The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02940

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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
fewislfo FloiridliamL
.jj-Number 23
Two Sections
Miami. Florida Friday. June 7.1985
''M SKll Price 50 Cents
Hussein
\Prme Minuter Shimon Pert* (right)
\mtk mitort it the ltth International
held rwesntftj at Binyanei Haooma
. Pert* stopped in to examine the
at the Egyptian stand, where books
from some *0 Egyptian publishers were
represented. A mural-sued photograph of
President Hosni Mubarak looks down at the
visitors.
Assembly
Rabbis, Cantors in Call for Unity
HNGER'S NY- Calls
I unity in twesn can-
irabbis <*-. -sued by
(tkeirrt- .naer-
stioni It the recent
convention of the
isMmblv Gross
HY
.I'iress
' :- Shapiro,
l of the Rabbinical
JMsllfi I [Mating of
ween
enUtK-i. anted the

first time a president of the Con-
servative rabbinical body had for-
mally addressed his cantonal col-
leagues. Earlier this year, the
Assembly's outgoing president.
Cantor Ivan E. Perlman of Pro-
vidence. R.I.. addressed the Rab
binical Assembly's convention in
Miami.
TERMING THE cantor "an im-
portant resource person in the life
of the congregation as a whole
Rabbi Shapiro called for greater
input by cantors in developing
each liturgical publications as the
new prayer l>ok and gra.
meals volume, soon to OS issued by
the United Synagogue Me also
announced the formation of a joint
commission of rabbis and cantors
to adjudicate any future lif
ferences that may arise between
members of the two groups.
This theme was articulated
earlier by Cantor Samuel Rosen-
baum. executive vice president of
the Cantors Assembly. In his an-
nual report on the "State and
Future of the Cantorate." Cantor
Rosenbaum nailed the "new era of
understanding" evolving between
these pulpit colleagues.
"We must move in our relation-
ships from detente, to armistice.
to peace." he declared
Karlier in the proceedings Can-
tor Rosenbaum was awarded an
honorary Doctor of Music degree
at an academic convocation of the
Jewish Theological Seminary. It
marked the first time a practicing
cantor has been SO honored by the
S.-minary.
CANTOR Saul 7. Hammerman.
aoaSOU Of Beth El Congregation
in Baltimore, was sleeted
[resident
Founded m 11*47. the Cantors
A-sembly seeks to maintain high
standards for cantors and to
preserve and enhance the
heritage of Jewish liturgical music
through its numerous publications
and library of cantonal selections.
The Assembly publishes the Jour-
nal of Synagogue Music, the only
magazine devoted exclusively to
the liturgy of the Jewish house of
worship
'If Not Us,
Who?, If Not
Now, When?'
Bv DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
King Hussein of Jordan
ended four days of talks
with the Reagan Ad-
ministration here last week
by stressing that the
Palestine Liberation
Organization must be part
of any peace negotiations
with Israel.
"The parties to the conflict
must be the parties to the peace,"
Hussein said in a speech to the
American Enterprise Institute
Friday. "If the PLO is not a party
to the conflict, then who?"
The King said he told President
Reagan at their White House
meeting last Wednesday that "the
Palestinians are willing to accept
United Nations Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338 and the
principles they contain as a basis
for peace."
HUSSEIN SAID that a result
of his Feb. 11 agreement with
PLO leader Yasir Arafat and his
recent meetings with the PLO
there is "new trust" between Jor
dan and the Palestinians. "This is
the first time in the 39-year
history of this conflict that
Continued on Page 14-A
In Israel
Labor, Likud Split Over
New U.S. Enthusiasm
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Reagan Administra-
tion's apparent enthusiasm
over its talks with King
Hussein of Jordan in
Washington last week ap-
pears to have produced a
cleavage between the Labor
Shultz Says
U.S. Prepared to 'Move Now' for Talks
^ Shulti
Bv JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of State
George Shultz said Friday
that the United States was
committed "to move now"
toward facilitating a
negotiated settlement of the
Arab-Israel conflict, in
order to build on the
momentum that he said Jor-
danian King Hussein had
brought to the peace pro-
cess during his visit here
last week.
At ;i press conference last Fri
day afternoon. Shultz welcomed
in particular the King's announce
ment that "the Palestinians" had
agreed to participate in peace
negotiations on the basis of
I'nited Nations Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. But in
response to questions, the
Secretary said the IS. still need-
ed a public statement from the
PLO to that effect before it could
consider talking with the
organization.
HE ALSO continued to balk at
Hussein's call for an international
conference that would include the
Soviet Union. Hussein suggested
earlier that such a conference
could provide a framework that
would enable direct talks to take
place between Israel and a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation.
"We continue to believe that the
proposed international conference
will not contnbute to the peace
Continued on Page 7-A
and Likud corfiponents of
the unity coalition govern-
ment. Deputy Premier Yit
zhak Shamir, the Likud
leader, said at an airport
press conference before
leaving for visits to Britain.
France and Denmark that
"nothing new or positive"
had emerged from Hus-
sein's meetings in
Washington.
He was also irritated by
Secretary of State George
Shultz's statement holding out the
prospect that members of the
Palestine National Council (PNC)
might be included in the Palest!
man part of a joint Jordanian
Continued on Page 8-A
Inside GOP Flirtation Peace No Closer At Brown Univ.. Intl. Confab? Smokescreen. 2-A 3-A 6 A 11-A 13-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 7, 1985
Waves in Israel
Fearful Response to Reagan's Move
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Reagan Administra-
tion's ripple of interest in
reviving the Middle East
peace process through
negotiations involving a
joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation is creating waves
in Israel.
Hardline Likud politicians and
those further to the right are
rumbling this week about a possi-
ble "sell-out" by the Labor-Likud
unity government in the wake of
the Washington visit of Jorda-
nian's King Hussein and
Secretary of State George
Shultz's subsequent letter to
Israel's leaders lauding the King
for his ostensible willingness to
negotiate directly with Israel.
SHULTZ'S LETTER, the sub-
ject of a briefing by Premier
Shimon Peres at Sunday's
Cabinet meeting, indicated that
Washington is actively pursuing
the idea of a conclave between
U.S. officials and a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation prior to
talks with Israel and that the
delegation, as far as the U.S. is
concerned, could include members
of the Palestine National Council
(PNC).
The shape of Reagan Ad-
ministration Mideast policy which
emerged from Shultz's letter to
Peres and Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
is worrying Israelis of all political
hues, except the most dove-ish.
Shamir said, before his depar
ture on a trip to Britain, France
and Denmark, that the notion of
including PNC members in a
negotiating team was unaccep-
table to Israel and. until now. con-
trary to American policy toward
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. Israel regards the
PNC as an integral part of the
PLO. a view not shared in
Washington.
DEPUTY PREMIER and
Housing Minister David Levy,
another power in Likud, called the
American initiative "dangerous."
At a session of the Likud Knesset
faction executive. MK Yeshoshua
Malsa intimated that the unity
government's downfall was immi
nent as a consequence of the new
American diplomacy and urged
his party to bolster its ties with
the religious parties which, while
themselves a fragmented minori-
ty, hold the balance of power bet-
ween the to major political blocs.
Faction chairman Haim Kaufman
assured him "it is being attended
to."
ON THE LABOR side, dove-ish
MK Ora Namir led the call for a
warmly positive response to
Shultz. But middle-of-the-road
MKs such as Laborite Amnon
Linn and Binyamin Ben Eliezer of
the Yahad Party, which is allied
with Labor, warned against the
wholesale abandonment by Israel
of its long-standing policies
toward the PLO. Israel's policy is
never, under any circumstances,
negotiate with the terrorist
organization.
Although the Labor-Likud part
Habima Theater Has Visitor
BONN (JTA) The Haifa Theater, which has been
touring West Germany for the past two weeks, had a
distinguished visitor for its performance before a capacity
house in Duesseldorf. President Richard von Weizsaecker
of the Federal Republic joined the large audience in ap-
plauding the actors and playright after a three-hour perfor-
mance of "The Ghetto.,f
HE ATTENDED the production at the invitation of
Noam Semel, managing director of the Haifa Theater. His
appearance was seen as a gesture of solidarity with Israel
as represented by its troupe of actors. Last week, they
presented an Arabic-Hebrew version of Samuel Beckett's
f*Waiting for Godot" at a Bonn Theater.
There were strong allusions to the Arab-Israeli conflict
in the production which was acclaimed for its artistic merit.
to-utliHKflLte -Uowers
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Beauty Parlor on Premise*
nership is showing strains.
political observers believe that the
core leaderships of lx>th parties
will avoid a coalition crisis at this
stage. The American initiative,
they point out. is still in the realm
of the hypothetical. Israel has not
been called upon by the IS to
meet with or approve individual
Palestinians as prospective
members of a joint negotiating
team, nor has the U.S. met with
any.
Many analysts here believe
Shultz is overly optimistic with
respect to Hussein's position and,
certainly toward the likely
response of PLO chief Yasir
Arafat. While Shultz's letter said
that Hussein pledges a willingness
to negotiate within the framework
of United Nations Security Coun-
cil resolutions 242 and 338. and
that his position has been endors
ed by the PLO leadership, Israeli
analysts noted that the King was
in fact vague in his public pro-
nouncements in Washington and
that the PLO so far has made no
endorsement.
ADDRESSING a meeting of
the British Henit in London Sun-
day night before the official
start of his two-day visit as a
guest of the British government
- Shamir berated the Feb. 11
agreement between Hussein and
Arafat which Hussein cited in
Washington as evidence of a will-
ingness to negotiate.
According to Shamir, this was
an ill-disguised ploy to secure U.S.
recognition of the PLO. He also
criticized Hussein's call for an in-
ternational peace conference on
the Middle East as an attempt to
by-pass direct negotiations. Such
a conference would be "a platform
for extremism and propaganda,
not for peace." the Likud leader
said.
LH
L K 1
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J T7

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Sculptor Nathan Rapoport (right) accepts th. Internet
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testimonial dinner in New York. The award died HnpopoA
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dministration Feels
Talks Move Peace Hopes Forward
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
1
L DAVID FRIEDMAN
JASHINCJTON (JTA)
fWhile Israel has shown
than enthusiasm for the
0f the talks in
ungton last week bet-
en the Reagan Ad-
_ation and King Hus-
~0( Jordan, the Ad-
cation is maintaining
the talks have moved
[peace process forward.
Lt there an agin that Hus-
hnstl -lit the United
5anv close! to achieving its
njuncei goal :' direct face-to-
IBSfOt tween Israel
u'join: ,n-Palestinian
jinn.
Police Seize
Nazi Books
IM8TERDAM (JTA) -
in Gr gen have seized
tquantitie> i il Uioks and pam
loftbi w* which were
tof an auction sale there last
itk The> acted "n the orders of
i local : rOMCQtOT who
I liring charges
i tion house for
if the Hutch
makes the
):- material a

r attended the
of the FoilB
Anti Semitisn
(STIBA)
| nor the auction
- the name of the
ML According
he auct neer, the books and
nphlet- were mostly on
."ion subjects
DM Nazi material
fur lerman and Dutch
the lidrarian of The
Hands State Institute for
Documentation (RIOD) is
dying the material to deter-
whether the auction house
I be sued by the State for viola-
i of the penal code. The house
tier sent a catalogue of the
trial to scientific libraries and
ons professionally interested
period 1933-1945, the 12
i of the Third Reich.
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HUSSEIN made it clear that he
will not enter into direct talks
with Israel. He is not Anwar
Sadat nor does he want to meet
the fate of the former Egyptian
President. After all he witrV
the assassination of his grand-
father. King Abdullah, for moving
toward peace with Israel and he
himself has thwarted several
assassination attempts since
ascending to the Hashemite
throne in 1952.
Hussein made it plain last week
that he needs the "umbrella" of
an international conference to
have what he said would !' direct
talks with Israel. He als.> said this
conference should include the five
permanent members of the
United Nations Security Council
which would bring the Soviet
Union into the talks
Before leaving Washington, the
King also stressed that the
Palestine Liberation Organization
must be included in any negotia
tions with Israel All these
demands have up to now been op-
posed by the Reagan Administra-
tion, not to say Israel.
THE ADMINISTRATION.
which immediately after Hus-
sem's meeting with President
Reagan seemed to be soften
opposition to an international con
ference, made cle u
la.st week that n was opi.....
including the Soviet
M '.' ference until it mel
cert.mi conditii n inclu
with Israel, and
Semite propaganda ind
Soviet .lew- i
Another objection not emphasiz-
ed as such is the Administration's
belief that an international con-
ference would deteriorate into a
stage for political rhetoric from all
sides rather than serious negotia-
tions. After all. disarmament is
supposed to be dealt with by the
UN, but when serious negotia-
tions are called for they are con-
fined to face-to-face talks between
the U.S. and the Soviet Union.
However, there was an indica-
tion here last week that the Ad-
ministration would try to find
some type of international forum
that would not include the Soviets
and thus still give Hussein his pro-
tective "umbrella."
HOWEVER, before even this
step can be reached an agreement
must be made on the Palestinian
members of the joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation. Hussein
repeatedly argued here last week
that through his February 11
agreement with PLO leader Yasir
Arafat and especially in his recent
talks with the PLO, he has receiv-
ed PLO acceptance of UN Securi-
ty Council Resolution 242 and 338
and an agreement to negotiate
with Israel.
The Administration, while
declaring it was encouraged by
this, stressed that it still wants
"explicit and public" acceptance
by the PLO of the two resolutions
as well as the terrorist organiza
t ion's acknowledgement that
Israel has a right to exist before it
will enter into any talks with PLO
members.
Both Hussein and the Ad-
ministration agree that the "next
step" should be a U.S. meeting
with the joint Jordanian
Palestinian delegation. Here, too,
the question is membership with
the U.S. refusing to talk to PLO
members unless the organization
meets its conditions.
However. Secretary of State
George Shultz repeated on Friday
the Administration's long held
view that the L'.S. would talk with
members of the Palestine Na-
tional Council who are not
members fo the PLO. Israel has
long considered the PNC an arm
of the PLO. Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir said he
would never sit down with PNC
members, although Premier
Shimon Peres is being vague
about his position.
WHILE Washington is keeping
Jerusalem informed, it may not
necessarily seek Israel's approval
liefore meeting with the joint
delegation. From the time of
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak's visit to Washington in
h through Shultz's Mideast
visit last month, the U.S. insisted
:t would agree to meet with the
joint delegation if that would lead
to direct talks between the delega-
Hut last week Administration
n argued that the
Itinian members of the
delegation that meet with the
I S might not necessarily be the
same ones who would negotiate
with Israel.
Administration spokesmen also
argued last week that progress in
the Mideast must come through
increments. But as of now any in-
crements from Hussein appear
small. More likely, the Ad-
ministration, which by saying
before Hussein's arrival that no
breakthroughs should be expected
upset the King, could not let Hus-
sein leave Washington without
the appearance of some
accomplishment.
THERE ARE of course some
skeptics who believe the entire
visit was aimed at paving the way
for U.S. arms to Jordan. Likud
MK Dan Meridor told the Middle
Eastern Affairs Committee of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith that Hussein's proposals
are "nothing more than a smoke
screen for the arms he wants to
buy from the U.S."
Reagan said that the U.S. would
meet Jordan's economic and
security needs. But Hussein met
with members of Congress and he
certainly was told of the strong
Congressional opposition, in both
the Senate and House, against
any arms to Jordan unless it
enters into direct negotiations
with Israel.
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 7, 1985
!
Reagan's Speed
To Accommodate Hussein
The sudden speed with which the
Reagan Administration seems to be
moving, with one exception, toward King
Hussein's blueprint for peace between
Israel and the Arabs is somewhat
disconcerting.
The exception, of course, is Russia. The
Reaganites will, under no circumstances,
accede to the Soviets as a participant in
the talks, and that is a good thing. But if
the President and all of his men are rightly
suspicious of the Soviets, and if they
recognize the divisive role that the Soviets
would play in such negotiations, why are
they not similarly suspicious of King
Hussein?
What is it that makes Mr. Reagan and
even Secretary of State Shultz. in the past
a far wiser voice in these matters than he
seems to have today, willing so suddenly to
negotiate with Jordan and other
"Palestinians" before this bunch will then
presumably sit down with Israel to
dismember it?
All Palestinians Are PLO
In this regard, it should be noted that
when MK Ezer Wiezman infuriated the
Unity Government and made a recent trip
to Cairo for talks with President Mubarak,
it was reported at the time that Mubarak
laid it on the line to Weizman in a simple
rhethorical question: How is it possible to
talks to Palestinians who are not PLO?
Can you contact a Palestinian who is not,
in his fiber, a PLO supporter?
For the Reaganites now to believe that
they can find some such Palestinians, like
for example professors at Columbia
University wtio are "therapeutic"
Palestinians unrelated to the philosophy of
gun-toting Yasir Arafat, is a sheer
asbsurdity.
More to the point, why would the Israelis
stand for prior "negotiations" between the
United States and a joint Jordan-
Palestinian delegation that involves their
very fate as a nation when not a single
Israeli is present at those "negotiations"?
What, in fact, happened to President
Reagan's consistent position on this
absurdity, which he repeated during the
height of the Bitburg cemetery furor last
month: the U.S. would welcome all Arab
initiatives toward peace, but these
initiatives must be addressed to Israel, not
the United States.
As late as on Apr. 3, Jordan's Deputy
Premier Sulayman Arar declared that
"Direct negotiations between Jordan and
Israel are out of the question" (Al-
MajaUah).
Only last Dec. 12, Jordan in a demand
framed as UN General Assembly
Resolution 39/146B warned the United
States that it must "cease ... all dealings
with Israel in order to isolate it in all
fields."
'Move Now' Implications
Since the establishment of Israel in 1948,
Jordan has gone to war against the Jewish
State on three separate occasions. Today,
playing the United States against the
Soviet Union with the ultimate hope of
pressing the Reaganites into becoming his
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Friday. June 7, 1985 Number 23
Volume 58
UNft m
latest arms-supplier, he demands that
peace talks must take the form of an
international conference that would include
the Soviets because in that way it would
make the conference the "most
appropriate and credible forum."
How does this recommend King Hussein
and his blueprint to the Reagan
Administration today? Is the price the
King will exact from President Reagan to
dump his Soviet proviso a sudden flow to
Amman of U.S. advanced combat aircraft,
mobile Improved HAWK surface-to-air
missiles, as well as air-to-air missiles0
The implications of the Administration's
sudden decision to "move now" with King
Hussein are cause for serious alarm. The
King is the same King today whose deputy
premier only last April ruled out direct
negotiations with Israel as an impossibility.
Hussein long ago proved to the world that
the Emperor has no clothes. His latest suit
in Washington was just as illusory.
JFCS 65th Anniversary: A Time To Celebrate
Jewish Family and Children's Service is
the oldest non-profit, philanthropic
organization in Dade County not merely
in the Jewish community, but in all of
Dade County.
Tne agency, which began to serve the
needs of the family here more than six
decades ago, was launched under another
name tne Jewish Welfare Bureau.
Under this aegis, its service to the needy
was simple and direct at a time when Dade
County itself was simple and direct in
terms of the people who lived here and
their way of life.
"Welfare" was what the name of the
agency's program implied in the most
traditional sense of Jewish philanthropy
during its inaugural era. But in the
intervening years, as the Jewish
community grew and as individual and
family needs became far more complex
than the agency could meet merely in
traditional "welfare" terms, Jewish Family
and Children's Service also grew to help
meet those needs.
Today, JFCS serves the Jewish
community through five branch offices in a
broad array of programs that encompasses
service to every age group of the family.
To help celebrate 65 years of its activity
in the cause of Jewish family well-being,
JFCS will hold its 65th annual meeting
June 13 at Miami's Pavillion Hotel. All of
Dade County joins the Jewish community
in saluting the highest purposes and the
continuing successes of this distinguished
agency.
Germany's 'Honored Citizen'
Jeurish Artist's Retrospective in New York
By ROCHELLE SAIDEL
New York
In 1985, German Jewish
artist Felix Nussbaum is
being described by officials
of his hometown of
Osnabrueck, Germany, as
an "honored citizen." In
1933, the talented 29-year-
old artist was forced to
cease studying at the Berlin
Academy's Villa Massimo
in Rome. From that year
when Hitler took power
until Nussbaum's life was
ended in Auschwitz in 1944,
he was not ever described
as "honored" by the
citizens of Osnabrueck.
For the 11 years between 1933
and 1944. Nussbaum continued
to paint, while exiled and hiding
in Helgium. He was never to
return to his native city, nor to
his native land.
LAST WEEK. a new
generation of Osnabrueck of-
ficials were at the Jewish
Museum here to launch
Nussbaum's first American
retrospective (on view until Aug.
4). The exhibit includes pain
tings, as well as drawings, and
documents from public and
private collections in Germany,
Israel, and the United States,
and is presented by the Jewish
Museum with the cooperation of
the Kulturgeschichtliches
Museum in Osnabrueck and
Goethe House in New York.
Nussbaum's admiration for
Vincent van Gogh. Henri
Rousseau. Giorgio de Chirioo is
obvious in the early works
displayed, but his unique style
and sensitivity seem to grow
greater as he expresses through
his painting the personal and
political crises that he facea.
Some of his paintings are
highly symbolic, evoking the hell
of a 15th century Hieronymous
H*>wrh nr a ^Olh r*nnrv lamas
Knsor. Others sho* the mfluJ
of the pathos of Picasso >
Period and <
Expressionism His art is foU'
universal representation oM*
times and events through wtua
he lived and pa.nted. nfl"
expression of his own per**
ordeal.
A highlight of the shof
Nussbaim's "Self PWWfJ
Jewish Identity Cud. Q
in 1943. He <*P* J"?!
driven into a corner. WdSIJ
his identity card mark
Jood (Jewl.
NUSSBAUM S first '*J,
Shulamit Jaar.. who *~
instrumental in reviving ""Jp
in the artist, came from'"J^
New York to attend the J^
Museum opening """^P-^j
War II. she fled from <*ra
to Holland and *a. amen. ,
the Dutch resistance Awgj
she has worked *lth "' *
from OsnabniecK to on*
Continued on Pag'6"*


Yiddish Culture Revitalized
By Book Center in Mass.
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
. t|,e National Yiddish Book
Ljtr will hold a celebration of
fodah culture on Sunday. June
" m us library annex in
(drake. Um
The event will commemorate
a. fifth anniversary of the
Kdsh Book Center a non-
' fit organization which has
-cued 350.000 discarded
fjddish boons and sparked a
njrldwide re-uirtfence of Yiddish
&:urf
> National Yiddish Book
fiter was founded in June.
W v a handful of young
Liauate students and scholars.
ft. was an idea whose time had
mf said Joseph Marcus.
*ident of the Center's Board
\i ihrectors.
Ki that tune, most Yiddish
Loks had been out of print for
i, ;w or more, and tens of
ousands of volumes had been
iMiidoned or destroyed. When
L i enter issued an urgent
t,r unwanted Yiddish
the response was en-
fcusiastic
VOLINTKERS organized
ipaijrns in their own com-
[ sent tKK>ks from as
awav u N'>me. Alaska and
l\eriv Hills, Calif.." said
Sharon Kleinbaum. the Centers
25-year-old assistant director.
More than 1.000 additional
volumes continue to arrive each
week at our Amherst
headquarters ."
The Yiddish Book ("enters
Holyoke Annex is located in a
renovated mill building and
houses the largest collection of
Yiddish books ever assembled.
According to Aaron Lansky. the
tenters 29-year-old executive
director. the Massachusetts
organization is the only com
prehensive source of Yiddish
hooks anywhere in the world.
THE CENTER produces
regular catalogues of used and
out-of-print Yiddish books.
Volumes have been distributed
Ul students, scholars and
university libraries in 20
countries on five continents
As recently as 1939. Yiddish
was the spoken language of more
than 11 million Jews worldwide.
Almost half of these Yiddish
speakers were murdered in the
Nazi Holocaust. Later, on
August 12. 1952. Soviet leader
Josef Stalin ordered all the
major Yiddish writers of the
Soviet Union rounded up and
executed on a single night.
In the United States and
Economy May Be Ailing,
But Vital Organs Healthy
By SIMON GRIVER
Israel's economy may be
tling, but its vital organs
essentfally healthy and
ith the right financial
Inscription the country
ould soon be flourishing.
[his is the diagnosis of Gad
Ta'acobi. Minister of
iconomics and Planning.
[ho was a recent guest
peaker at Jerusalem's
l"she Sharett Institute, a
fanist educational center.
[here he spoke about
I ora cooperation
Israel's economic
(owth.
that greater in-
| riiiin'rcial mvivr
I 'laspora in the
I '' Mild be just the
Nrael needs to en-
1 vry and eventually
parity.
the west have tremen-
tcntial to contribute con-
ruetivelv to Israel's economy,"
B*rt-t Va'acobi. "They have
jmiendous ability, wealth and
ertise The number of Jews in
west who are entrepreneurs.
nior managers and highly suc-
Psful in the world of technology
i finance is phenomenal. Tradi-
f*"y philanthropic links have
*f"strong between Israel and
waspora but now we must Up
{* t'x,ra resource by stimulating
*nt motivations for partnership
Cm!" ^ Jewish people and
"I hy fostering direct contacts
F*wn Israeli and Diaspora
wnessmen."
'A'ACOBI CONCEDES that
" past there have been
F*fal attempu to esUblish pro-
H18 of commercial cooperation
F**n Israel and Jewish en-
P^neurs abroad that have
Peered. However, this time
T*obi anticipates solid results.
pmisinK that bureaucratic im-
,.en,ts in Israel will be
Uied to facilitate overseas in-
dent. "The difference bet-
en this plan and previous
ones." explains Ya'acobi. "is not
technical but conceptual. The plan
is concrete and will be better
coaraSnated/"
The initial meeting of this
Jewish joint-ventures council took
place last February and included
such eminent world Jewish
leaders as Max Fisher of the
United States. Edgar Bronfman
I >! ( 'anada. Marcus Sieff of Britain
and Mendel Kaplan of South
Africa. Also participating were
leading Israeli industrialists such
Continued on Pane 12-A
(anada. pressures of
assimilation quickly worked to
separate American-born Jews
from the culture of their parents
and grandparents.
DESPITE THESE
catastrophes, a new generation
of young people has been turning
to Yiddish in unprecedented
numbers in recent years. Courses
in Yiddish language and
literature are now offered at
more than 60 colleges and
universities throughout the
United States and Canada. In
ju9t five years, the National
Yiddish Book Center has helped
fuel this revival, providing
urgently needed texts and
sponsoring a wide range of
cultural and educational
programs.
In addition to its catalogues of
Yiddish books, the Center offers
available titles in English
translation. sponsors regular
classes in Yiddish language and
culture, operates a speakers
bureau, and presents an annual
Summer Program in Yiddish
Culture.
"We've come a long way in
five years." says Lansky. "but
there's still so much to be done.
Forty years after the Holocaust
we're trying to reclaim a culture
that was stolen from us and
rework it into the fabric of our
daily lives."
LANSKY SAYS that the
event on June 9 will celebrate
both the success of the Yiddish
Book Center and the current
revival of Yiddish culture. The
festivities, which are free and
open to the public, will include
exhibits, multi-media presen-
tations, singing, speakers,
refreshments and dancing to a
live klezmer band.
Sharon Kleinbaum and Aaron Lansky pause while unloading
rescued Yiddish books at the National Yiddish Book Center s
Amherst headquarters.
Physical Abuse
Claims Thousands of Israeli Children
By AVIVA CANTOR
The physical abuse of
children in Israel claims
thousands of victims each
year, according to a pro-
fessor of social work at Tel
Aviv University. This has
only been recognized as a
social problem in the past
five years. Awareness of the
phenomenon of sexual abuse
of children has only begun
as recently as six months
ago, and the number of vic-
tims are difficult to obtain.
Prof. Hanita Zimrin said.
The creation of conscioufnesa
of the problem of child abuse is the
goal of ELI. the Israeli Associa-
tion of Child Protection, founded
in 1979 by Zimrin. Interviewed
while on sabbatical in the U.S..
Zimrin said that child abuse in
Israel derives mainly from the
Jewish State's having become a
"normal" society, with all its at-
tendant problems, and not, as
many suppose, from tensions aris-
ing out of the ongoing war
situation.
"NORMAL,*' in this context,
means multi-generational, as con-
trasted with the pre-state Yishuv
(Jewish community), which was
composed largely of childless
young adults. It also means
nuclear families with a division of
labor assigning one parent the
sole responsibility for socializing
the child. Another key factor is
isolation: "an abusive family is an
isolated family," Zimrin said
Zimrin's research, conducted
over the past 15 years, has reveal-
ed that the parent who is burden-
ed with the sole responsibility for
socializing the child, is usually the
abuser. "Among the Jewish
population in Israel, it is the
mothers who are usually the
physical abUMTS," Said Zimrin
Fifty percent of the victin
Midi phyakal abuse beating,
burning, gross neglect are
under six months of age.
In the Arab population, it is the
father who is the abuser in these
cases, with abuse occurring after
a child is over seven. That age is
when the father assumes respon-
sibility for the child's
socialization.
THERE IS MUCH less physical
abuse reported among the Or-
thodox population, said Zimrin.
The reasons are that Orthodox
.lews are still living "as extended
families with good family ties."
While the mother is still responsi-
ble for the child's socialization,
she is not isolated and she has a
good support system.
This pattern also ensures a con-
trol system making it easy for
abuse to be recognized should it
occur and stopped. A similar
"control" system exists on the
kibbutz where, in addition, the
mother is not assigned sole
responsibility for the child's
discipline and education.
The only situation where abuse
Continued on Page 14-A
MINISTER GAD YA'ACOBI
Sexual abuse plagues
upper class families.


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 7, 1985
Hussein's Sincerity
A Good Impression in Washington
By MORRIS J. AMITAY
WASHINGTON -
Whenever King Hussein
comes to town, he invariably
makes a good impression on
newcomers here. With his
low, resonant voice and
abundance of sincerity, he
often manages to convince
those who have not ex-
perienced his previous visits
or pronouncements over the
years to take his peace ef-
forts seriously.
This time, the ostensible reason
for the PLK the "Plucky Little
King" as he was unmajestically
referred to in State Department
cables in the 1960s gracing our
shores was his son Faisal's
graduation from Brown
University.
GIVEN THE opportunity to ad-
dresss the graduates or, as it
turned out, lecturing to them on
the twin themes of personal
morality and the sanctity of self-
determination he did not con-
tent himself with the usual
homilies.
Instead, in his super-sincere
manner, he sought to convince his
audience, and a few days later in
Washington. President Reagan,
that now is the time for self-
determination for the
Palestinians.
But the monarch's advance
team had made a fatal error. They
agreed, in the spirit of academic
freedom, no doubt, to permit a
few questions of His Majesty from
the audience.
SURE ENOUGH, the first
question asked was why weren't
the Palestinians permitted self-
Showing of Jewish Artist's Work
Kennedy Center Prof. Is Guest
At Einstein Brunch on Beach
PRESIDENT REAGAN AND KING HUSSEIN
determinaUon up until 1967 when
Jordan controlled the so-called
West Bank. Royally embarrassed,
Hussein lost all semblance of
credibility by failing to answer
this very basic question.
Hopefully, the Reagan Ad-
ministration will have the wisdom
to stick to basics. For example,
why invite the Soviet Union into
the negotiations? Is it really in
America's interest to have the
PLO gain control over any ter-
ritory? If the Administration is so
unhappy over the Sandinistas in
Nicaragua and could support an
armed insurgency against this
regime, should Yasir Arafat's
PLO be permitted to gain a
legitimate foothold in a region
vital to U.S. interests?
It is far wiser for America to
stick to its guns, and to continue
to insist that the only path to
peace between Israel and its Arab
neighbors is direct negotiations.
King Hussein has managed to
avoid this far too long. Now is not
the time to let him off the hook
based on his vague verbal
assurances of what Arafat really
means to say. By now. sad ex-
perience should have taught us ex-
actly what Arafat and the PLO
mean to do.
Dr. Herbert G. Vaughan,
Jr., director of the Rose F.
Kennedy Center for
Research in Mental Retar-
dation and Human Develop-
ment of Albert Einstein Col-
lege of Medicine of Yeshiva
University, was special
guest at the Spring
Founders Brunch of the
Florida Friends of Einstein
on Sunday, at the Fon-
tainebleau Hilton Hotel.
Attending the brunch were
South Florida Founders of the
College U well as Einstein alum
tu. whom Dr. Vaughan updated "ti
exciting developments at the Ken
nedjf <'enter which promise to in
prove the quality and length of
human Hfe
ONE OF the world's beat
known and most highly respected
neurologists, lr Vaughan is cur
rently Professor, I>e[>artment of
NeUTOSCiODCO, Saul R. Korey
Department of Neurology and
Department of Pediatrics; as well
as director of the Kennedy
('enter. He has extensive research
experience, and has been widely
published.
The Kennedy family chose Kins
tein as the setting for the Center
because it felt the College was en-
dowed U> excel in research and
clinical programs related to
neurological and brain disorders.
Since its establishment, the
Kennedy Center has earned na
tional prominence for its contribu-
tions to research, teaching and
clinical care in this area.
ENCOURAGED also by the
creative climate at Einstein, skill
ed scientists and physicians have
gained new knowledge for enhan-
cing the lives of many afflicted
with stroke, multiple sclerosis,
parkinsonism. cerebral palsy,
epilepsy. Tay-Sachs and other
I)r. Herbert \ auehan
dJsea the n
system.
Otle of tl I
studies fiai beei -. -
cause of 11 percent of all deuj
this country I \ now. m|
and surgical treatments hncl
of limited effect igiii
serious ailment Sow, pnorwi
microsurgical techniquei b] E
tein MUrosUrgeoiu have pr*ja
heartening results in a coma
type of stroke which invot
small vessels feeding the bru
Work at Einstein has als>
duced many forward straits
determining the underlji
causes of other neurolop
disorders such as multi
sclerosis. Research studies at
medical school have uncova
evidence that the disease a
possibly be linked to a "a
virus," one that could bedonml
or unrecognized
Continued from Page 4 A
cousin's paintings to the at-
tention of the world, she admits
to mixed feelings.
Jaari was quick to point out a
significant feature of the "Self
Portrait with Jewish Identity
Card" painting. Nussbaum had
first painted in and then
carefully painted out the word
"Osnabrueck" on the identity
card in the painting. He knew
that he was not then an
"honored citizen" but an un-
willing exile.
He is said to have told a
friend: "If I perish, do not let
my pictures die; show them to
the public." It is somewhat
ironic that the Jewish Museum
and the Osnabrueck Museum
have collaborated to do so, 41
years after Nussbaum's murder
by the Nazis. But irony aside.
Nussbaum was an extraordinary
talent and his paintings speak
volumes. They should be seen by
anyone who wants to begin to
understand the Holocaust in a
political and social, as well as a
personal and Jewish, context.
ADULT EDUCATION
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Overlooking a great
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When you escape the Honda heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
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from one meal to the nexL That's why we're
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and at the other fabulous things we have to
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So come to the Brickman. Where the
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don't fit ^e mold
Vbur host for three generations.
The Posner Family


fitter to Reagan
Urges Egypt to Honor Commitments
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
UflNGTOS On the eve
HptiM I 'resident Hosni
-s V1M; to the United
iSenat"'- l,ss' Helms (R..
5teve Svmms (R-. Idaho)
Km Dum-iii Hunter (R.. San
T^) 1.; o( their colleagues
,letter I'" -'.'lent Reagan
kthatth Wl ti Houaeprass
" Egyptian '-'"v,'rnment to
ur its con mitments to nor
herelati'"''- with Israel.
, letter l.Hvered to the
7. also urged
the United States assure
eontro over strategic
.'vital to ecurit|f -
Really Judx... Samaria, Gaza
letter waa the result of
meeting! with con-
i bj Peter Goldman.
srof An er For A Safe
The p '"een con
i nestings m Washington
.st few months.
THIS IS ONE of the most
ant statements on the Mid-
|;...- rg from Con-
in "Their (the
.jnnen) statement breaks a
fnew (round in that it is a
ung in the repudiation of
lventional wisdom and faul-
__7 that Israel should give up
cry in exchange for an unen-
Sen. Jesse Helms
forceable paper peace treaty It
alt! the I'resulent to support
Imol, support Israel's retention
of key Strategic are;is necessjiry
for defense, including all of Judea,
Samaria, daza and Golan."
"The entire thrust of the letter
is in opposition to State Depart-
ment thinking on the Middle East,
and of course, at odda with the
Reagan Plan for the Middle
East." Goldman said.
"The signers understand the
concept of peace through
strength, the need to support
democracies, Israel's value and
the danger of the Soviet threat to
the Middle East and the world."
HELMS AND Symms were
joined in the letter by Sens.
Gov't. Wins Confidence Vote
On Exchange of Prisoners
JERUSALEM (JTA) The government has won an
^whelming vote of confidence in the Knesset for its con-
rsial prisoner exchange. The Knesset also rejected
opposition motions to establish a commission of in-
into the Lebanon war.
By a vote of 65-6 with 16 abstentions, the Knesset ac-
hed Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin"s statement last
ek that Israel had no option but to accept the terms of
(prisoner exchange in which 1.150 Palestinians serving
[fences for terrorist offenses were released on May 20 in
urn for three Israeli soldiers held captive by a Palesti-
\ group in Damascus.
THE NEGATIVE VOTES were cast by the rightwing
r and the extremist Kach Party.
The vote against an inquiry into the Lebanon war was
| th 23 abstentions. Likud was vehemently opposed
Labor MKs. by pre-arrangement, abstained.
1 Shimon Peres made it clear that he felt this was
[the time for a probe of the war which could bring down
Labor-Likud unity coalition government.
fhis Summer at
Get away to
a summer-ful of fun and unlimited
recreation: golf, tennis, swimming, boating
and fishing. There's day camp for the kids plus an
activity filled teen program. And all through the summer.
I Munday to Friday, well be conducting Computer Education
^"ninarj,. p^j American Plan three meals daily.
ffe JULY 4th WEEKEND. July 4- 7
r ^ Starring Helen Reddy July 6
' SOAP OPERA WEEKEND. July 12 14
X Meet and get autographs ol soap stars. John
L Gabriel (Dr. Seneca Beaulat- ol KYAN SHOI El.
JaiikrUmd-|UiunHl'hapiui'U>NKI.II-K PO
UVElandCandy Kartv (Donna ofAU.MYCHII.DKKNl rheyll
prnonn in a iiiusual revue on Sal. nighi Atooappearlng Mm
zimtner iKeva Lewis ,f GUIDING UGHTi. Chris LeBtanc
'wrk Met oil of AS THE WORLD TURNS) and syndicated soap
|"P"* columnists Dorothy Vine and Sell Gmves.
"LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL" SINGLES WEEKEND
July IS-21. Starring "MEMBERS ONLY"
HAPPY TOGETHER '85 TOUR
iiiniu. The Turtles. Gary Lewis and The Playboys. The
'< kinshania. and The Grass Roots. ALso appearing:
.J.'""-7',8 "The Marvelettes FY1.. 7/19 The (lovers. Special
llnirsaiK| programs for singles.
I rHE STARS SHINING THIS SUMMER XT GROSSING EH*
l^"AK"' August 17 ^ """"""i"""* #
I^Sp"nnrni-August24
WM*vC,^"n,w,">"'-*oueMriv.lion.olcT liwdrNYSuie uu,u *T',S"'*!*Z?f?,,,
JN'"-^l4.ollfclaBiAli*-inniw-^l.n-in,.<;r,~inr. -ft ITOMHW"'
Alfonse D'Amato. Paula
Hawkins. John East, Chic Hecht
and Mack Mattinglv.
The similar House letter, coor-
dinated by Hunter, was also sign-
ed by Jim Bates, Jack Fields. ;
McEwen, Mickey Edwards,
Gerald Solomon. Robert [Ionian.
William Dannemeyer. Robert
Walker, David Ifonson, .lim
('outer and Mac Sweeni
"Israel has already given up 90
percent of the territories taken in
1967. To give up the minimum
ge08trategic areas of defense
would be a serious weakness
destabilising the region." the
lawmakers wrote "We l>elieve it
is an illusion to imagine that the
surrender of defensible borders in
exchange for an unenforceable
treaty will lead to peace."
The solons also noted that under
current administration proposals.
portions of Israel could be narrow-
ed down to a width of nine miles.
"Israel cannot continue to be a
strategic or even a viable nation
if it is made strategically
vulnerable. We cannot support
any plan which envisions Israel
only nine miles wide in the
center."
THEY ALSO NOTED that
Israel has fortified the strategic
depth of the entire Sinai, the
strategic heights of the mountain-
top warning system, oil fields, air-
bases, towns and villages at a cost
of $20 billion.
Egypt, on the other hand, has
not normalized diplomatic and
trade relations with Israel, pro-
mised in the Camp David treaty.
More than 50 trade and cultural
agreements remain unfulfilled.
Besides his involvement in the
signing and writing of the letter,
Symms recently sponsored a
Senate showing of AFSI's highly
acclaimed film. "NrW- in Lebanon:
A Study in Media Misrepresenta-
tion." for fellow lawmakers and
their aides
U.S. Set To
'Move Now'
For Talks
Continued from Page 1-A
process, but we will continue to
seek ways in which international
Bupport for direct negotiations
can be made evident." Shultz said.
Despite the unresolved dif-
ferences over an acceptable for-
mat for negotiations and over
I S conditions for meeting with
the PLO, Shultz spoke with a new
sense of urgency that the Ad-
ministration had been avoiding
since Hussein signed an agree-
ment with the PLO in February
and began urging a renewed U.S.
role in the peace process.
"TIME IS essential," Shultz
said, quoting an earlier statement
by the Jordanian King. He said
that Hussein's account of the new
PLO position "is a very signifi-
cant one." since the latter has
been in close consultation with the
organization.
One area in which some head-
way had been made, Shultz said,
was on the composition of a pro-
posed joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation that would meet with
Administration officials with a
view to achieving direct negotia-
tions with Israel.
Shultz repeated the Administra-
tion's position that it would not
object to meeting with members
of the Palestine National Council,
as long as they were not also
members of the PLO. Israel
regards the PNC as a PLO body,
while the U.S. does not. But
Shultz added there remained
"many obstacles which we have to
overcome."
Miami Beach Cantor Honored
Cantor Abraham Seif (center) is honored by the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America in New York City. Cantor Seif
was installed as an Honorary Fellow of the Cantors Institute 'in
recognition of his long service to congregation, to community, and
to the world of Jewish music.' Seif is cantor at Kneseth Israel
Congregation of Miami Beach. The title of Fellow is the highest
award of musical achievement given by the Seminary. Presiding
at the convention was Rabbi David C. Kogen. vice chancellor of the
Seminary. Morton Leifman, dean of the Cantors Institute,
presented the certificate.
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Holiday Greetings
Birthday
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Wedding
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Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
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each. FL 33139
OBODsiacaQosjl


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 7, 1985
U.S. Initiative
Causes Labor, Likud Split
Continued from Page 1-A
not to slam the door on the
possibility raised by Shultz. A
Cabinet communique drafted by-
Peres after Shultz's visit, spoke of
Israel's opposition to members of
organizations which subscribe to
the Palestine National Covenant,
the PLO charter which states its
ultimate aim as the elimination of
Israel by armed struggle. But that
formulation by Israel was seen by
observers to be sufficiently flexi-
ble to encourage further efforts
by Washington to enlist moderate
Palestinians to take part in the
peace process.
Israeli officials said at the time
that if such Palestinians came for-
ward, Israel would consider them
on an individual basis as Shultz
has proposed, rather than
categorize them.
But in his airport remarks,
Shamir flatly rejected any such
flexibility. He told reporters that
if the U.S. dealt with individual
members of the PNC in the con-
text of a Jordanian-Palestinian
team, he would refuse to talk to
them. He reiterated that the PNC
is an integral part of the PLO.
Both Shamir and Peres are on
record as opposed to any talks bet-
ween a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation and the
U.S. without Israel's participa-
tion. Nevertheless, there are dif-
fernces of nuance between the
Labor and Likud leaders. Peres is
understood to be more flexible
over the proposition that such an
encounter would be preparatory
for negotiations with Israel and
not negotiations in any sense in
itself.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS have
expressed gratification with
Shultz's apparent disavowal over
the weekend of earlier indications
that Washington might consider
the idea of an international con-
ference in the Middle East, as urg-
ed by Hussein. At his press con-
ference Friday, the Secretary of
State spoke in negative terms of
such an approach. According to
Israeli sources, the State Depart-
ment's list of six conditions for
Soviet involvement in the Middle
East peace process (through an in-
ternational conference) had been
tantamount to rejecting Soviet
involvement.
The six conditions included the
resumption of diplomatic ties with
Israel by Moscow and easing up
on the right of Soviet Jews to
emigrate. Cabinet sources said
Shultz's letter to Peres clarified
Arab Terrorists' Infiltration
Attempts Reported on Rise
Bv HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Military sources reports a
recent increase in the
number of attempted in-
filtrations of the security
zone in south Lebanon,
mainly by Palestinian ter-
rorists but by Shiite guer-
rillas as well. The security
zone roughly parallels the
Israel border and is the last
enclave in south Lebanon
occupied by the Israel
Defense Force. The IDF is
expected to be completely
out of Lebanon some time
this month.
An IDF patrol shot and killed
two armed infiltrators Friday
night, north of the Druze village
of Hatsbaya in the security zone.
The bodies were found the next
morning along with a quantity of
arms and ammunition.
MEANWHILE, new friction
has developed between the IDF
and its allied South Lebanon Ar-
my (SLA) and the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL). UNIFIL spokesman
Timor Goksel has complained that
the SLA, which he refers to as the
"Israeli-backed militia," has been
harassing UNIFIL forces in the
security zone. UNIFIL does not
recognize the SLA as a legitimate
army and frequently checks its
convoys passing through UNIFIL
checkpoints.
Goksel referred to an incident
10 days ago in which an IDF ar-
mored personnel carrier (APC)
was reported to have rammed the
car of a senior UNIFIL officer and
an IDF truck "nudged" an officer
of the Irish contingent of
UNIFIL. The incident occurred at
Dead At 108
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) -
Chaia Sura Gertzenstein, con-
sidered the oldest Jewish woman
in Brazil, died here at the age of
108. She was the widow of the
former Chief Rabbi in Sao Paulo.
Rabbi Gertzenstein came to Brazil
from Bessarabia before World
War I.
Beit Yahun where an Irish patrol
apparently was halted by the
SLA.
According to Goksel. the
UNIFIL Deputy Chief of Staff for
Operations, Col. Eystein Singstad
of Norway personally intervened
when an Israeli APC rammed his
car. pushing it off the road with
considerable damage. The
Norwegian Foreign Ministry is
reported to have protested to
Israel over this and earlier in-
cidents involving Norwegian per-
sonnel with UNIFIL.
IN ANOTHER development,
the IDF and SLA commander
Gen. Antoine Lehad are in-
vestigating the disappearance of
26 SLA soldiers from their post in
the security zone Friday night,
near the Shiite village of MajdaJ
Selim. The SLA claimed its men
had been kidnapped by the Shiite
militia, Amal. But there is
evidence that the SLA soldiers,
most of them Shiites, gave up
their weapons and defected to
Amal.
SLA checkpoints outside Yaater
village were attacked twice with
automatic weapons and rocket-
propelled grenades. There were
no casualties.
U.S. fundamental opposition to
Soviet participation in the
Mideast peace process unless
there were first radical changes in
Soviet policy.
Palestinian negotiating team.
THAT WAS contrary U> OUT
position and contrary to
America's own position these put
several years on the matter of
recognizing and holding talks with
the PLO." Shamir told reporters.
The PNC. often referred to as the
Palestinian "parliament-in-exile."
is regarded by Israelis as nothing
more than an arm of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, controll-
ed by PLO chief Yasir Arafat.
The current view in Washington
seems to be that PNC members
would be acceptable in the joint
negotiating team, provided they
are not known members of the
PLO.
Premier Shimon Peres has
taken a less unequivocal view of
the latest developments. As
Shamir spoke to reporters at the
airport, he was briefing the week-
ly Cabinet meeUng on a letter he
had just received from Shultz
praising Hussein's position.
ACCORDING TO Shultz. the
Jordanian ruler professed to be
prepared to do what no other
Arab leader, save the late Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat had
done negotiate with Israel
directly on the basis of United Na
tions Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338. Shultz noted
moreover that Hussein seemed
anxious to make progress quickly
and that he had the approval of
the Palestinians
Information leaked from the
Cabinet meeting indicated that
Shultz's letter triggered a sharp
dispute between Likud and Labor
ministers. Ariel Sharon, the
Minister of Commerce and In
dustry, and Deputy Premier
David Levy, the Minister of Hous-
ing, "squared off" against
Laborite Gad Yaacobi, the
Minister of Economic Planning,
and Communications Minister
Amnon Rubinstein of the Shinui
faction which is allied with Labor
Well-placed sources here said
the U.S. has not yet presented
Israel with the names of any
Palestinians members of the
PNC or others who are
prepared to participate in a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation.
Until it does, the sources said,
Peres will remain deliberately
vague with respect to his position
on PNC members as possible
negotiators because he wants to
avoid splitting the Cabinet over
what at this point is only a
hypothetical scenario.
THE SOURCES recalled that
when the PNC issue arose during
Shultz's visit to Israel last month.
Shamir's reaction was totally
negative while Peres was careful
mum****
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:
-r
Coleco Industries donated the dolls 1,000 black Cabbage
Patch Kids. El Al Israel Airlines airlifted them free. Abraham
H. Foxman, associate national director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, distributed them to Ethiopian Jen ish
refugee children in absorption centers in Israel. The airlift.
'Operation Childhood,' was conceived by Foxman when he
visited some of the children at an absorption center 'They u n
in a new home, totally different from the old, and there was also
a language barrier.'
Israel Prepared To Yield
To Taba Arbitration Process
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel apparently is prepared to
yield to Egypt's insistence that
their border dispute over Taba be
put to international arbitration,
provided agreement is reached on
an overall "package" of issues to
be settled between the two
countries'
Government sources expect the
decisive debate on Taba to take
place at a meeting of the inner
Cabinet next week, when Deputy
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
will have returned from trips
abroad. The inner Cabinet COD-
si.-ts of 1(| senior ministers, five
l Likud leader Shamir, only last
week, continued to prvs> for an
alternative to arbitration in settl-
ing the ownership of Taba. a small
strip of beach on the Gulf of
Aqaha. He expressed his position
to the visiting Egyptian Energ\
Minister. Abdel Hadi Kandil. But
political observers believe that
Shamir ultimately will go along
with arbitration in order to avoid
a confrontation within the Labor
Likud unity coalition, provided
that other elements of the
package fall into place
ISRAEL'S AIM is to improve
bilateral relations which have
been soured ever since Egypt
recalled its Ambassador from Tel
Aviv in 1982, during the Lebai
war Israeli officials m
couraged, after a round of talk-
Cairo last week, that progrw
he made toward a "package"
They spoke of a "favorabk
mosphere" during a long me
with Egyptian Foreign Mil
Ismet Abdel-Meguid The l
negotiating team mi head
David Kimche. director
the Foreign Ministry, and Gei
Avraham Tamir. Direct.-1 lei
Of the Prime Minister'- I Ifl
The officials said the quest
the return of the Egyptiai A
hassador was rerj mil I
agenda.
Israel and Egypt n
have begun informal U k
terms or reference for ai
lion compromise over I ll
of the difference- which m IS
settled concerns form .
the question the arbiter *
to decide. This depen>i> on
the Israel-Sinai border
Israel, which has dug up a *
of material dating beck
when the Ottoman 1
measured the border, prefei
rely on that data The 1
hold to the placemen!
marker stones in more n
times which tends to mpporl 'heir
claims.
.
FFICE SUPPLIES & EQU
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Names in News
Binder Named BB Women's Director IsraeI Arms Go t0 s* Africa
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian i'agi jj A
AJCong. Brands as False Reports
Klaine hotel I Binder has been
appointed executive director of
H'nai B'rith Women. She will
direct operations and planning for
the 120.000-member Jewish
women's advocacy and service
urbanization from its interna
tional headquarters in
Washington. D.C.
Mrs Binder comes to this posi-
tion from the American Associa-
tion of University Women, where
she served as administrative
director. She has an extensive
,. kirround in management and
iimmistration. fiscal and pro-
gram planning, and leadership
riming for volunteers.
Mrs Binder will direct a staff of
72 at national headquarters and in
IE regions throughout the United
Dr. Alfred GotUchaJk. presi
tent of Hebrew-Union College-
It wish Institute of Religion, will
'lam 14 men and women as rab-
bia and invest 13 men and women
as cantors at ceremonies at Tern
pie Emanu-EI in New York on
June 9.
The College-Institute will confer
he degree Doctor of Humane Let-
honoris causa to Dr. Geraon
I). Cohen and Ambaaaador Jeane
Kirkpatrick.
Rabbi Kerry M.
Olitzky will be awarded the Doc
>!" Hebrew Letters degree.
The Jewish Community Center
is "uniquely positioned" to serve
parent families, and more
pmnti are turning to JCCs
: VM YWHAs for assistance
eee are among the major fin
of a studv conducted by the
irenee G. Heller-JWB Research
nter The summary report (
Study, titled Families in
1 ransition." by Dr. Robert
hazin, was issued last week.
In announcing the publication of
e study findings was Harriet L.
K oxen thai, of South Orange.
Ida Nudel
'Adopted'
PARIS (JTA) A French ci-
ty has adopted Ida Nudel, 54.
t-elieved to be the Soviet Union's
longest waiting "refusenik" who
U Int-n demanding for the past
14 years to leave the Soviet
Union. The municipal council of
i'laisir. including the seven Com-
munist aldermen, has unanimous
ly approved Ida Nudel s adoption.
The city of 25.000, whose name
means "pleasure" is a working
class suburb southwest of Paris.
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Choice Convention Dates Available
Joe Wagner, General Manager
New York State Attorney
General Robert Abrams will
receive the American ORT
Federation Community
Achievement Award at an
AOF testimonial luncheon to
be held in his honor at New
York's Sheraton Center on
June 20.
N.J., president. Florence
Heller-JWB Research (enter
C.
Harold M. Jacobs, president of
the Young Israel Orthodox
Synagogue movement, has
challenged the proposal of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregation* to its meniU-r Reform
synagogues to "hold joint cl
and exchange teacher- in religious
school programs" with local
Catholic churches
The Young Israel leader
characterize.! the recommends
tion of the UAHC board of
trustee- U a step which could en-
danger the Jewish identity of
many members of Reform con-
gregations whose understanding
of their own religious traditions is
too limited to allow intelligent
comparison with Catholicism."
A variety of critical issues fac-
ing even Reform rabbi and con-
gregation will be discussed at the
%th annual convention of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis (CCAR). the rabbinic arm
of the international Reform
Jewish movement.
More than 600 rabbis from
throughout North America and
several foreign countries will at
tend the convention scheduled for
June 24-27 at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel in Minneapolis, it is an-
nounced by Rabbi Joseph B.
(laser, executive vice president
of the CCAR.
Theme of the event is "The
Changing World of the Rabbi."
Major addresses, panel discus-
sions and seminars will deal with
topics such as the computer and
human values, the impact of mix-
ed marriages, deceptive pro-
selytization. ethics in medical
treatment, relationships with the
State of Israel, economic justice
and organized labor, the influence
of technology on the family,
morality in politics, and church-
state controversies.
Elie Wiesel. chairman of the
President's Commission on the
Holocaust, will receive die Voice
of Conscience award of the
American Jewish Congress on
June 11. it was announced by
Theodore R. Mann, president of
AJCongress.
The award will be presented
during a dinner at Tavern on the
Groan in New York. The award
ceremony will be followed by a
performance of "Cinderella" by
the American Ballet Theatre.
Rita and Irwin
Creat Neck. N V
for the evening.
Hochberg of
are co-chairs
1 S Attorney Ceneral Edwin
Meese and Israeli Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin will be
among those who will address ses-
sions of the 72nd annual National
Commission meeting of the Anti
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith June 5-9. at the Grand
Hyatt Hotel, in New York
The meeting of ADL's
policy-making body brings
together some 400 Jewish com
tnunity leaders from this country
and abroad.
Other speakers include U.S.
Sen. Daniel K. Inouye (D..
Hawaii), a member of the Senate
Appropriations Committee and a
ranking member of its Foreign
Operations Subcommittee which
handles Middle East aid ap-
propriations; David Kimche.
director general of Israel's
Foreign Ministry-; Peter Lake, a
journalist whose undercover ac-
tivities helped expose the ex-
tremist organization Aryan Na-
tions; and Dr. Stuart
Rothenberg, director of the In-
stitute for Government and
Politics of the Free Congress
Research and Education Founda-
tion and an authority on the
political and social attitudes of
Evangelicals.
New Jersey business and com-
munity leader Fred S. Lafer has
been elected national president of
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University. Lafer suc-
ceeds Harvey M. Krueger who
had served as president of AFHTJ
since 1980
Lafer is senior vice president
and general counsel at Automatic
Data Processing, Inc. and has
-erved for the past year as presi-
dent of the New Jersey Nets pro-
visional basketball team.
NEW YORK The
American Jewish Congress
says rumors that Israel has
been selling weapons to
South Africa are false and
not supported by data from
experts monitoring interna-
tional arms traffic.
The Jewish organization was
especially critical of an article in
the Mar. 22 Washington Post in
which writer Daniel Southerland
stated that South Africa has
received as much as 35 percent of
Israel's arms exports in recent
years.
In a letter published in the
Washington Post on May 22.
AJCongress associate executive
director Phil Baum and policy-
analyst Raphael Danziger said the
newspaper's assertion was "all
wrong" and that it was based on a
misreading of statistics contained
in a forthcoming book on Israel's
arms exports.
INASMUCH AS Israel had
agreed to observe the November,
1977 UN arms embargo against
South Africa, the newspaper's
report that Israel was exporting
arms was a "devastating charge,"
the AJCongress officials wrote in
their letter.
The charge became even more
serious, they suggested, because
Sen. William Proxmire used it as
the basis for a declaration in a
Senate speech in April that "this
(annual) sale by Israel of $350
million in weapons to South Africa
raised some very serious ques-
tions about Israel."
The Baum-Danziger letter said
the erroneous Washington Post
charge was drawn from a passage
in a forthcoming book by Ahron
Klieman which cites the 35 per-
cent figure as an average for the
1970's before the UN embargo
not the 1980's. KJieman. in
turn, obtained his figure from the
Stockholm International Peace
Research Institute's 1980 year-
book, where the fact that the
figure was a pre-embargo
reference is made clear, the
AJCongress officials stated.
THEY ADDED in their letter
that there is no evidence of any
Israeli arms supplies after
November. 1977. except for the
delivery of three patrol boats and
ship-to-ship missiles whose actual
purchase was made before the em-
bargO went into effect an ar-
rangement that was not a viola-
tion of the embargo
The letter noted that Israel-
adherence to the embargo provi-
sions was confirmed on
September 7, 1979 by Andrew
Young, then U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations, who certified
that Israel has been observing the
1977 arms embargo against South
Africa.
The AJCongress officials also
said that Sen. Proxmire's figure
of $350 million as the amount of
Israel's annual arms sales to
South Africa is "especially outlan
dish" since South Africa's entire
annual arms imports for the two-
year period 1981-83 did not ex-
ceed $35 million, according to the
Stockholm Institute's 1984
yearbook.
BAUM AND Danziger called
the "false rumors" about Israeli
arms sales to South Africa
"deplorable" and pointed out that
in addition to the Stockholm In
stitute's data, the 1984-85 year
book of the International Institute
for Strategic Studies, a recogniz
ed authority on international ar-
maments, shows that nearly the
entire South African arsenal is of
French. Italian or British origin.
They said that "no matter what
the facts. Israel obviously remains
the whipping boy of choice."
New PLO Office
LONDON (JTA) The I'll I
opened an office in Copenhagen
recently, the WJCongress
reported here. The office does not
enjoy diplomatic status nor pro-
tection and therefore cannot be
viewed as formal recognition of
the PLO, the WJC said.
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filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with tools Or a closet
filled with dothes
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but to us its worth millions Its worth
medicine and medical supplies tor
indigent residents ot the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible Of course, we will be
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Aa/on Kravitz. Chairman Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred D Hirt Executive Director


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 7. 1986
Friendly Persuasion
Settlers Want Arab Terrorists Ousted
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Jewish settlers in the West
Bank are resorting to
friendly persuasion to con-
vince local Arab leaders to
take a hand in ridding the
territory of Palestinian ter-
rorists released in the May
20 prisoner exchange.
A delegation of settlers from
Elon Moreh, near Nanlus. last
week visited the Arab village of
Deir el Khatab to urge the
mukhtar (village leader) to make
sure that freed terrorist Samir
Saleh Yussef departs. Yussef was
convicted on December 2. 1980 of
murdering an Arab suspected of
collaboration with Israel.
He was serving a 25-year prison
sentence when he was among the
1.150 Palestinians freed from
Israeli jails in exchange for three
Israeli soldiers held captive by a
Palestinian terrorist group in
Damascus.
Some 600 of the released con-
victs were allowed to return to
their homes in the West Bank,
Gaza and Israel. Jewish settlers in
the territories are determined
that they leave. At least three are
known to have fled to Jordan after
several days and nights of harass-
ment and threats by settlers
THE SETTLERS are now
employing peaceful means, to
avoid intervention by the security
forces, but mainly not to spoil the
chances for the early release of
alleged members of a Jewish ter-
rorist underground presently on
trial or serving sentences for acts
of violence against Arab civilians.
A spokesman for the settlers
told the mukhtar of Deir el
Khatab. Suleiman Mustafa Abdul
Karim, "We come to you as
friends." But there was an
underlying threat of violence as
the spokesman added, in broken
Arabic. "We are telling the
residents of the village that there
are those among us in the Jewish
settlements who will not remain
idle if the released terrorist does
not get out of here. We want to
avoid unpleasantness and to main
tain good neighborly relations."
he said.
The settlers came to the village
apparently unarmed, except one
of them who openly carried a gun.
He was identified as Avner Uzan.
He wore a yarmulka with the sym-
bol of Rabbi Meir Kahane's ex-
tremist Kach Party which ad-
vocates the expulsion of all Arabs
from Israel and the territories
regardless of whether or not they
are guilty of crimes.
THE SETTLERS have the
names of the released Palesti
nians, obtained from the Interna
tional Red Cross which par-
ticipated in the prisoner ex-
change. The mukhtar told the
visitors politely that he would con-
vey their demands to the family of
Yussef but that he was in no posi-
tion to force the man to leave his
home.
The settlers went to Yussefs
home to be told by his brother that
he had gone to the Jordan valley.
They said they would return to
make sure he had left.
Security forces in the West
Bank have not intervened to far in
the settlers' drive to oust released
terrorists. But sources in the
defense establishment called their
tactics childish.
Meanwhile, one of the terrorists
freed on May 20 and rearrested
three days later for allegedly in-
citing against Israel in a local mos-
que, was released by order of a
Jerusalem magistrates court after
he promised not to engage in anti-
Israel activities. The man. Mussa
Awda. had been serving a life
sentence for murder. He has since
returned to his home in the Silwan
quarter of East Jerusalem.
I
*
Rep. Stephen Solarz (P.. N. Y.) is shown (left) speaking with Prof.
Zfngniew Brzezinski at a recent National Conference Jewry strategy session in New York City. Brzezinsk) is the
former special adviser to President Carter cm national security
affair*.
5 Jewish Soldiers Wounded
TEL AVIV (JTA) Five
Israeli soldiers were wounded in
two incidents in the south
Lebanon security zone, just north
of the Israel border. Two ter-
rorists were kiled, bringing to 13
the number of terrorists slain by
Israeli forces over the weekend.
Military sources said the up-
surge in attacks on the Israel
Defense Force and its allied South
Lebanon Army (SLA) came from
rival guerrilla and terrorist
groups eager to outdo each other.
The sources warned that the at-
tacks might escalate as the Israeli
presence in south Lebanon nears
an end. The IDF is expected to be
completely out of Lebanese ter-
ritory early this month.
In incidents, four soldiers were
wounded when a roadside ex-
plosive detonated as their patrol
was passing near Majdel Selim
village, about eight kilometers in-
side Lebanon opposite the Israeli
border town of Manera. An IDF
unit spotted two terrorists near
the Akaya bridge over the Litani
River further to the north and
pursued them to Shakra village
where the terrorists opened fire.
One Israeli soldier was wounded
before both terrorists were kiled.
A Katyusha rocket was fired at
an IDF position in the security
zone without causing casualties or
damage.
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res Says Wo'
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
India's Gandhi Says Israel Must
To International Peace Conference Quit Being Too Bellicose'
|bv <;il sedan
'SALEM (JTA) -
[r Shimon Peres has
oat strongly against
tnational conference
ranuwork for Middle
pa<< negotiations and
I: disbelief in
from Washington
ttho Reagan Ad-
lsiti"ri may be edging
Vom its opposition to
approach.
that when he met
l of State (reorge
fcer. last month. Shultz
rrnational con-
it serve the cause
:n>m Washin(fton
klati i t" last Wllk'l
I et ween President
|p>i Kinjf Hussein of Jor-
ired remarks to the
rwards, Hussein said
a.,- imI the Palestinians
are ready to negotiate "within the
context of an international
conferen..
REAGAN, answering
reporters' Questions, said that
while the U.S. has differences
with Jordan over a conference,
the is.su.' is being discussed with
the .Jordanians
A senior Administration official
who briefed reporters later, said
the U.S. believes an international
conference WOUld l>e "pol I
theater." a stage for "rhetoric."
II.' added, however, that "nothing
i- static."
The position of .Ionian and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza
tion. stated m the Feb 11 agree
ment between Hussein and PLO
chief Va.-ir Arafat to negotiate
jointly, is for peace talks to Be held
in the context of an international
conference in which the par
tidpants would be the five i*-rma
nent members of the United Na
lions Securit) Council and all par
ties to the Middle East conflict
ISRAEL AND the U.S. have
> "iisistently opposed that ap-
proach and favor instead direct
negotiations l>etween Israel and
its Aral) adversaries along the
lines of the l;<78 Camp David
negotiations U-tween Israel and
Egypt,
Per.-, speaking during a visit to
Vcre, warned that an interna-
tional conference would hnng the
Soviet I Inion into the Middle Past
peace process He noted that
MOSCOW SUpportS the most e\
treme Arab positions, and Israel
would thus I>e faced at the
negotiating table with an ex
tremisl rejectionist front.
Peres said an international con-
ference would in fact be an at-
tempt to circumvent substantive
negotiations l>etween the parties
directly concerned. He said that
even President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt had expressed reservations
over such a conference in a recent
message to him.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Indian Prime Minister Ranjiv Gan-
dhi said that his country will establish diplomatic relations
with Israel but only "after Israel will change its attitude on
a number of issues."
In an interview published by the French daily Le
Monde, Gandhi said, "We consider that they (the Israelis)
are too bellicose and that they fail to take into considera-
tion the existing problems."
GANDHI WAS DUE to arrive in France Thursday for
a four-day official visit during which he will confer with
French President Francois Mitterrand.
In reply to a question, Gandhi said he does not believe
that peace can be achieved in the Middle East until "Israel
changes its attitude."
Israel has a consul in Bombay but no diplomatic-
representation in New Delhi. The Indians have no
diplomatic or consular representative in Israel, but Israelis
often visit India and the two countries cooperate in a
number of non-political fields.
THE AIR CONDITIONED
tto for Rabin
fense Minister Nixes Hussein Scheme
HOTEL
THEO STONE
HINGTON (JTA)
li Defense Minister
Rabin has rejected
inns that Israel join
[in an international
mference in a quest
between these two
^ast states.
Rabin proposed that
join Israel in direct
kns. "To bring in the
Jmon to serve as co-
Rabin declared, "one
either naive or totally
jf the Soviet policy."
vas guest speaker at a
I at the National Press
ll'usv schedule which in
kits to the Pentagon and
kte Department.
[ines Lobby
nesset
Ul.KM (JTA) -
rimes serving Israel are
lobbying Knesset
[against the $300-plus
that went into effect
hey are warning that
P severely curtail travel
i Israel. The measure is
ore than 20 economic
oposals adopted by the
Intended both to raise
I conserve foreign cur-
Idiscouraging overseas
Israelis, it doubled the
|50 travel head tax and
trcent of the air fare to
krs' destinations.
To have the Soviets involved in
the political process. Rabin said,
would lead to nowhere. "Who
needs the international peace con-
ference*" Rabin declared. He said
that to his knowledge the State
Department has not changed its
policy opposing this kind of
"international umbrella."
"WHENEVER SOMEONE
mentions to me umbrella, I don't
know why I think of Chamberlain
in Munich." Rabin said
He said that although the peace
with Egypt was a "cold peace."
after 27 years as a soldier a "cold
peace is better than any war."
Rabin described that the peace in
Egypt still serves as the model for
any peace formula in the Middle
East.
Rabin emphasized the Israeli
position of not negotiating with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. Whoever agrees to
talk to the PLO means that he ac-
cepts its principle of the creation
of an independent Palestinian
state between Israel and Jordan."
he said. He added that even the
agreement between PLO chief
Yasir Arafat and King Hussein of
Jordan leaves that issue obscure.
Rabin said earlier in his speech
that he would welcome the par-
ticipation of Palestinians who are
residents of the West Bank and
'la/a These are the people who
will be directly affected by any
negotiations, and they should
have a say in their destiny, he
said.
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridi*n/Fridy, June 7. 1986
Israel's Economy May Be
Ailing, But Vital
Organs Are Healthy
Continued from Page 5-A
as Eli HurwiU and Stef Wer
thetmer This task force of ap-
proximately 100 members will
meet again in August and will in-
clude some 70 representatives
from the Diaspora and 30 from
Israel itself.
On the agenda is the selection of
smaller committees (Ya'acobi
estimates that these will number
between 12 to 251 which will deal
whith a range of diverse subjects
including tourism, heavy industry,
investment, venture capital and
research and development. Also
to be decided in August is the im
mediate implementation of
several programs involving the
expansion of tourism to Israel
from America and Canada and the
increase of exports from Israel to
North America.
YA'ACOBI EXPLAINS that
initial emphasis will be placed on
Jie increase of trade with North
America because it is felt that
commerce with thoae countries is
currentJy far below its potential.
The intention is to apply the ex-
perience of the British retail chain
Marks and Spencer to American
outiets. Ya'acobi pouts out that
Israel exported SI 10 million in
foods and textile during 1984 to
Marks and Spencer and this totals
more than ail of Israel's exports in
those sectors to North America.
"But we don't want Diaspora
businessmen to view their in-
vestments with the sentimentality
of Jews.'' emphasizes Ya'acobi.
"We want them to treat their in
vestments with the hard headed
demands that non-Jews would ask
of investments in Israel."
Ya'acobi feels that Israel is fer-
tile ground for overseas investors
looking for lucrative profile.
Despite its present troubles he
describes an impressive in-
frastructure of high tech enter
prises, research and development
facilities and a skilled labor force
that has enabled Israel to more
than double its exports of high
tech products in the last three
years from $700 in 1981 to $1.6
billion in 1984.
FURTHERMORE. Ya'acobi
notes that Israel exports a
massive 45 percent of its Gross
National Product, a feat surpass-
ed by only one other country in
the world Singapore Almost all
these exports are purchased by
western industrialized nations
which is a testament to the high
quality of Israeli commodities.
Moreover. Ya'acobi observes
that with a free trade agreement
recently signed with the United
States, while Israel already has
tariff free access to the European
Economic Community through a
previously agreed associate
membership status. Israel will be
the only country in the world with
duty free entry to the two great
international industrial markets.
'.sequent!)-. American firms
can gain tax free access to Europe
by setting up plants in Israel,
wniie European companies will be
able to gain tax free entry to
America by opening shop in
Israel. At the same time these
overseas investors can take ad-
vantage of Israel's highly trained
workforce which, however,
receives appreciably lower rates
of pay than their counterparts in
Europe and America.
ON ISRAEL'S present
economic malaise. Ya'acobi is op-
timistic. He speaks of the National
I'nity government which took of-
fice last September. Inflation, he
states, had been brought down
from almost 30 percent a month to
an average of 8 percent a month,
while the national budget has been
trimmed by $1.8 billion out of $25
billion until the stunning
upsweep revealed in April. Finally
he cites the improvement of some
$900,000 in the balance of
payments deficit as proof that
Israel is well on the road to
recovery.
And Ya'acobi believes strongly
that the entire Jewish people
should participate in that
recovery. "After all Israel was
founded for all the Jewish peo-
ple," he says, "so that greater
economic involvement by the
Diaspora would be a further and
appropriate expression of the fact
that Israel is a joint venture."
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Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Hussein's Peace Plan
Nothing But 'Smokescreen' Meridor
IS nuclear physicist Dr. Alvin Radkowsky tleft) and British
meist arm mathematician Prof. Cyril Domb listen with keen
EnA Ufnsaiem's College of Applied Engineering, describe* a project
designed in the College's electronics laboratory. Dr.
ladkwsky and Prof. Domb are members of a committee of pro-
uvnf scientists, engineers and executives in high technology in-
ttnes who are advising the faculties in Boys Town's College
I High Schools on ways to improve the course content and
king methods in their technical curricula.
\0ur Readers Write
Kalb Report Shows There Are No
Graves To Honor Jewish Dead
piTOR, The Jewish Floridian:
[ TV front-page story in the May
I Jewish Floridian of NBC News
ondent Marvin Kalb'
of reverence by Germans
w the well-kept, sturdy,
parked graves of German
i and SS storm troopers at
I Bitburg military cemetery br-
i to the fore the painfully sharp
OBtrast that there are no
etenes. no graves, for the
Bns of Jews civilians, men,
en and children murdered
'the Nazis.
I Consumed in gas ovens, dumped
i mass earth pits, in that lowest
darkest chapter of inhuman
ity and savagery in all
tatory during the gruesome
Tinal Solution" the Holocaust
there are no cemeteries, no
Tves. no tombstones, no
rkers for survivors (there
piM be no survivors if the war
1 lasted longer) to lay a wreath
rflower, to shed a tear, to say a
*)*!. upon marked graves of
r fathers, their mothers, their
BWren. their brothers and
ers No < emeteries, no graves,
honor and mourn.
[At Bergen Belsen Nazi death
jj, where President Reagan
Sivered a moving tribute to
J"e Frank, that gentle 14-year-
. innocent, bright, sensitive
"^ kid who perished at that
camp, the President could
Petitions
Signed
[JERl'SALEM (JTA) As
Nsands of Israelis signed peti-
P118 of protest, the Knesset
P*nce Committee approved by a
"b"M of one vote a government
P08al to double the travel head
1 from $150 to $300 per person.
e vote was 9-8 with one
"tention.
I Committee members opposed to
le measure included four
fembers of the Labor-Likud
Rl'tion. among them former
[[*nce Minister Yoram Aridor of
|*wi who called the tax increase
not lay a wreath on her grave.
President Reagan could find no
burial place or marker for Anne
Frank.
Unbelievably, there may be
found a voice contending that it is
not true, not a fact, that for the
millions of Jews murdered by the
Nazis there are no cemeteries, no
graves.
President Reagan, notwithstan-
ding his unfortunate equating of
murdered Jewish victims with
their murderers which. I believe,
was not a true reflection of his
sincere friendship for the Jewish
people and Israel, has taken a
deep personal interest in the erec-
tion of an impressive Holocaust
Memorial in Washington as a
reminder that the Holocaust must
never again occur.
Such a Holocaust Memorial in
Germany is most appropriate.
Also as a worldwide remembrance
and deterrent, whenever on
television is shown the wild
cheers, the frenzy, the hysteria,
the "Heil Hitler, Sieg Heil" with
which Hitler and his wild rantings
of hatred were greeted by willing
and roaring German masses, a pic-
ture of a Nazi death camp, the
gruesome mountains of dead vic-
tims and semi-living skeletons
should be flashed as reminder of
the Holocaust. In the absence in
Germany of cemeteries and
graves of Nazi victims, the erec-
tion of a gigantic Holocaust
Memorial as everlasting as the
Pyramids is the least (.ermany
should do.
HENRY S.SMULL
Miami Beach
NEW YORK King Hus-
sein's latest proposals for
Middle East negotiations
are "nothing more than a
smoke screen for the arms
he wants to buy from the
U.S.," according to Dan
Meridor. a Likud member of
the Knesset.
Hussein's call for an interna-
tional conference, including tht
USSR and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization, is designed to
rupture Israeli-American rela-
tions, Meridor told a meeting of
the Middle Eastern Affairs Com-
mittee of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
"THERE IS nothing to be gain-
ed by bringing the Soviets into the
peace talks," he said. "What's
more." he added. "Israel will
never negotiate with the PLO.
You cannot put Israel. Jordan and
the PLO into one basket. It will
never work.
"If Hussein wants to negotiate
for peace." the former Secretary
of the Cabinet in the Begin and
Shamir governments said, "he
should come directly to Israel -
not to the U.S.
"The Camp David Accords re-
main the only realistic plan for
peace and President Reagan
knows that is the only way Israel
can go," Meridor told the
gathering.
"Nothing," he predicted, "will
come out of the Hussein
proposals."
ASSESSING the Lebanon
situation, he said Israel has paid a
very heavy price, but he stressed
the positive results including:
Peace in the Galilee. The
population in Kiryat Shemonah
has grown by 25 percent since
1982, and the kibbutzim are
flourishing, he reported, because
no shells have fallen in these areas
since the Lebanese invasion.
The PLO is split, occupied
with inter-fighting. It cannot
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
In his May 31 article. Shavuoth
- A Festival for Honoring Con-
verts.' Simon Gnver writes
"Indeed. Ruth herself converted
to Judaism so that she could
marry a Jew."
Not so.
In the Book of Ruth, chapter 1.
verse 16. Ruth converted to
Judaism without an ulterior
motive.
HYMANSHEINFIELD
liatni Beach
operate against Israel from
Egypt, from Jordan, from Syria.
Only in Lebanon does it still at-
tempt operations, but even there
the Christians and Shiites are
fighting back.
There has been a dramatic-
reduction in terrorist activities. If
the Shiites and the Southern
Lebanese Army can co-exist,
there is a fair chance of continued
relative quiet in this area.
"NO ISRAELI government."
Meridor said, "whether Labor.
Likud or National Unity, would
tolerate a return to conditions as
they were in 1982. I hope the day
will not come when we must use
the army again, but if we cannot
live in peace in northern Israel, we
will do so."
Commenting on the recent
prisoner exchange, the speaker
stressed that the released ter-
rorists were state-sponsored by
the Arabs unlike the
underground Italian Red Brigade
or the German Baader-Meinhoff.
"When freed," he pointed out,
"they were received as heroes in
Libya, in Syria and in Lebanon."
Meridor expressed cautious op-
timism on the problems of Israel's
economy. "Speaking as a hawk,"
he said, "we cannot continue to
give more than one-quarter of our
GNP to defense."
ACKNOWLEDGING the risks
involved in making such cuts, he
predicted that the Labor and
Likud Parties can solve the pro-
blems by working together.
One of the major problems he
said, has been the Israeli govern-
ment's over-involvement in the
country's economy. "The govern-
ment tells business how to
operate, where to invest. We must
move away from this thinking.. .
we need fewer strings on our
people."
Meridor pointed to Israel's ac-
complishments in the last 37
years. "Would anyone have
believed then," he asked, "that
we would have a country of 3.5
million people and be a major
power in the Middle East?"
QUESTIONED about the
future of Soviet-Israeli relations.
Meridor said he doubted any im-
provement in the immediate
future but cited the USSR as the
loser when it broke relations with
Israel after the 1967 war. Since
then, he pointed out. the Soviets
have lost power in the Middle
East. Most of the countries in the
area turn to the U.S.
Soviet Jews, he stressed, are
connected to detente between the
U.S. and the Soviets, and must be
on the agenda for any talks bet-
ween the two powers. Their
freedom, he said, can be a
valuable negotiating tool.
Irving Shapiro, chairman of
ADL's Middle Eastern Affairs
Committee, presided at the
session.
BB Aids
Cyclone Victims
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
B'nai B'rith International has con-
tributed an initial $1,000 to the
relief of the victims of a cyclone
that devastated southeastern
Bangladesh.
Dr. Daniel Thursz, executive
vice president of the Jewish ser-
vice organization, called on B'nai
B'rith lodges and units around the
world, as well as all persons of the
Jewish faith, to donate funds to
the Moslem country.
"From its very inception, B'nai
B'rith has done what it can to
alleviate the hardships of people
stricken by disaster," said Thursz.
"Race, religion and nationality
are not factors; only humanity is."
The B'nai B'rith leader urged
members and others in the Jewish
community to send contributions
for Bangladesh relief to the
organization's international head-
quarters, 1640 Rhode Island
Avenue. N.W., Washington, D.C.
Sunday Brunch Overlooking the Bay.
Where nothing has been overlooked.
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And while you dine, our strolling
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w "inn i a m\kin\


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 7, 1985
Child Abuse Reported
Rampant in Israel
Continued from Page 5-A
is more frequent in Orthodox
families, Zimrin said, is the case of
mentally handicapped children,
who are often seen as reducing
their siblings' chances of a good
match.
Child abuse is not confined to
the lower classes "this is a
myth." said Zimrin. Part of the
reason for the large number of
cases in the lower classes is that
they are exposed to social ser-
vices, and more cases get
reported. Upper class families are
also "more sophisticated" and
know how to "tell the right
stories."
IT IS BECAUSE many Sephar
die Jews are in the lower classes
that there seem to be more cases
of child abuse among them, "but
this perception is wrong," said
Zimrin. While there exists more
corporal punishment among the
Sephardim. this is not the same as
physical abuse.
Awareness of the existence of
sexual abuse of childern is only
beginning in Israel, she said.
"People say it doesn't exist, just
like they said about physical abuse
five, ten, fifteen years ago." The
Ministry of Welfare could not
even give her a figure on the
number of such cases.
The youngest victim she knows
of was two-and-a-half years old.
"It is one child, usually a
daughter, who is the victim."
Zimrin said. "When she grows up.
her sister replaces her." Often the
mother colludes in this family
pathology.
In cases of sexual abuse, there
are more reports coming directly
from children of upper classes.
Zimrin believes this is because
they feel more able to take control
of their lives than do poor
children.
AFTER A CASE gets reported,
welfare officers from the Depart-
ment of Welfare can apply the
"Youth Care and Protection Act"
and even take the parents to
court. The officer can act as the
child's guardian within the family
or have the child removed from
the home for up to three years. In
the case of sexual abuse the
perpetrators can be imprisoned.
Children are not required to
testify in court, a unique and
humane Israeli innovation. The
juvenile interrogator who takes
down their testimony can act as
surrogate for the child and be
cross-examined in her or his place.
"The child is not abused by the
court system," said Zimrin.
What is missing is a shelter-
crisis intervention center where a
child can be taken to by a welfare
officer in case of emergency. ELI
hopes to create such a shelter.
There is also no program of
psychological treatment for abus-
ed children it is a hit-or-miss af-
fair depending on individual case
workers. Zimrin is working on a
comprehensive community plan to
ensure such treatment for the
children.
ELI, which Zimrin chairs,
follows up on reports of welfare
officers; assists social work pro-
fessionals in their work, and does
intensive outreach to various
groups in society; parents,
children, youth movements, the
government, professionals in
schools and hospitals, and the
general public. Its aim is to enable
people to identify child abuse and
know what to do about it.
The organization, whirh is non-
profit, is also putting in it* first
hot line, and has publicized the
slogan. Lift the phone before you
lift your hand."
ELI receives no government
funding and is an almost entirely
volunteer operation. Zimrin is a
volunteer as are social workers,
psychologists and other profes-
sionals. Only two part-time social
workers and a secretary get paid.
JTA FetUurt Syndicate
Hussein: 4If Not Us, Who?
If Not Now, When?'
Coatimed from Page 1 A
Palestinian leaders with the sup-
port of their people have been will-
ing to accept a negotiated settle-
ment," he said
The King said the next step in
the peace process is for the United
Strifes to meet with a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation
to prepare the way for an interna-
tional conference which he said
would provide for direct negotia-
tions between the joint delega-
tions and Israel.
He reiterated that such a con-
ference should include the five
permanent members of the
Security Council the U.S., the
Soviet Union, Britain, France and
China.
But Hie Reagan Administration,
which after Hussein's meeting
with h\gagan seemed to be soften-
ing itar-opposition to an interna-
tional confernce, has made it clear
that it. still opposes any Soviet
participation
EDITION, while Hussein
pPLO now accepts resolu
! and 338, the Administra
maintains that the ter
organization must make
this acceptance both "explicit and
public" as well as announce its ac
reptance of Israel's right to exist.
The VS., however, maintains that
there are Palestinians who can be
found for the delegation that
would be acceptable.
Israel is opposed to an interna-
tional conference, particularly one
that would include* the Soviet
Union with which it has no
diplomatic relations. Israel is also
adamant in its refusal to conduct
any negotiations with any
members of the PLO.
Hussein indicates that Syria
might also attend the interna-
tional conference, although
Damascus has been working
against the peace process and has
denounced the Hussein-Arafat
agreement. The King said that
resolutions 242 and 338 apply to
the Golan Heights as well as the
West Bank and Gaza.
HUSSEIN DECLARED that
Reagan and other members of the
Administration agree with him
that "the world cannot afford to
miss what might be the last oppor-
tunity for a peaceful agreement of
the Arab-Israeli conflict." The
King warned that "failure is
bound to encourage and
strengthen extremists on both
sides."
Hussein's speech was given
before an overflow audience at the
Madison Hotel that included
reporters, businessmen,
diplomats, educators and others
involved in Mideast affairs.
Among them were many
representatives of major
American Jewish organizations.
Concluding his speech by again
-idg the need for progress in
the peace process, Hussein quoted
Reagan who in a speech dealing
with economics said, "If not us.
who" If not now, when?" It is not
known whether the Jordanian
monarch knew that this was a
paraphrase of the famous com-
ment by Hillel.
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West Bank Council Urges
Deportation of Arab Terrorists
Friday. June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
By (;IL SEDAN
OFRA. West Bank -
,jTA) The Council of
Jewish Settlements in
Judaea and Samaria has
ealled for action to induce
the 'responsible
,othorities" to deport
Palestinian terrorists who
' uere allowed to return bo
their homes in the territory
followinir the May 20
'prisoner .'Change.
The decision of the represen-
utiV1, lewiah settlers in
the West Bank, by emphasizing
tk< term r e s po n s i b I e
ferities" implied criticism of
the tactics of threats and
lurusmer.:.- resorted to by some
settlers in recant days to force the
freed terrorists to leave. It also
tppeared :o have created a rift
between the relatively moderate
ud the militant elements among
the settlers
TBE RESOLUTION adopted
by the Council said it would at-
tempt to recruit the support of the
Israeli public for the purpose by
stressing the danger to all of hav-
ing hundreds of convicted ter-
[ ronsts at large. About 600 of the
,150 freed Palestinians who had
been serving time for terrorist of-
fenses were permitted to return
to their homes in the West Bank,
Gaza and Israel. Many of them
bad been serving life sentences
I for murder.
The prisoner exchange secured
I freedom for three Israeli soldiers
captured in Lebanon and held
since 1982 by a Damascus-based
Palestinian terrorist organization.
The lopsided deal created grave
misgivings. ,.\en among Israeli
moderates, but was upheld by tin-
Knesset last week
Visrael Harel. chairman of the
settlers' council, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
harassment tactics by Borne let-
tiers was generating sympathy for
the terrorists in some sectors of
the Israel population. He admitted
it was difficult to restrain the
more radical settlers because the
Shock Of the release of ten
in their midst was ver\ strong.
HAREL SAID many settlers
now regret that they had riot ip.
pealed to public opinion in Israel
before the prisoner exchange even
though that would have violated
official censorship. The prolonged
negotiations for the exchange
took place under the tightest
secrecy but was known to the set-
tlers. Harel said that considering
the price paid, the secrecy should
have been breached.
The Council of Jewish Set-
tlements is determined to rid the
territory of terrorists through of-
ficial channels activated by public
opinion. But the militants, who
have often berated the Labor
Likud unity coalition are impa-
tient with that approach.
Zeev Saffer, secretary of the
Elon Moreh settlement and chair
man of the Actions Committee of
Settlements in Samaria, said it
was too dangerous to wait until
the government took action to
deport the terrorists.
He said that to speed up the pro-
cess, continuous pressure must be
exerted on the entire Arab popula
tion to force the terrorists to
leave. He added that such action
would be within the law and would
avoid clashes with the Israeli
authorities.
At the dedication ceremony of the Jack D.
Weiler Hospital of Yeshiva University's
Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Mr. and
Mrs. Weiler (second and third from right)
and other university leaders display a model
of the hospital presented to the couple. From
left are Burton P. Resnick, chairman of the
Board of Overseers; Herbert Tenzer,
chairman of the University's Board of
Trustees; Dr. Norman Lamm, university
president; and Dr. Dominick P. Purpura,
dean of the medical school. New York City
Mayor Edward I. Koch spoke at the
dedication ceremony.
Black Out TV Film Showing Jewish Anti-Nazi Role
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The State-
controlled television has decided
against screening a TV film which
charges the wartime French Com-
munist Party with betraying a
Jewish resistance group.
The film, "Retired Terrorists,"
retraces the story of "the
Manouchian group," a network of
anti-Nazi resistance fighters.
Nazi-hunter Serge Klarsfeld ac-
cused the Television Authority of
having "given in to Communist
Party pressures and to the (Com-
munist) Party's refusal to search
into its past."
The wartime resistance group,
led by an Armenian, Missak
Manouchian, consisted of 21 other
refugees, mainly East European
Jews. All were executed by a Ger-
man firing squad in February,
1944. The group, affiliated with
the French Communist
underground, had carried out 120
armed actions which included
sabotaging German troops trains
and killing individual Nazis.
Countless historians have
sought to find out who betrayed
the group. According to Com-
munist researchers, it was a cer-
tain Joseph Davidowitcz, a former
member of the group, who
betrayed his comrades under tor-
ture.
Klarsfeld charged that banning
the film is part of an attempt "to
erase from public consciousness
the active role played by
thousands of Jews in the anti-Nazi
resistance fight." Organizations
of former Jewish resistance
fighters, who hoped that the air-
ing of the film would put on record
the role Jews had played in
fighting the Nazis in France, have
also protested against the ban.
The film was to have been screen-
ed at prime time Sunday.
An important announcement...
NOW OPEN
GRIMBERGMED.CAL CENTER
M01SES GRIMBERG, M.D.
ATTENDING DENTISTS:
DONALD NEWMAN, D.D.S.
D0CNHAR1S MILLER D.DJ8.
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Prrrore information on how to become a mem
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floruiian/Friday. June 7. 1985
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They Believe in Jewish Education
Sterns Support Lubavitch School for Girls on Miami Beach
jrvuh Floridiam Staff Report
Dr. Alvin and Betty Stern
[are strong believers in
Jewish education. Because
Lf this commitment to
Jewish education, the
Sterns in 1^79 endowed the
[iteth Channah School for
[Girls, which is part of the
lUndow Lubavitch Educa-
tional ('- nter on Miami
I Beach.
TV Sterna' son. Harold, no
Idoubt is grateful for his parents
litrong support of Jewish
|ducation
Asaresi;:! of the Sterns' finan
J hacking of the girls' yeshivah.
i voting woman was able to con-
nue her studies. That young
|wman is the Sterns' daughter in
law today
NOW TIIF. Sterns, who live in
fcorth Miami Beach, are once
tn supporting the Lubavitch
overrent in Florida. They are
ers of the Menorah Scholar
up Foundation, which will be us-
jtohelp students financially who
*rwis cannot pay the full price
[tuition.
As part of the 25-year-
uversary of the Lubavitch
ovement m Florida, the Sterns
1 be honored Sunday. June 9, at
liver juhilee dinner.
"The Sterna have been different
om other successful people who
ive forgoit,n where it comes
om. Otters think it was their
ht ami cleverness. The Sterns
ever forgotten that it's
j blessing," said Rabbi
m Korf, regional director
th Florida Lubavitch move-
nt and dean of the educational
nter on Miami Beach.
I "THE STERNS are people
a heart who have seen the
ght of si many hundreds and
dreds of Jewish children who
srwise would not get a Jewish
ucation. and many of them
ild be lost to our nation," Korf
They realize the necessity of
able to provide a true
*ish education." Korf said.
Stem, who is an optometrist
semi retired from various
nness ventures, said he and his
I appreciate Jewish education,
the l.ulavitch movement of-
them a chance to further
nsh education in the Miami
*h ar. a
|If you s^.v one soul, it's as if
i saved the world." Mrs. Stern
several-year absence during which
he was involved with outreach
programs.
"I needed finances to buy back
the building." Korf explained, ad-
ding that a bank had foreclosed on
the outstanding loan. "We bor-
rowed the money that we needed
- $600,000."
BUT KORF could not have
done that without the Sterns'
help. The Sterns co-signed the
financial arrangement, and even-
tually donated a "sizeable"'
amount of money for the girls'
yeshivah.
The Florida Lubavitch move-
ment now is celebrating its 25th
anniversary in the state. The Lan-
dow Lubavitch Educational
Center on Miami Beach is a major
DR. AND MRS. ALVIN STERN
said, referring to a quotation from
a Jewish sage in the Gemorrah.
"We're trying to save souls
through education." Stern added.
"WHEN I meet my maker."
Mrs. Stern said, "I'd rather go
down as doing more than I was
supposed to do than not doing
enough." Mrs. Stern borrowed
the quote from a Polish Jewish
sage Chofetz Chaim.
Several years ago. the Sterns
helped pull the educational center
out of a financial crisis. It was at
the time when Rabbi Korf return-
ed to run the yeshivahs after a
Israel Combat Plane
At Paris Air Show
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Lavi, Israel's second
generation all-purpose com-
bat plane, is being seen for
the first time outside Israel
at the annual Paris Air
Show this week at Le
Bourget Airport. About a
half million visitors are
attending.
The prototype of the Lavi,
which its manufacturer says is
definitely slated for production, is
the showpiece at the Israeli
ederation 'Closing
Phone Blitz' Set
Nineteen eighty-five Combined
r1 Appeal-Israel Emergency
" general Campaign Chair
Nrnian Braman, has an-
"**ith"t the Greater Miami
ran federation will stage a
r*">K phone blitz." June 10-13.
The week long event will
In,,?'''''"8 and evening ses-
P at the Federation building.
mtmn volunteers are urged
If^'Pate in the sessions, the
TJJ**..0' *hich are to cover
E 7h K camPan gifts. To
r^we campaign is running 14
^t ahead of the 1984 effort.
P's unprecedented effort will
V "s to Hose the 1986 cam-
..." r,rord level." Braman
hm..J. W|" a,so stimulate
mur"ty wide awareness of
"eeds in our own
'" '
Each session of the phone blitz
will be hosted by a different divi
sion of Federation. All morning
sessions will include breakfast,
and evening sessions will include
dinner.
Morning sessions, from 9 a.m.
to 12 noon, will be held on
Wednesday, June 12 and Thurs-
day. June 13 and will be hosted by
the Hi-Rise Division and Women's
Division respectively. Evening
sessions, from 4 to 7:30 p.m. will
be held each evening from Mon-
day. June 10 through Thursday.
June 18. These sessions will be
hosted by the boards and st;iti> ol
beneficiary agencies; the Great.IT
Miami Jewish Federation Hoard
Of Directors, Federation Leader
ship and Young Leadership;
Trades and Professions, HM
1 .......I'm'.-.... ll^^i^.
pavilion where a welter of other
highly sophisticated Israeli-made
military hardware will be on
display and for sale to foreign
buyers.
S.N. Ariav. president of Israel
Aircraft Industries (IAI), builders
of the Lavi, told a preopening
press conference here, "The deci-
sion to build the Lavi is definite."
He said this has been confirmed
by Premier Shimon Peres and
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
The Israel government is the prin-
cipal shareholder in IAI and its
main customer.
ACCORDING TO Ariav, the
Lavi's first flight is due in 1986
and it will become fully opera-
tional in 1992. It will replace the
Kfir. Israel's first generation jet
fighter-bomber. A total of 300
Lavis are planned for production
and will give the Israel Air Force
"its mainstay all-purpose
system," Ariav said.
The aircraft executive, who is
due to retire this month and will
be replaced by Moshe Kenet, said
IAI has developed such advanced
technology that 70 percent of its
overseas sales go to high
technology markets such as the
United States and Western
Europe. Total turnover last year
was $900 million of which $430
million came from exports. The
turnover in fiscal 1985-86 is ex-
pected to increase by five percent.
Ariav said.
Other advanced weaponry to be
on displav at the Israel pavilion in-
cludes what Ariav descnU-d as a
full line of integrated all 'rces
enhancement equipment for
either total national defense or
specific air. land or sea force ap-
plication at any unit level.
component of the Lubavitch work
in the area. Within the center,
there are three schools: the Leon
Schottenstein Oholei Torah
School for Boys: Beth Channah
School for Girls; and the Yeshivah
Gedola. which is a rabbinical
college.
Some 150 students attend the
various schools on Miami Beach.
"WE WERE struggling for five
years to pull it out of its financial
crisis when I took it over." Korf
said. "Now with the financial
generosity of the Sterns, we have
founded the scholarship
foundation."
"They are the first of several
people who have pledged sizeable
sums." he said.
Dr. Gregory B. Wolfe
Neal M. Scher
Holocaust Memorial
Center Fifth Annual
Meeting Sunday
Dr. Gregory B. Wolfe, presi-
dent of the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center, an-
nounces that the center's Fifth
Annual Meeting will be held Mon-
day, at 1:30 p.m. on the North
Miami Bay Vista Campus of
Florida International University
in the Student Center Building
Room 320.
The guest speaker will be Neal
M. Scher, director of the United
States Department of Justice, Of
fice of Special Investigations. Mr.
Scher. a cum laude graduate of
the New York University Law
School and Cornell University, is
the recipient of numerous honors.
The subject of his address will be
"Alleged Nazi War Criminals
Living in the United States. "
The Southeastern Florida
Holocust Memorial center is ac-
cumulating audio and video
testimonies of survivors of the
Nazi Holocaust, their liberators
and protectors. These testimonies
are being used as teaching aids
along with an award winning tape
entitled "In Their Words" in
private and public schools for the
study of the Holocaust.
In addition, the center also
hosts a Children of Holocaust Sur-
vivors Group and provides
seminars, lectures and workshops
both locally and nationally to in-
still Holocaust awareness and
sensitivity.
Dr. Gregory B. Wolfe will be
recognized for his leadership dur-
ing the past three years as presi-
dent of the Holocaust Memorial
Center. Graduate certificates will
also be presented to those
volunteers who have completed
the center's 60 hour interviewer
training course in 1983 and 1984.
A special certificate of apprecia-
tion will be presented to each sur-
vivor, liberator, and protector
who has given testimony to the
center in the last year and a half.
Hebrew U.-Hadassah
Sign Agreement
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
new affiliation agreement has
been signed between the Hebrew
University Madassah Medical
School and the Boston University
School of Medicine, providing for
joint meetings, conferences and
research as well as possible facul-
ty and student visits and ex-
changes between the two schools.
"Jewish FloricEia
Miami, Florida Friday, June 7.1985 Section B


pi""pi
MBBMB
Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 7, 1985

Will
Shockett
Barry Schreiber
Chabad Lubavitch To Hold
Silver Jubilee Banquet
Miami Beach Vice Mayor
William E Shockett and Dade
County Commissioner Barry
Schreiber will serve as co-
chairmen of the Silver Jubilee
Banquet of Chabad Lubavitch,
marking the 25th anniversary of
service to Florida Jewry by the
organization.
The event is slated Sunday June
9 at the Marriott on the Bay Hotel
in Miami, with a 6 p.m. cocktail
reception preceding a 7 p.m. din-
ner, according to Rabbi Abraham
Korf, regional director of the
Lubavitch Movement in Florida.
Shockett and Schreiber are both
attorneys who are active in the
Jewish community. Schreiber is
president of the American Zionist
Federation of South Florida, and
Shockett has headed the Big Gifts
Division for Attorneys in the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaigns of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Stem will be
honored at the banquet for
establishing the Menorah Scholar-
ship Foundation. Guest speaker
will be Barry Farber, host of a
New York radio talk show.
Honorary chairmen are William
Lisa and Meir Jungreis. Vice
Mayor Shockett and Schreiber
said, "The Lubavitch Movement
has made extensive and mean
ingful contributions to the ad-
vancement of Jewish education in
Miami Beach and throughout the
state under the dedicated leader-
ship of Rabbi Korf. Chabad has
been a significant addition to the
cultural and religious fiber of the
community."
City of Miami Beach Mayor Malcolm H. Fromberg proclaimed
Amit Women 60th Anniversary Week and presented a Proclama-
tion to Amit Women, which was accepted by Saundra Rothenberg,
member of the Presidium of the Florida Council. Chairing the
luncheon were Board members Ida Sussman ofShoshana chapter
who also received a special award for her dedication, and Shirley
Z. Kaufman, president of Dvorak chapter.
HOTEL on Miami Beach is
looking for Orthodox
cantor for High Holidays,
Sept. 15 to 26. Respond in
confidence between 10
a.m. and 3 p.m. 538-2247
IMMEDIATE OPENING
YOUTH DIRECTOR
Temple Beth Sbolom
Call 9664121 for interview
(Aim Marsha Kuddi Saruota.
Florid. Plaaac call immediately
MAZELTOV
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' RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL Y
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cookinc
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
14 i-up (-hupped or wtv4e smal
nitons
h cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons buttrr or marganrv
h package< 10oz) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
I can < 15 Or > Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravma in Tomato Sauce
dash garth salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsle>
W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
Give Your Recipes
The Gulden's Taste
vkhami snt-nrr
2 teaspoons cornstarch
v cup soy sauce
1 cup chicken broth
cup Gulden s Spicy
Brown Mustard
v* teaspoon powdered
ginger
3 tablespoons vegetable
oil
1 cup or M large chopped
Spanish onion
i thinly sliced red bell pepper
1 thinly sliced green bell
pepper
6 07$ tresb or trofrn
Chinese pea pods
8 on tresh bean sprouts
Cooked nee
Premn cornstarch with soy sauce Mix together soy
sauce mixture chicken broth mustard and ginger
Heat vegetable oil in a large skillet Stir-fry onions and
peppers tor 3 minutes stir in pea pods and cook lor an
additional 2 minutes Stir m soy sauce mixture Bring
to a boil while stirring constantly Gently stir m bean
sprouts Heat to warm Serve over nee Makes *4
servings
fjWMrr swor
H cup mayonnaise
M cup dairy sour cream
H cup crumbled Bleu cheese
2 tablespoons Gulden s Sp Brown Mustard
Thoroughly
combine an
ingredients
Refrigerate
until wen
chilled
Makes
about
1** cups
dressing
ft/LDENl
Im'wstahoI
GULDENS
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With Owldan'S. Kosher Pan*?

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IMI MOtl TtUSTID HAM* M KOV4I lOOCrt


Dorit Shavit Guest Speaker At
Hebrew Educators Alliance
-Jerusalem in the Curriculum
the Jewish School will be the
of the doling meeting of
iHebrew Educators Alliance
.place on Thursday evening.
g at I"11 at *"' Fede
-nth Dorit Shavit. Vice Con-
|of the State of Israel for the
ghastern l'nited States as
, of the main >[*'akers discuss-
Political Realities in
lit Today."
featured on the panel
^on on the central role of
,j)em in the Jewish heritage
Jb*Dov (iol'lflam. director of
fcTeacher (enter of the Central
for Jewish Education and
irfi of the 11'rah Department
.eWorld Zionist Organization;
| Baruch Kaizler. high school
itractor at the Hebrew
jemy of Greater Miami. Ex-
bie Secretary of the HEA is
|v$ Diami'nd
"ition at the
j will I*' paid to Abraham
Bttelson. associate director of
; who recently received his
Dorit Shavit
doctorate from the School of
Education of the University of
Miami.
Ambassador Netanyahu At
leception For Karnei Shomrom
be Honorable Benjamin
mhu. Ambassador to the
i for the State of
el. will be tl j.'uest speaker at
I on Sunday, at 5:30
Mr and Mrs.
rBenmeriT... Miami Beach, in
-der Yeshiva
i .1
| S'i tanyahu was
d the United
\;vr recaiiing
MSc degree from
! titute "f
i to Isr:
- I Executive Director
Institute, a
r I tndation on
; '.iili in the
th< Israel Defense
ted for nutstan-
|comn..i
pahivat Karnei Shomron is a
lof advanced Torin study
with military training
| active service in the Israel
I Force, and was establish
11980 m the hills of Shomron.
the five years of the pro-
I the students spend two full
HOLLYBROOK
am, 1', Bath, Lake-
Golf, Tennie. Pools.
[Security, Adults Only,
" mo.; $4,500 6 mo.
on. Purchase: $39,500
umable83 mtg.
431-7028 evenings.
Ambassador Netanyahu
years in the army and three years
in study, but are on constant call
during the entire period." Mr.
Benmergui said.
Committee members for the
cocktail reception include
Benmergui. Jack Chester. Miami
Beach Mayor Malcom Fromberg
and Dr. Yigar Hameiri. Director
General of the Yeshiva.
Matt
J'annint
former star
Fob,, Hergerwi
4
W
Ma $olie
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Your Host: PATRICK
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AJC To Elect
Officers At
Annual Meeting
Nominations will be proposed to
the general membership at the
Arnencan Jewish Committee
chapter annual meeting Sunday,
at 9.30 a.m,3:30 p.m.. at the
Regency Hyatt Hotel.
The election will be at the lun-
cheon session.
Officers to be presented are
President: Roger M. Bernstein;
V ice Presidents: Neil Alter, Gary
S. Brooks. Van Myers. Ruth
Shack, Judianne Traum;
Secretary: Faith Mesnekoff;
Treasurer: Michael Bander.
The Executive Committee/Ad-
visory' Board are:
Samuel H Adler. Rabbi David Auerbach.
JoAnne Bander, Rabbi Herbert M
Baumgard. Samuel Berkowitt. DDS;
Marimt Bernstein. Roslyn K Bmn. Peggy
Bieley. Mark Blank. Norman Braman. Mor-
ns Broad. Jesse Casselhoff.
Lorraine Charney. Evelyn Cohan.
Richard B (omiter. A. BuddCutler. Donan
i Denburg. Joseph Z. Fleming, Aaron A
Fooeaner. Melvyn B. Frumkes, Solomon
ima. B.B Goldstein. Evelyn Goodman,
lean Greenspan. Stanley B Greenstein
Herbert Gruber. Marshall S. Harris.
Florence Hecht. Aron Kelton.
Marshall J Langer. Harry 'Hap" Levy.
N-rtnan Lipoff. David Mesnekoff. Sylvan
Meyer. Stephen Muss. Albert Nahmad.
M. R,.Wrt H Newman. Jack Lee Orkin.
Aaron Podhurst. Samuel J Rabin. Joseph
Rackman. Fein H Reyler PhD. Hon.
Kobinson
Howard R Scharhn. Irving L Segal.
Rrenda B Shapiro. William F Baulaon,
Elaine S ilversteui Barbara A Staler PhD.
RaMii Barry Tahachnikuff.
Sydne> S Traum Kenneth Treister Di'nnis
R Turner. Barbara I'dell. Richar.1 r
-' tan
Friday. June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
^r *
r^M ^HJ i tr"- jm
\ .1 Hi
/ \l \vtm m m MM
Dr. John Berger was elected President of the Men's Club of Tem-
ple Emanu-El for the coming year. Allen Goldberg was
designated Chairman of the Board, and Col. Nathaniel H. Kut-
cher as Associate Chairman of the Board. Vice Presidents are
Joseph Altshul, Dr. Jeffrey M. Blumenthal, Stephen Cypen, Louis
Jacobson and Dr. Allan S. Land. Membership Secretary is Com-
mander Bruce Singer; Corresponding Secretary is Joseph W.
Malek; Recording Secretary is Oscar Sklar and Financial
Secretary is Richard Prager. Pictured are Col. Nathaniel Kut-
cher. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, and John Berger.
Soviet Emigration Drops
To 51 In May
NEW YORK (JTA) Only
51 Jews were permitted to leave
the Soviet Union in May, marking
a sharp decline from the some 166
who were permitted to leave dur-
ing April, the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ)
reports.
In April, among the 166 Jews
permitted to leave were some 100
who were residents of Moscow,
where no movement occurred in
May. At that time, a premature
euphoria developed in some areas
of the Soviet I'nion, according to
NCSJ chairman Morris Abram.
"Recent speculation, based
upon rumors of a possible in-
crease, was misleading to people
who want to see real progress,"
Abram said. "At that time, the
NCSJ urged a careful assessment
and a reaction based on perfor-
mance rather than promise."
According to Abram, "the May
trends are not encouraging and
bear out the need for caution in
evaluating monthly figures as an
indicator of significant change."
He urged the Reagan Administra-
tion, Congress, the State Depart-
ment, the Jewish community and
its supporters to "be persistent"
but to avoid the trap of "assuming
that if you wish it. it will become
reality."
For deliciously cool summer-
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Place one rounded tea-
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171
It2 GM.*Or,.,,!..


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 7, 1985
Florida Residents To
Receive Degrees
At Yeshiva U.
Nine residents of Florida will
receive degrees June 6 at Yeshiva
University's 54th Annual Com-
mencement in New York City.
Altogether, some 1.500 degrees
and diplomas will be awarded dur-
ing the University"s Commence
ment season.
Those from Florida receiving
degrees are:
Miami Beach: Yaakov Yitzchok
Brafman. Bachelor of Science.
Yeshiva College: Joseph Earl
Franco. Bachelor of Arts. Yeshiva
College. Jacqueline Joy Genet.
Bachelor of Arts. Stern College
for Women; Eric Daniel
Herschmann. Bachelor of Arts,
Yeshiva College, Karen Sand.
Bachelor of Arts. Stem College
for Women: Mona Brenda
Shimoff, Bachelor of Arts. Stern
College for Women.
North Miami Beach: Leslie
Cheryl Kalchman. Associate in
Arts and Bachelor of Arts. Stern
College for Women; Joan H. Sorn-
stein. PsyD, Ferkauf Graduate
School of Psychology
Boca Raton: Ken A. Resnicow,
PhD. Ferkauf Graduate School of
Psychology.
JVS Board And
Special Awards Dinner
In appreciation for their continued dedicated
service to Israel's medical emergency needs.
ARMDI. the sole support wing in the United
States for Magen David Adorn, Israel's 'Red
Cross Society,' has recently presented Mr. and
Mrs. Mark Soroko (far right picture) with an
award of a sculpture of Moses and the Ten
Commandments by Dai-id Fisher. Left to nm
Judith M. Zemel, Assistant to the Dtrwferi
the Southeast District of the Amman
Magen David for Israel, and Robert
Schwartz. Southeast District Director
ARMDI.
Soroko's Host Luncheon For Convention Attendees
The Jewish Vocational Service
will hold its Annual Board of
Directors Meeting and Special
Attorney General
Accepts
No Pardons
Awards Presentation on June 13.
The dinner and social hour will
take place at the home of Martin
Fine and Pat P. Fine, president,
JVS Board of Directors.
Harvey Goldman, executive
director. National Association of
Jewish Vocational Services will be
the guest speaker following the
business meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Soroko are
hosting a luncheon on June 13 at 1
p.m. in the Harbour Hpuse South,
Bal Harbour, for delegates and
members of the American Red
Magen David for Israel of the
Southeast District who will be at
tending the National Convention
and Tour of Israel of ARMDI. The
program will include an address,
'Highlights of Israel.*' by Uri
Cohen, the Regional Director of
the Israel Aliyah Center, and a
"Briefing on Preparations for the
Trip" by Adrienne Chiron. Isram
Tours Head of Sales and Promo-
tion for the State of Florida.
The Sorokos have recently
donated $100,000 to the National
Blood Bank and Blood Fractiona-
tion Center now under construc-
tion in Ramat Gan. Israel; thus
they are classified as benefactors
of the institution.
People attending the ARMDI
National Convention and
Israel include Sophie Men
freund, Mr. and Mrs.
Lerner. Jeanette Kapla
Sheer and Sidney Sklar, fromi
Ahava-Richard Freedsuj
Chapter of Miami and I
Lauderdale; Mr and Mrs. Mu
Kaye. Mr. Dan Kingsley and 1
and Mrs. Simon Faber. froir. I
Isaiah Chapter of North
Beach; and Miami residents,:
Miller and Jim Friedman.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) At-
torney General Yitihak Zamir af-
firmed that the judicial process
must run its course before amnes-
ty or pardons can be considered
for the alleged members of a
Jewish terrorist underground now
on trial and those already sentenc-
ed and serving prison terms.
Zamir stated that position in a
written reply to Premier Shimon
Peres who had asked him last
week for a legal opinion to clarify
the situation of the trial defen-
dants and the amnesty issue.
Peres made his request in face of a
rising clamor for amnesty from
Jewish settlers in the West Bank
and their political supporters.
Zamir stated in his opinion that
the legal proceedings must not be
interfered with. He pointed out
that only the President is
authorized to grant amnesty and
then only after the courts have
handed down a verdict. This con-
firmed the view of most jurists
that amnesty cannot be granted
prior to trial and conviction.
Zamir indicated that those
presently in jail must wait until
the trial of the others is over
before they can petition for
pardons.
The defendants, he said, are en-
titled to apply to the Attorney
General for a stay in the pro-
ceedings. His legal opinion is ex-
pected to quiet some of the furore
over amnesty which arose when
Israel released 1.150 convicted
Palestinian terrorists in a
prisoner exchange on May 20. The
trial of the Jewish terrorist
suspects is expected to end
shortly.
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Friday, June 7. 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
U.S. Diplomacy In The Middle East
tkLi ('hronicU Syndicate
Senior Reagan Ad
lustration officials art
homing increasingly con-
Lfed that there may in-
M have been a positive
Eft within Yasir Arafat's
jnstream of the PLO.
iev see this shift as
.jssibly opening the door to
jreviveii Arab-Israeli peace
negotiations. But they cau-
tion that it will not be easy,
. by no means is certain.
_.>re are numerous things
, jre process. "That's why
p; rv walking on eggs right
iw." one American official
Id.
There is a growing feeling
ong these U.S. officials that
>rdan's King Hussein will short-
succeed ;n finding "credible"
Jestinian figures to join in a
:nt Jordanian-Palestinian
legation in preliminary discus-
s with the Administration.
is seen as still kicking and
K etming in resisting a formula
would blur his authority
'^~"fcr Palestinian participation in
"tf talks
FC
HbIT BECAUSE of his weaken-
status in the Arab world
rally the result of his loss of an
pendent geographical base in
>n and his running battle
th President Assad and the
i-backed wing of the PLO
>t is said to be mellowing in
of his earlier positions vis-a-
the peace process and Israel.
I' S officials insist that there is
11 long way to go before Hus-
k *ould be in a position to put
[ether an acceptabl* joint
Kition which would srt-4ow-
[_ preliminary discussions with
official.-. But there is grow-
taik that this is "certainly
bjl he summer, if not
I er.
f' believe Hussein
JKtuaily have found a formula
I- iround the long-standing
1 refusal to deal directly with
JPLii Since the U S Israeli
I Agreement at-
|-; i September 1. 1975
ent, the t'.S. has
Jnwlhng to negotiate with
I ;ntil it accepts UN
!" Council Resolutions 242
1338. as well as Israel's right
TSt.
lsT YEAR. President
reluctantly signed into
some I'ongressionally-
IW legislation which actually
f such recognition or negotia
F*^ The law also added a
pquireTient which the PLO
" have '" accept namely.
ting the use of terrorism.
| m recent days. Jordanian
I--a. officials have hit upon
notion of inviting some
r"rte members of the
F* Rational Council, as op-
formal members of the
I ^ serve on the joint
F"*n Palestinian delegation.
supposedly, would be able
that the PNC members
J'ually his representatives
wey were not formally
Wers.
[ky to this formula is that
|a.in the part haa in fact
""w members of the PNC.
i legislative organisation
the PLO is associated.
Fup in the PNC has not
r*% ruled out accep-
m Washington. Prof. Ed-
"*| of Columbia University
'ork, for example, is an
' citizen of Palestinian
- .H a member of the
[Vm met U.S. officials in
THE OTHER major reason
why the PNC is okay to the
Americans, as opposed to the
PLO. is that Israeli officials
themselves have had direct deal-
ings with members of the PNC liv-
ing on the West Bank. These
Palestinians have not been ar
rested as members of the PLO
upon their return from occasional
PNC meetings in Amman. Cer-
tainly, if Israeli authorities can
tolerate and even meet with these
Palestinians openly and without
reservation, so can the
Americans.
U.S. officials have discussed
these respective issues in great
detail with their Israeli counter-
parts in recent weeks. But given
the nature of the National Unity
Government in Jerusalem, it
should not be surprising to learn
that Israel, again, has been seen in
Washington as speaking with two
voices.
Prime Minister Shimon Peres
and Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, for example, are among
those Israeli leaders not pressing
to examine too closely the creden-
tials of possible Palestinian
delegates. These Israeli officials
are not really all that opposed to
the PNC-versus-PLO differentia
tion. since they are very much
hoping that the U.S. will succeed
in getting some revived peace
negotiations off the ground.
BUT FOREIGN Minister Yit
zhak Shamir and other Likud
members of the coalition, very
sceptical of the entire prospect of
renewed peace talks, are taking a
much harder line in their conver-
sations with U.S. officials.
The Americans, meanwhile,
believe that Hussein, despite
_ denials from some tlements-of the
'fhCT. is*'currently'"Very'close to*"
some sort of breakthrough on this
procedural issue, and. as a result,
they sense a possible coalition
crisis looming just over the
horizon in Jerusalem. Washington
official! are considerably more in-
clined to align with the Labor
forces if the coalition should split
over this issue.
But U.S. officials who have been
following the politics of Jerusalem
are in no hurry to see such a crisis
unfold in Israel. They first want to
see Israel successfully complete
its withdrawal from Lebanon. At
the same time, they recognize the
benefits for Israel in having such a
wall-to-wall coalition in coming to
terms with the economic mess fac-
ing Israel. The political pain of
economic austerity and structural
reform as well as more massive
budget cuts can be spread out bet-
ween the two major parties. A
split right now. they say, would
cripple hopes for an economic
recovery.
THAT HELPS to explain why
Reagan Administration officials
are in no hurry to overly ac-
celerate the peace process. They
want the changes in the respec-
tive positions of all the parties to
evolve slowly so that there will be
no early or premature political
realignment in Israel. That could
set back everything.
The Americans sense that
Peres' popularity has been in-
creasing in recent months as the
Israeli public responds to his
leadership. This has been
demonstrated in the polls, which
the Americans monitor very
carefully. But they also believe
that Peres still needs more time to
shore up his own standing among
a wider range of the Israeli public.
. U.S. officials are,, of course,
very moeh aware of the scheduled
"rotation" late next year when
Shamir is supposed to replace
Peres as Prime Minister. But
hardly anyone in Washington
believes that that event will ac-
tually occur. They sense that some
crisis will erupt, whether artificial
or not. which will rule out the
rotation and set the stage for
either new elections or a con-
tinued Peres rule by a realign-
ment in the existing Knesset.
What the Administration would
love to see. of course, is a con-
tinued Peres-led government with
several key Liberal politicians
bolting from Herat and the Likud
to join forces with Labor and pro-
bably the National Religious Par-
ty and others in a more narrow
coalition. But this scenario will
take time.
THAT WAS partially why
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs Richard Murphy was ac-
tually in no hurry to sit down with
a joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation when he toured the
region last month. He did not
press the issue, although he was
indeed prepared to meet with
them if Hussein and Arafat had
gotten their acts together in time.
But sooner rather than later,
U.S. officials said, the meeting is
likely to occur. The Americans, at
that time, want to be in a position
to make certain that it will lead to
genuine and direct, face-to-face
negotiations between the Arabs
and Israel. "It's not going to be
easy," one U.S. source com-
mented, "but it's certainly
possible."
The Administration is not
rushing ahead for other reasons as
well. President Reagan is still suf-
fering from the negative fallout
from his controversial Bitburg
visit. He and his White House ad-
visers need some breathing space
to recover from that disaster.
The State Department and the
Pentagon, moreover, are gearing
up for a major new arms sale to
Jordan and Saudi Arabia a sale
which will trigger an enormous
outcry on Capitol Hill from a coali-
tion consisting of Israel's sup-
porters, influential Democrats,
arms control advocates and
others.
AMONG MANY other military
items. Jordan has been eager to
receive mobile improved Hawk
anti-aircraft missile batteries and
F-16 or F-20 fighters; the Saudis
want more F-15 fighter bombers.
A crisis over any such new
package sale could set back a lot
of other issues as well.
But Hussein is due in
Washington at the end of this
month. The Administration is con-
vinced that the King has taken
some major risks for peace. The
Americans, as a result, want to
try to strengthen his position back
in the Middle East. Traditionally,
that has been translated into more
weapons sales. It is very likely to
happen again this time around
Tom Dine, executive director of
the American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAQ, the pro-
Israeli lobbying organization in
Washington, has made clear his
group's strong opposition to any
new Jordanian sale. "There is one
rule and one rule alone that should
apply to the question of supplying
weapons to Arab confrontation
states," he said. "It is the rule
which was applied to Egypt prior
to the Sadat mission. Advanced
weaponry can be sold only after
there is a clear demonstration of a
Continued on Page 8-B
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House*.
j^Good to the Last Drop*


------ ... .. -.
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridiap/Friday, June 7, 1985
Raymond S. Alexander, Chief Executive Officer of Mount Sinai
Medical Center, presented a plaque to Daniel Brown and Rini
Lalo, Co-Presidents of the National Junior Honor Society of the
Lear School, honoring their members. The students participated
in a ten hour SoftbaU-A-Thon to raise more than $6,700 for the
purchase of a PH scalp fetal monitor which was contributed to
Mount Sinai's Department ofOB/GYN. This is the second year
the group has given life-saving equipment to the medical center.
Renick Guest Of Honor At
Tiger Bay Political Club
Ralph Renick, who served as
news director and anchor
newsman for television station
WTVJ for nearly 35 years, will be
guest of honor Wednesday, June
12, at a special 12 noon luncheon
of the Tiger Bay Political Club at
the DuPont Plaza Hotel in
downtown Miami.
Renick, who is an announced
gubernatorial candidate, will be
feted for "a lifetime of leadership
and service to our entire com-
munity," according to Tiger Bay
president Alan Rosen thai. Pro-
gram chairman Gerald Schwartz
said the testimonial to be done
in traditional "roast" fashion
"was planned prior to Renick's
announcement that he would
become a candidate for
governor."
Community Calender
The Beth Israel-Jack M. Bash Educational Endowment award
will be presented June 19 to Ely S. Labovitz, of Miami Beach. Ely
will receive the cash award in honor of his outstanding academic
achievements at the Hebrew Academy, Miami Beach.
The Diabetes Research Institute Foundation's 12th annual
Love and Hope Ball is slated for Saturday, Feb. 15 at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel on Miami Beach.
Robin Margolis, the daughter of Allen and Senator Gwen
Margolia, has the leading role of Leyle in the classic Jewish
drama, "The Dybuk" by S. Anaki, the first production of Theatre
HaBima, Miami a new company devoted to Jewish themes or
writers performed in English, opening June 8 at Temple Israel.
The Miami Beach Children's Theater and The Miami Beach
Community Theater presents A Festival of One Act Plays in the
Miami Beach Sr. High School Auditorium June 13 through June
16.
Airman 1st Class Steven J. Kleinberg, son of Sheldon and
Faith Kleinberg of North Miami Beach, has graduated from the
U.S. Air Force medical laboratory specialist course at Sheppard
Air Force Base, Texas.
Sgt. Steven B. Goldberg, son of Anita Goldberg, has par-
ticipated in Exercise Balikatan '85 in the Republic of the
Philippines.
Dade SCORE Chapter No. 29 will conduct a workshop on
Wednesday, June 12, at the Holiday Inn, North Miami, starting at
8:30 a.m.
Evan M. Brodsky, son of Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Brodsky of
North Miami Beach, has been commissioned a second lieutenant
through the Air Force ROTC program, and earned a bachelor
degree at Florida State University, Tallahassee.
The Kendall Interfaith Clergy Assembly, sponsored by The Na-
tional Conference of Christians and Jews and The American
Jewish Committee will hold "An Evening of Christian-Jewish
Dialogue," Wednesday, June 12 at 8 p.m. at St. Louis Catholic
Church. Guest speakers are Father James E. Fetscher, Sandy
Payton, and Rabbi Barry Tabacknikoff.
S=
Jewish Communal Workers Select Leadership
The Conferecne of Jewish Com-
munal Service, holding its 87th
Annual Meeting in Baltimore, has
announced its volunteer leader-
ship for the coming year.
Officers of the Conference for
1985-86 are Vice Presidents: Ted
B. Farber, Washington, D.C.;
Gene Greenzweig, Miami; Ber-
nard T. Rosen, Boston, Mass.;
Daniel Thursz, Washington, D.C.;
Secretary: Alan D. Bennett,
Cleveland, Ohio; Assistant
Secretary: Ronald I. Coun, East
Orange, N.J.; Treasurer: Evan M.
Bayer, New York; Assistant
Treasurer: Cindy Chazan, New
York.
Daniel Mann served as chair-
man of the Nominating
Committee.
Founded in 1899, CJCS is a uni-
que instrumentality in North
American Jewish life, bringing
together 300 professional workers
and 325 local and national agen-
cies in all fields of Jewish com-
munal service.
The Conference is an umbrella
organization of eight affiliated
professional associations;
together, CJCS and its consti-
tuent APA's strive to improve the
Annual
Installation
Louise Stubins, Greater Miami
Section vice president of Member-
ship, was the installing officer for
members of the National Council
of Jewish Women, Kendall Even-
ing Branch, annual installation
dinner.
Incoming officers are Barbara
Willen, president; Corresponding
Secretary, Carol Ravikoff; Joyce
Daigler, treasurer. Elected direc-
tors are Margie Alter, Elaine
Pines, Barbara Tenen, Barbara
Black and Selma Lewis.
quality of professional service to
the American Jewish community
as a means of enriching and
perpetuating Jewish life. The
eight APA's and their presidents
are:
Association of Jewish Center
Workers George Korobkin,
Phoeniz, Ariz.; Association of
Jewish Community Organization
Personnel Darrell Friedman,
New York; Association of Jewish
Community Relations Workers -
Stanley Sollins, Baltimore, Md.;
Association of Jewish Vocational
Service Professionals (,
Silverstein, Chicago, III r*
for Jewish Education -
win Witty, Tor,
North American Ass
Jewish Homes and HouSy
the Aging Ira C R0|,|,msg
umbus, Ohio; National Asa
tion of Synagogue Administra
- Harvey L. Brown. Miami.
Joel Ollander serves as the
ecutive Director of CJCS, w|
has headquarters in East Oran
N.J.
7
I
y
Hfl
Martha Mica (left), wife of U.S. Congressman Danwt A .Ui<
and two of his aides, Diane Kohl and Robert Paulk, applaud (
the Congressman receives an honorary Doctor of Laws deg
during Commencement ceremonies at Florida Atlantic Unxver\
ty recently. Rear are FAU Development Director Thomas Re
(left) and Donald MacConnel, husband of FAU President H(
Popovich.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO
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CakeDonuts.................SJ
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Yellow Cupcakes......... 55 M49
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COOKBOOK
COLLECTION
This week's feature
VOLUME 6
Book of
Cakes and Pies
81.79 _.
Waich for
New Books Weekly


Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
The Young Presidents Club of
Mount Sinai Medical Center has
elected Barton S. Goldberg as
their new chairman. Mr.
Goldberg. President of the Jeffer-
son National Bank of Miami
Beach, has been a Young Presi-
dent for eight years. He and the
other officers were installed by
Cal Kovens, Chairman of the
Board of Trustees at a brunch at
Westview Country Club.
Mr. Goldberg and his wife, San-
dra Jean Morton Goldberg, live in
Miami Beach and are active
members of the community. He
enrolled Mrs Goldberg as a new
member in celebration of his
chairmanship.
Other officer- and members of the Ex-
(cotirf Board include Jeffrey A. Gidney.
Hinone r*. K'hhins and Charles Weiss.
KD nee chairmen; William E. Multack.
Ktrttirv and Arthur N. Sheppard.
tRMirer Men btfi al-Urite are Gerald R.
Abrt. DDS. A leffrey Barash. Chuck
Edditfin. Richard A. Freeman. Jill
furlong. Ira D liiller. [)alia D. Glottmann.
Leslie A Klein Keith Kovens. Fred Krutel.
Richard J. May, Martin L. Sandier. Sheri-
Am C Sendzischew. Robert A. Stone.
Stephen W. I'nger. MD. Kenneth Wolofsky.
Uity E Wynne. DDS. and Dave M. Zinn.
Put'Chairmen Ted S. Finkel, Robert H.
rrehling. Martin J. Gelb. Fred M
Roienbloom. MD and Leonard H. Schwartz
ire also on the Young Presidents Board.
Always seeking new programs
to best serve the community, they
have established the Institute of
Sports Medicine at the hospital
and the soon-to-open Mount Sinai
North Dade Satellite for the con-
venience of patients in that area.
Membership has grown to 374
Mount Sinai Young Presidents Club Elects Officers
participants and at Sunday's
brunch, new members were
presented with plaques in recogni-
tion of their enrollment.
who received
New Young Presidents ..
their plaques were: Andrew Adler, Arthur
8. AgaUton, MD. Atlas Senior Services
represented by Ronnee Abrams. Gail J. At
terman. Miguel Baena, Robert B. Balogh
Norman B. Bamberg. MD. Robert H
Bleemer Associates represented by Robert
R. Bleemer. Leonard R. Chernys, Laura
Comerchero, Gary P Eidelstein, Steven
(eig Marc A. Flitter. MD. Debra Cohen
Frank, Russell W. Galbut. Gail Gidnev Alex
G.melstein, Thomas E. Click. Richard E
Goldberg, Sandra Jean Morton Goldberg
Lloyd S. Goldman, MD, Bernard Henberg
MD. Andrew R. Hirschl. DDS. Daniel Holtz'
Janet S. Katz, Kevin F. Kline, Alan J
Kluger. Brian Hal Leslie. Sheldon Neuman
Robert J. Poppiti. Jr.. MD. Lee B. Schrager
Stuart A. Sheppard, Steven L. Shiekman.
Amy Singer. PhD. Isaac M Stem. Dennis S
Tinsky, Harvey M. Weidenfeld. and Either
Wolofsky.
New Young Presidents not present at the
plaque presentation ceremonies were Marc
Abrams. Juan Delgado. Mark H Fnedland,
Miles Gauntt. Enrique Hanabergh Mil
David D. Katz. M. 0. < 'instruction Inc.
represented by Moises Gorin. Laurans A.
Mendelson. National Junior Honor Bociat]
of the Lear School represented by Elaine
Donoff. Les B. Rosen. MD. Jaime M.
Saturn. Martin J. Saturn. Seniors Manage-
ment represented by Donald Rio. Gloria
Baas Weinberg. MD. Sarah Zimmerman and
Craig Zinn.
Members presented with "Time Square"
clocks for their efforts in bringing in new
members during the year were: Barbara G.
Brooks, Markus A. Frankel, Jill Furlong,
Leslie A. Klein. Herbert A. Kolben, Allen A
Ressler. DDS. Leonard H. Schwartz. Ken-
neth J. Witkin. and Harvey M. Weidenfeld.
Not present to receive their clocks were
Lawrence M. Fein. Curt Drew Kosow. Ken-
neth Wolofsky, Dave M. Zinn and Lori Zinn.
Mount Sinai Young Presidents Club pictured
top, left to right, are Keith Kovens, Leslie A.
Klein, Gerald R. Albert DDS, Ira D. Giller,
Murray A. Candib, Martin J. Gelb, Richard
A. Freeman, Robert H. Frehling, Larry E.
Wynne DDS, Martin L. Sandier. Leonard H.
Schwartz, Dave M. Zinn, Robert A. Stone, Ar-
thur N. Sheppard, Jill Furlong, Marjorie F.
Robbins, Sheri-Ann C. Sendzischew, Richard
J. May, Jeffrey A. Gidney, William E.
Multack, Chuck Edelstein, Fred Krutel, Fred
M. Rosenbloom MD, and Barton S. Goldberg.
Hillel Day School To Graduate Kindergarten Students
Lewis Ends 8-Year Tour
As U.S. Envoy To Israel
By DAVID LANDAU failure of U.S. policy in Lebanon,
JERUSALEM (JTA) ***?+ ., B
Samuel Lewis, the U.S. Am As a departing gift. Peres gave
bassador to Israel since 1977 end- Sam and Sa"v Lewis a nu8e
'ftee^T^tr^rrfriTrty-at* album-devoted-to the late David
gala party given him and his wife, Ben-Gunprj,. .the
Sally Lewis, by Premier Shimon
Peres and hi wife, Sonia Peres,
at the Prime Minister's residence
here.
To most Israelis, the Lewises
were the most dearly beloved cou-
ple of the foreign diplomatic
corps, and almost the entire
Cabinet and top government of-
ficials attended the buffet supper
in their honor, the last in a long
series of farewell events.
Only two ministers were absent.
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin, a
close friend of Lewis, is abroad.
Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry Ariel Sharon, who has
Publicly blamed Lewis for the
Minister of Israel. Peres wrote the
text. The accompanying art was
by the Israeli artist, Yaacov
Agam.
Earlier, Lewis participated in a
tennis match between the
diplomatic corps and an Israel
Foreign Ministry team. It was his
last activity as a diplomat in
Israel. Lewis returns to the U.S.
this week to take up a teaching
post at Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity's School of Advanced Interna-
tiona! Studies in Washington.
The Samuel Scheck Hillel Com-
munity Day School will hold
Kindergarten Graduation Exer-
cises on Tuesday evening, 7 p.m.,
in the school's Friedman-Uhlar
Auditorium.
Mrs. Dorothy K. Gruen, Early
Childhood Director, has announc-
ed that 66 children have com-
pleted Kindergarten and will
receive their diplomas at the
graduation ceremony. In addition
to the graduating Kindergarten
children, Mrs. Gruen oversees 185
children in Nursery, PK:3 and
PK-4," which* "together with the
Kindergarten make up the Early
Childhood Department of the
school. Dorothy Gruen is now
completing her 15th year in that
position at Hillel.
Mr. Michael Scheck. president
of the Hillel School will give
greetings. Also participating in
the ceremonies are Dr. Jerome M.
Levy, vice principal; Rabbi Jay
Neufeld, assistant principal; and
Mr. Marshall Baltuch, executive
director. Diplomas will be
presented to the children by Dr.
Miles Kuttler, vice president of
Education. Calligraphy for the
diplomas was written by Mr. Isaac
Berezdivin.
Kindergarten teachers are Mrs.
Ruth Jacoby, Mrs. Miriam Levy,
and Mrs. Rosalind Singer. Aides
include Mrs. Mina Amiel, Mrs.
Hanna Joseph, and Ms. Lola
Stolberg.
Mrs. Joyce Botton is serving as
chairperson for Kindergarten
Graduation assisted by Mrs.
Elizabeth Kehr.
Graduates are Jeffrey Abergel, Mindy
Abovitz. Albert Axout. Jack Bagdadi,
Rachel Bienenfeld. April Botton, Fanny
Chira, Shana ("oplowitz, Sharon Einhorn.
Glen Feingold, Ryan Lee Ferster. Daniel
Freeman, Megan Genet, Candice Gidney,
Brian Gluckman, Stephanie Goldgtantz.
Salomon Gorin, Jared Gottesman, Michelle
Greenfield, Sarah Gruen-, Julie Gurman and
Taly Hadar.
Also, Barry Hammerman. Jennifer Har-
ris, Sandi Higjrins. Danielle Hill, Chana
Leah Hirschhorn. David Klein, Ariel
Konover, David Koplowitz, Justin Kotler. li-
ana Lahav, Elaine Laakin, Aviva Lieber.
Robert Luck. Raquel Marmor. Daniel
Mayer, Marc Mermelstein, Jayme Milstein.
Sharon Minski, Deborah Najman. Erica
Newman. Amy Posner and Amy Poupko.
Also, Gareth Rees. Tomer Roffe. Mark
Rosengarten, Bari Rothstein, Jarrett Rud-
ruclc. EveJyn Ryda, Deor Sasvm. Sherry
Sisima. Jessica Sperber. Sharon Stern. Avnl
Stuppel. Daniel Tamir, Roy Taub. Helah
Theil, Avi Truzman, Eran Tzur. Elisheva
I'ziel, Elan Weinreb, Rony Zeitun. Aviva
Zemel, Jennifer Zombek. and Adrienne Zvi.
roHmsci

NURSERY through 12th Traditional Hebrew
Day School in suburban community south of
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to oversee entire secular educational program.
Must have experience in College Guidance,
Admission Counseling, Curriculum Develop-
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years administrative experience and Masters
degree required.
Call (714) 895-7195 or Write
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. ..i...wmi K l.l

Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 7, 1985
Amnesty For Jewish
Underground Defendants
Becoming Explosive Issue
Miriam Zatinsky Retires After 30 Years Of Service
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The question of amnesty for
alleged members of a
Jewish underground ter-
rorist gang now on trial or
serving sentences for
crimes of violence against
Arabs in the West Bank is
rapidly building up into an
explosive issue in Israel.
The demand for immediate
release of the Jewish suspects on
trial and those already convicted
arose from West Bank settlers in
reaction to the controversial and
generally unpopular prisoner ex-
change of May 20. Deputy
Premier Yitzhak Shamir, leader
of Likud, went so far as to pro-
mise the wives of the defendants
that their spouses would be releas-
ed shortly.
SHAMIR VISITED the women
who are on a hunger strike outside
the Knesset building. He was
reported to have been himself in
an emotional state when he begg-
ed them to end their fast because
their husbands soon would be
freed. He claimed this was the
wish of the majority in Israel.
"We have been acting on this
issue for quite some time now.
There is a campaign, a war. There
is no need for this strike," he said.
It is apparent, however, that
there is no national consensus on
the issue. The Peace Now move-
ment, campaigning vigorously
against release of the Jewish
suspects, had organized a mass
rally outside the Prime Minister's
residence for last Saturday night
intended to express public outrage
over what it sees as an attempt to
circumvent the law.
Peace Now has succeeded in
drawing huge crowds to its rallies
in the past, mainly on issues in-
volving the war in Lebanon. It re-
mains to be seen how much public
support it can muster against
amnesty for the alleged Jewish
terrorists.
MEANWHILE, Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir was ex-
pected to submit to Premier
Shimon Peres this week the legal
opinion Peres requested with
respect to a reprieve for the
defendants. Peres made the re-
quest in response to demands by
Likud ministers in his national
unity coalition cabinet for release
of the prisoners. It was expected
to cool the issue which could lead
to a crisis in the Labor-Likud
partnership.
President Chaim Herzog, who
has the exclusive prerogative to
grant clemency in criminal cases,
reiterated that he would not con-
sider any requests for amnesty
until the trials now underway are
completed and sentences are
pronounced.
He made it clear that he would
not in any case act under pressure
while the issue is the focus of
political debate. Herzog declared
further that he would not be a par-
ty to any attempt to destroy the
rule of law which is the only
guarantee of an orderly society.
Beth Am Day School To
Graduate 62 Students
Sixty-two sixth graders will be
graduated from the Temple Beth
Am Day School during special ex-
ercises which will be part of the
Sabbath Religious Service on Fri-
day evening, June 14 at the Tem-
ple. The entire service will be con-
ducted by the young people from a
special prayer-book prepared for
the occasion, with a special theme,
"Building A Bridge From Genera-
tion To Generation."
Lenore Kipper, director of
Judaica Education at the con-
gregation has prepared the
students for the occasion with the
assistance of classroom teachers.
Ceil Coonin, director of the Day
School, will address the students
while Rabbi Herbert Baumgard,
Senior Rabbi of the congregation,
will speak.
IDF Free 249 Shiite Prisoners
Miriam Zatinsky, Executive
Director of the Jewish Communi-
ty Centers of South Florida, after
more than 30 years of service to
Miami's Jewish community, an-
nounced this week that she would
be retiring as of June 28.
Mrs. Milton Zatinsky, a native
of Miami, and pioneer in the field
of Jewish communal work began
her career working as a Teen
Supervisor at the "old" Miami
Beach JCC on 15th Street and
North Bay Road. She received her
Masters in Social Work at Colum-
bia University and her Bachelors
degree from the University of
Miami.
During her 30 years tenure with
the Jewish Community Centers,
she implemented many programs,
especially social services and ac-
tivity programs for the elderly, in-
cluding the first Federal Grant for
the Aged from the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Ser-
vices (HRS) during the early 70's.
When the JCC's initiated a Cen-
tral structure in 1980, she was ap-
pointed the agency-wide Director
of Older Adult Services. In
November, 1982 she assumed the
position of Interim Executive
Director, and in March was named
Executive Director, a position
which now made her the first
female executive director of a ma-
jor metropolitan JCC in North
America. Her career has been
marked by many achievements,
including an award presented to
her by the National Council on Ag-
ing for "Outstanding Social
Worker in the South."
Presently, Mrs. Zatinsky sits on
the Board of Directors of the
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Defense Force has released
249 Shiite Moslem prisoners who
returned to their home villages in
south Lebanon. The prisoners
were originally detained on suspi-
cion of carrying out or planning
attacks on IDF units in Lebanon
and were held in the Ansar camp
in south Lebanon.
The camp was shut down two
months ago as Israeli forces com-
pleted the second stage of their
withdrawal. Most of the detainees
were released at the time but
others, including the men just
freed, were transferred to a
prison camp in Israel.
High Holidays
College student available
to conduct Shacharit serv-
ices, Torah reading and
Shofar Blowing. 531-2474.
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Temple Sinai
Hebrew School
Graduation
Synagogue School festivities
will be the focus of the Sabbath
Eve Family Worship Service at
Temple Sinai of North Dade on
Friday evening. Certificates of
Graduation will be presented to
students who have completed four
years in the Synagogue's mid-
week Hebrew program, and
awards to outstanding students in
the Synagogue's Monday Night
School program will also be
mted.
Miriam Zatinsky
Jewish Welfare Board (JWB), the
umbrella agency of JCC's in the
United States and North America,
and has affiliations with the Na-
tional Association of Social
Workers (NASW) and American
Jewish Communal Workers
(AJCW). She is also an accredited
Social Worker (ACSW).
"I have had a very good
career." said Miriam, "I have en-
joyed every minute of it and I
firmly believe that there will
always be a need for Social
Workers in our society. People
need to help people." Miriam add-
ed, "Perhaps one of the most
JFCS To Host 65th Annual
Meeting June 13
Military sources said they were
being allowed to return home to
reinforce the Shiite militia, Amal,
in its efforts to prevent Palestine
Liberation Organization terrorists
from re-infiltrating south
Lebanon where they would pose a
threat to the security belt along
the Israel border.
Amal reportedly has been effec-
tively halting the movement of
PLO men to the south to ensure
their control of the region.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Miami will celebrate 65
years of service to the Jewish
community at its 65th Annual
Meeting on June 13 at The
Pavilion Hotel in Downtown
Miami.
The public is invited to attend
the event, which begins at 8 p.m.
with a Wine and Cheese Recep-
tion, followed by the meeting
agenda and installation of officers
at 8:30 p.m.
Highlighting the evening's pro-
gram will be the premier showing
of the new JFCS audio/visual
show which features the agency's
wide scope of services including
individual, family and group
counseling, programs for the
elderly, prevention seminars and
eating disorder services.
Lodge To
Honor Miller
JFCS is the oldest non-profit,
philanthropic organization in
Dade County, and currently
serves the Jewish community
through five branch offices. It is a
beneficiary agency of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies, and United Way of Dade
County.
Reservations for the Annual
Meeting are required.
rewarding time in my career, in
retrospect, has been working with
the elderly. Knowing that the JCC
programs have helped thousands
of senior adults keep in the
mainstream of society gives me a
good feeling. I'll miss the direct
contact of working with people,
but I am looking forward to hav-
ing some free time to travel and
work on a special project."
Retirement will offer her time
to work on a book, her "special
project." "For years I've wanted
to compile the oral history of the
elderly on South Beach. Their
backgrounds are very rich and
their stories are important and
need to be told. It is a dying
population and when they are
gone so is a lot of our history'
Six months of the year, Mrs
Zatinsky will work for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation on their
annual campaign.
Amit Women
On Mission
To Israel
A group of about 40 Amit
members from Miami, led by
Florida Council president, Jeanne
Finkelstein and her husband
Alfred, left for Israel. Members of
this group were: Ida Arluk. Rabbi
and Mrs. Shaia Blatt, Sylvia
Elberg, Elsie Friedman, Ann
Goldberg, Dorothy Goldman. Abe
and Mrs. Goluboff, Liesel Gut-
mann, Ruth Immerman, France>
Jacobs, Betty Kahn, Paul and
Mrs. Lehrfeld, Rubin and Mrs,
Levine, Lillian London, Joe and
Mrs. Moskowitz. George and Mrs
Nagel. Anna Natel, Samuel and
Mrs. Pearlman, Dorothy
Richman. Sarah Ring, Anna
Rosenwasser. Blanche Rubin,
Molly Schwartz, Lillian Sel
Rose Shapiro, Gussie Stein,
Herbert Weiss. Ida Wolf and Mor-
ris and Mrs. Zellner.
The 15 day Mission will take
them to various parts of Israel.
visits to many of the Amit pro-
jects, and a grand finale of a gala
evening Anniversary Banquet.
The group will return to Miami
June 12.
U.S. Diplomacy
Continued from Page 5-B
willingness to live in peace with
Israel."
Dine urged the Administration
to stand firm in resisting
pressures for a new Jordanian-
Saudi arms sale, as well as allow-
ing the PLO "to slip into the peace
process." He said, "We stand
with the U.S. Senate and the U.S.
House of Representatives when
we say that there must be no ad-
vanced arms to Jordan until there
are negotiations with Israel and
no dealings with the PLO until the
PLO changes, and changes
dramatically."
But how a divided Israeli
Government responds to all of this
will in large measure determine
the future course of the peace pro-
cess. "It's not going to be easy."
one U.S. policymaker said.
Gershon S. Miller, president of
the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith and chairman of its weekly
luncheon club for the past 36
years, will be honored by the lodge
Friday, at a 12:45 p.m. meeting in
the civic auditorium of the 100
Lincoln Road Apartment
Building.
Goodman
Hadassah
"The I.R. Goodman Chapter of
Hadassah" will hold its final
meeting on Sunday, at 1 p.m. at
the Hadassah Region office on
Miami Beach. Installation of Of-
ficers and Board Members and
awards will feature the program.
Installing Officer will be Anne
farrow, Miami Beach Area
Advisor.
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Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
u
lu t T^f
BUI w 1
ut i \M Rk 1 1 '-M 1

mrles A Ferguson, professor of linguistics
(Stanford University, was the guest lecturer
r Ik continuing Barbara Gordon Memorial
xture Series, now in its second year at
\fmda International University. The Series
L linguistics was made possible by a gift to
IkFWFoundation by Senator Jack Gordon,
in memory of his wife, Barbara. From left are
FIU President Gregory B. Wolfe, Lynn M.
Berk, chairperson and associate professor oj
English at FIU, Senator Gordon, Dr.
Ferguson, and John Jensen, associate pro-
fessor of modern languages.
New Chief Rabbi
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
new chief rabbi of Amsterdam has
been appointed by the Amsterdam
Ashkenazi Congregation Council.
He is Raphael Auerbach. 35. of
Jerusalem.
David and Dorothy Weaver were honored recently for their
outstanding civic achievements by the Institute of Human Rela-
tions of the American Jewish Committee. They are the youngest
recipients and the first couple to receive the award since its incep-
tion 15 years ago by the Miami chapter. Shown here presenting
the award to the Weavers is Alvah H. Chapman, Jr. (left), chair-
man and chief executive officer of Knight-Ridker Newspapers,
Inc. and a previous recipient of the award.
hnvf Green, left, national vice president of Pioneer
pmaJSYamat presents plaque to Faye Brucker, president of
Pot Chapter, at annual Installation and Awards Luncheon of
lit South Florida Council of Pioneer WomenJNa'amat, held at
'iDeauville Hotel in Miami Beach, Leah Benson, right, vice
nt of the onincil, joins in the awards ceremony.
LViU ^H

k M A
1^6
ripals in testimonial reception honoring Miami Beach Vice
"William Shockett, held at Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel, in-
from left. Barton S. Goldberg, president of Jeffersn Na-
Bank and vice president of Temple Emanu-El; Sandra
i Goldberg; Vice Mayor Shockett, past president of the
Chamber of Commerce and Beach Bar Association; and
r Mayor Harold Rosen, who will succeed Shockett as presi-
ofthe Kiwanis Club of Miami Beach later this year.
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With Each New Subscription
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A Check
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As A New Subscriber To The Jewish Floridian,
I Accept Your Introductory Offer.
Please Start My Subscription Now!
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...... I--------- '.."^^w^"^
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 7, 1985
Childrens Choir
Leaves For
Concert Tour
In Israel
The Children's Choir of Beth
Torah Congregation in North
Miami Beach will leave for a two-
week concert tour of Israel. Irving
Kuttler is Chairman of the Ar-
rangements Committee.
The tour will leave via El Al
airline from the Miami Interna-
tional Airport on July 8. Prior to
leaving the choir will give a
farewell concert at the terminal.
The group will arrive at the Ben
Gurion Airport in Tel Aviv the
next afternoon, where they will
perform in concert at the terminal
immediately after deplaning.
The Children's Choir is directed
by Cantor Zvee Aroni and led by
Ms. Greta Fleissig.
Plans are being made to give a
special concert for the President
of Israel at his official Presidential
residence in Jerusalem. Choir
members include Michelle Billig,
liana Gilderman, Valerie Gordon,
Jeffrey Klein, Jennie Klein, Tracy
Kronowitz, Ronit Krug, Jennifer
Lerner, Natalie Libow, Marjorie
Mayerchak, Sara Mayerchak, Jen-
nie Rosello, Ivy Routman, Jason
Shelley, Jody Weinstein, and
Wendy Weinstein.
Zohara Hadassah
The Zohara Hadassah Installa-
tion Luncheon will be held at the
White House, Eastern Shores, on
June 10 at 12 noon. The installing
officer will be Molly Bliss.
Serving as officers will be Presi-
dent, Sara Levy; Vice President-
Administration, Lillian Aaron;
Vice President-Membership, Han-
nah Neuman; Vice President-
Fund Raising, Jean Salinger; Vice
President-Education, "Natalie
Penan; Vice President-Program,
Elcy Levin and Rose Pinski;
Treasurer, Sophie Ginsburg;
Membership Due Secretary, Rose
Wieder and Janet Katzenelson;
Secretary-Financial, Ree White
Fodor; Secretary-Recording,
Louise Levy; and Secretary-
Corresponding, Sylvia Meyerson.
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\Sgnopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
\p*Hht
When thou lightest the lamps,
in front of the candlestick"
the seven lamps shall
(Numbers 8.2).
BEHAALOTEKHA
BEHAALOTEKHA "And the Lord spoke unto Moses,
uving: Speak unto Aaron, and say unto him: When thou
sAiest the lamps, the seven lamps shall give light in front of
E candlestick." And this was the work of the
andlestick. beaten work of gold; unto the base thereof, and
unto the flowers thereof, it was beaten work; according unto
the pattern which the Lord had shown Moses, so he made the
mndlestick' 'Numbers 8.1-4). After the Levites had been
the) who were between their twenty-fifth (Numbers
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
andlest
purified
jj,I and their fiftieth years, came to the tent of meeting to
Bke the place of the firstborn in the holy service. In the
j^nd year after the Israelites had departed from Egypt,
thev observwi the Passover festival on the 14th days of'the
Hist month. Nissan. Those who having touched a corpse were
deemed impure, were required to wait a month to observe the
festival On the '.20th day of the second month, the cloud rose
from the tabernacle, and the children of Israel journeyed from
mount Shiai, eah tribe grouped around its standard, three
diys' distance behind the Ark. At this time, the Israelites
began burdening Moses with their complaints. To ease the
burden, "0 elders, on whom Moses' spirit rested, were
delegated to serve under him.
(TM recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
gpoo "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage, edited by P. Won
avTsamir. sis, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 73
MiiMn Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the
uciity distributing the volume.)
Lehrman Day School Graduates
Graduation ceremonies for the
Lehrman Day School will be held
oo Monday, June 17 at 9:45 a.m.
in the Friedland Ballroom at Tem-
ple Emanu-EI on Miami Beach.
I Seelnn eighty-five graduates are:
LaaMfc Joy I) i-.-.u. daughter of Mr. and
In Charles Dascai, Jennifer Michelle
Dm, daughter of Ms. Jack Hafkin and Mr.
faavd Dais. Benji Scott Delman, son of
lb Lou Delman. Jeannette Egozi,
tafbter of Ms Diana S. Egozi and Mr.
leiEgoB; Rebeca Ergaa. daughter of Mr.
at Ms Jos* Ergas, Esther Diana Keuer,
Baxter of Mr and Ms. Jerold Feuer;
hand Jay Finvarb, son of Mr. and Ms.
Ward Finvarb; Paul Kevin Footer, son of
k ami Ms. Clifford Foster; Carolyn Rose
fnataan. daughter of Mr. and Mb. Harvey
Nflnar,. Martin il.uiida, son of Mr. and
hJoMHadida.
AJn A. Horowit*. son of Mr. and Ms. Jay
Horowitz; Susan Israel, daughter of Mr. and
Ms. Eli Israel; Salo Kozolchyk, son of Mr.
and Ms. Benny Kozolchyk; Deborah Kravec.
daughter of Mr. and Ms. Rafael Kravec;
Kenneth Jay Kravec, son of Mr. and Ms.
Jacob Kravec; Michelle Grace Kuper.
daughter of Ms. Nancy Kuper; Howard
David Listopad, son of Dr. and Ms. Morris
Listopad; Jessica Bella Mehrpouyan,
daughter of Mr. and Ms. Cyrus
Mehrpouyan; Shaun Sigmund Meller. son of
Dr. and Ms. Julius Meller;
Joseph Jacob Moncarz. son of Mr. and Ms.
Abe Moncarz; Rochelle Ethel Moncarz.
daughter of Mr. and Ms. Abe Moncarz; Ari
Wolfe Mozes, son of Drs. Samuel and Lee
Mozes; Bryan J. Sherman, son of Mr. and
Ms. Isaac Sherman; Offy Aaron Shifman,
son of Cantor Yehuda and Sarit Shifman;
Jacqueline Kimberly Weiner. daughter of
Mr. and Ms. Norman Weiner; Alexander F.
Yahr. son of Ms Sonia H Yahr and Dr.
William Z. Yahr; Jason A. Zelcer. son of Mr.
and Ms. Sergio Zelcer.
Toras Emes Academy
Kindergarten Graduation Set
El. "a Berkowitz, Moshe Bernstein.
Chana LMst, Sara Eisenman. Rivka Gor-
don, Sariti Gordon. Avraham Lampert, Elie
Neufeld and Rivka Reichenberg.
Also, Chanah Rosenberg. Yoel Roth,
Miriam Russ, Dovey Shapiro. Yaakov
Siegel, Chazoni Stein, Yosef Zemel and
Shana Zipkin.
A reception for the graduates
and their families will take place
following the ceremony.
IJJ* Kindergarten Graduation
I"Toras Emes Academy will take
Fjaceon June 11, at 10:30 a.m. in
I****001 auditorium, according
toNaomi Bloom, Early Childhood
[tractor. The graduates will be
llwenting a play, entitled Up The
latter Tree. Rabbi Tzvi Glass,
principal of Toras Emes
Academy, will addres the
nduates, including:
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Bar Mitzvah
ADAM SIMON
At Shabbat services on Satur-
day, June 8, Adam Simon, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Simon, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sholom,
Miami Beach. Rabbis Leon
Kronish, Harry Jolt and Paul
Caplan will officiate.
Adam is a student of the Confir-
mation Class of 5747.
GARY SELIGMAN
On Saturday morning, June 8,
Gary Seligman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Seligman, will be call-
ed to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah.
The Torah portion for the week
will be studied.
Jewish High
School Of So. Fla.
To Graduate 31
Graduation ceremonies for 31
Jewish High School of South
Florida seniors will be held on
June 13, 7:30 p.m. at Temple Sinai
of North Dade.
Dr. Solomon Lichter, formerly
principal of Nautilus and Miami
Beach Senior High School, will
deliver the commencement ad-
dress. The convocation will be of-
fered by Rabbi Ralph Kingsley of
Temple Sinai, who has been on the
Board of the Jewish High School
since its inception four years ago.
"Although there have previous-
ly been two graduating classes,
the 1985 graduating class is the
first in the Jewish High School's
history to complete four years of
study at the school," said Rabbi
Louis Herring, principal of the
school. "In addition, all members
of the 1985 graduating class are
planning to attend college," he
added.
The graduates are: Class Valedictorian
Samuel Applebaum. Class Salutatorian
Ariela Halberstein, Natalie Ashman,
Mariene Bedzow, Jess Bernstein, Becky
Bertman, Abraham Bordaty. David Brodie,
Sara Fefer, Steven Fellman, Evan
Firestone, Debbie Fogel, Brian Odd, Lisa
Goldin. Jennifer Gross. Nancy Gross, Jef-
frey Held. Scott Kalkstein, Jacky Kamhaji,
Deborah Karliner. Walter Katz. Mark Lam
danaski, Jose Landman, David Levy, Leon
Levy, Dany Menasche, Jonathan Meola,
Delio Pacifici, Jessica Roakin, Ron Serisky,
and Fariba Tamimian.
Honorees Feted
At Temple Zion
Michael M. Exelbert, president
of Temple Zion Israelite Center,
announces that "Friday evening,
June 7, has been designated as
benefactors and dedicators
Sabbath."
Benefactors to be recognised include Dr.
and Mrs. Stanley Cannon. Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Cohen.
Dr. and Mrs. Sanford Cohen, Mr. and Mrs.
Morton Erstling, Judge and Mrs. David
Goodhart, Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Kirsner,
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Kreutzer, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Levitt, Judge and Mrs. George
Nachwalter, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Newman,
Mr. and Mrs Mack Pawliger. Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Teitler, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Zipper.
Mrs. Betty Farber and Mrs.
Diana Raphael will also be
honored.
Three Receive
Volunteer Awards
Honored with New Volunteer
Achiever awards at a recent lun-
cheon held by Cedars Medical
Center for services over the past
two years were Belle Berlin,
George Mildwoff and Sylvia Spar.
Sera Silbiger of Miami was
presented the hospital's
Volunteer of the Year Award for
her outstanding and devoted ser-
vice spanning 15 years.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
7:53 p.m.
AOATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Qardena Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alporn Conaervatlve
Friday 7:1S p.m. Hebrew School Graduation
4 lala eervlcee.
Sat. 8:30 a.m. Bar Mltnah Larry Talpons
7:30 p.m. Mlncha Shaia Saduot
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Harbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Jamea L. Simon, Aaaoclata Rabbi
Friday 7:30 p.m. Rabbi Harbart Baumgard
Will apeak on "Ttw Sabbath ol tha Birds
Sat. 9:15 am Rabbi Jamaa L. Simon will
Interpret tha Torah.
11 15 a.m. Rabbi Baumgard aarmon "As Tha
Sanda ol Tha Sea" B'nal Mltnah at
8 15 a.m.. Kenneth Margolla I
Alison Hodin
B'nal Mltneh 11:15 a.m. Morris Ravlch.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Corel Wey 2*J-> SW.M Avenue ,'"
South Oade 7500 SW 120th Street I
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W LIPSON
Friday services t p.m.
Temple 6eTM PL or WoBTMBAV
VILLAGE (Conservative)
7800 Hispanola Ave conveniently
located just off 79 SI. Cswy. Rabbi Marvin Rosa 'w)
Cantor Danny Tadmore
Friday eervlcee 7 p.m.
Saturday ( am
Saturday a Sunday eve. 7 p.m.
BETH KODESH
Conaervatlve
1101 S.W. 12 Ave. 858-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor. Joseph Krtsael
Rose Berlin: Executive) Secretary

TEMPLE BeThMoS-JP-----------------
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Dr. larael Jacobs, Rabbi __
Moshe Friedler, Cantor (?,
Dr. Joseph A. Qorilnkel, ^X'
Rabbi Emeritus
Irving Jarel. Executive Director
Friday 7 p.m. Sat. 8:45 a.m. Bar Mitzvah
David Rabin Sermon: "Who will pick up the
check?" 7:30 p.m. Coneecretlon end
graduation eierdeee.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave.* 41 si SI. 538-7231
OM. LEON KRONISH. RABBI Liberal
HARRY JOLT. AUXILIARY RABBI
RAUL 0 CARLAN. ASSISTANT RABBI
CANTOR DAVID CONVISER
Friday : 15 p.m. Rabbi Harry Jolt sermon.
Sat. iu: a.m. Bar Mltnah Adam Simon. Cantor
David Convleer and choir will render the
muekoalporttoneetelleorvfoee.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.. MB, FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nlasim Benyamlni
Dally Mlnyan
Sabbath eervlcee : 15 e.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL _
1701 Washington Avenue ,'*>,
Miami Beach 'X*
Or. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yahuda Shifman, Cantor
Friday 8 p.m. Kabbalat Shabbat
Sat. 9:00 a.m. Or Irving Lehrman will preech
on tha weekly portion of the Bible.
Cantor Yehuda Shifman will chant.
Bar Mltnah Marc Steven
Dally services In the Blenk Chepel et
8:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnelree Drive. Miami Beach
532-8421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schifl
TEMPLE ISRAEL
01 Greater Miami
Miami s Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskall M. Barnat
Aaalatant Rabbi Donald P. Cashman
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Aaaoctale Cantor Rachel M F. Netaon
Exacutiva Director Philip S. Goldin
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstal. Rabbi
Friday services 8-15 p.m.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tsl. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Shoahanah Raab. Cantor
Friday aervices 7:10 pm.
Saturday, t 30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz /*>
Cantor Murray Yavneh [ *jp }
Morning eervlcee B e.m.
Friday late evening eervtce
8:1 S p.m.
Saturday t a.m. and 7:4S p.m.
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7902 Carlyle Ava.,
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovttz
Cantor Edward Klein
Dally services 8 a.m. and S p.m
Saturday 3:48 a.m. Servtoee
866-8345
865-9833
ConBnBllv
(!)
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-752*
1051 N. Miami Beech Blvd.
Dr. Max A LipschlU. Rabbi
Randall Konlgaburg, Asal. Rabbi
Zvee Aronl, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Miami Beach
651-1552
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. 1 75 St.. 382 3343
Rabbi Warren Kaaztl Basesta ortnodoa
Friday aaratoae 7:IS p.m.
Saturday t:S0 a.m. and JO mine.
TEMPLE SINAI 15801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dada'a Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook. Aaaoclata Rabbi
Irving Shulkea, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Admlniatrator
Friday eervlcee 3:15 p.m.
Op.m (w)
Dally aervtcee 7:30 a.m.. S:30 p.m
" turday 8:25 a m end T 30
Sunday 1 a.m., 5 so p.m
BETH YOSEPH
CMAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ava
Dow Rozencwakj, Rabbi
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Temple Beth Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave.. Miami Beach
534-7213 534 7214
Barry J. Konovitch. Rabbi '
Moshe Buryn, Cantor %
Sergio Grobler. President
Sholem Epelbaum, President -
Religious Committee
Shabbat Services 8:30 am Sermon 10 30
Daily Mlnyan
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
8000 Milter Dr. Conaervatlve
271-2311 vN
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi vlfPj
Benjamin Adter, Cantor J*
David Roaenthal, Auxiliary CMMor
Fri. 8:1 S p.m. BenefectoreiOed Ice tore (1S4)
aabbath Or. Norman N Sheptro will officiate
Cantor Benjamin Adter will chant the Bturwy,
accompanfcad by Tewaafe Cnofr. Sat BeOB aju.
Sabbath Services Teitler Chapel Sun. 8:30 a.m.
USY Annual award* breaktaat 8 p.m
Kadlma. Annual Awards Banquet
aeeeeawawaw
-


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 7, 1985
Palestinian and Moslem Terrorist
Units Reorganizing In Lebanon
Where IDF Troops Have Withdrawn
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) Moslem and Palestinian ter-
rorist groups have begun to reorganize in areas of south
Lebanon from where Israeli forces have recently
withdrawn, according to sources attached to the United
Nations Interim Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL).
UNIFIL roadblocks had recently intercepted groups of
Palestinians, and Sunni and Shiite Moslems belonging to
the extremist Hisbullah organization attempting to
transport to the area large quantities of military equipment
including anti-tank guns, rocket propelled grenades, mor-
tar bombs and shells and machineguns, according to the
sources at UNIFIL headquarters at Nakoura quoted by
Israel Radio.
ISRAEL DEFENSE FORCE and South Lebanon Ar-
my spokesmen reported 10 incidents directed against their
troops over the weekend in the narrow security belt oc-
cupied by Israel north of the international border. There
were no casualties among the Israelis, but some of the
Israeli-backed SLA soldiers were slightly wounded.
Meanwhile, a fleet of 15 buses brought 478 Lebanese
refugees from the village of Marjayoun, where they had
sought shelter for some weeks from fighting further north,
to Haifa, to board a ship to take them back by the safe sea
route to Beirut.
Public Notices
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
hnainass under the fictjoou* name
SHOE VICE at 819 N.W. 26th St.
Miami. FT*, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
CATALINA SHOE CORPORATION
S19 N.W. 26th St. Miami. FT.
ROSA M. VEGA
Attorney for CATALINA SHOE
CORPORATION
218 Almeri* Avenue,
Coral Gabies. FTa. 33134
19062 May 17. 24.31, June 7. 1985
NOTICE Or ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Aetioa No. 86-21857
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
FLA BAR NO. 086160
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANTONIO MEDINO.
PETITIONER
AND
MARIA TERESA MEDINO.
RESPONDENT.
TO: MARIA TERESA
MEDINO
(RESIDENCE UNKNOWN)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
the Petition seeks an award that cer-
tain property owned by you and Peti-
tioner. ANTONIO MEDINO. as
tenants by the entirety, located at
3011 N.W. 14 Avenue. Miami, Dade
County, Florida, and more particular-
ly described as:
Lot 16, Block 20 WEST END
PARK AMMENDED. according to
the Plat thereof as recorded in Plat
Book 6, at Page 142 of the Public
Records of Dade County. Florida,
to the Petitioner as a special equity
and/or equitable distribution and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, on to
HOWARD HILL BENNETT.ES-
QUIRE, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 19 West Flagler
Street, No. 520, Miami, Florida 33130,
and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or before
July 5th. 1986, otherwise a Default
will be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the Petition.
This notice shall be
each weak for four <
in THE JEWISH FLORTDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 29
day of May, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk of the
Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
By Clarinda Brown
DEPUTY CLERK
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner
Howard Hill Bennett, Esq.
19 West Flagter Street.
No. 620
Miami. Florida 88180
Telephone: 379-1886
19109 May 31; June 7. 14, 21,1985
rN the cntcurr court
OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOB DADE COUNTT
CIVIL ACTION NO. 86-22860
NOTICE BT PUBLICATION
rN RE: The marriage of:
ROBERT WHITE, Husband
and
EVELYN WHITE, Wife
TO Mrs. Evelyn White
3688 Eagle Woods Circle
Lithonia, GA 30068
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage 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 attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 801 N.E. 167th
Street. Suite 312 North Miami
Beach, Florida 33162, Tel.: (305)
653-3030 and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on
or before July 12, 1985; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petiton.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 5
day of June. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Ab Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By GWEN D. ZEIGLER
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19119 June 7, 14.21,28. 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COUBT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-632
Division William. (02)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PHILIP LEFKOW1TZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
Philip Lefkowitz, deceased. File
Number 86-632, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County,
Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida. The names
and addresaes of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forh below. v
All interested persons are required
to file with tMs court, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(1) all claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an interested per-
son 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 OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice ha*
begun on June 7, 1986.
Personal Representative:
FANNIE LEFKOWITZ
261-174 Street
North Miami Beach, Florida
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Louis H. Stallman
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 38139
Telephone: 632-9989
19120 June 7, 14, 1986
, m *
i
The "Next Generation", a new support group
of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, held its kick-off event at the Douglas
Gardens campus. Members of the Steering
Committee are: (standing left to right) Stephen
Cypen; Wendy and A. Jeffery Barash; Charles]
Gam; Dr. Jon Rauch; Nancy and Robert]
Frehling; (seated left to right) Nancy Raucy
Barbara F. Hornsby and Zaida Levin.
ELEVENTH CIBCUTT COUBT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO: 86-21530
IN RE: The Mamage of;
WILSON NEREUS,
Petitioner,
and
YOLANDE A. NEREUS,
Respondent
TO: YOLANDE A NEREUS.
Residence unknown, you shall serve
copy of your Answer to the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attorney. 612
Northwest 12th Ave.. Miami, Florida
33136, and file original with Court
Clerk on or before July 5. 1986, other
wise a default will be entered.
May 23, 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: CLARJNDA BROWN
19098 May 31, June 7, 14,21,1986
ELEVENTH CTBCUrT COUBT
DADE COUNTT, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 86-19786
IN RE- The Marriage of:
CELANIE LAGUERRE WILSON,
Petitioner,
and
ARNOUS WTLSON,
Respondent.
TO: ARNOUS WTLSON. 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 June 21st 1985,
otherwise a default will be entered.
May 14. 1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
I907< May 17.24.31;
June 7.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-4807
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNE HOLTZDORF,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
ANNE HOLTZDORF, deceased. File
Number 86-4807, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the 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 per-
son 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 OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on June 7, 1986.
Personal Representative:
MILDRED FOX
489 Lake Dora Drive
West Palm Beach. Florida 88411
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
HENRY A. KAMP, ESQ.
1224 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida SS139
Telephone: (806) 681-3861
19116 June 7, 14, 1965
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
-.hat the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name ABCO Computers, at
1853 N.E. 163rd Street. North Miami
Beach. Florida, intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County Florida.
Disks V Bytes. Inc.
Harvey D. Friedman. Esquire
Attorney for Disks N' Bytes, Inc.
19092 May 31; June 7. 14,21. 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COUBT FOR
DADE COUNTT. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-8786
Diviaioa 03
FTa. Bar No. 049834
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MORRIS J GOLD
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE E8TATE AND ALL-
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of MORRIS J GOLD, deceased. File
Number 85-3786 (03), is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida. The personal
representative of the estate is
AARON GOLD, whose address is 945
Meridian Avenue. Apartment 4,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. The
name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. 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 clai-
mant shall deliver sufficient copies of
the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualification of
the personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 7,
1986.
AARON GOLD
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MORRIS J. GOLD
___ Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
JOSEPH W. MALEK, Esquire
360 Lincoln Road Suite 601
Miami Beach, Florida 331S9
Telephone: 306-538-4431
19113 June 7, 14, 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I
undersigned, desiring to engage in busirn
under the fictitious name HPT at 3580 N
52nd Street, Miami, florida 33142 intend t
register said name with the Clerk of theCii
out Court of Dade County, Florida.
High Production Technologies, Inc
Stanley M. Pred
Attorney for High Production
Technologies Inc.
19080 May 24. 31: June 7.14,19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-3274
DirUiea |02i
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IVY E. CORANE.
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 Ivy E. Corane, deceased File
Number 85-3274. is penain>.-
Circuit Court for Dade I
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is "3 West Flagier
Street. Miami. Florida 33131 The
personal representative of th
is Erich J. Cox. whose add]
9871 S.W. 165th Terrace
Florida 33157. The name and address
of the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below
All persons having claim? "r
demands against the estate are
rquired, 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 am
claim or demand they ma>
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 clai-
mant shall deliver sufficient copies of
the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each pesonal
representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, 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 or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: May 31,
1986.
ERICH J. COX
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
IVY E. CORANE,
Deceased.
Attorney for Personal Repre
aentative:
By: MAX B SILVER
SILVER AND SILVER
Suite 1826, 160 S.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 8S1S1
Telephone: (806) 874-4888
19102 Mwy 81. June 7,1985
HH


Friday, June 7t 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
Public Notices
K^NTH JUDICIAL
'SwB DADE COUNTY
JS ifTION NO. IMIWO
,J1% DISSOLUTION
l*11^ MARRIAGE
)U. GONZALEZ,
lKUA RAMOS GONZALEZ
rmWrfPanchUoGomet
FJ^'hereby NOTIFIED
! W.^ for Dissolution of Mar-
.tahen filed *ra,n8t y0U ,
j Dier P.A., attorney for Peti-
Address ,s 150 S.E. 2nd
S^ 1326. Miami. Florid*
\ti file til* anginal with the
[j4,bo* styled court on or
Mi 5. 1985; otherwise a
_,ril be entered against you for
rjjrf demanded in the complaint
ri!^Sm>'hndandlhe8<^lof
IMTt it Miami, Florida on this
I* of May. mb
ntCourtSeall
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aiaerk. Circuit Court
Dak County. Florida
By J.BYRON
Ai Deputy Clerk
iDuer. P.A.
;. tod Avenue. Suite 1326
LFlonda33131
11306) 358-7880
r for Petitioner
May 31 June 7. 14.21. 1985
NOTICE UNDER
ncrmoi's name law
I IOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
[to the undersigned, desiring to
lapp x business under the Se-
lena name Classic Developers in
ima to repiter said name with the
Im of Ike Circuit Court of Dade
I Cawy, Florida.
Cavlnc
Robiel, N.V.
1*114 June 7,14,21,28.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
| ax 1st undersigned, deairing to
f a bntinea* under the fie-
|9 name THE OPTTMA GROUP
h to register said name with
IfcOkofthe Circuit Court of Dade
[Cast;. Florida.
Gwrtel International
Construction Co.
IH5 June 7, 14,21,28, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 85-207*3
FAMILY DIVISION
FLA. BAR 3*8016
IN RE: The Adoption Of
a MINOR CHILD
By: VICTOR O. IGBINOBA
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
JOSEPH CLAYTON POWELL,
residence unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED THAT AN
ACTION FOR THE ADOPTION OF
A MINOR has been filed and you are
required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten objection, if any, on I. JEROME
GRAFF, ESQ., Attorney for
Petitioner, at 633 NE 167 St., North
Miami Beach, Florida 33162. on or
before June 28. 1985 and file the
original with the Clerk of this court;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you.
DATED: May 21. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By GWEN D. ZEIGLER
As Deputy Clerk
19085 May 24. 31: June 7. 14.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 85-20762
FL BAR 368016
In re the marriage of
INEZ A. MARTINEZ
Petitioner
and
MANUEL A. C. RODRIGUEZ
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MANUEL A. C. RODRIGUEZ,
residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ae
tion for dissolution of marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written
defenses upon: I. J. GRAFF. ESQ. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 6SS N.E. 167 St. N.M.B. Florida
33162. on or before June 28,1986, and
file the original with the dark of this
court otherwise a default will be
entered against you
May 21, 1986
Clerk of the Court
By Gwen D. Zeigier
As Deputy Clerk
19081 May 24, 31. June 7, 14, 1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 85-21439
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOSEFINA CAPORALE.
Petitioner,
and
EDGARDO SANTAGOSTINO,
Respondent
TO: Edgardo Santagostino
c/o Domingo Santagostino
Bolivia 4660. Capital No. 1419
Buenos Aires, Argentina
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage 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 MELVIN J. ASHER,
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 825 South Bayshore Drive,
Suite 543, Miami, Florida 33131, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before July 5,
1985; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
24th day of May, 1985.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By J. BYRON
As Deputy Clerk
19099 May 31; June 7,14,21.1985
| IBI CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nabmer S5-JJ82
Division 04
ESTATE OF
UAMIN SUSSMAN.
Deceased
WTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
1 lie administration of the estate Ol.
nUJON SUSSMAN, deceased,
> Number 85-3382 (04), is pending
"(Grant Court for Dade County,
da, Probate Division, the address
l Florida 33130 The names and
l of the personal repreaen-
the personal represen-
' attorney are set forth below.
I interested persons are required
| Se with this court, WITHIN
IJttE MONTHS OF THE FIRST
IWUCATI0N OF THIS NOTICE:
rliS*gutM t"* iatHl and (2)
W "aWion by an interested person
whom dm notice was served that
i the validity of the will, the
"cations of the personal
r -ove. venue, or jurisdiction
I*** court.
Jim C}JJUS AN0 OBJECTIONS
12.11 F1LED WILL BE
PWTO BARRED.
"tteabon of this Notice has begun
|Ray31, 1985 ""
Personal Representative:
RENE SUSSMAN
. 1001 91st Street
,*>' *"** lalands. Florida 33164
gjj f" Personal Repre
hLS0N4FELDMAN.P.A.
I F*JI Concourse
I**"*: (305) 865-5716
May 31; June 7,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 85-20761
FAMILY DIVISION
In Re: CHANGE OF NAME
of a Minor Child
By PATRICIA E. BUTLER
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: SELVYN BARTON,
residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for the Name Change of a Minor
has been filed and you are required to
serve a copy of your written objection,
if any, on I. JEROME GRAFF, ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, at 633 NE 167
St, N.M.B.. FL. 33162, on or before
June 28, 1986. and file the original
with the clerk of thia court; otherwise
a default will be entered against you.
May 21, 1986.
BY Gwen D. Zeigler
As Deputy Clerk
19082 May 24. 31;
June 7, 14, 1986
l004
"e under
.W&IOUJS NAME LAW
gnCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
^w*Jn*d, desiring to engage in
nisSS lhe fictitious name J.
issAwB^& APPLIANCES at
Ea>. r treet'HiMmi intend to
lKW?,>n*m* with Clerk of
ln^r" Cwn f Dade County.
John Viiloria
7""C Keshen. Esq.
^JA*J Cabinets
&n.Mi76enu o209
JJjySlJune 7.14.21.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 85-20182
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIA DEL CARMEN
RODRIGUEZ.
Petitioner,
and
ARIEL MARTINEZ,
Respondent.
TO: ARIEL MARTINEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Diaaolution of Mar-
riage 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 MELVIN J- ASHER,
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 826 South Bayshore Drive,
Suite 543, Miami, FL 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 21,
1986; otherwise s default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition. ,
WITNESS my hand and the seal ol
said court at Miami. Florida on this
16th day of May, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
10075 May 24,31,
1 June 7.14.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: 85-1536*
FLORIDA BAR NO: 256511
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSEPH ROBERTO SIRGO
Petitioner,
vs.
ANA IBIS PANLINO.
Respondent
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: Ana Ibis Panlino
Calls Enaanche Osama, No. 34
Santo Domingo,
Republics Dominicans
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any to it on ROGELIO A.
DEL PINO, ESQ., Attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is GOMEZ.
FENTE A DEL PINO, PA., 1835
West Flsgier Streert, Suite 201,
Miami, Florida 33135 and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before June 28,
1986; otherwise s default will be
entered against you for the relief
prsyed for in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
esch week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hsnd and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 21
day of May. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L.E.R. Sinclair
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
R. A. del Pino. Esq.
1835 West Flagler Street
Suite 201
Miami, Florida 33135
Telephone: (305) 541-1800
Attorney for Petitioner
19091 May 24, 31, June 7,14, 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-19177
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
MIAMI, a United States Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JULIO ROVAINA, et al.,
Defendants.
TO: JULIO ROVAINA
Hotel Parador Manaure
Via Carretera
Fabrica de Cemento
Chichirivichi, Etdo. Falcon
Venezuela, South America
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that an ac
tion to foreclose a mortgage on the
following described property in
DADE county, Florida: Unit 403, in
Building I, of THE PENINSULA AT
INTERNATIONAL GARDENS, a
Condominium, according to the
Declaration of Condominium recorded
in Official Records Book 11779, Psges
2177 through 2290, of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida, as
amended. The above description in-
cludes, but is not limited to, all ap-
purtenances to the condominium unit
above described, including the un-
dividied interest in the common
elements of said condominium, has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve s copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Keith, Mack,
Lewis A Allison, Plaintiffs attorneys,
whose address is 111 N.E. 1st Street.
Miami, Florida 33132, on or before
June 14, 1986, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiffs attorneys
or immediately thereafter, otherwise,
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on the 9th day of May. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: STEVEN M. BOBES
Deputy Clerk
19065 May 17,24,31; June 7,1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC CASE NO.: 85-20061
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIE CAMILLE BERNARD
Petitioner-Wife,
vs.
JOSEPH L. BERNARD.
Respondent- H usband.
TO: JOSEPH L. BERNARD
1067 New York Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
shall serve copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
upon GEORGE NICHOLAS, At-
torney, 612 N. W. 12th Avenue.
Miami, Florida, 33136, and file
original with Court Clerk on or before
June 21. 1985. otherwise a default will
be entered.
20th May. 1985.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk
By: L. E. R. Sinclair
19079 May 24. 31; June 7. 14, 1985
NOTICE UNDER _
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
businesl under the fictitious name
RABYLAND CANASTILLA at 3354
Wm A^ue, H*eah. Flond. 33012 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
* ^^RICARDOACOSTA
50 percent
MIRIAM ACOSTA
50 percent
TED E TSOUPRAKE LAW OFFICE
Attorney for Parties
220 Miracle Mile-Suite 222
C^G^es.FU. 33.34 ^
19078 June7,14,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
FDG ENTERPRIZES at P.O. Box
1809. HOMESTEAD. FL 33090, in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Amalio Fuentes
19076 May 24.31;
June7.14,1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE 8SRV1CE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 86-1UM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Plertda Bar No. 170110
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARGARET PAMELLA DHANA.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
WILLIAM DHANA,
Respondent-Husband
TO: WDJJAM DHANA
Post Office Box 327
MontsgoBayl
Jamaica, West Indies
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thst
sn sction for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve s copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on JEROLD II
REICHLER sttomey for Petitioner,
whose address is 1400 N.E. Miami
Gardens Drive, Suite No. 103, North
Miami Beach, Florida S3179. and file the
original with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 14, 1986; other-
wise s 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 consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hsnd and the seal of said
court at Miami. Florida on this 8th day of
May. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L.E.R. SINCLAIR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Jerold H. Reichler. Esq.
Lsw Offices of Jerold H. Reichler
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive. Suite
103
North Miami Beach, Florida 33179
Telephone: (305) 947-6225
19059 May 17,24,31. June 7.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-18495 CA23
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
Fla. Bar No. 128023
LILLY BUENO, Individually and sur
viving spouse of Samuel Bueno,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ANY AND ALL PERSONS KNOWN
OR UNKNOWN WHO MAY CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN A STOCK CER-
TIFICATE EVIDENCING OWNER
SHTP IN APARTMENT 306 OF
SHERBROOKE APARTMENTS,
Defendants
TO: ALL KNOWN OR UNKNOWN
PERSONS
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a verified Complaint to
Reestablish Lost Cooperative Stock
Certificate on the following described
stock certificate: Apt. 806 at the Sher-
broke Apartments Cooperative, Cer-
tificate No. 68 for one (1) share in the
Sherbrooke Apartments Cooperative,
baa been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
on Plaintiffs' attorneys, KWITNEY,
KROOP A SCHEINBERG, P.A., 420
Lincoln Road, Suite 512, Miami
Beach, Florida 88139. and to file the
original Answer or Pleading in the of-
fice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 14th day of June,
1986.
If you fail to do so, Judgment by
Default will be taken against you for
the relief demanded in the Complaint
KINDLY GOVERN
YOURSELVES ACCORDINGLY.
DATED that 8th day of May, 1985
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: L.E.R. SINCLAIR
Deputy Clerk
19068 May 17,24,81; June 7.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names
1. Nisssn South 2. South Nissan at
17930 S. Dixie Highway. Miami,
Florida 33157 intend to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
South Datsun, Inc.
Ronald Esserman. President
Stephen Raskin
Attorney for South Datsun, Inc.
19072 May 17,24.31;
June 7,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage ir
business under the fictitious name MON
TYS AUTO REPAIRS at 2131 NW 139th
St. Bay 11 Ops Locks Fla 33054 intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
milton McGregor
19077 May 24.31;
Tt'7 M IM=
NOT.CE 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. 8*-ig07
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ESTHER CARMEN OLMO,
Petitioner
and
LAURO OLMO,
Respondent
TO: Mr. Lsuro Oimo
Avenids Fleming
2155 Martinez
Buenos Aires. Argentina
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve s copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on EMILIO C.
PASTOR, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is PH I 166 South Miami
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 14th. 1985:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once each
week for four consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of said
court at Miami. Florida on this 8th day of
May. 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Emilk) C. Pastor, P.A.
PH 1 155 South Mismi Avenue
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
19060 May 17,24.31; June 7,1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Kile Number 85-4020
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BETTY SELIGSON
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 Betty Seligson, deceased. File
Number 85-4020 CP 02, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dsde County.
Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida. The personal
representatives of the estate are
Melvin M. Seligson and Sametta
Richter. whose addresses are 17290
N.E. 17 Ave.. North Miami Beach, FL
and 7410 Pennfield Court. Pittsburg.
PA. The name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. 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 unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncertain-
ty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom s copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration haa been mailed are re-
quired. 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 dece-
dent's will, the qualification of the per
sons] representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WUX BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of thia
'Notice of Administration: May 31,
1986.
Melvin M. Seligson
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Betty Seligson
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Jeffrey Solomon
Ferdie and Gout
',717 Ponce de Leon Blvd.,
Suite 216
Coral Gables, Florida 331S4
Telephone: (306) 446-3867
19112 Mav 81; June 7.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 85-21946
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELVTA M. GONZALEZ.
Petitioner,
-and
GEOVAN VELEZ.
Reapondent.
TO: GEOVAN VELEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage hss been filed and commence in
this court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses,
if any to it on MELVIN J. ASHER.
ESQ.,, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 825 South Bayshore Drive,
Suite 543, Miami. FL 33131, and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 5, 1985;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 29
day of May, 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19111 May 31; June 7, 14,21, 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thst the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
Major-?> intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Sid Gutman
19086 May 24.31; June 7, 14. 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
S.E.R.D. MACHINING SERVICE at
9365 W Okeechobee Road. Bay 7.
Hialeah Gardens. Florida. 33016 intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
S.E.R.D. CORPORATION
Adis R. Lamar. President
19061 May 17. 24.31;
' -


Page 14-B The Jewish FIoridian/Friday, June 7, 1986
I
Public Notices
-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious name
Dallas Park Plan, Inc. intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dad* County.
Florida.
The Downtown. Inc.
19104 May 31, June 7, U.21,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
busuteaa under the fictitious name
SGAH. Limited at 9703 South Dixie
Highway, Suite 310. Miami. Florida
33166 island to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
SGAH ADVERTISING. INC..
a Florida Corporation
by. Suzanne G. Hamilton
President
Nelson C. Keshen. Esq.
8905 S.W. 87 Avenue. Suite 209
Miami. FL 33176
19070 May 17.24, 31, June 7, 1986
------------------------------- f
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN1SE CIRCUIT COURT OF"
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
circuit or Florida, in
AMD FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 86-2126:
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
OLATUNDE FAFOWORA,
Petitisasr/HusDand.
and
TOYIN FAFOWORA,
Respotsdent/Wife.
TO: TOTIN FAFOWORA
No. 10 Lewis Street
Lagos, Nigeria
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFIL
that an action for Dissolution of Mar
hage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your defenses, if any, to it on
GEORGE J BOLTON. ESQ., at
tomey for Petitioner, whose address
is 2320 N.E. 171st Street, North
Miami Beach, Florida 33160, and del
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 28,
1986; otherwise a default will bej
entered against you for the rebel
demanded in the complaint
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each weak for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal oil
said court at Miami, Florida on this
23rd day of May, 1986.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By LISAMARIE MARCANO
As Deputy Clerk
GEORGE J. BOLTON, ESQ.
Florida Bar No. 007386
2320 N.g. 171st Street
North Miami Beach. Florida 33160
Telephone: (806) 949-8341
Attorney for Petitioner
19100 May 31; June 7, 14,81,1986

in the circuit court of
th1 eleventh judicial
circuit in and for
dade county. florida
general jurisdiction
MYIBION
CASE NO. 86-17971 CA17
NOTICE Or PUBLICATION
FW. Bar Ne. 128013
ED FURMANSKI and ROSE FUR
MANSKI, hi* wife.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
FINANCEAMERICA CORPORA
TION, formerly G.A.C. Finance Cor-
poration of Miami No. 1, etc., et al..
Defendants.
TO: JOHN. A ORTUZAR
LEN ORTUZAR
Unknown
A. ORTUZAR and
RTUZAR are hereby
l Complaint to
a Mortgage on the follow-
property, to-wit: Lot 6,
OCEAN BEACH ADD!
2, according to the Plat
recorded in Plat Book 2, at|
Page 56 ol the Public Records of Dad.
county, F|Drida, has been filed against
are required to serve a
Answer or Pleading to
on Plaintiffs' attorneys,
BY, KROOP A
KG, PA., 420 Lincoln
612, Miami Beach, Florida
to file the original Answer
or Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
14th day of June, 1986.
If you fail to do so. Judgment by
Default will be taken against you for
the relief demanded in the Complaint.
KINDLY GOVERN
YOURSELVES ACCORDINGLY.
DATED tins 8th dsy of May, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
- Clerk of Circuit Court
By: UEJt. SINCLAIR
DeputyClerk
19067 May 17, 24, 31; June 7, 1985
rN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naasber 86-4649
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ETHEL REITER s/k/a ETHEL
PEARLMAN a/k/a ETHEL,
LEVTNE.
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 ETHEL REITER a/k/a ETHEL
PEARLMAN a/k/a ETHEL
LEVTNE, deceased, File Number
85-4549, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is
73 West Flagler Street. Miami, Dade
County, Florida 38130.
The personal representatives of the
estate are EDWARD REITER and
CHARLES WILLIAM LEVINE,
whose addresses are 1660 NE 191 St.,
North Miami Beach and Chardy
Farms, Box 329, Seville, Florida
32090, respectively. The name and ad-
dress of the personal representatives'
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired, WTTHrN 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 daim, 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 1
it will become due shall be stated. If
the claim is contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncertain-
ty shall be stated. If the daim is
secured, the security shall be describ-'
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WTTHTN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
.hat challenge the validity of the dece-
ient's will, the qualifications of the
leroonal representative^), or the
/enue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: May 31,
1985.
EDWARD REITER and
CHARLES WILLIAM LEVINE
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
ETHEL REITER a/k/a
ETHEL PEARLMAN a/k/a
ETHEL LEVTNE, ,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
GEORGE J. BOLTON, ESQ.
2320 N.E. 171st Street
North Miami Beach, Fl 83160
Telephone: (306) 949-8341
19107 Mav 31: June 7. 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naasber 86-4617
Di vision 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
JOSEPH RASKIN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
JOSEPH RASKIN, deceased. File
Number 86-4637, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida,,
Probate Division, the address of which I
Is 73 West Flagler Street, Miami.!
Florida 33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal representative
and the personal representative's at-'
tomey are set forth below.
All interested persons are required j
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 May SI, 1986.
Personal Representative:
HYMAN 9. GALBUT
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
MICHAEL J. ALMAN. Esq.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (306) 672-3100
19108 May SI; June 7,1986
NOTICE Or ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION Ne. 86-21063
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JUAN J. CENTENO
Petitioner,
and
ROSA M. CENTENO
Respondent
TO: ROSA CENTENO
1150 West 79th Street
Apt. No. 247-B
Hialeah, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it, on CARLOS M.
MENDEZ, Esq., Attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 200 West
49th Street, Hialeah. Florida 33012,
and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or before
June 28, 1986; otherwise s default will
be entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week, for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami. Florida, on this
22nd day of May, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M. MENDEZ, Esq.
200 West 49th Street
Hialeah. Florida 83012
Attorney for Petitioner
00003 May 31; June 7,14,21,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
BHK COLLECTIONS at Villa A
10260 Collins Avenue, Bal Harbour.
Florida 33164, intends to register said
nsme with the Clerk of the Circuit Co-
urt of Dade County, Florida.
Barbara H. Klein
John H. Gerken, Esquire
Attorney for Barbara H. Klein
D/B/A BHK COLLECTIONS
00002 May 31; June 7.14.21, 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name(s)
PAY PHONES INCORPORATED,
COIN PHONES INCORPORATED
PUBLIC TELEPHONE CORPORA-
TION, intends to register said name(s)
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Jose L. Naxar
00001 May 31; June 7,14. 21,1985
NOTICE UNDER
ncrrnous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name AB-
CO Computers, Inc., at 1868 N.E.
163rd Street, North Miami Beach,
Florida, intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Florida.
Disks N' Bytes, Inc.
Harvey D. Friedman, Esquire
Attorney for Disks N' Bytes, Inc.
19092 Msy 31; June 7, 14,21,1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE 8ERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
( IRCI' IT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Actioa No. 85-218*4 (10)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CARMEN ROSA MENA RONDAN
and
JOSEPH ANTONIO RONDAN
TO: Jose Antonio Rondan
Calle Dies NO. 1364
Puerto Nuevo,
Puerto Rko 00920
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any to it on
MAX A. GOLDFARB. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 19 West
Flagler St, Miami, Florida 33130. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before July 5,
1986; otherwise s default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 29
day of May, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRTNKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By T. Caaamayor
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MAX A. GOLDFARB
19 West Flagler St.
Miami, Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
19110 Mav 31; June 7,14.21,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name/s)
Roberto Asian, D/B/A Aries Driving
School, st 6926 West 16 Ave..
Hialeah. Florida 33012. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Roberto Asian
19093 May 31; June 7,14.21, 1985
NOTICE UNDER
ncrrnous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ITALY JEWELRY at 12660 SW 8 St.
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida,
Enterprises And Investments
Group Inc.
ARMANDO GUTIERREZ
Attorney at Law
Hemisphere International Center
2153 Coral Wsy, Suite 400
Miami, Florida 33146
19096 May 31, June 7, 14.21. 198.',
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names
Exclusively Yours, 24 Caret Escort,
Always Yours, Blondes Only, Dial A
Blonde, College Co-ed, Anytime Any
Place, Platinum Escorts, Call Us
First, Princess Escorts at 9100 S.
Dadeland Blvd. Miami, Florida in-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
O.C.M. Enterprises, Inc.
Attorney for O.C.M. Enterprises,
Inc.
Marvin B. Seidman Esq.
Suite 901
9100 S. Dadeland Blvd.
Miami, Florida
Phone: 666-8900
19094 May 31, June 7,14,21,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naaiber 86-4*47
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY DIAMOND.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
Harry Diamond, deceased. File
Number 85-4947, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is Dade County Cour-
thouse. 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal represen-
tatives and the personal represen
tatives' attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons sre 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 per-
son on whom this notice was served
that challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative^), venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on June 7, 1986.
Personal Representatives:
ROSE DLAMOND
BARRY DIAMOND
c/o Rose Diamond
10231 S.W. 91st Street
Miami, Florida 33176
Attorney for Persons! Repre-
sentatives:
SPARBER, SHEVTN, SHAPO A
HEILBRONNER, P.A.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami, Florida 331S1
Telephone: (306) 358-7990
19118 June7.14. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fictitous
namefs) Aranbus Co, Aranbus Import
and Export Co. and R.C.C. Invest
ment Co. at 3866 S.W. 128th Avenue,
Miami, Florida, intends to register
said name(s) with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Gilberto Arango
Sole Owner
3855 S.W. 128th Avenue
Miami, Florida
KARLICK, DROESE A BUCKLEY
Attorneys) for Gilberto Arango
1454 N.W. 17ti> Ave., Suite 200
Miami, Florida 33126
19117 June 7. 14,21. 28,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
COMMODITY BUSINESS
SYSTEMS at 1440 Kennedy
Causeway, North Bay Village, Florida
38141 intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Commodity Accounting Systems, Inc
CARL A. SCHMrrr, ESQ.
Attorney for COMMODITY
ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS, INC
19064 May 17.24. SI, June 7,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nasaber 85-4*34
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM A. SANCHEZ.
Deceased
NOTICE Or ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
WILLIAM A. SANCHEZ, deceased.
File Number 86-4634, 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
sddrsts of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen
tative's attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons sre 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 personsl
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 May 31, 1985.
Personal Representative:
MARGARET BODNAR
4396 Pine Tree Drive
Miami Beach, FL 33140
STEPHEN H. CYPEN
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach. FL 33140
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
CYPEN. CYPEN A DRIBIN
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach. FL 33140
Telephone: (305) 532-3200
By: MICHAEL A. DRIBIN.
ESQUIRE
19103 May 31, June 7,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTmous NAME La?.
NOTICE IS HEREBY MVEN
the undersigned, desiring to eni
business under the fictitious
1. Volkswsgen South 2 BMW
3. Honda South 4. South Mou-
16165 S. Dixie Highway. Miami,
3S157 intend to register said
waft the Clerk of the Circuit I
Dade County. Florida.
South Motor Company of
County
Ronald Esserman. Presiden
Stephen Raskin
Attorney for South Motor Comn
of Dade County
19073 May 17,24, 31. June 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN t
undersigned, desiring to
business under the fictitious'
SMALLEST GUN SHOP tna W1L
ENTERPRISES and WILDCAT i
AND PAWN SHOP st 15158 KEl
Avenue, Miami. EL 33162 ailm
register said name with the Clerk <
Circuit Court of Dade Count). Fk
Wildcat Enterprises. Inc
By Joanne G Ceciln, Owner
19063 Msy 17,2
____________June 7, |
NOTICE UNDER
ncrrnous name law I
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN (
the undersigned, desiring to en_
business under the fictitious
DORIS PRODUCTIONS at 13351
31 Street Hialeah, Florida 33012
tends to register said name with]
Clerk of the Circuit Court of |
County, Florida.
Doris Argelis Villar
19106 May 31; June 7,14.21,1.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-328
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN ANTHONY CANALEJO,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
JOHN ANTHONY CANALEJO.
deceased. File Number 86-328, is pen-
ding 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
representatives and the personal
representatives' attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons sre required
to file with this court. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST
PUBUC ATION 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(s), venue, or jurisdic
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
OFREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has oegun
on May 31, 1986.
Co-Personal Representatives:
Mrs. Wanda Canalejo
680 East 31st Street
Hialeah, Florida 33013
Mr. Donald Canalejo
1086 West 66th Street
Hialeah. Florida 33013
Attorney for Co-Personal Repre
sentatives:
LAW OFFICES OF JEROLD H.
REICHLER
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive
Suite 103
North Miami Beach, Florida 33179
Telephone: (306) 947-6226
19101 May 31. June 7,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name IN
SURANCE STORE at 12306 South
Dixie Highwsy. Miami, Florida 33166
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
INSURANCE STORE. INC.
CYPEN, CYPEN A DRIBIN
Attorneys for Applicant
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
Telephone: (306) 532-8200
19071 May 17,24,31, June 7,1
NOTICE UNDER
ncrrnous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN i
the undersigned, desiring to en_
business under the fictitious"
HPT at 3680 N.W. 52nd Su
Miami, Florida 33142 intend
register said name with the Clerkl
the Circuit Court of Dade Co
Florida.
High Production Technology. In
Stanley M Pred
Attorney for High Production
Technology Inc.
19080 Mav24,31;Jur,. j :
LN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOg
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-3274
Division (02)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IVY E. CORANE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTk\TI0!i
TO ALL PERSON.- ri WIN
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS KGAUt
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND Ali
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTS
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NoTIFIE
that the administration of the esU
of Ivy E. Corane, deceased.
Number 86-3274, is pending in the(
cuit Court for Dade Count). Flond
Probate Division, the address of wh
is 73 West Flagler Street. Mil
Florida 33131. The personal repress*]
tative of the estate is Erich J
whose address is 9871 S.W 165thTe|
race. Miami. Florida 33157 The r
and address of the personal repn
tative's attorney are set forth belo
All persons having claims
demands against the estate
rquired. WITHIN THREE MON
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIB
PUBLICAnON OF THIS N0TIC
to file with the clerk of the above c
a written statement of any claim I
demand they may have Each <
must be in writing and must i
the basis for the claim, the name i
address of the creditor or his agent o
attorney, and the amount claimed.
the claim is not yet due, the date r1'
it will become due shall be stated.
the claim is contingent or
qiudated, the nature of the unceri
ty shall be stated. If the claim
secured, the security shall be del
ed. The claimant shall deliver
cient copies of the clsim to the clerk t
enable the clerk to mail one copy f
each pesonal representative
All persons interested in the I
to whom a copy of this Notice of /
ministration has been mailed '
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIHJ1
PUBLICATON OF THIS N0TICEJ
to file any objections they may bat*|
that challenge the validity of the dent's will, the qualifications of U*l
personal representative, or the \
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAMS, DEMANDS, ANDI
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILl-ui
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication oft
Notice of Administration: May
1986.
ERICH J. COX
As Personal Represent*0"*
of the Estate of
IVYE. CORANE
for Personal RPr*|
Attorney
tentative:
By: MAX R. SILVER
SILVER AND SILVER
Suite 1826, 150 S.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: (306) 374-4888
19102 May 81. June*


The Jews Of
The Far East
By BEN FRANK
OKYO (JTA) Jews
j ^th Commodore
ew Perry in the 19th
when the U.S.
[freer opened Japan
1V. with the West. The
^community today, as
can best be described
transient." It is so tran-
that the synagogue
ecollects dues on a mon-
jbasis.
lathe 150 families, more than
(ire Americans, 15 percent
Israelis, and 15 percent are
jus. There are also several
i Jewish families in the city
f fmaent is the word used here
(tocribe this community oi
jmen and women engaged in
n trade, finance, transporta-
insurance and banking.
tire also young Jews attach-
[to the diplomatic corps as well
i many American Jewish
jmte students on fellowships.
[inot uncommon to see Jews
E Oriental spouses.
liCCORDING TO Michael
Inch, a graduate of the
Theological Seminary oi
lies and the dynamic spiritual
of the Jewish community
, 15 percent of the community
liilerracially married. In half oi
marriages, the Oriental
les have converted and a
er of those who have not
wted still raise their children
kJews.
(Attending Shabbat services at
(synagogue is an exhilarating
wience. The services appear
) be of the Conservative move-
t of Judaism, but a fact sheet
I the synagogue states that as
(only synagogue in Eastern
. it can neither be Orthodox,
bnservative or Reform, but
ws the membership of all
ides of belief."
pis one of the few synagogues
i the non-Anglo-Saxon world
the majority of the con-
Wits speak English, including
Schudrich. Services are
dat 6:30 Friday evening and at
p) Saturday morning. The
"gogue, located in the Jewish
"unity Center at 8-8 HIROO,
HOME, Shibuya-Ku, is on a
i piece of land. A few years
the Jewish community sold a
id of the land and made a
cial coup. As a result, the
TO JERUSALEM
Matime of illness, surgery or
fcPw, special prayers will be
|*iled at the W=S|ern Wall and
|urYeshiva in Jerusalem.
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
I* FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
| The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charily
|KOLEL AMERICA
WHmmuSi NT. NT 10038
J jA
'our Will
aness In
Win
lh H'PPintu And Success"
community became self-sufficient.
THE SYNAGOGUE is packed
on Jewish holidays and the more
than 500 to 600 Jews, including
those who are not affiliated, also
come to the community center
which tries to provide a vigorous
social life for its members as well
as Sunday school which has 65
children.
The center boasts of many ac-
tivities, including Bar Mitzvahs,
weddings and other simchas.
There is a mikvah on the
premises, a kosher meat kitchen,
and kosher wine and matzoh are
flown in for holidays and festivals.
There is also a library and a
bulletin board which includes ar-
ticles by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith dealing
with developments in the Jewish
world written by Dr. Frank Reiss,
director of the European Affairs
Department of the ADL in New
York.
There are many Israeli com-
panies in Japan and an Israel Em-
bassy. The Israelis here par-
ticiapte in Jewish community ac-
tivities. Many religious diamond
merchants from Israel visit Japan,
trying to find an outlet for this
depressed commodity. But Jewish
traders always have been coming
here, according to records, pro-
bably since the 16th century when
the Portuguese and Dutch arrived
on the islands to trade.
WHEN Commodore Perry ar-
rived in 1853, a small number of
Jewish merchants who came with
him settled down in the principal
port cities of the islands. Later,
the Russian revolution of 1905
and particularly that of 1917 com-
pelled many Jews to settle in
Japan. After World War I, there
were about 1,000 Jews in Japan.
During World War II, many Jews
were transported from Japan to
Shanghai in China.
After World War II, many-
American Jews, some ex-GIs,
were stationed in Japan. A
number of them even settled in
Tokyo which has the power to
draw people from every part of
Japan and from many foreign
countries.
Japan is attractive to people
because of its economic standing.
In 1980. its GNP was the third
largest in the world. A country
about the size of Montana, Japan
has virtually no physical
resources. Yet it supports over
115 million people (half the
population of the U.S.).


Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel 261-7612
Hortense Andron
Passes
Hortense Schlang Andron, 78,
passed away in Winston-Salem,
North Carolina on May 29. She
was an active leader in Jewish
communal life both in Miami and
in New York. With her late hus-
band, Dr. David Andron, who was
one of the founders of the Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami, she
was involved in the early develop-
ment of the Academy, serving as
the co-founder of the Women's
League of the school, and as its
life president. She was a founder
of the local chapter of Jr.
Women's Mizrachi, of the Jewish
Community Center of South
Florida, and of the Young Israel
Synagogue of Miami Beach, now
Congregation Beth Israel.
In the New York area she was
the executive director of Mizrachi
Women; founder of the Ladies
Auxiliary of the Rabbi Jacob
Joseph Yeshiva; founder of the
ladies league for the Ramaz
School; co-founder of the
Women's Auxiliary Division of
Yeshiva University; and co-
director of the Educational In-
stitute of Anshe Chesed, and
founder of the Rabbanim Aid
Society.
She is survived by five children:
Greta Andron Smolowe,
Waynesville, N.C.; Dr. Sandy An-
dron, director of the Judaica High
School, of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, Miami; Samuel
(Bob) I. Andron, Raleigh, N.C.;
Richard J. Andron, New York Ci-
ty; and Michael Andron, Winston-
Salem, N.C.; and nine
grandchildren.
Nathan Fisliman,
90, Passes
Nathan Fishman, 90, of
Southfield, Michigan and Surf-
side, Florida, died May 22. Mr.
Fishman was the chairman of the
board of Star Steel Co., which he
founded in 1921. Mr. Fishman was
a leader in the Jewish community
for many years, a founder of Sinai
Hospital and he helped establish
the Nathan Fishman Rehabilita-
tion Center and the new emergen-
cy facility at the hospital.
He helped build the Shaarey
Zedek Synagogue and the new
Jewish Community Center and he
served on the board of the Detroit
Jewish Welfare Federation.
Mr. Fishman is survived by his
wife, Sarah; two sons, Milton and
Dr. Alan Nichamin; two
daughters, Dorothy Burke and
Gayle Jaffe; three brothers; a
sister; 11 grandchildren, and eight
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held at
Ira Kaufman Chapel, Southfield,
Michigan with interment at
Clover Hill Park Cemetery, Birm-
ingham, Michigan.
GREBER, Hyman, 84. Services held in New
York. Rubin-Zilbert.
MAYERSON, Sara B.. Miami.
SCHAFFRAN. Leonard, 63 of Miami
Shores. June 2. Riverside.
CHAIKIN. Pearl, 93 of Miami, passed away
June 3. She had been a resident for 30 years,
coming from Baltimore. She is survived by
her sons. Filmore, Albert, Martin and
Lionel Chaiken; daughters Florence Sprio,
Lottie. 1'laut. Esther Levy, Rose Grossman
and Frances Chaiken.
EISENBERG, Morris (Murray), Miami
Beach. Member of Kneseth Israel Con-
gregation. Rubin-Zilbert.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every DayClosed Sabbjlh
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
To all the Friends and Neighbor*
attending the Funeral of:
IRVING WALTER
On May 24,1985
Our Heartiest Thanks.
THE WALTER FAMILY
Friday, June 7, 1985/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
J. Gerald Lewis, Jewish Federation
and ML Sinai Hospital Founder
J. Gerald Lewis, a pioneer real
estate developer died June 2. Mr.
Lewis was 87.
Born in New York City, Mr.
Lewis came to Miami in 1918. Mr.
Lewis was a founder of Mt. Sinai
Hospital, Temple Israel and the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. At one time, he served on the
board of directors of American
Bank and the First National Bank
of Miami.
He is survived by his wife
Louise, two sons, Leonard and D.
Robert; a daughter, Sheila
Lehrberger; 10 grandchildren;
and two great-grandchildren. Ser-
vices were held June 4. Riverside
Alton Road Chapel handled
arrangements.
TAYLOR
Robert, age 51 of Miramar, Fla. passed
away May 31, 1986. Survived by his wife.
Frances Taylor and mother. Freda Breier
both of Pembroke Pines Son. Kevin Taylor
of Houston, Texas; daughters. Kelly of New
Orleans, La., and Tracy of Houston, Texas
A brother, Wilfred Taylor of Pembroke
Pines. Mr. Taylor was a retired Sgt. with
the Houston Police Force. Services 10:80
a.m. Monday June 3rd., from the Riverside
Hollywood Chapel. Interment in Sharon
Gardens Cemetery.
CROMER
Charles (Chuck), 76, of Miami, passed away
on June 1. Mr. Cromer had made his home
here for the past 61 years. He was a feature
writer for the Miami Herald during the
1930's. He was a real estate broker and
Metro County Court Supervisor for the last
15 years. He is survivea by his wife Helen,
daughter Patricia Hallwachs of Tampa; a
son Dr. Bruce Cromer of San Diego; two
brothers, Hasper and Harold, both of
Miami; four sisters, Esther Kessler of New
Orleans. Rose WeinVIe and Etheley
McDicker, both of Asheville, N.C., and Reva
Wald of Chicago; and six grandchildren. In-
terment at Star of David Memorial Park.
J. Gerald Lewis
Stanley Beckerman,
Douglas Gardens
Founder
Stanley Marvin Beckerman, 76,
of Hollywood, died May 29. A resi-
dent of Hollywood since 1937, Mr.
Beckerman was President for
mroe than 10 years of the Jewish
Welfare Federation of South
Broward. He was a Founder and
Treasurer of the Douglas Gardens
Jewish Home for the Aged of
Greater Miami. He is survived by
Louise LaRosa; his son, Ross, and
two granddaughters.
Services were held May 31 in
Hollywood.
FABRITZKY, Imre. 81 of Miami Beach
Rubin-Zilbert.
GOLDFARB. Ida. May 31 Services in
Rockville. Md.
STONE, Harold. Miami Beach, May 31.
Resident for over 40 years. Survived by wife
Rita; children, Robert (Gail) of Los Angeles.
Daniel, Miami Beach, and Karen. Miami
Beach. Blasberg.
BLOOM. Frances. 95, of Miami Beach Resi
dent for the past 28 years. Riverside.
MILLER Edith, of North Miami Beach.
May 31. Menorah.
KATZ, Marion. 58 of Miami. May 30.
Riverside.
REID. Morton C. 76. of Miami Beach, May
29. Riverside.
BASSIN. Louis D. 99 of Miami Beach. June
2. Riverside.
SHER, Sara N.. 77. North Miami Beach.
June 2. Riverside.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
Phone 759-1669
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
532-2099
Broward County
532-2099
Represented by Riverside Memorial Chapel, Inc.
New York:'-'i.'i.''.; nmu ^uirm km \..ii. K

Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 7, 1985
South Dade ORT Officers Installed Sunday
Chase Federal Vice President and Regional Manager Charlie
Desmond (left) presents a corporate contribution to the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Accepting for the Federation is Camp-
aign Director Kenneth Bierman.
U.S. Official Confident
Palestinians Who Would
Be Acceptable To Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A senior Reagan Ad-
ministration official ex-
pressed confidence that
Palestinians could be found
who would be acceptable to
Israel for negotiations bet-
ween Israel and a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation.
"I'm confident that names can
be found that will be acceptable to
all parties," the official said while
briefing reporters on the meetings
here last week between King Hus-
sein of Jordan and President
Reagan and other Administration
officials.
HUSSEIN, who arrived here
from Providence, R.I., where he
attended the graduation of his son
from Brown University, met with
Reagan at the White House
Wednesday. He also had separate
meetings with Vice President
George Bush, Secretary of State
George Shultz, National Security
Adviser Robert MacFarlane and
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger, as well as members
of Congress before leaving for
California on Friday.
"Our goals are modest," the of-
ficial said of the Hussein visit. He
added, "We hope in the end it will
lead to an extension of the peace
process and to direct negotia-
tions" between Israel and a
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation.
On the joint delegation, the Ad-
ministration official stressed that
a U.S. meeting with such a group
is not a "crucial issue" since the
U.S. has already said it will meet
such a delegation as long as there
are no Palestine Liberation
Organization members among the
Palestinians.
THE OFFICIAL said what will
be critical is the delegation named
to negotiate with Israel. He added
that these two joint delegations
may not necessarily be made up of
the same people. The official said
that on the recent visit to the Mid-
dle East by Shultz and Richard
Murphy, Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, names of Palesti-
nians were discussed on a "for ex-
ample" basis but no definite list
was drawn up.
He noted that Shultz said that in
order to get a Palestinian delega-
tion it was necessary to move
away fronV'categories1' of people _
and just consider individual
Palestinians.
Stressing that no one should ex-
pect any "dramatic occurrence in
the next 48 hours," the official
said that Shultz found in the Mid-
dle East a more pragmatic ap-
proach on all sides, including in
Jordan and among the Palesti-
nians, and an understanding of
the American approach.
"We have long believed its only
by focusing on incremental steps
that we can shape the reality in
which negotiations can take place
with the ultimate objective of
achieving a durable comprehen-
sive settlement between Israel
and its Arab neighbors," he
explained.
THE OFFICIAL said there had
been "positive" occurrences in
the Mideast since last October
starting with the resumption of
diplomatic relations between
Egypt and Jordan. He said this
was followed by the Palestine Na-
tional Council meeting in Amman
last November which he called
"rapprochement" between Hus-
sein and the Palestinians which in
turn led to the February 11 agree-
ment between Hussein and PLO
leader Yasir Arafat.
The official noted that at the
time the U.S. called this agree-
ment a "milestone" among
"many other milestones on the
road to peace."
He said that while the Hussein-
Arafat accord does not explicitly
endorse United Nations Security
Council Resolutions 242 and
Israel's right to exist, it does com-
mit the PLO to seek a negotiated
settlement based on the land for
peace formula and UN and Securi-
ty Council resolutions. He said
this was the first positive PLO
reference to Security Council
resolutions.
THE OFFICIAL said the
agreement also commits the PLO
to seek Palestinian self-
determination through a con-
federation with Jordan. He said
this could "apparently" mean that
the "Palestinians would be willing
to forego an independent state
west of the Jordan if the rest of
the plan fell into place."
He added, "As ambiguous as
that document on Feb. 11 may be,
it does commit the PLO to support
negotiations and support them in
partnership with Jordan."
The 1985-86 slate of officers of
the Dade South Region Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
will be installed at a dinner Sun-
day, at Bennett's Restaurant.
Incoming president Laurel
Shapiro became active in ORT
with a long and distinguished
background in community, civic
and religious activity. From a
door-to-door collector, she rose to
Divison Head of the Residential
Drive of the United Fund, receiv-
ing the Silver Torch Award from
the Presidents' Council, achieving
110 percent of her goal.
She is a member of the Board of
Directors of the South Dade
Jewish Community Center, past
president of the Y-Women, a fund
raising arm of the JCC. She is on
the Board of Directors of the
South Dade Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation. Mrs.
Shapiro is a former member of the
Board of Temple Judea, a past
president of Sisterhood and a
Board member of National
Federation of Temple Sisterhoods
where she is National Vice Chair
of Critical Issues.
Taking office are Linda Kahn,
Executive Comm. chairman; Vice
Presidents Jo Anne Brown, Sheila
Ellenboggen, Rose Lewis,
Adrienne Tabin and Michele Tur-
biner; Nancy Guerrera f
secretary; Ann Aibel tre
Norma Goldstein, corresrj
secretary; Lois Emanuel
ding secretary; Joan
parliamentarian.
Two vice presidents of i
VI, ORT, Mary Ellen Pevu,
be the installing officer and I
Chekanow present the mvo.
Highlight of the evening |
the entertainment provide
Lisa Diana Shapiro,
Shapiro's daughter, who is
to Miami for the occasion, a
highly successful engager]
"See How They Run"
Chicago stage.
Problems On The Campui
By JEFFREY A. ROSS
Jeffrey A. Ross is director of
the Department of Campus Af-
fairs of the Anti-Defamation
League's Intergroup Relations
Division.
There have been difficult and
trying times for Jewish students
and faculty on many of the college
and university campuses in the
United States.
At Arizona State University,
the General Union of Palestinian
Students (GUPS) set up a table on
the central mall with an Israeli
flag its Star of David replaced
by a swastika.
At the State University of New
York at Stony Brook, a course on
"The Politics of Race in America"
included a segment charging that
Zionism is a racist doctrine com-
parable to apartheid and Nazism.
AT SANTA Monica College in
California, a history professor
with ties to the Ku Klux Klan and
the British fascists has taught
that the Holocaust never happen-
ed, a proposition that is publicly
championed by a professor at Nor-
thwestern University.
At the University of California
at Berkeley, a pro-Khomeini stu-
dent group has distributed copies
of the notorious anti-Semitic
forgery, The Protocols of the
Elders of Zion.
At Wesleyan University in Con-
necticut, the campus has been
polarized over an invitation to
Louis Farrakhan to speak to the
campus community a speech to
be financed from mandatory stu-
dent activity fees.
Throughout the country, Jews
must sometimes contend with
registrations, examinations, and
graduations that coincide with
days of religious observance.
Many campuses receive regular
visits from missionary groups
seeking to convert Jewish
students.
THE CAMPUS is particularly
important for at least three
distinct reasons: first, it is the
training ground for future leaders
the Presidents, U.S. Con-
gressmen, senators, governors
and cabinet secretaries. Second,
the world view that now prevails
on campus can come to dominate
public policy debates in the years
to come. Third, the academic com-
munity has become a major target
of what has come to be called
"new anti-Semitism."
The fringe left has a campus
constituency that has adopted the
Palestinian issue as a central part
of its agenda. Issues such as Cen-
tral America, U.S.-Soviet rela-
tions, and U.S. defense policy
become inextricably linked to an
anti-Israel perspective.
Simultaneously, parts of the ex-
tremist right, illustrated by the
Liberty Lobby and the Institute
for Historical Review, have
representation on the fringes of
academia.
Far too many Jewish students
have a limited view of Jewish
history and a myopic understan-
ding of the Middle East, often
shaped by the visual simplifica-
tions of television. The formative
events that shaped older genera-
tions, such as the Holocaust, the
founding of the State of Israel and
the Six Day War, are not an in-
tegral part of the shared ex-
perience of today's youths.
THEY ARE open to manipula-
tion by a sophisticated and well-
organized anti-Israel campaign
that seeks to weaken their com-
mitment to the Jewish state by
systematically twisting both facts
and values.
Moreover, Jewish faculty often
tend to avoid specifically Jewish
issues and concerns for fear of be-
ing seen as overly parochial.
Jewish numerical strength on
campuses has diminished as the
overall Jewish population produc-
ed progressively smaller families.
These pressures have put Jews
and Jewish issues increasingly on
the defensive in the academic
realm. Jews are often excluded
from what Alan Dershowitz has
called the campus "circle of
civility."
Thus, while overt anti-black,
anti-feminist, anti-Hispanic, etc.,
feelings are properly taboo on
campus, it is not seen as inap-
propriate to voice the equation of
Zionism with racism. And those
who challenge this view are often
denounced as enemies of academic
freedom, academe's most cherish-
ed, though most hypocritically-
applied, value.
WHILE THE Jewish communi-
ty must and does react to
campus problems, its efforts to
change this picture for the better
cannot ultimately succeed if all it
does is react. The long-term agen-
da involves programming that will
have a lasting impact upon socie-
ty. The campus, after al is where
the future is born.
Working in concert with na-
tional and local ADL staff and lay
leadership, and with the staff of
such campus-oriented Jewish
organizations as the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations, the American
Zionist Youth Foundation, and
the North American Jewish
Students Network, the Depart-
ment of Campus Affairs focuses
on such projects.
The New England regional of-
fice was the first to establish, on
its own initiative, a network
enabling Jewish academics to
come together to discuss Jewish
issues and concerns. They then
become part of an ongoing com-
munications system through
which other faculty can regularly
be reached.
THE NETWORK held its first
conference at Harvard University
in April, 1984. Drawing nearly
300 faculty from all the New
England states, the meeting was
an intellectual and organizational
success. Similar networks are be-
ing planned through ADL
regional offices around the coun-
try. In time, they may be linked
together into a national structure.
Campuses, like all other in
tions, have a distinctive r_
structure. Jewish students!
learning where the center
power are and how to j
propriately work within then-
example, an ADL-sponsoredl
ference at the Universiti
California at Los Angeles, .
ed "Power, Politics and the I
pus: Making the System Wor
You," brought together stu
activists from througl
Southern California.
They interacted with nati|
and local Jewish student lea
and important figures in state)
local politics, and ADL staff. [
national chairmen of both the)
lege Young Democrats
Republicans told the audience |
while they disagree on
things, they were in full
ment on the need for young.
to be active and involved in 1
campus political process.
AN ADL conference!
Georgetown University bron
together black and Jev
students for a dialogue on Mi
Jewish relations. Despite thel
Acuities that were presented!
the attendance of a contingent
Black Muslims, the beginning
a genuine and open dialo
emerged. Many of those presl
said that the session was amd_
the most memorable of
undergraduate career.
The dialogue among the fait!
an important part of the camj
agenda. Christian clergy
make up the campus minis!
serve as role models for yod
people as well as actil
theologians. Many go on to sef
in highranking offices within I
churches and denominations. I
summer, in association with II
tional Hillel, ADL sponsored)
Campus Ministers Seminar Tc^
in Israel.
The program sensitized the |
ticipants to the complex issues!
the Middle East and, by extr*
sion, to the concerns of
American Jewish community.
will be repeated with anotl
group of campus ministers
summer.
REACTING TO the needs J
Jewish students coping with
challenges of the campus envjrj
ment, ADL-sponsored pre-co*l"
orientations were set up
graduating Jewish high sen
seniors in Denver, Houston, i
Briarcliff Manor, NY. The I*
grams are part of a continue
outreach so that students
know where they can turn"
materials and help in J1***1
anti-Jewish threats of all kin* ,
At Stony Brook, ADL _
ship was central in the cc*Ti
battle to establish a preeeoam
setting faculty mfch.8"l!j
through which the academic m
munity could police its own cm
riculum. All around the ccwnOl
the League has helped Jewi
students? and faculty resottl
scheduling conflicts


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