Miami Beach
(Collins & I58th St.)


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 22, 1985
South Florida JCCs
South Florida 'a Jewish
Community Centers boast
camping experiences for children
from pre-school through 10th
grade.
To 50 years of experience,
moderate cost, an excellent range
of sports and activities, and up-
to-date facilities the JCCs add
the Jewish experience that
provides an extra dimension to a
child's camping summer.
Located in North Dade
(Michael-Ann Russell JCC),
Miami Beach, and South Dade,
the JCCs offer specialty camps
(tennis, computers), overnight
experience, and even a venture
across the country to San
Francisco or across the world to
Israel.
Counselor in training programs
are also available.
Camp Chatuga
Located in Sumter National
Forest in the Blue Ridge
Mountains of South Carolina,
Camp Chatuga specializes in
individual sports such as archery,
swimming, horseback riding, and
canoeing for boys and girls ages
six to 15.
Special events are a unique
feature of Camp Chatuga. The
children travel to theme parks, on
roller skating trips, to movies
and local festivals. Three, four
and seven week sessions are
available, and a one-week post-
season specialty famp includes
an overnight campout on hor-
seback and a river raft trip.
The camp has been operated by
its founder since 1956, designed
for a traditional camping ex-
perience.
Fted Berk Israeli Folkdance
Workshop
Seven days in the Blue Ridge
Mountains at an Israeli dance
workshop, immersed in dance,
folklore and culture! The setting
is peaceful, the air sparkling
clear, the atmosphere friendly, as
dancers gather at the 25th annual
Fred Berk Israeli Folkdance
Workshop at Blue Star Camps.
Hendersonville. North Carolina,
for just one glorious week, June
14-21.
Guided by Israeli musicians,
choreographers and directors,
participants of all ages with as
little as one year of folk dance
experience will learn new and
established dances, warm-ups.
choreography, children's dances,
teaching techniques and con-
ducting festivals and recreational
groups.
Traditional camp activities
such as swimming, tennis,
hiking, and fishing will round out
this exhilarating week. As an
extra comfortable touch, fine
meals designed for active dancers
will be served from a kosher
kitchen.
Ruach
March 22 through 24 is
designed to welcome participants
in Ruach to preparations for
Pesach. Lake Placid, Florida, will
be home as beginners and
masters come to join in a journey
from personal slavery into the
light of spiritual freedom,
focusing on the experience, rather
than the intellect.
Tentative questioners as well
as serious students of Judaism
will join major sessions,
meditations, study groups, and
many celebrations, led by such
well-known figures as Reb
Shlomo Carlebach, Reb David
Din, Dr. Bahira Feinstein, and
Reb Meir Fund.
Located at Camp Cloverleaf in
Lake Placid in south central
Florida, the campground has
swimming, boating, and
recreational faculties. Housing is
in dormitory cabins, kosher
vegetarian meals will be served,
and child care for children over
three will be provided during
program sessions.
57th Year Of Quality Camping
High In The Blue Ridge Mountains
SPORTS NATURE ARTS -
SCIENCE COMPUTERS
Large Florida Group
CAMP WOHELO for Girls
CAMP COMET for Boys
COMET TRAILS for Teenage Boys
.12811 OLD RT. 16, WAYNESBORO, PA. 17268
CALL: MORGAN I. LEVY, C.C.D. (305) 591-3339
B BLUE RIDGE ft
W M CAMP and RESORT FOR SOYS & GIRLS 6-16 U V
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY ca
All Water Sports in Ojr Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing Mt Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRI!
fAN & BARBARA MINTZ
OR
INI
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
CAMPING
X '85
Camp Wohelo,
Camp Comet,
Comet Trails
Girls from seven to 16 will
enjoy the artivit.es. sparkling
mountain air, and warm friendly
atmosphere of Camp Wohelo.
Sports such as archery, dance,
ping pong, basketball, and track
and field are offered, and a girl
can try several of them during
the summer. Or she can. con-
centrate on improving her tennis
or to specializing in gymnastics.
Camp Comet, a "space age"
camp for boys seven to 13 offers
the usual sports and outdoor
activities, adding real boy-
pleasers such as ham radio, a
science lab, and even rocketry.
For older teen boys 13-16
Comet Trails provides the
challenge of white water rafting,
extended backpacking trips and
rockclimbing. Challenges are
offered, and accepted, at Comet
Trails.
Free!
CAMP & TRIP
CONSULTATION and PLACEMENT
CAMPS- SPECIALTY CAMPS
UNITED STATES
& WORLD WIDE TOURS
SUMMER ACADEMIC PROGRAMS
CflMRS&TRIRS
Subsidiary ot EDU CARE
(305)858-1950
If not local, call collect
The Advisory Service on Camps
and Private Schools
The Advisory Service
represents many camps in many
parts of the country. Its function
is to analyze the camper's needs
and recommend the summer
program which best suits each
camper.
Evaluation is possible because
the staff of the Advisory Service
is familiar with different types of
summer programs, facilities i
the calibre of the staff emplo
at the camps.
The needs and interests of e
child, the strength of each cami
program and specialties, and)
means of the parent are
matched by the Advisory
vice.
Camp Blue Ridge
A camp and resort for boys and
girls from six to 16, Blue Ridge is
located in Mountain City, Ga.,
two hours north of Atlanta.
Specialties of the camp are water
sports, white water canoeing, and
other traditional camping ac-
tivities.
Added to the schedule
gymnastics, a zoological
science program, computers,
rock climbing.
Dietary laws are observed, andl
Shabbat services are an imf
portant part of summer life it
Blue Ridge.
Blue Star's
Seven Camps
In the Blue Ridge Mountains of
Hendersonville, N.C. 28739
"A SUMMER
CAMPING
ADVENTURE
WITH A
PURPOSE"
For Boys and Girls 7 to 17
Unexcelled Facilities on Horseback Riding
Creative/Performing Arts
"International Stall and
Campers
Limited Enrollment
Dietary Laws Observed
Positive Jewish Program
Computer Course Ottered
Doctor & R.N s at
Health Center
625 Acres
2 Private Lakes
Sports/Waterfront Activities
Staff/Camper Ratio 1 to 4
4 and 8 Week sessions
Founded in 1948 Same
Owner-Director
One to 3-Day Trips
Out-ot-Camp
FOR INFORMATION CALL OR WRITE:
BLUE STAR CAMPS (Sept. 1st June 1st)
3595 Stwndan SL. Suit. 107, Hollywood. FL 33021
Phon: 305-063-4494 (Brow.rd) 305-624-2267 (Did!)
Herman A Rodger Popkln, Founder 4 Director!
UAHC CAMP COLEMAN
Serving Reform Congregations in the Southeast
>nN
jinn*
jTonpjio
npnoro
Session I
Boys & Girls Ages 7-15
June 23-July 21 Session II: July 22-August 18
Full Session: June 23-August 18
Drama
Journalism
Tennis
Racquetball
Arts & Crafts
Computer
Camp-Craft
Backpacking
Canoeing
Sailing
Swimming
Plus many more Exciting Activities
Field Sports
Choir-Guitar
Audiovisual
Radio Station
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Horseback Riding
Located in the Foothills
of the Georgia
Blue Ridge Mountains
Accredited by the
American Camping Association
Call Ginger at Miami Office
305 592-4792


OUR 12th YEAR
TEEN SUMMER TOURS
Memories To Last A Lifetime
Grand Tour western USA & Canada...............June 24-Juiy 26
European Odyssey.................................July 8-Aug. 12
Discover Hawaii....................................July 8-July 29
uockv Mountain &
canyon country Backpacking..................July 29-Aug. 22
For Brochure a information Call or Write
Jan Goldstein
Western Odyssey Tours
768 Crestridge Drive, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30306
(404) 892-4096
Excellent References Available
RUACb:
March 22-24, '85
LAKE PLACID. FLORIDA
Preparing for
Rob Shlomo Carlcbach
Dr. Bahira Feinstcin
pesAcb
Rcb Dovid Din
Rcb Meir Fund
RUACHRDI42 CHATHAM. NY I 2037
WHICH PRIVATE CAMP?
FREE INFORMATION available on a variety of private
camps. We represent the finest camps in every
location and price range. Our experience and expertise
in the camping field can help you choose the ap-
propriate camp for your child whether the camp be
general, sports, tennis, music, art, theatre, science,
wilderness, weight reduction, computer or teen tours.
MRS. GRACE STEIN
ADVISORY SERVICE
ON CAMPS & PRIVATE SCHOOLS
P.O. Box 667, Hallandale, Fla. 33009
(305) 944-5022 Dade (305)457-7899 Broward
_____________Member American Camping Assoc.______________
CAMPCHATUGA J
For Boys & Girls
Mountain Rest, S.C.
30th Season. Waterskiing, Horseback Riding,
Go-Karts, Crafts, and many other activities.
Trips to Six Flags over GA & Cherokee's
Magic Waters Park.
"All Transportation Included in Fees."
Many Local References.
CALL COLLECT
(803) 329-1984
Or Write: Nield Gordon
Box 2525
Rock Hill, S.C. 29731
Camp Colemaii
Camp Coleman serves
youngsters from eight to 15 years
of age. and affords an op-
portunity for high school juniors
to apprentice as counselors in
training. The camp, located 90
miles north of Atlanta, serves
Reform congregations in the
Southeast Region, combining a
rich and healthy activity
schedule with the warmth of the
Jewish religious, cultural and
emotional experience.
Free Lawyers
Friday, February 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
At Malls
The general public will be
offered free 20-minute legal
consultations on Saturday, from
11 a.m. to 5 p.m., through a
combined program of the Young
Lawyers Section of the Dade
County Bar Association and the
Hialeah Bar Association. Cutler
Ridge Mall, International Mall,
Sky lake Mall and Westland Mall
will be the sites for the project,
according to Gregg R. Schwartz,
co-chairman of the Young
Lawyers media relations com-
mittee.
' : *"
Shown at Temple Ner TamidSisterhood's annual Eternal Light
luncheon are (left to right) Sadie Cahn, receiving the Women of
Valor award from Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, as Betty Greenberg,
president of Sisterhood, looks on.
Sharon's Case Splits Israel
By PHILIP GILLON
London Chronicle Syndicate
Gen. Ariel Sharon,
Israel's minister of trade
and industry, has a
remarkable ability to split
the nation-into two halves,
even on issues about which
one might expect
unanimity-; indifference.
The latest example of this
effect he has on Israel is the
reaction to his defamation case
against Time M'magazine. It
might have been expected that
most Israelis, whatever their
political views, would have
backed a local boy taking on so
formidable a champion as Time.
If he had collected the $50 million
damages he claimed, and had
brought it back home, that would
have improved the balance of
payments. Besides, he had
promised to use the money to sue
defamers of Jews in all parts of
the world, and that would surely
have been a bit of all right for all
of us.
YET HALF the nation popped
champagne corks on the night
the jury ruled that Time had not
acted out of malice, and that the
suit should therefore be
dismissed, even though they
ruled that the allegation that
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Sharon had discussed revenge
with the Christian Phalangists
for the murder of their leader was
a lie.
Sharon's supporters hailed the
verdict as a great justification of
their hero and of the nation.
Geula Cohen said that the court's
rebuke to the magazine should
have been meted out to the
Israeli politicians who were also
responsible for the blood libel
against Sharon. Ehud Olmert
MK claimed that the honor of
Sharon and of Israel had been
cleared.
Most remarkable of all was the
reaction of Menachem Begin, the
former prime minister, who made
one of his very rare statements
from his Jerusalem retreat.
During the sittings of the Kahan
commission, he had given
evidence that he had not been
advised by Sharon at any state
about what was going on in the
Sabra and Shatila camps, and
had been completely exonerated
by the commission beause of his
ignorance of what was hap-
pening.
IT WAS generally assumed in
I srael that Begin was very bitter
as a result of being put into this
rather undignified position. Yet
he came out with a statement
hailing the jury's verdict as "a
great moral verdict." People are
wondering whether this means
that he may take a greater in-
terest in affairs in the coming
months.
Why should hundreds of
thousands of Israelis be so
jubilant that Sharon lost his
case? Extremist opponents of the
one-time war hero say simply
that they believe that anything
good for Sharon is bad for their
beloved country and vice versa.
But even more moderate critics
of Sharon are pleased he lost.
They resented his presenting his
case, not as the legitimate at-
tempt of an individual to clear his
name of a libel, but as a great
crusade of the State of Israel and
the Jewish people to wipe out a
blood libel. They claimed that
nobody had ever asked Sharon to
make such a case, nobody had
ever been consulted about it.
They also contended that the
libel in Time was specifically
against Sharon, and not against
Israel, or the Jews, or even the
Israel Defense Forces.
FURTHERMORE the)
objected t<> the cas ise it
. ..-.eminent t"
go to extraordinary lengths to
block the efforts of Time to get
evidence about what had really
happened at Sabra and Shatila,
what the Kahan commission had
heard in evidence, and why it had
come to its anti-Sharon findings.
The government also refused to
allow Israeli officers and Cabinet
ministers to give evidence about
Sharon's reputation. Many
Israelis feared that this would
give an impression of a cover-up
of some sort.
Time magazine issued a
statement after the case,
alleging. "Time's defense in this
suit was severely hampered by
the Israel government."
Why did the Israel government
back Sharon so staunchly? He
was given weeks off from his
Cabinet duties on full pay in
order to litigate, as well as every
other form of help he sought. One
theory is that Prime Minister
Shimon Peres would have done
anything to keep Sharon in New
York during the past two crucial
months.
Natl. WLI Board
To Meet
The Florida Region of
Women's League for Israel
announces meetings of the
national executive board at the
Broward offices on Monday and
Tuesday. Feb. 25 and 26.
Mt. Sinai Hosts
Support Groups
Mt. Sinai Medical Center will
be the site for support group
meetings this week.
The Alzheimer's Club will meet
Wednesday at 1 p.m. in the
Chernin Auditorium.
Guest speaker for the Diabetes
Club on Thursday at 7 p.m. will
be diabetes specialist David S.
Baker. The group will consider
"Insulin: Past. Present, and
Future" at the meeting in
Greenspan Outpatient
Auditorium.
Both groups meet at Mt. Sinai


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. February 22. 1985
Community Corner
Hay Harbor Hac'assah will meet for dinner and show at Ls
Violins Supper Club on Biscayne Boulevard on March 3 at 6:30
p.m
\hvah Chapter of Hadassah will have the 8th annual Spring
Luncheon and Around the World Fashion Show by Sara
Fredericks of Mayfair in the Grove on Thursday.. Feb. 28. at 11
a.m. at the Airport Hilton Hotel.
The South Florida Women's Committee of Shaare Zedek
Medical Center in Jerusalem will meet Wednesday. Feb. 27 at
noon for lunch at Tower 41 Restaurant. A book review of "The
Brother*." narrated by Arlene Ditchek and Lana Goldberg, will
mured
The Y1VO Committee of Greater Miami will present a Yiddish
lecture on Wednesday. Feb. 27. at 1:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom. Hadassah Kestin will present recitals from the Yiddish
literature.
Intimacy-A Human Encounter Of The Best Kind" is the
topic when Eli Levy. PhD. will address at Miami Heart
Institute's Second Generation" on Wednesday. Feb. 27. at
I p.m. in the institute's new lobby. Chairs and underwriters
for the lecture are Carol and Bill Landa
The Rotary Club of Miami will hold its annual charity dinner
auction on Friday. Feb. 22. at 7:80p.m. at the Bayside Marriott
in Omni Center.
(tocology specialists will discuss new cancer treatments at the
nth annual update at Cedars Medical Center on Friday and
Saturday.
Dorit Shavit, consul in Israel's consulate in Miami, will ad-
dress Forte Forum on Feb. 26 at 1 p.m. in 1200 West Avenue
auditorium. This is the Forums 18th year.
Donald Lefton, vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, will speak at the Costa Brava brunch March 17 at 11
a.m. on behalf of the annual Federation campaign.
Isaac Bashevis Singer Yiddish Vincle is a new club, meeting
Feb. 26 at 1:30p.m. at Champlain Towers.
Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid has scheduled a bazaar for
Sunday and Monday. March 3 and 4, at Sklar Auditorium of the
temple. Fannie Rest is in charge of refreshments.
At the Miami Beach Public Library Feb. 27 Rebecca Korf will
analyze the Book of Proverbs' "Woman of Valor," beginning at
10:30 a.m.. sponsored by CAJE.
The Phoenix Society, a support group for mid-life women, will
hold a monthly meeting at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 27, at
FIU's Bay Vista Campus, with guest speaker Cindy Bowling,
RN, discussing osteoporosis.
Brotherhood Month will be observed by West Miami Post
223. Jewish War Veterans, at Temple Beth Tov on Thursday.
Feb. 28. at 8 p.m. Marvin L. Herman is commander of the post.
Protestant. Catholic and Jewish chaplains will be guests.
Stephen S. Wise Chapter of Hadassah will hold a Youth
Aliyah luncheon on Monday. March 4, at 11:30 a.m. at the
Ocean Pavilion. Guest speaker will be Jean Feinberg, past
president of the Miami Beach Region, and The Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy Children's Choir will entertain.
The North Miami Beach Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged will hold a general membership
luncheon on Thursday at noon in the Ruby Auditorium on the
Douglas Gardens campus.
Mount Sinai Medical Center
10-year mail room volunteers
Lulu and Aaron Reichleinjust
celebrated their 65th wedding
anniversary. Mrs. Reichlein
received an award for 2500
hours of dedicated service at
the fourteenth annual
Volunteer Recognition
Awards Luncheon sponsored
by the hospital's Auxiliary.
Dr. Karen Bacon, dean of
Stern College for Women of
Yeshiva University, will give
the concluding lecture in the
Florida Friends series,
"Issues of our Times," on
March 4, 8 p.m., at the
Konover Hotel Her topic will
be "Jewish Women, Jewish
Destiny, Jewish Survival."
Pioneering Torah-
Army Program
Yeshivat Karnei Shomron,
founded in 1980 in the hills of
Shomron in Israel, offers a five-
year military training-Torah
study program for 140 students.
Alternating several months of
study with similar periods in the
army, the program "seeks to
combine intense devotion to
Torah study with an equally
intense desire to defend the
sacred land of Israel," according
to Dr. Yigal Hameiri, general
director of the yeshiva. presently
visiting in Miami.
Take A Health Break
Come To An Informal Discussion On How
To Look Forward To Healthy Happy
Golden Years.
GUEST SPEAKER:
DR. ALAN NACHAMIE
Well Known Researcher on Aging and Longevity
Will Talk About:
Health Enhancement Utilizing New Approaches in Nutrition,
________Fitness and Stress Management At Any Age.
FREE HEALTH SEMINAR
MONDAY, FEB. 25, 7:30 p.m.
CARILLON BEACH RESORT
(Lower Lobby)
6801 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Celebrating 25 years of service to the Miami Jewish Home,
Florence Knight of the General Services Department is honored
by chairman of the board Irving Cypen (left) and Fred I). ffi
executive director.
Kreutzer To Be Honored
The United Synagogue of
America of the Conservative
Movement will honor Franklin D.
Kreutzer. vice chair of the
organization's development
campaign, at services Friday at
Temple Zion Israelite Center,
beginning at 8:30 p.m.
A native Floridian and
practicing attorney. Kreutzer has
just completed two terms as
president of the Southeast
Region, and is currently a vice
president. 1985 biennial con-
vention chair, and chair of the
central council of regional
presidents. He has been president
of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Free Loan Association, the South
Florida Cystic Fibrosis Foun-
dation, and Temple Zion.
Representing United
Synagogue at Temple Zion will
be Dr. Morton K. Siegel, director
of United Synagogue's in-
ternational department of
education.
Franklin D. Kreutzer
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro is
spiritual leader of Temple Zion. "
The Royal Hungarian
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apartments, air conditioned pool.
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864-3475


Wedding
Friday, February 22, 1985 The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
KICHENBAUMSCHOMER
Th< marriage of Lisa Ellen Schomer and Dr.
|Harn Kichenbaum took place Feb. 16. Rabbi
| pnul Caplan of Temple Beth Sholom officiated.
The bride, daughter of Dr. Morton and Carol
ISrhomer of Miami Beach, was attended by her
L|sii r l.vnda Schomer. as maid of honor, and
i,ri,li-miiids Sandy Richenbaum and Bonnie
llnikns Her dress was a traditional long white
,,wn with train, high neckline and long lace
-l<-<\
|ir Kichonbaum. son of Albert and Alice
[l-'jchenbaum of Hollywood, was attended by Ric
\|mn* -|v ,K"<1 man. Ushers were Robert Grand
mil li-ffrey Dworkin. A graduate of Pacific
ll'niversitv in Oregon, the groom is an op-
I .,.,-i-i i member of the Dade County Optometric
\s-l( i.n ion and the Coral Gables Lions Club.
Mi Kichenhaum is formerly of Beachwood.
ml a graduate of Ohio State University.
,i Mtcrnative Lifestyle Center in Miami Beach, a
of the American College of Sports
Ivinlinneand the American Dietetic Association.
\fier a reception at the Diplomat Country
It 'lull i he couple left for a wedding trip to the
li irihhenn. Jamaica and Mexico. They will live in
K. ndiill
Mrs Richenbaum
Receive
Israeli Bank Aids Jobless
One of Israels largest banking groups has taken steps to aid
clients who have been laid off due to current economic prob'.ems
facing the country.
Recognizing its traditional role as "a bank with a social
conscience," Giora Gazit. chairman of the board of management
of Bank Hapoalim, declared that customers who find themselves
unemployed today will continue to enjoy the special privileges
afforded those whose salaries are directly deposited with the
bank, until they find alternative employment.
These privileges include overdrafts, preferred interest rates
and reduced bank charges. The bank will also enable suchclients
to liquidate overdrafts through convenient payment terms.
Moreover, these clients will be able to take advantage of a
special advisory- service and improved terms on various financial
programs so that they may tailor savings and investments to
the new reality. The bank, it was said, intends in this way to
provide a financial and psychological boost over a period of
several months for clients seeking new employment.
Bank Hapoalim is one of the world's 100 largest banks and
has 370 branches and offices in Israel and abroad.
Gazit declared his group's dedication to generating new
productive enterprises and work opportunities in an Israeli
economy beset by budgetary cutbacks and emerging unem-
ployment.
Hank Hapoalim is a major factor in the Hevrat Ovdim, the
economic arm of.the Histadrut, Israel's general federation of
labor. Hevrat Ovdim amalgamates leading companies in in-
dustry, construction, agriculture, trade, insurance, tran-
sportation and banking, comprising one-quarter of the country's
GNP. Gazit stated that Hevrat Ovdim has the capabilities,
diversity, and motivation to introduce new enterprises that can
make a decisive contribution to the growth of the modern Israeli
economy. He noted that the Labor Federation's initiative has
helped create a business and industrial infrastructure since the
earliest days of the State of Israel.
"Oewislh Floridlian.
Weekly gues
Not Just Now and Then!
You Can't Be Fully Informed With Less
>ur Subscribers Receive
\2 Issues A Year.
This edition of The Jewish Floridian is one of
en issues a year you may receive through the
reater Miami Jewish Federation bringing
pu the Federation newsmagazine supplement.
\e'd like you to increase that to 52 times a
'ear.
The Jewish Floridian takes you inside Israel
fevery Friday. Inside minds and hearts and
Breams of its leaders. And its people.
And, in every issue, in addition to covering
vorldwide news events that concern all Jews,
pre report extensively on local Jewish news.
Community events. Social events. News of
rtfanizations. Your friends. Your neighbors.
In short, we cover every facet of Greater
Miami's Jewish community.
re's what to do:
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\


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, February 22, 1985
Associates Of BGU Name Posner
Jerrold Posner has been named
Southeast Area director of
American Associates. Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev.
according to James Baer. the
organization's Florida Area
chairman.
Posner was previously
associate director for the
Southern Region of American
Society for Technion-Israel
Institute of Technology. His
extensive experience in non-profit
administration and fund-raising
includes leadership positions
with the Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation, the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem, and North Carolina
Lyric Opera.
American Associates, Ben-
Gurion of the Negev. is the U.S.
support organization for BGU.
located in Beersheva. Israel.
Jerrold Posner
Rabinowitz. Honored
By United Synagogue
Arthur Rabinowitz. editor of a
newsletter, a wall calendar, a
book of remembrance and New
Year greetings for the Aventura
Jewish Center, has won two
awards given by the United
Synagogue of America,
Southeast Region, at the recent
convention in Savannah. The
awards were for his newsletter
and his wall calendar.
He will celebrate his 87th
birthday on Friday, Feb. 22. at
the center.
Chosen Woman of the Year by
the Greater Miami Women s
Division of the American
Friends of the Hebrew
University is Bertha Goldberg
Fass, who will receive her
award March 5 at the annual
luncheon of the group at the
Doral Beach Hotel. Mrs.
Charles Charcowsky, chair of
the awards committee, an-
nounced the nomination.
So. Miamian
Establishes Fund
Bert S. Brown, a South Miami
CPA and a member of B'nai
B'rith and the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, will be
honored at a dinner on the oc-
casion of the establishment of the
Bert S. Brown Endowment Fund
to aid youth. The proceeds of the
fund will be used to provide
scholarship money through B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization and
assistance to young people
through the Hillel Foundation.
The recognition dinner will be
held at the Sheraton River House
on Sunday, March 24.
State Sen. Gwen Margolis (D.,
North Miami) has established
the first endowed scholarship
for black students in com-
muniction at Florida Inter-
national University. FIU
president Gregory Wolfe
announced the Gwen Margolis
Scholarship for Black
Students at Feb. 13
ceremonies.
Garage Sale Benefits
VI.B. Home
The Miami Beach Hebrew
Home for the Aged will hold the
second annual garage sale at the
Hebrew Home March 4-7 and
March 11-14 from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m.
Hannah Winawer, president of
the ladies auxiliary, will chair
this effort to raise funds for the
indigent of the home.
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Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Moreover thou shalt make the tabernacle with ten
curtains"
(Exodus 26.I).
, "And thou shalt hang up the veil under the clasps, and
shalt bring in thither within the veil the ark of the testimony"
(Exodus 26.33).
TERUMAH
TERUMAH The children of Israel were asked for an
offering toward the construction of the Tabernacle and its
vessels: "Gold, and silver, and brass; and blue, and purple,
and scarlet, and fine linen, and goats' hair; and rams' skins
dyed red, and sealskins, and acacia-wood; oil for the light,
spices for the anointing oil, and for the sweet incense, onyx
stones, and stones to be set, for the ephod, and for the
breastplate" (Exodus 25.3-7. The ark was to be made of
acacia-wood, covered inside and out with gold. The table too
was to be made of acacia-wood. There were to be a golden
candelabra, a tent of curtains and boards, outer curtains and
inner curtains, and an altar of acacia-wood, covered with
copper. Finally, the construction of the court-yard of the
Tabernac'e was described.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Won
man Tsamir, Si 5, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7S
Maiden Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the
society distributing the volume.)
_______
I
j

^OME/V^
RSOF>CHII
V

60 YEABS OF ACHIEVEMENT
1925-1985
Inaugurating the 60th anniversary celebration of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat at the national board meeting in New York
City were several Florida leaders. Left to right are Harriet
Green, national vice president; Bebee Pullman, Southeast Area
coordinator; and Mildred Weiss, Southeast Area liaison to new
councils and field worker.
H
tftP*
^Wfc
__&.."
abbi Brett Goldstein (center) beams at the confirmation
ice that capped a three-month study of Biblical and
serv
Valmudic literature, Holocaust poetry and Jewish life cycles at
Temple Shir Ami. His students are (left to right) Neil Sacks,
ihoda Mayer, Sandy Kaplan and Howard Sherman.
Physician
Referral
Service
referral to over 300 doctors
868-2728
first appointment within 2 days
Bar Mitzvah
MATTHEW KRINZMAN
Matthew Krinzman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Krinzman. will
become a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Moshe on Saturday, Feb.
23. Rabbi Israel Jacobs will
officiate and Cantor Moshe
Friedler will chant the Sabbath
liturgy.
Matthew is an 8th grade
student at Hillel Day School
where he exels in all sports.
In Matthew's honor his
parents will sponsor the kiddush
following the services in the Clara
and Seymour Smoller Ballroom.
DONALD MOSS
At Shabbat Services on
Saturday, Feb. 23, Donald Moss,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Morry Moss,
will be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sholom.
Rabbis Leon Kronish, Harry Jolt
and Paul Caplan will officiate.
Donald is a student of the
Confirmation Class of 5747.
Miami Boat Show
Opens Today
The 1985 Miami International
Boat Show opens Friday, Feb.
22. at the Miami Beach Con-
vention Center and runs through
Wednesday. Feb. 27, featuring
boats, engines and marine ac-
cessories.
"More than 800 exhibitors
from around the world will
participate in the marine event.
Visitors can count on seeing and
purchasing the very latest and
very best the marine world has to
offer," said Lloyd Yanis, show
manager.
Darche Noam Director
In So. Fla.
Reuven Spott, executive
director of Darche Noam-David
Shapell College of Jewish Studies
in Jerusalem, is in South Florida
as the guest of Rabbi and Mrs.
Edward Davis through Feb. 27.
The college offers a one- or two-
year program designed for the
post-college young man or
woman with limited background
in Jewish studies, providing an
opportunity ton the textual and
analytical skills necessary to deal
independently with classical
Jewish texts.
Beth Moshe Srs.
To Hear Turner
A meeting of the newly-
organized Seniors Club of Temple
Beth Moshe will be held in the
Clara and Seymour Smoller
Ballroom on Tuesday, Feb. 26, at
1 p.m.
Mrs. Syd Miller, one of the
early members of the temple and
organizer of the club, has an-
nounced that Molly Turner,
consumer affirs specialist for
Channel 10, will be the guest
speaker. Turner is currently
hosting a Survival Test Program
for seniors on the 5:30 news.
Friday, February 22. 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
i community service of
on Miami Beach
ITAL
m.
Waterfront Director For
Exclusive Private Camp
N.E. United States
Looking for very qualified
person.
368-2267
JEWISH SINGLES!
Want To Get Married?
Let us help you find your
match. Call "Connections",
Mollie Ackerman 653-1107.
|Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
6:00 p.m.
ADATH YESHURUN
1028 NE Miami Garden. Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmctia Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpam Conservative
Friday Ml p.m. B'nal B'rilh Sabbath. Rabbi
Freedman a ratum Irom the Sovlal Union:
Special raport
Saturday 8:3d a.m. Rabbi Freedman s
raport
5:30 p.m. Mlnchi Bar Mitzvah Jnon Zadnar
Dally aarvlcaa 7 30 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Mlaml-667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Jimii L Simon, Associate Rabbi
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sarvlcaa
Saturday 11:15 a.m. B not Mitzvah:
Sharla Stone and Haathar Llpcon.
Rabbi Baumgard aarmon topic: "How
Worship Haa Changed In Judaism"
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
CoralWey 2625 SW 3rd Avanue '
South Bats 7500 S.W 120th Street it
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH -"
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Friday 8:30 p.m. South Dada Chapal
Sarvlca. Shabbat Family Olnnar 7 p.m.
Saturday 9 am Coral Way Sanctuary
Bat Mitzvah: Loryn Sara Felnberg (Victoria
Lazarovna.USSR. In absentia)
10:15 a.m South Dada Chapal, Jr.
Congregation aarvlca
TEiviPL_ BETHEL 0PW6BTHBAV
VILLAGE (Conservative)
7800 Hispanola Ave., conveniently
located just off 79 St. Cswy. ,^_-.
Rabbi Marvin Rose 3S1)
Cantor Danny Tadmore "<*"
Frldayfp.m.
Saturday I a.m.
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave. 858-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Josaph Krissel, Cantor
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Friday 8:15 p.m.
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and S p.m.
m
TEMPLE __THMo_W_------------
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Dr. Israel Jacobs, Rabbi
Moshe Friedler, Cantor (
Dr. Joseph A. Gorfinkel,
Rabbi Emeritus
Irving Jaret, Executive Director
Friday 8 p.m.
Saturday 8 a.m. Rabbi Jacoba aarmon topic:
"Crowd Complaa"
Bar Mitzvah: Matthaw Krinzman
Mon.-Frl. 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. and 6 p.m., Sunday 8:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B., FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melbar
Cantor Nissim Benyamini
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41st St. 538-7231
DR. LEON KRONISH. RABBI Llbaral
HARRY JOLT. AUXILIARY RABBI
PAUL D CAPLAN, ASSISTANT RABBI
CANTOR DAVID CONVISER
Friday 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Caplan aarmon topic:
"Our Bonds To Israel" (Israel Bond Sabbath
honoring Rabbi Leon Kronish!
Saturday 10:45 am Bar Mitzvah: Donald Moss
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONQREQATION 047-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Ltpschitz, Rabbi
Randall Konigsburg, Asst. Rabbi
Zt Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Friday 8 p.m. B'nal B'rlth Sarvlcaa ,:
Saturday 8:25 a.m. Sarvlcaa. (f L
Guest speaker Son. Lawton Chiles JJ
Dally aarvlcaa 7:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Saturday 8:25 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.
Sunday 8 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
BETH YOSEPH
CHAIM CONQREQATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rozencwalg, Rabbi
CUBAN HEBREW CONQREQATION
Temple Bath Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
534-7213534-7214
Barry J. Konovitch, Rabbi
Moshe Buryn, Cantor
Aron Kelton, President
Shabbat Services 8:30 a.m. Sermon 10:30
Dally Mlnyan
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi .
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Barger
Yehuda Shifman, Cantor
Friday 5 p.m. Kabbalat Shabbat
8 p.m. Rabbi Lehrman aarmon topic:
"The Art ol Diving: A Sacred Tradition"
Saturday 8 a.m. Rabbi Lehrman will
preach on the weekly Torah portion.
Dally services 8 a.m
dJayF
and 5:
30 p.m.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive, Miami Beach
5326421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schlfl
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Qraater Miami
Miami s PionfBr RQto'tn Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Donald P. Cashman
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Associate Cantor Racheile F. Nelson
Executive Director Philip S. Goldin
Friday 8 p.m. Downtown: Rabbi Caahman
aarmon topic: "Whan Adar Entara, Joy
Increases'
Kendall: Rabbi Bamat aarmon topic:
"Tha Angala Flaw olt tha ArVr
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Friday 8:15 p.m.
Saturday 11:15 a.m. Bat Mitzvah:
Sandra Paul
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Shoshanah Raab, Cantor
Friday aarvlcaa 7:30 pm.
Saturday. 8:30 am.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayor Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Morning aarvlcaa 8 a.m.
Friday late evening aarvlca
8:15 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:45 p.m.
TEMPLE NER TAMID 866-8345*
7902 Carlyte Ave., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz conservative
Cantor Edward Klein
Dolly aarvlca 8 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Friday 6 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m.
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. 4 75 St.. 382 3343
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Modem onnodoi
Friday 6 p.m.
Sat. 9 30 am. Sat. allernoon 20 mm before
Sundown Morning Minyan Mon Thurs 6:45 am
Tues Wad 8 Fri.. J a., followed by class
In Gamara Berachot (Memorial)
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Roform Congregation
Ralph P. Klngsley, Rsbbl 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
(
m
Friday 6:15 p.m. Brotherhood Sabbath
Rabbi Kingsley aarmon topic: 'The
Thailand Raport on tha Jewish
People A Christian View ol, 'Who la a Jaw?' "
Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar Mitzvah:
Jonathan Peiken
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
^ZTV-nM* *" Conaarvatlva
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Adler. Cantor
David Rosanthal, f&fv
Auxiliary Cantor -T*
United Synagogue Memorable Weekend
Fri. 6:30 p.m. Franalln D. Kreut/er honored; Dr.
Morion K. Slegel guaet speaker Sat. 8 a.m.
Sarvlcaa. Sun. 9 a.m. T4T Sarvlcaa. 9:45 a.m.
San. Lawton Chiles guesi speaker


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. February 22, 1985
Charles Kantor, Bertram A. Sapurstein and Barrett N.
Weinberger have organized a law firm, Kantor, Sapurstein and
Weinberger, P.A., which will specialize in servicing the needs of
the area's financial institutions.
"
Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(Ho Preperty)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Civil Action No I5-4917
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 2(5153
In Re: The Marriage of
DIEUSEULTOUSSAINT.
Petitioner-Husband,
-and-
BRENDIA U. CAULEY
TOU8SAINT,
Respondent-Wife
TO: BRENDIAU CAULEY
TOUSSAINT
Resident Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any, to It on LLOYD M. ROUT-
MAN, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 181 N. E. 82nd
Street, Miami, Florida 33138. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 29. 1986; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief d- nanded In the complaint
or petit n.
This otice shall be published
once earh week for four consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 20 day of February. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: T. Oaaamayor
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal |
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami, Florida 88188
Telephone: (806) 767-6800
18676 February 22;
March 1,8. 16, 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THe CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-03104-19
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CAROL ANTHONY
SMALLHORNE.
Petitioner Husband,
and
JACQUELINE ANOINA
SMALLHORNE.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: JACQUELINE ANGINA
SMALLHORNE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any, to It on JEROLD H.
REICHLER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 1400
N.E. Miami Gardens Drive. No.
103 North Miami Beach. Florida
88179. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before March 1, 1986: otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
'his 23 day of January. 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC.P.COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF JEROLD H.
REICHLER
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens
Drive Suite 108
North Miami Beach, Florida 33179
Attorney for Petitioner
18800- February 1. 8,15, 22.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 15 04441
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
MARY M. MENDYKE. wife,
and
FRANK MENDYKE. husband.
TO: FRANK MENDYKE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any, to It on ARTHUR H. LIPSON.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 801 NE 167 Street.
Miami. Florida 33163. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March 29.
198S. otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 20 day of February. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18872 February 22;
March 1.8, 15.1965
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO 85-0*498
IN RE: The Marriage of
I.UCKNERGILLES.
Petitioner-Husband,
vs.
ELIRA ETIENNE GILLES
Respondent-Wife.
TO: Ellra Etlenne Gllles
Rue Geffrard No. 864
Mllot. Haiti
shall serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney, 612 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida,
33136. and file original with Court
Clerk on or before March 29th.
1986, otherwise a default will be
entered.
February 19.1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: CLARTNDA BROWN
18666 February 22;
March 1.8.16.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number IS 54
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY WEIDMAN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of Harry Weldman, deceased. File
Number 86-56, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 78 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 38180. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representatives and the
personal representatives' attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an interested person
on whom this notice was served
that challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 23,1986.
Personal Representative:
Marcla Dworkln
427 Roselawn Avenue
Toronto, Ontario,
Canada MSN 1J9
AND
Roslyn Taller
171 Crest view Road
Ottawa. Ontario,
Canada KlH 6G1
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
JOSHUA S. GALITZER
638 N.E. 167 Street. Suite 619
North Miami Beach, FL 33162
Telephone: (306) 663-3536
18666 February 23;
March 1.1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 84 32445
IN RE: The Marriage of
PREDIUS DORCILUS.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
JOANN DORCILUS.
Respondent-Wife.
To: JOANN DORCILUS,
Residence unknown, shall serve
copy of your Answer to the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS, Attorney.
612 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami,
Florida. 33136. and file original
with Court Clerk on or before
March 8. 1985. otherwise a default
will be entered.
January 30.1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: D.C.BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
18623 February 8,15, 22;
March 1, 198*
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 85-04*94
IN RE: The Marriage of:
PHILOSIA TELCY.
Petitioner,
and
DONATTELCY,
Respondent.
TO: DONAT TELCY, Residence
unknown, you shall serve copy of
your Answer to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attorney,
612 Northwest 12th Ave., Miami.
Florida. 33136. and file original
with Court Clerk on or before
March 29th. 1985. otherwise a
default will be entered.
February 19.1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: CLARINDA BROWN
18667 February 23;
_________________Mff-h 1,8,1* ""*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 85-4741
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ERNESTO BENITEZ
and
TAMMY R. BENITEZ.
TO: TAMMY R. BENITEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any, to It on A. KOSS. Attorney at
Law, PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 29, 1985; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 19th day of February. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By T CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
P.A.
101 N.W. 13th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Tel.: (306)326-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
MARIANO SOLE. ESQ.
18871 February 22;
________________March 1,8.15.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name AR-
CHITECTURAL PRESER-
VATION CONSULTANTS at 1229
Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach,
Florida 33139 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ARCH ITECTURAL
PRESERVATION
CONSULTANTS. INC.
By: Randall Sender.
President
1229 Meridian Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Lee J. Oslason. Esquire
Attorney for Architectural
Preservation Consultants
18663 February 22;
March 1,8.15, 1985
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 15-0*493
IN RE: The Marriage oL
CHEKER BADIO,
Petitioner.
and
IMENTRA SIMMON BADIO,
Respondent
TO: IMENTRA SIMMON BADIO,
Residence unknown, shall serve
copy of your Answer to the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS, Attorney.
612 Northwest 12th Ave., Miami,
Florida, 33136, and file original
with Court Clerk on or before
March 29th, 1986. otherwise a
default will be entered.
February 19,1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: CLARINDA BROWN
18668 February 22;
March 1.8,15, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 15-03222
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Bar No. 014494
IN RE: The marriage of
MARIA EUGENIA GOMEZ
CUERVO.
Petitioner-wife,
and
RAMIRO CUERVO.
Respondent-husband.
TO: RAMIROCUERVO
c-o Rosalba Restrepo.
Calle38ANo. 79-18.
B Modella. Bogota.
Colombia, S.A.
YOU ARE HEREBY required to
file your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marriage with the
Clerk of the above Court and serve
a copy thereof upon the
petitioner's attorneys, Law Office
of HERMAN COHEN A MARTIN
COHEN, 822 S.W. 1st. Street,
Miami. Fla. 33130. on or before
March 11. 1986, or else petition will
be confessed.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court, at Miami. Dade
County. Florida, on this 24th day of
January. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
J. BYRON
Deputy Clerk
18610 February 1. 8. 15, 22.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-449*5
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 34*275
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JUAN MANUEL DELGADO,
Petitioner
and
SYLVIA BLANCO GARCIA
Respondent.
TO: Sylvia Blanco Garcia
Calle 80 No. 7518
Guanajay. Havana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on A. KOSS. Attorney at
Law, PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33128, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 15, 1985; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 7th day of February, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS, Attorney At Law, P.A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
MARIANO SOLE, ESQ.
Telephone: (306)326-8844
0000 February 15,22;
March 1, 8.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action NO. 6S-034
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 285153
IN RE: The Marriage of
MORIS CENER,
Petitioner-Husband
-and-
YVETHESE CENER,
Respondent-Wife.
TO:YVETHESE CENER
268 Rue Christophe
Gonalves, Haiti, W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to It on LLOYD M. ROUT-
MAN. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 181 N.E. 82nd
Street. Miami. Florida 88138, and
file the original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or before
March 8th. 1986; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
Petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Dade
County, Florida on this 39th day of
January, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: J.BYRON
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami, Florida 33138
Telephone: (806) 767-5800
18616 February 1, 8, IB, 22,1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOP roper tY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOt
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAl
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR I
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Civil Action No. 85-03 957.Ji
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 215153
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARLINE CUPIDON I'IFRrp
LOUIS. tRRE
PeUUoner-Wlfe
-and-
FRANCK PIERRE-LOUIS,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: Franck Plerre-Louls
287 East 32nd Street
Brooklyn. NY 11226
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed agalnit
you and you are required to serve i
copy of your written defenses if
any. to it on LLOYD M Ro{-r.
MAN, attorney for Petitioner
whose address la 181 N.E. 82nd
Street, Miami. Florida 33138, and
file the original with the Clerk ol
the above-styled Court on or before
March 8, 1988; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Dade
County. Florida on this 2th dayol
January. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By:C.P.COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82ndStreet
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone: (305)757-5800
18619 February 1.8. 15,22,1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
Civil Action NO. 84 4*905
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: SEYMOUR BCHULM AM
ASSOC. INC.
Plaintiff
vs.
SCOTT ALLEN FISCHER
Defendant
TO: Scott Allen Fischer
18925 Atlantic Blvd.
North Miami Beach. FLa.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for mortgage
floreclosure, description: "The
South 75 feet of the North 300 feet of
Block 4. as measured at right
angles to the North line of Block 4
GOLDEN SHORES OCEAN
ESTATES SECTION "C" ac-
cording to the plat thereof
recorded in Plat Book 51 at page 83
of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida, less the following
described land: Begin at the
Northeast corner of the
aforementioned parent tract:
thence run S3 degrees 00'31" W
along the East line of aforemen-
tioned Block 4. a distance of 76 M
feet to the Southeast comer of the
parent tract; thence run S M
degrees 0001" W along the South
boundary thereof a distance of
108.18 feet to a point on a curve
concave Southwesterly and having
a radius of 381.96 feet thence from
a tangent bearing of N 22 degrees
86,67" W run Northwesterly 86.61
feet on said curve through
central angle of 7 degrees 1408" to
a point of compound curvature;
thence continue Northwesterly
along a curve having a radius ol
881.96 feet through an angle of
degrees 4U16" an arc distance of
50.33 feet to a point along the North
boundary of the parent tract;
thence run N 88 degrees 0001" E
along the North boundary of the
parent tract a distance of 166.
feet to the POINT OF BEGIN
NINO. Containing 10.355 square
feet, more or leaa. Said lands
situated, lying and being in Dade
County. Florida." has been
commenced in this court and you
are required to serve a copy ol
your written defenses, If any, to it
on MICHAEL P. CHASE, attorney
for Plaintiff, whose address is
18924 N.E. 19th Ave., North Miami.
Florida 83163. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 8. IB*.
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief pray*"
for in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be publlsnea
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE Jewish
FLORIDIAN. .
WITNESS my hand and the seaa
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 3ist day of January. 1885
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Plaintiff
MICHAEL P. CHASE, P.A.
16924 N.E. 19th Avenue
North Miami. FL 33162
Telephone: (306)946-4156
18627 February 8.16, a,
March 1.1

j' i Hii
mtim


Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
NTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADECOUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Pile Number M-1338
Division 04
U BE ESTATE OF
EDWIN W. SONZ
b" Deceased
I NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
All. PERSONS HAVING
r\ IMS OR DEMANDS
iPANST THE ABOVE ESTATE
Isn ALL OTHER PERSONS
Interested in the estate :
YOU are hereby notified
khal U* administration of the
.state of Edwin W. Sonz. deceased,
File Number 85-1338, Is pending in
he Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West Flagler
Elreet Miami, Florida 38130. The
*rsonal representative of the
(state Is Edythe Sonz. whose
kddress Is 1111 Crandon
Boulevard, B 304, Key Blscayne,
Florida 33149. The name and ad-
Ireas of the personal represen-
itlve's attorney are set forth
elow.
All persons having claim* or
emands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
UONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
flE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
as NOTICE, to Hie with the
flerk of the above court a written
atement of any claim or demand
hey may have. Each claim must
je in writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
ddress of the creditor or his agent
pr attorney, and the amount
claimed If the claim la not yet due,
he date when It will become due
bhall be stated. If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
ature of the uncertainty shall be
itated. If the claim la secured, the
ecurlty shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
oples of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mall one copy to
|each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
iNotlce of Administration has been
[mailed are required, WITHIN
rrHREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualification of the personal
representative, or the venue or
(Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
|WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
|February 15. 1986.
Edythe Sonz
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Edwin W. Sonz
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RKPRKSENTATTVE:
BayD.Revelson
no East Main Street. P.O. Box 175
Lebanon, Ohio 45036
Telephone: (613)932-2300
February 16. 22,1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN NDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-04241
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IRE: The Marriage of
|UJILA PAUL
wife-Petitioner
nd
SRGEPAUL
Husband-Respondent
: SERGE PAUL
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
file you Answer or other
Heading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with the
pourt's Clerk, and mall a copy of
ime to Petitioner's Attorney.
CODORE FISHER, ESQ.. 219
Blscayne Bldg.. 19 West Flagler
Itreet. Miami. Florida 33130, on or
efore the 8th of March 1985. else
petition will be taken as confessed.
DATED this 31 day of January,
B85.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
By: CLARINDABROWN
Deputy Clerk
\W OFFICES OF THEODORE
ISHER
|ttomey for Wife -Petit loner
onger Life Insurance Building
150 Blscayne Blvd.
Ilaml, Florida33130
*l : 1306)758-9623
I THEODORE FISHER
Februarys. 15, 22;
_____________March 1.1986
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 84 37 771 (CA 02)
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
MIAMI, a United States Cor-
poration,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOHNA.BERG.etal,
Defendants.
TO: JOHN A. BERG, residence
unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following described property In
Dade County, Florida: Lot 5, Block
1, REVISED PLAT OF BLOCKS 1
and 2 of CAMBRIDGE LAWNS,
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 30, at Page
82, of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida, has been filed
against you and you are to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any, to it on Keith, Mack. Lewis A
Allison. Plaintiff's attorneys,
whose address Is 111 N.E. 1st
Street. Miami. Florida 83182, on or
before March 15, 1986. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorneys or Im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise, a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on the 11th day of
February, 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: D.C.BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
18861 February 15. 22;
_______________ March 1. 8,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-1258
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHARLES IRVING
FINKELSTEIN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of CHARLES IRVING
FINKELSTEIN. deceased, FUe
Number 85-1258, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is Dade County
Court House. Probate Division, 73
W. Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33130. The names and addresses of
the personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 15,1985.
Personal Representative:
ZEVW. KOGAN
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
RAPHAEL K. YUNES
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 240
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
^Telephone (305) 638-6216
18647 February 16. 22. 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
|NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
1AT the undersigned, desiring to
(gage In business enterprise
Oder the fictitious name of
USE CONNECTION located at
P0 W. Dixie Highway, Miami,
|rida 33180 In the city of Miami,
County, Florida, Intend to
Ister said name with the Clerk
|the Circuit Court of Dade
nty, Florida.
pose Interested In said en
1se, and the extent of the
est of each. Is as follows:
ederated International Travel.
100 percent
George Berger, President
February 15, 22
March 1.8.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-1048
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL PIVNICK
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of SAMUEL PIVNICK, deceased.
File Number 86-1046. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested person
Jto whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 15.1985.
Personal Representative:
SAMUEL I. LEFF
1367 N.E. 182ndStreet
NorthMlaml Beach. Florida
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
LEFF. PESETSKY A ZACK. P.A..
1367 N.E. 162nd Street
No. Miami Beach. Florida 33162
Telephone: 946-7601
18641 February 1!L_22,1966
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-05494
FLORIDA BAR NO. 025024
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANNA CHARLES BASTIEN,
Wife-Petitioner
and
CHARLES BASTIEN.
Husband-Respondent
TO: ('Maries Bastlen
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marrriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER. ESQ., 5060
Blscayne Blvd., No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg., Miami, Florida
33137, on or before the 15th of
March, 1985, else Petition will be
taken as confessed.
DATED this 8th day of
February. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
BY: J.BYRON
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Wlfe-Petltloner
5000 Blscayne Blvd., No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg.,
Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone: (306)768-9023
18640 February 15. 22;
March 1,8,1985
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-05747-02
FLORIDA BAR No. 02 5026
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marrlge of
KENIDD HENRY,
Wife-Petitioner
and
JEAN MARIE HENRY,
Husband-Respondent
TO: JEAN MARIE HENRY
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER, ESQ., 5050
Blscayne Blvd., No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg., Miami. Florida
33137, on or before the 15 of March
1985, else Petition will be taken as
confessed.
DATED this 11 day of February
1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By:CP.COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for WIfe-Petltloner
5050 Blscayne Blvd., No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg..
Miami, Florida 33137
Tel: (306)758-9623
BY: THEODORE FISHER
18653 February 16, 22;
________________""'' I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-05744
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
FRANCES ANN COLE.
Wife
and
JACK L. COLE.
Husband
TO: Jack L. Cole
Rt 6. Box 709
Franklin. N.C. 28734
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on Manuel Zaiac, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 150 S.E. 2nd Ave. Suite 610.
Miami Florida 33131. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March 15,
1985; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 11th day of February. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By LAVERN McQU AY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Manuel Zalac
150 SE 2nd Ave. Suite 610
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: (305)368-4580
Attorney for Petitioner
18652 February 15, 22;
March 1.8.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-2557
FC28
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: the marriage of
RONALD PURCELL, husband,
and
LYNDA PURCELL, Wife.
TO: LYNDAPURCELL
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed and com-
menced In this court and you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to It
on ARTHUR H. LIPSON attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 801
NE 167 Street, Miami. Florida and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 15, 1985; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the complaint
or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on
this 8th day of February, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18635 February 8,15,22;
March 1,1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 84-46*1 4
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
RENE MARTINEZ.
Petitioner,
i.
ZOILA REINA RIVERA,
Respondent.
TO: ZoilaRelna Rivera
Anlma 710
Habana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed and
commenced In this court and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to It
on Henry Leyte-Vldal, Esq., at
torney for Petitioner, whose ad
dress Is 701 S.W. 27th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33136. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March 22.
1986: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 13th day of February, 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
Henry Leyte-Vldal, Esq.
701 S.W. 27th Avenue, Suite626
Miami, Florida 33135
Telephone: (305)041-2266
18662 February 22;
March 1,8,15.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-05494
FLORIDA BAR NO. 025024
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
NELSON VOLTAIRE,
Husband-Petitioner
and
CHERLY VOLTAIRE,
Wife-Respondent
TO: Cherly Voltaire
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marrriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER, ESQ., 5050
Blscayne Blvd., No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg., Miami. Florida
33137. on or before the 15th of
March. 1985. else Petition will be
taken as confessed.
DATED this 8th day of
February. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
BY: J.BYRON
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Husband-Petitioner
5050 Blscayne Blvd., No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg.,
Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone: (305)758-9523
18643 February 15. 22;
_____________March l. 8.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CiVil Action NO. 85 04490
FC15
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
BENITO REINALDO MERIDA.
and
1 .A/A KA EMILIA
FRUTO-DIAZ
TO: LAZARA EMILIA
FRUTO-DIAZ
CallePalma lion
entre Cablria y Mario Diaz
Dlezmero, Habana, Cuba
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to It
on A. KOSS, ATTORNEY AT
LAW. PA. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33128. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 8, 198S; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the complaint
or I'et It Ion
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on
this 4 day of February. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. Bones
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS. Attorney at Law, PA.
101 North West 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone: (305) 326-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish) Mariano Sole. Esq.
18631 February 8, 15, 22;
?rtc3
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-2912
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANGEL ANTONIO NACIANCENO
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ANGEL ANTONIO NACIAN-
CENO. deceased, File Number 84-
2912, Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representatives attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE. (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative. venue, or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 15, 1986.
Personal Representative:
Graclela Nacianceno
3900 S.W. 88 Place. Apt. 12
Miami. Florida 33166
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Robert Rossano, Esquire
ROSSANO, TORRENT AND
LEYTE-VIDAL. PA.
701 S.W. 27th Ave. Suite 625
Miami. Florida33136
Telephone: (305)541-2266
18639 February 15, 22,1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-1060'
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERTHA Y. MERINGOFF
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of BERTHA Y. MERINGOFF.
deceased. File Number 84-10804. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73
West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida, 33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 15, 1985.
Personal Representative:
BRIAN MERINGOFF
11100 Korman Drive
Potomac, Maryland 20854
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT
GALBUT, GALBUT & MEN1N
PA.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida. 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
^ebniarv 15 22. 198C
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-141
Division (02)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GRACE SIEGEL,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of GRACE SIEGEL, deceased.
File Number 86-141. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the persona:
representative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 15.1985.
Personal Representative:
EVELYN BARBARA HIP.SCH
8 Deck Court
Unwell. New Jersey 077" 1
HENRY NORTON. ESQ.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Suite 1201 Blscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 374-3116
18660 February 15. 22.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 8S-0S914 (08)
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARILYN WILLIAMS.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ANTHONY WILLIAMS,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: ANTHONY WILLIAMS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any, to it on GEORGE T.
RAMANI. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 711 Blscayne
Bldg.. 19 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 33130. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March 22.
1985; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand'and the seal
of said court at Miarni. Florida on
this 12 day of February. 1885
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByT. CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGET RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Tel.: (306)374-4340
Attorney for Petitioner
18657 February 15. 22.
March 1.8 "W5
--------------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name FRIENDSHIP
DEDICATION Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
JOSEPH A. BLAINE
Sole Owner
1863 ?. TmtoroMLTv 15 22:
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 85-03831
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ELVIA JACKSON.
Petitioner,
and
EDWARD JACKSON.
Respondent.
TO: EDWARD JACKSON.
Residence unknown, you shall
serve copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney. 612 Nor-
thwest 12th Ave., Miami. Florida.
33136, and file original with Court
Cierk on or before March 15 1985,
lotherwise a default will be entered
February 11.1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk
BY: DC BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
18650 February 15. 22;
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, deslri.ig to
engage In business under the
ricUUotia name EL CONDO FOOD
I'ET SHOP at 23 E. 44 St. Hlaleah.
FI. 33012 Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cln-ult
Court of Dade Count v. Florida
MDRHCorp


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 22, 1985
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 64-M40*
FLORIDA BAR NO 02503*
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE' The Marriage of
ACCELINE S. JOSEPH.
Wife-Petitioner
and
PAUL JOSEPH.
Husband-Respondent
TO: Paul Joseph
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marrrlage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney.
THEODORE FISHER. ESQ 6000
Biscayne Blvd.. No. 101 Conger
Life Ins Bldg. Miami. Florida
33137. on or before the 15th of
March. 1986. else Petition will
taken as confessed.
DATED this 8th day of
February. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida
BY: J BYRON
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Wlfe-PeUtloner
5060 Biscay ne Blvd.. No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg..
Miami, Florida33187
Telephone: 1306) 768-0623
18643 February 15, 22;
__________________March 1.8. 1086
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA |
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 14-914* ,
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BELLE NECKOWITZ,
a-k-a BELLE NECKOVITZ.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of BELLE NECKOWITZ. a-k-a
BELLE NECKO VITZ. deceased,
File Number 84-0146 is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130.
The name and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below:
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (3) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will.
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, on
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on February 1,1986.
Personal Representative:
ALAN NECKOWITZ
018 U Chestnut Drive
Harrlsonburg. Virginia 22801
HENRY NORTON, ESQ.
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Suite 1201,1* West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 8S1I0
Telephone: (806) 874-3116
118 February 1.8.15. 23. MJjJ
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO. 15-04237 (03)
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DOROTHY REID
and
EGBERT REID
TO: EgbertReld
88 Sherlton Park
Crescent, Kingston, Jamaica
A Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed In this
court and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses on
Alec Ross, attorney for Petitioner,
at 16400 N.E. 19 Ave.. Miami.
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above court on or
before March 22, 1986; otherwise a
default will be entered against you.
Dated in Miami on February 14,
19BS.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD BRINKER. Clerk
Dade County. Florida
ByT. CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
186*4 February 22;
March 1.8, 15,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name South Florida
Drywall at 4148 Polnclana Avenue.
Coconut Grove, Fla. 88188 Intend to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Ramon D. Martlnes-Qulbua
Ramon S. Martinet
1861B February 1. 8.16.32.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-9
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
SAM SINGERMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED CJ THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
estate of SAM SINGERMAN.
deceased. File Number 86-9. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73
Weat Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida The personal represen-
tative of the estate Is Mark Aaron
Slngerman. whose address la 886
Westbrook Rd.. W Mllford. New
Jersey and Beatrice Batya Zamlr
Van Buren. whose address is 199
Van Brunt St. Brooklyn. New
York The name and address of the
personal representatives' attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must
be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
claimed. I f the claim Is not yet due.
the date when it will become due
shall be stated. If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representatives, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
February 22, 1986.
Mark Aaron Slngerman
Beatrice Batya
Zamlr Van Buren
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
Sam Slngerman
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
Richard I. Kroop
Kwltney, Kroop A Schelnberg,
P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 613
Miami Beach. Florida 83139
Telephone: (806)688-7676
18661 February 32;
March 1.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-05495
FLORIDA BAR NO 03502*
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
EXANTUS AUGUSTTN.
Husband Petitioner
and
PEARLINE MITCHELL
AUGUSTTN.
Wife-Respondent
TO: PearllneMitchell Augustln
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marrrlage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney.
THEODORE FISHER. ESQ., 5060
Biscay ne Blvd.. No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg., Miami. Florida
33137. on or before the 15th of
March. 1985, else Petition will be
taken as confessed.
DATED this 8th day of
February. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida
BY: J BYRON
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Husband-Petitioner
5050 Blscayne Blvd.. No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg..
Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone: (306) 758-9523
18644 February 16.22;
March 1,8.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPCRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-04326
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSE ANGEL ESCOBAR,
Petitioner
and
MARITZA ESCOBAR,
Respondent
TO: MarlUa Escobar
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any, to It on A. KOSS, Attorney at
Law, PA attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N.W. 13th
Avenue, Miami, Florida 88138. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 8th. 1986; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
one* each week tor four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 81st day of January, 1886.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARIANO SOLE. ESQ.
A. KOSS. Attorney at Law, P.A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 38138
Telephone: (306)826-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
)36 Februarys, 16.33;
March 1.1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action NO. 15-03925
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
Florida Bar No. 343081
IN RE: The Marriage of
ST. HUBERT FERTILE,
Petitioner-Husband
-and-
CLAUDETTE FERTILE,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: CLAUDETTE FERTILE
Post Office
Blmlnl, Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any, to It on BRENT E. ROUT-
MAN, attorney for PeUtloner,
whose address Is 181 N.E. 82nd
Street, Miami, Florida 38188. and
file the original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or before
March 8, 1986; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Dade
County, Florida on this 29th day of
January, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: LAVERNMcQUAY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida38138
Telephone: (806) 767-6800
18617. February 1,8,16, 23,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name F A L SALES CO.
- PARTNERSHIP at 3690 So
State Rd 7. Mlramar FL 33023
Intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
STANLEY M. LAMBERT
LUCY A. FINN
18625 Februarys, 15. 22;
March 1.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names (1) ALVIN
TOBIS. M.D. (2) STEPHEN
rURBIN. M.D. and (3) TOBIS A
rURBIN Intend to register said
lames with the Clerk of the Circuit
Dourt of Dade County, Florida.
TOBIS ATURBIN,
M.D, P.A.
By: Stephen Turbln. M.D..
President
Nelson C. Keshen. Esq.
Attorney for Tobls A Turbln, M.D.,
P.A.
8906 S.W. 87 Avenue
Miami. Florida 33176
18624 February 8,15, 22;
March 1.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 15 05493
FLORIDA BAR NO. 025626
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
TERVELUS RENELUS,
Husband-Petitioner
and
MINNIE C. RENELUS,
Wife-Respondent
TO: Minnie C. Renelus
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marrrlage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER. ESQ., 6060
Blscayne Blvd., No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg., Miami, Florida
88187, on or before the 16th of
March, 1986, else Petition will be
taken as confessed.
DATED this 8th day of
February, 1MB.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
BY: J.BYRON
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Husband-Petitioner
5060 Blscayne Blvd., No. 101
Conger Life Ins Bldg.,
Miami, Florida 88137
Telephone: (806) 874-8191
18646 February 16. 33;
March 1,8.1986
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-04050 CA14
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
Fla. Bar No. 128021
FLORENCE GREENBERG.
Individually and surviving spouse
of Israel Greenberg, deceased.
Plaintiff,
vs.
LEWIS GORNITZ and SUSAN
GORNITZ. his wife, and all known
and unknown persons who may
claim an Interest In a promissory
note held by the Plaintiff,
Defendants.
TO: ALL KNOWN OR UNKNOWN
PERSONS
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Verified Complaint to
Reestablish Lost Promissory Note
on the following described
property, to-wlt: Lot 9 and the S>*
of Lot 10, Block 69, OCEAN
BEACH ADDITION NO. 3, ac-
cording to the Plat thereof,
recorded In Plat Book 2. Page 81,
of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida, has been filed,
against you and you are required'
to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Complaint on
Plaintiff's attorneys, KWITNEY,
KROOP A SCHEINBERG, P.A..
430 Lincoln Road. Suite 612. Miami
Beach, Florida 88189, and to file
the original Answer or Pleading In
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 16th day of
March, 1986.
If you fall to do so, Judgment by
Default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded In the
Complaint.
KINDLY GOVERN YOUR-
SELVES ACCORDINGLY.
DATED this 11th day of
February, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: D.C.BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
18665 February 16, 22;
________________ March 1.8.1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Super Signs at 2116
NW 27 Ave Miami FL 33142
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Antonio Esptnosa
18620 February 1. 8. 15, 22.1986
NOT iCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 85 030*5 2*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GLORIA MONTOYA DE
HOLGUIN
Petitioner,
and
RAFAEL HOLGUIN,
Respondent.
TO: RAFAELHOLGUIN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on Armando Gutierrez,
Esq., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2153 Coral Way.
Suite 400, Miami. Florida 33145,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before March 1. 1985; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 23 day of January, 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By GWEN D ZEIGLER
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Armando Gutierrez, Esq.
2153 Coral Way. Suite 400,
Miami, Florida 33146
Attorney for Petitioner
18806 February 1,8. 15, 22,1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-111 5
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BARBARA NUNEZ,
and
ROBERTO NUNEZ
TO: Mr. Roberto Nunez
12339 S.W. 14th Lane
Apartment 3206
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any. to It on MICHAEL J. ALMAN,
ESQUIRE, attorney for PeUtloner,
whose address is 999 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida
88189. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before March 16. 1986; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 11th day of February, 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL J. ALMAN. Eaq.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, FL S3139
Telephone: (806)673-8100
Attorney for Petitioner
18649 February 16. 33;
March 1.8,1986 J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-8054
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
THOMAS F. O'FALLON
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
estate of THOMAS F. O'FALLON,
deceased. File Number 84-8064, Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which la 78
West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 88180. The personal
representative of the estate Is
Francisco Navarro, whose address
Is 8781 S.W. 41 Terrace. Miami,
Florida 33166. The name and ad-
dress of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must
be in writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet due,
the date when It will become due
shall be stated. If the claim la
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge(s)
the validity of the decedent's will.
the qualification of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
Febraury IS, 1986.
Francisco Navarro
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
THOMAS F. O'FALLON
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Henry Leyto-Vldal, Esq.
701SW 27th Avenue. Suite 626
Miami, Florida 88186
Telephone: (806) 641-2368
18688 February 16,33,1986
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT*.
THE ELEVENTH jD*T
CIRCUIT IN AND HS*
DADE COUNTY, FLORm.
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-03341
=JS** -NO. 254511
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERviCf
(No Property, ,CE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGEop.
AUDREY I. GRANT
Petitioner,
vs.
CLAUDE O. GRANT,
Respondent.
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
TO: CLAUDE O. GRANT
22 Payton Place
Mona Post Office
Kingston, Jamaica
YOU ARE HEREH.I
NOTIFIED, that a PeUti ,11
Dissolution of your Marriage tm\
been fUed and commenced in Si
Court and you are requrled fcl
serve a copy of your Ms!
defenses, If any. to it onROGEUnl
A. DEL PINO, ESQ Attorney^
Petitioner, whose address li ml
W. Flagler Street, Suite ml
Miami. Florida 33135. and filet-1
original with the Clerk of theI
above-styled Court on or befoul
March 8. 1985; otherwise a default!
will be entered against you forth*!
relief prayed for In the complawl
or petition a
This notice shall be published 1
once each week for four (4) cavl
secuUve weeks in the JEWIShI
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the let
of said Court at Miami. FloHdaa
this 30th day of January. 198}
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Rogello A. Del Pino. Esq.
1836 W. Flagler Street, Suite 331
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
18622 February 8, U.B;
___________;_________March l,im I
ELEVENTH CIRCUITC0URT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO : 85-5W4
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARC VINCENT J. COLAS
Petitioner-Husband
vs.
ELIZABETH PIERRE LOUIS
COLAS.
Respondent-Wife
TO: ELIZABETH PIERRE-
LOU IS COLAS
shall serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney, 812 N. W.
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida.
38136, and file original with Court,'
Clerk on or before March IS, 1989.
otherwise a default will be entered.
February 7,1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: GwenD. Zelgler
18640 February 16,21;
March l, ,)9M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name LAS MERCEDES
FLORISTS at 4466 S.W 8th Strut,
Miami. Fl.. 88134 intend to rtgMtr
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Santiago S. Rodriguez
InesC. Rodriguez
18637 February 16. B;
March 1,8, ltN
--------NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE HTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. IS-54J0
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 1*1081
In Re: The Marriage Of
RICHARD T. GUTLLAUME,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
YVETTE IRIS GUTLLAUME,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: YVETTE IRIS GUILLAUlCE
Residence Unknown -
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIEU
that an action for Dissolution
Marriage has been filed again*
you and you are required to serve
copy of your written defeniei, u
any, to it on. attorney r
Petitioner, whose address is, ana
file the original with the clerk a
the above styled court on or Dew*
March 15.1986; otherwise a defsun
will be entered against you for w
relief demanded In the complaint
or petition. .. .*
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the *
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 11 day of February. 1883
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) _-v
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorney for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami, Florida 38138
Telephone: (806) 767-6800
18664 February IB. .
March 1.8. I*6


ADL: Hatemongers Go
High-Tech With Computers
Friday. February 22, 1985 The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
NKW YORK
Hatemongering has entered
[he computer age with
fight-wing extremists
,mploying modern
technology to spread racial
and religious bigotry, the
Vnti-Defamation League of
b'naiB'rith believes.
According to an ADL report.
two "networks of hate" accessed
through a home computer and a
nodem (phone link-up) are
burrently operating in the United
States.
Justin J. Finger, director of
VDL's Civil Rights Division,
aid the more widely-publicized
bf the two is operated by the
\ryan Nations, an Idaho-based
oup that disseminates racist
rid anti-Semitic propaganda and
nhich seeks to set up a
['nationalist racist state."
Public Notice
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
FCCASENO.IS-0MV1
IN RE: The Marriage of
MKRCY V.JEAN CHARLES.
Petitioner-Wife.
vs.
RONY .IKAN-CHARLES.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: Rony Jean-Charles
Rue 21 No. 120
Cap Haitian. Haiti
shall serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney. 612 N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida.
38136, and file original with Court
Clerk on or before March 29th.
ISM. otherwise a default will be
entered.
February 19,1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
By Cl.ARINDA BROWN
i"fi69 February 22:
March 1.8.15. 1985
KNOWN AS the "Aryan
Nation Liberty Net," the
computer network was
established and is run by Louis
Beam, a leder of Aryan Nations
and a grand dragon of the Texas
state unit of the Knights of the
Ku Klux Klan.
The
notes that
an Aryan
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 8S-04*92
IN RE The Marriage of
M > VMS PAUL.
Petitioner-Husband.
vs
KI.EI RINA FLEUR1DOR PAUL.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: FLEURINA FLEURIDOR
PAUL, Residence unknown, shall
serve copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney. 612 N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida,
11136. and file original with Court
Clerk on or before March 29th,
18R5. otherwise a default will be
entered.
February 19. 1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: CLARINDA BROWN
18870 February 22;
March 1.8. 15.1986
Original

ADL report
some members of
Nations splinter group have been
implicated in a series of armed
robberies and shootouts with law
enforcement officials.
The other hate network, "Info
International." is operated out of
West Virginia by George Dietz, a
farm broker who runs Liberty
Bell Publications, one of the
largest outlets for neo-Nazi
literature in the U.S., the ADL
report said.
DIETZ IMMIGRATED to
this country in 1957 from Ger-
many, where he had earlier been a
member of the Hitler Youth
Organization.
His "Info International" is
similar in content to the Aryan
Nations' network and also
purveys anti-Semitism, including
Holocaust revisionism that
questions the reality of the Nazi
massacre of Jews. The hate
messages on both networks
include anti-Israel and anti-
Zionist propaganda.
The danger from computerized
hatemongering, according to
Finger, "lies not only in
facilitating the spread of bigotry
and anti-democratic propaganda
but in its potential impact on
impressionable young people,
many of whom today are com-
puter users."
THE ADL report, prepared by
the Fact Finding Department of
ADL's Civil Rights Division,
gave the following account of
how the computer network, is
used.
Access to the Aryan Nation
Liberty Net is made by dialing
specified phone numbers in
Idaho, Texas, or North Carolina.
Once the connection is made, the
caller follows a few simple
commands to receive a variety of
hate messages.
Authorized users of the system
are encouraged to deposit their
own hate messages. For example,
a network message left by
Midwest Aryan Nations' leader
Robert Miles (under his code
name of "Fafnir") predicts that
the violent tactics of the Irish
Republican Army "will be seen
across this land" and goes on to
state that the younger members
Gratch-Mandel
Hartman-Miller
and
Sons
Working together
to serve better...
For generations, the most trusted names among
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AS MENORAH CHAPELS IN:
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"K
SMenotkhm
of hate groups such as his "have
no time for pamphlets, for
speeches, for gatherings, they
know their role They are the
armed party."
THE ADL report said that in
addition to hate propaganda, the
Aryan Nations' network supplies
under the heading of "enemies" a
listing of the addresses and
phone numbers of the Anti-
Defamation League's national
and regional offices. In the same
category are listed what the
Aryan Nations refers to as
"informers" for the "Zionist
Occupational Government," its
name for the United States
government.
Another group of "enemies" is
labeled "race traitors" and is
accessible, the network claims,
only to callers with special
clearance.
Also provided are the names
and addresses of so-called
patriotic organizations, including
a variety of neo-Nazi, Klan and
armed racist groups such as the
Christian Patriots Defense
League and the Covenant, the
Sword and the Arm of the Lord.
The computer supplies dates and
locations of their meetings.
ONE OF the figures involved
in promoting the Aryan Nations'
Liberty Net is Glenn Miller,
leader of the most active and
militant Klan organization in
North Carolina. Some of the
members of the group, which
sponsors paramilitary training,
were involved in a shootout in
Greensboro, N.C. in 1979 that left
five persons dead.
The report points out that one
of the stated purposes of the
computerized network is to
bypass a Canadian embargo on
the importation of hate literature
into Canada. It quotes Louis
Beam as having boasted that, his
group has ended Canadian
"censorship."
Finger said that "although
purveyors of hate material are
seeking to adapt to the computer
age, we see little evidence to
suggest a great leap forward in
the spread of anti-Semitic and
racist propaganda." He added,
however, that "given the ob-
jectives and ideology of those
who are most prominent in this
network, it is a development
which merits continued
monitoring."
FREE Cemetery Plot, buy
one get second Free, plus
transfer charge. Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
1-486-1663
Obituaries
COPPERSMITH
Albert. 90. a Miami Beach resident for
60 years, coming from Worcester,
Mass.. a native of Bacu. Romania.
Survivors include children Sylvia and
Howard. 2 grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren. Services held Feb. 15.
KOSKNHKRC. Hartley 72, of Miami
Beach. Services Feb. 20.
I'OLLARD, Pearl lacobson. Services
Feb. 14. Riverside.
POSNICK. Nathan, of Miami Beach.
Services Feb. 14. Rubln-ZUbert.
COOPERSMITH. Albert. 90. of Miami
Beach. Services Feb. 15.
FARBER, Janice Ann. of Miami
Services Feb. 15. Rubln-Zilbert.
KAPLAN. Ruth. 80. of Belle Isle. Ser-
vices Feb. 15. Riverside.
TASSLER. Robert David. 51, of Coral
Gables. Services Feb. 15. Riverside.
EULAU. Raymond A. ServicesFeb. 18.
FRIEDMAN. Rose, of Miami Beach.
ServicesFeb. 17. Riverside. Mt Nebo.
FRANKEL, Jean, of Miami Beach.
Services Feb. 18. Levitt-Wetnsteln.
BERNSTEIN. Yetta. of North Miami
Beach. Services were held.
FOX, Frances, of North Miami Beach.
Services were held.
TEICHNER, Peter Ross, 25. of Miami.
ServicesFeb. 19. Gordon. Star of David.
TUCHBAND, Pauline, of Miami Beach.
Services Feb. 19. Levltt-Welnsteln.
TUI.CHIN. Albert, of Miami Beach.
ServicesFeb. 18. Menorah.
GOODIS, Elaine. 58. of Miami. Services
Feb. 21. Cordon.
KUHL. Dr. Julius. 71. of Miami Beach.
Services were held.
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Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, February 22, 1985
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FEBRUARY 1985
Hi-Rises set the pace for the 1985
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.'.V>-y'v.
I
:W-' -'*- '".


Federation, February 1985
contents
CAMPAIGN 3
westview function to feature Senator Simon
CuDan-Heorew committee plans gala in honor of Israel 37
Turnoerrv ise Premier Ambassador Ball to honor Campei
Family and community Missions have something for everyone
CAMPAICN
Campaign communique
WOMEN'S DIVISION 5
Campaign chairwoman updates w.D. efforts
National women s Division of uja plans spring mission
BPW networking event set for April 18
Hold the date
SOUTH DADE ISRAEL 6
Four Tops to keep things rocking at Bigger ana Better Event
South Dade domgs
The man who makes the deserts oioom
FEDERATIONFORUM 7
Patrllineai descent controversy explored
SUPER SUNDAY /SUPER WEEK 8-9
Photo highlignts from a record-setting event
ACENCIES/CRC 10
RaDDinical/Chaplaincy Office relocates within 4200 Biscayne
Some suggestions for coping with destructive cults
Rescue and Migration Service provides vital function
JVS announces scholarships
AGENCIES/PLANNINC &
BUDGET / PROJECT REN EWAL 11
Student campaigns integral part of cja-ief drive
project Renewal delegation conducts fact finding mission in
Or Akiva
ISRAEL/HOLOCAUST COMMEMORATIONS 12
North Oade, South Dade. Miami Beacn to stage
"Israel 37 celebrations
Famed Nazi hunters to be at Canadian Gathering of Holocaust
survivors
world dignitaries to gather in Israel at World Assembly to
commemorate wwn end
FOUNDATION 13
Foundation s investment committee looks to build
community resources
Program launched by Foundation flourishes on own
Cleveland s Jewish community receives extraordinary gift
Foundation assets continue sustained growth
Uncle Sam raises deduction for volunteer driving for chanty
Jewish vocational Service hot Kosher meals update
Planning & Budget Committee looks to maximize efficiency of
community services
FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION 14
Brush up your Yiddish on jftv
jftv Bulletin Board keeps community informed
Wake up to Jewish music on Sunday mornings
Program guide
CALENDAR 15
JCC GOINGS ON 16

Cover photograph: Aaron Eisenberg
This material was prepared for The Jewish Floridian Supplement February 22.1985 by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation 4200 Biscayne Boulevard Miami, Florida 33137
President Samuel I. Adler
Executive Vice President Myron J. Brodie Chairman, Communications Committee Eli Timoner Director of Communications Nicholas Simmonds Newsmagazine Editor Mark Freedman Staff Writers Holly Knglander Beth Kubin


Federation. February 1985
Page 3
campaign
lu.S. senator Simon at
restview C.C. event
Senator Paul Simon
United States Senator Paul Simon
Illinois will be the special guest
eaker at the Weetview Federation
linner on behalf of the 1985
ombined Jewish Appeal-Israel
aergency Fund campaign, on
aday, March 3 at the Westview
Dun try Club. Cocktails are at 6:30
[m. followed by dinner at 7:30 p.m.
Senator Simon defeated the in-
imbent Senator Charles Percy in a
a ted race during the 1984 cam-
sign. The impressive victory of
kul Simon represented not only a
prsonal triumph, but also a victory
|r the Jewish Community which
Verwhelmingly supported him in
election. Simon served as
|eutenant Governor of Illinois in
and held a seat in the U.S.
ouse of Representatives from 1974
1984. He is a strong and effective
Jpporter of Israel. Simon's ties to
rael are long-standing, beginning
|th a trip to Israel in 1957 to in-
yiew David Ben-Gurion. As a
iter and public official, Simon has
en an outspoken advocate for a
fe and secure Jewish state. Early
his career as a United States
Jpresentative, Senator Simon
Dressed this belief by stating,
Brael's fight is our fight." Simon
s a 100 percent record of voting for
11s providing economic and
htary aid to Israel, and he has
"latently opposed legislation that
luid reduce United States support
I iel.
chairman of the Westview
ration Dinner is Sidney
an. The Vice Chairman is
! a Asher. Burt Haft is president
(he Westview Board of Directors.
Westview Federation Committee
ubera are: L. Jules Arkin, Jeffrey
[Kowitz, Richard Berkowitz,
rman Braman, Gary Dix. Alvin
fin. Allen Fuller, Bernard Fuller,
n Fuller, Lawrence Fuller, Dr.
vard Galler, Dr. Mark Gordon,
vard Harris, Donald Jacobson,
Norman Jaffe, Steven Kahn, Dr.
Jjjel Kane, Dr. Sherman Kaplan,
ivi TKorman. Sidney Lefcourt,
pa Levy, Harry Levy, Bernard
nn8. Leon Margulies, Jeffrey
vman, Wallace Plapinger, Dr.
jert Rasken, Charles Reskin,
rry Rott, Dr. Norman Russ, Sid
P'der George Simon, Nathan
fett, Seymour Smoller, Simeon
lr. Maurice Spiegel, Jay
e/g, Judge Eugene Weiss,
fa Wolf son, and Harold
en.
te are proud of our history of
cation and the outstanding
contribution of the members of
Westview Country Club to the
Federation. As a leading Jewish
social organization, Westview has
traditionally been a vital force in the
Jewish community and this year will
be no exception," stated Sidney
Cooper man, chairman.
Sidney Cooperman
Cuban-Hebrew
Dinner on March 9
The Cuban-Hebrew Committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will sponsor its annual
banquet and dance to celebrate the
37th anniversary of Israel's in-
dependence. The event is being held
on behalf of the 1985 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund/Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign, on Saturday, March 9 at
the Konover Hotel on Miami Beach.
The cocktail reception begins at 7:30
p.m. and dinner follows at 8:30 p.m.
For the third consecutive year,
Guillermo Sostchin is chairman of
the Cuban-Hebrew Committee.
Sender M. Kaplan, Campaign
Associate of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, is the evening's
honoree.
"It is with great pride that we are
honoring Sender Kaplan for fifty
years of leadership and dedication to
our community, to the Jewish
people, and to the State of Israel,"
said Sostchin.
An evening of gala musical en-
tertainment is planned and music for
dancing will be provided by the
Miguel Mejiah Orchestra.
Henry Percal and Juan Mataktn
are vice chairmen of the Cuban-
Hebrew Committee. Dinner
Chairman is Aron K el ton and Mario
Chyzyk is vice-dinner chairman.
Officers of the Cuban-Hebrew
Committee also include: Jack
Chester, chairman, Pacesetter Cuban
Division; Yoshua Sal Behar,
secretary and executive director;
Yaky Lubin, vice-secretary; Marcos
Kernel, vice-secretary; Leon Yar-
mus, treasurer; Jose Lurie, vice-
treasuer; and Eva Kokiel and Pola
Yarmus, co-chairpersons, Ticket
Committee.
The banquet is being held under
the auspices of the Cuban-Hebrew
Congregation, the Cuban Sephardic
Congregation of Temple Moses of
Florida, Miami Latin B'nai B'rith
No. 2796, the Inter American
Chapter of Hadassah, the Cuban
"David Bliss" Branch of Farband,
and the Latin American Jewish
Community of Miami.
Couvert is $45 per person. For
more information or reservations
contact Anita at 576-4000, extension
288.
Campel to be
Turnberry
honoree
Harry Gampel
Harry Gampel, noted philan-
thropist, will be the special honoree
at the Turnberry Isle Premier
Ambassador Ball, on behalf of the
1985 Combined Jewish Appeal/Is-
rael Emergency Fund Campaign.
The black tie event will be held on
Tuesday, March 19, 7 p.m. at the
Diplomat Hotel, Hollywood.
Israel's Ambassador to Romania,
Zvi Brosh, will be the guest speaker.
Brosh has been Israel's Ambassador
to Bucharest, Romania, since
November, 1982. He heads what is
currently Israel's sole diplomatic
mission in the Soviet bloc. Born in
Berlin, Germany, he has lived in
Jerusalem for over 50 years and has
been a member of the Israel Foreign
Service since 1960.
Originally from Hartford, Con-
necticut, Gampel served on the
Board of Directors of the United
Jewish Appeal in Hartford and as its
Eresident and chairman of the board,
[e is a member of the Masons
Fraternal Organization, Beth Israel
Temple, and Beth El Temple. In
addition, he serves on the Board of
Directors of the Hartford Hebrew
Home for the Aged.
Gampel is the owner of the
Gampel Organization, a real estate
development company. He is a
graduate of the University of
Connecticut, having received a
bachelor of science in civil
engineering and industrial
management.
The minimum gift for the Turn-
berry Isle Ambassador Ball is
$1800, and the couvert is $75 per
person. For more information about
this gala event, please call Susan
Marx at Federation, 576-4000, ex-
tension 202.
Plan NOW for family and community missions
Plans are currently underway for
two exciting missions sponsored by
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Missions Office: the
Summer Family Mission to Israel
scheduled for July 10-22; and the
Community Mission to Israel with
Pre-Mission in Paris. The Com-
munity Mission is October 15-25 and
the Paris Pre-Mission is slated for
October 10-14.
Leading the Summer Family
Mission are Lois and Alvin Entin
and Dahlia and Steven
Oppenheimer. The highlight of the
Summer Mission will be the Mac-
cabiah Games, also known as the
"Jewish Olympics." Participants on
the mission will have the op-
portunity to view the spectacular
opening ceremonies of the games on
July 15.
Points of interest will be the Is-
rael Defense Forces base, the artist
colony at Safed, the Project Renewal
city of Or Akiva. an absorption
center for Ethiopian Jews, the Israel
Museum, Masada and the Dead Sea.
Travelers will enjoy a concert at the
Conservatory of Music in Jerusalem
and a bar-b-que dinner and evening
cruise on the Galilee in Tiberias, in
addition to experiencing home
hospitality with Israeli families and
participating in confidential
briefings by top government of-
ficials.
"The Summer Family Mission is a
unique way for families to visit Israel
together to share the rich ex-
perience of discovering their Jewish
heritage," said Mission leader Alvin
Entin.
The Community Mission is
another highlight mission of the
year, and is being led by Elly and
Ted Wolff and Marsha and Jerry
Olin.
The romantic city of Paris was
selected for the pre-mission for its
rich Jewish culture and heritage.
France has the world's fourth largest
Jewish population.
"Paula Bornstein of the Joint
Distribution Committee in Paris is
creating the itinerary to insure a
memorable Jewish experience in
France," said Jerry Olin, Com-
munity Mission leader.
The missions are sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation on
behalf of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Project Renewal-Or Akiva Cam-
paign. They have traditionally been
a most comprehensive way to ex-
plore Israel in-depth, enabling
participants not only to tour the
fascinating historical sites of the
country, but also to meet with
Israel's leaders and professionals,
gaining a behind-the-scenes insight
into the Israeli people, culture and
politics. The Federation Mission
experience is an opportunity for
visitors to see for themselves what
has been accomplished by the Jewish
people and to encounter the reality of
life in Israel today. Mission groups
experience a sense of common
purpose and a growth of Jewish
indentity and enlightenment.
Travelers gain a perspective of the
country through tne eyes of Israel's
citizens and its top leaders in
government, industry, education,
the arts, sciences, and social welfare
agencies.
For more information on the
Summer Family Mission and
Community Mission, contact Sara
Schoninger at 576-4000, extension
215.


Pagea
Federation. February 1985
Campaign
Campaign communique
Howard Socol. chairman of Federation i
Mercantile Division, has announced chat the
Division s p ""*! dinner will be held Thursday.
March 28 at the Biscayne Bay Marriott. A
major highlight of the event will be the
presentation of the coveted Harold B.
Bosworth Memorial Award. The Mercantile
Division dinner will be boated by more than 30
local business concerns including department
and retail stores: apparel stores, home fur-
nishing centers and jewelry shops-
Members of the Division who are interested
in assisting in finalizing plans for the dinner
should plan to attend a luncheon at the
Biacayne Bay Marriott on Tuesday. February
26.
For reservations and additional information
please contact Marty Barasch at 576-4000,
extension 274.
The Healing Arts Division iformerly the
Physicians and Dentists Divisions) will
bold a Champagne Brunch at the Historical
Museum of Southern Florida on Sunday.
March 10 at 12:00 noon. Attendees will have an
rtunity to view the museum's current
oppon
exhibi
ifbit "Jewish Life in America: Fulfilling the
American Dream.'' a collection of paintings,
prints, drawings, documents and photographs
which chronicle the vast and profound ex-
perience of American Jewry between 1654 and
the present.
Dr. Jay D. Ellenby is general chairman of the
Physicians Division. Area chairmen and co-
chairmen include Dr. Harry W. Graff and Dr.
William Levin, South Dade; Dr. Steven N.
Horwitz, Miami Beach; Dr. Allan S. Graubert,
Northwest Dade; and Dr. Morton Terry, North
Dade. Dr. Jack I. Berne is general chairman of
the Dental Division; Dr. Elliot Gordon and Dr.
Steven Oppenheimer are co-chairmen; Dr.
Robert E. Marlin is chairman emeritus. Dr.
Barry Burak is chairman of the Chiropractor
Division; Marvin Goldman is chairman of the
Pharmaceutical Division.
For additional information about the Heal-
ing Arts Division, contact Ira Mogitz at
576-4000, extension 276.
From left: Norman Braman, Guillermo
Sostchin and Alex Halberstein.
Alex Halberstein. chairman of Federation's
Latin American Hebrew Group, and Guillermo
Sostchin, chairman of the Cuban Hebrew
Group, met recently with 1985 General
Campaign Chairman Norman Braman. They
covered a wide range of issues related to 1985
fundraising efforts in the Latin Jewish com-
munity. Halberstein and Sostchin anticipate
record campaigns from their constituent groups
which are comprised of more than 2000 families
in Greater Miami.
For additional information about the Latin
American Hebrew Group and the Cuban
Hebrew Group contact Sender Kaplan at 576-
4000, extension 288.
?---------
The First A venture Community Breakfast
will be held on Sunday, March 10 at 10 a.m. in
the Garden Room of the Turn berry Isle
Country Club. Ruth Gruber-author of Raquela,
will be the guest speaker. The event honorees
will be the eight area chairmen of the Aventura
community. They include Stanley J. Whitelaw,
Biscaya; Ralph A. Bumstine, Bonavida;
Seymour B. Goldstein, Bonavista; Martin
Adler, Bravura; Gert Bressler, Coronado; Dr.
Morton Gooze, Eldorado; Mickey M. Karzen,
Ensenada; and Harry Rosen, Flamenco. Herb
Canarick is the Aventura-Turnberry general
campaign chairman. Convert for the breakfast
is $7.50 per person, a minimum gift of $100 to
the 1985 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency.,Fund-Project Renewal Or-Akiva
Campaign is required.
For reservations and additional information
contact Susan Marx at 576-4000, extension 202.
Mark Fnedland. chairman of the Young
Business and Professional $100 Minimum Gift
Cocktail Reception, has announced that
Howard Stone will be the event's special guest
speaker. The reception will be held on Sunday,
.April 14 at the Miami Airport Hilton. Contact
Marsha Kolman at 576-4000, extension 290 for
reservations.
Admiral's Port recently held a $500
minimum gift event on behalf of the 1985 CJA-
IEF. The program featured talks by Dora Roth
and Norman Braman. The event was co-chaired
by Eric Salm and Milton Engleman. and it was
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kohl.
The Attorneys Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation hosted a Judicial Reception
on February 7. The event honored the con-
tributions of Greater Miami's judges to our
community. Those in attendance learned about
the role of Federation in the community,
especially how its local beneficiary agencies
assist in meeting Jewish needs.
Aaron Podhurst, a Federation vice-president
and chairman of the Community Relations
Committee, was the featured speaker. Stanley
Newmark. chairman of the Judicial Committee
and Judge Robert H. Newman, chairman of the
Judicial Reception Committee were in-
strumental in making the event a success.
Gerald K. Schwartz is chairman of the
Attorneys Division; Amy Dean is vice
chairperson.
Schwartz announced that the annual
Attorneys Division Dinner will take place in
April. Al Entin will chair the event. For ad.
ditional information concerning this event
please contact Midge Blumberg at 5764Q0Q
extension 356.
The Winston Towers community will hold its
annual meeting on behalf of the 1985 CJA-IEF
on Tuesday, February 26, at 7:30 p.m. in
Building 100. Fred Blitstein will be the speaker
Winston Towers campaign worked long and hard to assure the success of
this upcoming event. Building chairmen are-
Nat Logan, chairman and David Herman,
honorary chairman, Building 100; Joe ReiseL
chairman and David Samson, honorary
chairman, Building 200; Sallie Sattin. chairman
and Morry Nortman honorary chairman,
Building 300; Henry Cron. chairman and Al
Morris, honorary chairman, Building 400; and
Morty Ghickman, chairman and Harold
Nussbaum, honorary chairman. Building 500.
Mai son Grande will hold its annual meeting
on behalf of the Federation campaign on
Sunday. February 24 at 8:00 p.m. Al Entin will
be the guest speaker. Meyer Levinson is
Maison Grand chairman, Louis Friedman is co-
chairman.
On Sunday, March 10. 5701 Collins will hold
its annual dinner event at the Doral Hotel on
the Beach beginning at 5:30 p.m. Florence and
Jerome Brill will co-chair the $100 minimum
gift event. Couvert is $15 per person.
For additional information concerning
Winston Towers. Maison Grande and 570J
Collins, please contact Suzanne Andisman at
576-4000. extension 310.
Four Winds recently held a very successful breakfast under the chairman-
ship of William Feinberg. Seen above at the event: Eve Semmel, co-chair-
man; William Feinberg, chairman; Edyth Geiger, guest speaker: Ben
Koplovsky, co-chairman; and Bob GreenhilU vice chairman.
Jack Bellock, chairman of Federation's Hi-Rise Division, seen addressing
a special meeting of the division. Federation's Hi-Rise campaign provides
a significant portion of the gifts to the annual CJAIEF drive, and
Bellock hopes to increase the network of hi-rises in the future. Also
present on the dais with Bellock were, from left: Assistant Director of
Campaign Bruce Silver; GMJF Executive Vice President Myron J.
Brodie and Super Sunday Co-Chairman Charlotte Held


Federation. February 1985
Page 5
women's Division
Iw.D. Campaign at $2.5 million
[campaign update from
:he chairwoman
By TERRY DRUCKER
I am very proud to report that,
thus far, the Women's Division has
faised more than $2.5 million. We
Lre more than halfway toward
Reaching our $4.3 million goal. The
ampaign kicked off with a Dang and
am more confident than ever that
[he goal will be reached.
Super Sunday and Super Week
vere tremendously successful not
inly for the Women's Division,
vhich raised over $200,000, but for
overall campaign as well. The
esults of this fund raising week were
n example of what community
participation and involvement are
apable of producing in terms of
antinuing support for our local
cial agencies and for Israel.
The month of February was a
articularly busy and exciting one
br the Women's Division. North
jiacle. South Dade, Miami Beach,
outhwest Dade and the Business
nd Professional Women all hosted
indraising events last month. A
eat deal of time and planning went
|to these affairs. I am very proud
pat the efforts and expertise of our
romen's Division volunteers have
roduced such exciting programs to
jjucate the community in the
lulosophy of Tzedakah.
One of the fringe benefits of in-
olvement is the opportunity to meet
kembers of Jewish communities in
kher countries. Recently, a group of
lomen (and myself) participated in a
kission to Mexico City, "Fiesta and
friendship," led by Sandy Belkind.
[he experience was certainly
flucational and fun, but most im-
Plan a springtime journey
to Israel and Spain
Terry Drucker
portantly the feelings of kinship and
love that were felt between our
Mexican hostesses and ourselves
were truly a living example of "We
Are One." We spoke the same
language when it came to our
feelings of being Jewish and our love
for Klal Yisrael. 1 learned a valuable
lesson that each Jewish community
is linked and dependent upon each
other for survival throughout the
Diaspora. One of our hostesses,
Ruthy Braun, who is president of
their Women's Division said to me,
"I feel it is an honor to work for
Israel. Thank G-d for Israel." Thank
G-d for women like Ruthy and for the
women in our community who give
so willingly of their time and dollars
to help our greater Jewish family
that is in need.
Harriet Zimmerman, national
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal's Women's Division, has
announced plans for the Aviv
Mission, a journey to Israel and
Spain. In keeping with the spirit of
Aviv (the Hebrew word for the
spring season) the mission will
depart for Israel on April 24. Par-
ticipants will spend eight days and
seven nights in Israel before ven-
turing to Spain on May 1.
The springtime mission will be the
National Women's Division
inaugural $10,000 minimum gift
mission on behalf of UJA-
Community campaigns. A major
highlight of the Israel portion of the
mission will be the opportunity for
participants to celebrate Yom
Haatzmaut (Israel Independence
Day) in Tel Aviv. While in Israel,
visits are planned to Jerusalem and
to Project Renewal sites, including
Greater Miami's sister city,
Akiva.
Or
The journey to Spain (5 days and 4
nights) promises to be a unique
experience. The itinerary includes
stops in Madrid and Toledo. The
ancient city of Toledo is a treasure
house of Sephardic Jewish heritage
and tradition. Mission participants
will spend three days in Madrid, the
Spanish capital which is home to
nearly 10,000 Jews.
The cost of the Israel portion of
the mission will be fully subsidized
by the United Jewish Appeal and the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
The cost of the sub-mission to Spain
is $400.
Those women who are interested
in participating on the Aviv Mission
to Israel and Spain should contact
Federation's Women's Division
without delay at 576-4000, extension
231.
Tune in to networking at
$100 bpw event
1 'A 1 J 1 ^t.-- MM i \
April 18 will be an important date
for Business and Professional
Women of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. On that Thursday
evening, the Women's Division will
sponsor a $100 minimum gift event
at the Mt. Sinai Medical Center
Wolfson Auditorium and Founder's
Dining Room. The evening pro-
gram will feature guest speaker
Diane Eisenberg of the University of
Miami whose topic will be "How to
Negotiate: Getting to Yes."
Another major highlight of the
evening will be the initial
distribution of the 1985 BPW
Directory, a comprehensive net-
working tool for professional women
who work in Greater Miami. Over a
year in preparation, the Directory
should prove to be an invaluable
reference for women engaged in a
wide variety of careers.
Truly Burton and Judy Applestein
will co-chair this event. The BPW
Directory is being prepared under
the auspices of the BPW Leadership
Development Committee. Evelyn
Perlman and Vida Berkowitz serve
as vice chairwomen of the Leader-
ship Development Committee.
For reservations and additional
information, please contact the
Women's Division, 576-4000, ex-
tension 231.
ie Business and Professional Women staged a highly successful dinner
behalf of the 1985 CJA-IEF at Grove Isle recently. Seen in attendance
the $750 minimum gift event were, from left: Maryanne Witkin, BPW
tmpaign vice chairwoman; Gabriela Landau, event co-chairwoman;
irbara Aronson, BPW Campaign vice chairwoman; Maria Gilson, event
test speaker; Michelle Merlin, event co-chairwoman; Nancy Lipoff,
tent guest speaker; and Phyllis Harte, BPW chairwoman.
"I Love Miami" is a four-part series
presented by the Women's Division
Community Education Department.
Seen above at the initial session
were, from left: "I Love Miami"
guest speakers Myra Farr; Malvina
Liebman; Arva Parks; Ralph
Renick; Event Chairwoman Debbie
E'delman. Vice President of Com-
munity Education Gail Harris; and
Women's Division President Mikki
Futernick.
^H
B
HBw
M Southwest Dade $52 minimum gift event was held recently at
rgines. The luncheon featured a wonderful fashion show entitled "From
fneration to Generation." The show included the latest styles from local
]utiques Kidz and At Ease. Seen at the event were, from left: Stella
** W. Dade Campaign vice chairwoman; Sandi Miot, S. W. Dade
1 chairwoman; WD President Mikki Futernick; and Event Co-chair-
men Heidi Friedland and Fran Benin.
The Westview Country Club recent-
ly staged a campaign luncheon. Pic-
tured above are the luncheon co-
chairwomen. From left Elaine
Berkowitz, Selma Newman and
Elsie Howard.
Hold The Date
Thurs.. Feb. 21 Learn-In
12:30-2:30 p.m.
(Begins 6 Week Series)
Federation Building
Wed. Feb. 27
Thurs., Feb. 28
Mon., Mar. 4
Tues.Mar. 5
Thurs., Mar. 7
Tues., Mar. 12
Thurs., Mar. 14
Thurs., Mar. 21
Mon., Mar. 25
Wad.. Mar. 27
Nominating
Committee
Chairwomen's Mtg.
12:30-1:30 p.m.
Campaign Steering
Committee
10:00-Noon
Bylaws Revision
Committee
6:00-8:00 p.m.
Southwest Dade Board
Meeting
9:30-11:30 a.m.
Bloomingdale's In The
Falls
Executive Committee
10:00-Noon
South Dade Board
Meeting
10:00-Noon
Historical Museum
Executive Nominating
Committee
10:00-Noon
Campaign Steering
10:00-Noon
Miami Beach Board
Meeting
North Dade Board
Meeting
9:30-Noon
BPW Board Meeting
6:004:0tpjn.


Page6
Federation, February 1985
South Pade
Four Tops Reach Out' in So. Dade
The Four Tops
The ever popular Four Tops will
rock the BIGGER and BETTER
Event on Saturday, March 16 as the
South Dade Branch of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation stages its
annual dinner on behalf of the 1985
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund / Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign.
The Motown sound of the Four
Tops has endured for a full
generation, and the gymnasium of
the Miami Dade Community College
South Campus is sure to be
jumping with excitement when the
group takes to the stage. Adding to
the festive spirit will be the New
York City Swing Band, back for an
encore from last year's highly
successful South Dade campaign
event.
According to the event co-
chairmen Marlene and Richard Kohn
and Nedra and Mark Oren, the level
of excitement and interest generated
by the upcoming event would in-
dicate that nearly 1,000 South
Daders will be on hand.
The BIGGER and BETTER
Event begins at 7:30 p.m. The cost is
$40.00 per person, dress informal and
dietary laws will be observed. Those
attending the dinner will be required
to make a minimum family gift of
$300 to the 1985 CJA-IEF Cam-
paign.
Recruitment chairmen for the
BIGGER and BETTER Event are
Joann and Gerald Young and Ruth
and Steven Shere. Members of the
Event Committee include: Shelly
and Steven Brodie, Marilyn and Ron
Kohn, Terri and Alan Perris and
Shelley and David Wolfberg.
To insure your reservation for this
long to be remembered event, please
contact Jerry Neimand at the South
Dade Branch, 251-9334.
Israel:
Sifting miracles in shifting sand
(Recently, Menachem Perlmutter,
Chief Engineer of Israel's Negev region
for the Jewish Agency, the main
beneficiary of United Jewish Appeal-
Community Campaigns, was in-
terviewed by United Jewish Appeal
Press Service Editor Gerald S. Nagel.
Here are excerpts of that interview.)
Q. Menachem, you have been
chiefly responsible for Israel's
miracle in the desert bringing
forth vegetables and flowers where
for thousands of years there had only
been shifting sand. How did you do
ICT
A. Thank you, but there have been
many of us, thanks to the Jewish
Agency's Rural Settlements
department, working to do this.
First, we Israelis have the spirit, the
sense of cooperation, the holding
together, the determination to
succeed. This is a very important
factor.
Second, we exploit the natural
advantage of the area. In the Negev,
where I nave lived for 32 years, we
have long days and months of
sunlight. So we grow summer
vegetables in the wintertime without
artificial heating. Holland, Denmark
and England allgrow vegetables but
in greenhouses, in glass houses.
They must be heated by oil. Oil is
energy. Energy costs money. We
don't have that cost so we are better
able to compete and sell our produce
in Western European markets.
Q. Drip irrigation is yesterday's
miracle. What is today's?
A. Geothermal water, which we
have discovered about a mile below
ground, in the Negev's Aravan, a
strip of land about 120 miles long
near the border with Jordan. The
water is very salty and very hot,
though, 120 F. We are learning to
cool it and use it too. It will be an
important source of desert irrigation
and energy.
Q Turning to the droughts and
famines in sub-Sahara Africa, and
the terrible starvation there and in
many other desert climates, how can
the Israeli experience benefit other
peoples?
A. Many countries already benefit
62 right now. But we have no
diplomatic relations with many of
them. Still, we are working in quieter
ways to develop local agriculture
and food production which will help
end famines on many continents.
For the immediate emergency,
food must be rushed in. But there are
problems, such as inadequate roads
South Dade happenings
The South Dade Branch is busy
with special events and new
programs. In addition to the Bigger
and Better Event on March 16,
here's just a sampling of what's
happening in the South Dade Jewish
community.
On Wednesday, Februrv 27, The
Public Affairs Series / Federation
Forum will present a lecture entitled
"Troubled Jews in Troubled Lands."
Dr. Bernard Schecterman will be the
featured speaker.
The lecture will be held at the
South Dade JCC Social Hall
beginning at 8 p.m. According to
Debby Grodnick, chairwoman of the
Community Education program
which will sponsor the lecture,
previous Community Education
events have attracted more than 150
individuals to Federation.
Outreach to the community has
been expanded with the creation of
the Leadership Outreach Committee.
Under the capable leadership of Paul
Berkowitz, the committee is
presenting a leadership development
group that is providing an intensive
learning experience to help par-
ticipants explore their own
Jewishness, and the nature and
structure of the Jewish community.
An ultimate goal, said Berkowitz, is
to "provide qualified board and
committee members for Federation
and other institutions in the com-
munity."
Recently a Medical Arts Group
has been gathering for luncheon
meetings. The purpose of the group
is to explore the cultural and
religious opportunities in the South
Dade community, while at the same
time provide a network for
physicians and dentists who sj
increase their involvement
Federation. ni
Individuals who are interested J
learning, more about the Leaded
Outreach programs should com.
Judy Eitelberg at 251-9334.
The Community Services
Planning Committee, chaired
Judge Robert H. Newman fa
looking at ways to enhance its
fectiveness in helping South I
residents to identify communiui
needs and to implementation!
programs to meet those needs.
Committee has been meeting on ill
regular basis. Individuals who art!
interested in participating in this!
important process, particularhl
those with backgrounds in planniaj
and/or budgeting for conrnuntol
services, should contact Jernl
Neimand at the South Dade Brandi
office.
One of the most exciting netl
programs in South Dade, under thel
leadership of Chairman Shdhl
Brodie, is South Dade Shalom
South Dade Shalom is a "Jewish!
welcome wagon" which will endeavor
to develop for newcomers an im-
mediate relationship with Federation I
and other community institutions.
The hardworking members of tie I
South Dade Shalom committa
include Vice Chairman Debby I
Grodnick, Helen Axler. Vivian'
Brownstein, Sandy Cohen, Loisbeth
Emanuel, Clementine Fox, Karen
Frost, Joyce Grossman. Sandv
Halpern, Diane Horowitz, Edna
Keeperman, Wanda Kolokoff, Marty
Levitt, Judy Mannes. Janet Polsky.
Cindy Rosenfeld, Karen Sheskin,
Ellen Spiegel and Millicent Totel.

for distribution. In the longer run
people wfll benefit if they develop the
spirit of cooperation that marks
Israeli kibbutrim and moshavim
Israeli settlements. Then the people
must learn to eat, and to take other
steps to improve their health, such
as develop and use local medical
services and provide education for
further development. Some of this is
beyond villages, of course. Many
people must work hard and in a
concentrated way to solve world
We also use the water. It is too
brackish, too salty, for the leaves of
most crops, but not the roots. So we
apply drin irrigation, which was
developed by Israeli engineers. This
ia mainly a series of long, thin pipes,
with narrow holes dripping water at
the roots. It allows us to overcome
water scarcity to provide usable
water as necessary and increase
crop nutrition as well.
Q. How is the Israeli economic
crisis affecting settlements within
Israel's pre-1967 borders, which it
where UJA-Community Campaign
funds are applied?
A. Every community is affected
by the economic crisis, which is very
serious. Inflation at home cuts into
the profit margin on overseas sales
Some settlers and their families need
extra financial help. The government
is less able to provide services -
build schools ana electric power.
Q. What can American Jews do?
A. Contribute as much as they can
to the Jewish Agency through the
UJA-Community Campaign. Every
dollar is appreciated, every dollar *
needed. We will continue to do the
impossible if you American Jews -
our brothers and sisters do your
share. You see, we are building *
country for all the Jewish people, not
just the 3.3 million Jews now m
Israel!


Federation, February 1985
page 7
'.' i)
Trr
federation Forum
patrilineal descent fuels 'Who is a Jew?' debate

Editor's note: Federation Forum will
appear in the newsmagazine on an
occasional basis. A topic of current
interest, with commentary, will be
presented. We hope that the reader
finds this month's feature on
patrilineal descent to be informative.
Readers are encouraged to write
letters to the editor addressing the
content of this month's Federation
Forum, or to suggest future topics.
Please direct all correspondence to:
Federation Newsmagazine Editor,
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami,
Florida 33137.
Reform Jewry's decision in 1983 to
give paternal descent equal weight
with maternal lineage in determining
who is a Jew has been sharply at-
tacked and defended in a symposium
in the current issue of Judaism, a
quarterly published by the American
Jewish Congress.
The journal is edited by Dr.
Robert Gordis, who also participated
in the symposium. This was the first
time in the 33 year history of the
publication that an entire issue was
devoted to a single theme. Dr.
Gordis said he expected the enlarged
issue to serve as a primary source of
reference for future debates on what
has emerged as a major subject of
controversy in modern Jewish life.
Contributors to the forum, which
occupied the entire issue, were in
sharp disagreement over whether
strict adherence to traditional
Halakha Jewish religious law
or a departure from it in matters of
lineage is the most effective means of
assuring Jewish group survival and
continuity in the modern era.
Rabbinic law has mandated that in
marriages between Jews and non-
Jews, children are considered Jewish
by birth only if the mother is Jewish.
The child of a Jewish father and non-
Jewish mother must undergo
conversion to be considered Jewish.
But a patrilineal descent
resolution approved in March 1983
by the Central Conference of
American Rabbis a Reform
organization declared that the
child of a Jewish father and a non-
Jewish mother should also be
considered a Jew by birth, provided
he or she professed Jewishness in a
concrete way through an in-
volvement in Jewish life and a
willingness to share the fate of the
Jewish people.
In a symposium article, Alexander
M. Schindler, president of the Union
of American Hebrew Congregations,
defended the Reform action by
contending that it was designed to
respond to the outstanding problems
of intermarriages now nearing 50
percent in the Jewish community
with an active "outreach" program.
"We wish to contain the loss that
intermarriage threatens to our
numerical strength and our com-
munal health, and, if possible,
convert that loss into a gain," he
wrote. Demographic realities, he
pointed out, bid Jewish religious
institutions to become, in effect,
"missionaries for Judaism," starting
with an effort among non-Jews who
are already bound to the Jewish
community by marriage and
"reaching out to embrace their
children into the Jewish fold."
The 22 contributors to the
symposium included rabbis,
theologians and biblical scholars
representing the major religious
branches of Judaism: Orthodox,
Conservative, Reform and Recon-
Kructionigt, as well as secularism.
* bile there was general agreement
n the significance of last year's
patrilineal resolution, the par-
ticipants disagreed strongly on the
I nature of its impact on Jewish life.
Some spokesmen for the Reform
sector have sought to justify
patrilineal descent by noting that in
early Judaic history, Jewish identity
was defined through the father, not
the mother, and that matrilineal
descent was introduced only later,
possibly as late as the first or second
century of the modern era. But
Orthodox and Conservative
representatives counter by arguing
that whatever the historical origins
of the matrilineal rule, it does not
affect the validity of the principle,
since the ultimate authority of
Talmudic law stems from its
universal acceptance among Jews.
The issue of patrilineal descent has
significant implications in the State
of Israel where troublesome disputes
over defining Jewish identity have
become an important factor in
political life.
Roman Parallel suggested
The central focus of the symposium
was an article by Shaye J. D. Cohen,
associate professor of Jewish history
at the Jewish Theological Seminary,
who found "a striking similarity"
between the Roman and rabbinic
system. He suggested that the
matrilineal principle may have been
adapted by early rabbis from Roman
Commentary
Patrilineal Descent A new and
important issue emerging on
the Jewish scene
By Rabbi Solomon Schiff
One of the most controversial
issues confronting the Jewish
community today is patrilineal
descent. Rabbinic law, for many
centuries, has mandated that the
religious status of a child born of a
marriage between a Jew and non-Jew
is determined by the mother. Thus, a
child of a Jewish father and a non- !
Jewish mother is considered to be a I
non-Jew. The child, in order to be i
considered Jewish, must undergo
conversion.
This historic ruling has undergone
a sharp reversal in recent times by
one branch of Judaism. In March,
1983, the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, the national
association of Reform rabbis,
declared that a child of a Jewish
father and non-Jewish mother should
be considered a Jew by birth,
provided he or she professes
Jewishness in a concrete way
through an involvement in Jewish
life and a willingness to share the
fate of the Jewish people. This ruling ,
is referred to as the "Patrilineal
Descent" resolution.
This ruling has become the center
of a sharp controversy within the
Jewish community. The Reform
movement had, as one of its major
motivating factors in arriving at this
decision, the survival of the Jewish i
people. Rabbi Alexander M. j
Schindler, president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
the organization of Reform ,
congregations, defended the ruling
by stating that it was in response to i
the grave problem of intermarriage.
With the rate of intermarriage now
nearing 50 percent in the Jewish
community, "We wish to contain the
loss that intermarriage threatens to
our numerical strength and our
communal health, and, if possible,
convert that loss into a gain," he
wrote.
The threat to Jewish survival
imposed by intermarriage is
recognized by all branches of
Judaism. Some have ascribed to this
problem the term Holocaust, for the
net effect of the numerical
diminution is similar. While the
Reform action hopes to retard the
lowering of numbers, the Orthodox
and Conservative branches of
Judaism have sharply criticized this
action. They argue that the
patrilineal descent reverses the
historic and universal practice which
has long recognized the mother as
the determinant of Jewish status.
They state that millions of Jews
faithful to the traditional definition
will never be prevailed upon to
accept, as Jews, the children Dorn to
a non-Jewish mother without proper
conversion.
The effect of this ruling according
to the Orthodox and Conservative
views could conceivably cause a
fracture within the Jewish com-
munity. Heretofore, Jews marrying
Jews from other branches of
Judaism was quite common and
acceptable. The new ruling could
subject many of these marriages to
scrupulous investigations and in-
terrogations. The question of
Yuchsin Jewish authenticity
could cause a cloud of doubt
and threaten many relationships.
Some fear the creation of two tiers of
Jews one acceptable to all
branches of Judaism and one ac-
ceptable to only the Reform branch
of Judaism. Another element of
concern is how this will effect
relations with Israel. Israel,
which has historically accepted only
the Orthodox point of view in regard
to marriages, Gets (religious divorce)
and conversions, could more easily
justify its rejection of the Reform
branch of Judaism on the grounds
that they have now abandoned the
Halacha (the Jewish Law) on who is
a Jew. This will be a direct challenge
to Israel's Law of Return, which
states that every Jew has an
automatic right to citizenship. The
definition of a Jew is one born of a
Jewish mother converted to
Judaism.
While not minimizing the areas of
conflict among the branches of
Judaism, it is to be hoped that the
bonds unifying them will be
strengthened. Such bonds of unity
include: a recognition that in-
termarriage is a festering sore which
must be combatted with all our
effort; Jewish education is critical if
children are to be instilled with a
Jewish identity and become com-
mitted to perpetuate that identity
through establishing a Jewish
family. When an intermarriage does
take place, every effort should be
made to encourage the non-Jewish
partner to become a member of the
Jewish people through conversion.
We further share the conviction that
the rich ideals of Judaism are worth
perpetuating and the antidote to
intermarriage is an educated,
committed and proud youth. For
such a youth will be committed to
the preservation of the Jewish people
by establishing a family based on
Jewish values and principles.
(Rabbi Solomon Schiff is director
of the Community Chaplaincy
Service and executive vice president
of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami.)
law. Professor Cohen also speculated
that Jewish identity may have been
mat ri lineally determined because
rabbinic thought held that the
marriage of a Jewish man to a non-
Jewish woman violated nature's
prohibition against mixed-breeding,
while the marriage of a Jewish
woman to a non-Jewish man did not.
Orthodox spokesmen charge that
automatically granting children
Jewish status through the father
reduces the incentive for conversion
among non-Jewish mothers in mixed
marriages. But Reform Jewish
leaders argue that in determining
Jewish identity, the biological role of
the mother should not be considered
more important than that of the
father.
One contributor to the sym-
posium, Dr. Trude Weiss-Rosmarin,
editor of The Jewish Spectator,
termed matrilineal Jewish identity a
characteristic of polygamy prevalent
in biblical times that is out of place
in contemporary Jewish society
which is monogamous. She wrote:
"It is high time that the relics of our
polygamous past be removed, with
women being freed from their
disabilities under Jewish law and
men being given equal rights to
transmit Jewish identity to their
children by non-Jewish wives, when
both mother and father consent."
Dr. Weiss-Rosmarin asserted that
far from weakening the Jewish
community, "emancipating" the
Jewish father by giving him the
right to transmit his Jewish identity
to his children would increase the
size of the Jewish community and
"add strength to our Jewish survival
potential."
Resistance Predicted
However, according to Immanuel
Jacobovits, Chief Rabbi of the
United Hebrew Congregation of the
British Commonwealth, another
symposium participant, the
historical origin of the matrilineal
principle is "utterly irrelevant" to
the contemporary debate over
Jewish identity.
He characterized matrilineality as
an "un con tested and universal
practice" and declared that "millions
of Jews faithful to the traditional
definition will never be prevailed
upon to accept as Jews the children
born to a non-Jewish mother without
proper conversion."
Biny am in Walfish, executive vice-
president of the Rabbinical Council
of America, an Orthodox group,
echoed these sentiments. While
agreeing with the Reform movement
that intermarriage is a serious
problem facing the Jewish com-
munity, particularly in the U.S., he
contended that solving it will only be
done by educating Jews to in-
termarriage's "debilitating influence
on the future of the Jewish people
and to the dangers that it poses to
our survival as a faith community."
He said he "wholeheartedly
supports" efforts to "reach out to
those who intermarry and encourage
them to live as Jews." But he
declared it should not be done in
violation of thousands of years of
Jewish tradition and law.
"Abandoning our own principles
to encourage converts is not, and has
never been the panacea for Jewish
survival," he continued. "On the
contrary, remaining faithful to our
tradition and steadfastly upholding
Jewish law have been foundations of
Jewish survival."
Dr. Gordis, editor of Judaism and
a member of the Conservative
movement, suggested that the
principle of matnhneal descent, often
credited to Ezra and Nehemiah, two
early Jewish leaders of the fifth
century B.C.E., probably grew out of
the patriarchial nature of society at
that time. When a Jewish woman
married a gentile man. she generally
Continued on Page 16


Page 8
i-enpnrinn fvnrnarviwiK
Federation, February 1985__________
Extraordinary community respqj
SuperSunday/
The super day kicks off with a delectable Israeli-style breakfast. Women's Division Past President Maxine E.
Schwartz is seen addressing the more than 300 enthusiastic volunteers.
Senator Paula Hawkins and General Campaign Chairman Norman Braman ready to get on the
phones.
Metro-Dade Commissioner Barry Schreiber and Super Sunday Executive
Committee member Herb Polow making calls in the superphoner room.
s
u
p
E
R
S
u
N
D
A
Y
Rabbi Haskell Bernat lie
eration Executive Vice
Myron J. Brodie.
Super Sunday Co-Cfc. Yd
Yarchin (fourth from lift
and eager Super Sunday i
Alexander Muss Hig
Israel staffers enjoy a**
Mr. Feelgood.
198


Federation. February 1985
Page 9
ry^se nets $2,015 million during
/Super week
and Fed-
Vice President
icY J&fPBarry S.
n Itft, standing)
\da% volunteers.
y jjbft School in
i a noment with
IB
S
U
P
E
R
W
E
E
K
1

fW ^H

V1 ^K Wm
1
Super WeeA Chairman Bill
Saulson.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Associate Treasurer Michael M.
Adler (left) and Vice President
Joel Levy seen on the phones.
Young Adult Super Sunday
Chairwomen Ellen Rose (left) and
Lyn Pont seen in the phone
rooms.

Local newscaster Sally Fitz seen with Barry S.
Yarchin, Super Sunday co-chairman.
Judy Billig (left) shares a restful moment with
Super Sunday Co-Chairmen Charlotte Held
and Susan Sirotta (right).
JVS President Pat Fine and Miami Mayor
Maurice Ferre.
J


page io
.
Federation/February 1985
.-.'
Agencies/CRC
Mezuzah ceremony marks
opening of new office
Seen at the mezuzah hanging ceremony: GMJF Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie; Director of Community Chaplaincy and Executive Vice
President of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami Rabbi Solomon
Schiff: and Rabbinical Association President Rabbi Edwin Farber (right).
The joint office of the Community
Chaplaincy Service of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and the
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami relocated recently within the
GMJF building, at 4200 Biscayne
Blvd.
Myron J. Brodie, executive vice
president of GMJF, Rabbi Edwin
Farber, president of the Rabbinical
Association, Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
executive vice president of the
Rabbinical Association and director
of the Community Chaplaincy
Service and several members of the
Rabbinical Association were on hand
at the Mezuzah hanging ceremony,
commemorating the opening of the
new office.
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami is an ever expanding
organization of over 100 rabbis from
the Orthodox, Conservative, Reform
and Reconstructionist movements.
The association was started in the
mid 1930's to help bring a united
religious voice to matters concerning
Miami's Jewish community, Israel
and Jews throughout the world.
The Rabbinical Association
sponsors educational programs on
TV and interfaith activities, works
closely with Federation on
promoting its programs and its
agencies, and participates actively in
the annual Federation campaign.
"By combining the efforts of all
branches of Judaism," said Rabbi
Farber, "we are able to bring
together the divergent religious
points of view into a combined effort
of unity for the common good of the
Jewish people." He added, "We are
grateful to the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation for providing us with the
office as well as the support staff
which enable us to carry out the
important functions we have in
serving the community."
The Community Chaplaincy
Service, which is sponsored by
Federation in association with the
Rabbinical Association of Greter
Miami, was established in 1966. The
program brings religious services,
solace and comfort to the non-
affiliated in hospitals, nursing
homes, hospice institutions, prisons,
and wherever there is a community
need.
"The Community Chaplaincy
Service fills a vital need in the
community," said Rabbi Schiff. "It
is through the combined efforts of
our staff here at Federation that we
are able to fulfill our goals and
provide assistance where it is needed
in the Jewish community," he said.
Rescue and Migration Service
offers new hope in new
places for refugees
The Rescue and Migration Service
of the Greater Miami Section-
National Council of Jewish Women
(NCJW) has been serving the
community and assisting the foreign
born for 62 years.
Providing immigration counseling
and technical assistance to Jews in
need, the caseload for 1984
represented 660 clients from 45
countries from Afghanistan to
Zimbabwe.
As a local cooperating agency for
the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
(HIAS), the service provides a blend
of legal and social services for clients
prior to gaining lawful admittance in
the United States and continuing
through naturalization.
Jews have always faced the threat
of physical extinction. Constant
threats of anti-Semitism face the
Jewish people throughout the world.
Jews come to the U.S. looking for
freedom of religion, willing to face an
uncertain future. The challenge
continues with different faces from
different places, but with the same
cause to be a Jew.
Refugees continue to move across
the globe, and they are doing so in
ever increasing numbers.
Since 1978 when the Shah's reign
ended, Jews living in Iran have been
at the mercy of the Ayatollah
Khomeini and his followers. Young
Jewish boys are being sent to the
front lines in Iran's war with Iraq.
One young boy managed to escape
from Iran and contact his uncle who
had been studying in South Florida.
His uncle. Jack Vahdat, had already
been in contact with the Rescue and
Migration Service, having received
aid from them in obtaining his
political asylum status.
Vahdat contacted Charlotte
Olvier, Director of Rescue and
Migration, and told her about his
nephew in February, 1984. After
several months of hard work, Vah-
dat's nephew went to Vienna then
Rome and finally to the U.S. on
September 17, 1984, where he is now
living in his uncle's custody and
attending school. Shortly, he will be
eligible to apply for a green card for
permanent residency.
"Jane Doe," 21, came to America
on the same flight on September 17,
1984. She escaped from Iran and
managed to get to Vienna in April of
1984, where she contacted her
brother "John," a student in the
U.S. since 1979. Oliver, working with
HIAS and the Immigration and
Naturalization Service (INS) was
able to help Vahdat's nephew,
Ebrahim Torbati and "Jane" obtain
political asylum.
Oliver received a letter of
recognition of her work from Rabbi
J. Burstyn, executive vice president
of the Talmudic University. In
addition, although she is not a
lawyer, she is accredited by the
Department of Justice to represent
clients in all court and INS
proceedings.
"I can honestly say it's a labor of
love," Oliver said. "Truly, I lo^offo
what I do," she said. According to
President Carol Grunberg, "We have
much to do, but NCJW has always
met the future head on and our
members know that only through
involvement and helping others do
we gain personal enrichments."
Clients are referred to the Rescue
and Migration Service by the
Department of Justice, HIAS, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federatkfe7~-
synagogues, social service agencies
and personal references.
The Talmud says: "All Jews arft.
responsible each for the other."
Oliver believes her work follows the
Talmud's meaning. "We assist in
reuniting families that are divided by
borders and we help to provide a
haven for those who would otherwise
suffer persecution," she said.
The Rescue and Migration Service
is a member of Federation's family of
agencies and a beneficiary of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.

Destructive cultism: questions and answers
WHAT ARE CULTS?
Cults are tightly knit groups of
people that give total, unquestioning
allegiance to a se' ppointed,
messianic leader. Cults typically use
deceptive recruiting methods in
order to attract and convert
potential recruits. Once in a cult,
members often radically alter their
life-styles and self-images. They may
be induced into breaking all ties with
family and friends and coerced into
working under hardship conditions
for little or no pay.
Cults dictate, often in great detail,
how members should think, feel and
act. They frequently exploit their
members psychologically, financially
and or physically. Membership in a
cult can cause considerable
emotional harm to both members
and their families. For example, a
significant number of these groups
use highly manipulative or "mind-
controP' techniques aimed at
reducing members' capacities for
independent thought and action.
Keeping members engaged in "not
thinking" activities such as con-
tinuous chanting, singing or prayer
often results in excessive depen-
dency on the group's leaders and
therefore subservient, submissive
behavior.
It is important to note that a
group can De different, deviant or
even "heretical" in its thought and
actions without being a destructive
cult. The label "cult" is reserved for
those groups that exploit their
members for the leader's personal
gain, and are manipulative,
psychologically damaging, exclusive
and totalistic.
WHY ARE JEWS JOINING
CULTS?
The answers to this question are
as complex as they are varied. Jews
are being recruited into cults in
numbers far beyond the percentages
in the general population. To explain
this phenomenon several factors
must be considered. First is the
question of location. Although all
ages are vulnerable to recruitment,
young people tend to be the cults
most common target. The college
campus which has always been a
fertile site for cult recruitment,
typically has significant Jewish
representation. In particular,
colleges in urban areas along both
coasts are targeted by both major
and lesser known groups. On these
campuses, Jews are often
represented in numbers greater than
the national average.
The second factor looks to
Judaism itself for the answers. Many
Jewish recruits have a limited or
superficial Jewish background and
are untouched by the Jewish
religious experience. Too many
Jewish families are only peripherally
involved in Jewish life and are
therefore incapable of instilling
within their children a love for their
Jewish heritage. On the surface,
cults can appear to offer the in-
tensely personal, mystical experience
that a vague, diluted Jewish ex-
perience does not.
For more information or
destructive cults and missionary
groups contact the committee on
Cults and Missionaries, 576-4000
ext. 358.
JVS scholarship
program
The Jewish Vocational Service is
happy to announce the third year of
the Benjamin S. Pius Citizenship
Scholarship. This scholarship is non-
sectarian and open to all students
who are high school seniors, and who
have demonstrated qualities of good
citizenship. A sum of $500 each v&1-
be awarded to one male and one
female recipient in May, 1985. This
scholarship is to be used to help
defray college expenses.
For more information please
contact Beth Wakl at JVS, 576-3220.


Federation. February 1985
Page 11
encies /p&b /Project Renewal
alleges conduct student campaigns
ith twelve student UJA
chairpeople met in a
at the Greater Miami
deration for the first
eting of student cam-
ership in South Florida.
t dinner they listened as
le, chairman of the
Development Committee
ireater Miami Jewish
described his experience
lign leader and discussed
pt of volunteer service
Jewish community. This
bnsored by B'nai B'rith
idations and Federation,
tgether students from all
undergraduate and
chools that hold a cam-
impus. Some schools have
a campaign for several
others are running their
gn effort this year.
ipus campaign is in every
student initiative. The
. planning, solicitation and
>ns are all provided by the
themselves. The students
lead their campaigns
egional seminar in October
basic organizing and
skills. Shortly afterward,
are selected for the
tudent mission to Israel, a
i of education, travel,
rship training held in
Six Florida students
1984 mission, a group of
It leaders from across the
I During meetings with
It officials, representatives
| welfare institutions and
of Project Renewal
38, students encounterd
welfare needs in Israel and
i the world.
riversity of Miami is
its seventh campaign,
in the area. Three earn-
ers, Diane Char me, Philip
id Natalie Link, coor-
)up of over fifty workers
planned a schedule of
began in November and
ue until March. The
I sponsored a Shabbat
ii-mission to Federation-
tencies in Miami, a
solicitation training workshop led by
Federation leader Alan Kluger, and
several educational programs. The
"Efchteen Karat Affair," a dance
held on February 16 for all campaign
participants, attracted over two
hundred stu
For
students.
Diane, the purpose of their
campaign is to enable students to
com-
in the Jewish
participate
m unity.
She joined the campaign after
returning from her visit to Israel on a
family mission last summer. She was
committed to working on behalf of
the Jewish community, and agreed
to co-chair the campaign this year.
This effort, Diane states, "plants the
seed now for future involvement in
Jewish life and educates us toward
our obligation to help others."
Elise Ackerstein joined Hillel at
Barry University in September as a
transfer student, and two months
later agreed to chair its first campus
campaign. When the newly formed
Hillel at Barry looked for a student
to organize a campaign, Elise ac-
cepted the responsibility because she
felt it would enhance the Jewish
student presence there. Her goal is to
make all Jewish students at Barry
aware of the campaign through
educational programs, social events
and participation as campaign
workers. A brunch with Amy Dean,
a Young Adult Division leader at
Federation, informed students of
community services and allocations,
and another program discussed the
plight of Ethiopian Jewry. These
events were held jointly with the
student campaigns at Miami Dade
Community College-North and
Florida International University,
Bay Vista Campus.
The other campaigns and
chairpeople in South Florida are
Karyn Kreitner and Steve Nobil,
South Dade; Lynn Davila, Miami
Dade Community College-North;
Lori Goldin, Florida International
University, Bay Vista; Marni
Posner, Broward Community
College; Bobra Bush, Florida
Atlantic; and Mario Bick,
University of Miami School of Law.
Student leaders meet to plan campaign strategy.
Myers leads Project Renewal
to Or Akiva
Stanley C. Myers
"We've accomplished many
important things, and there's plenty
more to do," said Stanley C. Myers,
chairman of the Project Renewal
Committee, as he prepared to lead a
delegation to Israel next week. The
delegation will be on a fact finding
and negotiating mission to Miami's
"twin" city, Or Akiva, to discuss
with Or Akiva residents and officials
of the Israeli government the
progress that has been made in Or
TRIVIAL PURSUIT
R MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
TEEN EDITION
i Jewish Community Center offers full recreational
cilities including tennis and swimming, holds social
its, college nights and educational programs?
lich JCC offers teen-parent workshops that deal with
enage problems, in addition to planning a full schedule
programs and social activities?
he members of this youth group participate in commu -
; and social events, plan cultural arts and educational
ams, and get together for overnight retreats.
at GMJF agency offers guidance counseling and
ational testing among its many services?
here could you turn if you were having a personal crisis
needed to know how to cope with such problems as
Dression or divorce in the family?
at GMJF agency plans trips to Israel that combine
abutz, touring, and educational seminars into a unique
meaningful experience for high school students?
speakers' bureau, after school and weekend pro-
s, an extensive library of resources, the day schools
j the Judaica High School are all supported by which
'JF agency?
program strives to provide Miami's high school
Jents with a "permanent Jewish identity" by offering
the opportunity to study in Israel for 8 weeks.
^-7 Michael-Ann Russell JCC
) 1 ( 18900 NE 25th Avenue
S/~^932-4200
r-^-7 South Dade JCC
/_2_\ 1241 SW 102nd Avenue
\A 251-1394
VV7 B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
ZAA253-7400
r-^-7jewish Vocational Services
> M 576-3220
Vc7 Jewish Family and Children's Service
> 5A445-0555
$
Israel Programs Office
576-4000
V"^"7 Central Agency for Jewish Education
}_?( 576-4030
) o (Alexander Muss High School in Israel
^^576-3286
These agencies offer programs and services especially for YOU-South
Florida's teens. When it comes to funding, you are one of the highest
priorities of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Akiva during the last year, and the
priorities and programs to be in-
cluded in the 1985-86 fiscal year
budget. Shirley and William Spear
and Micki and Mort Teicher will
comprise the delegation along with
Stanley Myers.
The delegation will enter final
negotiations with Kupat Holim
(Health Fund) to provide dental care
in Or Akiva. It has been proposed
that a dental prevention program be
provided in the ultra modern dental
clinic built and furnished with funds
provided by Project Renewal. The
program will be designed for the
approximately 2000 children in Or
Akiva between the ages of three and
18 who need treatment and
education in oral hygiene. It is hoped
that volunteer dentists from Miami
could also give of their services to
the residents of Or Akiva in the
clinic. Further, the delegation will
discuss with Israel's Ministry of
Health the possibility of having the
dental clinic designated as a com-
munity health facility so that af-
fordable dental services would be
provided to the indigent and to
senior citizens.
"We are thankful that the Miami
Jewish community and Federation
leadership have supported our re-
newal efforts for the benefit of Or
Akiva," continued Myers, noting
that the contributions were still
very much needed for economic
development, education, recreation
and improved health care.
Mount Sinai
auction
Looking for a terrific bargain? Don't
miss Mount Sinai Medical Center's
Auxiliary Sell-A-Bration on Sunday,
March 17 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on
the hospital's grounds.
On sale will be new merchandise,
handicrafts, baked goods and plenty
of food concessions.
To add to the day's excitement
will be the Miami Beach Chamber
of Commerce's Auction at the Sell-
A-Bration site. Auctioneer Jim Gaul
will be taking bids on such items as
a 1985 Ford Mustang convertible,
vacations, camera equipment, art-
work, appliances and much, much
more. The Auction will be held from
12 noon to 3 p.m.
Come out to the Sell-A-Bration
and Auction and enjoy the fun.
Mount Sinai Medical Center is
located at 4300 Alton Road, Miami
Beach. For more information, please
call the hospital's Auxiliary at
674-2080.
. .. j


Page 12
Federation, February 1985
Israel 37
JCCs gear up to celebrate Israel 37'
Israel 'i~ will see many celebrations like the one depicted above.
The Michael-Ann Russell, South Dade and Miami Beach Jewish
Community Centers will all be celebrating Israel's 37th birthday with an
exciting "triple event" on Sunday, April 21.
"A Celebration of Jewish Life" is the local theme of the "Israel 37"
celebrations, which are being coordinated by the Jewish Community
Centers in cooperation with the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
At all three locations, highlights of the day's festivities will be
parades, entertainment, celebrity appearances, exhibits, dancing and
Israeli food.
According to Neal J. Menachem, president of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, "We have shared a sense of pride with the
people of Israel pride born out of the achievements during her 37 years
of Jewish statehood. 'Israel 37' gives us the opportunity to celebrate this
pride."
The Miami Beach JCCs "Israel 37" celebration is a week-long
cultural event linking synagogues, schools and Jewish organizations. The
JCC building at 4221 Pine Tree Drive will be transformed into an "Israeli
Museum" featuring exhibits from the Diaspora Museum, Israeli art from
local galleries, and Israeli handicrafts, including "Katuba" (traditional
marriage contract) and "Talk" (prayer shawl)- making. A photo exhibit of
Or Akiva, Miami's "Project Renewal" sister city, will also be displayed.
The week's festivities will also include a "Made in Israel" fashion
show and luncheon featuring children modeling Israeli-made clothing and
traditional Israeli garb.
On the 21st, residents will meet at the new JCC park on the north side
of the building to enjoy continuous musical entertainment, including a
performance by the American Balalaika Company, an Israeli cafe and
"shuk" (marketplace).
Bonnie Epstein, co-chairperson for the Miami Beach event noted,
"Israel 37" enables the residents of Miami Beach to work together to
enhance the community's knowledge and understanding of Israel's 37
years of independence."
As a sign of solidarity, the South Dade JCC will begin its "Israel 37"
celebration with a "March of Blessings." Commencing at 2:00 p.m., the
one- half mile march ("mitzad ha brachot") on behalf of the CJA-
IEF / Project Renewal Campaign, will begin at Ron Ehmann Park, 10995
S.W. 97th Avenue, and end at the JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Avenue, where
the celebration will feature Israeli food, music, dancing, a petting zoo,
carnival rides and game booths, a "shuk" and entertainment by the in-
ternationally known band "Shahar."
After sunset, the day's events will conclude with a "Kumzitz," a
traditional Israeli bonfire with music and dancing.
For the third consecutive year, Dror Zadok is serving as chairman of
the South Dade event. "Hundreds of dedicated volunteers have been
planning this event for an entire year. This will be a very special oc-
casion,' stated Zadok.
"Israel 37" in North Dade will kick-off with a parade led by the
award-winning Thomas Jefferson High School marching band and
followed bp members of synagogues, community organizations, youth
groups, ana the community-at-large.
At
JCC, 18t
ceremoni*
The
indoor
fields a
include
exhibitio
visiting
C
chairm
Cantor.
"V
event. H
volun
For
South
d. the festival will
6th Avenue. Local
at the MAR-JCC
Olympic-size swi
' physical educati
>n,' relay races,
'maccabiad" (J
3M
Israel 37" in North
Y. Holtzman.
community grou
ese celebrations a
icipating in 'Israel 3
Information call 93
1206 in Miami
at the Michael-Ann Russell
will conduct the opening
center's 17 acre site
nine tennis courts, ball
Sports competition will
ments and gymnastic
pics) athletes will be
Richard Zadanoff. Co-
MAR-JCC. and Fern
ey to the success of this
in the community by
rth Dade; 251-1394 in
Holocaust Commemoration
Canadian gathering of Holocaust
survivors set for April
Beate and Serge Klarsfeld.
renowned for their ceaseless efforts
in the search for Nazi war criminals,
will take part in the Canadian
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors and Their Children at
Canada's Capital Congress Centre in
Ottawa, April 28-30.
The program is centered around
three major plenary sessions, five
major workshops and 15 smaller
workshop seminars. There will also
be a full series of panel discussions in
both English and Yiddish, film
presentations, oral documentations
and personal exchanges.
The three plenaries are entitled:
Anti-Semitism in Canada. Hate
Propaganda and From Awareness to
Action. The five major workshops
are: Holocaust as Hoax, Prosecuting
War Criminals in Canada, Religious
Response to the Holocaust, Teaching
the Holocaust and Psycho-Social
Aspects of Survivors and Second
Generation.
In addition, a major exhibition will
be mounted, depicting various ar-
tists' views of pre and post-war
Jewish life: and there will be a
Survivors' Village. Modeled after the
Village displayed at the Washington
Gathering, this display will afford
people the opportunity to meet, to
remember and to provide an un-
derstanding of the Holocaust to their
children and grandchildren.
Others taking part in the ca
ference will be Jan N'owak
Gretta Fischer, along with vahoo,
government and community leaded
Nowak is a former p0|j,i
resistance fighter and human right!
activist. Fischer is a social worb,
who entered the death camps as cm
of the United Nations Relief A?pv.
displaced children. Manv of thest
children went to Canada, and wil]K,
on hand in Ottawa.
The registration fee for the event
is $85 per person. The fee entitles
delegates to all registration
materials and admission to:
plenary sessions, workshops and
seminars, film presentations, art and
book exhibits, Survivors' Village a
all cultural events.
The Canadian Gathering, through
its appointed travel agents and
representatives, is offering a package
of services, including hotel ac-
commodations and transportation, i
needed.
Rooms have been reserved at
special conference rates for
Gathering participants, and are
available by contacting the following
numbers or your local travel agent
In Toronto call: (416) 638-5560, in
Montreal call: (514)875-8500.
The Canadian Gathering will be
held under the auspices of The
Canadian Jewish Congress.
world Assembly to commemorate
40th anniversary of WWII end

Henry Kissinger and Mayor
Edward Koch will be among those
participating in a World Assembly
convening in Israel, May 5-9.
The Assembly, commemorating 40
years since the end of World War II,
is expected to attract Holocaust
survivors, their descendants, and
more than 10,000 people of all faiths
who were active in the fight against
Nazism.
Delegates to the Assembly are
expected to include former soldiers
from many allied nations, partisans
and underground resistance fighters,
death camp survivors, statesmen
and religious leaders. Israeli
President Chaim Herzog will chair
an International Honorary
Presidium which will include heads
of state, representatives of Europe's
Royal houses, notable scientists, and
descendents of Franklin D.
Roosevelt, Winston Churchill,
Charles de Gaulle and Harry
Truman.
Israeli Prime Minister Shimon
Peres is patron of the Assembly, the
largest event of this nature ever held.
Rachel Shipley, U.S. Chairman of
the World Assembly, described the
event as a "spectacle with meaning."
She said: "Imagine the largest
gathering ever held of people from all
walks oflife who offered their lives
40 years ago to stop the world's
greatest terrorist. Their common
language," she said, "whatever their
religion or nationality, was to
destroy Hitler's inhnmwn 'final
solution." They succeeded. Now
Israel wants to welcome them to the
'home' founded by the 'homeless
minority,' the Jews who were
saved.
Shipley stressed the Assembly's
role as a forum for ImBUrtm of
every religion and every nationality.
"Israel is home to Christians,
Moslems and Jews who insist on the
human dignity of living in freedom.
she said. "The Assembly will con-
front the world with the in-
ternational message that Jews hive
always known. People must livea
equals, their religious fre*tl dignity intact."
The Assembly program to
centered at major sites in Te. \n
and Jerusalem, will
ceremonies honoring th
of the nations",
programs and parades
mass rally featuring Iarea* H
Force sky and ground salutes
and artists from around th # i
giant audio-visual h<>*
"Independence and \ slor
reconstruction of "Operat*
Breakthrough to Jerusalem". and i
symposium entitled, "Our Reca*
History, its Lesson to the World and
Our Future Generations". There wl
be numerous smaller group
programs and conferences featuring
international delegates, informal
receptions and leisure activities.
Resource speakers will be
available locally to provide
Assembly information to churches,
veterans organizations, universities,
and synagogues. "People of all faiths
have personal or spiritual ties to
Israel said Tinker Sale, coordinator
for Assembly publicity in centra
Florida. "The World Assembly will
truly create an international family
who will never forget the ex-
perience," she said.
Brochures and registration forms.
as well as additional information-
may be obtained by phoning (3061
834-6090 or 629-6778. Kopel Tours,
40 E. 49th St., New York, NX
10017, (212) 838-0600, is the official
U.S. appointed travel agent


Federation. February 1985
Page 13
oundation /Agencies
ivesting Foundation's assets
\nold Gam
The following article was prepared by
nold Gam who has been a member of
[Foundation's Investment Committee
the past 12 years and its Chairman
two years. With the counsel of Vice
irman Shepard Broad and other
ibers of the committee, the Foun-
(fion's assets have yielded income at
es consistently exceeding current
By ARNOLD G AN Z
I Investment Committee of
ieration's Foundation of Jewish
lanthropies has the responsibility
managing the assets of the
^undation and for recommending
vestment policy necessary to
tiieve the Foundation's objectives
the community. The Committee
[lows the rule that "a prudent
luciary"' must exercise in the
tion of investments and has
itinually stressed production of
|h current income together with
f:ety of principal value.
The income earned by assets
ested for the Jewish Community
ist Fund is utilized by the Jewish
im unity. On a yearly basis the
vestment Committee certifies the
kount of projected income
lilable to the Foundation for
Writable distributions. Income
tied for the benefit of individual
Janthropic funds is distributed on
Shepard Broad
the recommendation of the in-
dividual fund donors.
The Investment Committee has
been very successful in managing the
assets of the foundation in a way
which has maximized the income
available from investments with
high safety features. The Committee
has seen fit to invest in U.S.
Treasury securities and various
agencies f the federal government,
certificates of deposit in local
savings and loan associations and
banks, and in some instances, out of
town banks. A substantial in-
vestment in floating rate Bonds of
the State of Israel is also held.
When interest rates rise, the
Investment Committee has invested
the endowment funds in securities
offering high yields with an average
maturity of two years; when interest
rates fall the longer life of these
investments has protected the in-
come stream for the Foundation
through the period of low rates. Over
the past ten years the endowment
funds have consistently earned
interest rates exceeding current
rates. The high income has been
utilized to fund many projects which
represent high priorities of the
community.
imily Lifeline grows
family Lifeline, a program which
originally funded by the
wlatmn of Jewish Philanthropies
'reater Miami Jewish
i with a grant of $14,769, is
r a year old. Designed to
nd monitor elderly Dade
referred by relatives living
this program has been
i>tually received by families
the country.
family Lifeline services have been
inded to meet the diverse needs
ts members. The program offers
coordination, counseling and
sultation in addition to
iuation, monitoring and crisis
stance. By providing this broad
re of services, Family Lifeline
becomes the vital link for immediate
local care, giving emotional support
and enchancing communication
among family members.
Family Lifeline has also become a
model for similar service programs in
agencies in other parts of the
country. As a result of its success,
David Saltman, executive director
of the Jewish Family and Children's
Service, is heading a task force to
develop a national network of
support services for the elderly. In
addition, Tena Frank, Family
Lifeline coordinator, will be
presenting a paper "on Family
Lifeline at the National Council on
the Aging Conference in San
Francisco in April.
[S meals update
e Jewish Vocational Service
[ntional Project, now in its 12th
7 of operation, continues to be one
the most viable and dynamic
jrams serving the elderly,
irrently the Nutritional Project
"1 1200 Kosher meals daily,
ay through Friday, at eight (8)
egate meal sites on Miami
ch and North Miami Beach. In
ftion, over 600 meals are
Vered to needy elderly people in
homes.
Jewish Vocational Service
itional Project has expanded its
fy to provide service to the
"v by entering into sub-
lets with Broward and Palm
counties to provide the.food.
Mir "Kosher meals' programs.
In November of 1984, a much
needed program for the residents of
Federation Gardens in South Dade
was initiated. A meal site was
established on a three (3) day a week
basis and residents of the building
can purchase nutritious Kosher
meals at low cost and have the
socialization that accompanies a
congregate site. In addition, frozen
meals can be purchased for the days
that the meal site is not open.
The Jewish Vocational Service
Nutritional Project estimates ser-
ving over 650,000 meals in 1985. To
many needy elderly in our com-
munity, those meals can help make
the difference between in-
stitutionalization and remaining jn_
"their own~homes.
Mandell family establishes
$42 million supporting
foundation
The Jewish Community
Federation of Cleveland is the
beneficiary of one of the largest
lifetime gifts in the history of Jewish
philanthropy.
One million two hundred thousand
shares of Premier Industrial Cor-
poration stock, with an approximate
fair market value of 42 million
dollars, was donated by Morton L.
and Barbara Mandell, Joseph C. and
Florence Mandell and Jack M. and
Lillyan Mandell to a supporting
foundation established by the
donors.
A supporting foundation is a
separate corporate entity established
in accordance with Internal Revenue
Service regulations and operated in
furtherance of the purposes of
Federation. They are recognized as
public charities and are an excellent
way to establish a substantial fund
and perpetuate its separate identity.
This particular supporting
foundation has been established to
benefit Cleveland Jewry and to
provide for Jewish philanthropy in
general for the Federation. Morton
Mandell is a former president of the
Council of Jewish Federations. The
Mandells, who are the founders and
developers of Premier Industrial
Corporation, a major Cleveland
corporation that is active worldwide,
made the gifts as part of their
continuing commitment to Jewish
philanthropy. These major gifts will
enhance the quality of Jewish life in
Cleveland and enable the family to
see the fruits of their philanthropy
during their lives.
Morton L. Mandel
Foundation crests
$30 million
FLASH!
According to the new tax
laws, people who do volunteer
driving for charity can deduct
their mileage at 12 cents a
mile, starting in 1985. The old
rate was 9 cents. It is also
vital to keep a log of actual
mileage on a daily basis.
Melvin L. Kartzmer
With 1984 contributions totaling
approximately $7 million, the
Foundation assets have grown to $30
million announced Chairman Mel
Kartzmer. Distributions to
charitable institutions from
philanthropic funds and grants from
the Jewish Community Trust Fund
amounted to more than $4 million.
"The continued growth of our
Foundation ensures the future
security of our Jewish community
and the continuity of Federation's
programs," Kartzmer added.
Jack H. Levine
Michael Olin
p&B committee
examines
community
services
To ensure that services to the
Jewish community are provided in
the most economical and efficient
manner possible, the Planning and
Budget Committee, through its
Individual and Health Services
Subcommittee, has been examining
whether similar or identical social
service programs are being offered
by more than one beneficiary agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
The Subcommittee, under the
guidance of Jack H. Levine,
chair, and Michael Olin, vice chair,
has been reviewing past-research and
demographic data and meeting with
each of the agencies that provide
Individual and Health Services. The
Subcommittee is expected to present
its recommendations to the Planning
and Budget Committee in the spring
of 1985.


. '
Page 14
federation, February 1985
t;
--r
able Television
JFTV introduces Yiddish programming ^^^ ^^ seryiee a bjg p|u$
"The future looks promising for
"Yiddish for Fun" the new
Yiddish language-oriented series
which debuted on JFTV in
February," said Suzanne Lasky.
director of Broadcast Operations for
JFTV. Betty Shalloway. producer of
Yiddish programming for JFTV. is
planning a variety of programs
which will appeal to both Yiddish
and non-Yiddish speaking audiences.
Shalloway has announced that
Emil Cohen, world-famous Yiddish
Cat skill comedian is producing a
segment featuring Jewish "bubba
meisas. Yiddish anecdotes and
borscht belt" stories. The concept,
according to Shalloway. is "."to show
the Jewish spirit through humor and
to demonstrate how Jews have
learned to laugh at themselves."
Shalloway is also m the process of
assembling well-known Yiddish
entertainers for a varietv talk show
program which will celebrate the
Yiddish stage. She stated that she
has had a multitude of requests for
this type of program.
In February, Shalloway produced
a special for George Washington's
birthday, which was illustrated with
drawings contributed by the
students of the Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School
The Yiddish programs are not only
geared to Yiddish-speaking
audiences. There is adequate ex-
planation of the language so that
those who are non-Yiddish speaking
will also be able to understand and
enjoy the shows. In addition, several
Yiddish words are taught during
each segment.
Betty Shalloway is seeking
volunteers who would like to work
with her in planning "Yiddish for
Fun." If interested, contact JFTV at
576-4000, extension 342.
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION,
INC.
Channel 33 to air special
"The Rise and Fall of the Third
Reich" the gripping account of
Nazi dictator Adolph Hitler and his
regime plunging the world into its
most devastating war, will be
presented on WBFS on two nights,
February 25 and 26 at 8:00 p.m. each
evening.
This special feature, produced
from material discovered from more
than twenty years of research and
uncovering of government archives,
private memoirs, and actual Nazi
film footage, begins with the birth of
the Fuehrer and traces the origins of
the Nazi rise to power through its
destruction. Intensive investigation
revealed these records, including
photos taken of the atrocities by the
Nazis themselves. There is also film
footage of Hitler's attack on Russia,
Nazi propaganda films, and
eyewitness accounts from key of-
ficials of the Nazi regime.
"The Rise and Fall of the Third
Reich" is based on the best selling
book of the same title by William L.
Shirer. Shirer was a noted war
correspondent in Germany at the
time of Hitler.
Maxine E. Schwartz
In January, Jewish Federation
Cable Television initiated another of
its many programming innovations
"JFTV Bulletin Board." Aired
twice weekly, "Bulletin Board"
publicizes events and meetings of
organizations and community-wide
activities.
"We perceived great community
need and interest for a program such
as 'Bulletin Board' and we created
this to meet that need. Apparently,
our perception was correct, because
the positive response has been
overwhelming," said Suzanne
Lasky, director of Broadcast
Operations of JFTV.
The host of "JFTV Bulletin
Board" is Maxine E. Schwartz,
immediate past president of the
Women's Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
We need the help of ever,
organization to continue producing
this program. Please send a?
nouncements of your events to m
We will also assist you in anv way w.
can to prepare your information
Schwartz stated.
For more information on JFTV
Bulletin Board" contact 576-4000
extension 342.
Jewish music
on radio waves
The Sunday Morning Jewish
Music Show airs every Sunday, 8:15
a.m. to 9:15 a.m. on WKAT :360on
the AM dial. The radio program is
hosted by Zalman Umlas.
The Sunday Morning Jewish
Music Show features Hebrew,
Yiddish, Israeli, and American
Jewish music and comedy and can be
heard in both Dade and Broward
Counties.
In addition to the regular
programming, the show features a
community bulletin board and a
short summary of news from Israel.
watch JFTV on:
Storer (North Dade) Channel P-29
Storer (South Dade) Channel 14
Ultra Com Channel 2
Dynamic Channel 43
Miami Cable vision Channel 27
Americable Channel 36
Something mysterious is happening
on April 27th and 28th.
watch out it may happen to you!
* Programming Schedule Greater Miami Jewish Federation cable Television inc. MARCH 1985* i
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
5-5:30 p.m. Eenie's Kitchen Aleph Eenie's Kitchens Pillow Talk Pillow Talk Pillow Talk JCC: A Special Place
5:30-6 p.m. Checkup/ Mt. Sinai Kaleidoscope Hello Jerusalem Checkup/ Mt. Sinai Aleph Checkup/ Mt. Sinai Eenie's Kitchen
6-6:30 p.m. we Remember The Holocaust The Molly Goldberg snow Eenie's Kitchen we Remember The Holocaust vision Israel or Film Special we Remember The Holocaust
JFTV Bulletin Board
6:30-7 p.m. Still Small voice or viewpoint JCC. A special Place Film Special The Molly Goldberg Show Film Special The Molly Goldberg Show The Molly Goldberg Show
7-7:30 p.m. The Molly Goldberg Show Film special (half hour) The Molly Goldberg Show Still Small voice or viewpoint Hello Jerusalem Kaleidoscope Vision Israel or Film Special
7:30-8 p.m. Pillow Talk Film special Pillow Talk Kaleidoscope Film Special Pillow Talk
(half hour) JFTV Bulletin Board
I 'Subject to change -....... J-


Federation, February-1985 -
Pad*r*
**
[ajenflar
JJUTfEBRUARY 25
uwklv Bridge Club meets from 11:30 a.m.-1:30
I at the South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102 Ave.
comers are welcome, with or without partners.
Sherry Horwich at 251-1394.
ISDAY, FEBRUARY 26
K for senior citizens is available at the South
I JCC. 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave. from 11:00 a.m. -
every Tuesday. SI for members, SI.50 for non-
Ibers. Call Sherry Horwich at 251-1394.
|)NESDAY, FEBRUARY 27
Klebrew Academy will honor Mrs. Eva Rosner
\ Binyan Brick luncheon at noon. Contact 532-
ext. 234 for more information.
IdAY. MARCH 3
(Temple Beth Am Concert Series will present
I Evening of Music" with pianist Menahem
Mer. in the Temple sanctuary, 5950 N. Kendall
It 7:30 p.m. Call 667-6667 for more information.
DAY. MARCH 3
Isisterhood of Adath Yeshurun will hold its
|al Torah Fund Luncheon at 12:30 p.m. Bernice
twill be receiving honors for her service and
lation to the Sisterhood for the past 20 years.
Is raised will go to the Jewish Theological
Inarv of America. The cost of the luncheon is
I Call 947-1435 for reservations.
IDAY, MARCH 3
Young Adult Division of the Greater Miami
Lh Federation will hold a picnic at the Michael-
[Russell JCC. The day-long activities begin at
I a.m. $8 per person in advance, S10 the day of
lent. Call 576-4000, ext. 225.
BDAY, MARCH 5
[Beth Israel Sisterhood will hold its annual
k Box Luncheon at noon at Temple Beth Israel,
K. 40th St., Miami Beach. Please contact 534-
for further information.
BDAY, MARCH 5
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged
Krea Agency on Aging will sponsor an "Alliance
[are" conference through March 8 at the Hyatt
bey Hotel. For information contact 751-8626,
[75.
BDAY. MARCH 5
Senior Olympics will be held at the Miami
Ih Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
ens. Call 751-8626 for further information.
BDAY, MARCH 5
feouth Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave., will
kt a program of self-defense for teens. Spon-
I by Metro Dade Public Safety Department, the
Ight workshop will focus on rape prevention
I verbal skills and a few physical techniques.
kblic is invited to this free program.
|nF.SI)AY, MARCH 6
[he South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave..
|0:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., for a tour of a traveling
ternary exhibition on "Jewish Life in America:
png the American Dream." Visit the Historical
irn of South Florida. S4 per person. Carpools
I arranged and will leave from the Center. Call
la Botkin, 251-1394 for more information.
PESDAY.MARCH6
iildren, ages 5-12, are invited to a Purim
|al. Dress up in costumes and join in the fun
Irnes of this joyous holiday. There is no charge
festival and it will be held at the Miami Beach
221 Pine Tree Drive. Call 534-3206 for more
lation.
PKS1)AY, MARCH G
fcrsery school at the South Dade JCC, 12401
|02nd Ave., is having a Purim Carnival. The
tead Kitchen Band will be performing for the
Early Childhood Program. For more in-
on call 251-1394.
p>AY, MARCH 7
aj will be reviewed by Seymour B. Liebman,
"and long-time resident of Dade County.
the Great Jewish Books Discussion Group
)onsored by the Central Agency for Jewish
on. the review will be held from 1:30-3:30
ne Miami Beach Public Library.
'JAY, MARCH 9
ng Couples Division of the Greater Miami
federation wOl sponsor "Let's Get Physical
>e Michael-Ann Russell JCC at 7:30 p.m. S18
Ie. Call 576-4000, ext. 225.
^Y. MARCH 10
are invited to meet at the Miami Beach
>oard a bus that will take them to view the
I Jew>sh Life in America," a photographic
tne Jewish experience from colonial days
f sent. A fee is required and reservations can
by calling Iris at 534-3206.

SUNDAY, MARCH 10
The Temple King Solomon Purim Queen Esther Ball
with the "Winged Victory Singers" will be held at
3:00 p.m. at the Temple, 910 Lincoln Road. Tickets
are $8 and coffee and hamentashen will be served.
Call 673-1759.
MONDAY, MARCH 11
The South Dade JCC Senior Adult Department,
12401 S.W. 102nd Ave. will have a book review with
Fred Unger as facilitator at 10:00 a.m. Free to the
public.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13
"Ezra and Nehemiah" will be discussed by Rabbi
Sheldon Ever, spiritual leader of Agudath Israel.
Part of the Spiritual Giants of the Past series
sponsored by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. 10:30 a.m. noon at the Miami Beach
Public Library. Free to the public. Call 576-4030.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13
The Workmen's Circle Branch 1059 will meet at
noon at the Surfside Community Center. 9301
Collins Ave. Guest will be Ben Grenald, phar-
macologist and Vice Mayor of Miami Beach who will
speak on "Use and Abuse of Prescription Drugs."
Call 865-2101 for more information.
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 13
The Founders' Dinner will be held at the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged in the Ruby
Auditorium at 6:30 p.m. The guest speaker is Jane
Dougherty. Call Steve Rose, 751-8626. for details.
THURSDAY, MARCH 14
The 1985 Cultural Series of Temple Emanu-El
presents F. Lee Bailey at 8:00 p.m. in the main
sanctuary, 1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach.
Call 538-2503 or all Bass ticket outlets and Select-a-
Seat for tickets.
THURSDAY, MARCH 14
The North Dade Midrasha presents Rabbi Benjamin
Kreitman on "Contemporary Issues and the Jews."
This event will be held at Beth Moshe Congregation,
2225 N.E. 121 St., North Miami at 8:00 p.m. Call
576-4030.
THURSDAY, MARCH 14
The South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave. an-
nounces a seminar on "How to Succeed in Business
by Really Trying" at 7:45 p.m. Representatives
from SCORE and successful people in the com-
munity will address the group. For more in-
formation, call Marsha Botkin. 251-1394.
THURSDAY, MARCH 14
The American Jewish Congress Justine- Louise
Wise Chapter, will hold its Golden Builders Lun-
cheon at noon, at the Eden Roc Hotel. For further
information, contact 534-3648.
SATURDAY, MARCH 16
Join your friends at the Coconut Grove Theatre for
an evening of fine entertainment. '"Night, Mother"
is an intense drama of a mother-daughter
relationship. Tickets are S16 for members and S20
for non-members, which includes the show and wine
and cheese reception. Call the Miami Beach JCC at
534-3206 for reservations.
SUNDAY, MARCH 17
The South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave. is
pleased to announce that the Golden Age Friendship
Club will have its annual White Elephant sale from
11:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Great bargains will be
available. Call Sherry Horwich for more information
at 251-1394.
MONDAY, MARCH 18
The American Society for Technion, the Miami-
Coral Gables-Kendall Chapter, will sponsor a
Scholarship and Student Aid Luncheon at 11:30 at
the Airport Marriott. For information, contact 665-
3802.
MONDAY, MARCH 18
The North Dade Midrasha presents Dr. Joseph
Cohen speaking on "Jewish Princesses and Yiddishe
Mommas." This event will be held at the Michael-
Ann Russell JCC. 18900 N.E. 25th Ave.. North
Miami Beach.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20
The Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood will hold its 45th
Anniversary Luncheon honoring Outstanding
Women behind Outstanding Men, at 11:00 a.m. in
the Friedland Ballroom of Temple Emanu-El. The
American Balalaika Company will entertain. Call
538-2503 for information.
THURSDAY, MARCH 21
"The Teachings of Hasidism" by Joseph Dan will be
reviewed by Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz as part of the
Great Jewish Books Discussion series sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish Education. From
1:30-3:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach Public Library.
Free to the public.
SATURDAY. MARCH 23
The 1985 Scholarship Ball on behalf of the Lehrman
Day School of Temple Emanu-El will be held in the
Friedland Ballroom of Temple Emanu-El at 7:30
p.m. Dr. and Mrs. Irving Lehrman will be honored
on the occasion of their golden wedding anniversary.
Call 538-2503 for more information.
SATURDAY, MARCH 23
"Evenings at the Theatre," a five-week course for
theatre lovers will begin at the South Dade JCC,
12401 S.W. 102nd Ave. After the get acquainted
class, the group will go on successive Saturday
nights to the Village Act, Ruth Foreman's Theatre,
the Coconut Grove Playhouse, and the Ring
Theatre. Class members will gather before and after
the plays for discussion and socializing. S45 per
person for members; $50 per person for non-
members includes tickets to four plays and a coffee
hour after the shows. Limited to 40. Call Marsha
Botkin at 251-1394.
SUNDAY. MARCH 24
The North Dade Midrasha presents Yigal Shiloh
speaking on "Jerusalem in its Glory: the City of
David" at Barry University, 11300 N.E. 2nd Ave.,
Miami Shores at 8:00 p.m. Call 576-4030.
MONDAY. MARCH 25
The South Dade Midrasha presents Yigal Shiloh,
speaking on "Uncovering the Secrets of the Western
Wall." This event will be at the University of Miami,
Flamingo Ballroom, 2nd floor of the Student Union
at 11:30 a.m. Call 576-4030.
TUESDAY. MARCH 26
A Passover Workshop will be given by the South
Dade Jewish Community Center. 12401 S.W. 102nd
Ave. The workshop is led by Joan Schwartz. Call
251-1394 for more information.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27
"Deborah" will be discussed by Annette La bo v it z,
author and instructor at the Hebrew Academy as
part of the Spiritual Giants of the Past biblical
discussion series sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education. From 10:30-noon at the
Miami Beach Public Library. Free to the public. Call
576-4030.
THURSDAY, MARCH 28
The North Miami Beach Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged will have its
Donor Luncheon at Turnberry Country Club at
noon. Call 751-8628, ext. 175 for details.
FRIDAY, MARCH 29
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization will hold its
Greater Miami Council Convention at the Seville
Beach Hotel. Contact Ginny Rosenberg at 253-7400
for more information.
SUNDAY, MARCH 31
The South Florida Council of the Pioneer Women-
Na'amat will hold its Annual Donor Luncheon at
noon at the Carillon Hotel. For information call 538-
6213.
SUNDAY. MARCH 31
The Men's Club of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged will have an afternoon cruise
from 1:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m. leaving from the Haulover
Park Marina, 10880 Collins Ave. Call 751-8626 for
more information.
MONDAY, APRIL 1
The South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave.. will
begin a scuba certification program taught by Bob
Friedman of the American Sport Diving School. The
course includes classes, materials, open water dive.
$150 for members, $180 for non-members for 30-33
hours of instruction. Call 251-1394 for more in-
formation.
Continued on Page 16
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type!
The deadline for April events is March 6,1985
F.vnnt ------------.....
Plan.. ---------------- .......
Date Time .
Your name --------------------------
Title________ __. Phone No.
----- ------- --- -----
.( a.m. II p. m
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Communications Department
(ireater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida :<:U:)7


.*
Page 16
Federation. February 1985
Calendar, con t.
*wf
-.
.
THROUGHOUT THE MONTH
Children, teens and adults can join classes, now in
process at the Miami Baach JCC Classes include
tennis, ceramics, computer, painting. baOet .soccer
and more. To register and to obtain more in-
formation call 534-3206.
The South Dade JCC. 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave. has
opened a new Mommy and Me class on Mondays
and Wednesdays from 10:10 a.m.-ll:10 a.m. Tlus
program aide in the formulation and advancement of
the child's social and physical development and
enriches the relationship between parent and child.
For more information call 251-1394.
All Miami Baach High School students (9th- 12th
grades! are encouraged to participate in the Jewish
Essay Contest with the theme "Challenges Facing
Jewish Youth in the 80V U.S. bonds wul be
warded for first, second, and third places. Call the
Miami Beach JCC at 534-3206 to enter.
JCC goings on'
Each Friday at the Senior Adult Department
of the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, older adults gather for Friday Health
Days, co-sponsored by Mount Sinai Medical
Center.
Health Days include diabetes screening,
support groups, blood pressure testing and
nutrition classes. R.N. and Nurse Educator
Marilyn Blitz of Mount Sinai, facilitates the
Health Days with Myra Spolter, director of
Senior Adult Programs at the JCC. Nurse Blitz
has over 20 years of experience in ambulatory
care and patient education.
In addition to various medical screenings,
support groups and nutrition classes, par-
ticipants are offered information on cooking,
fad diets, nutrition, and consumerism.
The group begins with an exchange of ideas
and recipes and one-on-one interaction. Blitz
then leads a brief discussion on such topics as
body image" or "psychology of food" which is
followed bv a question and answer session.
Occasionally, one-on-one counseling is
available.
"In general, this program offers group
support for people who must stay on a weight
control or special food program," said Blitz.
Anyone interested in participating in Friday
Health Days at the JCC should contact 935-
2440.
Members and non-members of the South Dade
Jewish Community Center will put on their
running shoes and numbers on Sunday, March
10 at 8 a.m. for JCC's First 5-mile Purim Run.
The 5-mile run, planned to become an annual
event, will begin and end at the JCC, 12401
S.W. 102nd Avenue at S.W. 124th Street.
Running times will be given to all finishers
along with split times which will be read at
every mile.
Entrants will be competing against men and
women in their respective age categories with
prizes awarded to those finishing in 1st, 2nd,
3rd, and 4th place.
T-shirts will be awarded to the first 500
registrants and a raffle drawing will be held
upon completion o' the race. All runners are
eligible for valuable prizes.
Registration for the South Dade JCC's
Purim Run is open to the community at an
entry fee of $6 per person. Entries should be
postmarked no later than March 3. After that
date, the entry fee will be $8.
For more information, call Gary Bomzer at
251-1394, or pick up an application at the
Center.
"Among the prime movers on the Miami
musical horizon, Simon Salz is consistently in
demand. Salz, a seasoned guitarist, is
associated with the vanguard of musical ac-
tivity in South Florida," described music critic
Tom Moon.
On Sunday, March 3 at 7:30 p.m., Salz will
perform for the South Dade Jewish Community
Center as part of their on-going mini-concert
series. A Buffalo, New York native, and former
University of Miami student, Salz is a versatile
musician who has performed extensively
throughout the area.
Salz performs as a soloist, in a duo, or in a
large ensemble, and he is noted for his com-
prehensive finger-style technique. He in-
tegrates jazz, blues, Latin and classical music
styles into a unique, affecting blend. It is this
synthesis which captivates his audiences and
has earned him a loyal following.
The mini-aeries is a unique opportunity to
attend a concert in a warm home-like setting.
Refreshments will be served
Tickets are $7.50 per person and are available
in the JCC office. Call 2511394 for reser-
vations.
Sharpen up your bidding skills it's that
time of year when the Miami Beach Jewish
Community Center presents its annual Goods
and Services Auction. The auction wul take
place on Saturday, March 2, at Tower 41,4101
Pine Tree Drive at 8 p jn.
Now in its third year, the event will feature
the prize-winning auctioneer, Jim Gall of
Auction Company of America. Works of art,
great escape weekends, delectables, collec-
tables, clothes, jewelry, and romantic dinners
will all be up for bid.
Reservations are 910 per person which in-
cludes refreshments.
For more information, call the JCC at 534-
3206.
Federation Forum,
cont'd, from Page 7
left the Jewish community to join that of her
husband, so that no threat was posed to the
"religious integrity and cultural homogenity"
of the Jewish community, since the "offending
members were removed from its confines."
But the reverse situation of foreign women
married to Jewish men and living in the Jewish
community did pose a challenge to the small,
struggling Jewish settlements seeking to
preserve its own ethnic characters, Dr. Gordis
speculated. "It is a very plausible assumption
that, to meet this challenge, Ezra and
Nehemiah modified the older patrilineal
principle which operated in the First Temple
period and imposed the ruling that the off-
spring of a gentile woman would not be Jewish.
On that basis, they proceeded to expel all
families that insisted upon retaining gentile
wives in their midst."
Dr. Gordis acknowledged that the Reform
provision on patrilineality may appear to be a
"short cut to the replenishing of Jewish ranks."
But he added that such a principle threatens to
build a wall of separation between mother and
child if the mother remains non-Jewish and the
child is accepted as a Jew.
Family Unity an Issue
"It would introduce a multiplicity of
religious and cultural backgrounds into the
home and prevent the building of a sense of
rootedness and belonging which the home is
designed to supply," Dr. Gordis asserted. "It is
surely not the function of Judaism to break
down the unity and stability of the family,
which is already threatened on every hand.''
He urged the leadership of the Reform
movement to reconsider the principle of
adopting patrilineal descent and suspend its
operation pending further study and reflection.
In response to the Orthodox and Con-
servative arguments, Jack J. Cohen, former
director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations
of the Hebrew University, Jerusalem, called on
the Jewish community to encourage Jewish
partners in a mixed marriage to bring their
children into the "Jewish fold," even when the
child is not considered Halakhically Jewish
because the mother is non-Jewish.
Citing the difficulty which scholars have
encountered in tracing the exact process and
reasoning that led to the adoption of the
matnlineal principle, Rabbi Cohen declared
that even an accurate historical assessment of
how and why it emerged "cannot of itself,
dictate the path we must follow today."
Intermarriage, he wrote, is inevitable in a I
free "pluralistic" society and cannot be '
prevented by legislation. Rabbi Cohen
acknowledged that "excessive mixed marriage"
does pose a danger to the quality of Jewish life
and culture. But he maintained that the "main
remedy" to mixed marriage is to "improve the
quality of Jewish education and of Jewish life in
general." He said that "the possibility is
always present that by presenting Judaism
favorably and profoundly to the non-Jewish
partner and to the children, they will opt for
Judaism. '
Rabbi Cohen added that the Jewish con,
mitment even of children of Jewish motu
rnamsd to non-Jews will be largely conditioned
by the family and communal environmenT
Then- identity as Jews by rUlakhic stanK
thus becomes a "formality which has Z
relevance whatsoever in terms of their bT
vorvement in Judaism."
On the other hand," Rabbi Cohen con
Unued, "where a Jewish father has a strong
desire to raise his children as Jews and has the
tacit or active approval of his non-Jewish wife
even Halakhic-oriented Jews should wish to
encourage the eventual agreement of the
children (and possibly the wife, as well) to
undergo the formal process of conversion."
3*4

.**>.>
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*
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-*,.-,


Tb make the desert bloom
and the children blossom.
Israel was re-bom on bairen soiL It took sweat and
creativity to make the desert into a garden. It took Israelis aimed
and ready to keep it their garden
Once there was food to feed their bodies, Israelis set
out to nourish their minds.
Fertile fields. Fertile minds.
^^ Today.IsraeJ is first in the world in the number of
college professors, per capita, thud in university graduates.
In 1984, one million Israelis are going to school.
But Israel s successes only heightened hatred Israd's
ejms have sent rockets blasting into schools, slaughtering
children. And many an Israeli fanner has furrowed the land
with a rifle on his back
Israel has been forced to keep both hs swords
and its plowshares. And thousands of bright Israeli
minds have been destroyed in six wars in Israel's
16 years of nationhood
Today the burden of defending this small
patch of green in the desert is greater than even the desperately
needed funds to rehabilitate distressed Israeli towns like our
own Project Renewal sister city ofOrAkiva are now scarcer
than ever.
You and all of Greater Miami Jewry must carry
your share.
Israel is the answered prayer of a two thousand year
quest It is the embodiment of all our Jewish heritage and history.
And if we break with our heritage, our past, we will
have no future.
4
Odds.
SERVE THE LINK. SUPPORT THE
GREATER MIAMIIEWISH FEDERATION'S
1985 COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
PROJECT RENEWALOR AKTVA CAMPAIGN
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
200 Biscayne BlvO Miami. FtorxJa 33137-0100 (305( 576-4000


Full Text
Page 20-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. February 15. 1965
TO BUILD
AND DEFEND A NATION
The young state of Israel has been blessed during its birth and development with many outstanding
leaders and dedicated defenders of its right to exist.
Notable among them is H.E. Benjamin Netanyahu, currently Israel's ambassador
to the United Nations. In the critical years when
Israel's fate hung in the balance, he served with
distinction in a special paratroop unit of the
Israel army and was cited for outstanding
command during the Yom Kippur war.
Later, he was executive director of the
Yonatan Institute, a research foundation to
study international terrorism, named in honor
of his brother, who lost his life in
the Entebbe rescue operation.
Ambassador Netanyahu and the group of
South Florida leaders being honored this year by
the state of Israel Bond organizations
are living symbols of our unquenchable desire
and unconquerable determination to defend
and develop our young nation.
Recipient
GOLDA MEIR
LEADERSHIP AWARD
Rabbi Leon Kronish
A life of service to
the Jewish people.
Israel and the Israel
Bond campaigns
Recipients
ISRAEL
PEACE MEDAL
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
National Campaign Vice Chairman
Jack Chester
National Campaign Vice Chairman
Sidney Cooperman
National Campaign Vice Chairman
Gary Gerson
National Campaign Vice Chairman
M. Ronald Krongold
National Campaign Vice Chairman

'
State of Israel Bonds
International Golda Meir Award Dinner
H.E. Benjamin Netanyahu, Principal Speaker
Thursday, February 28, 1985
Carillon Hotel, Miami Beach
Reception, 6 p.m. Dinner, 7 p.m.
Dietary Laws
$50 per person
Reservations: Call 531-6731


Greater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement.. .Special Insert
Volume 58Number 8
Three Sections
Miami, Florida Friday, February 22,1985
By Mail HO Cents
Price 50 Cents
[Americans in Tel Aviv University's Overseas Student Program
[study for their Ulpan course by reading a local newspaper. The
I nan, an intensive Hebrew language program, is given before
[each semester begins and enables Americans to participate in
[the daily life of Israel through knowledge of its language.
{TAW* Overseas Student Program offers over 90 credit-
{carrying courses in Israel, Middle East, arts, business and
[general studies, all taught in English.
BB Leader
Fingers 3 Canadian Ex-
PM's as Anti-Semitic
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA)
An official of the B'nai
| B'rith of Canada has ac-
cused two former prime
ministers of Canada of
having been anti-Semites
and a third former prime
minister of possibly having
been one. All three men are
deceased.
According to David Matas.
chairman of the League for
Human Rights of the Canadian
H nai B'rith, this explains why
| for so many years Canada was
lax in attempting to bring Nazi
I war criminals living in the
I country to justice.
Matas spoke to reporters last
I week in connection with the
I release of a 122-page report by his
[organization on Nazi war
[criminals in Canada. He claimed
Ithat William Lyon MacKenzie
[King, prime minister from 1935-
|48. and Louis St. Laurent, prime
"minister from 1948-57, were anti-
semites, and that Lester
P'1! prime minister from
1963-68, may have been anti-
emitic.
KING DIED in 1950: St.
Laurent, who was secretary of
state for external affairs in 1946,
died in 1973; and Pearson, who
joined the St. Laurent govern-
ment in 1948 as secretary of state
for external affairs, died in 1972.
To substantiate his charges,
Matas quoted extensively from
the book, "None is Too Many."
by Irving Abella and Harold
Troper, which deals with Jewish
requests for admission to Canada
between 1933, when the Nazis
took power in Germany, and
1948.
Matas claimed that King and
St. Laurent were "actively
supportive in encouraging the
refusal to allow Jewish refugees
to come into Canada during the
Nazi rule," and Pearson,
although not reported to have
made anti-Semitic statements,
"was also part of the attempt to
blockade J ewish refugees.''
Abella quoted King as defending
restrictions on Jewish im-
migration on grounds that "Jews
would pollute Canada's blood-
stream."
HE SAID King's diaries
Continued on Page 14-A
Senate Hearings
Open on Mengele
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Sen. Arlen Specter (R., Pa.)
announced the formal Senate
hearings on the Josef Mengele
case convened in Washington on
Tuesday. Specter, who chairs the
juvenile justice sub-committee of
the Senate Judiciary Committee,
told a press conference at the
Wiesenthal Center that the
hearings "come at a time of
heightened international interest
in bringing the notorious 'angel
of death' of Auschwitz to justice
and will focus on the testimony of
survivors of Mengele's gruesome
experiments during World War
II."
The senator added. "We will
seek to uncover new leads and
information as to the nature and
extent of involvement of
American, Canadian and other
Western governments with the
fugitive Nazi war criminal from
1945-85."
SPECTER also indicated that
"a number of the documents
relevant to the Mengele case,
previously withheld by the U.S.
Department of the Army from
the Simon Wiesenthal Center,
will be released" to his com-
mittee.
The documents in question are
part of those sought by the
Wiesenthal Center under the
Freedom of Information Act. The
information already released to
the center last month of
previously classified U.S. Army
intelligence documents suggested
that Mengele may have been
arrested and freed by U.S.
military authorities in Austria in
1947 and that he may have en-
tered Canada under an alias in
1962. Mengele, now 73, was
reportedly last seen in Paraguay.
Among those scheduled to
testify at the hearings are Rep.
Alfonse D'Amato (R., N.Y.);
Marc Berkowitz, a surviving twin
of Mengele's experiments and
president of CANDLES, an
organization of survivors of the
Auschwitz doctor's experiments;
a representative of the U.S.
Department of the Army; and
Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of the
Wiesenthal Center.
ALSO INVITED to testify are
Continued on Page 11-A
The Monster
One After Another,
Horrid Memories Unfold
By DANIELLA NIV
JERUSALEM (JTA)
One after another they
took the witness stand. In a
crowded and hushed
auditorium they broke their
40-year silence. In quiet,
level voices they told
stories of horror, stories of
heroism, stories of
desperate attempts to
retain their human dignity
in a world which lost all
remnant of humanity.
Thirty survivors of the
Birkenau concentration camp
where Josef Mengele carried out
his notorious medical ex-
Continued on Page 10-A
GIDEON HAUSNER
Second Exit
Feared Will be More
Dangerous Than First
First Withdrawal Phase Ends.....Page 2-A
SLA Defections Feared.....Page 2-A
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
With the first stage new
over the second stage of the
withdrawal from south
Lebanon will be the most
difficult and dangerous for
the Israel Defense Force
and may leave it tem-
porarily exposed to attack
by Syria, according to the
senior officer in command
of the IDF in Lebanon.
Maj. Gen. Ori Orr, commander
of the northern front, is being
quoted by Israel Radio as saying
that the second stage, which will
pull Israeli troops out of the
eastern sector of south Lebanon
where they face Syrian forces,
will take 10-12 weeks.
A MILITARY spokesman
Continued on Page 8-A
Fahd to Reagan:
Jerusalem Capital of 'Palestine'
Israel Fears This Week's U.S. Talks With Soviets
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) Israel appears
satisfied with President
Reagan's two days of talks
last week with King Fahd
of Saudi Arabia because
Reagan repeatedly stressed
the need for the Arabs to
engage in direct
negotiations with the
Jewish State. But it is
concerned about the next
step in U.S. Middle East
diplomacy, the meeting in
Vienna this week between
the American and Soviet
officials dealing with the
region.
Israeli Ambassador Meir
Rosenne, during a 75-minute
meeting with Richard Murphy,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, expressed satisfaction
with the president's reaffirmation
of the need for direct
negotiations, accordiing to Victor
Harel, the Israel Embassy
spokesman.
BUT HAREL told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that
Rosenne also voiced Israel's
Continued on Page 6-A
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