The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:02930

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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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
reater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement.. .Special Insert
Jewislfo Floi-idliami
Volume 58 Numbar 13
Three Sections
Miami, Florida Friday, March 29,1985
yMaiiMCano
Price 50 Cants
NANCY REED KANTER
Miami Star
The Beat Is Back
In Nancy Reed Kanter
By ANDREW POLIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
In the 1940s, Frank
Sinatra held sway over his
legion of bobby-soxers. One
of them was a 16-year-old
original groupie who would
watch ole' blue eyes himself
sing the hits of the day.
Two years later, Nancy Reed
not only watched Sinatra sing,
but 9he performed on the same
bill with him. along with Sammy
Davis Jr.
"We'd go out front and listen
to Sinatra every show. I would
sing first, and Sammy would
dance," the Miami Beach
resident recalled.
BUT THE truant officers -
and there were many stationed at
the Capitol Theater in New York
would look skeptically at the
young performers.
Now, Nancy Reed Kanter looks
backs and wonders what would
have happened if the stage
manager had not vouched for
them.
It's more than 30 years since
Continued on Page 14-A
E&ypt Tells Uruguay:
No Jerusalem Mission
NEW YORK Uruguay
stands ready to move its
embassy in Israel to
Jerusalem, the World
Jewish Congress discloses,
and American Jewish
leaders told Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak
during their meeting in
Washington of their
dissatisfaction with
Egyptian efforts to block
the move, the WJC further
reports.
Uruguay, like the majority of
nations having diplomatic
relations with Israel, currently
maintains its embassy in Tel
Aviv. Following the recent
election of a democratic regime in
Uruguay, the government
privately indicated through
diplomatic channels that it would
soon transfer its embassy to
Jerusalem.
LAST YEAR, Costa Rica and
El Salvador transferred their
embassies from Tel Aviv to the
Israeli capital. At the time, the
Egyptians responded sharply,
first with warnings against the
embassy transfers and then with
a break in diplomatic relations
with each of the Central
American countries.
According to a WJC
spokesman, earlier this month
the Uruguayan Ambassador in
Continued on Page 19-A
WWII Anniversary
Shultz Due to Visit
Israel in May
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Secretary of State
George Shultz will visit
Israel briefly in May to
attend ceremonies marking
the 40th anniversary of the
defeat of Nazi Germany in
World War II, officials here
said.
Although the visit apparently
evolved from discussions in
Washington of how the Reagan
Administration would participate
in international observances of
the anniversary, Shultz will use
the occasion for political talks
with Premier Shimon Peres and
Foreign Minister and Deputy
Premier Yitzhak Shamir, the
officials said.
SHULTZ'S VISIT to Israel is
also seen as a means of easing the
disappointment expressed in
Jewish circles in the U.S. and
elsewhere over the
Administration's rejection of
Secretary Shultz
proposals that President Reagan
visit the site of the Dachau
Continued on Page 19 A
New York Court
Will Rule on 'Eruv' in Exclusive Area
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
The State Supreme Court
will hold a hearing early
next month on a suit filed
to have a newly-
constructed eruv removed
from the residential seaside
communities of Belle
Harbor and Neponsit, on
the western end of the
Rockaway peninsula in
Queens.
The suit was brought by a local
resident, Joseph Smith, who
charges that the eruv, a religious
device consisting of a physical
boundary enclosing an area,
violates the constitutional
requirement of church-state
separation.
SMITH CONTENDS that the
city improperly gave permission
for construction of the eruv
because it placed the "prestige
and power of the government in
the service of a particular faith"
and that the eruv would result
"in the creation and establish-
ment of the area as a designated
religious area."
Continued on Page 18-A
Federation Plans
Passover Services Throughout Miami Apr. 5
Benjamin Botwinick
The Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
Community Chaplaincy
Service will conduct
Passover services in more
than 30 institutions in the
Greater Miami area this
year. Passover begins on
Apr. 5.
According to Benjamin
Botwinick. chairman of the
Chaplaincy Advisory Committee.
"The Community Chaplaincy
Service serves the spiritual needs
of some 10.000 persons each year
who are unaffiliated with a
synagogue and who are confined
to hospitals, nursing homes.
Hospice, correctional in-
stitutions, or homes for the
retarded."
Since its creation, the Com-
munity Chaplaincy Service,
which is sponsored by Federation
in association with the Rab-
binical Association of Greater
Miami, has sought to create an
atmosphere of tzedakah of
caring on a community-wide
basis.
chaplains offer pastoral care,
counseling, friendly visits, and
religious material to those in
need. In addition to serving the
religious needs of in-
stitutionalized Jews, the CCS
"also serves as a referral agency
for Other Federation services as
well as social welfare agencies of
Continued on Page 7-A


'i
Peres Vows
Israel to Exit Lebanon by May
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres has
repeated that the Israel
Defense Force would be out
of "almost all of Lebanon'"
within two months. But
Foreign Minister and
Deputy Premier Yitzhak
Shamir, back from a 10-day
visit to Belgium and
Canada, said he knew
nothing about any Cabinet
decision to speed up the
withdrawal from Lebanon.
Peres told the CBS-TV Face
the Nation" interview program
that the second stage of the
IDF's withdrawal would be
completed within 8-10 weeks. He
later gave an audience of high
school students in Ramie the
same timetable.
ASKED WHY the withdrawal
was not being speeded up, Peres
said: "I know there is much talk
about speeding up a debate on
the withdrawal but a debate will
not speed up the withdrawal .
I have already said that the IDF
will be out of Lebanon within two
months from eight to 10 weeks
. The speed of the withdrawal
is due to purely operational
considerations, not for any
political reasons."
There has. in fact, been no
Cabinet decision on the matter.
Communications Minister
Amnon Rubinstein of the Shinui
faction said after Sunday's
Cabinet meeting that he had
formally submitted a proposal to
combine the second and third
stages of the withdrawal and he
expected the Cabinet to debate it
in two weeks, unless the
ministers evolve a position on it
sooner.
Shamir said he knew of no
decision by the Cabinet or the
Ministerial Defense Committee
but that he would "look into it
and make up my mind."
THE IDF appears never-
theless to be telescoping the
second and third stages of its
withdrawal operation. According
to some observers, by May or
June there will be no IDF forces
beyond the international border
except for small groups of ad-
visors and liaison officers with
the Israel-backed South Lebanon
Army.
Evidence that the withdrawal
has been speeded up is the round-
the-clock removal of IDF
equipment from south Lebanon
now underway. Army engineers
are dismantling the expensive,
sophisticated electronic and other
systems along with conventional
structures from mountain top
listening and observation posts.
The operation is continuous,
assisted during the night by
powerful floodlights. The frigid
cold and heavy snows that
blanket the mountains have not
turned out to be the obstacles
they were expected to be.
MILITARY SOURCES
confirmed this in the case of Mt.
Barukh. the highest and most
northerly IDF outpost in south
Lebanon where, deep snow
notwithstanding, equipment is
being loaded on to heavy tran-
sport vehicles and removed down
the winding, slippery roads.
The IDF. meanwhile, is
continuing its almost daily
searches of Shiite villages in the
western sector of south Lebanon
for weapons and suspected
terrorists.
Many of these villages, east of
President Source of Encouragement
Tyre, are believed to be bases for
attacks on IDF and SLA units.
Two Shiites were killed and a
house was blown up in Maaroub
village during a nine-hour IDF
search. An army spokesman said
the two villagers were shot while
trying to evade the search. A
spokesman for the United
Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon said two bullet-riddled
bodies were found near Maaroub
and that the bodies of two other
men. aged 21 and 70, were found
on the outskirts of Dir Kanoun
village. It was not known how
they died.
IDF searches continued in
Jibshit village where two Israeli
soldiers were killed and five
wounded in an ambush. UNIFIL
spokesman Timor Goksell said
IDF soldiers told French
UNIFIL troops in Maaroub that
they were looking for the local
school director who they claimed
is a known terrorist. They did not
find him but they destroyed his
father's house in the village,
Goksell said.
SHAMIR, commenting on
other matters, said he has heard
nothing of proposals for a
meeting in Washington between
U.S. officials and a joint Jor-
danian-Palestine Liberation
Organization delegation. He said
he hoped such reports were
untrue. "We are against any
meetings between the U.S. and
the PLO," he declared.
Asked about the meeting
between F:gyptian President
Hosni Mubarak and King
Hussein of Jordan which began
in Amman and shifted to Bagh-
dad when the two Arab leaders
flew there for talks with Iraqi
officials, Shamir insisted that no
meetings between Arab leaders
will foster peace in the Middle
East. "Only direct talks between
Israel and Arab leaders can help
bring about peace." he said.
MONTEVIDEO (JTA) -
Uruguay's newly elected
democratic government, headed
by President Julio Maria
Sanguinetti, leader of the
Colorado Party, is a source of
encouragement for Jews in Latin
America and elsewhere, ac-
cording to Manuel Tenenbaum,
director of the World Jewish
Congress Latin American
branch.
Tenenbaum was the first
Jewish leader invited to attend
the inauguration ceremonies here
last Monday. The new president,
in his inaugural address, made
two significant references to Jews
and Judaism. In speaking of the
nation's Western spiritual
heritage, Sanguinetti mentioned
Judaism as one of its main
components.
When he spoke of the national
make-up of Uruguay, he defined
it as a pluralist society
established through the positive
contributions of various ethnic
immigrant groups, among which
he specifically mentioned the
Jews.
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IHII KIM I MIS
MD-f.tl-OI52
The 800 Ethiopian children in Na'amat-Pioneer Women day
care centers are learning Hebrew and becoming accustomed to
Israeli life. liana, 3, who came to Israel from Georgia, Russia,
teaches the fine art of finger painting to Rachamim, 2 '/i, fl
recent immigrant from Ethiopia.
Women's Rights Advocates Win
In Amsterdam Ashkenazic Council
By HENRIETTE BOAZ
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
faction that campaigned for full
rights for women in Jewish
communal affairs emerged the
winner in the quadrennial
elections of the Amsterdam
Ashkenazic Community Council
held here.
There were 83 candidates
representing four electoral lists
competing for the 30 seats on the
Council. The Democratic
Progressive list, headed bv Hans
Kvers. piled 1.981 of the 3.000
votes cast to win 13 seats. The
three other factions won eight,
five and four seats respectively.
Even' campaign on behalf of
women's rights in both voting
and running the community was
considered the decisive factor in
the Democratic Progressive
victory. His wife. Bloeme Even,
chairperson of Deborah, a Jewish
women's organization, has been
advocating a greater role for
women for years.
The Amsterdam Ashkenazic
Community Council is the only
Jewish community in Holland
that elects its members by
democratic ballot. It also ap-
points most of the members of
The Netherlands National
Ashkenazic Council. Most of the
candidates in. the elections were
people born after World War II
TRADITIONS
Passover Seder table. It spans myuie
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
hfanischeibitz^
kashniih Ortiflciw avaiUbk- ,, ,,;.,-
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M-3-W-K5
M-3-2B.8B
M 3-29-85


Miami's CRB
Urges Orange Bowl To Snub Restricted Club
Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
By ANDREW POLIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The Orange Bowl
[Committee has received a
Islap on its wrist. Dade
ICounty's Community
(Relations Board has asked
Ithe committee to stop
Iholding its annual team
Iparty at the restricted
Indian Creek Country Club.
By a 15-to-l vote, the Com-
Imunity Relations Board has
Irequested the Orange Bowl
[Committee "not to hold their
[social events in local facilities
[which have a reputation of
[restricting membership based on
[race, creed, color or sex."
Indian Creek Country Club,
located on an island in Biscayne
|Bay. has a long history of
[limiting its members to white
|(!entiles.
IN A SECOND motion last
nreek, the board offered the
|orange Howl Committee help in
jfinding facilities that do not
(discriminate.
"It is the first time anybody of
lany significance in this com-
Imunity has slapped the
[Orange Bowl on the wrist," said
| \\ ill mm Gralnick, director of the
ISoutheast Region of the
lAmerican Jewish Committee.
Gralnick, who last month
Iraised the issue before the board,
[acted on behalf of a coalition of
organizations representing
[minorities the Coalition of
Hispanic Women, the Cuban
[National Planning Coalition, the
lUrban League, and the Com-
jmunity Relations Committee of
Ithe Greater Miami Jewish
| Federation.
Gralnick said he did not think
^he Orange Bowl Committee
would take the board's action
Rightly. "I don't know if it will be
this year, but I think the die is
cast."
GRALNICK SAID the Orange
fowl Committee members
[obviously recognize that they
pre creating tensions."
Throughout the Community
Relations Board's discussion,
ward members rejected any
Statement which might "water
Down" the resolution, although
the one dissenting voter did not
think the board acted strongly
piough.
h Canada
Jack Hoehl
"The Orange Bowl Committee
is the one that is the guilty
party." Alfonso Bermejo, a board
member, said. "You cannot
convince me that they did not
know that when they first
selected Indian Creek Country
Club (that it had) discriminatory
policies."
BERMEJO WAS not as
optimistic as Gralnick on
whether the Orange Bowl
Committee would react positively
to the board's resolution. "I
think that once they get it,
they're going to deep-six it."
In contrast to last month's
meeting when the Orange Bowl
Committee did not have a
representative present, this time
Jack Hoehl, president of the
committee, attended. The board
in February deferred action until
last week's meeting in order to
hear from the Orange Bowl
Committee representative.
"The Indian Creek Country
Club has never placed the
slightest restriction or limitation
on who comes to that party. We
have looked upon it as
renting a facility," Hoehl told the
board members.
Hoehl said he did not think
personally that holding the team
party at Indian Creek Country
Club was "offensive." It should
not be "offensive if considered in
the light that the Orange Bowl
Shamir Says Economy Is
Israel's Pressing Problem
By JANICE ARNOLD
[MONTREAL (JTA) -
foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
fold an audience of Canadian
Jews here that curing Israel's
Economy is the "most important
Psk on the agenda" of the
PHonal unity government in
Jerusalem and that if diaspora
Vews cannot help Israel by aliya.
fney should help it by trade and
"vestment.
Shamir, who is also Israel's
I rSJ y Premier. spoke to some
tr Persons at a community
pay sponsored by seven major
Canadian Jewish organizations
k i, Con8re8ation Shaar
nashomayim. It was one of the
f'ajor events of his six-day of-
ftaal visit to Canada.
mS'."1". stressed that Israel
Fannot be secure unless its
hX0myLis healthy. The trade
tan he said- is especially
Pangerous, even more than
["oping inflation. "We are
Fang our people to make
Kti8 '" their salaries and are
Futt"ig subsidies on many
commodities but it is not yet
enough. It is imperative that we
increase our exports," Shamir
said.
In that connection he urged all
Jewish businessmen to do
business with Israel wherever
possible. "Today the most im-
portant mission of every Jewish
businessman is to participate in
this effort to increase Israeli
exports to all international
markets," Shamir said.
He also said that unem-
ployment in Israel, which now
stands at seven percent, is at "an
intolerable level" by the stan-
dards of the Jewish State. "We
cannot tolerate unemployment if
we want to remain a country that
can absorb immigrants."
Shamir observed that Israel is
"still in the process of building a
unified nation. There cannot be
weaker and stronger categories of
people" in Israeli society, he said.
He emphasized the need for more
immigrants, especially Jews from
the Free World.
Committee is just renting a
facility for a party."
HOEHL, who said he has
never heard of any guest being
offended at the party, said the
board's concern was "entirely
premature," since no decision on
the 1986 team party has been
made. Hoehl has said previously
that no decision would be made
until April or May on whether the
annual team party will be held
again at Indian Creek, moved
elsewhere or abandoned
altogether.
The team party is held in honor
of the two college football teams
that play in the New Year's Day
Orange Bowl Classic. For more
than 20 years, the team party has
been held at Indian Creek
Country Club.
Hoehl. who left the board
meeting before the vote on the
resolution was taken to attend a
party for 86 youths at his home,
said the Orange Bowl Committee
has nothing to announce. "I
really can't tell you where we're
going or what we're going to do."
IN RESPONSE to one
question by board member Irwin
Block, who bluntly asked why
the committee is using a facility
that is "known to be
discriminatory, racist and
prejudiced," Hoehl, calling it a
loaded question, said he does not
necessarily believe the ac-
cusations are established by the
evidence.
Arthur Teitelbaum, Southern
Area director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, told Hoehl that Indian
Creek Country Club is generally
recognized as an institution
"which has and perhaps con-
tinues to maintain restrictive
membership policies." "That is
the nature of the club, and that is
what is generally recognized in
the community," he added.
"What's sad about this
situation ... is that after so
many years the Orange Bowl
Committee's activities are
blemished by its inability to deal
forthrightly with this issue,"
Teitelbaum said. "While you may
not be offended ... it is patently
clear that large numbers of
citizens of Dade County are
offended by the Orange Bowl
Committee going to that facility.
"THE ORANGE Bowl
Committee continues to injure
the commonweal even as it tries
to help. It continues to insult the
Gralnick
Teitelbaum
citizens of Miami while it at-
tempts to provide a good and
pleasant time for guests of the
city," he added.
Hoehl rejected the board's
contention that the issue was a
matter of public concern. "I
personally do not perceive this as
the kind of problem that requires
the attention of this board. I
really don't.
"I think this community is in
great shape if this is the type of
problem that merits all the
attention it has been receiving,
not only from the press and the
media, but from a bunch of other
groups."
Hoehl said the issue has been
"kind of blown out of propor-
tion."
The board invited Indian Creek
Country Club to send a
representative, but the club
declined to do so.
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Page4-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, March 29, 1985
Peres' Knee-Jerk
In CBS Case
What in the world seized the imagination
of Prime Minister Peres when he enterd
into an exchange of correspondence with
CBS-TV last week following the deaths of
two CBS stringer camera technicians who
were killed in their native Leabanon while
performing their television duties in a de
facto war zone?
Did the late Konstantin Chemenko
engage in debate with the rest of the world
last year when the Russians wilfully shot
down a Korean jet-liner? Does the
Ayatollah Khomeini set forth the logistics
of his war on the enemies of Islam when one
of his thugs machineguns somebody in
London or Paris or wherever?
On Monday, the French categorically
denied that one of their Embassy staffers in
Beirut had been kidnapped by another of
the countless dissident factions currently
tearing Lebanon apart this, although
eyewitnesses reported the staffer's being
forced at gunpoint into a passing car and
driven away.
The French, of course, are skilled at
creating themselves let alone history
as they alone see these things. That is why
it was a French eyewitness who swore over
the weekend that Israeli tank crews
deliberately killed the two CBS stringers.
Lesson in PR
What the French carry to a fine point of
diplomatic denial, other nations and their
leaders at least stonewall by heaping upon
such occurrences the proper contempt they
often improperly deserve.
Not Prime Minister Peres, who has now
opened the door for CBS action to demand
on-the-spot investigations into the deaths
of the crew. Certainly, Mr. Peres knows
better than anybody how hostile American
television is toward Israel these days its
reporting of the war in Lebanon should
have told him that.
There is no way he could come out on top
of such a confrontation. It has only given
the other American television networks the
opportunity to join CBS in shedding heaps
of crocodile tears and in pointing out
Israel's alleged disregard for the free
working press.
It seems to us that the Israelis never will
learn a blessed thing about public relations.
Once more, the People of the Book, when it
comes to words, shows that it is tongue-
tied.
Kidos to Rep. Smith
Kudos to Broward County's Rep. Larry
Smith who helped bring to a stop a trip to
Washington by Zehdi Terzi, permanent
observer of the Palestine Liberation
Organization at the United Nations. Terzi
was to come to Capitol Hill at the in-
vitation of Rep. George Crockett (D.,
Mich.).
In 1984, Rep. Smith helped sponsor an
amendment to the Continuing Resolution
which prohibits U.S. meetings with the
PLO in "reaffirmation of the 1975
memorandum of agreement between the
U.S. and Israel."
As a consequence of Smith's quick ac-
Jewish Florxdian
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tion, it was likely that many if not most
House members who support the Amen-
dment to the Continuing Resolution would
have condemned and even boycotted the
Crocket meeting had it gone forward.
But Smith, joined by other members of
the House Foreign Affairs Committee,
wrote the State Department requesting it
to deny Terzi permission to visit Congress,
since he only has a visa for a 25-mile radius
surrounding New York.
In addition, Smith wrote the Speaker,
Majority Leader and Minority Leader of
the House, urging them not to sanction the
visit and to refuse to allow it to take place
on Capitol Hill grounds.
Among the signatories to Smith's letter
was Dade's legislator, Dante Fascell,
chairman of the House Foreign Affairs
Committee. Smith is to be congratulated
for his perceptive effort. It stopped Terzi's
unctuous ooze, which always sounds so
reasonable and which always misses the
truth by a mile.
Hate on the Air
i
A Radio Station's Up for Grabs
By ALAN S. KATCHEN
Boot Hill Cemetery sits
just above the recreated
notorious Front Street of
Dodge City, Kan. A visit to
this historical site evokes
memories of Bat
Masterson, Wyatt Earp,
hard cattle drives and
frontier violence. Yet
today, this county-seat
town of 18,000 people,
standing in the wheat
plains of southwestern
Kansas, is far removed
from 19th Century
lawlessness.
Imagine then, the com-
munity's reaction on January 21.
1983. to a "religious" broadcast
over radio station KTTL-FM
entitled "Victory With Jesus,"
by William P. Gale.
A few excerpts from that
broadcast: "Yes, we're gonna
cleanse our land. We're gonna do
it with a sword. And we're gonna
do it with violence. 'Oh,' they
say. Reverend Gale, you're
teaching violence.' You're damn
right I'm teaching violence. God
said you're gonna do it that way,
and it's about time somebody is
telling you to get violent,
whitey."
And it continued: "You better
start making dossiers, names,
addresses, phone numbers, car
license numbers on every damm
Jew rabbi in this land, and every
Anti-Defamation League leader
or JDL leader in this land, and
you better start doing it now.
And know where he is. If you
have to be told any more than
that, you're too damn dumb to
bother with. You get these road-
Alan S. Katchen, director of
ADL's Ohio-Kentucky-
Indiana Regional Office, was
head of the Plains States
Office during the height of the
controversy about which he
writes. Katchen was formerly
on the staff of the Florida
ADL in Miami.
block locations, where you can
set up ambushes, and get it all
working now."
ON JANUARY 24. Bob Kirby.
the 30-year-old general manager
of a competing Dodge City radio
station. KGNO, in a broadcast
editorial said:
"The time has come to take a
critical look at the programming
practices of KTTL Radio ... It is
absolutely necessary for this
county to voice its approval, or
lack thereof, of two religious
programs aired daily, which, in
our opinion, are offensive and
embarrassing."
Kirby reminded listeners that
when broadcasters receive their
federal licenses they are expected
"to serve in the public interest"
"to act as good stewards." He
asked: "Is this type of radio
programming in the public in-
terest? The suggestion that
Christianity is not a religion, but
a race consisting only of white,
Anglo-Saxon Protestants? Is it a
public service to openly suggest
that listeners ... kill Jews?"
IN A SECOND editorial, on
Jan. 26, Kirby explained
listeners' rights, outlining a
number of possible steps. He
warned against complaints to the
Federal Communications
Commission about "program
content" (court case after court
case has shown that the FCC is
SUMCMrTKX KATES in AdWKt (Local aimi Or* -IttOO. T*o taa.-*MQ0 tlM
'mt-14 00 StOW .um-UU Out O* loon country, upon rwu*H
Friday, March 29, 1985
Volume 58
7 NISAN 5745
Number 13
powerless to act on matters of
program content, unless judged
to be obscene of a sexual or
pornographic nature).
He urged concerned citizens to
file "a petition to deny" the
KTTL license, up for its seven-
year renewal in May. 1983. Such
a petition, he noted, filed by an
individual or group, setting out
firm, hard evidence that a station
has not acted responsibly during
its current term of license must
be investigated by the FCC.
Kirby also recommended:
* Writing letters asking
Kansas Attorney General Robert
T. Stephan to prosecute the
owners of KTTL:
' Urging the Dodge City
Ministerial Alliance to oppose
such "religious" broadcasts:
Contacting both the Anti-
Defamation League Plains States
Regional Office in Omaha and the
National Black Media Coalition
in Washington, D.C.
ADL's PLAINS States
Regional Office had become
aware of James P. Wickstrom
and William P. Gale during their
1982 visits to groups of farmers
and others in the rural heartland
of Nebraska and Kansas.
Wickstrom and Gale were leaders
of the Posse Comitatus. an
organization composed of loosely
affiliated bands of vigilantes and
survivalists in existence since
1969. ADL monitors the group
and has produced evidence of its
violence and anti-Semitic nature.
The name. Posse Comitatus. is
Latin for "power of the county.'
The Posse believes that all
government power is rooted at
the county level.
When Wickstrom or Gale
preached the Posse's beliefs
against such "enemies" as the
Internal Revenue Service, the
Federal Reserve banking system,
federal agricultural agencies,
government agencies committed
to regional planning and urban
planning, and the like, they found
many in their audience of
recession-ridden farmers
receptive to simplistic, con-
spiratorial solutions to their
problems. Wickstrom and Gale
told their listeners that behind
the government and its policies
stood a conspiracy of Jews.
For confirmation, they pointed
to the theology of the "Identity
Churches," a pseudo-Christian
movement which holds that
white Anglo-Saxons, not Je*?"
are the "true Israel." and Gods
chosen people. A corollary is that
Jews are the seed of the devil.
POSSE COMITATUS im
Continued on Page 17 A


immy Carter's New Book Can
Itill Infuriate with Its Sermons
Friday, March 29, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A

By ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN
Readers of the "Blood of
I Abraham" (Houghton
Mifflin Co.), the new book
on the Middle East by
former President Jimmy
Carter, will find the same
[Mr. Carter that both
satisfied and infuriated
[American supporters of
IIsrael.
There is much in Mr. Carter's
I broad goals spelled out in his
[book which is fair and sensible.
I He says that the Arabs "must
[acknowledge openly and
[specifically that Israel is a reality
|and has a right to live in peace,
[behind secure and recognized
Iborders."
HE SAYS that no pre-
conditions should be set, that UN
1242 should be the basis of talks,
that compromise is necessary,
and the final agreement has to be
[both "voluntary and acceptable."
He approves of the Soviet
I Union being left out of face-to-
Iface negotiations because "it
| seems to be the role of the USSR
| to stay, to avoid, and to spoil."
He offers "American ideals and
[principles" as guidelines for
[American negotiators; these
[include preserving the security of
I Israel, negotiating with fair
representation and free
[discussion, respecting the
sovereignty of nations and
[sanctity of borders, preventing
[terrorism, and protecting human
|rights.
HIS VISION of a reprise of
[Camp David face-to-face
[negotiations with the United
Mr. Foxman is associate
national director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
States as active mediator, with
recognition of Israel in clearly
defined borders, and with the
bottom line that Israel must
purchase peace with territory
is much in line with longstanding
American policy (though the
peace for territory formula on the
West Bank is looking in-
creasingly questionable).
Where Mr. Carter goes wrong
is in his detailed description and
analysis of Middle East
positions. He describes his visit
to the region in 1983 and his
discussions in Israel, Syria,
Jordan, Egypt, Saudi Arabia,
and with Palestinians. What a
stark contrast in the presen-
tations.
The section on Israel, while
balanced and even sympathetic
in discussing earlier periods, is
full of criticism for the post-1980
period. "I see over and over a
reluctance to face the troubling
question of what to do about
Palestinians."
Settlements on the West Bank
are "both contrary to in-
ternational law and a serious
Dbstacle to peace."
He recommends that Israel
grant the "right of self-
determination" to the
Palestinians, even though Mr.
Carter's own Camp David ac-
cords specifically limit the
Palestinians to "participate in
the determination of their own
future," recognizing that
competing needs and security
demands enter the picture.
HE POrNTS out that Israeli
opposition to withdrawal from
territories and Palestinian rights
would "directly and adversely
affect U.S. interests in the
Middle East."
He talks of the "tremendous
costs to Israel in continuing the
occupation of Arab territory,
ministering to the needs of many
homeless refugees, expanding an
already formidable military
capability, and in building the
settlements in the West Bank
and Gaza," but for Mr. Carter the
key to dealing with these
problems lies not with would-be
Arab peacemakers, but within
Israel itself.
These sharp comments on
Israel would be more un-
derstandable had Mr. Carter also
directed the same approach to the
Arab side. With the exception of
the chapter on Syria, which is a
mixed bag of letting Assad's
views on the region get a full
hearing and of some critique, the
rest is generally highly sym-
pathetic and even puff pieces of
Jordan, Egypt, Saudi Arabia and
the Palestinians.
Absent are strong critiques of
continued rejectionism by the
moderate Jordanians and Saudis.
Always their absence from the
peace table is explained by other
circumstances than continued
warfare against Israel.
HUSSEIN IS portrayed as
peace-loving but in difficult
circumstances. Mr. Carter too
readily accepts Hussein's
critiques of the Reagan
Administration that its failure to
address the "crucial issues of
Israeli settlements, the with-
Continued on Page 7-A
MK's Prescription
Speedy Withdrawal, Thaw With Egypt
By AHARON HAREL
The execution of the first
[stage of the withdrawal
prom Lebanon, though it is
h positive sign of the
(government's intention to
carry out its decision to
vithdraw the IDF to the
(international border, does
wt fully guarantee the
complete realization of this
decision.
Loud voices can be heard from
within the Likud camp, and
among those are cabinet
ministers who opposed the
overnment's decision against a
otal withdrawal and for the need
establish a new line that will
lerve as a security border for the
porthern part of the country.
SUCH AN approach would
llead Israel toward a new disaster;
portions of Lebanese territory
[would be transformed into an
llsraeli "North Bank" without in
any way guaranteeing peace
either for the Galilee or for the
I IDF soldiers.
Such an approach formulated
p an ultimatum by the Likud
[could threaten a breakup of the
[national unity government. It is
[doubtful that either the prime
minister or the defense minister
[would be willing to sacrifice tiie
[national unity government by
[remaining faithful to the
[government's decision to with-
laraw to Israel's international
| border.
It is thus incumbent upon the
entire peace camp (in addition to
pending the government
MK Aharon Harel serves as
chairman of both the Labor
Dove Caucus and the Knesset
Forum. Below, Harel
maintains that a speedy
continuation of the with-
drawal from Lebanon and a
thawing of relations with
Egypt are the prerequisites
for a new peace process that
would include Jordan and the
Palestinians.
congratulatory messages over
the execution of the first stages
of the withdrawal) to demand the
speedy continuation of the with-
drawal come what may. Such a
stance is important, not only
because the time has come to put
an end to this long-lived and
superfluous war, but because
only a total withdrawal can lead
to a breakthrough toward a new
peace process in the Middle East.
A BREAKTHROUGH in the
peace process is dependent first
and foremost upon a thawing of
the frozen relations between
Israel and Egypt. It is not that
Egypt itself is capable of solving
pJl the complex problems that
exist between Israel and the Arab
world and between Israel and the
Palestinian people: it is rather
that Egypt's position as the
largest and most important of the
Arab countries, its reintegration
into the Arab world and its close
ties with the U.S., place in its
hands the keys to a renewal of the
peace initiative in the Middle
East.
As long as the IDF remained in
Lebanon, Egypt was unable to
take any new initiative;
nevertheless, an IDF withdrawal
from Lebanon is only a first step
toward a renewal and thawing of
relations with Egypt.
Egypt has posed three con-
ditions for the complete
resumption of relations with
Israel: 1) withdrawal from
Lebanon, 2) a solution to the
problem of Taba and 3) progress
toward a solution of the
Palestinian question. This,
therefore, is the time to resolve,
as quickly as possible, the Israeli-
Egyptian border dispute at Taba,
according to the principles set
out in the Camp David
agreements.
It is difficult to understand the
stubbornness of some ministers,
foremost among them Vice
Premier and Foriegn Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, concerning the
way to the resolution of the Taba
dispute.
Continued on Page 17-A
*- /
"' *c "'-
J'-Sh
Shiites Hold the Key
To Lebanon's Future
Split between moderates
and extremists, the Shi'ites
of South Lebanon hold the
key to the future of peace
on Israel's northern border.
The moderates, led by
Nabih Birri and the Amal
movement, stand for a
secular, multi-religious,
united Lebanon. The ex-
tremists, divided into
several groups and inspired
by Khomeini's Iran, are
bent on turning Lebanon
into an Islamic republic.
The rise of the Shi'ites followed
the Israeli incursion into
Lebanon in 1982, which was
aimed at destroying the PLO's
ability to harm Israel's northern
settlements and population. As a
by-product. Operation Peace for
Galilee liberated the Shi'ite
community, which constitutes 40
percent of the Lebanse
population and 80 percent of the
population in the South.
DESPITE THEIR numbers,
the Shi'ites had enjoyed the least
status and influence of any of the
ethnic and religious groups
making up the Lebanese
population. Today, however, the
Shi'ite community is a major
factor in Lebanese politics and
is likely to become even more
important.
Nabih Birri, leader of the Amal
movement, has declared that his
people want peace across the
border. Israel must hope that
Amal's moderates will prevail in
the emerging power struggle
among the Shi'ites.
According to Dr. Clinton
Bailey of Tel Aviv University's
Department of Middle Eastern
and African History, there is a
good chance that they will but
much depends on the handling of
Israel's withdrawal from South
Lebanon.
With the demise of the PLO,
the Shi'ites have become a
dominant force in the South,
where if only by virtue of their
numbers they (and not the
mainly Christian South Lebanon
army) should be made respon-
sible for security once Israel
This news analysis is based
on presentations delivered at a
recent international con-
ference sponsored by Tel Aviv
University's Dayan Center for
Middle Eastern and African
Studies.
withdraws.
DR. BAILEY addressed a
conference sponsored by Tel Aviv
University's Dayan Center for
Middle Eastern and African
Studies on "Shi'ism, Resistance
and Revolution." The aim of the
conference was to study recent
changes in the Shi'ite world
against the background of Shi'ite
religious doctrine and historical
development. Sessions spread
over three days dealt with Iran,
the Arab world and South Asia,
with special emphasis on the
effect of Iran's revolution.
In the session on the Shi'ites of
Lebanon, Dr. Yosef Olmert of the
Dayan Center traced the history
of the community from the later
Ottoman period and outlined the
evolution of Shi'ite interest in the
preservation of a sovereign
Lebanon. Dr. Augustus Richard
Norton of the U.S. Military
Academy discussed the role of
the contemporary Shi'ite leader
Musa Al-Saor and his success in
gaining recognition for the
community and in organizing
Amal as an independent militia.
Another participant in the
symposium, New York Times
Jerusalem correspondent
Thomas Friedman, who
previously represented the Times
in Beirut, saw the Shi'ites as "the
real inheritors of Lebanon." A
new Lebanon is emerging, said
Friedman, and it will be a Shi'ite
country. Although the Iranian
revolution has not influenced the
majority of Lebanon's Shi'ites,
he said, the danger of an ex-
tremist takeover persists.
DR. BAILEY surveyed the
rise of Shi'ite influence in
Lebanon after the ouster of the
PLO. The Falangist-led
Christians, preoccupied with
their bid to take over Lebanon,
consistently ignored the Shi'ites,
he pointed out, and instead chose
Continued on Page 16-A
Despite their number, they
enjoy the least influence .


>r
Page6-A The Jewish FToridian Friday. March 29, 1985
1
Economic Program
About To Get Official Heave-Ho
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government is about
to scrap the second
economic package deal that
took effect last January
and revert to an earlier plan
which will give it tighter
control over prices.
The change of course was
precipitated by the 13.5 percent
rise in the February price index.
compared to only five percent the
previous month, an indication
that the present plan is not
working.
It has come under sharp attack
from labor, management and
even Treasury officials. Deputy
Finance Minister Adi Amorai
affirmed that the original
package deal which imposed a
total freeze on prices, wages and
taxes was much more effective.
THE ORIGINAL freeze was
instituted for a three-month
period. November-January. It
Soviet Union Treatment
Of Jews Compared To
South Africa Apartheid
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) -
The Soviet Union's
treatment of Jews was
likened to South Africa's
apartheid policies by the
head of the United States
delegation to the United
Nations Human Rights
Commission, Ambassador
Richard Schifter, at a
meeting of the committee
here.
Referring to the Commission's
earlier discussion of "the
phenomenon of discrimination
and deprivation of rights on
grounds of ancestry practiced in
South Africa," the U.S. envoy
declared that "similar practices
can be identified in the Soviet
Union" where "discrimination
and persecution is based solely on
ancestry and has been on the
increase ... In fact, 1984 has
been one of the worst years in
recent memory," he said.
SCHIFTER ADDED,
"Singled out for such
discrimination and persecution
are the Soviet Union's Jews and
it is because the Soviet media
reflects the government's point of
view that the increase in anti-
Semitic propaganda is of serious
concern. Soviet anti-Semitism
has been offered to the public
under the label of anti-Zionism,"
he charged.
Schifter emphasized in his
remarks that discrimination in
the Soviet Union was applied to
persons not because of their
attitudes or political beliefs, but
solely because of their ancestry.
".Many of the people who today
are victims of this kind of per-
secution and discrimination are
the descendants of persons who
helped create the Soviet Union or
enthusiastically supported it. It
is not surprising that the en-
thusiasm of the third generation
is greatly diminished," he said,
noting that the campaign of
threats, intimidation, beatings
and imprisonment increases the
bitterness and the number of
Jews eager to leave the USSR is
once again growing.
SCHIFTER ADDED: "It is
difficult to understand what the
Soviet government seeks to
achieve by the policy it is now
following. Its decisions are
normally the result of reasoning
rather than being based in
emotion. In this case, what is the
result to be achieved? If the
intention is to drive the Jews out
of the country, why not let them
emigrate? If the goal is to show
certain foreign countries such as
the United States that tense
foreign relations will result in
Jews being victimized, the result
is the opposite of what is in-
tended. Any set of violations of
human rights by the Soviet
Union serves only to aggravate
international tension."
The Soviet Union came under
intense questioning and criticism
of its treatment of Jews in the
UN Committee on the
Elimination of Racial
Discrimination currently meeting
at UN headquarters in New York.
Both the Soviet and Ukrainian
representatives were pressed to
explain the restrictions imposed,
not only on Jewish emigration
from the USSR but on the study
of Hebrew.
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was replaced by the second
package which was to have been
of eight months' duration and
eased up on prices.
Now the government says it
will restore elements of the first
package. A total prize freeze will
be introduced for limited periods
5-6 weeks and prices will be
adjusted at the end of each period
to reflect real costs. At present,
prices increase almost daily,
consumers are confused and
inflation shows signs once again
of running out of control.
Yisrael Kessar. a Labor MK
who is Secretary General of
Histadrut. demanded that the
Knesset force the government to
honor its commitments to wage-
earners under the present
package. He charged that the
Treasury was holding back cost-
of-living increments which are
overdue and said the workers feel
cheated.
IT WAS IN response to Kessar
that Amorai conceded that the
original freeze package had
worked better than the present
plan. The economic ministers,
meeting with Premier Shimon
Peres, also decided to reintroduce
speedy court action against
businessmen who inflate their
prices.
Peres said, meanwhile, that he
is determined to avoid unem-
ployment as a means of curing
the economy. He told a Labor
Party meeting here that experts
from the United States, presently
studying the economy, and a
team from the International
Monetary Fund, which concluded
its own study here last week,
were impressed by the fact that
Israel is the first country in the
world to fight inflation without
resorting to mass unemployment.
The jobless rate at present is
about seven percent, which many
Israeli leaders say is unac-
ceptable by Israel's standards.
Cost of Living
Index Up
13.5 Percent
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI The
cost of living index rose by 13.5
percent during February, the
Central Bureau of Statistics
announced here. The increase was
as anticipated, due to price rises
at the overlap (known in Hebrew
as the seam I between the first
and second package deals.
The Bureau noted that cost
increases due to the cutting of
government subsidies towards
the end of February, which will
be evident in the current March
COL calculations, already ac-
count for an increase of between
six and seven percent for the
March COL figure.
In subsequent months the
Finance Ministry anticipates a
reduction in the monthly increase
to single figure rises, indicating
what they claim is the success of
the economic package deal.
But both the Histadrut and the
manufacturers complain that
there is still much to be desired in
implementation and operation of
the agreement.
Employees will receive pay
increases of beteen 14 and 20
percent with this month's
salaries, to be paid on April 1.
The basic increase will be 14
percent, with an additional six
percent granted to industrial and
production workers.
Annette Daum is the ntt i
associate director 0f thi!
Commission on Social Action I
of Reform Judaism, a mint
body of the Union of I
American Hebrtlc
Congregations and thi\
Central Conference 0
American Rabbis.
Rabbi Wins Again
PARIS (JTA. Ruman^!
Chief Rabbi Moses F&5
elected to a seventh term as i
deputy in the Rumanian Nation^
Parliament in Tuesday's elec-
tions. Rosen ran as' an it
dependent candidate from
Bucharest's fifth district which
covers what was once the citv,
Jewish quarter. Rosen was fist
elected to the Rumanian
Parliament in 1957 and has |
served continuously since then.
Private Jewish School
Seeks professional to establish development
office. Responsibility for fundraising and
public relations. Position available immedi-
ately; deadline for applications: April 1,1985.
Send resume to:
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'
N. Y. Holocaust Body
Gets Historic Documents from Nuremberg
Friday, March 29, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A

NEW YORK The
New York City Holocaust
Commission has been presented
with its first major acquisition,
140 crates and footlockers full of
historic documents from the
Nuremberg War Crimes
Tribunals.
The documents, presented to
the Commission from the New
York State Library, are one of a
set of 23 original mimeographed
sets of the proceedings shipped
after the trials concluded to
libraries and universities in the
U.S., via the Library of Congress
Documents Expediting Service,
according to Library of Congress
expert John Mendelsohn.
The set presented to the
Commission was sent to the New
York City Public Library. In
1957, the City Library forwarded
the documents to the State
Library in Albany, where they
have remained in storage, un-
catalogued.
THE OFFICIAL ceremony
marking the transfer of the
documents was held at the
Manhattan Supreme Court
Building where there was on
exhibit a representative display
of ten of the original containers
Jimmy Carter's Sermons
Are Still Infuriating
Continued on Page 7-A
drawal of occupation forces, and
Palestinian rights" has
strengthened radicals and ex-
tremists in the region, and the
U.S.-Israeli "strategic alliance"
meant that U.S. effectiveness in
bringing parties to negotiate had
diminished.
The Saudis are not reactionary
authoritarians who have sought
to rape the Western and Third
World nations, but caring leaders
who have made "advances in
employment, education, housing,
women's rights," and who
developed human services and
skills.
King K ha lid was not an anti-
democratic, theocratic, reac-
tionary ruler, but a man com-
mitted to personal consultations
and service to his people. Where
is the Saudi Arabia whose
delegate to the UN recently
w cused Israel of blood libel, that
has distributed the "Protocols of
/.inn." that had a newspaper
recently reprint Henry Ford's
International Jew?
THIS IS the Jimmy Carter
who delighted and disturbed as
president. The substance of his
record on the Middle East was
good. Camp David and the peace
treaty were highly significant
accomplishments. Economic and
military aid to Israel grew. And
yet the feeling existed that Mr.
Carter was less than a friend and
harmful to Israel and American
interests.
His constant criticism of Israel
on settlements, on the
Palestinians, on negotiations, at
the UN seemed one-sided, short-
sighted and ofttimes spiteful.
The image of Israel suffered
because of the constant criticism
from the White House, and
American Jews wondered,
despite Camp David, whether
Jimmy Carter was "evenhan-
ded."
The "Blood of Abraham"
revives old doubts. A lot of good
offset by tone, emphasis,
priorities, double standards that
leave one wondering.
Passover Services
Throughout Miami Apr. 5
Continued from Page 1-A
the state and county," said Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, Community
Chaplaincy director.
Each year the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida
operate a program known as the
community Passover Fund, or
Matzoh Fund.
The Matzoh Fund is a com-
munity-wide project assisting
thousands of needy people with
food baskets and community
Seders in celebrating Passover,
the Exodus of the Jews from
Egypt.
The Community Chaplaincy
Service will be providing food
packages to Jewish residents of
various nursing homes, con-
tinuing the more than 10 year
tradition of the Matzoh Fund.
IN ADDITION to the Jewish
Community Centers and the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Community
Chaplaincy Service, several other
local agencies also take part in
the project including Jewish
Vocational Services, Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
B'nai B'rith Women and Men,
HRS and the general community.
Funds raised enable the
purchase of Kosher for Passover
food packages which are
distributed to families in need,
homebound people, nursing
homes, and state and local
correctional institutions. In
addition, Seders throughout the
community have brought
together more than 3,000 people
and over 5,000 gift food packages
have been delivered.
Assisting Rabbi Schiff in this
year's religious services will be
Rabbis Maxwell Berger, Ralph
Carmi, Joseph A. Gorfinkel,
Warren Kasztl, and Allan Mirvis.
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holding the documents.
The documents "were not
packed in any specific order,"
Telford Taylor, former chief
prosecutor for the U.S. Military
Tribunals at Nuremberg, told the
some 100 guests attending
Friday's ceremonies. He added
that the Commission has a
"tremendous job in store for
them."
The Commission plans to
catalogue, deacidify and make
available to scholars the contents
of the 140 crates. The New York
City Holocaust Commission has
been provided with the old
United States Customs Building
in lower Manhattan to open a
museum and memorial to the
Holocaust.
An official letter transmitting
the documents from the State
Library to the Holocaust
Commission was presented to
Robert Morgenthau and George
Klein, co-chairmen of the New
York City Holocaust Memorial
Commission, by Robert Maurer,
executive deputy commissioner
of the New York State Depar-
tment of Education, and State
Senate Minority Leader Manfred
Oh ren stein.
IN HIS capacities as chairman
of the board of the New York
State Holocaust Resource Center
and Exhibit, and as an associate
chairman of the Citv Com-
mission. Ohrenstein was in-
strumental in the State
Education Department's decision
to present the documents to the
Commission.
Ohrenstein, describing the
Nuremberg Tribunal as "the first
Holocaust memorial," declared,
"The collective conscience of the
civilized world determined that
the unspeakable acts that had
been committed had to be
remembered and brought to the
bar of justice."
As early as 1941, the punish-
ment of war crimes became a
principal allied war aim. In the
Moscow Declaration of
November 1, 1943, the U.S.,
Great Britain and the USSR
stated that at the conclusion of
the war, the German officers,
men, and Nazi Party members
allegedly responsible for the
atrocities, massacres and
executions of World War II
would be returned to the
countries of their crimes for
trial.
AN INTERNATIONAL
military tribunal was established
to try the major Axis war
criminals whose offenses were not
confined to particular locations.
All but the first of the sessions
of this international trial were
held in Nuremberg beginning on
November 20, 1945. That trial
lasted for more than 10 months
Barbara B. Friedman of New
York has been named
chairman of the Jewish Braille
Institute's project to publish
large-print Hebrew and
English editions of the Five
Books of Moses for free
distribution to severely
visually-impaired persons.
Some 2,000 copies of each
edition of the Torah will be
printed
and was conducted in four
languages. Twelve other trials of
major war criminals were held
under U.S. auspices at
Nuremberg and called the
"subsequent proceedings." The
majority of this collection of war
crimes trials records pertain to
those 12 trials that ended in 1949.
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.
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 29, 1985
Evidence Shows
Nazi War Criminal in Argentina
Ettie Milshvili beams broadly after taking her first steps with
the help of her mother, Manana. Ettie s life was saved by
physicians at the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center
in Jerusalem after she was born with a life-threatening in-
testinal disorder.
Costa Rican Wins
Human Rights Award
SAN JOSE. Costa Rica -
(JTA( Luis Alberto Monge,
president of Costa Rica, was
presented with the 1985 Human
Rights Award of the World
Jewish Congress' Latin
American branch at the National
Theater here last week. He was
the 19th recipient of the award,
presented annually since 1966 for
distinguished service in the
struggle for human rights.
Monge, in his acceptance
speech to an audience of Cabinet
ministers, members of
Parliament and the judiciary, the
diplomatic corps, prominent
intellectuals and Jewish Leaders
from Costa Rica and abroad,
asserted that his defense of
human rights was a duty,
synonymous with his country's
traditions and history.
Costa Rica under Monge's
administration was the first
Latin American country to move
its embassy in Israel from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem. Referring to
that move Monge said it was an
act of sovereignty, not a sign of
hostility toward the Arabs
"whom we love as all people."
He said it was "evidence of our
right to decide where our em-
bassies are situated. We never
changed our way under pressure.
Costa Rica well knows its
destiny," the president said.
The award was presented to
Monge by Manuel Tenenbaum.
director of the WJC's Latin
American branch, who flew here
from Buenos Aires for the oc-
casion. Tenenbaum said the
selection of Monge to receive the
award should be seen as homage
paid by Latin American Jewry to
Costa Rica and their recognition
of Monge's stature.
The award ceremonies were
presided over by Gustavo Pfifer,
president of the local Jewish
community.
WASHINGTON The
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has made
public evidence which can
establish that Nazi war
criminal Walter Kut-
schmann has beei. living in
Argentina under the alias
" Pedro Olmo" since 1948.
The evidence was disclosed by
Rabbi Morton M. Rosenthal,
director of the League's Latin
American Affairs Department,
and Elliot Welles, head of ADL's
Nazi war criminals task force, in
testimony before a U.S. Senate
Judiciary subcommittee hearing
on the investigation into the
whereabouts of Nazi war criminal
Josef Mengele.
ACCORDING TO the ADL
spokesmen. Olmo can be iden-
tified as Kutschmann by scars on
his upper thigh received when he
was wounded while fighting in
the Spanish Civil War. In ad-
dtion. Kutschmann has his blood
type tattooed under his arm in
accordance with SS practice,
according to the ADL testimony.
The League called on
Argentine authorities to use the
evidence which ADL
presented to them 11 months ago
to officially identify and arrest
Kutschmann so that West
Germany can bring him to
justice.
The League spokesmen told
the committee that the "United
States as the leader of the free
world has a moral mandate" to
broaden the scope of the hunt for
Nazi war criminals beyond
Mengele.
THEY CALLED on leaders of
"all democratic governments" to
join forces on the 40th an-
niversary of the defeat of Hitler
Germany to bring to justice those
in hiding as well as war criminals
living openly.
Rabbi Rosenthal and Welles
said that the League has
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repeatedly asked the Argentine
government over the past two
years to establish that Olmo is
kutschmann and arrest him. As
a former SS official. Kutschmann
was involved in the mass murder
of Polish Jews, including 20
university professors, together
with their wives and children
During a trip to Argentina in
April. 1984. ADL's national
director. Nathan Perlmutter.
made a personal appeal to
Argentine authorities to identify
and apprehend Kutschmann. The
League subsequently sent the
evidence of Kutschmann's
identity to Buenos Aires, and
Perlmutter reiterated his appeal
in a cable to Argentine President
Raul Alfonsin prior to his current
visit to the U.S.
IN ADDITION, the League
has sought West Germany's
cooperation in bringing Kut-
schmann to justice. A German
court in 1967 issued a warrant of
arrest for Kutschmann. accusing
him of being a "murderer" and an
"accessory to murder."
According to the ADL
testimony. Kutschmann who
has passed himself off as Olmo. a
Spaniard was detained by
Argentine authorities in 1983 for
an identity check.
Despite the fact that the
authorities had available to them
extensive information on Olmo's
true identity, an Argentine judge
released the ex-Nazi official on
the basis of his claim that he is
actually Olmo. who was granted
Argentine citizenship in 1950.
The hearing only lasted a matter
of minutes, the ADL spokesmen
said, and no evidence other than
Olmo's assertion was considered.
ARGENTINE authorities
should have been aware of the
true identity of Olmo for years,
r
3ac*3tsMws3aaooos33MaaaB
Rabbi Rosenthal and Welles said
In 1975. Nazi hunter Simon
Wiesenthal publicly identified
Kutschmann as a Nazi war
criminal and photos of him were
published in Argentine
newspapers and magazines. In a
press conference in 1975. Kut-
schmann claimed thai his
German accent was due fact that he had lived in (lennany
as a child.
Further evidence of Kut-
schmann's actual past, according
to ADL records, comes from the
West German Osram F.lectric
Company, for which Kutschmann
had been working in Argentina
A spokesman for the firm in
Munich stated in 1975 that
Kutschmann revealed his true
identity to the firm.
The League said Kut-
schmann's dossier indicates that
he was born in Dresden on May
25, 1914, but lived most of his
early life in Berlin. He was
trained by the Luftwaffe prior to
joining the Nazi Partv in
February. 1940. and the SS in
December of the same year
AS A 27-year-old SS
lieutenant. Kutschmann was
involved in his first major
atrocity in Poland the ex-
termination of Polish Jewish
university professors and
members of their families.
The Argentina weekly
magazine Gente reported in 1983
that these executions were part of
the Nazi plan to kill some 5.000
Jewish academicians in order "to
diminish the intellectual
potential of the country."
Kutschmann was subsequently
promoted to an SS post in the
Galician town of Tarnopol. later
becoming chief of the Gestapo in
Bezazany, Poland, where he
allegedly was responsible for the
assassination of more than 1,500
Jews.
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j



*r~m
-----a
Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Sy Syms (right), a member of the Yeshiva University Board of
trustees and chairman of the Development Committee, greets
Dr. Seymour H. Fine, who holds the Sy Syms Chair in
Marketing and Merchandising at the University. The Syms
Chair was inaugurated when Dr. Fine delivered a lecture on
Marketing An Interdisciplinary Social Science.' As Syms
Professor, Dr. Fine teaches marketing classes at the Univer-
sity's undergraduate colleges, Stern College for Women and
Yeshiva College for men.
Rabin Says Israel Will
Never Give Up Gaza
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, on his first visit to
the Gaza Strip since taking
office, assured Jewish
settlers that the territory
would always be a part of
Israel. He also promised
local Arab leaders that
Israel would not block
international financial aid
for Arab residents.
Rabin spoke to Israeli farmers
at Katif, near the Sinai border,
who expressed fear that their
ultimate fate might be similar to
that of the settlers forced to
evacuate Yamit and surrounding
villages in 1982 when Sinai was
returned in full to Egypt.
BUT THE Gaza territory,
Rabin said, "geographically has
always been part of the Biblical
Land of Israel," and "in any
event, it must remain an in-
separable part of the State of
Israel." Rabin, however, would
not give a direct answer to
settlers who told him that talk of
autonomy for the Palestinians in
the area was "frightening" and
asked for clarification.
"I'm not the one who invented
autonomy, so I don't see myself
qualified to give you an answer
now," he said. He was referring
to the autonomy plan for Gaza
and the West Bank agreed to in
principle by Premier Menachem
Begin, President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt and U.S. President Jimmy
Carter, when they signed the
Camp David accords in 1978.
The plan was never im-
plemented because of the vastly
different interpretations of
autonomy by the Israelis and
Egyptians.
RABIN TOLD reporters that
Israel would seek international
aid to help the Arabs in the city
of Gaza and in the villages of the
territory. But he added that
governments and organizations
which preach to Israel the
necessity of improving the
quality of life of Arabs in the
occupied territories should
provide some material assistance
of their own.
This appeared to be an oblique
thrust at the Egyptians and at
the Reagan Administration
which have been urging Israel to
improve conditions for
Palestinians in the territories.
Rabin told acting Mayor
Mamzah Turkman of Gaza that
he would consider the mayor's
request to allow the transfer of *5
million provided by Saudi Arabia
five years ago. The then Israeli
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
had refused and the money has
remained ever since in a bank in
Amman, Jordan.
Reaganites
Plan More Israel Aid Over Next 2 Years
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan Administration
plans to recommend additional
aid to Israel over a two-year
period to help it carry out
economic reforms, but still has
not decided how much, a senior
State Department official said.
"Some transitional assistance
will be required," Richard
Murphy, Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, told the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee's
subcommittee on the Near East
and South Asia. "The amount,
the rate by which it will be
dispersed, is the subject of our
continuing discussion with the
Israeli government."
MURPHY'S remarks came as
he was pressed by Sen. Paul
Sarbanes (D., Md.| on when the
Administration will make the
decision on the economic aid for
Israel for the 1986 fiscal year.
The Administration has
recommended that military aid to
Israel be increased from the SI.4
billion it is getting in 1985 to $1.8
billion. But it has made no
decision on Israel's request that
economic aid be raised from $1.2
billion to $1.8 billion in 1986 and
that Israel get an $800 million
supplementary appropriation
this year.
At the outset of the hearing.
Murphy stressed that Israel will
receive at least the same $1.2
billion it is getting this year. But
he repeated the Administration's
contention that the
Administration believes that
Israel has not made enough
economic reforms to justify
additional aid from the U.S. He
added that if Israel does not now
make decisions that it considered
'painful" it will in the future have
to take "draconian measures."
BUT MURPHY stressed that
the U.S. is not in "an adversary"
relationship with Israel but is
consulting with it. He noted the
recent meeting between the
Administration and Israel's
Finance Minster Yitzhak Modai,
and that two American
economists, Herbert Stein and
Stanley Fisher, who are con-
sultants to Secretary of State
George Shultz, have recently
returned from a visit to Israel.
The House Foreign Affairs
Committee's subcommittee on
Europe and the Middle East has
approved the Administration's
recommendations. But Sarbanes
said the Senate subcommittee
will be acting on foreign aid to
the Mideast and if it does not
have a recommendation on
economic aid to Israel from the
Administration, it will have to
act on its own. Murphy said he
does not believe the Admin-
sitration will be ready by then.
Sarbanes said that some in the
Administration appear to be
"captive to pure economic
theory" and do not see the im-
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government survive. He said
without "strong leadership" it
will be difficult for Israel to take
advantage of opportunities that
may arise in the overall peace
process.
Murphy conceded that the
unity government of Premier
Shimon Peres and Deputy
Premier and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir is "essential" for
the economic reforms Israel's
must make and for its withdrawal
from Lebanon
BUT HE SAID while the
Israeli government is looking for
a way to advance the peace
process, "when things become
more tangible we may see a
revival of the political byplay"
between Labor and Likud.
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R..
Minn.). the subcommittee
chairman, and Sen. Christopher
Dodd ID., Conn.) pointed to
Congressional concern about
Egypt's continued refusal to send
its Ambassador back to Israel.
They also noted that it will be
difficult to justify the large
amount of aid to Egypt when the
government of President Hosni
Mubarak appears unwilling to
cooperate with the U.S.
Dodd said if the Egyptian
turns down "something as small"
as the request by the U.S. to
station in Egypt a Voice of
America transmitter, what will
happen when the U.S. asks for
something important.
Demonstrations
Banned
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Gen. Amnoii Shahak of the
Central Command issued a ban
Wednesday on political
demonstrations in the West
Bank.
Jl|l|IIHIIII!|i|lllllll|i|i|l|l|||illlllllllilll!l'IH'l'IHHIIHI'|l|l|"l"l',"l'l';"l,l"l,l"j
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Sunday, March 31st
{ At 6:00 p.m. I
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17001 No. Bay Rd. Miami Beach
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.
Page 10 A The Jewish FloridUn/Friday, March 29, 1986
I N I V K R s I T Y
FLORIDA FRIENDS OF >
ANNUAL 1985 HERITAi
longtime Yesbiva University supporter* Mrs. Helen Berkowitz
(left) and Mrs. Dorothy Drexler congratulate Max lleimowiti.
Rabbi M emu hem Raab (tenter) of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (center), presents Alumnus of the Year Award to Rabbi
Allan Mirvis. Chaplain of the Veterans Administration Medical
Center in Miami, while l)r. Matthew /.uckerman. Chairman of
Florida Friends of Yeshiva University, looks on. Rabbi Raah
received the Alumnus 'if the Year Award at last \ear's lleritain
Award Dinner.
Or. Matthew /.uckerman and Dr. Karen Bacon welcome YU
benefactor and Board Member Leonard Diener and Mrs. Diener
of New Jersey and Miami Beach.
Tw
ft '"' 1
\\\\\\\^^^Wi
\\\w a iv^U

Honorees Heimowitr and Mirvis with Dr. Karen Baton., l),jn >/
Slern College/or Women of Yeshii j ( University, tin Kay not,
speaker; l)r. and Mrs. Matthew /u, kerman.
Dr. Matthew /.uckerman (center). Chairman of Florida In, nj\ nt Yeski
Mm U.imouit:(right), Noflb Miami Beach ctimmunit\ h-aJer; andRM
\t> dual (.enter in Miami, who was honored as Alumnus nt tbt ),jr ji I r.
Heritage Award Dinner ai tbtKonotm
Rebb, Edward Davis of Young Urael of Hollywood, shown with
Mrs. Davis and Dr. Bacon, urns among many YV alumni present
** andfrsends of Max HeimowiU. Standing (I to r) Sister Mrs.
Pauline Bank, hro that Ixnsis HeimowiU and wife, the bonoree.
Mrs.Sophte Cohan, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Upton. Stated (I to rj
Mr. Alan Gragory, daughter and son-in-law Sandy and Alan Cole,
grandson Brian Cola.
Rabbi and Mrs. Max Lipscbitt (loft) of Congregation Beth Torob in
North Miami Baacb and Rabbi and Mr*. Yaacov Sprung ofSbaart
TafiUb of North Miami Baacb. Both rabbis racaivad tbair
ordination fmm the Yl'-affiliated Rabbi Isaac Elcbanan
Theological Seminary.
Rail \ a:
a i\
Can
IfWftfrff'-fP Mn "ymem Cbabner (loft) and Mr. Mib,
Usher of the Hebrew Academy On Miami Baacb. congratulate
Max fletmountt.
afuJTr^l?- f2tt&** "*"'*"**'' curr^tly enroUed
at Stern College for Women, discuss bar program with Or. Bacon.
Mr
fr. and Mrs. Sy Brief (loft) and Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Fn.blinger
bear about recant innovations at Stern from Dr. Bacon. Mrs.
Frobhnger(MarU) it a Stem grademse active on behalf of the
College in South Florida.
fomil o)
Mr. ii
Mm
Mi' is
Standing (I to rj: Mr. and Mrs. Norman Heller, bonoree HeimowiU,
Mr. and Mrs. Manny Goldman, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Raylson, all
members of Golden Glades Lodge No. }}4, F. tr A.M. Sealed (I to r)
NMB Councilman Joseph Moffat, Mr. and Mrs. AI Friedman.
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Canter.
Mr. Chasm H. Friend, Director. Southeast Region, Yetbh-e
y.'s1e^Cofrird,"'^"' Upda"dP fa'CS*
at Hern College for Women by Dr. Bacon.
relman* 1.2 "TV?' Mux HmmowH,. Rabbi and Mrs. Meir
tSmZmm, c I^'^M-fyNulmam,form.r director of Yasb.va
the Max and Cast Hesmowit, Section of tb. Music Library at the
nispend Sara Be Is SchoolofJewiab Music at Yeshiva University


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Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Florid ian Page 11 A
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY
AGE AWARD DINNER
i> \ yini I / Mm
Dade County Commissioner Harry Schreiber(center)presents
prestigious Heritage Awardof Florida Friends of Yeshiva
I mrcrsity. In Mr. Max Heimowitt (right), prominent North Miami
Beach Jewish community leader, while Mr. Heimowits's spiritual
leader. Rahbi Abraham Groner of Young Israel of Sky Lake. looks
(in. Commissioner Schreiber. an alumnus of YV, was last year's
Heritage Award recipient.
Mr. I.eo Hack (left) and Mr. Alfred Golden (right) chat with Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney I.. Olson. Mr. Olson is Chairman of Florida Friends
of Albert Einstein College of Medicine <>/ Yeshiva I niversity.
a member of the national Board of Overseers and a Benefactor
of the College
bo) Koii
an J Rabh
Year at M
i Knnovtr
a I niversity, tongratulates Heritage Award recipient
Alljn Mints. Chaplain of the Veterans Administration
ch ird Florida Friends of Yeshiva University Annujl
ill-Inn Miami Beach.
Rabbi Allan Minn and Dr. Karen Baton hat with Mr. and Mrs.
Peter Goldring (center) and Dr. and Mrs. Charles Weiss. Mr.
Coldring is member of axmt utire Committee of Florida Friends of
Yeshiva University. Dr. Weiss was hnnoree at this year's Award
Dinner of Honda Friends of Albert Finstein College o/ Medn in, of
> eshiva University.
The Wollowick Family, slaun, h Yl supporters, turned out en
masse for affair. From le/i: Dr. and Mrs. David Wollowick. Mr. and
Mrs. Isidore Wollowick. Mr. Al Wollowick.
F '1
^ mw m ~--gB
jtm m Aj
L

Rabbi Abraham Groner (second from left) of Young Israel of Sky
Lake Synagogue. Mrs. Groner end Rahbi Simcha FreeJman of
Adath Yeshuntu of North Miami Beach, congratulate honoree
Heimowitz, who is involved in uumerous Jewish organizations in
in the North Miami Beach area.

Famit, of Alumnus of the Year Rabbi Allen Mint, Standing (I to r):
Mr. i dMrs. Robert Schlosser. Or. Karen Bacon. Rabbi ami Mrs.
Mm Seated fI to rh the Rabbi's cousin. Mrs. Kate Preiser, Mrs.
Mi' brother-in-law Mr. and Mrs. S.C. Lazan.
Rahbi Rubin Oobin (loft) of Young Israel of Sunny Isles. Mrs. Dobm
and Rabbi Do bin's brother. Rabbi Abraham Dobin.
Some of Young Israel of Sky Ixme contingent. Standing (I to r) Mr.
Manny Sperber. Mrs. Estelle (.abet. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Mandelker.
Mr. Max Heimowitz, Synagogue President Milton Gleicber and
- wife, Mr. Harry Tempkins. Seated f I to r) Mrs. Sperber. Mrs.
Florence Paretsky, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ufschisz, Mrs. Tampmmt.
Rifhetenting Miami Beach's Reinbardfamily, good friends of
Y^hiva University, are (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
Reinbard and Dr. David Reinbard.
Honoree and friends. Standing (I to r) Mr. Bill Potion, Mr. Max
Heimowitz. Mr. Tip Thornton, Mrs. Arthur Schecbner. Seated
(I to r) Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wart, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Robinson. Mr.
YU Master Builder and RIFFS Fellow Aamn Schreiber and Mrs.
Schreiber chat u-itb Dr. Bacon.


Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 29, 1986
Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak (left)
and Israel Singer, executive director of the
World Jewish Congress, hold an animated
conversation during their meeting in
Washington on Mar. 11, at which Singer
delivered a personal letter from WJC
President Edgar M. Bronfman urging the
return of the Egyptian Ambassador to
Israel
Names in News
Holocaust Body Names N. J. Leader
Nat Kameny of Bergen field,
N.J., has been named chairman
of the International Advisory
Council of the Center for
Holocaust Studies of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
The announcement was made
by Rabbi Ronald B. Sobel, senior
rabbi of Temple Emanu-El in
Manhattan and chairman of
ADL's national Intergroup
Relations Committee.
Donald Fddotein has been
appointed associate executive
vice president of the Council of
Jewish Federations, the umbrella
instrument of 200 Federations
throughout the United States
and Canada.
In announcing the ap-
pointment, CJF Executive Vice
President Carmi Schwartz cited
Feldstein's record of achievement
as a professional leader in the
field of Jewish communal service.
Feldstein has served as executive
vice president of the American
Jewish Committee and executive
vice president of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Metropolitan New Jersey.
Prior to these positions, he was
executive director of community
services for the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York.
Moshe Shoshani. Israel
Commissioner for Tourism,
North America, announces the
appointment of Hedy Shulman to
the position of director of public
relations and advertising.
Shulman will be responsible for
the Ministry's tourism promotion
and marketing, as well as for the
coordination of the public
relations activities of the
Ministry and its five regional
offices in North America.
Dr. Marsha Firestone of New
York has been appointed national
executive director of Women's
American ORT, according to
Gertrude S. White, national
president.
Dr. Firestone holds an un-
dergraduate degree from Tulane
University and master's and
munications from Colubmia
University. She brings a wide
range of experience in
management, marketing and
education to her new respon-
sibilities.
Boston University's
Metropolitan College, in con-
junction with Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev, an-
nounces a joint graduate
program in Israel leading to a
Master of Science degree in
management.
Boston University Dean Irwin
Price and Lawrence Daugherty
have met in Beersheba with
Rector Chaim Elata and
Academic Secretary Avraham
Bar-On, both of Ben-Gurion
University, to make final
arrangements and formally
announce the program in Israel.
This is the first such joint
degree program by any Israeli
university. According to Dean
Price, the program extends the
model which Boston University's
Metropolitan College has
established in its joint graduate
management program with the
Free University
Belgium.
of Brussels,
The American Jewish
Congress says a study issued by
the organization on "The
Political Future of American
Jews" does not criticize single-
issue political action committees
as reported Mar. 6 in the Wall
Street Journal.
In a letter sent to the
newspaper, signed by Theodore
R. Mann, president, and Henry
Siegman, executive secretary,
AJCongress says that what the
study warns against is a
narrowing of the Jewish com-
munity's agenda to a limited
number of issues.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee announces the launching
of a new study of Jews in high
managerial positions in industrial
and financial corporations. The
study will be directed by Samuel
Z. Klausner, professor of
sociology at the University of
Pennsylvania, along with a team
of scholars at the Center for
Research oh the Acts of Man.
Leonard E. Grossman,
chairman of the Executive
Advisory Program of the
Philadelphia Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee,
says that the study was funded
by grants from the Sun Com-
pany, headquartered in Radnor,
Pa., and the Muriel and Philip
Berman Foundation in AUen-
town, Pa.
A spokesman for Sun, Nicholas
J. Neuhausel, vice president.
Human Resources and Risk
Management, indicates Sun's
general concern that "all
segments of the community be
adequately involved in
business life in the society."
the
Rabbi Howard I. Bogot has
been named co-director of the
Department of Education of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, central body of
Reform Judiasm, it is announced
by Rabbi Alexander M.
Schindfer, UAHC president.
Rabbi Bogot, who will share
direction of the department with
Rabbi Daniel B. Syme, has been
associate director of education
and director of curriculum
development and teacher training
for the UAHC since 1981. He will
also serve as codirector of the
Joint Commission on Jewish
Education of the UAHC, the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis and the National
Association of Temple
Educators.
Rabbi Bogot, the chairman of
the UAHC's central editorial
committee, has written seven
books for children published by
the UAHC and is the author of
numerous course outlines for
studies in Reform synagogues.
Stephen M. Greenbo-g of New
York has been appointed
president of the Friends of the
Jerusalem Institute
Management, Inc. lb*
nouncement is made by
Institute's chairman,
Scheinbart of Boston.
Greenberg is a national
chairman of the United Je>
Appeal and is immediate |
chairman of the UJA's Yo
Leadership Cabinet.
He is also a member of
Board of the American Je*
Joint Distribution Commi
and serves on the Board
Directors of the Jewish Wei
Board.
Egyptian Credits
Israel's Assist
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Egyptian official has cred
Israel with helping his cour
develop a tomato that can
irrigated with brackish sa
water. "Egypt receives m
Israeli know-how within
framework of our joint project
the study of arid zon<
Muhammed Dasouki, Fi
Undersecretary of the Egypt
Ministry of Agricultu^e^^',,
press conference in Beersh.
Dasouki, an agronomist, he
a 12-member Egypt
delegation of scientists on tl
first official visit to Israel
connection with a joint resea
project on arid zones. About
percent of Egypt and 60 perc
of Israel are arid.
The project began in 1982
funds provided by the I
Agency for Internatio
Development and the San Die
based Hansen Foundat>s^
Peace. Ben Gurion Univerejt>
the Negev in Beersheba is
major center for arid z<
research. Originally intended
last five years, the joint projec
expected to be extended
another three years.
The Royal Hungarian
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bufM.xabtfl MihhoT? jfeivrol
m
Should Lead
Jewry Burg
Friday, March 29,1986 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Ian
FTA) -
eader of
vement
Irecently
per on
'Premier
| a group
leaders
Israel's
assume
world
eaders for
r capacity.
someone
hda for the
I this task
Premier
Bde in one
nts of an
ninute ex-
|40 invited
in the
be World
[American
he State of
I life in the
act in your
ig to Jews
I" It is time
pes. Project
i place." as
|n the effort
tion, "the
vounded in
inst Peace
February,
lite of Kmil
[about the
imodating
nutation of
| Minister to
i, who wears
a yarmulke and is religious.
"There are issues which touch
both subiects politics and
Yiddishkeit, he said. "How do
you make territorial Compromise
the way the Labor Party wants to
if it is a Jewish territory?" asked
Burg, speaking of the West
Bank.
SEVERAL IN the audience
asked him about his affiliation
with Israel's peace movement.
"As for Peace Now," said Burg,
"that's my religion, that's what I
want." His activism "is not the
issue." Burg maintained. "I'm
not the Israeli government. I
represent the Prime Minister."
Burg, who has never lived
away from Israel, said that what
has been called his inexperience
with the diaspora can be over-
come.
He said he wanted to extend
"an open invitation for in-
volvement" to diaspora Jewry.
"What you want to do in the
State of Israel, come and tell
me." he said. If it is something
"that is not beyond the very
fabric of Israeli society, you are
welcome to try to bring it about."
"I BELIEVE there is a
diaspora with which we can build
a relationship, something beyond
the dollar." Burg said, shortly
after opening his comments with
a defense of his credentials for his
new post.
Burg, who is the son of
Religious Affairs Minister Yosef
Burg, the leader of the National
Religious Party, listened to
comments and fielded questions
from a broad spectrum of
American Jewish opinion ranging
from Herut on the right to
Americans for Progressive Israel
on the left.
Dr. Anthony Mathekea of Kenya is
congratulated by Dr. Samuel Penchas,
director-general of the Hadassah Medical
Organization, upon earning a master's
degree in public health from the Hebrew
University-Hadassah School of Public
Health and Community Medicine. Dr.
Mathekea was one of 19 health professionals
from 12 countries who completed the one-
year program. Joining Dr. Penchas are
Yochanan Bein, head of the Israel Foreign
Ministry's Division of International
Cooperation, and Prof. Joseph Abramson,
head of the Department of Social Medicine at
the medical center.
Basketball Star Loses Citizenship
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI The
Interior Ministry has stripped
American-born basketball star
John Lee Irving of the Herut-
sponsored Betar Tel Aviv
Basketball team of his Israeli
citizenship, saying Irving
presented forged documents
when applying for citizenship.
Irving had been signed to play
for the Israeli team while in the
United States by officials of the
National Religious Party-backed
Elitzur Sports Club, and had
transferred to the Betar Club
some time ago. The officials said
that Irving presented papers to
show that he had undergone
official conversion to Judaism,
which afforded him automatic
citizenship.
The black basketball player
acknowledged that he did not go
through any conversion
ceremony, saying he did not need
to as his grandmother had been
Jewish. He said he did not know
the document he had been given
to accompany his citizenship
request was forged. Irving played
basketball in the U.S. at Hofstra
University in New York.
Maariv reported that the U.S.
branch of Interpol, the in-
ternational police organization,
had been asked to investigate
and had discovered that the
conversion certificate had been
forged. The U.S. rabbi whose
name appeared on the document
claims that his signature had
been forged, the newspaper
reported.
According to Israel Basketball
Association regulations, league
teams may not engage more than
one or two non-citizens, so
foreign applicants for team
membership must first take out
citizenship a process which is
automatic for Jews but can take
years for non-Jews.
ME
ME,
FORT
ORRY,
ND
o/
/Ob
For a limited time, Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours of hard driving when you take
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando,
to Lorton, Virginia, near Washington.
Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
breakfast in the morning.
Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800-USA-RAIL.
.i.
j


Pa*;el4-A The Jcwwh Floridian Friday. March 29, 1966
Miami Star
Beat Is Back In Nancy Reed Kanter
flA
Nancy Reed then yoanjr and
ofxmnme; lag-band singer quit
hew tuanntas cold torkey to
marry Miami t Jc
oevcioper. banker.
aad Jew-.sc cx-seamcy I
"Party yean as a long tane
to pot a cartel on hold Sow a a
Nancy Reed Karter tane v.
retcm u> the bbk bmaiiaa If
Nancy Reec Kanter has her way.
it anal aot be aa a performer bat
as a socgwxer
MBS. KA.HTEK recently
performed her songs before I2C
fane at Arthur a Miami. Soor
an 11-song aJbam both masse
and iyriea by Mr*. Kanter wiD
be rdtaatd Bat the record a
more akery to find its way into
the hands of the powers that be m
the music world rather than into
the Top 40 record stores.
Piirty years gone by. True, the
performer waa taken out of Mrs
Kanter, but the music remained.
During these 30 years. Mr
Kanger has raised four children,
partly in Miami and partly in
Ohio, where the Kanters lived on
a farm, but the beat of the music
never left her.
"I wrote songs then basically
because my children and I were
sort of there, kind of penned up at
the farm. They would dance, and
we would do silly things. I would
write sifly songs, and some of
them I resurrected recently and
turned them into completed
works,'' she said.
I STORED a lot of melodies in
my head." she added. "There's
always music in my bead,
morning, noon and night.
Sometimes it s annoying.
For Nancy Reed Kanter
as a child. "I could sit down and
play at age five. I could play
everything by ear.
Fast, under her stage name
Nancy Reed, she performed for
iocal Pittsburgh radio stations
In 1939. after the death of her
father. Nancy's family moved to
Miami where she attended Ida M.
Fisher Junior High School.
"I was singing all over at the
various hotels just prior to the
war," she said, referring to the
National. Lord Tarietou and the
Sbelboume. "My Aunt Suzy,
who was close to the hotel people,
would drag me around with my
xylophone on the weekends to
play and sing.
While in Miami. Nancy per-
formed on the Major Bowes
Amateur Hour, but came in
second to a woman who did bird
calls.
BUT ANYONE who watched
the telethon in those early years
knew otherwise. It was the
highlight of the show when the
children stricken with cerebral
palsy would walk, singing that
song.
Now. years later, Nancy Reed
Kanter is writing music again
Last Jewish Family
In Sidon Now in Israel
By HUGH ORGEL fundamentalists, followers of the
TEL AVIV l.JTA The Ayatollah Khomeini of Iran.
last Jewish family to reside in the
south Lebanon port town of
Sidon left with the withdrawing
Israel Defense Force and has
arrived in Israel. The Levi family
consists of a widowed mother,
Yaffa, her four children aged 17-
25, and an aunt. Her husband
died eight years ago.
The Jews of Sidon began to
leave as long ago as the Israeli
War of Independence in 1948.
Most of the remaining Jews left
when the Lebanese civil war
began in 1976.
The IDF liaison unit helped the
Levi8 sell some of their property,
including a citrus grove. It also
helped sell the property of other
Jewish families who left in recent
months, including shops.
THE LEVI family told their
neighbors they were going to
Brazil but had to travel via Israel
because of the dangers of
travelling via Beirut. They were
issued Israeli immigrant cer-
tificates when they arrived at the
Nakura border poet.
They left Sidon just before the
Shiite extremists began rioting in
the town in the wake of the IDF"s
departure. Thousands of Shiite
poured through the streets of
Sidon, ripping down posters of
President Amin Gemayal 24
hours after the Maronite
Christian president was given a
hero's welcome there. The rioters
demanded his ouster and the
establishment of a Moslem state
in Lebanon to replace the
traditional multi-confessional
republic.
Lebanese army troops who
took over the town after the
Israelis left on Saturday were
reported to be powerless to
establish order. At one army post
outnumbered Lebanese soldiers
tried to stop demonstrators who
surrounded them and tore down
Lebanon's national flag. Soldiers
retrieved the flag, but the
demonstrators again tore it
down.
The Shiite extremists, reported
to number 12,000, surged
through the streets storming into
shops and smashing bottles of
liquor. Alcoholic beverages are
forbidden by the Moslem faith.
They chanted, "God is great. We
want a Moslem city and an
Islamic Republic. Where was the
army when the Israelis
here?"
were
Helen D. Cohen Early Childhood
Education Program of Temple Judea
5600 Granada Boulevard / Jj* \ I I '1 /""
CondGables /fflBV/wX/iS
(across from U.M.)
Announcing the Opening of:
A NEW KINDERGARTEN THIS FALL!!
with Mrs. Judy Kreutzer as Teacher
Also Ask About:
Summer Camp 18 month Playgroup through 4-year-old
programs "My Mommy and Me" programs.
Enroll Now Call Nancy at 667-5657
professionally The return to her
career coincides with the in-
dependent lifestyles of her four
grown children, including two
daughters in show business. Her
daughter. Hillary, is a singer-
songwriter for RCA Records, and
Mann is a working actress, with
the TV movie "Skokie" to her
credit-
It also coincides with her
husband's new career as a film
producer. Joseph Kanter. who
according to Nancy believes in
switching professions every ten
years, last year urged his wife to
work again.
"I found it exciting to start
again. Scary, but exciting," Mrs.
Kanter said of her decision to
work professionally once more.
SHE WOULD prefer, however,
to write the songs and leave the
performing to someone else. In
fact. Debbie Reynolds, a long-
time friend, will be using one
song in her touring show. Mrs.
Kanter added that several of her
songs are being considered by
other performers.
"I love to hear my songs
performed. Mrs. Kanter ex-
plained.
And now. Nancy Reed Kanter
is writing her songs and selling
her songs in order to hear them
performed.
The song could well be entitled.
"Look at Nancy Reed Kanter.
she's back in the music
business."
EVENTUALLY, Nancy and
her mother returned to Pitt-
sburgh and then to New York,
where her career started to
emerge. "I was waiting out mv
union card in New York. I took
one-night singing jobs to work to
get my card '
One such job landed her in a
"strange bar-saloon' in New
Jersey. I didn't like it. but I had
to work until I trot my contacts
and my card."
When she was finishing her
last set. the chief arranger for the
\ aughn Monroe Band dropped in
for a nightcap.
"The next night I was at the
Commodore Hotel singing for
Vaughn Monroe, and the night
after that I started to perform."
she said.
EVENTUALLY, Nancy Reed
would work for other ban-
dleaders, including Hal Mclntyre
and Skitch Henderson, who later
became the Tonight Show
bandleader in the 1960s.
Nancy Reed's career, however,
took a sabbatical in 1949 when
she was in a bad traffic accident,
leaving her in critical condition
for a while and hospitalized for
the better part of a year. "It pot
me out of the public s eve." she
recalled.
Frank Sinatra again played a
role in her hie daring her
hospitalization. "He was very,
very sweet in sending me things.
When I got out of the hospital
and was working in a small club
in New York, he would bring
people by to hear me sing so I
could get a start again." she
added.
BECAUSE OF the accident.
Nancy Reed turned down a
chance to sing with the Benny
Goodman Sextet on its European
tour. Union difficulties killed the
1949 European tour in any case.
Thus, in 1960. she joined the
jazz great on the first European
tour by an American band after
World War II. "It was not unlike
a Beatles-type happening."
With her return to the States.
Nancy Reed moved into
television, at one time appearing
on three daily shows, and ac-
cepting guest shots on any show,
including Sinatras. "I didn't
sleep very much. I catnapped. I
just couldn't turn anything
down. I had worked so hard for
it. "sheadded.
sw
~K
But in 1963 sk>
Kanter. then ,
after a shor. rcmas
business ace
married life
"And the-, j^
last."she>o*wno,
"It was--, unlit,
* gave .t.tjuigl
bve for the rt2S
It could have bsaT
somehow I )Bmm |
me." she saw
TrTEKANTElS(
of their married ik"
Ohio, where hew*,
city, and Masai *Wi
their home in Missal
settled pennanewbBl
some eight years ago' J
In one respect. Mail
became more fuaau <_
time because of i me,
than she die for ha i
career. She was asked tJ
on the United C
Telethon. For the
wrote a song with I
Gettinger
That
synonymous
'*
song
with
Cerebral Palsy teknhaj
to come It was
We re Walking "
"I never dreamed if
become what it did. Ma
said recently I thocgkl
one-shot song
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'ai*M .^abhfl salbhon rfehw
AM
I
Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
WINNER, FEDERAL, APPELLATE AND
HONOR STANLEY AND SUSAN ROSENB
-ft to right: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kamilar; Dr. and
in Arthur Shapiro; Stanley and Susan Rosen- Left to right: Stanley Rosenblatt; Nobel Prize
ait; Mr and Mrs. Joseph Finkelstein; Dr. and Mrs. Winner Isaac Bashevis Singer; and his wife
andyMakofsky.________________________________ Alma Singer.
"The annual dinner of
Beth Israel Congregation of
Miami Beach was a
smashing success and was a
record breaker both in terms
of attendance and journal
ads. The makeup of the
audience was extraordinary
in that it included Nobel
Dr. Jack Rosenblatt; Shana Rosenblatt; Toby and
Bud Levin; Abbe Charlotte and Irwin Siegel.
,***
HI** *v
kated left to right: Judge and Mrs. Thomas
YConnelU Judge and Mrs. Alan Kornbloom; Mrs.
leymour Gelber. Standing left to right: William
liston; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Willner; Judge
eymour Gelber; Gerald Deckelbaum.
K
eated left to right: Mrs. Harold Solomon; Dade
hunty Circuit Court Judge Richard Feder; Mr. and
Mrs. Need Roth Standing left to right: Dade County
\rcuit Judge Harold Solomon, Dade County Circuit
jourt Judge and Mrs. Stuart Simons, Mr. and Mrs.
fomingo Rodriguez; Frosene Steevens.
I
^
"
fhana Rosenblatt; Miriam Rosenblatt.
h t
iY
m
fated left to right: Dade County Circuit Court
fdge and Mrs. David Levy; Dade County Circuit
Vurt Judge George Orr and date. Standing left to
Xht: Dade County Circuit Court Judge and Mrs.
lurray Goldman; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seiden; Dade
vunty Circuit Court Judge and Mrs. Robert Kaye
aflj
T. -
Prize winner Isaac Bashevis
Singer as well as luminaries
from the South Florida
Judiciary. In addition to
some 20 Dade County Circuit
Court and County Judges,
also present were Third
District Court of Appeal
Chief Judge Alan Schwartz,
Federal District Court Judge
for the Southern District of
Florida Eugene Spellman
and Federal Magistrate
Herbert Shapiro.
The repartee between Beth
Israel President Dr. Arthur
Shapiro, Head of Mt. Sinai
Department of Obstetrics
and Gynecology, Attorney
Joseph Finkelstein, as well
as all the good natured
kidding between Doctors and
Lawyers was very well
received.
Those present obtained
special insight into the
thinking of Stanley
Rosenblatt as he spoke very
movingly from his heart
about his beloved parents,
how he worked himself
through college and law
school, of his dear wife
Susan's most significant
partnership in running not
only their home and four
young children, but also
their 10 member law firm in
downtown Miami. Especially
provocative were Stanley's
remarks concerning what
Orthodox Judaism and the
Torah mean to him and the
great importance he and
Susan attach to having a
fundamental, binding
system of values and beliefs
which to them mean the
Torah way of life.
Rabbi Mordechai Shapiro
has received many letters
from Judges and others
commenting on what a
marvelous time they had and
how they gained new
knowledge and a new per-
spective about the vibrance
and beauty of Orthodox
Judaism.
A magnificent piece of
silver sculpture depicting
Moses and the Burning Bush
was presented to Stanley and
Susan Rosenblatt. All in all,
it was a grand and
memorable evening."
______
Stanley, Susan, Miriam,
Rachel, and Rebecca.
Seated left to right: Dade County Circuit Court
Judge and Mrs. Arthur Snyder; David Rodgers.
Standing left to right: Dade County Circuit Court
Judge and Mrs. Edward Klein; Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Frost.
Ruth Schwager; Shirley
Goldman; Susan
Rosenblatt
Left to right: Federal District Court Judge Eugene
Spellman; Circuit Court Judge Frederick Barad;
Third District Court of Appeal Chief Judge Alan S.
Schwartz.
Seated left to right: Mr. and Mrs. Michael Fischer;
Harry Lazer. Standing left to right: Dade County
Circuit Court Judge and Mrs. Ralph Person; Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Hessen.
Joshua Rosenblatt
Seated left to right: Mrs. Shirley Gross; Federal
Magistrate Judge and Mrs. Herbert Shapiro; Mrs.
Eugene Spellman.
Jean Dineen and Isabella
Fisher.
f Sl
-

*&6i and Mrs. Mordechai Shapiro.
Judge and Mrs. Harvey Goldstein.
Dr. Arthur Shapiro; Mignon Panitz; Mr. Nathan
Klonsky; Dr. Randy Makofsky.


Pagel6-A The Jewah FToridian Friday. March 29. 1965
Canadian Holocaust-Doubter
To Serve Out Term 'Til May
ByRONCSILLAG
EDMONTON UTAl
The president of the
15,000-member Alberta
Chamber of Commerce.
Duncan McKillop, whd
recently created a stir by
saying that he questioned
"the extent of the
Holocaust," has been
replaced as spokesman for
the group.
He will, however, continue to
erve out his term as president
until May, when the new
president. Bill Smith, will take
over. Last week, the executive of
the chamber voted to dissociate
itself from McKillop's remarks,
but he was allowed to retain his
title. Smith will act as spokesman
in the interim.
McKillop, who made the
comments in a recent interview
with the Edmonton Journal, said
he had "doubts about the
numbers in the Holocaust and
who they were but not to the
point of believing it never
happened. There were many Jews
killed." He added, "Everytime
you turn on the TV set, there's
something? about the Holocaust.
How long do you carry this on?"
MCKILLOP FIRST gained
notoriety in co-handling the
defense of Jim Keegstra. the
Eckville 'Albertai high school
teacher who taught that the
Holocaust was a hoax.
Keegstras trial on charges of
willfully promoting hatred
against Jews begins in April.
McKillop blamed the uproar over
his comments on guilt by
association" with Keegstra.
Alberta Chamber of Commerce
general manager Bringham Day
said his organization "reiterates
its position that the Holocaust is
not a Chamber matter" and that
it "divorces itself from all
comments made by Mr.
McKillop. "
Day added that McKillop had
apologized to Abe Silverman,
head of the local chapter of the
Canada-Israel Chamber of
Commerce. Silverman had
threatened to pull his 100-
member chapter out of the
Alberta Chamber but changed
his mind after Day's statement.
"I THINK we can put this
behind us now," said Silverman,
who is also president of the
Edmonton Jewish Federation.
Shiites Hold Key to Future
Of Peace on Israel's Border
Continued from Page 5-A
the conservative Sunnis as their
Moslem partners. Amin Jemayal
left Birri out of his cabinet,
ignored his proposals for con-
stitutional reform, kept Shi'ites
out of the civil service, and broke
commitments to Birri time and
again.
In September, 1983, when
Israel withdrew from the Shouf
Mountains, Birri feared the
Christians were about to par-
tition Lebanon. The South, with
its large Shi'ite population, was
being left out of government
development plans, and the
Israeli withdrawal to the Awali
line looked like a long-term
proposition. These developments
sparked Birri s alliance with
Druse leader Walid Jumblatt.
who had a similar interest in
keeping the Christians from
dominating the Shouf.
Both then turned to
Damascus. With Syria's help, the
Shouf fell to the Druse, and the
Shi'ites gained entry into
Lebanese politics, with Birri
named Minister for South
Lebanon Affairs.
SYRIA IS now bent on
preventing Shi'ite friendship
with Israel. Despite this, Birri
claims his people want peace
across the border. If Israel with-
draws, he says, security will be
guaranteed by a combination of
the Lebanese army, UN forces,
and his own Amal fighters. One
thing is certain: The Shi'ites will
not permit the return of the PLO.
Some 25 scholars from Israel,
the U.S., Germany, Austria, and
England participated in the
conference. Among participants
were Minister of Defense Yitzhak
Rabin, who discussed Israel's
options in Lebanon; Abba Eban,
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee, who addressed a
luncheon meeting on the same
subject; and President Chaim
Herzog, who took part in the
session on Lebanon.
0S
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Helen Jackson, widow of the late Sen. Henry
M. Jackson ID., Wash.), plants a tree at
ceremonies last month dedicating a forest in
the Senator's name in Israel's American
Independence Park. The park is one of 100
major nature reserves and recreational
projects being developed throughout Israel
by the Jewish National Fund. Looking on are
Moshe Rivlin, world chairman of Keren
Kayemeth Leisrael, Israel's land tran-
sformation agency; Charlotte Jacok
president of the Jewish National Fund]
America; Sally Lewis and her hus
Samuel W. Lewis, Ambassador of the Unit
States to Israel; Israeli Minister-with
Portfolio Moshe Arens, former ambasi,
of Israel to the United States; and
Ranon, an official of Israels Fo
Ministry.
Leaders Eyes New Bodies for Israel-Diaspora Relation
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The second International Young
Leadership Assembly which
concluded at Sdom last week
resolved to establish two new
bodies involving Israeli-diaspora
relations. The Israel Forum, a
voluntary organization, will on a
permanent basis deepen the
dialogue between Israeli and
diaspora Jews with the aim of
benefiting Israeli society.
A second resolution called for
the establishment of a per__
Jewish Service Force that wo.
recruit Jewish youth overseas!
voluntary work in Israel. Iti
expected to activate thousandsi
Jewish youths each year.
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mate.


iRadio Station License
Is Up for Grabs
Friday, March 29, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-A
olinued on Page 4-A
Lu its ideology through
(Lion including legal
L^nt such as liens and
Cagainst public officials
Ichallenge its activities
Lion of public hearings and
/proceedings and the open
Ingof weapons.
was an instructor at a
Comitatus-led survival
I in March. 1982. on a farm
[Weskan. Kans., in a
ne area on the high plains.
attendees, many in
age combat fatigues.
to lectures with racial
jntiSemitic overtones and
[instructed in the use of
lives.
,ing this period, Wickstrom
Gale supplied tape recor-
|to the owners of KTTL-
Nellie and Charles Babbs.
Babbs claimed that they
Last the tapes for a fee paid
ie Identity Churches and
Honors.
.L-FM, the only country
station within a 60-mile
, is a 100,000-watt station.
into eastern Colorado.
Iwestern Kansas, and
fcm Oklahoma. It began
asting in 1977 and stirred
Jcontroversy almost im-
|tt'l\ as Kansans com-
that some of the music
lewd for their tastes.
Nellie Babbs began
kg the Posse tapes in June.
'she began a controversy
! any the area had seen in
Iction was swift. The Jewish
punity Relations Bureau of
is City asked the FCC to
the broadcasts, but they
|judged to be protected by
st Amendment.
hcipal opposition came from
III. courageous gathering of
I City citizens. Inspired by
li Kauffman, a young at-
j. two groups of their fellow
ople including blacks.
and Hispanics: Christian
kwish organized to fight
|. On May 2, 1983 one
"Dodge City Citizens for
Broadcasting" filed a
to deny KTTL's license
leFCC.
other group, "Community
I Broadcasting, Inc.," filed
plication to take over
license. The same day,
bk Media Coalition filed a
] petition to deny, in
! to the racist content of
dcasts. The groups were
|y James M. Weitzman, a
ngton attorney
ng in communications
YROTE to the FCC on
1983, indicating that
/
ncil of Synagogues,
fral body of the
five movement,
Marshall Wolke of
U., as president at
onvention in Israel
completing his
ivo-year term as
of the United
of America.
KTTL-FM broadcasts con-
stituted "incitement to imminent
lawlessness' in violation of both
constitutional protection to free
speech and the FCC*s own policy
(excepting from protection
"programs inciting to riot").
The letter by Jeffrey P.
Si.iensky. director of ADL's
Legal Affairs Department,
noted: "While the parameters of
radio service in the 'public in-
terest' are broad, they are not
infinite. The absolute limits of
the 'public interest' regulation to
speech on the airwaves are
posited by the limits to the First
Amendment protection of
freedom of expression generally.
One such limit is language which
incites to 'imminent lawless
action' Accordingly, we
request that the Commission
deny renewal of radio station
KTTL-FM license."
It is important to note that a
station cannot change hands
without FCC approval and the
station'8 license status must first
be resolved. If the FCC felt that
character issues had been raised
regarding the current licensees of
KTTL, those issues would be
aired in the hearing given the
competing applicant and renewal
applicant. The key: Which group
would best serve the public in-
terest?
IN A NOVEMBER 11. 1983.
letter to the Baltimore Evening
Sun, Naomi Kauffman succinctly
stated her case:
"That the owners of KTTL
have demonstrated their outright
contempt for the legal processes
of this country by disobeying its
laws should be reason enough to
deny renewal; that they have
advocated or taught the over-
throw of the government by force
or violence is conclusive of their
lack of fitness to serve the public
interest as a public trustee of a
scarce national commodity: an
exclusive radio frequency."
Concurrently, many informal
objections were raised against
KTTL-FM's license, including
those of the JCRB of Kansas
City. U.S. Sen. Robert Dole and
Attorney General Stephen.
According to the Attorney
General who received ADL's
First Amendment Freedoms
Award for his bold work in ex-
posing the Posse menace in
Kansas KTTL programming
was inflammatory. "The
potential for violence in Kansas is
real and the station's
programming is increasing the
possibility such violence will
occur," he told the FCC.
DURING THE fall of 1983, the
Babbses began airing the Posse's
hate programs as daytime "news
broadcasts" several times daily.
The program alleged that Jews
have concocted a scheme to sell
the U.S. into war, ranted against
the "Jew-controlled national
news," stated that Jews control
the State Department, American
foreign policy and the nation.
Once again, ADL wrote to the
FCC requesting denial of KTTL-
FM's renewal application.
Nellie Babbs' troubles took on
new dimensions. She was jailed
briefly for non-payment of bills,
her marriage faltered and her
husband obtained temporary
control of KTTL in a civil lawsuit
seeking to dissolve their financial
partnership.
The Babbses were then
charged with failure to pay
property taxes since 1979 on the
radio station's transmitter, cable
link and antenna. The county
seized almost $6,000 in property
for payment of back taxes, but
the Babbses still owed $4,300. A
warrant for Nellie Babbs' arrest
for contempt of court was issued
after she failed to appear at three
county hearings.
MRS. BABBS filed a
multimillion dollar lawsuit in
Federal District Court in
A scribe repairs one of 1,564 Torah scrolls
gathered together in Prague from the
Czechoslovakian synagogues desolated in
World war II by the Nazis. Twenty years ago
these scrolls were entrusted to the historic
Westminster Synagogue in London to be
restored and sent on permanent loan to
synagogues around the world.
Wichita, Kans., against Gov.
John Carl in, Attorney General
Stephan and others. To read the
complaint, which asked for the
immediate recovery of her
"rights, liberty and property"
and alleged she was denied "due
process of law," is to plunge into
the bizarre "pseudo-legal" world
of the Posse Comitatus.
On December 8, 1983, Federal
District Judge Patrick F. Kelly
issued a terse order of dismissal
of these "wholly inappropriate
and inadequate pleadings."
At this writing, the FCC has
not yet decided on KTTL's
license renewal. KTTL is still on
the air, with a new "Top 40"
format broadcasting music
almost exclusively. The station
has few advertisements and the
hate broadcasts have ceased.
The Posse Comitatus con-
tinues its activity in Kansas and
continues to be monitored by
ADL.
In September, 1984. Justin J.
Finger, director of ADL's Civil
Rights Division, advised an FCC
hearing on deregulation of the
broadcasting industry that
elimination of the fairness
doctrine rules governing
television and radio would en-
danger American democracy and
freedom. He said such a move
would make it impossible to call
stations to account for breaches
of public trust.
The KTTL case seems to make
the point.
MKHarel
Rapid Exit, Egypt Key to Peace
Continued from Page 5-A
SOME CYNICS argue that
those who opposed the peace
treaty with Egypt are now
finding an outlet in unwarranted
stubbornness over the Taba
issue. Others question this
display of stubbornness over a
small piece of land when such
major concessions have already
been made to Egypt. But no
matter what, Israel cannot allow
itself to torpedo the opportunity
for a resumption of the peace
process because of the non-
resolution of the Taba issue.
Handing the subject over to
international decision-making
and arbitration would pave the
way for a different set of relations
between Israel and Egypt.
We must not allow ourselves to
disdain or to miss the opening
provided by the recent sym-
pathetic statements of Egyptian
government leaders in praise of
Prime Minister Shimon Peres,
who is portrayed as a moderate
leader seeking a path to peace
and the resumption of talks with
Egypt.
These voices are all the
more important given other
current pronouncements in
Egypt against the peace treaty.
There, as in Israel, there are
extremist circles interested in
torpedoing any possibility for
further talks and a peaceful
solution to the conflict.
A RESUMPTION of relations
between the two countries must
be speeded up as much as
possible in order to weaken the
force of the extremists. A
thawing of relations with Egypt
could also lead to the opening of a
framework of talks with Jordan,
either openly or behind the
scenes. A frozen peace with the
largest of the Arab states clearly
mitigates against the possibility
of talks with an additional Arab
state, whereas a thawing of
relations with Egypt might
encourage the Egyptian
leadership to execute a further
stage of the peace agreements.
A more positive atmosphere
for talks has been created in the
wake of King Hussein's speech at
the recent PNC meeting in
Amman. At the PNC meeting
Hussein made it clear that his
policy was based on the formula
"peace in exchange for
territories," but this policy will
receive momentum only if the
PLO adopts it as well.
In other words, we are talking
about a political rather than a
military solution to the conflict,
but it is not yet clear whether the
agreement achieved between
Hussein and Arafat is based
upon this principle. The
statements issued by the PLO
leaders sound contradictos and
evasive.
ARAFAT AND the PLO
leaders remain their own worst
enemies in their unwillingness to
come to a clear decision that a
solution to the conflict must be
based upon the following three
points: 1) the cessation of all
terrorist activities that is, the
solution must be political and not
military; 2) mutual recognition
that is, full recognition of the
state of Israel simultaneously
with Israeli recognition of the
PLO as the legitimate
representative of the
Palestinians; 3) direct
negotiations between Israel and a
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation
concerning the future of the
territories and the substance of
peace. If the PLO will not accept
this path, there will be no
alternative but to try to reach an
agreement with Jordan and other
Palestinian circles who are
willing to see in these three
points a basis for an Israeli-
Palestinian peace agreement.
The U.S. can play an active
role if it is willing to apply
pressure on Jordan and Egypt to
move in the direction of
negotiations with Israel. Until
now U.S. policy has remained
frozen and its leaders, first and
foremost President Reagan, have
hinted that they have no in-
tention of beginning a new
initiative.
Of late, a new line has sounded
from the White House perhaps
because the Americans have
reached the conclusion that real
movement has begun in Jordan
and among the Palestinians and
that this opportunity must not be
missed; or perhaps because the
U.S. believes it cannot allow
itself to lose the political
initiative.
THE ABSENCE of American
activity will once again provide
an opening for the idea of an
international peace conference
along the lines of the Geneva
conference. If such a conference
were to be convened without
advance understandings, no
achievements other than
declarations by all the parties
would result. As a consequence
the initiative might be tran-
sferred from the U.S. to the
European countries with a
resultant diminishment of U.S.
influence over the Arab states.
All this is liable to lead to a
situation where the U.S. in order
to increase its influence over the
Arab states, would apply
pressure on Israel to make
maximal concessions. Such a
reality might also lead to a
situation wherein the U.S. and
the USSR together try to arrive
at an imposed peace agreement.
New Outlook


Page 18-A The Jewiah Floridian / Friday, March 29, 1966
New York Court
Will Rule on 'Eruv' in Exclusive Area
Sabbath
fort."
with
pmifnniti corn-
Smith contends in his suit,
scheduled to be heard Apr. 2 in
Queens County Supreme Court,
that he would be forced U
this religious JSP
condition of his Z5
public property. He*
the emv has "a religk
metaphysical impact
Continued from Page 1-A
But what began as an attempt
by four Orthodox area
synagogues to seek what is
described as an "ac-
commodation" for their religious
membership estimated to total
460 families has snowballed,
creating animosity toward the
Orthodox community and
divisiveness among many long-
time residents.
An eruv under Jewish law is a
device which may be a natural
boundary, monument or wires
strung across utility polls that
allows observant Jews to carry
objects from their residence into
a common street or courtyard
which they would otherwise be
banned from using for that
purpose on the Sabbath.
IN NEW York City, there are
as many as 30 communities that
have constructed eruvs and there
are hundreds that have done so
similarly in communities across
the country. On the eastern end
of the Rockaway peninsula and to
the north of the peninsula, in
Brooklyn, communities have
constructed eruvs.
But unlike other neigh-
borhoods, the Belle Harbor an
Neponsit eruv includes a minor
variation, the raising of the
seawall to a height of at least 40
inches, as required by Jewish law
to meet the requirements for an
eruv. Many points on the seawall
are already high enough, but
others have been raised in recent
weeks, some by as much as 10 to
12 inches.
There have already been
reports of vandalism against the
eruv, whose construction is
nearly completed. A moratorium
on construction has been agreed
to by both sides to the conflict.
AT ONE POINT, vandals
toppled a newly constructed
section of the wall before the
cement was able to solidify. The
string atop utility poles along the
northern end of the peninsula
near Jacob Riis Park has been
torn down. Police patrols have
been increased in the area.
Area residents complain of not
being informed of the community
board's decision last year to
grant approval to the eruv
committee for construction.
Methods used by the eruv
committee to gain approval for
eruv construction have come
under criticism from some area
residents, although these
criticisms have been dismissed as
unfounded. However, both sides
acknowledge that the eruv
committee obtained all the
necessary permits and
documents prior to construction.
Regarding the court challenge,
Dennis Rapps, attorney for the

Call
274-HELP
(274-4367)
Private Confidential Sessions
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eruv committee that was named
as defendant in the suit, contends
that the issue is not church-state
separation, but whether it is
permissible for the state to enable
private individuals to do things
on public property to facilitate
their religious practice.
"We think that ac-
commodating religious practices
does not involve the establish-
ment of religion," said Rapps.
executive director of the National
Jewish Commission on Law and
Public Affairs. He added that the
raising of the seawall is "not
identifiable" as a religious
symbol.
OPPONENTS, nonetheless,
fear that construction of an eruv
would change the character of the
neighborhood, bringing more
Orthodox families to the area.
They cite the village of Lawrence
in Nassau County as an example,
where there has been a noticeable
increase of Orthodox Jews in
recent years following the em-
placement of an eruv.
Rabbi Jacob Reiner of the Belle
Harbor Jewish Center and
honorary chairman of the eruv
committee, said he found it
"really incomprehensible" what
was causing such strong op-
position to the eruc. According to
Reiner, the purpose of the eruv is
not to attract people to the
neighborhood, "but to ac-
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jgypt Tells Uruguay:
[o Jerusalem Mission
Ll from Page 1-A
Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-A
ri summoned to the
, Foreign Ministry
, was warned that the
m, bv Uruguay of its
|ir Jerusalem would lead
Cm of relations with
during I*" mTin% 5
ion between President
and two dozen
Jewish leaders, the
President was asked to
. on this regrettable
Lent 'said Frieda Lewis.
T of the WJC American
Lhowasat the meeting.
|ing to another par-
iMubarak sought to play
incident and recalled
^nge of letters on the
fof Jerusalem between
me Minister Begin and
sident Sadat.
4| said that the sen-
of all parties regarding
Jem issue had led the
Kf leaders to agree that
L should be left for the
jepeaceprocess. This,he
Lnted for the Egyptian
I to any action which was
[affecting the status of
MS also revealed that a
message from WJC
Edgar M. Bronfman,
be return of the Egyptian
dor to Israel, was
I in a letter handed over
to the Egyptian leader by Israel
Singer, WJC executive director.
In the letter, Bronfman tells
the Egyptian President that "the
whole world would applaud
should the peace initiative you
have initiated bear fruitful
results (but) such efforts
would have significantly more
meaning should you and your
government decide to return your
Ambassador to Israel."
Referring to the position of the
U.S. Government. Bronfman
stated that the Americans are
reluctant to become actively
involved "until conversations are
started in the Middle East,"
noting that "a return of the
Egyptian Ambassador would be
a strong signal to the U.S.
Administration and to the
Congress that such a con-
versation is underway." The
letter concludes, "There is un-
doubtedly a window of op-
portunity at this moment of time.
I hope all the participants
recognize this, as you yourself
have."
Singer, who privately spoke
with the Egyptian President,
said that Mubarak asked that his
personal good wishes be con-
veyed to the WJC leader. Singer
added that Mubarak had told the
Jewish leaders in Washington,
"frankly speaking, I would like to
meet the Prime Minister of
Israel."
Shultz Due to Visit
Israel in May
finued from Pane I -A
on camp when he is in
rmany in May.
and his spokesmen
ked that such a visit
jure the sensibilities of
government, although
jthat government which
f proposed it.
pt known whether Shultz
| visit other countries in
His talks in Jerusalem
cted to focus on the
|atic momentum
ed by Egyptian
Hosni Mubarak's
pee initiative.
VT CONNECTION, the
lerly Conduct
lYORK (JTA) -
pf disorderly conduct
wt women who had
pd outside the Soviet
the United Nations
I were dropped in New
Criminal Court last
ben were among seven
ted the current wave
Is and trials of
i Jewish educators in
Union in a demon-
pponsored by the
NHk for Soviet
Reagan Administration's top
Middle East aide. Richard
Murphy, the Assistant Secretary
of State for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs, is due in the
region shortly to assess the
extent of support for Mubarak's
undertaking.
The Prime Minister's Office,
meanwhile, has published a
statement that the Reagan
Administration meet with a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation
for preliminary discussions. The
statement stressed Israel's in-
sistence that it be involved
directly in such talks from the
outset.
It affirmed Israel's willingness
to negotiate with a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation but only if
it contained no representatives of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
SHAMIR NOTED in an in-
terview that the U.S. remains
firm in its opposition to
negotiations which did not in-
clude Israel, media reports to the
contrary notwithstanding. He
observed in that connection that
the recent visits to Washington
by Mubarak and the Jordanian
Foreign Minister, Taher Al-
Masri, were not negotiations but
simply part of America's ongoing
contacts with countries in the
area.
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Mfewiso Floridia
Miami, Florida Friday, March 29,1985
Section B
NatPAC Debunks Myth
Jewish Lobby's Power Exaggerated
By ANDREW POLIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The Jewish community,
although highly dedicated
and motivated in its
support of Israel, is not the
all-powerful" political
power the media have
portrayed it to be.
That image in which the
American Jewish lobhy sup-
posedly has political leaders at its
beck and call is a "myth"
reinforced by the media, ac-
cording to Richard Altman.
executive director of the largest
pro-Israel political action
committee in the United States.
ALTMAN. who is in charge of
the National Political Action
Committee, asserted in an in-
terview with The Jewish
Floridian that the American
Jewish community needs to focus
its attention more intently on the
political support Israel needs, or
it runs the risk, with a
diminishing population, of losing
I some of its effectiveness.
"Because we have a consensus
I of issues, we get labeled with the
i myth of this all-powerful Jewish
lobby." said Altman. who was in
Miami for a meeting with local
i leaders on the up-coming 1986
I elections.
Kf fective. unquestionably.
Dedicated, absolutely. Very, very
I focused, clearly. But the all-
powerful Jewish lobby, believe
[me. compared to some of the
other groups in Washington that
I are even more focused shows that
[ we're just one of many."
ALTMAN contended that the
I Jewish community has not taken
advantage of its strengths since
Congress in the early 1970s
Ipassed the campaign con-
tribution reforms. The election
I reform in which individuals could
I contribute no more than $1,000 to
la particular candidate should
have been a boon to the $250 to
ISl.OOO givers, and, as such, the
I Jewish community.
"The Jewish community was
particularly well-positioned given
our own communal history of
soliciting each other for various
causes." Altman said. "They
were well-positioned, but they
didn't follow through."
Nor did the Jewish com-
munity, according to Altman.
respond quickly in creating and
supporting "political action
committees." another electoral
reform from the post-Watergate
era.
IT WAS not until 1981 that
the America Jewish community
began to band together as PACs.
Altman said Jewish leaders
realized they did not have access
to congressmen and senators
from places like Montana and
Wyoming where there weren't
large Jewish communities, but
where there was "strong pro-
Israel" support from the people
as well as the candidates.
"There was no political contact
with the Jewish community," he
added.
As the need to organize became
apparent, the realization that a
"PAC" was the most efficient
method also became clear,
Altman said. NatPAC organized
in March, 1982. is based in
Washington and New York.
Among its founding members are
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
Woody Allen, John Tunney. Bob
Hope and Itzhak Perlman.
TODAY, there are some 70
pro-Israel PACs in the United
States out of the more than 4.000
PACs in existence. NatPAC,
with its 35.000 members, is not
only the largest pro-Israel PAC,
it also is the largest unaffiliated
PAC in the country and the 24th
largest overall.
In 1984, NatPAC directly
contributed some $800,000 to
House and Senate candidates.
Altman said 88 percent of the
candidates supported by
,
RICHARD ALTMAN
NatPAC won in 1984. In South
Florida, NatPAC contributed
$5,000 each to the campaign of
U.S. Reps. Dan Mica, Larry
Smith and Dante Fascell, all
It's A 'BadRap'
Step-Parents' Life Is Not An Easy One
Jewish Floridian Staff Report
Life's not easy for step-
parents. The Brady Bunch
it is not. And a "bad rap"
comes with the job. Who
doesn't know Cinderella
had a "wicked step-
mother"?
But stepfamilies are a growing
phenomenon in the United
States. Approximately 1,300 new
stepfamilies form each day. One
out of every five children under
18 is a stepchild. By the 1990s,
the total combined numbers of
stepfamilies and single-parent
families will outnumber the
traditional nuclear family.
John and Emily Visher, leading authorities on the stepfamily
phenomenon in the United States, before the local South
'lorida Chapter of the Stepfamily Association of America. 1 he
Went event was co-sponsored by the Jewish Family and
hildren 's Service.
In Miami, recent estimates in
the Jewish community indicate
there are 48,000 stepfamilies.
"WE DISCOVERED it wasn't
a piece of cake," said John
Visher, a California psychiatrist
who along with his wife Emily, a
psychologist, are leading
authorites on stepfamilies.
The Vishers learned their
lessons on stepfamilies from first-
hand experience when 25 years
ago they married each other and
brought along four children each
into the new union.
The Vishers, authors of
"Stepfamilies: Myths and
Reality" and "How to Win as a
Stepfamily," visited Miami last
week to speak before the South
Florida Chapter of the Step-
family Association of America,
an event co-sponsored by the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service.
THE VISHERS, in an often
humorous yet poignant manner,
told approximately 40 step-
parents and professionals who
work in the field about the
problems facing stepfamilies.
And the problems are serious, as
proven by the 56 percent divorce
rate among stepfamilies, which is
higher than the national average
for regular families.
Visher said stepfamilies have
built-in "stress situations" that
normally might go unnoticed.
Early on in their marriage the
Vishers took the family to a
movie. The eight children and
step-parents sat in one long row.
"I was feeling pretty insecure,
so I was down beside John, and I
had his children beside me. I was
letting them know how happy I
was to have them in this new
arrangement," Mrs. Visher said.
BUT AFTER the movie on the
way home, one of Mrs. Visher's
daughters had a temper tantrum.
"Certainly later we realized that
she felt very displaced."
Years later, the daughter
wrote: "At the time. I knew I
was being awful, but my behavior
seemed out of control.
"Now I suspect that I was
reacting to a deep sense of
displacement. Not only was I
beginning to feel a slow, gradual
loss of my relationship with my
father, but I was experiencing a
loss with my mother."
The Vishers suggested that
large stepfamilies sit perhaps
five-by-five in two rows together
when attending a theater.
IT IS these little things, ac-
cording to the Vishers, that can
develop into problems.
Visher said many people have
"unrealistic expectations" going
into a new stepfamily situation
which causes "disappointment"
when these expectations are not
met.
"One woman said, 'I came in
like the cheerleader of the
Western World, and it wasn't
until I was able to back off that
things began to settle down,' "
Mrs. Visher related.
Step-parents need to back off
and let relationships develop
gradually.
RICK HEINEMAN, a licensed
clinical social worker for Jewish
Family and Children's Service, as
well as a co-founder of the South
Florida Chapter of the Step-
family Association, said it can
take three to five years before a
stepfamily begins to feel like a
united family.
It is okay to let the
"biological" parent be the
"heavy" when disciplining his or
her children, Heineman said, or
otherwise the step-parent might
be labeled the "heavy," and this
will cause more problems.
Rose Chapman, also a licensed
clinical social worker and co-
founder of the South Florida
chapter, said the step-parent and
the stepchildren need time to
develop a relationship. "Don't
change all the rules right away,"
she added.
PEOPLE'S expectations lead
to very, very strained relations,"
Mrs. Visher added. "Instant
love," according to her, is not a
realistic expectation.
"Don't expect stepchildren to
immediately accept you as a
person of authority, or as
someone thev care about." Visher
Democrats.
"You have a good and active
community, and the good and
Continued on Page 2-B
Rick Heineman
Rose Chapman
added.
Visher said stepfamilies need
to learn to negotiate differences
among the family members. The
Vishers said the family members,
including the children, often
come into the new union with
attachments and loyalties to the
past. This is especially true
during holidays when family
traditions from the past
sometimes cause friction in the
new household.
"You need new traditions, but
it takes a while to build these
things up," Mrs. Visher said.
The bottom line, according to
the Vishers, is that step-parents
need to enter the new union with
realistic expectations. But if the
problems are worked out. the
Vishers would well agree that
having stepchildren can be a very
rewarding, altough oroetimes
'.omplicated, experience


Paajei-B TW
FnkrMmk 29. IMS
NatPAC Chief Debunks Myth
Of An 'All-Powerful' Jewish Lobby
aaaPaa*l-B
aexrre easaaaaaEr? aas wi'iiih.1
mac K&TJTJA very QTK^7
pro Iirael cotfrm ;;i.
NatPAC
rao reject ab-Scoue aid
batare that Laraei a etrateapc
aaaat to the U rated State* at
anal aa Amenta a ceh reliable
aorr ai -J* Mafcfle Eaat NatPAC
both to Bepobacana
Dtauuuata Tnsrty-ve
of tae aaaaHtai fl :'#r* *rt
by the large onanber of"
Deaaocrata aa taa Hooae
Bat NatPAC and other pro-
laraei PACa. have act received
the aaedaa attention that the New
Right PACa. nrtwitat the
Nafwatal Cooaervauve Poiaucal
Action Committee. have
Of the top 10 PACa m
i of grfu only two are liberal
and not New Ri^>t
organrrationa One of tbeae ta
NatPAC
AJuoaa aaid the National
Conaervative PohtkaJ Action
Commattee raiaed SI" milion is
19*4. in contraet to the $1.6
million raiaed by NatPAC
There ia a grudgmg reapect
given the conservative PACa by
AJtman. "I disagree with them
on a large number of issues, but
as a political observer, you can
only say they used the political
system to the ultimate for their
gain.
"SURE, they're roundly
Soviet Comic In Miami
Appearing at Temple Judea on
March 31 at 7.15 p.m. is Yakov
Smirnoff, an emigre Soviet Jew
who bases his stand-up comic
routine on life in Russia.
Smirnoffs Miami performance
ia cosponsored by the Temple
Judea Cultural Arts Committee
and the South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry, a committee of
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation'a Community
Relations Committee
David Propia. a cantor and
musician, will present "From
Texas with Songs'' on the same
program.
JEWISH
HIGH SCHOOL OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
Applications Now Being
Accepted for 1985-86
Academic Year.
Individualized
Curriculum
College Preparatory
Computer Literacy
(including Robotics)
Transportation
Academic Excellence
Honors Classes
Jewish Studies Program
Scholarships Available
New Building Adjacent
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CALL 935-5620
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JEWISH HIGH SCHOOL
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uauuBad aa aoaae ojoerter* tor
what they do. bat the reabty a
taaat aaaanr of tbear fiasuda and *h*
people they aaappun win in some
-1 aau, aba ii^ivi due aa
thaareffarta.
And that at the nature of the
pcuueai game. he aajc
NatPAC. Akcaaa said, ia going
to take a bard *x* at the
cuttanar adage of pohtraJ ac-
uwy. and. aa some ways
wntate the ounautauve PACa
We need to be there at the
state and local level looking at
candidate* who are mtereated m
fadersJ office eveatoaJh-." he
aaad
ALTMAN ALSO wants
NatPAC to reach out to the 40
laufcammil poQaters aaad madia
coo.ankanta who work on aJJ the
major aajajaaajaaaa. These same
40 men and women. Repubbcans
and Democrata alike, end op
advising all the key senators and
axigresamen on then- reelection
campaigns, aa well aa aa the
ongmal fights to become elected
to Congress
Atones wants to take these
profeasional campaign workers to
Israel and educate them on
Je-wtah and Israeli concerns
Make sure they sit in a twinr
and learn what ia of interest to
the Jewish commonly. These are
the buu words that are im-
portant to them. Don't talk about
even-handed policies in the
Middle East because that's a
buzz word for pro- Palestinians
In other words, train them on
bow to appeal and talk to the
Jewish community. he said
Altman said the New Right
has been doing this for years
very successfully. 'They train
candidates and their advisers. I
think we should be just as ac-
tive."
TO DO THIS. Altman said the
."ewisi corrzacrzy aaaayj to get
more Jews involved m pobtacs
Aksas est:raa:ec that ooJy
125.300 Amencex Jews are active
aa pobtacs
x'rr-py wj2^s tae Ameneai:
lasajaji s.~~..r..\. -x. *-.nt ts
fevaaahry be eiectazg its can-
ciGates as the more conservative
PACs have been doing for yean.
The Jewish corr.monky ia
reaching a level of pobucal kv
voikuueut at which point there
+ m be auffkarn dollars available
: c direct contributions to
fcopport candidates, be said
Its not there now. he added
THE JEWISH comrrinity
and its leaders need to focus on
bow the cnmrn|m'rv piP bee on >^
more effective with a diminishing
populaton that is muhi-isaue
onented and is involved in a
hundred different causes besides
thia one How do we take what
scarce resources we have and use
them there? That is what the
leadership should be focusing
on "
.Altman said he did not think
the recent US Supreme Court
decision striking down the $1,000
iegaJ limit on spending by
polkical action committees on
behalf of presidential candidates
is general elections would have
great impact on the political
system, since k only upheld lower
federal court rulings. Because of
the lower federal court rulings.
r LS5 52 to ^
STOP SMOKING?
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PACs bad been allowed to spend jg^sJ^T,?* ** ** "4*
"V""^ T^J* *****? preaademial ^mnaS?0^ *
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c*=rmn oowta dedarec -J,Z ***
The deoaaon ended year* of r laial m kaaal TV .^L *
doubt over the apendaag bans:, jmjt ^^j j^^ ^^ ^. Z^**
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are packed with onyimie tea leaves Because tjny is taster
Kosher for Pasaover
I KTaLEY. TEA "Tim* I* tmstierZ


Indian Creek Out
Orange Bowl Committee
Drops Restricted Party Site
Friday, March 29, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Tosca' and Segovia Come To TOPA
"1
See related story Pag* 3-A
Jewish Floridan Staff Report
TV Orange Bowl Committee less than a week
r the Dade County Community Relations Board
,nHlv criticized it for holding its annual team
Sit a restricted club has decided to move the
u.air to another location.
In? announcement ends a continuing controversy
L,r whether the Orange Bowl Committee should
Uinue holding its team party at the Indian Creek
Wintry Club, which has a history of limiting its
jembership to white Gentiles.
It week the Community Relations Board asked
L committee to stop holding its team party at
dian Creek after a coalition of Jewish, black and
hubsn organizations put the matter before the board
icause they objected to the use of the restricted
uib.
Although the press release issued this week did
., jay where the annual team party would be held
11986, it did defend the use of the Indian Creek
y Club where the party has been held for more
jn 20 years.
The Orange Bowl Committee called Indian Creek
beautiful setting for an outdoor party overlooking
hiscayne Bay. Its spaciousness permits a party of
/50 to 900 persons to move quickly indoors in bad
[reather and in that it is truly unique.
"Nevertheless, the rental of the building and
ounds of a private club has become controversial
nong some persons and groups both within and
dtside the committee. Making this an issue
letracts from our goal of serving this community
od our guests. Accordingly, the Orange Bowl
ommittee's Advisory Council elected to make this
i non-issue. We will not hold a function at Indian
Creek this year."
iHorrowitz Post Event
Abe Horrowitz Jewish War
Veterans Post No. 682 and
Ladies Auxiliary will hold the
\nnual Donor Banquet this year
Saturday at the Konover
tfotel. Justine Warmbrandt and
Friedman will be honored for
Iheir work as donor chairmen.
Jack Hoehl, president of the Orange Bowl
Committee, told the Jewish Floridian the annual
team party probably will not be held this year at a
private club.
Although the committee's decision applies only to
the 1986 team party, Hoehl said he expects future
committee administrations "will be very sensitive to
doing what's best for this community.
"We are very sensitive to the responsibility of
doing the very best we can for this community. We
think we have been in the past, and we're certainly
going to be in the future. We try not to do anything
consciously negative."
When asked what options now are available to the
committee, which needs a facility that can ac-
commodate between 750 to 900 guests, Hoehl said,
"It will be very difficult to find a place as suitable as
Indian Creek, but we'll try."
An April 1 concert per-
formance of the opera "Tosca" at
the Theatre of the Performing
Arts will conclude the 1984-85
season of the Great Artists Series
of Temple Beth Sholom, cultural
director Judy Drucker has an-
nounced. Principal roles in the
Puccini work wul be taken by
Hungarian soprano Sylvia Sass;
Metropolitan Opera tenors
Ermanno Mauro and Andrea
Velis, and baritone Thomas
Stewart.
Guitarist Andres Segovia will
perform a program of classical
and modern works in an April 3
concert at the Dade County
Auditorium, according to
Drucker. The concert begins at
8:15 p.m.
Amit Chapter Events
up-
and
Amit Women announce
coming chapter meetings
speakers.
Shalom Chapter of Amit
Women will meet Tuesday, April
16 in the 100 Lincoln Road
Building Club Room at 11:30
a.m. for a social get-together and
luncheon. Guest speaker is Rabbi
Meir Felman on the 37th an-
niversary of Israel's in-
dependence.
Temple Zamora is the site for
the next meeting of Coral Gables
Chapter. A pre-Passover lun-
cheon will be served on Tuesday
at noon.
Galil has scheduled an event
for Monday, April 21, when the
group will meet at Young Israel
Synagogue in North Miami
Beach at noon to hear Rabbi
Amos Edelheit discuss the
meaning of Passover.

Weinman Reelected To JWV Post
Asked if the guest list for the team party may
have to be cut, Hoehl said, "I hope not, but that may
happen."
The party is held in honor of the two college
football teams that play in the New Year's Day
Orange Bowl Classic.
Hoehl said no other post-season college football
game in the country "has an event like we have
had." He said college football officials have told the
committee that the Jan. 2 affair is the "finest party"
in the country.
"Unfortunately, we can't continue having it at the
same location," he said.
No decision has been reached yet on where to hold
the 1986 team party, although a decision is expected
by May.
Col. Maurice Weinman,
commander of Miami Beach Post
No. 330 Jewish War Veterans of
the U.S.A., has been reelected to
his 21st term.
Weinman, Veterans advisor to
Riverside Memorial Chapels, is a
37-year resident of Miami Beach,
a past Commander of American
Legion Post No. 86, an active
member of the DAV Chapter 24,
the Civic League of Miami Beach,
and B'nai B'rith.
He is a past state commander
of JWV, a life member of JWV
and the American Legion, and
has served on the national
executive committee of JWV.
Maurice Weinman
^^r
William F. Saulson has been
\e-appointed to the Health
-ouncil of South Florida,
amily consultant and vice
'resident of Riverside
Memorial Chapels, Saulson is
member of the board of
directors of the Greater Miami
few'sh Federation, South
Florida Conference on Soviet
fewry and the American
fewish Committee.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you
|rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
[overseas.
AB. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
$Good to the Last Drop'
()> Certified Kosher for Passover
nathnxoD
THE ORIGINAL
PASSOVER COFFEE
1965 Genoa Foods Corpotnon


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. March 29, 1985
Sender Kaplan, a campaign associate with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, was honored for 50 years of service to the
Jewish community at the annual Cuban-Hebrew Independence
Day Dinner Dance. The event wo- held on behalf of the 1985
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency FundProject
Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign. (Left to right} Ken Bierman,
GMJF campaign director; Kaplan; and Dr. George
Feldenkreis.
ti
The Galbut Family
&
Shirley and Sandy Adams
invite you to the
^neioorne forf/i
aAAover
AT THESI LOW BUDGEJ RATES!
JOIN US. YOU'LL UOVADrfy DIDI
5 doys/4 nights^ V ifi
April 5 to AprUid, CP5 ~ ', V
Pur penon/dhl occup......M5000
Add pmon in dW room... *340
SmgW OCCup.....................525
For reservations call 531-1271, ext. 2200 or 2201.
Reservations for dinner $22.50; Seder Night $45.00
3Qlatt Kosher Meals
RABBI MILTON SIMON, AFFILIATED WITH THE NATIONAL KASHRUT
(THE N.K. SYMBOL) WILL SUPERVISE THE "MASHQICHIM" AND
CERTIFY THE KASHRUT OF THE NEW SHELBORNE HOTEL
Shelborne Hotel, 1801 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
%w\^canaffort^
^Jf" ^VnV Borenstem IS Americas leading kosher airline caterer. We earned our reputation
T T /by planning innovative menus, usins the finest available ingredients So naturally,
RQI"pCTgjr when Hebrew National introduced its new line of poultry we switched
-------.. .wr_, ,M, ,. .*. ^v^w^._* i*. 3 i't mi it wi (-'v.'uiLr y wt 5Wfiv.ncu
You can always tell a Borenstem meal. Its the one that tastes as good as it
C"r\t&r&rC. looks Just llke a Hebrew National chicken, turkey or duck. Take color for
V~aUCI KA D examqle- always a golden yellow that's the hallmark of quality in a kosher
C\A/itv*fo/>H 4v\ bird Tnen tnere are tne moist. tender thighs and larger breasts that
OWIlAJ VC\J \XJ spell q-u-a-l-i-t-y If you've ever flown EL AL you've enjoyed our
I I^L^^__. succulent Chicken Sabra, Chicken Mediterranean or superb Duck
|~"lCUr2^V Loran3c' and YQlJ know Just wr,at I mean
Today Borenstem is 1 because we fly in the best company So naturally
we re proud of ourselves and of products like Hebrew National poultry that
help keep us high in the sky.
kOCht^r So next time yu re booking a flight
NV-'OI ask for Borenstem meals And next
National
kosher
poultry
time you're ordering poultry ask for
Hebrew National
Now you can afford to he choosy!
Borenslnn meals are endorsed
by the and are also available hi
hotels hospitals and institutions
*


Friday, March 29, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
.jy~S.>':....j
nn

V
k
Sinai Academy
of Rmple sin we've got
of North Dadu it all!
Challenging teaching positions at excellent
salaries, in a progressive, liberal, exciting
environment. Openings for Fall '85 in Sunday
and Hebrew Schools; Day School and Early Childhood
Programs; specialists in various Arts; and Youth
Advisor. Call RABBI COOK at Temple Sinai of North
Dade, 932-9010.
Founders of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged met recently and
announced new gifts to the Home. Shown are
Heft to right) Jane Dougherty, Miami Herald
I
\
staff writer who was guest speaker at the
dinner. Founders Helen Rechtschaffer,
Miriam Olson, Founders president Sidney
Olson, Leo Gelvan and Rosemary Gelvan.
Federation Tay-Sachs Seminar Tuesday
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Young Adult
Division's Social Action Com-
mittee is sponsoring an evening
forum at 7 p.m. on Tuesday at
the Federation building, to
explore the nature of Tay-Sachs
disease.
"Tay-Sachs is a degenerative
nervous system disease that is
100 times more prevalent in Jews
than in other population groups,"
said Dr. Paul M. Tocci, director
of the Biochemical Genetic
Laboratory of the Mailman
Center for Child Development.
He and Evelyn Sussman of the
National Tay-Sachs and Allied
Diseases Association, South
Florida Chapter, will be the guest
speakers.
Tocci stresses that Tay-Sachs
strikes at a very early age and
that the results are almost
always fatal. Sussman, who
actively works to promote a
greater awareness of the disease,
lost her own child at age three, a
Publix and Young
Israel Hold
Pesach Workshop
The Publix Super Market at
183rd Street and Collins Avenue
will host a Passover Seder
Workshop on Thursday from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. The workshop will
be sponsored by the Young Israel
of Sunny Isles, according to
Hillel Price, Young Israel
president. Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin,
who is coordinating the event,
has prepared Passover Guide
booklets to explain the holiday
customs, and to help heads of
families conduct the traditional
Seder ceremony.
For three years Publix Super
Market and the Young Israel of
Sunny Isles have cooperated on
this project.
victim of Tay-Sachs. Committee members include Ina
Barbara Black and Allison f4elshei\ ** fnkel. Bob
Smith are co-chairing the Tay- ^rhn, Ad/'enne Messing, Steve
Sachs Program committee. Silvers and Susan Vogel.
Attorney Martin Fin* has
received the Public Citizen of
the Year award from the
Miami-Dade Unit of the
National Association of Social
Workers. This is the first time
in years that the heal
organization has conferred the
award.
Private Jewish School
Seeks professional to establish development
office. Responsibility for fundraising and
public relations. Position available immedi-
ately; deadline for applications: April 1,1985.
Send resume to:
DIRECTOR
5801 Parker Avenue
West Palm Beach, Florida 33405
EXPERIENCE RETIREMENT
Home Living for the Holidays
Join us for the Passover Seder,
and the entire month of April.
Enjoy luxurious living, friendly
atmosphere, 3 Kosher meals daily
$1050Vocc
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One Monthly Rental Fee Includes:
3 Kosher meals a day Scheduled Transportation Round
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MIAMI Vt AC-W
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944-9433 OR 947-3445


This holiday season enjoy deliciously rich and creamy Philadelphia Brand cream
cheese It's certified Kosher for Passover by Rabbi Bernard Levy. Look for specially
marked Philadelphia Brand cream cheese. And spread the Joy with best Passover
wishes from Kraft.
?------------.... ()> KoshtaPMOWmpciaii'mwli l9eSKrninc


Pu?e4-B Tlia Iin mui .- ..
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. March 29.1986
Na'amat To Host Annual Luncheon
Jewish musician Jaime
Bronsztein will perform at the
annual Donor Luncheon of the
South Florida Council of Pioneer
WomenNa'amat Sunday at noon
at the Carillon Hotel.
Shimon (Simmy) Ziv-el, envoy
(shaliach) of the United Kibbutz
Movement in Israel to the United
States, will be the principal
speaker. Harriet Green, national
vice president of Pioneer
WomenNa'amat, is chairman of
the luncheon.
Bronsztein is founder and
member of the Shuva Israel
Lubavitch Orchestra in South
America, the only Hassidic
musical company in Latin
America.
He has performed frequently in
Israel, Central America,
throughout South America and
in New York, blending Jewish,
Hebrew, modern and traditional
songs of Israel, the United States
and Latin America.
Green has appointed the
following chairmen for the
luncheon: Shirley Partner,
Bertha Liebmann, Sophia
Winkler. Margot Amstel, Sally
Gersten. Dora Hal pern, Esther
Boyarin and Helen Sassower.
Hostesses will include Esther
Jaime Bronsztein
Weinstein. Zilli Ring, Toby
Berner and Sabina Meyerson,
Beba Idelson Chapter; Eva
K-iufman. Helen Weiss and
Rebecca Horowitz, Chai; Irene
Portnow and Yetta Merchant,
Club I; Frieda Bassow and
Jennie Kreitman, Club II; Rose
Rubin, Eilat; Yetta Fisher, Claire
Balaban and Elsie Grosner,
Golda Meir; Ida Meltzer,
Kadimah; Mary Salmirs, Masada
Chapter: and Bea Markowitz,
Frances Steinman and Sheva
Berland, Kinneret.
Iaffc4> I so\c^.: *g\M
IW 1 gj 1 ^^
R E TAIL E R Thti coupon ^fl 1 (or 'Kj*rnptK>n Other
-ratf miw (or i*xe vaiur ^H use comlitutes fraud Coupon may not be q Mvgned or lrani(eed s
*"d 6K handling (targe*
DTDvidVd H follow* l! It ^H i
rex rivrri on a tmjiI ul ^^H CuJtomer mull pay any ^ i*ie tax Vo*d where pro- u
of The oroduci u>eci<>r hrrmn Yn mail it in ^M hitxied taxed license
iun-|_i*rnOoa(jrow*r\ol ^^^B required or revtncied by 3} law Caih value 1 2W Good
| California PO Bo H04 Clinton.
1 lowa S27J4 On rqueit. you mud inly m U S A Offer itrmted to
1 supply mvoxe* one coupon pe*
1 proving wfft- pure hate
l^r 70M5Q lD0fl3S COUPON EXPIRES
covering cou- December 1'
1 poni submitted 1985
VORfTEFIGS

RETAILER Thu
coupon n redeema
bie *or (ace aiue
and W handling
chargei provided as
follows it it received
on a retail sale o' the
product specified herein
You mad it to Sun-Oamond Growers of
California PO Bo 1404 Clmton lowa
S27J4 On request you must supply
invoices
proving suffi-
cient stock >>.
! mm3
covering
coupons submit-
ted for redemp-
/ ton Other use
/ constitutes fraud
Coupon may not be
^* V7 Coupon may not
'^*S f '"'C0*^ r t'a"S
*^ / (erred Customer*
------lust
pay any sales ta void
_ where poh,0,ied
taxed, license required or restricted by law
Cash value I'20* Good only m US A Oder
limited to one
coupon per pu-
chase COUPON
EXPIRES Decem
beOi 198S
105175
AMERICANS RAISIN CHOICE
RETAILER This coupon is
redeemable for face value
and 8* handling charges
provided as follows it is
received on a retail sale of
the product specified herein
>bu mail it to Sun-Diamond
Growers o( California PO
Box 1404 Clmton lowa 57754
On request you must Hippfy
invoices
proving suffi-
cient stock pur-
chases cov-
ering coupons
submitted for
redemption
M11M3 105163
Other use constitutes
fraud Coupon may not
be assigned or trans-
ferred Customer mutt
pay any sales tax Vend
where prohibited
taxed license required
or restricted by law
Cash value 1 20
Good only in U S A Offer
limited to one
coupon per
purchase
COUPON
EXPIRES
December il
'985
They're America's favorite noshes,
with a fresh, naturally sweet taste you wont find
anywhere else. And they're certified kosher!
FOR PASSOVER
Hadassah Events
Meetings of several' Hadassah
chapters are planned.
A luncheon meeting of Stephen
S. Wise Chapter will be held on
Monday at the Ocean Pavilion at
Ik a.m. Featured will be en-
tertainment by a musical trio.
On Wednesday Haim Yassky
Chapter will meet at noon at
Byron Hall. A slide presentation
by Julia Goldfarb will show
"Travel Through Russia."
Forte Towers Chapter's
Monday meeting is at 1 p.m. in
the 1200 West Avenue
auditorium, when Elsie Rubin
and other club members will
present "Hadassah Haggada
Pauline Lessem and Geraldine
Ramme are the presidium of the
chapter.
Passover and the Ethiopian
Exodus will be the program for
the next general meeting of the
Naomi Chapter of Hadassah. The
meeting will be held on Monday.
April 8, at the Tamarind
Apartments Clubhouse, at 8 p.m.
Hannah Senesch Chapter will
hold a luncheon meeting at noon
on Tuesday at the Shelborne
Hotel.
A box luncheon is planned by
Henrietta Szold Chapter on
Monday at the Hadassah
Building on Lincoln Road,
starting at 11 a.m., according to
chapter president Florence
Green berg.
Bufman Musical
Closes TOPA Season
Producer Zev Bufman will
present Sandy Duncan, Tommy
Tune and the entire Broadway
production in the Tony Award-
winning George Gershwin
musical, "My One And Only," as
the final production of his five-
play theatrical season at the
Miami Beach Theater of the
Performing Arts. After the April
24-May 5 engagement TOPA will
close for an 18-month period for
extensive renovations.
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*

fi
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
**************************<
Women's Division of the
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation
NOMINATING COMMITTEE
PRESENTS THE FOLLOWING SLATE
OF OFFICERS FOR 1985-86
PRESIDENT:
VICE PRESIDENTS:
Campaign:
Leadership Development:
Community Education:
CORRESPONDING AND
RECORDING SECRETARY:
NOMINATING COMMITTEE
CHAIRWOMAN:
PARLIAMENTARIAN:
IMMEDIATE PAST
PRESIDENT:
Dorothy Podhurst
Gail Newman
Terry Drucker
Robbie Herskowitz
Judi Billig
Charlotte Held
Sandi Miot
Mikki Futernirk
Presented by the Nominating Committee in accordance with the By-
Laws of the Women's Division of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation (amended 1982) Article XI. Section IF. G and 1.1
Section IF
The list of nominees shall be presented to the Women's Division by
publication no later than April 16.
Section 1G
Additional nominations may be made only by petition carrying fifteen
(15) or more signatures of persons with voting privileges, provided
consent of the nominee has been obtained in advance. These petitions
must reach the Chairwoman of the Nominating Committee not later than
fourteen (Ml days after the slate has been published.
Section II
If there are no further nominations, the slate as published shall be
considered elected on May 1.
WOMEN'S DIVISION NOMINATING COMMITTEE
???????www
SunD^mondGroweriryOilornij 1983


Berezin Will Receive
Israel Freedom Award
Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Individual Rate Bond Offered By Israel Bonds
The Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization will present
the Israel Freedom Award to
Mae Berezin during a Salute to
Israel celebration on Monday at
7:30 p.m., at the Admiral's Port
condominium.
Berezin is being recognized for
her support of various
organization and the State of
Israel.
A life member of Hadassah's
Mt. Scopus Chapter, Berezin
currently serves as a member of
the board. She is a member of the
Walkers Cove Chapter of ORT
and is involved with American
Red Magen David for Israel.
Special guest at the Salute to
Israel will be veteran American-
Jewish folk humorist Joey
Russell.
Admiral's Port Israel Bonds
Committee is chaired by Eric
Salm.
Mae Berezin
Israel Bonds To Honor Behars
The Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization will present
the Gates of Jerusalem Award to
Saby and Rosi Behar at Temple
Beth Moshe on Sunday at 6 p.m.
The Behars will receive their
award during a dinner
celebrating Israel's anniversary.
Rosi and Saby Behar
Residents of North Miami, the
Behars are being recognized for
their loyal support and dedicated
work for many philanthropic and
community organizations, as well
as for the State of Israel.
President of a general con-
tracting firm, Behar has been a
member of the North Miami
Chamber of Commerce and the
Florida Home Builders
Association. He has been active
in the United Jewish Appeal's
National Young Leadership
Cabinet and Latin American
Division, has served as president
of Temple Beth Moshe and has
been a member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's board
of directors.
His wife. Rosi. has also been
active with Temple Beth Moshe.
serving as treasurer of the
Sisterhood, and is a board
member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Jewish
High School.
She participated in two
missions, one to Israel and this
year to Poland to commemorate
the 40th anniversary of the
liberation of Auschwitz.
Guest speaker at the dinner
Mildred Weissel Brown was
recently honored by the
Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization at the Belle
\toza living complex on
Miami Beach. Shown
presenting the Israel Freedom
Award to Brown is Belle Plaza
Israel Bonds Committee
chairman Dr. Bernard W.
Smith.
will be Wolf Blitzer, a
Washington correspondent for
the Jewish Post.
Robert Shellow is chairman
with Irving Wiesenfeld acting as
co-chairman of the event.
A new State of Israel
Individual Variable Rate Bond
for individual purchasers,
designed to expand Israel Bond
sale and mobilize additional
proceeds for the strengthening of
Israel's economy, has been
announced by the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization.
The new instrument pays a
minimum annual interest of six
percent plus fifty percent of the
excess over six percent of the
average of the prime rates quoted
by three major U.S. banks. A
minimum purchase of $10,000 is
required.
The announcement of the new
$50 million issue was made by
Philip T. Warren, general
campaign chairman.
"This new Israel Bond security
is being issued in response to
requests by supporters of Israel's
economic development program
who suggested a larger
denomination Bond which has a
higher yield and can be held in a
personal portfolio," noted
Warren.
The new Bond matures 10
years from the date of issue. The
interest is computed semi-
annually and is paid on April 1 of
each year.
"The Bond Organization has a
history of success with each of its
new investment instruments,"
Warren said. "This year, because
of the economic problems con-
fronting it, Israel's government
and people are making sacrifices
to help restore the economy to
stability and growth. By in-
vesting in this new Israel Bond
issue, Israels friends can
demonstrate their partnership
with the people of Israel and at
the same time receive a com-
petitive return."
Helen and David Goldsilver (center) are shown receiving the
Lion of Judah Award of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
organization during recent ceremonies at Port Royale con-
dominium for their active participation in Jewish organizations
and their support for Israel. Presenting the award are Jack
Finn (left) and co-chairman David Pretner.
June 26,1985.* Plus all closing costs are waived if you
apply before this date.
Apply for your Persona] Credit Line at American
Savings today. For more information call 1-8O0-432 1313.
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to use again.
lb get your Personal Credit Line for $5,000 or more,
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Mail coupon to: Attention Marketing Dept.
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JF
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AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA IB m
117801 N.W 2nd Avenue, Miami. Florida 33169 ^^ s
Deposits insured to $100,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, an agency of the Federal Government
'State required documentary fees, intangible taxes, and our usual closing costs musl be paid when you open your Personal Credit Line
These charges will be waived if you apply pnor to June 26 1985 The AnnualPercentage Rate alter June 26tn may vary from month to month
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which we impose when you write the first check against your Personal Credit Line Our Personal Credit Line is based on the equity in your
home, your ability to repay, and is secured by a second mortgage

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I*J
Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. March 29.1985
f age o-M ihe Jewish Floridian/ Friday, March 29,1985

..
National Foods/Beverages
Offer Holiday Suggestions
-^- 4Vl I a.
PINK SPARKLE FREEZE
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese, softened
V*cup honey
110-oz. pkg. frozen strawberries, thawed
18-'/.m. can crushed pineapple, undrained
1 cup whipping cream, whipped
Combine cream cheese and honey, miwing until well
blended. Add fruit; mix lightly. Fold in whipped cream.
Pour into 6-cup ring mold; freeze. Unmold. Garnish with
watercress, if desired.
Six to eight servings.
Variation: Substitute six Vicup molds for ring mold.
GOLDEN FRUIT DRESSING
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese, softened
' cup honey
V* cup orange j uice
Dash of salt
Combine ingredients, mixing until well blended. Chill.
Serve with fruit salads.
One and two-thirds cups.
"PHILLY" WALDORF SALAD
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese, softened
2 tbsps. orange juice
1 tbsp. grated orange rind
1 tbsp. sugar
3 cups chopped apple
1 cup chopped celery
'/i cup chopped walnuts
Combine cream cheese, juice, rind and sugar, mixing
until well blended. Add remaining ingredients; mix
lightly. Chill.
Eight servings.
PASSOVER HARVEST SOUP
4 packets G. Washington Rich Brown Seasoning and
Broth
4 cups water
1 pkg. (10 oz.) frozen asparagus
1 pkg. (10 oz.) frozen mushrooms
1 Vi cups thinly sliced celery
1Vtcups thinly sliced carrots
Vt cup chopped onion
1 tbsp. chopped fresh parsley
18 tap. basil
18 tap. oregano
Add G. Washington to water; bring to boil in a three
quart saucepan. Add frozen green beans, peas, celery,
carrots, onion, parsley, pepper, basil and oregano; cover.
Simmer for 16 to 20 minutes until vegetables are tender,
but still crisp.
CELEBRATE PASSOVER
WITH CREAM CHEESE RECIPES
FOR SOUP AND SALAD
The eight-day festival of Passover is a time for
celebrating with family and friends. The Kraft Kitchens
offer some suggestions for dairy meals you can serve
throughout the week. Try a cheesy soup or fruit salad
featuring Philadelphia Brand cream cheese, and create an
extra special menu for holiday entertaining.
MOCHA SPONGE CAKE
12-oz. package Passover sponge cake mix
2 tbsps. Maxim instant coffee
6 eggs, separated
M cup water
1 '/ ozs. bittersweet chocolate, grated
Stir Maxim instant coffee into package of mix. Combine
ingredients and bake as directed on box. While folding in
beaten egg whites, add the grated chocolate. Frost, if
desired, with Coffee Fluff.
COFFEE FLUFF
1 tablespoon Brim instant coffee
5 tbsps. water
2 egg whites, unbeaten
l'/i cups brown sugar
Dash salt
Dissolve Brim instant coffee in the water. Place all
ingredient* in top of double boiler over rapidly boiling
water. Beat constantly with hand or electric beater until
frosting stands in a peak on beater. Spread on cake.
Garnish with walnut halves.
j ATETLEYTEATWIST
This recipe calls for the big tea taste of Tetisy's tiny
- ten leaves. Tetisy. the traditional tea in Jewish
far more than half a century, is certified Kosher-for-
i
, MINTTEA
Heat the teapot. Add 4 Tetley Tea bags and pour little
boiling water over them. Add s handful of fresh or dried
whole mint leaves and sugar to taste and pour in 4 cups
boiling water. Allow to steep for about 5 to 8 minutes, then
skim off any mint that has risen to the surface. Taste a
little of the tea and add more sugar if imrcaij Serve in
glasses.
PASSOVER CHEESE CAKE
2 cups matzo meal
Vt cup granulated sugar
1 Vt tsps. cinnamon
'/cup melted butter
4 eggs
1 cup granulated sugar
I Vt tbsps. lemon juice
18 tsp. salt
1 cup light cream
3 cups (l'/i lbs.) Sorrento Ricotta Cheese
2 tbsps. potato starch
2 tsps. grated lemon rind
Combine matzo meal with the next 3 ingredients. Save
about */* cup of this mixture. Press the rest into the
bottom and about 2 inches up the sides of an ungreased 9-
inch spring-form pan. Beat eggs until light and fluffy;
gradually beat in the 1 cup of sugar. Add the next 5
ingredients and beat until well blended. Sieve entire
mixture through a medium strainer. Stir in lemon rind.
Pour into the pan. Sprinkle with remaining matzo-meal
mixture. Bake in a moderate oven (350F degrees) one hour.
Turn off heat; open oven door slightly; allow to cool in
oven at least one hour. Chill thoroughly. Remove side of
pan.
POTATO POTAGE
II cup celery slices
V* cup chopped onion
2 tbsps. Parkay margarine
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese, cubed
1 cup milk
2 cups chopped cooked potato
'/i cup water
2 tbsps. grated parmesan cheese
'/ tsp. salt
Dash of pepper
Saute celery and onion in margarine. Add cream cheese
and milk; stir over low heat until cream cheese is melted.
Stir in remaining ingredients; heat thoroughly.
Eight '/t-cup servings.
DOUBLE CHEESE SOUP
V* cup chopped onion
1 tbsp. Parkay margarine
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese, cubed
1 cup milk
1 cup (4 ozs.) shredded sharp cheddar cheese
1 cup water
2 tbsps. chopped parsley
Saute onion in margarine. Add cream cheese and milk;
, stir over low heat until cream cheese is melted. Add
cheddar cheese; stir until melted. Stir in water and par-
sley; heat thoroughly.
Six '/i-cup servings.
APRICOT FOLDOVERS
1 cup shredded American cheese (4 ounces)
Vt cup butter or margarine
113 cups matzo meal
2 tbsps. water
1 cup Sun-Maid or Sunsweet Dried Apricots or Sunsweet
Pitted Prunes, cut up
1 cup sugar
Milk
In mixer bowl beat cheese and butter till light. Add flour
and beat till well blended. Add water; beat well. Divide
dough in half. Cover; chill for four to five hours.
For filling, in saucepan cover apricots or prunes with
water. Bring to boiling; reduce heat and simmer, un-
covered, 12 minutes. Drain well. Stir sugar into hot fruit.
Cook and stir till mixture boils; cool. Working with half
the dough at a time, on lightly floured surface, roll dough
to a 10-inch square. Cut into 16 2 /inch squares. Place
about one teaspoon apricot or prune filling on each square.
Fold over diagonally; seal edges with tines of fork. Place
on ungreased cookie sheet. Brush with a Uttle milk;
sprinkle with additional sugar, if desired. Bake in
376degree. oven for eight to 10 minutes or till lightly
browned. Remove to wire rack to cool. Makes 32.
SUN MAID RAISINS
WISHES YOU A HAPPY NISAN!
These cookies are delicious with dark Seedless Sun Maid
Raisins; however, you may vary the recipe with Golden,
Muscat or delectable Sun Maid Currants. All four kinds of
Sun Maid Raisins are bursting with natural energy and
they're dried the old-fashioned way in the sun. All
certified Kosher for Passover. Great mixed with nuts or by
themselves served throughout the holiday.
FRUIT-NUT CHEWS
2 cups matzo meal
2 cups matzo farfel
1V* cups sugar
1 tsp. cinnamon
Vt tsp. ginger
1 tsp. salt
1 cup chopped walnuts
1 cup Sun Maid Raisins
3 eggs, well beaten
Vt cup peanut oil
Vt cup mashed ripe banana
Combine matzo meal, farfel, sugar, cinnamon, ginger,
and salt. Stir in nuts and raisins. Beat eggs, oil, and
banana together very thoroughly. Beat into dry mixture
very thoroughly. Drop by teaspoonsful onto well-greased
cookie sheets. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) 20
minutes or until browned. Makes about 50.
A PASSOVER NOSH
FROM BLUE RIBBON FIGS
Ever since Biblical times, figs have been the ideal fruit
for Passover. Grown only in California, they're tree-
ripened and picked at their finest. Plump, luscious and
delectable, they're the healthiest sweet your family can eat
... an irresistible nosh right from the package! Kosher for
Passover, Blue Ribbon Figs and Figlets are a must on
your Passover table.
BLUE RIBBON FIGS IN SYRUP
2 lb. Blue Ribbon Figs
3'/i cups sugar
2'/t cups water
juice of Vt lemon
1 tbsp. orange blossom water
Boil the sugar and water together with the lemon juice
for a few minutes until slightly thickened. Soak the figs in
this syrup overnight. The following day, bring to a boil
and simmer until the figs are soft. Lift them out with a flat
perforated spoon and put them in a clean glass jar. If the
syrup is a little thin, reduce it by simmering for a few
minutes longer until it is thick enough to coat the back of a
spoon. When it is ready it can, if you like, be flavored with
a little orange blossom water.
Pour the syrup over the figs and doee as usual.
Maxwell House The Original Passover Coffee
Maxwell House has been gracing Seder tables for more
than half a century. Be sure to stock up on Maxwell House
marked (K) P Kosher L'Pesach. Always hearty, rich and
mellow, this very special coffee is a favorite in Jewish
homes every day too. Instant or regular, Maxwell House is
"always good to the last drop."
THE AFIKOMAN AND SANK A
What should you be serving with the Ankoman this
Passover? Sanka Brand Decaffeinated Coffee, of course.
Just made for people who love coffee but are caffein
conscious. All coffee lovers like it because it's the 100
percent coffee that lets you be your best, yet it's 97 percent
caffein free. Serve Kosher-for-Passover Sanka in the
specially marked packages. Ground, Instant or Freeze-
Dried.
KOSHER
PARVE
PARAMOUNT BAKERY
PROUDLY ANNOUNCES
THEY WILL CARRY A FULL LINE OF
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER BAKED GOODS
CAKES PASTRIES MACAROONS COOKIES
ADVANCE ORDER NOW BEING TAKEN
ORIGINAL STORE
1407 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
U4-2683
AT ALL FOUR LOCATIONS
J AFFE'S 8HOPPING CENTER
757 NF 167th STREET
NO. MIAMI BEACH
652-9176
SHOP RITE DISC. STORE
M FLOOR
ARTHUR GODFREY RD.
MIAMI BEACH
538-6598
OWNED AND OPERATED BY: RABBI & MRS. STANLEY WEISS AND FAMILY
PARAMOUNTS
COOKIE-JAR
8*72 BAY ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
1 LI I ..>.. I' I !


Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
NFAA Presents Miami ARTSfest '85
Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky of Brooklyn,
chairman of the Board of Rabbis, presents a
^trtificate of Kashruth for Passover 1985 for
The B. Manischewitz Company to Robert M.
Starr, president of the company, as the
Board of Rabbis and company officials
gathered for the annual baking of Schmura
Matzo for Passover at the Manischewitz
matzo bakery. Shown (left to right} are
Rabbi Emanuel Gettinger; Rabbi Maurice L.
Schwartz; Robert J. Solot, director of
operations; Rabbi Karlinsky; Starr; Robert
A. Mann, vice president; and Rabbi David L.
Silver.
The national Foundation for
Advancement in the Arts will
present two performances by
some talented young artists in a
Friday matinee March 29 and an
evening production March 30 of
Miami ARTSfest '85 at the
Gusman Cultural Center in
downtown Miami. The evening's
guest of honor will be American
Ballet Theatre principal dancer
and choreographer Fernando
Bujones. WTVJ-TV reorter
Michael Putney will serve as
announcer for the performance.
Miami ARTSfest '85 per-
formers include young actors,
musicians, dancers and visual
artists who study or perform with
institutions and performing arts
organizations such as Alvin Ailey
American Dance Theater, the
Curtis Institute of Musk, Joffrey
II. The Juilliard School and the
University of Michigan. The
young artists are all awardees in
NFAA'8 Arts Recognition and
Talent Search (ARTS), a national
program that provides cash
awards and career and
scholarship opportunities for
artistically accomplished high
school seniors.
The matinee performance is
free to South Florida high school
students.
FOR SALE
Condo Avlla North Sunny lalea
175th & Collins 2/b, 2/b, eat-In
kitchen, Florida room, newly
decorated, unfurnished. Steps to
beach and temple $52,000.
932-4125
Adler, Singer Elected To HIAS Board
Samuel I. Adler, president of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, has been elected to
the board of directors of HIAS.
Announcement was made by
^IIAS president Robert L.
JPMRoff at the organization's
105th annual meeting held in
New York City.
Adler is chairman of the
Federation Housing Corporation
and Building Operations
Committee, and national vice
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal. He has held leadership
roles in the Federation since
1969. He has served as a national
trustee of the United Israel
Appeal, vice president of Temple
u-EI, and board member of
ewish Home for the Aged.
Israeloff also announced the
election of Saul Singer, M.D., of
Hollywood, to the board.
A surgeon, Dr. Singer has been
active on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward for
^Meetings Salute
Passover
An original recitation entitled
"My Passover Dream" will be
presented by Ida Kovalsky at the
Monday, 1 p.m. meeting of Eilat
Chapter of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat in the civic auditorium
of Financial Federal Savings and
Loan. Frieda Levitan is chair-
A surprise program has been
scheduled by Lillian Hoffman,
president of the liana Chapter of
Pioneer WomenNa'amat, at the
upcoming meeting Tuesday, at
11:30 a.m. in the auditorium of
Winston Tower 400.
A medley of Passover songs
will be presented by Esther
Weinstein at the Tuesday noon
meeting of the Hi Rise Tikvah
Club. The civic room of Forte
<*^Jfvtme is the site.

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Joe Wagner, General Manager
more than 13 years. He is a
member of the Federation board
and is currently vice president
and campaign chairman. He is
part metropolitan chairman and
Pacesetter chairman for the
Federation. Dr. Singer serves on
the board of directors of Temple
Sinai of Hollywood and the
Jewish Community Center of
South Broward.
THE LAW FIRM OF
BROOKS &MINDLIN
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT
MICHAEL J. BROOKS
MEMBER OF THE FLORIDA BAR
HAS BECOME ASSOCIATED WITH THE FIRM
PHILIP A. BROOKS FINANCIAL FEDERAL BANK BUILDING
CHARLES R. MINDLIN 407 LINCOLN ROAD
MICHAEL J. BROOKS MIAMI BEACH 33139 531-3375
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
DANISH
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Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Pubita Storm with
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699
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Freeh From the Ovan
French Bread
loaf
Available at Publix Stores with
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aach
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and Danish Bakeries.
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Chocolate Chip
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Cherry or Apple
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Prices Effective
Mar. 28-April 3.1985
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2. Buy Lay-A-Way certificates tor just 79c each with
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O------
PagelO-B
The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 29,1986
Community Corner
"Your Skin-How to Live In It and Keep It Young" is the topic
at the annual membership luncheon Meeting of South Shore
Hospital and Medical Center Auxiliary 11:30 a.m. in the
Penthouse Roof of the Glass Tower Building of the hospital on
Wednesday.
National Council of Jewish Women, Kendall Evening Branch,
will hold the monthly meeting on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the
South Dade JCC Teen Lounge. Dr. Stephen Mack, clinical
psychologist, is scheduled to speak.
Airman Michael A. Stein, son of Erwin and Susan Stein of
North Miami Beach, has graduated from the U.S. Air Force
plumbing specialist course at Sheppard Air Force Base, Texas,
and is scheduled to serve in West Germany.
Sam B. Topf has been appointed to the five-man Board of the
Dade County Industrial Development Authority.
Workmen's Circle Miami Beach Branch 1059 will meet on
Wednesday, April 10, at noon, at the Surfside Community
Center for a Passover program.
On Sunday, March 24, St. Thomas University dedicated the
Ambassador Nicholas H. Morley Law Center. Presiding were
Apostolic Delegate Archbishop Pio Laghi, Archbishop Edward
McCarthy of Miami, and Rev. Patrick O'NeiU, president of the
university.
Miami Beach Chapter, American Technion Society. Women's
Division, will hold its Passover luncheon meeting on Thursday,
April 11, at noon, at the Shelborne Hotel.
Capt. Mark C. Lichtenberg, son of Alan P. and Pat
Lichtenberg of Miami, is a company commander with the 3rd
Armored Division in Kirch-Goens, West Germany.
Malvina Liebman will review "Ellis Island" by Mark Helprin,
and "Pioneer Jews" by Harriet and Fred Rochlin, on Thursday,
April 18, at 1:30 p.m., at the Miami Beach Public Library as
part of CAJE's Great Jewish Books Discussion Group.
Performances of "What I Did Last Summer" at Ruth
Foreman Theatre continue Wednesday through Sunday through
April 14. There will be no performance on April 5 (Good Friday
and Pesach). The children's theatre presentation of "Aladdin"
continues on Saturday afternoons at 2:30 p.m.
Airman 1st Class Gregory S. Sokoloff, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Sokoloff of Miami, has graduated from the U.S. Air Force
weather specialist course at Chanute Air Force Base. 111. and is
assigned to Patrick Air Force Base. Fla.
"The Final Chapter in Lebanon" will be the topic for Gerald
Schwartz, national vice president of the American Zionist
Federation, at a meeting of the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith on Friday at 12:45 p.m. in the civic auditorium of the 100
Lincoln Road Building.
The Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged will hold its Donor Journal
Luncheon at Noon, April 2, at the Harbor House South.
Miami Beach Post 330, Jewish War Veterans, meets Thur-
sday at 8 p.m. at the Sunrise Savings meeting room on Lincoln
Road, according to Commander Maurice Weinman.
S.W. ORT Trivia Night is set for Saturday, April 20 begin-
ning at 8:30 p.m. at Kendalltown Clubhouse, conducted by
professional Ivan Hauser.
Adath Yeshurun Men's Club president Bob Young announces
the annual Men's Club auction will held on Sunday at 7 p.m.
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.:-U i."i_;^;
Pam 13-R
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
|vW Ac poured of the anointing oil uoon Ann*- u _,
Ianointed him, to sanctify him" Aaron s head,
(Leviticus 8.12)
TZAV
An elaboration of the sacrificial laws rkQ u
W the meal offering, the sinotteri SiJt^1:
goffering. Moses consecrated Aaron and h. offenn8 and
food: he made their SBLrfSJSLJfti"1' &*
with the oil of anointment, & toSSTSfti-SSW
_ "And at the door of the tentn'.2the 1rder of
Iday and night seven AbTJaLS5r5 Sh^' P
that ye die not; for ^ 2Z&^J*
mir, $15, published by Sh.noold Th viu%t U ^-^w" W"-
-[Lane, New York, NY. 10031 Joseoh JhiZ ble at 75
[distributing the volume ) Sehlang is president of the
Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 1 IB
TEMPLE NER TAMID
Annual Passover Soddurim
SKLAR BALLROOM
Friday Evening, April 5th At 7 P.M.
Saturday Evening, April 6th At 7 P.M.
Traditional Passover Dinner
Jf Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward Klein
I The Temple Symphonic Chair Officiating
Find DfCKENS AVE 86683^5
ft* of coiiins a ) TEMPLE NER TAMID 8649833
Announcing A New
Medical Lab Service
For
Osteoporosis:
Women's Silent
Bone Loss
Painless bone loss begins at age
36 and greatly increases at
menopause. Excessive loss
(Osteoporosis) can lead to pain-
ful and deforming fractures.
One-quarter of Caucasian wom-
en will develop Osteoporosis.
Only testing can tell if this is
starting.
JESSIES* "ing,e nd DUAL PHOTON BONE
STING FOR ARM AND SPINE can detect ss little a.
nS" 1^ '* Mort Xn,y "how d*" "ALL
k.v?>?.e ^iSPECIALLY AFTER MENOPAUSE,
KVE THIS TESTING." It allow. ely diagnosU and
satment to stop progression, and can measure results of
ror InformaUon about Dade County's only fuU service
)ROSIS-BONE DIAGNOSTIC LAB
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ai Beach 33162 (305)947-0666
Placement Service
KFF RETIREMENT
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"Maybe Mom really doesn't
need a Nursing Home"
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when you can no longer live alone?
L & M KNOWS.
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ror accurate information on any home:
In Broward:
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Out of Town Toll Free:
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L & M KNOWS.
The Professionals in Adult Care.
Hank Meyer, president of
Hank Meyer Associates, will
receive the "Sand In My
Shoes" award at a dinner
April 19 at the Pavilion Hotel,
starting at 7p.m. The annual
award is made by the Greater
Miami Chamber of Commerce.
Passover For
Patients At
ML Sinai
Hosptalized Jewish patients at
Mount Sinai Medical Center
won't have to miss Passover
services due to illness. Those who
are able to get out of bed may
attend an abbreviated Passover
service in the cafeteria on
Thursday, April 4, at 3 p.m.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director of
chaplaincy of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and chaplain
at Mount Sinai, will conduct the
service for volunteers, employees,
patients and their friends and
families.
The hospital's closed circuit
television program will provide
pre-taped religious services
Thursday evening, April 4, and
at various times throughout the
festival holiday.
Bar Mitzvah
ERIN GREEN
At Shabbat Services on
Saturday, March 30, Erin Green,
son of Dalia Green and Ron
Green, will be called to the Torah
as Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Sholom. Rabbis Leon Kronish,
Harry Jolt and Paul Caplan will
officiate.
Erin is a student of the
Confirmation Class of 5747.
Beth Sholom Breakfast
Temple Beth Sholom's
Brotherhood Breakfast will be
held on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. at
the temple, when guest speaker
will be Merwin Sigale, business
editor of The Miami News. He
was formerly managing editor as
well as co-creator and co-anchor
of "The Nightly Business
Report" on channel 2. Sigale
presently hosts a weekly panel
program "Special Assignment,"
on PBS and writes for American
Banker. His topic will be the
future of Dade County.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
6:18 p.m.
AOATM YESHURUN
North Mlsml Beach MM435
Rabbi Slmchs Freedm.n
cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Friday 8:15 p.m. rvicci
-lurday 8:30 a.m. Bar Mltnah:
Brail Schwatt
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenue f
Miami Beach \
Or. Irving Lahrman, Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Barger
Yehuda Shlfman, Cantor
Friday S p.m. Kabbelat Shabbat
a p.m. Rabbi Lahrman will praach: "A Saluta
To aenhHr
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Lahrman will praach
on ma weakly Torah portion
Bar Mllnah: Val Vlnokunm.
Dally aervksea In Iha Blank Chapal
a.m. and 6 p.m.
I2X.L1BETHAM >' Herbert
5960 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 867-0667 Senior Rabbi
Jamas L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Friday 9:15 p.m. Rabbi Bau.ngard aermon
c i?"0: J"> F'>all and Iha Jawt"
jMJfJWJamajaiat Baumg.rd aermon
5BE 39 *"JaSai Ha.e No Priam
Today?" B'nal Mllnah: Jaton H.iba.o and
Maradllh Parally
BETH 0AVI0CONQREQATION
Coral Way: 2*25 sw 3rd Aeanu* /SL -
South Dada 7500 S W 1201h Slraal I 3.V )
RABBI OAVID H. AUERBACH*"
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Friday South Oada Chapal 830 p.m. aemce and
Family Dinner
Saturday a.m. Coral Way Sanctuary, Bal
Mllnah: Sharon Aril Kraman
10:15 a.m. South Dad* Chapel. Jr.
Congregation Sarvict
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetrea Drive, Miami Beach
532 6421
Csntor, Rsbbl Solomon Schiff
I tWLfc BETHfcL or WoHTH BAV
VILLAGE (Conservative)
7800 Hispanola Ava., conveniently
located just oil 79 St. Cswv aSMk.
Rabbi Marvin Rose (Vt%
Cantor Danny Tadmore *Xf
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Qreatsr Miami
Uitmi J Pioneer Rttorm Congregation
137 NE. 19th St., Miami, 573 5900
990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haakell M. Barnat
Assistant Rabbi Donald P. Cashman
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstaln
Associate Cantor RecheNe F. Nelson
Executive Director Philip S. Goldin
Friday S p.m. Downtown: Rabbi Barnii
aermon topic: "Shabbat Hagadol: th*
Or*at Sabbath"
Kendall: Rabbi Caahman aermon lor
Tlfty Youth Sarvic.
Friday 9 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m.
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave. 856-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro *"
Joseph Krlsssl. Cantor
Ross Berlin-Executive Secretary
mnmim.rmmm.mfmm. CWJ
Saturday 9:45 a.m. and *:30pm. *
IfcM^LfcBfciWMOSr.E'
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Gransda Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Mlchasl B. Eisenstst, Rsbbl
Friday 9:15 p.m.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rsbbl
Shoshsnsh Rssb, Csntor
Friday **ralc*a 7:30 pm.
Saturday, 9:30 am.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St., Mlsml Beach 33141
Rsbbl Mayer Abrsmowltz
Csntor Murray Yavneh
2225 NE 121 St. N. Mlsml, FL 33161
891 5508 Conservative
Dr. Israel Jacobs, Rabbi
Moshe Frledler, Cantor f(W(\
Dr. Joseph A. Qorf Inkel, V >
Rsbbl Emeritus "S/
Irving Jsret, Executive Director
Saturday 9:45 a.m. and p.m
Sunday 9:30 a.m
Mon.Fn.9a.m.and6p.m.
Morning aerate** 9 a.m.
Friday late evening aerate*
:16 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:45 p.m.

TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson A vs., M.B., FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rsbbl Dr. Jehuds Melber
Csntor Nlssim Benyamlnl
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 141 st St. 536-7231
D*. LEON KRONISH. RABBI Liberal
MARRY JOLT, AUXILIARY RABBI
PAULO CAPLAN, ASSISTANT RABBI
CANTOR OAVID CONVISER
rStm7^!fM n>M*f 9B< f|| nsaill 11
Youth: 'Th* Reformed View ot the Reform Jew'
Saturday 10 45 a.m. Bar Mltnah: Erin Qre*n
TEMPLE NER TAMID MB BJifi
7902 Cartyle Ave., 866-9833
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz coneerv.u*.
Cantor Edward Klein
Saturday 8:45 am.
Dally aerate* 9 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971-Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. A 75 St., 382 3343
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Mod* on*odo.
Friday p.m.
Sat. 9:30 am. Sat. afternoon 20 min before "
Smdown.MorntngMmyan Mon Thura6 45am
Tue*.. Wed. Fn 7 a., loiiowed by cleat
In Qemara Barachot (Mamonali
Dedicated EDUCATION
DIRECTOR, Torah Reader,
and Ba'al Tefilah with ex-
ceptional background
seeks desirable position.
(201)985-5260
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Or. Max A Llpschltz, Rsbbl
Randall Konlgsburg, Asst. Rabbi
Zvee Aronl, Csntor
Hsrvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Dally eeralo* 7:30 a.m. and CIO p.m.
Satufday 8:25 a.m. Bar Mltnah:
PMHtpOleMn.
p.m. aerates*
Sunday am and5:10p.m
TEMPLE SINAI 18601 NE 22 Ave
NortiDa^'s Reform Cornjregatlon
Ralph P. Klngsley. Rsbbl 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkss, Csntor
Barbara S. Ramssy, Administrator
Friday 9:15 pm. Adult Choir
Saturday 10:3b a.m. Bat Mltnah
Rlcla K.laky
BETH YOSEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
643 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rozencwalg, Rsbbl
r HEAR WELL AGAIN _
Hearing Aid Special
Custom Fit In the Ear
"*/' | WITH THIS AD
^yj..'295
y^MFmWf Ph 264-7005
A-A-Discount Hearing
Aid Center
7875 Bird Road. Miami
Open Until 3 p.m.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION,
Temple Beth Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave., Mlsml Beach
53*7213-534-7214
Barry J. Konovltch, Rabbi
Moshe Buryn, Cantor
Aron Kslton, President
Shabbat Service* 8 30 a.m. Sermon 10:30
Daily Mlnyan
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
000 Miller Dr. --
271-2311 Conservative
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Adler. Cantor
David Rosenthsl.
Auxiliary Cantor
Friday a. 15 Rabbi Shapiro and Cantor Adler.
Choir directed by A.ron Smolenaky
Saturday 9 30 an. Bar Mltnah:
Stuart Adam Cohen
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Rellglou* School Pr* Seder
ft)
,0X
I


p..
........Ill-
Florida State Representative Barry Kutun (D., Miami Beach),
second from left, plays with new Ethiopian Jewish immigrants
at an absorption center in Israel during a recent United Jewish
Appeal mission. Kutun, a candidate for the state cabinet
position of insurance commissione- and treasurer, is joined by
current Insurance Commissioner Bill Gunter, left, who is
seeking the gubernatorial nomination in 1986. Kutun and his
wife, Judy, were delegates from the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation on the young leadership mission.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
I have moved from South America and am look-
ing to either buy a business or associate with f
someone already in one and who needs a partner.
I have plenty of experience.
Please write to:
P.O. Box 600715,
North Miami Beach, Fl. 33160
SPECIALIZED CAREI
FORTHEHOMEBOUND
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
R.N.'s, LP.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Insurance Assignments
ALL DADE HOME CARE
) Miami 576-0383 Hwd. 963-1417 Ft. Laud. 566-6503.

***ANDTHISONE***
Beachfront Villa
577 Ocean Boulevard, Golden Beach, Florida
9 Bedrooms, 7 Baths
Pool, Tennis Court
GOVERNMENT AUCTION
4:00 P.M. ON SITE APRIL 25,1985
BID DEPOSIT $100,000
Ten Others From $75,000 Up
For Details, Write or Call:
GENERAL SERVICES ADMINISTRATION
DISPOSAL DIVISION (4PD)
75 SPRING STREET, SW
ATLANTA, QA 30303
(404)221-5133
Sinai Academy
of Temple Sinai
of North Dade
YOUR CHILDREN DESERVE THE BEST!
Temple Sinai of North Dade offers the most
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Friday, March 29, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
J I
a fin
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;ices
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IDICIAL
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(IDA, IN
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r759(25)
LUTION
E
>EOF
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 15-0*343
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELVIACERDA, Wife
Petitioner
and
JUAN J. CERDA. Huaband
Respondent.
TO: JUAN J. CERDA
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petltion 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 ARTHUR H. LIPSON. Esq..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
addreas la 801 N.E. 187th Street,
Suite 812, North Miami Beach.
Florida SS182. and file the original
with clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 12th. 1988;
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 7th day of March. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CL ARIND A BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18706 March 16.22, 29:
April 6.1986
INOTIFIED
solution of
against
1 to serve a
efenses, If
Esq., at-
whose ad-
eet, Suite
33012. and
he clerk of
i or before
i a default
'ou for the
complaint
published
four con-
JEWISH
land the seal
i Florida on
11986.
INKER
\ Court
orlda
MR
'105
(arch 22, 29:
prll 5. 12.1985
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. $-l 1M7
IN RE: The Marriage of:
VIRGFLE MONDELUS.
Petitioner,
and
LYNETTE J. MONDELUS,
Respondent.
TO: LYNETTE J. MONDELUS,
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
Clerk on or before April 26, 1986:
otherwise a default will be entered.
March 21,1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: C.P. COPELAND
18916 March 29;
AprU 6,12,19,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Verl Facto
Investigative Services at 1490 W 49
Place Suite 540 Hialeah. Florida
33012. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Roch G.E. Hermantln
18927 March 29;
April 5. 12, 19,1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 85-09779
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARCO SOLARES. Husband
and
ROSARIO SOLARES, Wife
TO: Roearto Sola res
4 a Calle 1-87
Zona 7 Bellenclto
Mlxco, Guatemala
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 ARTHUR H. LIPSON, Esq.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
addreas Is 801 N.E. 167th Street.
Suite 312, North Miami Beach.
Florida 33162, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 12, 1986;
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 nth day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
; Circuit Court Seal)
18716 March 16,22, 29:
________________ April 6,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Gold Flake
Jewelers, Inc. d/b/a Mega
Designs, at 12805 S.W. 101 Ave,
Miami, Florida. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
SCOTT DEUTSCH
MILTON C. GOODMAN, ESQ.
Attorney for Gold Flake Jewelers,
Inc.
19 West Flagler St.
Miami, Florida 33130
18717 March 16, 22, 29;
Aprll6,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-1829
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
TERESA LAURIE NT.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of TERESA LAURIENTE,
deceased. File Number 86-1829. 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
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 (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 OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 22,1985.
Personal Representative:
HYMAN P. GALBUT
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
MICHAEL J. ALMAN, ESQ.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (306)672-3100
18909 March 22. 29. 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name S.A. Gifts at 273
Alhambra Circle. Coral Gables.
Fla. Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
Diagnostlca Export, Inc.
018703 March 15.22. 29;
April 5,1986
:R
8.E LAW
CBY GIVEN
desiring to
under the
STARLITE
It 12111219
the City of
Intends to
me with the
Court of Dade
each, Florida.
,1986.
|8ENS
nterest
pload,
Drida 88189
B
. Penthouse
133139
March 22, 29;
kprll 5.12,1985
|NDER
t LAW
IEBY GIVEN
sd, desiring to
under the
Larry's OW
Parlor at
ly Number
3173 intends to
i with the Clerk
Court of Dade
tries Inc.
, Brewer,
ent
!>.A-.
| Larry's
i Parlor
18,16.22.29.
Old
1985
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. es-otsis
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
MENDOSCADEAU,
Petitioner.
and
JANET HARRIS CADEAU.
Respondent.
TO: Janet Harris Cadeau
465 Edgewood Street Apt. 9
Englewood. CA 90302
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 David Stone. Esq..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1401 W. Flagler Street,
Suite 201, Miami. Florida 33136.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before April 12. 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 con-
secutive Weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 7th day of March, 1985
RICHARD P. BRINKER .
As Clerk. Circuit Court ,
Dade County, Florida
By: HJLDA SOTOLONGO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Stone Sostchln, PA.
1401 W. Flagler Street, Suite 201
Mtemt,*lorldk8SlW- v
Telephone: (305) 649-4411
Attorneys for Petitioner
18708 March 15, 22, 29
AprU 6,198
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Filt Number 6S-1S89
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JULIUS WIDDER
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 JULIUS WIDDER,
deceased. File Number 85-1689, 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 personal
representative of the estate is
Martha Schlueter, whose address
is 60 Otis Street, Newtonvllle,
Massachusetts 02160. The name
and -address of the personal
representative'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 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
representative, or the venue .
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:
March 29,1985.
Martha Schlueter
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Julius Widder
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Richard I. Kroop _'..*__..
Kwltney. Kroop Schelnberg,
P.A-
420 Lincoln Bo*. Suite 812 ":
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 538-7675
lga5f March 29;
18923 April 5, 1985
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-11811
FLORIDA BAR NO. 02502*
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
LUGUET JOSEPH.
Husband-Petitioner
and
RODETTE JOSEPH,
Wife-Respondent
TO: Rodette Joseph
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 PeUUoner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER. ESQ.. 5050
Biscayne Blvd.. Suite 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg., Miami, | Florida
33137, on or before the 26th of April,
1986, else Petition will be taken as
confessed.
DATED this 22nd day of March,
1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Husband-Petitioner
5050 Blscayne Blvd., No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg..
Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone: (3051 768-9523
18921 March 29;
April 5, 12, 19.1985
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. 84-25225
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JUAN CARLOS PACHECO
Petitioner / Husband
and
MALINDA PACHECO
Respondent / Wife
TO: MALTNDA PACHECO
Residence and
Mailing Address 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.
RAMAN1, 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 April 26,
1986; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This noUce 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 llth day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByB.J.FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE T. RAMANI
- 711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33180
Telephone (306) 374-4340
Attorney for PeUUoner
18718 March 16, 22, 28;
___________________AprU 5.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85 2249
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ARTHUR CARSON
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
Within three months from the
time of the first publication of this
notice you are required to file with
the clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the addreas of which Is 73
W. Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
38130. a written and verified
statement of any claim or demand
you may have against the estate of
ARTHUR CARSON, deceased
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 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 a copy of the claim to the
clerk who shall funlrsh the copy to
the personal representative.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Dated March 8.1985.
IRWIN J. COOPER
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ARTHUR CARSON
Deceased
Eugene Lemllch
Attorney
2720 W. Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 33136
Telephone: (306)642-5231
First published on: March 22,1986
018708_____________Mar.-I.M 911 IQSS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name D.D.D. CO. at PO
Box 364, Miami Shores, Florida
33158, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade, County, Florida.
JOSEPH A. BLAKE
18920 March 29;
AprU 5. 12,19, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engag* in business under the
fictitious name VC InvestlgaUons.
at 11340 S.W. 114 LA. CIR. MIAMI.
FLORIDA 33176. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
VIto J. C'arpltella
18743 March 22. 29;
April 5, 12,1985
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. 15-10528
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSEFLORES,
Petitioner,
and
BRIGETTE LOPEZ FLORES,
Respondent.
TO: BRIGETTE LOPEZ
FLORES
Calle Tauro No. 184
Colonla Librado
Rivera, San Luis Potosl,
Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an acUon 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 LESTER ROGERS,
P. A., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is Suite 200, 1464
N.W. 17th Avenue, Miami, Florida
33125. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before April 19th. 1985; other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petl-
Uon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
>f said court at Miami, Florida on
his 14 day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By J. Byron
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LESTER ROGERS PA.
Suite 200
1454 N.W 17th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33126
Attorney for PeUUoner
018701 March 22, 29;
April 5, 12.1985
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 65-08128
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARMEN PEARL GRANT.
Petltloner-Wlfe,
and
WHEATLEY ELSWORTH
GRANT,
Respondent-Husband.
To: WHEATLEY ELSWORTH
GRANT, Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon" GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney. 12 N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida.
38136. and file original with Court
Clerk on or before April 6. 1985.
otherwlae,a default will be entered.
March'4,1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: LAVERN McQUAY
18700 March 8,15. 22.29,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name "FLOWERLAND"
Plant Nursery, at 14275 S.W. 232nd
Street, Goulds, Florida 38170,
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
JOHN RE1CHLTNO
14275 S.W. 282nd Street
Goulds. Florida S3170
d / b / a "FLOWERLAND"
Plant Nurssery
DEAN F. DIBARTOLOMEO, ESQ
Attorney for Applicant
8400 Bird Road. Miami. FL 38185
18709 March 15,22. 29;
April 5. 19851
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned., desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name INFINITE
POSSIBILITIES, LTD., at 1901
Brlckell Ave., No. B-2110, Miami,
Florida 83129, Intends to register
said name wRh the" Clerk Bf the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Clara M. Dies-Roca
18710 March 15,22. 29:
AnrllB 1988
I INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
: THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
C8t No. 85-11715
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 3480U
In re the marriage of
ANGELORREGO
RE ST RE PO
Petitioner
and
LUZMARINA RESTREPO
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LUZ MARINA
RESTREPO.
residence unknown
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 upon: I. J.
GRAFF, ESQ. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 633
N.E. 167 St. N M 11 Florida 33162.
on or before April 28. 1985. and file
the original with the clerk of this
court otherwise a default will be
entered against you.
Clerk of the Court
By Gwen D. Zeigler
As Deputy Clerk
18918 March 29;
________April 5. 12. 19. 1985
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 89 10430
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BRENDEN LEE MOORE
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
estate of BRENDEN LEE
MOORE, deceased, late of Dade
County, Florida, File Number 83-
10630. is pending In the Circuit
Court In and for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida S3130. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representaUve's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons interested In the
estate 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 pf the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Personal Representative:
BRENDA ALEXANDER
19337 N.W. 53 Place
Opa Locka. Florida 33055
First publication of this notice of
Administration on the 29th day of
March. 1986.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
JUDITH REICH
Lavi Uldces al -
3050 Blscayne Blvd. Suite 600
Miami. Florida 33137
Telephone (3051 576-5622
18928 March 29;
April 6.1985


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 29,1986
Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, March 29,1985

Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-09771
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Florid* tar No. 9954*4
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
NORA BARRERA,
Petitioner/Wife,
and
HECTOR P ASCUAL TABORDA,
Roopondent/H usband
TO: Hector Paacual Taborda
Street address unknown
Medellln, Colombia
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition tor Dlaaolutlon of
Marriage haa been filed and
commenced In thla court and you
are required to aerve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it
on Henry Leyte-Vldal. Eaq., at
torney for Petitioner, whoae ad'
dreaa la 701 S.W. 37th Avenue, Suite
OS, Miami. Florida SS136. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above atyled court on or before
April 19. 19M. otherwlae a default
will be entered agalnat you tor the
relief prayed for In the complaint
or petition
Thla notice ahall be publlahed
once each week for tour con
aecutlve weeka In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the aeal
of aald court at Miami. Florida on
this 18th day of March. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Ai Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB.J.FOY
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
Henry Leyta-Vldal. Eaq.
701 S.W. 2Tth Avenue, Suite 626
Miami. Florida 83188
Telephone: (SOB) 541-2366
1IT40 March22.2B;,
: _________Aprils. 12.196618rd FL
------NVnCIUNblR
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN
that the underalgned, dealrlng to
engage In bualneaa under the
flctltloua name Joale'a Hair
Styling and Boutique at 8606 Mill
Drive. M 218, Miami, Florida
Intends to register aald name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Joaefa Oonxaler
18907 March 22, 29;
April 5.12.1966
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN
that the underalgned, dealrlng to
engage In bualneaa under the
fictitious name PERFORMANCE
MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATES
BUSINESS CONSULTANT
(ITINERANT) Intends to register
aald name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dada County,
Florida.
Judith Victor
18906 March 22. 2*;
April B, 12,1966
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
flctltloua name of MR. JOHN at
number 7BB1 Dadeland Mall, In the
City of Miami, Florida, Intends to
register the aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida,.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
27th day of February, 1S6B.
JOLAR SALONS. INC.
By: JOHN L. EAKINS.
President
H. ALLAN SHORE, Esquire
Attorney for Applicant
FROMBERG, FROMBERO,
GROSS SHORE, P.A.
420 South Dixie Highway.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the underalgned, dealrlng to\
engage In business under the
flctltloua name Juan Lorenzo D-B-
A L.J. Produce at 218 W. SO St.
Hlaleah Florida 38012 Intends to
register aald name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Juan Lorenao
1S693
March8,161_22taai6B_ addreaaof which la 78 WestFlagler
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 84 06827
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELIA PIERRE.
Petitioner-Wife.
VB.
JOSEPH PDERRE,
Reapondent-Husl and.
TO JOSEPH PIERRE
816 Rue Hospital
Leogane. Haiti
ahall aerve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dlaaolutlon of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney, 612 N.W.
Uth Avenue, Miami. Florida,
Miss, and file original with Court
Clerk on or before April B, 1966,
otherwlae a default will be entered.
March 4, 1986
RICHARD BRINKER
By: LAVERNMcQUAY
18699 March 8,16, 22,29,1966
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
IOTICE B HEREBY GIVEN
it the uneslrslgned. dealrlng to
in Business under the
Itloua nan** of Jerry's Place at
iber lBiap-S.W. 96th Court. In
City of Miami. Florida. Intends
glster Oja aald name with the
irk of thswflrcult Court of Dade
,ty, Fleet*
ited at-Masml, Florida, thla
day* of March, 1988.
JERJaY'S FOREIGN
AUTO REP AIR. INC.
GERALD A GERMAINE
March 22, SB;
Acs-US 12. 1MB ^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
Coral Gables, FL 88146
18692 March 8. IB. 22, 29.19661
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
CASE NO. 15-04033-03
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVTNG8
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
MIAMI, a United Statea Cor-
poration,
Plaintiff,
va
ANNE D. CARANI and
DOMENICK A. CARANI, her
huaband, If he la alive, and If he la
de*d. all of the unknown helra,
devisees. grantee*, assignees.
Uenholders, creditor*, trustees or
otherwlae, claiming by, through
under or agalnat DOMENICK A
CARANI and all other parties
having or claiming to have any
right, title or Interest In and to the
property under forecloaure herein;
AMBASSADOR INSURANCE
COMPANY; UNITED STATES
OF AMERICA; STATE OF
FLORIDA; and UNKNOWN
TENANT.
Defendants.
TO: DOMENICK A. CARANI,
residence unknown, if alive, and If
dead, to all of the unknown heirs,
devisees, granteea, assignees.
Uenholders. creditor*, trustee* or
otherwise, claiming by, through,
under or against the said
DOMENICK A. CARANI, and all
other parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or Interest In
and to the property under
foreclosure herein.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following deacrlbed property in
DADE County, Florida: The east
26.9 feet of Lot 49, and all of Lot 60,
In Block 8, of NORTH SHORE
CREST, according to the Plat
thereof, aa recorded In Plat Book
17, at Page 42, of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida,
haa been filed agalnat you and you
are required to aerve a copy of
your written defenaea, If any, to It
on Keith. Mack. Lewis and Allison.
Plaintiffs attorney*, whoae ad
dreaa la 111 N.E. 1st Street, Miami,
Florida SS132, on or before April 12,
198B, and file the original with the
Clerk of thla Court either before
service on Plalntlff'a attorneys or
Immediately thereafter; other
.vise, a default will be entered
igalnst you for the relief
iemanded In the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of thla Court on the 6th day of
March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: C.P. COPELAND
Deputy Citric
1870S MarchS. 16, 22, 30,19661
r
NOTICE OF ACTION \
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE '
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
ClVil Action NO. 84-44183
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
OINA ECKMAN,
Petitioner / Wife
and
CHARLES LENTZ ECKMAN,
Respondent / Husband
TO: Charles Lend Ec km an
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dlaaolutlon of
Marriage ha* been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any. to It on Antonio Torrent. Jr.,
attorney for Petitioner, whoae
address is 701 S.W. 27th Avenue.
Suite 626, Miami, Florida 33136,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before April 19. 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 con-
secutive week* In THE JEWISH
FLORDDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 13th day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A* Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB.J.FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio Torrent. Jr., Esq.
Rossano, Torrent A
Leyte-Vldal. PA.
701 S.W. 27th Avenue. No. 636
Miami, Florida 33136
Attorney for Petitioner
18741 March 22, 39;
April 6, 13,1986
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. 150*584(31)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF: \
GARCIA-MENENDEZ, DAISY
Petitioner
and
NUNEZ, MIGUEL B.
Respondent
TO: MIGUEL B. NUNEZ
ADRESS UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dlaaolutlon of
Marriage ha* been filed agalnat
you and you are required to aerve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any, to It on DEL-VALLE A
NETSCH, P.A., attorney tor
Petitioner, whoae addreaa la 200
Aragon Avenue. Suite 4, Coral
Gables, Florida 88184. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
atyled court on or before April 12,
1988; otherwlae a default win be
entered against you tor the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
Thla notice ahall be publlahed
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my had and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on
thla day of March 8,1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By T. Caaamayor
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M. CRISTIN A DEL-VALLE, Esq.
200 Aragon Ave. Suite 4
Coral Gables, FL 33134
Telephone: (806)441-1020
FLA. BAR NO. 886084
Attorney for Petitioner
18711 March 16,22, 29;
April 6,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Numbac 8S-25JS
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MORRIS BAUM,
Deceaaed
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of MORRIS BAUM, deceaaed, FUe
Number 86-2685. la pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
Street, Miami, Florida 88180. The
names and addreaaaa of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons ars
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 thla Notice haa
begun on March 29,1986
Personal Representative:
Dr. Leonard E. Baum
c-o Harry Zukemlck
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 441
Miami Beach. Florida 88189
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HARRY ZUKERNICK
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 441
Miami Beach. Florida 88189
Telephone: (806) 672-0099
18919 March 29;
_______________________April 6, 1966
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 84-21 Sf 8
FLORIDA BAR NO 035824
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARC ANTOINE BLAISE.
Husband-Petitioner
and
MARSHA BLAISE,
Wife-Respondent
TO: MARSHA BLAISE
Residence Unknown ____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition tor
Dissolution of Marriage 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 6th or April
1986; else Petition will be taken as
confessed.
DATED this 27th day of
February, 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By L.E.R. SINCLAIR
Deputy Cleric
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Huaband-Petitioner
6060 Blscayne Blvd., No. 101
Conger Life Ina. Bldg.,
Miami, Florida 88187
Telephone (806) 768-9628
18691 March 8. IB. 23, 29, 1966
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 15 06940
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
HORACE J. WALTERS, husband
and
MILDRED J. WALTERS, wife.
TO: Mildred J. Walter*
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE has been filed and
commenced In thla court and you
are required to aerve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to It
on ARTHUR H. LIPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 801
NE 167 Street, Suite 812, Miami,
Florida 38162, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 12, 1986;
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 6th day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18704 MarchS. 16.22.29, 1985
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. 5 1353
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
RABECCA RUIZ,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
RAFAEL RUIZ,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: RAFAEL RUIZ
8849 Forest Blvd.. Lot 6
Caseyvuie. 111. 63232
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 defenaea. If
any, to It on GEORGE T.
RAMANI, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address la 711 Blscayne
Bldg., 19 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 38180, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before April 12,
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 con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my had and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on
this 7th day of March, 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L.E.R. SINCLAIR
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE T. RAMANI
Attorney for Petitioner
711 Bla cay ne Bldg.
19 Weat Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 38130
Telephone: (306)374-4340
18707 March 15, 22. 29;
Aprils, 1966
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 85-9445
D.V. NO. 12
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 348014
In re the marriage of
JUDITH 1. NOBLECILLA
Petitioner
and
JOSE D. NOBLECILLA
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Joae D. Noblecllla,
1400 Av. 28 Julio No. 401
Mlraflorres,
Lima, Peru ____
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dissolution of marriage
haa been filed agalnat you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenaea upon: I. J.
GRAFF. E8Q. attorney for
Petitioner, whoae address la 688
N.E. 167 St N MB. Florida 33182,
on or before April 26,1985, and file
the original with the clerk of this
court otherwise a default will be
entered against you.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By L. E. R. Sinclair
As Deputy Clerk
18908 March 22, 29;
Aorll 5.12.1985
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO 85-08634
IN RE: The Marriage of:
DE VILLON ST. REMY,
Petitioner,
and
ISABELLE T. ST. REMY,
Respondent.
TO: ISABELLE T. ST. REMY.
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,
38138. and file original with Court
Clerk on or before April 5. 1985,
otherwise a default will be entered.
March 4.1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: LAVERN McQUAY
18688 March8,15, 22, 29,1986
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85 10471
NOTICE OF ACTION
Florida tar No. 1(2914
In Re: The Marriage of
ABDUL JALEEL, WAHAB,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
SILVIA DELCARMEN
LOPEZ HUERTA WAHAB.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: SILVIA DELCARMEN
LOPEZ HUERTA WAHAB
Avenlda del Sur 2434
Sector Juarez
Guadalajara, Jalisco,
Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage haa been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, It
any, to It to Bruce Lamchlck,
LAMCHICK, GLUCKSMAN A
JOHNSTON. PA.. Attorney for
Petitioner, 10726 SW 104 Street,
Miami. FL 83176 on or before April
26th. 1986 and fUe the original with
the Clerk of thla Court either
before service on Petitioner's
Attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwlae a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the aeal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
the 15 day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By J. Byron
Deputy Clerk
18901 March 22, 29;
___________________Apr!)}. 12. lMfi

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-10075
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The 1'etltlon of:
Adoption of two minors
TO: Tyrone Wlndom
P.O. Box 1887
Dublin, Georgia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition tor ADOPTION of
two minors haa been filed and
commenced In this court and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to It
on. ARTHUR H. LIPSON. Esq.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 801 N.E. 167fh Street,
Suite 312, North Miami Beach,
Florida 33162. and fUe the original
with the clerk of the above atyled
court on or before April 12-.
1986; otherwlae a default will be
entered agalnat you for the reUef
prayed for In the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the aeal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 12th day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
017808 March 15,22, 29;
April 5,1986
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-10409-19
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of:
JOANNE DDCON. Wife
and
DAVID DLXON, Husband
TO: David Dlxon
(Residence unknown)
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 ARTHUR H. LIPSON, Esquire,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 801 N.E. 187th Street,
Suite 312, North Miami Beach,
Florida 33162. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 18, 1986;
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 14th day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
01*702 March 22, 28;
April 6.12,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Shopcen II
Investments at 1600 San Remo
Avenue, Suite 200, Coral Gables,
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Shopcen II Investments, Inc.
Renda Corporation N.V.
Megan Investments N.V.
TwUllngate Corporation N.V.
P N A Investments, Inc.
18904 March 22, 29;
Aprils, 12,195
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID/
PROBATE DIVISION '
File Number S5-H4
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROBERT MAJOR DENMARK.
Deceaaed
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ROBERT MAJOR DENMARK,
deceased. File Number 88-966, is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the addreaa of which la 78
Weat Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida S31S0. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are
required to file with thla court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS t* I
THE FIRST PUBLICATION Ol I
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom thla 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 March 22,1986.
Personal Representative:
Richard Major Denmark
10900 SW 104 Street. No. 108
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Perao],|
Representative:
LAMCHICK, GLUCKSMAN A
JOHNSTON, P.A.
BRUCE LAMCHICK. ESQ.
10726 SW 104 Street
Miami FL 88176
Telephone: (806) 696-6888
18910 March22. 29,1966
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-99342
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of:
LUIS LUNA, husl
and
GLORIA LUNA, W
TO: GLORIA LUN
Huascar -1871 No.'
Jesus-Maria, Lima
Lima, Peru
YOU ARE HEREB^fl |J.
that a petition for D'"^**
OF MARRIAGE has ba q
commenced In this ccf\H
are required to serv
your written defenses.,
on ARTHUR H. LirOie
attorney for Petltloi..
address Is 801 N.E. lfiOn
Suit 812 North Mian
Florida 33162 and file t/QZ
with the clerk of the abo
court on or before Aprll|
otherwise a default will I
against you for the relief
for In the complaint or petltloi;.
WITNESS my hand and the i
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 13 day of March, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB.J.Foy
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18738 March 18,22, 29;
April 5, 1984
r,lfj.
IbU
ller*.
v
.,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-10729
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSE O. GUTIERREZ,
Petitioner
and
ALICIA SUAREZ.
Respondent *'
TO: Mrs. AliciaSuarez
Calle Primera No. 10
Entre Qulnta y Sexta
Habana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dlaaolutlon of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defense*. If
any. to It on VICTOR M. SUAREZ,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1487 S.W. First Street.
Miami, Florida 88186, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before April
19th, 1986; otherwise a default will
be entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
ThU notice shall be publlahed
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 15th day of March. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
VICTOR M. SUAREZ, ESQ.
1437 S.W. First Street
Miami, Florida 33186
Telephone: (806) 649-5486
Attorney for Petitioner
18901A March 32. 29;
AprllB, 12, 1986


Ider
.AE LAW
JIBY GIVEN
a, dealrlng to
under the
br Logan DBA
t Wholesaler' i
Miami FL
eglater said
I of the Circuit
y. Florida.
an
March 28;
J 5, 12. 18.1MB
>ER
AE LAW
CBY GIVEN
f, desiring to
under the
hes IN-
ORPORATE
IN-
8ULTANTS;
1 *85B Adams
rh. FL 83140
lid names with
cult Court of
krporate
.Inc.
, Dobln
March 38;
|f> '.;> 19, 1885
IdIr
AE LAW
lEBT GIVEN
desiring to
under the
Ull BEACH
HOTEL
3MPANY at
Ute 271, Sunny
intend to
vith the Clerk
burt of Dade
r Jr.
March 28;
5,12.18
rCOURT FOR
.FLORIDA
IVISION
r 14-4474
103
to
Deceased
INISTRATION
on of the estate
>Altli BEN-
Ue Number 84-
: in the Circuit
unty, Florida,
the address of
Hagler Street.
|S0. The names
the personal
the personal
omey are set
persons are
1th this court,
MONTHS OF
-ICATION OF
(1) all claims
and (21 any
erested person
v was mailed
validity of the
cations of the
atlve, venue, or
Burt.
I OBJECTIONS
WILL BE
CD.
Notice has
1880.
Mentatlve:
1CKMAN
l Terrace
da 33175
U
EN. ESQ.
4744
March 28;
Aprils. 1888
action
!SERVICE
IRTY)
rCOURT OF
I JUDICIAL
Lor i da, in
N COUNTY
0 84 34921
ISSOLUTION
IIAGE
PINO
|RA DE VILLA
l de Villa
>2838.
olombla
|BY NOTIFIED
Dissolution of
filed against
ulred to serve a
en defenses, if
3E R. ORTA.
btioner, whose
Yw. 7 Street.
128. and fUe the
Jerk of the above
before April 26.
Idefault will be
fcu for the relief
complaint or
be published
for four con-
THE JEWISH
nd and the seal
sml, Florida on
.1885.
HUNKER
ult Court
1. Florida
1CLAIR
f Clerk
DS.P.A.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number IS-2273
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNE LICKER,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ANNE LICKER, deceased. File
Number 85-2273, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida S31S0. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal 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 (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 OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 28,1886.
Personal Representative:
ZEV W. K("SAN
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 250
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
RAPHAELK. YUNES
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Telephone: (306) 538-8216
18811 March 28;
_________________________AprllS, 1888
ner
March 28:
115.12.18.1885
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number l4-t401
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACOB ALTCHUN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of JACOB ALTCHUN, deceased,
File Number 84-8401, 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 per-
sonal 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 (2) any
objection by an Interested person
to whom this 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 March 28, 1885.
Personal Representative:
SOLOMON LUCKI
1886 S.W. 1st Street
Miami. Florida 33135
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ABRAHAM A. OALBUT, ESQ.
888 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Telephone: (305)672-3100
18831 March 28;
________________April 5,1885
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85 11571
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
TOMASSAING.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
ADELINA RODILSAING,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MRS. ADELINA
RODILSAING
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 Peti-
tioner, whose address is 1400 N.E.
Miami Gardens Drive. Suite 103.
North Miami Beach. FL 33178. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
April 26. 1886; 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 21 day of March. 1886.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Gwen D. Zelgler
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Jerold H. Reichler, Esq.
LAW OFFICES OF
JEROLD H. REICHLER
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Dr.
Suite 103
North Miami Beach.
Florida 33178
Attorney for Petitioner
18916 March 28;
Aprils. 12, IB. 1885
Obituaries
WAGNER. Llbble Jean, of North
Miami. Services March 21. Blasberg.
LIPSITZ, Shirley. Services March 22.
Riverside.
MILLER, Louis. 86, of Miami Beach.
Services March 22. Riverside.
SHAPIRO. Ruth. 84. of North Miami
Beach. Services March 24. Riverside
SPIRO, Edna, 81, of North Miami
Beach. Services were held. Levitt-
Weinsteln.
BOOK, LoralneS. Services March 24.
FARBER, Leah, of Miami Beach.
Services March 24. Rubln-Zllbert.
GLICKMAN, Benjamin, of North Miami
Beach. Services March 24. Rubln-
Zllbert.
SUSSMAN. Benjamin. 77. of Bay
Harbor Island. Services March 24.
Riverside.
YEFSKY, Mrs. Gussle. of Miami
Beach. Services were held. Rubln-
Zllbert.
ALLEN, Edward, 78, of Bay Harbor.
Services March 25. Levitt-Weinsteln.
ROSE, Marvin S., 37, of Miami. Ser-
vices March 25. Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
COLLER-ZANDER, Frances B., of
North Miami Beach. Services March 21.
Menorah.
KIRSCH, Helen. Services were held.
Rubin Zllbert.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 15 11528-02
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ANGEL MORAN. JR.,
Petitioner-Husband
and
DORA MORAN,
Respondent-Wife
TO: Dors Moran
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution ol
Marriage has been filed agalnsl
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on MICHAEL J. ALMAN.
ESQUIRE, attorney for Petltoner.
whose address Is 888 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida
33138, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before April 26. 1885; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint or pe'ltlon.
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 21st day of March, 1885.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC.P.COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL J. ALMAN, ESQ.
GALBUT. GALBUT* MENIN
889 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
18817 March 28:
Aprils. 12,18.1885
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.14-41234(15)
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
FLA. BAR NO. 151423
IN RE: The Adoption of
D.R.L. a-k-a BABY BERNARD,
a minor.
TO: Corey Ponte
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Adoption has
been filed in reference to the
adoption of a baby boy bom August
2, 1884 In Broward General
Hospital to the natural mother,
KATHERINE MAE BERNARD.
YOU have been named on the
Background Information On
Prospective Adoptive Child form
furnished to the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Services
as the natural father of Baby
Bernard, this form completed by
KATHERINE MAE BERNARD.
Should you request to contest
this adoption, you may do so by
filing your written defenses-
responses with the clerk of the
above styled court with a copy to
ALAN S. KESSLER, attorney for
the Petitioners, whose address Is
The Roney Plaza, Suite M-8. 2801
Collins Ave.. Miami Beach.
Florida on or before the 17th day of
May. 1886. the time set for the final
hearing of adoption In this matter.
Should you request to contest
this adoption you may also do so by
contacting the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Ser-
vices, Adoption and Related
Services, 3rd Floor. 1160 S.W. 1st
Street. Miami, Florida 33128
(Attention: Donna Sllverman).
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this 20th day of March, 1880.
ALAN S. KESSLER
The Roney Plaza
2301 Collins Avenue. Suite M-8
Miami Beach. Florida33138
Telephone: (305)538-4421
18813 March 18;
April 5,12,18. 1865
Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
DUNN. Evelyn E.. of Bay Harbor
Islands. Services March 28. Menorah.
KAUDERS. Michael, 32. Services were
held.
KESSLER, Samuel. 78, of Miami
Beach. Services March 27. Riverside.
STEIN. Lillian, of North Miami Beach.
Services March 27. Riverside.
WARREN, Dr. Harry S., 73. of Miami
Beach. Services March 27. Mt. Nebo.
BEREZEIN. Fay ZabrisUe. Services
March 26.
FRIESNER, Hannah. 78. of North
Miami Beach. Services March 26.
Riverside.
GOTTLIEB. Ernst. 83, of North Miami
Beach. Services March 26. Riverside.
ROCK, Samuel E.. 71. of North Miami
Beach. Services March 26. Levltt-
Welnsteln.
SIMON, Joseph G, 73, of Miami. Ser-
vices March 28. Gordon.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every DayClosed Sabbatt-
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266 2888
REMEMBER ISRAEL
IN YOUR WILL
THROUGH A BEQUEST TO
THE ISRAEL HISTADRUT
FOUNDATION YOUR NAME
OR THE NAME OF A LOVED
ONE CAN BE
PERPETUATED AT A
HOSPITAL. SCHOOL. OR
SOCIAL SERVICE
INSTITUTION IN ISRAEL.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
CONTACT:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
480 LINCOLN TOAD. SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 33139
DADE 531-8702
BBOWARO 462-5740
LEWIS ALPERT. Executive Director
**
uo^roOe*
0 4 6 4
85=0
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel. 261-7612
S8&*
:0*
safe*
S&o**
oe>
%*

^HOTLINE-,
TO JERUSALEM
In time ol illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem.
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
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KOLEL AMERICA
132 NotMU St NY. NY 10031
W V. W A, A J j jA
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Federation wishes all its readers a happy Passover
MARCH 1985
Sunday, April 2Vrero
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
Michael-Ann Russell JCC
18900 NE 25th Avenue
N. Miami Beach
932-4200
South Dade JCC
12401 SW 102nd Avenue
Miami
251-1394
Miami Beach JCC
4221 Pine Tree Drive
Miami Beach
534-3206


Page 2
Federation, March 1985
Contents
CAMPAIGN S
Howard Stone guest speaker at Young B & p event
Lewis to be honored as insurance Division "Person of the Year"
Attorneys Division to stage its first campaign dinner April 22
CAMPAIGN 4
Federation functions flourisned in February, some
pboto highlights
WOMEN'S DIVISION 5
W.D. installation at Fontainebleau-Hilton in May
BPW Networking event will feature negotiating tips
UJA Summer Singles Mission takes off in July
SOUTH DAOE 6
Bigger and Better Event couldn't have been bigger or better
Soutn Dade Branch to co-sponsor march on behalf of CJA-ief
JEWISH EDUCATION 7
Jewish High School focuses on cultivating excellence
Brandeis Academy expands academic program
South Dade Hebrew Academy moves to new location
Hillel group seminar explores Jewish role
ISRAEL 37 8-9
Community celebrations at local JCCs on Sunday, April 21
HOLOCAUST AWARENESS WEEK 10
Lectures, films, ceremonies and exhibitions to highlight
40th anniversary remembrances
AUYAH/CRC/AGENCIES 11
Victor Herman's life mirrors the Jewish experience
A letter from a Soviet prison camp
Government Affairs Office director announces spring workshop
AGENCIES 12
BBYO Spring convention this weekend at Seville Beach Hotel
single women discussion series offers valuable assistance
MJHHA Conference looks at community-based care for
the elderly
National jvs 45th Annual celebration held on Miami Beach
FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION 14
JFTV Mystery Party seeking sleuths
Top comedians and entertainers visit with Lasky on Kaleidoscope
CALENDAR
15
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Floridian Supplement
March 29,1985 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscay ne 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 Englander
Beth Rubin


Federation, March 1985
Page 3
maaign
B & P Gala Event set for April 14
Mark H. Friedland has announced
at the Young Business and
ofessional Campaign Division of
ip Greater Miami Jewish
Iteration wil hold a $100 Minimum
[ ift Event on Sunday, April 14.
he event, a gala cocktail
Iception, will be held at the Miami
Irport Hilton, 5101 Blue Lagoon
Tjve beginning at 7 p.m. Friedland,
L event chairman, also announced
Lt Howard Stone, a noted author
K lecturer on Middle East affairs,
Ell be the guest speaker.
IThe event will be attended by a
1st of Jewish community leaders.
Long the dignitaries planning to
Ftend are Federation President
tnuel 1. Adler; 1985 General
bmpaign Chairman Norman
taman; and Norman H. Lipoff,
federation's immediate past
esident.
Also planning to be on hand for
ke gala reception are: Michael M.
Idler, chairman of the Pacesetter
livision; Bernardo Batievsky, a
ember of Federation's Board of
directors; Dr. Jack I. Berne, general
airman of the Dentist's Division;
jvin Lloyd Brown, South Dade
taich chairman; Dr. Barry Burak,
kairman of the Chiropractor
Svision; Terry Drucker, Women's
|ivision campaign chairwoman;
ay Dean, vice chair of the
Ittorney's Division; Dr. Jay
lenby, chairman of the Physician's
livision; Dr. George Feldenkreis;
Jarvin Goldman; Herschel V.
lank) Green, chairman of the
uilders. Real Estate, Bankers and
Jllied Trades Division; Alex
|alberstein, chairman- of the Latin
nerican Hebrew Division; and
^even J. Kravitz, co-chairman of
i Pacesetter Division.
iward Stone
Jther dignitaries who will be
ning the members of the Young
psiness and Professional Division
the reception include: Jack H.
Jwoe, chairman of the Leadership
?velopment Committee; Joel Levy,
| Federation vice president and
airman of the Missions Com-
ttee; Norman Liebennan, cam-
fen chairman of the South Dade
pnch; Neal Menachem, president
|the Jewish Community Centers of
|uth Florida; Leonard Miller, co-
"airman of the Builders, Real
tate, Bankers and Allied Trades
vision; Albert J. Morrison Jr.,
finnan of the Accountant's
Vision; Gerald Olin; Aaron
Jdhurst, a Federation vice
sident, chairman of the Vanguard
vision and chairman of the
Mark H. Friedland
Community Relations Committee;
Norman S. Rachlin, chairman
emeritus of the Accountant's
Division; Stephen Riemer. chairman
of the Insurance Division; Gerald K.
Schwartz, chairman of the Attor-
ney's Division; J. Allen Siegel, co-
chairman of the Builders, Real
Estate, Bankers and Allied Trades
Division; Harry B. Smith, a Federa-
tion past president and a member of
Federation's Board of Directors;
Guillermo Sostchin, chairman of the
Cuban Hebrew Division; and Philip
T. Warren, former general campaign
chairman and a member of
Federation's Board of Directors.
"We are thrilled that so many of
our community leaders will ioin us
on April 14," Friedland said. "Our
event will provide an excellent
opportunity for Y B&P members to
become more familiar with the role of
Federation and to speak with our
community's top leaders," he added.
Howard Stone, the guest speaker,
is noted for his dynamic talks on
contemporary Israel. Stone is the
former director of Overseas
Operations for the United Jewish
Appeal. He is also a gifted writer, his
short stories, poetry and articles
have appeared in leading
publications around the world.
Ellen Rose, chairperson of the
Young Business and Professional
Campaign Division, urged all those
planning to attend to make advance
reservations. "Based on past events,
we expect a huge turnout on April
14, and as an incentive the couvert
for early reservations will be $15 per
person, said Rose. The couvert after
April 8 will be $20. The New World
Horizons featuring Marty Kaye will
provide music for dancing.
Individuals attending the cocktail
reception will be required to make a
Sum gift oAlOO ($150 per
married couple) to the 1985 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund /Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign.
For reservations and additional
information please contact Marsha
Kolman, 576-4000, extension 290.
nun
ilillllliWWIIillllliMllllilllllilHll
Against All Odds.
PRESERVE THE LINK. SUPPORTTHE
1-.REA1YR MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION'S
Nffi COMB NKD IWKSH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
PROJECT RENEWALOR AKJVA CAMPAIGN
insurance Division to honor
Peter Lewis at Annual Dinner
Members of the Insurance Division plan for the "Person of the Year" Dinner.
Seated, from left, Arthur Jacowitz, Insurance Division co-chair; Stephen
Riemer, Insurance Division Chair; Barbara Rubin, Dinner co-chair. Standing,
from left, Norman Weiner, Insurance Division co-chair; and Marvin Jacobson,
Dinner co-chair.
The Insurance Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
will honor Peter B. Lewis as its
Insurance "Person of the Year" at a
Division dinner on Tuesday, April
16.
Marvin Jacobson and Barbara
Rubin, announced that the dinner,
staged on behalf of the 1985 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund / Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign, will be held at
.the' Biscayne Bay Marriott, 1633
North Bayshore Drive, beginning at
6:30 p.m. for cocktails, with dinner
following at 7:30 p.m. Jacobson and
Rubin are serving as Insurance
Dinner Committee co-chairpersons.
Stephen Riemer, Insurance
Division chairman, indicated that
"the choice of Peter B. Lewis as our
first Insurance 'Person of the Year'
is an outstanding one." Lewis is the
chief executive officer of the
Progressive Corporation, one of the
fastest growing and most profitable
property and casualty companies in
the United States. "Lewis founded
these companies in Florida in 1960,
and through his leadership and
planning, Progressive is becoming
an industry giant," noted Riemer.
Lewis, a graduate of Princeton
University, is extremely active in
Jewish communal work, having
served as the general co-chairman of
the Jewish Welfare Fund Appeal in
Cleveland, Ohio.
Attendance at the Insurance
Division Dinner will require a
minimum gift of $180 to the 1985
CJA-IEF. The couvert is $18 per
person and dietary laws will be
observed.
Arthur Jacowitz and Norman
Weiner serve as co-chairmen of the
Insurance Division.
For reservations and additional
information please contact Lisa
Imberman at 576-4000, extension
216.
Sharon's lawyer to keynote
Attorney's function
Milton S. Gould, lead counsel for
Ariel Sharon in his lawsuit against
Time Magazine, will be the keynote
speaker at the Attorney's Division
Dinner on Monday, April 22 at 5:30
p.m.
The event, to be held at the
Biscayne Bay Marriott, 1633 N.
Bayshore Dr., will be the first dinner
staged by the Attorney's Division on
behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign.
Samuel S. Smith, former president
of the Florida Bar Association and
chairman of the event, spoke op-
timistically about the upcoming
function.
"We expect a large turnout,"
Smith said. "The leadership of the
Division hopes that this dinner will
become an integral part of the
Federation's campaign each and
every year," he said.
Gerald K. Schwartz is chairman of
the Attorney's Division, and Any
Dean is vice-chair. Both Smith
and Schwartz are with the law firm
of Smith Mandler, PA, while Dean is
with the firm of Broad and Cassel.
According to Schwartz, the
Attorney's Division has been
gaining momentum in recent
months. "Based on the wonderful
success of our Judicial Reception last
month, I anticipate this event will be
as successful if not more so," Sch-
wartz said.
Over 300 people attended the
reception honoring local judges,
organized under the leadership of
Judge Robert H. Newman, chairman
of the Judicial Committee and
' Stanley Newmark, chairman of the
Judicial Reception. It was an
evening of cocktails, socializing, and
discussing the role of the Federation
. in the community.
Dean, who has been active in the
i Business and Professional Women's
Division, seemed enthusiastic about
hearing Gould speak.
"I feel we have an outstanding
guest speaker, and I am sure it will
be a very special evening," Dean
said.
Gould is a founding senior partner
of the law firm of Shea & Gould. The
firm is temporarily housed at 1401
Brickell Ave.
For reservations and additional
information please contact Midge
Blumberg at 576-4000, ext. 356 or
316. Dietary laws will be observed.


pa*n""

Campaign
i-eoera*ionr warcn iwi
Federation campaign Events photo highlights
i 11 If
-4 F '
i 1 1
Seen at the Agam Pacesetter Reception, from left, Aaron
Podhurst. Helene Berger, Tel Aviv Mayor Shlomo Lahat.
and Michael M. Adler.
GMJF President Samuel I. Adler (left) presents award to Metro
Dade Mayor Stephen P. Clark at the Builders, Real Estate, Bank-
ers and Allied Trades Division Dinner.
Artist Yaacov Agam shares a moment with
Rose Klausner at the Pacesetter Event at the
Circle Gallery in the Hyatt Regency Hotel.
Frieda Lipp, (left), Terrace Towers chairman, pre-
sents award to Rosemary and Leo Gelvan at Terraet |
Towers Campaign Event.
Israel's Ambassador to the United States Meir
Rosenne and Maxine E. Schwartz seen at confiden-
tial campaign briefing.
Norman Braman, (left), and Ezra Katz at the
Builders Dinner.
Seen at the Weatview Country Club Dinner standing from left, L. Jules Arkin, Lorraine Cooperman
Sidney Cooperman, Mrs. Burt Haft, U.S. Senator Paul Simon, Burt Haft, Harry A. (Hap) Levy. Sitting
from left, Shirley Lester, Norman Braman, Judy Adler, Michael M. Adler and Rosemary Cribbens.
Seen at the Healing Arts Division Brunch, from left. Dr. Jay D. Ellenby,
Aaron Podhurst, and Dr. Jack I. Berne.
Sharing the hmehght at the Builders Dinner, from left, Mr. and Mrs. Herschel
V. (Hank) Green Metro Dade Mayor Stephen P. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Forrestal. and GMJF President Samuel I. Adler


t; '.',
omen's Division
Federation, March 1985
Page 5
'ov Agam, the internationally acclaimed artist, was the special guest
\t the Miami Beach Constituent Event held recently at the Circle Gallery
the Hvatt Regency Hotel. Event participants had the opportunity to
\ieet Agam. and view an exclusive showing of his works. Agam also
nade a presentation on his artistic career and its current direction. Stand-
he from left are Vice Chair of Leadership Development Vicki Land;
\'omen's Division Campaign Chair Terry Drucker; Miami Beach Cam-
aien Vice Chair Meryle Loring and Area Chair Debby Schwartz. Sitting
om left are Event Chairwoman Monna Lighte: Agam and Naomi Roth.
Negotiate
and network
at bpw event
"The Art of Negotiation: A Game
of Give and Take" will be the
featured topic presented by guest
speaker Diane Eisenberg of the
University of Miami, as the Business
and Professional Women of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
sponsor a $100 minimum gift event
on behalf of the 1985 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign on Thursday, April
18.
Guests of the event will also have
the first opportunity to receive
copies of the 1985 BPW Directory.
Under the auspices of the BPW
Leadership Committee, whose vice-
chairmen are Evelyn Perlman and
Vida Berkowitz, the Directory has
been in preparation for over a year.
"This directory should be an in-
valuable reference a com-
prehensive networking tool for all
of the professional women of Greater
Miami who are engaged in a wide
variety of careers," says Perlman.
The event, co-chaired by Truly
Burton, Judy Applestein, and Joyce
Clark is being held at the Mount
Sinai Medical Center Wolfson
Auditorium and Founder's Dining
Room.
For reservations and additional
information, please contact the
Women's Division, 576-4000, ex-
tension 230.
New officers to
be installed
May 16
Noted author Gloria Goldreich will
be the special guest speaker at the
Women's Division Installation
Luncheon. The event, which features
the installation of all new Women's
Division officers, executive and area
positions, will be held on Thursday,
May 16 at the Fontainebleau-Hilton
on Miami Beach.
The event will begin in the
morning with a 9:30 registration
followed by an educational program
entitled "Jewish Trivial Pursuit."
Rabbi Norman Lipson, of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, will
lead a fun-filled contest in which
W.D. members can test their
knowledge of Jewish traditions,
culture and history, and match wits
with their counterparts.
Gloria Goldreich has authored
several notable books including
Leah's Journey and Four Days.
Goldreich will speak at the afternoon
luncheon.
The day will culminate with the
installation of new Women's
Division officers for the 1985-86 year.
The Installation Luncheon will
provide an opportunity for women
from all corners of Greater Miami to
gather and renew friendships and
begin making plans for the upcoming
campaign year.
Invitations will be out shortly
with further details. For reservations
and additional information please
contact the Women's Division at
576-4000, extension 230.
ie South Dade Campaign Event, held for donors, sponsors, and patrons
\the Women's Division, featured Vicki Agron as the guest speaker.
eron is the director of the Young Women's Leadership Cabinet. Artist
acov Agam gave a special presentation on his career and how he sees
future. Event participants also had the opportunity to view an ex-
sive showing of his works. Shown above standing from left are Area
airwoman Elaine Ross; Event Co-Chair Joan Bloom; Campaign Vice-
air Micki Hochberg; Agron; Campaign Vice-Chair Linda Hoffman and
tent Co-Chair Marsha Fag gen.
uja Singles Mission promises
summer adventure
Joey Smith will be leading the
UJA National Summer Singles
Hatikvah Mission to Israel, July 21-
[31,1985.
More than 2,500 singles have seen
Israel on UJA Singles Missions. It is
an opportunity to tour the Holy
Land with singles who share similar
values and lifestyles.
Moreover, the mission is a chance
to learn firsthand the mood of the
country by meeting with soldiers and
students, housewives and heroes,
professionals and pioneers.
It is also a chance to visit the
setting of some of the most stirring
events in mankind's history past
and present. The mission will visit
Miami's Project Renewal sister city,
Or Akiva, Galilee kibbutzim, the
Negev, Tel Aviv and Jerusalem.
The experience will allow you to
visit Israeli industry, and meet its
leaders, unearth history at an ar-
chaeological dig, and study the
issues in the economy and politics
affecting life in Israel by meeting the
country s young leaders and hearing
their views on Israel's future.
In addition, for those participating
in their first mission, there will be an
I optional four-day sub-mission to
1 Paris, home of the largest and most
active Jewish community in Europe.
"ighlights of the'side trip include a
visit to the Pletzel, home of the
Jewish Quarter of Paris, and the
Temple Victoire.
Also, for those who have been on a
UJA mission to Israel before, there
will be an optional sub-mission to
Prague, once home of the largest
Jewish community in the world. In
this historic city, one can see the
source of the "The Precious
Legacy," a collection of rare Judaic
treasures. Highlights of this four-
day side trip include visiting the
Alte-Neue Shule, built in 1290, and
still in use today, and Terezin, which
was the largest Nazi concentration
camp in Czechoslovakia.
The cost of the trip is $1800 per
person from New York City. The
excursions to Paris and Prague are
$475 and $750 additional, respec-
tively. As in past years, it is an-
ticipated that an interest-free payout
plan will be available, for those who
qualify, making the mission very
affordable.
Every participant will be expected
to make a meaningful pledge to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation s
1986 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund/ Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign.
For more information contact
Marsha Kolman, 576-4000, ext. 290.
It happened! The Business and Professional Women held a 'fashion hap-
pening' recently at Bonwit Teller in the Bal Harbour Shops. The $250
minimum gift event featured a fashion show of spring and summer cloth-
ing. Standing from left are Campaign Vice-Chairwoman Maryanne
Witkin; Event Co-Chairwoman Harriet Rosenberg; general manager of
Bonwit Teller Harvey Lang; Campaign Vice-Chairwoman Barbara Aron-
son and Event Co-Chairwoman Nancy Berkowitz.
Dr. Ruth Gruber (sitting), renowned author, foreign correspondent and
journalist, was the guest speaker at the North Dade Annual Event.
Gruber is the author of 'Raquela, A Woman of Israel' and 'Haven,' and
was the recipient of the National Jewish Book award. In addition, she
was a special envoy for President Franklin D. Roosevelt, aiding and
assisting in World War II refugee evacuation. The event also featured a
fashion show, a tennis tournament and a luncheon. Seen at the event,
from left are Event Co-Chairwomen Phylis Meier and Nettie Wiener;
Campaign Vice-Chairwomen Lenore Elias and Helen Berne; Area Chair-
woman Judi Billig; and Event Chairwomen Sandy Belkind and Binnie
Rosen.


Page6
Federation, March 1985
Bigger and Better Event wow!

The Bigger and Better Event was indeed the biggest
and best ever for the South Dade Branch of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, which hosted the dinner on behalf
of the 1985 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund/Project Renewal-Or Aki va Campaign.
The March 16th event was a record success for the
rapidly growing Jewish community of South Dade, as well as
an entertaining and exciting one. Guests were treated to the
nostalgic 60's sounds of the popular recording group The
Four Tops.
Co-Chairmen for the dinner were Nedra and Mark Oren
and Marlene and Richard Kohn. South Dade Chairman is
Alvin Lloyd Brown and Norman Lieberman is South Dade
campaign chairman.
South Dade Event guest speakers Norman Braman (left) and Elaint
Bloom seen with Alvin Lloyd Brown, South Dade Branch chairman.
Federation board members Jack H.
Levine and Ezra Katz pose for the camera
along with Tati Katz.
The Four Tops provided the music and the South Dader's provided plenty of
spirit definitely an UPBEAT night to remember.
Richard Kohn (left) and Jeff Newman
enjoy the cocktail hour at the BIGGER
and BETTER Event.
Ron Kohn addresses the audience.
A bird'seye view of the BIGGER and BETTER Event.
South Dade Branch to co-sponsor Israel 37 march
Members of the audience take up
offer from the Four Tops V*
singing lessons!
The "Israel 37 March of
Blessings," co-sponsored by the
South Dade Branch of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Education program and the
South Dade Jewish Community
Center, will kickoff at 3 p.m. on
Sunday, April 21 at Ron Ehmann
Park, 112th Street between 87th and
97th Avenues and will proceed one
and one-half miles to the South
Dade JCC. 12401 S.W. 102nd
Avenue.
The theme of the march is "The
Builders of Zion." The event is being
held on the occasion of Israel's 37tn
anniversary of independence, and on
behalf of the 1985 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign.
Chairmen of the march are Larry
and Susan Metsch and Debby
Grodnick, vice chairman of the
South Dade Board of Directors.
"This march is meant to be a show
of solidarity in recognition of Israel's
many great achievements during her
short history. We urge everyone to
participate in this important event,
which will also be great fun," stated
Grodnick.
Pre-registration is currently
underway at the South Dade
Federation. The registration fee is
$5. Marchers may obtain a sponsor
sheet, and will receive a free t-shirt
for $100 worth of sponsorship.
Participants may also register at 2
p.m. on April 21 at Ron Ehmann
Park.
For more information and to
receive a marcher's packet, contact
Judy Eitelberg at 251-9334.


Federation, March 1985
Jewish High School building
tradition of excellence
The emphasis is on the individual at the Jewish High School. Class sizes
are small, achievement is high.
In 1981, the Jewish High School of South Florida, 18900 N.E. 25
Ave., opened with 100 students, offering programs in Judaic and general
studies.
Rabbi Louis Herring has been the principal of the high school since
its inception. According to Rabbi Herring the school is concerned with the
education of the whole person. It provides a well-rounded curriculum in
the Arts and Sciences, intellectual and physical skills, culture, commerce,
technology and human values, integrating the whole into a Jewish way of
life.
Secondly, the school is distinguished by its efforts to enhance each
student's spiritual and intellectual potential. The young men and women
in the school are challenged to the maximum level of their ability. Most
pupils, Rabbi Herring believes, can be inspired by such challenges to
achieve far beyond their past performance and expectations.
Finally, the school strives to develop the Jewish identity of its young
men and women. It is hoped that its graduates will become actively in-
volved in providing future leadership and service to the Jewish com-
munity.
Based upon these ideals, the Jewish High School, with a current
enrollment of 120 students in grades 9 through 12, continues to thrive.
"Right now we are limited by our facility," said Richard Levy,
Chairman of the Board of the Jewish High School. "Next year we hope to
be moving into our new facility, which is currently under construction
adjacent to the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center. We
anticipate that we will commence our growth phase at that time," he said.
The school's success can be attributed to the high caliber of its
faculty, and the family-like atmosphere of the school.
"There's tremendous selectivity in appointing faculty positions. I
interviewed 432 applicants in 1981 to choose 18 teachers. This semester
alone, I interviewed 45 applicants to fill one opening for an English
teacher. If there's any criticism, it's that we're too academic," said Rabbi
Herring.
The low student-teacher ratio at the school allows the teachers to get
|to know each of the students well, so that they are not, as Rabbi Herring
ut it, "just another number." The average class size ranges between 12
nd 18 students. There are as few as a half-dozen in some advanced classes
d there are no more than 20 in any one class.
According to Eleanor Katz, president of the school, one of the things
hat sets the Jewish High School apart from other schools, is "We are
:terally willing to tailor-make the schedule of study for the students."
A direct reflection of the school's success is the 100 percent
duation rate of its students. Even more significant, is the fact that 100
rcent of the school's graduates have been accepted to colleges and
Diversities throughout the United States.
"We're getting kids into quality schools, multiple acceptances, and
he overwhelming majority get into their first choice," Katz said. "We
*liver the goods Our kids work hard, they get quality instruction, that's
'hat it takes. If the community just knew the quality of education we are
'ring their kids, they'd be pounding on our doors," she said.
Delio Pacifici is a senior at the Jewish High School, and member of
he tennis team. He emigrated from South Africa a year and a half ago and
"rolled in the Jewish High School.
"I feel more comfortable and free in a Jewish school," Pacifici said. I
Ppreciate the fact that my parents put me in a Jewish school. I think it s
"portant for every Jewish kid to have a Jewish education."
Sophomore Michael Chernys moved to Miami from New York and
id the public schools here compared to those in New York are "really
ad."
When asked whether it was his choice or that of his parents to attend
~ Jewish High School, Chernys said: "It's important to my parents, but
also think its important to have some knowledge of your heritage. He
flso said "I think it's better to be in a smaller school. You relate better to
ft>chers. It helps not only with schoolwork but with growing up as weU.
phernys plans to study engineering or science at MIT when he graduates
l,gh school.
i In addition to its rigorous academic scheduling, the Jewish High
fchool nurtures a varied extracurricular program, including tennis and
tball for men and women, soccer, basketball and touch football for men,
nd volleyball and cheerleading for women. The school also has a
ewsletter and yearbook.
For more information about enrollment for the 1985-86 school year,
llease contact Rabbi Herring at 935-5620.
Brandeis Academy
adds 6th grade
program
For three years, the Brandeis
Academy of South Florida (formerly
named the Jewish Junior High
School of South Florida) has been
developing responsible and con-
cerned citizens in the Greater Miami
Jewish community.
The school's program, which
places equal emphasis on Judaic and
general studies, is now expanding to
include a sixth grade in addition to
its 7-9 grades.
According to sixth grade
Recruitment Chairman Miriam
Zadok, "The purpose of in-
corporating the sixth grade class is
to give children a head start in
preparing for secular junior high
school."
The months of March and April
are the "3-R months" for the school;
the three Rs being re-enrollment.
recruitment and reach out to the
community.
"We are always looking for new
students who are eager to learn,"
said Alan Jacoby, the school's
president. "We provide a strong and
varied curriculum that stresses the
development of sound study habits,
communication skills and mastery of
fundamentals in reading and
mathematics," he said.
The Brandeis Academy also offers
a wide range of elective courses, and
Erovides teacher aides in both
lebrew and general studies. A
guidance counselor provides support
to teachers, students and families.
The school, at 12401 S.W. 102
Ave., is located on a site adjacent to
the South Dade Jewish Community
Center.
The Brandeis Academy is fully
accredited by the Southern
Association of Schools and Colleges.
Brandeis Academy is a beneficiary
of the 1985 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign.
For more information about
enrollment call 255-1335.
South Dade
Hebrew Academy
on the move
After 12 years in its current
location at 11801 S.W. 74th Avenue,
the South Dade Hebrew Academy
will be relocating to the site of the
Brandeis Academy at 12401 S.W.
102nd Avenue, by the 1985-86
academic year. The two Jewish day
schools will occupy a site adjacent to
the South Dade Jewish Community
Center.
According to principal Marlene
Mitchell, "There existed a need for a
unified approach to day school
education." The South Dade Hebrew
Academy has been seeking to
relocate to the West Kendall area for
the past seven years, as the majority
of families with school-age children
live in this area.
Another major advantage to the
relocation is the availability of day
care resources offered by the South
Dade Jewish Community Center for
child care before and after-school
hours.
"We are hoping that this move
will increase interest in Jewish day
school education and promote the
concept of the Jewish education
continuum kindergarten through
ninth grade," stated Mitchell.
Hillel sponsors
Jewish identity
workshop
The Hillel Jewish Identity
Workshop, which was held at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center, attracted
students from all the major local
colleges and universities, including
the University of Miami, Miami
Dade Community College, Florida
International University, Barry
University, Florida Atlantic
University, Broward Community
College and Palm Beach Junior
College. The program was sponsored
by the Hillel Jewish Student Centers
of Greater Miami and Hillel
Foundations of Florida, in
cooperation with Hillel on the
campuses.
The program began with "Con-
fronting My Jewishness," a
presentation by Dr. Ron Kronish,
director of staff development for the
Centers for Jewish-Zionist
Education in Jerusalem. A videotape
presentation and small-group
discussions explored the concepts of
pluralism, tolerance and unity
among the Jewish people. During an
improvisation hour, the students
used drama and humor to enact their
reactions to Aliyah, interfaith dating
and being confronted by a cult.
On Sunday morning the program
continued with an introduction to
traditional text study on the story of
Purim, led by Rabbi Mark Dratch of
Boca Raton Synagogue. A panel
discussion called "On Being Jewish:
Some Personal Reflections" gave
students an opportunity to learn
about commitment to Judaism
through religious observance,
volunteer service, Aliyah and
political action from four actively
committed Jewish adults. The
panelists, all local residents, were
Lauren Azoulai, Louis Berlin, Shari
Kletzel and David Perkins.
Following the panel, the students
attended workshops to study the
practical aspects of these issues. The
sessions were "Jewish Renewal and
Spirituality" with Rabbi Mitchell
Chefitz, "I've Got the 'I Dont Know
What Page in the Prayerbook Blues"
with Rabbi Dratch, "Changing Roles
for Jewish Men and Women with
Lyn Light Geller and Nancy Tobin,
and "The Dream Comes True: Israel
and Zionism" with Debbie Feldman.
The Jewish Identity Workshop
was developed by a steering com-
mittee of students from the par-
ticipating schools. The purpose of
the program was to bring together a
diverse group of students for a
regional event having an educational
and a social component. When
students were asked to comment on
the program, their responses were
constructive and enthusiastic. Renee
Feldman, a sophomore at FIU,
remarked, "the workshop helped me
to start thinking about issues I
would not have confronted without
this spark." Steve Nobil, an FIU
junior, came to the workshop
because of his curiousity about his
Jewish identity. He explained, "I
want to understand my heritage and
build a base for future involvement."
This program "gave me a good
perspective on the transition to adult
Jewish life and presented several
approaches to becoming more in-
volved in volunteer service."
Bari Stewart, a senior at FAU and
one of the organizers of the program,
felt that the weekend achieved its
goals of transmitting Jewish
knowledge and bringing together
South Florida students. She con-
cluded, "future programs of this
nature will be able to further develop
our theme and offer study on a more
advanced level for those who have
already begun to explore their
Jewishness."


arr

Page 6
f rtJutjrawuft'Ktefeff^SlA--------
5000 Years In
A
Jewish homeland. A place where Jewish traditions, customs^
Where Jewish pioneers fulfilled a dream of a Jewish state. The heart
i
hirty seven years of independence, a short lifetime of achievements
Israel's independence was a dream for Jews everywhere a comfc
i
oday, Jews worldwide celebrate Yom Ha'atzmaut, Israel Independc
Miami's Jewish community will join in the festivities on Sunday, Apri
\SUCKlL
.. Salutes the
Celebrate "Israel 37" at all three branches of the Jewish <
Michael-Ann Russell JCC
The North Dade Jewish community will show its iden-
tification with Israel by taking part in an "Israel 37" parade.
Participants from various organizations, including Jewish
youth groups, will begin their trek at the Skylake Mall off
Miami Gardens Drive and continue carrying flags and banners
to the Celebration at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC. Non-
walkers will ride in decorated buses. The one mile parade will be
led by the prize-winning Thomas Jefferson Junior High School
Band and colorful floats representing the "Israel 37" theme.
Once at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC the festivities will
begin with three different continuous events happening
simultaneously, either on the Showmobile. in the air-
conditioned gymnasium or at the swimming pool or tennis
courts.
10:00 a.m.
TP""de frm Skylake Mall to the Michael-Ann Russell
JCC, 18900 N.E. 25th Avenue.
CELEBRATION 11:00 aan.-5 p.m.
Sporting Events: Featuring athletes, relay races, swim-
ming, tennis, ball games and competitions.
A one hour gymnastics and aerobics exhibition will also be
featured, in addition to clown diving acts and swim-a-thon.
Shuk: A re-creation of an Israeli Bazaar with crafts and
authentic Israeli food.
Admission FREE and open to the entire community.
t
of sc-h *x* "Israel 37" is coordinated by the Jewish Community Centers of South Florida in cooperation with the Greater Miami Jewish I


Federation, March 1985
Page 9
cr
The Making.
ii3nd ideals flourish.
art and soul of the Jewish people.
ts unsurpassed in history.
ifcon bond uniting them in spirit.
idence Day, the fulfillment of the dream
B#21, as they celebrate "Israel 37".
builders of Zion
h Community Centers of South Florida, Sunday, April 21.
South Dade JCC Miami Beach JCC
r
The South Dade Jewish community will show its solidarity
with the people of Israel beginning with a l'/ mile march led by
Shofar blowers and other celebrants carryings Torahs, flags
and banners. The March will be staged on behalf of the 1985
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign.
The March is coordinated in cooperation with the South Dade
Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. In keeping
with the "Israel 37" theme, "A Salute To The Builders of
Zion," marchers will play a trivia-type game where clues of
persons influencial in Israel's growth will be posted along the
walk route. Festivities at the South Dade JCC site will begin at
the conclusion of the March.
2:00-3:00 p.m.
Pre-March activities: Registration, opening ceremonies
and entertainment at Ron F.hmann Park. 10995 S.W. 97 ave.
3:00 p.m.
1 Vi mile March begins.
4:00 p.m.
March ends at JCC grounds, 12401 S.W. 102 Ave. Opening
ceremonies for Celebration begins.
4:00-7:00 p.m.
Celebration. Expo Center, rides and game booths. Israeli
foods, films, displays, petting zoo, Shuk (Israeli Style Market),
and continuous entertainment featuring the International
Music Band "Shachar" and dance troupe "Nitzanim."
7:00 p.m.
Kumzitz: Israeli-style bonfire with entertainment, singing
and dancing, capturing the warmth and spirit of the
celebration.
Parking is available at Killian High School, 10655 S.W.
97th Ave. Free shuttle buses run between parking as and
Celebration.
Sponsor kits for the march are available jailing 251-
1394.
Admission is FREE and open to the entir- .nmunity.
"Israel 37" festivities on Miami Beach will be a week-long
celebration beginning Monday, April 15 through the "Israel
37" Festival on Sunday, April 21s .. me week's activities will
include an "Israeli Museum" entitled: Yesterday's Glory,
Today's Pride, featuring arts and crafts which make the history
of Israel come alive. The Museum, located at the JCC, will be
open Monday-Friday from 9-5 p.m.
"Israel 37" Festival April 21
11:00 a.m.
Israeli Museum opens Festival begins featuring non-
stop entertainment including music, Israeli folk dancing.
American Balalaika Company, Choral performances, and much
more.
1:00 p.m.
Dedication ceremonies.
1:30 p.m.
Special appearance by Nobel Prize winner, Isaac Bashevis
Singer.
Other activities include: A Shuk, a re-creation of an
authentic Israeli Bazaar, handicraft workshop for children,
Israeli food and Expo Center.
Admission is FREE and open to the entire community.
Throughout The Week:
"Israel Speaks" a lecture series. Reservations
requested. Free Admission.
Monday. April 15, 7:30 pjn. Dr. Henry Green, Univ. of
Miami, "Israeli Mosaic" social problems in Israel today.
Tuesday, April 15, 7:30 p.m. Sally Lee Simon, "Torah
Echos in Art".
Thursday, April 18, 7:30 p.m. Nathan Yonathan, reading
by famous Israeli poet.
Saturday, April 20th, 8:30 p.m. Israeli Cafe at Temple
Menorah, 620 75th Street. Reservations at 534-3206.
ish Federation.
<>


1U
heaeration, Marcmyos
..... i i i n ii...... '
HOlO
Internationally known Nazi
hunter Beate Klarsfeld will be one of
the featured speakers in Greater
Miami during Holocaust Awareness
Week, April 14-21. Ms. Klarsfeld will
deliver the keynote address at the
central community commemoration
on Wednesday, April 17 at Temple
Emanu-El on Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach.
Holocaust Awareness Week, a
national commemoration, will
feature an extensive program of
films, lectures, exhibitions, and
gatherings aimed at all sectors of the
South Florida community (see
listings below).
"Forty years after the end of
World War II and the liberation of
the death camps, the need to
remember has increased rather than
diminished," says Goldie Goldstein,
executive vice-president of the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center, Inc. "As each year
passes," she says, "not only do the
memories grow dimmer, but the
numbers of those who survived the
horror who can tell the story
diminish. We have an enormous task
before us to ensure that our children
and future generations will never
forget the crimes of the Holocaust."
Goldstein's comments have
recently been highlighted by new
evidence concerning the whereabouts
of Josef Mengele, by the capture of
Klaus Barbie and by the recent trial
in Canada of Ernst Zundel who
claims the Holocaust never hap-
pened and that it is part of an in-
ternational Jewish conspiracy.
EXHIBITS
MONDAY, APRIL 1-
WEDNESD AY, MAY 1
The Warsaw Woodcut. Series by
Carnegie Mellon University Professor
Bruce Carter. On display at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community Center,
18900 N.E. 26th Ave.
FRIDAY, APRIL 12f
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17
Temple Judea photo exhibit depicting
atrocities of concentration and ex-
termination camps, later taken and
developed by the Nazis, then confiscated
by the Allies. 3500 Granada Blvd., Coral
Gables. I
SUNDAY, APRIL, 14
SUNDAY, APRIL21
The A nti-Defamation League /B'nai
B'rith special series of 20 black and
white posters. TeAiple Beth Am, 5960 N.
Kendall Drive, South Miami; Temple
Emanu-El, 1701 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach; and Temple Sinai, 18801
N.E. 22nd Ave., North Miami Beach.
SUNDAY,,
SUNDAY, API
.14
,21
"Auschwitz! Revisited: 1981"
photographic exhibit. Original
photographs from Auschwitz and
Poland. Temple Sinai, 18801 N.E. 22nd
Ae., North Miai ii Beach.
UPCOMING HOLOCAUST
MEMORIAL EVENTS
SUNDAY, APRIL 14
United States Holocaust Memorial
Council. Annual Days of Remembrance
Commemoration. Washington, D.C.
SUNDAY. APRIL 21
MONDAY, APRIL 22
Inaugural Assembly. The American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Sur-
vivors. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 40th
Anniversary of Liberation.
SUNDAY, APRIL 28
TUESDAY/APRIL 30
Canadian1 Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors. Ottawa, Ontario,
Canada.
SUNDAY, MAYS
THURSDAY. MAY 9
World Assembly to commemorate 40
years since the defeat of Nazi Germany
and its satellites. Israel. Under the
patronage of Prime Minister Shimon
Peres in Jerusalem.
COMMUNITY WIDE EVENTS
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17
Community Commemoration Keynote
Address. Keynote speaker Beate
Klarsfeld. Temple Emanu-El, 1701
Washington Ave., Miami Beach, 7:30
pjn.
FRIDAY, APRIL 19- '
SATURDAY, APRIL 20
SHABBAT OF REMEMBRANCE. A
special service for the victims of the
Holocaust will be observed by the
synagogues in keeping with the
Proclamation of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
MEETINGS
SUNDAY, APRIL 14
Workmen'8 Circle Branch 679 Yom
Hashoah, Newport Hotel, Miami Beach
12:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, APRIL 14
Yom Hashoah at Temple Israel in
Miramar, 6920 S.W. 35th St., 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 15
Gulfstream Baptists Association
program on the Holocaust, 11:30 p.m.
Speakers and place to be announced.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16
"From Nostalgia to Contemporary,"
an evening of Yiddish and Hebrew music
featuring Cantor Yehuda Shifman.
Temple Emanu-El, 1701 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach, 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17
Clergy Dialogue (National of
Christians and Jews, Dade County!
Commemoration of Days of Remem-
brance. 4200 Biscayne Blvd., 9:30a.m.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17
Days of Remembrance Com-
memoration, City Hall of Hollywood.
Hollywood Blvd.. noon.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17
Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood, First Congregational Church
of Fort Lauderdale. 61 Hollywood Blvd
Hollywood, 2:00 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
Point East Yom Hashoah. Dr. Harvey
Rosenfeld, guest speaker. 18901 N.E.
22nd Ave., 8:00 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
Holocaust Survivors Friendship Club
Yom Hashoah, Clubhouse Theater,
Century Village East, Deerfield Beach
2:00 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 25
Clergy Dialogue, 9:00 a.m., place to be
announced.
SATURDAY, APRIL 27
A SURVIVOR SPEAKS. For seventh
and eighth graders at Temple Beth Am.
Time to be announced.
LECTURES
MONDAY, APRIL 15
Charles Bruce Carter, art professor at
Carnegie Mellon University, whose
exhibition of prints from the Warsaw
Woodcut Series are on exhibit at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, will address the community on
"both what was lost and what can be
gained in the agony of the Warsaw
Ghetto" at the JCC, 18900 N.E. 25th
Ave. Reception will follow.
MONDAY, APRIL 15
"The Shtetl Revisited." The history
and culture of East European Jewry. Dr.
Rachel Abramowitz, guest speaker.
Temple Menorah, 620-75th St., Miami
Beach, 8:00 p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16
"A Survivor Speaks" to sixth and
seventh graders at Temple Sinai.
Speaker to be announced. 5:00 p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16
"Auschwitz Revisited: 1981." Slide
presentation. Guest speaker, Dr.
Norman Morrison, photographer.
Hebraica, 1200 N.W. 207th St., North
Miami, 8:00 pjn.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
Pierre Filiatrault will discuss the
book, "The Visitors" at the South
Broward Jewish Community Center
2839 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. 7:30
p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
"Bund and Neo-Naziam." Arthur
Teitelbaum of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, guest speaker.
Temple Beth Am, 8:00 p.m. ^^
FRIDAY, April 19
Speaker to be announced. Lehrman
Day School, 1701 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach, 10:16 a jn.
SUNDAY, APRIL 21
David Ben-Gurion Culture Club.
Guest speakers, Rabbi Nathan Brvn
survivor, and Usher Bryn, child of
N.E. 8th Ave., Hallandale, 2:00 p.m.
FILMS
SUNDAY, APRIL 14
NIGHTMARE: IMMIGRATION OF
JOACHIM AND RACHEL. Portrays
the personal story of a brother and
sister, survivors of the Holocaust. For
sixth graders of Temple Sinai, 18801
N.E. 22nd ave., 9:30 a.m.
SUNDAY, APRIL 14
CONSPIRACY OF HEARTS.
Portrays the human drama fo resistance,
moral commitment and self sacrifice.
The rescue of Jewish children by nuns in
Northern Italy. Temple Emanu-El, 1701
Washington Ave., 7:00 p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 15
IN THEIR WORDS. Produced by the
Southeastern Holocaust Memorial
Center. The video is a compilation of
testimony from survivors of the
Holocaust. Shown to five classes of 14-
year old students at Madonna Academy,
3600 S.W. 32nd Blvd., Hollywood. 8 a.rnr^
2:30 p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 15
NIGHTMARE. Shown to Sinai
Academy teens. Temple Sinai, 1:00 p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 15
AMBULANCE. A superior Holocaust
trigger film without words. Judaic High
School, Temple Sinai, 8:00 p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16
IN THEIR WORDS. Madonna
Academy, Hollywood, 8:00p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16 g^
THE SHOP ON MAM STREET. W
Tragicomic film set during the early
days of Nazi Czechoslovakia. Hallandale
Jewish Center, 416 N.E. 8th Ave.,
Hallandale, 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 16
BOUND FOR NOWHERE. Newsreel
style American Joint Distribution
Committee film depicting the dramatic
flight of 900 Jews from Nazi Germany
who are turned away from their intended
refuge in Cuba. Lecture will follow by*-
survivor Herbert Karliner. Temple Beth
Am, 5950 N. Kendall Drive, 8:00 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
TO BEAR WITNESS. Powerful
documentary about the liberation of the
Nazi concentration camps by the Allied
Armies in 1945. George Katzman,
liberator, and Sister Noel Boggs, will
speak following film. Miami-Dade
Community College. Mitchell Wolfson
New World Campus. 3000 N.E. 2nd
Ave.. 10:00 a.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18 -
GENOCIDE. Film that tells the story
of the millions of men, women, and
children who fell victim to Hitler's Final
Solution through the eyes of eyewit-
nesses and scholars. Miami-Dade
Community College. Mitchell Wolfson
New World Campus. Guest speaker,
Jeannette Strelitz. 1:00 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
Film and speaker to be announced.
The Religious School of Temple Emanu-
El. 4:30p.m. ^
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
BOUND FOR NOWHERE. (See
above) Temple Sinai, 8:00 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
GENOCIDE (See above) Guest
speaker, Paula Orlan, survivor.
Hebraica, 1200 N;w. 207 St., North
Miami, 9:00 p.m.
SATURDAY, APRIL 20
NIGHTMARE (See above) For fifth
and sixth graders at Temple Beth Am.
9:30 a.m.
SATURDAY, APRIL 20
NIGHTMARE (See above) For
seventh and eighth graders at Temple
Beth AM. 10:30 a.m.
SUNDAY, APRIL 21
NIGHTMARE (See above) For fifth
and sixth graders at Temple Beth Am.
10:00 a.m.
SUNDAY, APRIL 21
NIGHTMARE (See above) For
seventh and eighth graders at Temple
Beth Am. 11:00 a.m.

t
i


Federation, March 1985
Page 11
Agencies
Herman's incredible journey
L a wonderful country
In very good to me. But
Tlives in Israel and that
heart tells me I am
[be," says Victor Her-
lifetime quest for
zht him and his family
[States 25 years ago.
kn, a resident of Miami
Early 13 years and the
[Windsor Hotel on the
Itly published a book
lix Countries to the
in which he recounts
lumey to find peace and
r a journey which began
(id led him to Rumania,
lei, and Brazil, before
Ig in the United States.
erman was born in
)\3. As a youth, he was
a be a barber, a trade
help him through the
this journey.
Itart of WWII, while
"a barber in Bucarest,
las drafted into the
^my where he served for
/hen he returned from
(the Russians were oc-
Bmania, and he was
the Russian army. He
12 years and received
of honor. Herman
[an interpreter of the
ruage and as a barber for
Bneral.
war, it was impossible
live in Russia. There was
anti-Semitic feeling,"
lan. This began Her-
Jus journey to Israel. At
ed in Yugoslavia where
were nearly
lie. A shaliach helped
his family find passage
[ship, which took them to
Hermans endured an
which lasted nearly two
iching Israel, they were
igee camp before settling
Moshav where 400 Jews
rabs resided. When news
he Jews had to serve in
German went to register,
it drafted because of a
injury. Feeling shamed,
a volunteer in the army,
,rd duty for straight 24-
Is. Shortly before Herman
to return to his home in
Iniper opened fire on the
hich he was riding and
is injured once again. He
his home in Israel in 1949
a barber shop.
>0's were hard years in
re was not enough money
" for the family. In 1959,
s received a letter from a
America inviting them to
merica. Herman thought
.ne, "How can I go to
when all my life I've
to be in Israel?" They
______ would be best for the
Mphvp for the United States,
not an easy task either,
as Herman was first
Bto go to Brazil before he
Emigrate to the United
e went to Brazil alone, and
_rh money away to bring his
I children there. Finally, at
of 1959, Herman, his wife,
I children arrived in New
Hire once again he was able to
Hiving as a barber. Twelve
Her, the family arrived in
each.
I Herman wrote this book
I he hoped it would be a
m for the nightmares he
Hep down his struggle is not
The still yearns to return to
Id plans to do so within the
[pie of years. He is waiting
Ion and daughter to resettle
Id then he and his wife will
Victor Herman (center) seen with
Menachem Begin, who is on right.
"America is a beautiful country.
But America belongs to Americans.
We Jews have to support and live in
our own country," Victor Herman
concluded.
A sad commentary
from a Soviet Jew
"The saddest form of the cur-
tailment of the right to leave the
USSR is the arrest and im-
prisonment of Jews whose only crime
is that they wish to emigrate and are
asserting this right for themselves
and others in the spirit Of the
Helsinki Final Act which states that
everybody has the right to ... act
upon his rights," said Hinda Cantor,
chairman of the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry, an arm
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Community Relations
Committee.
These people are "Prisoners of
Conscience" and, because their
desired destination is Israel, they are
called by Jews throughout the world
"Prisoners of Zion." Approximately
25 such people are imprisoned m the
USSR at present.
"From those few Prisoners of
Conscience (POCs) who have been
released and from the relatives of
those still incarcerated, we in the
Free World have been able to
glimpse the suffering of these brave
individuals. Their testimonies bear
witness to the fact that the unstable
health of the prisoners is a direct and
inevitable result of the abysmal
living and working conditions they
are subjected to. No prisoner even
if in the best of health at the outset
can survive long years of im-
prisonment without severe damage
to his physical and mental health.
"For those persons imprisoned
when in their thirties and forties,
many already suffering fromill
variety of physical disorders, their
sentence can easily become a death
sentence. The judges in the Soviet
Courts know this. I
vital that we,
too, know," Cantor said.
The wife of Soviet Prisoner of
Conscience, Zachar Zunshine, has
released a letter that she received in
February 1985 from her husband
which gives a startling firsthand
report of Soviet prison camp con-
ditions.
The letter, received by his wife
Tatiana in Moscow through indirect
channels from the Siberian labor
camp where Zunshine is imprisoned,
discloses information generally
unknown in the West because prison,
camp censors withhold prison mail
containing routine camp in-
formation.
Zunshine's letter tells of con-
ditions which blatantly contradict
and violate the norms imposed by
Soviet and international law.
Zachar Zunshine was sentenced on
June 28, 1984, to three years prison
under Article 190/1 of the Soviet
Criminal Code for "Circulation of
fabrications known to be false which
defame the Soviet State." The
evidence used at this trial were his
appeals to Soviet authorities
requesting that his repeated calls for
renunciation of Soviet citizenship be
accepted by the Soviet Supreme
Council. Zunshine has been sen-
tenced, additionally, to six months in
the interior prison cell inside a more
remote camp as added punishment.
Tanya,
Today is February 4, and I am
being transferred to another labor
camp also in the Irkutsk Region,
Institution UK 272 / 23, Township of
Oktyabrsky Chumuski of the
Irkutsk District. The Stolypin
carriage is floating along the track.
It is growing light through the
carriage window and I am writing
you a letter.
The labor camp administration in
the Township of Bazoi, where I was
previously held, is faring well now
and breathes cool they are rid of
me. My first appeal to Procurator
Maslov, dated September 30, 1984,
was thrown out. In this appeal, I
described the beatings and the anti- |
Semitic activity against me in the
camp. I wrote this appeal in order to |
make a stand on these points. So, I
held a two day hunger strike in
protest from November 17 to
November 18. In the beginning of
December, obviously as a counter
measure, the camp administration
swung into attack. They forced me to
work on a job which is considered
shameful: building a fence in a
forbidden zone, and by these actions
provoking other inmates against me
to undermine my security in the
camp. In the camp, it is considered
that work that is carried out in the
forbidden zone is done only by stool
pigeons. I had to refuse what
should I have done? For refusing to
do this job, I was punished with two
terms in the Special Security Ward
from December 4 to December 7 and
from December 13 to December 20. I
had to prolong my hunger strike to
eight days, from December 17 to
December 25. The hunger strike bore
fruit: the administration had to
withdraw its punitive measures. On
December 26, I was given a job with
a specific output the weaving of
mesh baskets. The first month I was
considered to be an apprentice. On
January 25, 1985, with no sub-
stantial basis, they put me into the
Special Security Ward for a ten day
term, for alleged "non-fulfillment of
the estimated output."
On the morning of January 31, I
was informed of the decree to intern
me into the interior labor camp
prison for a six month term. In the
aftermath, I was transferred from
Bazoi to the prison of Irkutsk and
then on to Labor Camp No. 23. I will
reach Kahnjahki tomorrow,
February 5. This name has Japanese
origins: it derived its name from the
Japanese expression "Black Hole,"
named among the Japanese inmates
placed there after World War II.
There were a lot of investigation
commissions in Bazoi. I was issued
the formal replies by Mr. Bolangan,
the Head of the Management of the
Labor Camps, which were forwarded
to you, too. It is an outrageous lie
from the first line to the last. The
conditions in Bazoi were un-
believably terrible. Fresh underwear
is not issued for 20 days at a time.
The labor camp inmates are being
Continued on Page 12
Focus on the Government
Affairs Office
Legislative workshop set for May 7
Elaine Bloom, director of the
Government Affairs Office of the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations, -has announced that a
one day Legislative workshop will be
held on Tuesday, May 7, in
Tallahassee during the upcoming
legislative session.
The Florida Association of Jewish
Federations maintains an active
presence in Tallahassee throughout
the legislative season in order to
maximize possible state funding for
services provided through
Federation agencies, and to ensure
that attention is paid to Jewish
community concerns by Florida s
political leaders.
For additional information about
the workshop, please contact the
office of Federation's Community
Relations Committee at 576-4000.
L Jules Arkin, chairman of the Government Affairs Office of the Florida
Association of Jewish Federations, greeted guests *>* Jtor
the Legislature hosted by Governor Bob (haham ^ Pgttolljjj
month Seen at the reception from left to right are. ^rkin. btate
Senator Gwen Margolis (D.-North Miami); Robert Jones of the Famdy
Counseling Services of Dade County; State Representative Sam Bell D,
Ormand Beach) who serves as chairman of the House Appropriations
Committee; Larry Adams, vice president of the Family Counseling
SeTvTces o Dade County; and Elaine Bloom director of the Government
Affairs Office for the Florida Association of Jewish Federations.



Pageil
Federation, March 1985

B'nai B'rith spring convention
kicks off today
Alliance for care' a first
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization '
members from the Greater Miami
Council will be attending their
annual Spring Convention, March
29-31 at the Seville Beach Hotel.
This year's convention theme is
"Hakol: One Voice." Channel 10
anchorman Mike Schneider will be
the keynote speaker Friday night
and will discuss conflicts relating to i
being a Jewish newscaster, news
assignments, and his professional
development in the media.
Participating and observing the j
Shabbat and Havdalah services will
be part of the weekend. Other
programs will include a film and
discussion on anti-Semitism,
athletics, dancing, elections, life
membership ceremonies, and awards
banquet.
This year's convention coor-
dinators are Michelle Markowitz and
Jerry Socherman, Greater Miami
Council's vice-presidents.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization serves Jewish
teenagers ages 14-18 and is the
largest Jewish youth organization in
the world serving over 25,000 youth.
For more information on mem-
bership, please call 253-7400 in
Miami, 925-4135 in Fort Lauderdale.
najvs 45th Annual celebration
From right, Sandy Susman, vice president of the Miami JVS Board of
Directors, accepts a certificate of merit for the outstanding work of the
Miami JVS Nutritional Project from Harold Friedman, NAJVS
president.
The National Association of
Jewish Vocational Services
(NAJVS) celebrated its 45th annual
conference and awards dinner
recently. The three day conference,
hosted by the Miami Jewish
Vocational Service, took place at the
Konover Hotel on Miami Beach.
The conference 'Kick-off was a
cocktail buffet for over 100 people,
hosted by Pat P. Fine, board
president, her husband Martin Fine,
and Irene and J. William Baros, Jr.
The Third Annual Symposium on
the Economy and its Impact on
North American Jewry was hosted
by a panel of distinguished NAJVS
leaders from around the country.
Discussed were such employment
related issues as the increasing
population in the South, job op-
portunities for youth, automation of
jobs, management issues, budgetary
concerns for social service agencies,
and the job market.
The awards reception and dinner
had as its guest speaker the
Honorable Claude D. Pepper. His
speech on behalf of all JVS efforts
was relevant and enlightening. "Our
cause," as Congressman Pepper
expressed," is one; to serve the
people the elderly, the poor, the
disadvantaged in our community;
and you are to be commended!"
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat of
Temple Judea, provided the in-
vocation, other distinguished guests
in attendance were: Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Adler, Miami Beach
Commissioner Bruce Singer, Tanya
Glazebrook of United Way and her
husband David Surbrook, and Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Cortazzo of the
Office of Vocational Rehabilitation.
Commendations and awards were
the order of the night with the Miami
JVS receiving its share. The local
nutritional project received a Cer-
tificate of Merit for providing a hot
kosher meal, and supportive services
daily to over 1,800 elderly in-
dividuals. Mr. Sandy Susman, vice-
president of the JVS Board of
Directors accepted the award.
J. William Baros, Jr., JVS, Miami,
presented an award as outgoing
president of NAJVS to Mr. John
Greenberg, of Detroit. In addition, a
proclamation from the City of Miami
Beach to the National Association of
Jewish Vocational Services was
presented by Commissioner Singer
for outstanding contributions to the
Jewish community in the United
States, Canada, and Israel.
1 "^Be \ W^K~"
Pi'. W-"\ i

From left, Eugene Greenspan,
Miami JVS executive director; Pat
P. Fine, president of the Miami JVS
Board of Directors, Guest Speaker
Congressman Claude D. Pepper; and
Fred Katz, first vice president of the
Miami JVS at the National
Association of Jewish Vocational
Services 45th Awards Dinner.
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, in con-
junction with the Dade and Monroe
Counties area Agency on Aging,
sponsored the "Alliance for Care"
Conference recently at the Miami
Hyatt Regency.
This conference was the first of its
kind to focus exclusively on com-
munity-based care for the elderly.
Over 400 participants representing
international and national leaders in
health care, business, long-term care
and consumer advocacy, convened to
discuss community-based care as an
effective and workable alternative to
institutionalization for the elderly.
According to Elliot Stern,
associate director of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital and
Conference organizer, "keeping the
elderly active and independent,
forestalling institutionalization is
what we are trying to do. We hope to
forge an understanding of the needs
of the elderly among government
groups, service providers, third-
party payers and consumers."
A highlight of the Conference was
the Assistive Technology Research
Environment staged by the Miami
Jewish Home's Stein Gerontological
Institute, under the supervision of
Dr. Martin V. Faletti, Director of
Research. In a simulated "apart-
ment" set up at the conference. Dr.
Faletti and his team installed the
latest high and low technologies
designed to help the frail elderly
perform the vital activities of
everyday living necessary for
continued independence in later
years.
Technological applications ranged
from the simple: built-up handles on
brushes and kitchen utensils, to the
complex; a robotic arm programmed
to perform meal preparation tasks in
the kitchen.
Featured speakers at the Con-
ference included: Dr. T. Franklin
Williams, director of National
Institute on Aging; Dr. Rosalie
Kane of the Rand Corporation; Vita
Ostrander, president of the
American Association of Retired
Persons; Adrian Tomer, Brookdale
Institute of Jerusalem; and Ken
Young, director of Social Services,
East Sussex, New York.
Series begins for
single women
The Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Miami (JFCS) and the
South Dade Jewish Community
Center (JCC)) are co-sponsoring a
series of group discussions for single
women over age 55 who want to
explore ways to become socially
active again after being widowed or
divorced. The Monday night
programs are held at the JCC, 12401
S.W. 102 Avenue.
Topics for discussion include
Being Alone and Going Out Alone;
Dating; Changing Attitudes Toward
Sex; and Remarriage. Participants
will work toward developing skills in
socializing and assertiveness, and
identifying resources.
The series is conducted by JFCS
staff members Tena Frank, MSW,
LCSW, and Marsha Cohen, BA. The
fee for the series is $20 for JCC
members, and $25 for non-members.
For more information call Sherry
Horwich, MSW, at 251-1394.
Fred D. Hirt, executive director of
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged who opened
the conference with an address noted
that, "the need for community-based
care is critical now and will become
imperative in the future. The elderly
are fast becoming the "new majority.'
We must better understand the
needs of the aged and then find
innovative, creative solutions to
their problems."
Letter
Continued from page 11
starved. The interior walls of the
bathhouse are covered with snow
and ice. To degrade us further,
spoons are denied to prisoners in the
Special Security Ward. Urmaev, the
Head of the Regional Department of
the Labor Camp in Bazoi, wrote that
in accordance with Soviet Law,
spoons in the Special Security Ward,,
are not allowed. Terrible cold forced'
all the inmates to cling to the heating
batteries. The terrible situation is
exacerbated with filth and lice. For
three days in a row, the central
heating does not function, only
steam comes up out of the mouth of
the heater. We're frozen to the bone
in 19 below zero weather.
The last two months water supply
is cut off in Bazoi. Water is being
obtained from the central heating
battery. It is being poured into the
drinking cans and we have to drink-^-
out of them. When I was in Irkutsk,
I was placed in cell No. 25. Bedding
is not provided For 35 persons, they
allocated 27 blankets. The spoon
situation there is the same.
Moreover, they take spoons away
from us and throw them away. For
35 persons, there are only seven or
eight spoons. The "fresh fish (new
prisoners) in Bazoi Camp were
beaten up, but after we attracted
attention to this practice, the
beatings were stopped. One of those
inmates who beat me, his name is
Zuov, is double-dealing. He was
released prematurely for such a
"heroic deed "
What is known about Khanjahki?
The camp is cramped with prisoners.
There are more than 2,000 prisoners.
Five people have to sleep on two
plank beds. The inmates who are
forcefully being treated for
alcoholism will be put with me. The
level of food provision there is being '"
kept so low as only to sustain the
level between life and death. The
norms of food provision, even
concerning bread, are not observed.
They say that sometimes bread is
not being brought to the prisoners
for several days. Beside me, there is
a man who has served his time there
for a month and now is being
returned. I do not even know if there
is a bathhouse. In the camp to which
I am being sent to do my time, like in m ,
Bazoi, the inmates are being forced
to sign a routine agreement to
collaborate with the prison ad-
ministration. If the inmate refuses to
observe this procedure, he is
threatened that he will be sentenced
to Unit No. 11 (like No. 5 in Bazoi),
where homosexual inmates are kept.
It is very likely that I will be locked
in the interior camp prison from the
very beginning.
My weight now is about 73
kilograms. You must know that I
informed them that I want to play it
cool, that I will do the necessary
work, that I am not going to break
the camp regime. I am not intending
to make complaints about my r
situation as long as they provide the
appropriate and legal conditions of
my term.
The Bazoi Administration did not
provide me with my personal clothes.
I have a hunch that they simply stole
them. You know that I had clothes
before my arrest. So, please bring
this point into the court.___
_____


Federation, March 1985
PagelS
WHAT
WILL
THEY
REMEMBER?
What will my grandchildren remember
about me? Oh, there will be pictures around.
My son will remind them of the good times we
spent together. But as the years blend into one
another and time ticks away, what will they
remember about ME?
IVe lived a full life. I was honest in business
and I prospered. IVe given money and time to
my Jewish community and over the years IVe
helped bring it to the vibrant point it is today.
I want my children and grandchildren and, yes,
G-d willing, great-grandchildren to know not
only that they are Jews, but to take responsi-
bility as a Jew in the community. But I won't
always be here to talk about these things and
to act as an example.
My children and grandchildren won't love me
any less if I give a portion of my estate to my
Jewish community's endowment fund to help
insure the quality of Jewish life that my
dear departed wife and I helped to build. A
permanent fund may give me that touch of
immortality I desire. But more important,
when grants are made from my fund in future
years to supplement the charitable projects
I that need help, that will be their example. That
|they will remember, and they will remember ME.
If you want to unite your legacy with the
iture of our Jewish community, seriously con-
sider a commitment by completing the "Letter
)f Intent" on this page and returning it to the
>undation Office.
Fbr more information please call 576-4000.
LETTER OF INTENT
It is the tradition of our Jewish faith to share our
blessings. Therefore, I take deep satisfaction in declaring my
intent to provide for the needs of future generations in the
following manner:
? I have made provision
? I shall make provision during the next
_______months
to support the Greater Miami Jewish Federation or its
agencies through
? A lifetime gift of securities, real estate, life
insurance or other property
|~~] The establishment of a philanthropic fund
^} The establishment of a charitable remainder
trust
? A bequest in my will
DA gift to the________
(agency)
I understand that this declaration of intent is not a legal
obligation and may be changed at my discretion and that
the Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies will send me a copy
of this Letter of Intent for my personal records.
Date
Name
Signature
Address
? You may use my name if it will be helpful in
encouraging others to sign letters of intent.
of the greater Miami Jewish Tederalion
4200 Btacayne Boulevard Miami. Florida 33137
Melvin L. Kartzmer, Chairman Joseph C Imberman, Director


.__ s..
-- rt -
Page 14
Federation, March 1985
-
v
Lights... Action... Murder
Stars shine on Kaleidoscope
The JFTV production crew will be on
hand at the Mystery Party to chronicle
the solution of the dastardly deed
Jewish Federation Cable Tele-.
vision (JFTV) invites everyone
to become amateur Agatha Christies
and Sherlock Holmes at two
"Mystery Parties," scheduled for
Saturday, April 27 and Sunday,
April 28.
The parties are "fun-raisers" for
the cable station. Each of the parties
will have a separate mystery to solve
and everyone in attendance will play
a part. A few crimes will be "com-
mitted" each night and guests will
attempt to determine "whodunnit?"
Professional actors will also play key
roles in the mystery scripts which
have been written by local
playwright Amy Khedouri.
The "Mystery Parties" are being
co-hosted by Gwen and Jerry
Berlin, Judy and Michael Adler.
They will begin at 7:30 p.m.
and no one will be admitted after 8
p.m. There will be a limit of 40
couples each night so reservations
should be made early.
The "Mystery Parties" will be
videotaped and aired on JFTV so
that all guests also have the op-
portunity to be seen as "super
sleuths" on television. In addition,
prizes will be awarded to the winning
detectives.
"JFTV needs a tremendous
amount of support to continue the
outstanding programming which it
has created and has been broad-
casting since its inception. The
"Mystery Party" is a unique "fun-
raiser" which enables everyone not
only to have a wonderful time, but at
the same time, help Jewish television
programming survive," stated
Arthur Horowitz, president of
JFTV.
JFTV is a member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's family of
agencies and a beneficiary of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign.
For more information, contact |
Suzanne Lasky, at 576-4000, ext.
342.
.*
watch JFTV on:
Storer (North Dade)
Storer (South Dade)
Harte-Hanks
Dynamic
Miami Cablevision
Americable
Channel P-29
Channel 14
. Channel 2
Channel 43
Channel 11
Channel 36
Sammy Davis, Jr.
"Kaleidoscope," JFTV's locally
produced magazine show has been
'star-studded' recently, as world
renowned celebrities have been
interviewed by "Kaleidoscope" host
Suzanne Lasky.
Appearing in a current
"Kaleidoscope" feature is Sammy
Davis, Jr. who appeared at the
Diplomat Hotel. Davis spoke openly
of his conversion to Judaism and his
feelings concerning his religion and
Israel.
Comedian Shecky Greene, who
also had performed at the Diplomat,
appeared on "Kaleidoscope" and
relayed anecdotes and stories of his
Jewish upbringing. The crew of
"Kaleidoscope" taped Greene's
Diplomat performance, and
highlights appeared on the show.
Shecky Greene
The "Kaleidoscope" camera also
went behind the scenes at the
Theater of Performing Arts, to meet
the cast of the Yiddish musical, "Oy,
Mama, Am I in Love" as well as to
tape the show for its JFTV audience.
Lasky also had the unique op-
portunity to interview visiting
Israeli artist Yaacov A gam and to
discover some of the philosophies of
one of the greatest artistic geniuses
of our time.
"Kaleidoscope" promises to
continue producing quality
programming and bringing its
audiences entertaining, topical, and
stimulating guests from many
professions and areas of expertise,"
stated Lisa Treister, chairwoman of
JFTV's Program Committee.
i
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION, INC.
JFTV
A
-CLIP AND SAVE'
Programming Schedule
Greater Miami Jewish Federation cable Television inc.
APRIL 1985*
h
i
I 5-5:30 p.m.
"5:30-6 p.m.
:30 p.m.
30-7 p.m.
Monday
Eenies
Kitchen
Check up/
Mount
Slnal
Tuesday
Aleph
Wednesday
Eenies
Kitchen
Kaleidoscope
with
Suzanne
Lasky
we
Remember
The
Holocaust
*7:30p.m.
sen
Small
voice
or
viewpoint
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show i
The
Molly
Goldberg .
Show
7:30-8 p.m.
Pillow
Talk
JCC:A
Special
Place
Film
Special
(half hour)
Film
Special
(half hour)
Hello
Jerusalem
Thursday
Pillow
Talk
Check up/
Mount
Slnal
JFTV
Bulletin Board
Film
Special
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
Eenies
Kitchen
Friday
Pillow
Talk
Aleph
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
Pillow
Talk
"Sutyectto change
Still
Small
voice
or
viewpoint
Kaleidoscope
with
Suzanne
Lasky
we
Remember
The
Holocaust
Film
Special
Saturday
Pillow
Talk
vision
Israel
or
Film
Special
Checkup/
Mount
Slnal
Sunday
JCC:A
Special
Place
Eenies
Kitchen
Hello
Jerusalem
JFTV
Bulletin Board
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
Kaleidoscope
with
Suzanne
Lasky
Film
Special
we
Remember
The
Holocaust
The
Molly
Goldberg
Show
vision
Israel
or
Film
special
Pillow
Talk
r'
j
CLIPANDSAVE-------- -________________________________ ,


Federation, March 1985
Page 15
n
Imarchm
de JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave. will
.nnual Mammoth Auction at 7:30 p.m.
in abundance of antiques, appliances,
vstal, dinners, hotel weekends, and
the public. Donation is $3. Refresh-
served. For more information call
, 266-3444.
ichu
,dult Division's Education Committee
r Miami Jewish Federation will sponsor
i Before Passover" workshop at 5:30
Jeration building, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
iFarber of Temple Samu-El will discuss
bet a seder and how to celebrate the
ICH31
off, this country's only Russian born
aedian, will appear at Temple Judea,
Blvd., Coral Gables at 7:15 p.m.
j obtained by calling the South Florida
n Soviet Jewry office at 576-4000 or
i at 677-5657.
I APRIL 2
i Adult Division's Social Action Com-
i Greater Miami Jewish Federation will
' Sachs Education Program at 7 p.m. at
ion building, 4200 Biscayne Blvd. Tay
inherited disorder of infants which
nction of the nervous system. Guest
be Dr. Paul M. Tocci, Director,
Genetic Laboratory at the Mailman
tiild Development, University of Miami
I APRIL 2
icil Meetings will be held today and
kpril 16 at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC,
|25th Ave. from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Call Mark
200 for more information.
)AY,APRIL3
assover at a seder at the Miami Beach
[Pine Tree Drive at 4 p.m. There is no
reservations can be made be calling 534-
IY, APRIL 4
Beach Jewish Community Center, 4221
)rivc, invites children ages 3-12 to spend a
veek that includes trips to museums,
[theater, bowling, Jewish photography
oral Castle, Fruit and Spice Park and
Fcost is $12 a day for the program which
| 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Call Iris at 534-3206 for
I APRIL 7
el-Ann Russell JCC, 18900 N.E. 25th
sponsor "Teen College Tours" through
Join the JCC charter bus on a visit to the
of Florida, Florida State University,
| of South Florida at Tampa, University of
Florida International University.
for all trips and classes is limited. Call
kr information.
|, APRIL 8
el-Ann Russell, JCC 18900 N.E. 25th Ave.
its Mini-camp for children, grades K-6
hursday, April 11. The schedule includes
special events, tournaments, swimming
[ Fee is $50 for members and $65 for non
-all 932-4200 for more information.
i APRIL 8
1 Chapter of Hadassah will hold a musical
kt 12:30 p.m. in Harris Hall of Temple
Coral Gables. Call Dorothy Spector at
kr more information.
f, APRIL 9
ting of the Singles Support Group will
the Michael-Ann Russell JCC, 18900 N.E.
[ The facilitator for the group is Marilyn
LCSW. The group will meet monthly
cuss issues on relationships, self-esteem,
aal communication, decision making,
friendships and more. For information
),ext.317.
f. APRIL 9
Dade JCC will present the final show of
doscope A Young Show-Goers" aeries
tag "Comedy with a Twist of Lemon" at
I at the Museum of Science Auditorium,
liami Avenue. The show is performed by
Wy Theater Factory. Tickets are $4 for
15 for adults. For more information call
MY, APRIL 10
oen's Circle Miami Beach Branch 1059
t noon at the Surfside Community Center,
is Avenue. A Passover program is
U 865-2101 for more information.
THURSDAY, APRIL 11
The American Jewish Congress-Justine Louise Wise
Chapter will meet at 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings and Loan Association bank building.
Entertainment will be provided by the Singers of
Forte Towers. Guests are invited. For information
call 864-1355.
SATURDAY, APRIL IS
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC, 18900 N.E. 26th
Ave., is sponsoring an evening of fun to help the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's sister city, Or
Akiva. Teens from North Dade, South Dade and
Miami Beach JCCs are invited to an evening of
swimming, games and food. Entrance fee is a
donation of any new merchandise, such as records,
games .posters, and sporting goods. For information
call Mark Sykes, 932-4200.
SATURDAY, APRIL 13
An evening at the Coconut Grove Playhouse to see
the comedy "Home" will be sponsored by the Miami
Beach JCC. Tickets are $16 for members and $20 for
non-members, which includes the show and a wine
and cheese reception. Call 534-3206 for reservations.
SUNDAY, APRIL 14
The Young Business and Professionals of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation will hold its $100
minimum gift event at 7 p.m.at the Miami Airport
Hilton. The guest speaker is Howard Stone. Couvert
is $15 per person.
SUNDAY, APRIL 14
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC will sponsor a trip to
see a matinee of the musical "Oliver" at Gusman
Cultural Center. Cost is $15 for members and $16 for
non-members and includes admission and bus
transportation. On Tuesday, April 9, Darrell Calvin,
Artistic Director of Gusman Cultural Center will be
at the Center to hold a "Pre-Show Workshop" to
discuss the play and the issues it raises relating to
the image of the Jew. Meet at the Center, 18900 N.E.
25th Ave. at 1:45 p.m. on the 14th. For more in-
formation call the Senior Adult Trailer, 935-2440.
SUNDAY, APRIL 14
Join the group at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC,
18900 N.E. 25th Ave., for a family day outing to the
Bass Museum to view "A Vanished World" from 1
p.m.-5 p.m. Reservations must be received by
Friday, April 6. Transportation is not provided.
Return to the JCC for a day of organized games,
swimming and family fun. Members only. Adults
$2.50 and children $1.50. Call 932-4200 for more
information.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17
"Explorations" a poetry reading by Israeli poet,
Nathan Yonatan, chairman of the Hebrew Writers
Association, will be held at 4 p.m. in Memorial
Classroom Building, Room 103 at the University of
Miami. The program is co-sponsored by the Judaic
Studies Program and the Department of English.
Call 284-4375 for more information.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC, 18900 N.E. 26th
Ave., will hold a Yom Hashoah Candlelight Walk
from 7:30-9:30 p.m. from Sky lake Mall to the
Center. A service and speaker will highlight the
program. No fee. Call 932-4200 for details.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
The Great Jewish Books Discussion Group will
present Malvina Liebman reviewing "Ellis Island
and Other Stories" by Mark Helprin at the Miami
Beach Public Library from 1:30-3:30 p.m. The
program is sponsored by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education and is free to the public.
THURSDAY, APRIL 18
The North Dade Chapter of the Women's Division of
the American Technion Society will hold its regular
meeting at noon at Temple Adath Yeshuran, 1025 N.
Miami Gardens Drive. A fashion show will be
presented by Essi's of Sky Lake Mall. Call 651-8645
for more information.
SUNDAY APRIL 21
The Beth David Hebraic Series will present "Elijah"
by Felix Mendelsohn with the Miami Civic Chorale
and the U. of Miami Chamber Orchestra conducted
bv Dr Lee Kelson, director, at the Kendall United
Methodist Church. 7600 S.W. 104th Street. The
concert begins at 4 p.m. Please call 238-2601 for
information.
MONDAY, APRIL 22
The Forte Towers Hadassah will host an Eye Bank
luncheon at noon at 1100 West Avenue. Call 673-
1134 for information.
MONDAY, APRIL 22
The Hillel Community Day School will present
Rabbi Rubin Dobin speaking on "Cults and Jewish
Youth," at 8 p.m. at the school, 19000 N.E. 25th
Ave. Open to the public. Call 949-0033 or 661-4660.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC, 18900 N.E. 25th
Ave., will sponsor a cruise on the intercoastal
waterway for Senior Adults. An afternoon of
sightseeing and lunch on the Haulover Lunch
Cruise. Cost is $16 for members snd $18 for non-
members. Call 935-2440 for more information.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24
The Miami Beach JCC and the Miami Beach Rotary
Club will sponsor a Children's Health Fair at the
Miami Beach Convention Center from 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
A wide variety of health oriented agencies and
Miami Beach schools and synagogues will be par-
ticipating. Call 534-3206 for more information.
THURSDAY. APRIL 25
The North Dade Chapter of the Women's Division of
the American Technion Society will hold its closing
luncheon at noon at the Hollywood Hilton on
Hallandale Beach Blvd. The cost is $15 per person.
Officers will be installed and entertainment will be
provided. Call 651-8545 for information and
reservations.
SUNDAY. APRD 28
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC presents a one-man
theatrical show entitled, "Little People" at 7:30 p.m.
The actor, Misha Nuchi, performs stories of people
who have contributed in some small way to Jewish
history and culture. It is a celebration of the Jewish
spirit through episodes, vignettes, songs and dance.
Call 932-4200 for information.
SUNDAY, APRIL 28
The South Dade and North Dade Midrashot present
Shlomo Avineri whose topic will be "Lebanon, the
Palestinians, the West Bank and Jordan" at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami, 137 N.E. 19th St. at 11 a.m.
Tickets will be available at the door.
THROUGHOUT THE MONTH
Register for the 1985 Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center / Hebrew Academy Summer Day
Camp. An early discount of $25 is available for all
who register with a $100 deposit prior to April 1.
Camp includes swimming, arts, Israeli ainging,
dancing, computers, sports, special field trips, plays
and Judaic content. Call 534-3206 for a brochure.
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC. 18900 N.E. 25th Ave.
is calling for actors, singers, dancers, and set
designers to establish a company of young actors
who will audition and perform in their own
productions. Fee is $10 for members, and $15 for
non-members. Call 932-4200 for information.
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC and Jewish Family
and Children's Service offer a wide variety of ser-
vices to enrich the lives of the elderly in North Dade.
Program includes lectures, workshops, health, and
physical education classes. Call either 935-2440 or
949-6186.
The Young Adult Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation continues its series of "Learn
Ins" on "Heritage: The Jews and Civilization" at
7:30 p.m. on Tuesday evenings throughout the
month at the Federation building, 4200 Biscayne
Blvd. $4 per session.
The South Dade JCC, 12401 S.W. 102nd Ave. an-
nounces 1985-86 registration for nursery school and
the beginning of new Mommy and Me classes. Lucy
Zelman will instruct these classes from 10:10-11:10
Mondays and Wednesdays. Call Arlene at 251-1394.
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
I (Please Print or Type)
The deadline for May events is April 4,1985
Organization------------------------------,---------
Event---------------------------------------------
Place
Dat*_
,Time_
_ Your name
Title____L
Phone No..
I
I MAILTO:
I FEDERATION
1 Communications Department
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
| 4200 Biscayne Boulevard
| Miami. Florida 33137


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