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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02970

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


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Full Text

Greater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement... Special Insert
eJewlsh Floiridiami
Volume 59 Number 1
Three Sections
Miami. Florida Friday, January 3,1986
frdSlfeht -, V. 1'
Price 50 Cents
Terrorist Murderers Strike Again
Reagan Calls for Elimination of 'Evil of Terrorism
Israel Indicates It Will Retaliate
By GIL SEDAN (Jerusalem). HUGH ORGEL (Tel Aviv)
REINHARD ENGEL (Vienna) And LISA PALMIERI-BILLIG (Rome)
(JTA) Israel indicated it will retaliate for the terrorist attacks on El Al
paeeenger facilit.es at the Rome and Vienna airports last Friday morning at a
time and place and by means of its own choosmg. The Cabinet heard a detailed
report on the attacks DV young Palestinian gunmen which, at the latest count
took 18 lives and wounded OVW 110 persons The dead included five Americans'
at least one Israeli, and fouroftha seven killers. The death toll among the severe-
ly wounded is expected to rise
Premier Shimon Pare* read the Cabinet message he received from President
Reagan, calling the apparently coordinated and indiscriminate attacks, aimed
against Israel in the two European capitals, "another example of the evil of ter-
rorism that we must all work to eliminate "
"Such acts must be condemned and the perpetrators brought to justice."
Reagan said in his message from his California ranch. He added, in what ap-
peared to be a call for restraint. "We must not allow terrorists to deter us from
pursuing our goal of a lasting peace." The President may have been referring not
only to the airport attacks but to the apparently worsening situation between
Israel and Syria since the Syrians deployed SAM-2 surface-to-air missiles near
the Lebanese border.
There was no general discussion of the airport attacks by the Cabinet. A
senior source at the Prime Minister's Office said later that the government was
still trying to determine the identity of the terrorist organization involved.
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin said that maximum damage must be inflicted on
the leaders of terrorist organizations and those who organize terrorist attacks.
Vienna Airport Killers Planned To
Hijack Israeli Plane and Fly To Israel
Bv EDWIN EYTAS
PARIS (JTA) The
three terrorists who attack
ed the El Al terminal at
Vienna airport were plann-
ing to commandeer an
Israeli plane, take the
leli passengers hostage
I fly to Israel to carry out
terroriat attack there.
.-tria radio and television
announced quoting affic
IT
ID tetSVIStOn mU
uvirine terroi
i wm killed in the
with the Austrian p
while trying to escape told in-
tern this was their
aid that thi> is why
r their eeaasa Tni
'!.i ear after UM
i re captured the
police ii-w mile* from
Vienna.
AUSTRIAN officadi mid they
intend tt. continue investigating
the attack until all light ii shod 00
the atrocity -
Meanwhile, elsewhere in
Western Europe condemnations
Of the terrorists and of "all tl
who hack them" poured in. In
Strasbourg the 21-nation Council
t Europe condemned the two at-
tacks, at Vienna ami Rome air
ports, and reat'f Her
.
terroi n
The <' DUni '
1 >re-
ja .i '"
dolencea to the Italian and
Austrian govornn enl expreei
"rrr. I "
nten tt onal
In Hi
. then the t' S
iled th'
funeral of 11 year-old Natasha
Simpson, killed during the attack.
A personal representative of the
Pope attended a Roman Catholic
mass in the chapel of the North
American college. Later, a private
Jewish service was held and
kadish was recited.
THE GIRLS father. Victor
Simpson, an Associated Press
news editor based "n Rome is
relieved to be Catholic. The girls
mother. Daniela Petroff Simpson.
who works for Time magazine, is
-h.
el's Ambassador Eytan Ron
n.ii '' S \" r.a-.-aiior Maxwell
Rabb attended the mass which
. dosen
lergymen and attended by Ar-
chbishop Justin Rigali of Lot
Ingeles, head of the Vatican
my
Addressing a United Jewish
Appeal delegation in Jerusalem.
Rabin said Israel would respond to
terrorist attacks in the most effi
cient manner possible. He said the
assaults on civilians at the Rome
and Vienna airports should make
clear to the world the kind of ter-
ror Israeli citizens face daily from
Lebanon and in the occupied
territories.
Rabin urged the United Nations
Security Council to take effective
steps against countries that sup-
port terrorists.
Peres said in an earlier state-
ment that anyone who justifies
terror must i>e made to unders-
tand that terror will abo strike
hack at him. "The Israeli gi
nent will defend its citizens il
home and throughout the world
and will continue to use all the
means possible to fight ter
rorists," he said He calk
"the nations world to
organise against all forms of
terrorism."
Foreign Ifiiustrj spokesman
Avi Pazner said in a prepared
statement. "I think that Israel
should remind those countries
which harbor either offices of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, or representatives of the
PLO to expel them immediately
because the PLO will always lie a
base and a center of terror against
Israelis."'
In October, Israel Air Force jets
bombed the PLO base near Tunis,
allegedly in retaliation for the
murders of three Israelis aboard a
yacht in Larnaca. Cyprus, over
Yom Kippur. Israel has taken a
dim view of Jordan's allowing
elements of the PLO political
branch to set up shop in Amman
but there have been no overt
threats to attack the PLO there
Peres praised the authorities in
Rome and Vienna for their pro
mpt reaction to the attacks. Four
of the seven gunmen were killed,
three in Rome and >ne in Vienna.
Three were wounded and
hospitalised, two in Vienna and
one in Rome
The attack at Rome's Leonardo
Da Vinci Airport took place at
about 9 a.m. last Friday local time
Continued on Page 3-A
Rabin Accuses Syria Of Trying
To Squelch The Peace Process
Hv GIL SEDAN
miii hu<;h OMBL
RUSALEM (JTA)
enae Minister Yitzhak
Bbfo accused Syria of try
ifl to prevent a repetition
the process that lad to
larael'a paaca treaty with
Egypt m 1979. He also
warned that while the
Syrians have not achieved
strategic priority with
Israel, they could not always
e trusted to behave ra-
onally and could
ecipitate a war with Israel
/hich Israel does not want
't must be prepared for.
bm made his remarks in an
ress to United Jewish Appeal
nierence delegates here and in a
p*f-h t.

that in tr
Bttstal i
ours or un
Therefore
although Israe best
to prevent >
prepareii to 'leal with mis'
on ftW part of the Syriai
mean-- posaBOSanfl i,',,'r
rent force.
The Defense Minister reiti rated
that there is no tension whs
on the Golan Heights when
Israeli and Byrian ermiei
each other For the past l<
he said, there have been I
resist attempts across the Sj
Israeli border, though -
Continued on Pare f" x
Panted Prisoner
Sharansky's ictf A\
of Conscience Anatoly
ital /center u-ith kerchieft
eads a march from the United Nations to the
nan UN mission timni to coincide with
hi rSCtni K>(h aitnirersiinj of the ROfOriottl
ism-racist* resolution pushed through the
,/y hy th Kremlin. Flanking Mrs
. ft to right Student Strittjglt
Jewry ChatrwuM Rabin Avrakam
Weiss. New York Stale Attorney-General
Robert Ahrams. Brooklyn District Attorney
Elizabeth linltzman. and Student Zionist
Council tiinrtfr Steve Feuerstein. Weiss and
Feuerstein were among the five netwists who
staged 'i daring sit-m at the USSR's Aeroflot
Airlines offiot in Genera During the Reaganv
?%:>< f&BH


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 3, 1986
Airports In European Countries
Have Tightened Their Security
!|i|'WM'IWI
iitmtitimniMniiimminnnnnnnnn,t,l,tltr<.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Air-
ports in at least a half dozen
European countries have
tightened security measures
in the aftermath of the re-
cent simultaneous attacks
on Israel airline counters at
the Rome and Vienna
airports.
The airports in Athens. Madrid.
Barcelona. Rome. Milan. Pans
Terrorists Threaten To
Kill Three Jews Held
Hostage In Lebanon
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
A Moslem fundamentalist
group that claimed respon-
sibility for killing a Jewish
hostage last week, has
threatened to kill three
Lebanese Jews it is holding
and to strike at others "on
whom we may lay our
hands."
The group, calling itself the
Organization of the Oppressed in
the World, said it would take ac
tion if Lebanese Prisoners detain
ed in southern Lebanon by the
Israelis and their Christian allies
were not freed, and if they did not
cease what it called the bombard
ment of southern village*
The statement, published in the
Beirut daily. An Nahar. followed
an Israeli radio quote last week of
Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir saying Israel "will not res-
pond to the demand of anyone ab-
ducting Jews in other countries."
although it would "seek to protect
them to the best of our ability "
Shamir's message had been
issued after the Organization of
the Oppressed said it had killed a
kidnapped Jew. 39-year-old Haim
Cohen Halala. in retaliation for
what they called the shelling of
southern Shiite villages. The bodj
of Halala. an Iranian Jew doing
business in Lebanon, was found
lad Tuesday.
Last month, the I Organisation of
the Oppressed, believed to be com-
posed of Shiite activists, offered
to release the three Labenet
.lews (>eing held hntage if 800
Lebanese prii men mostly
Shutes, in a southern village of Al
Khivam were freed
*
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and Lisbon are under "red alert."
They are considered especially
sensitive" and are taking
precautions against possible at-
tack by Palestinian terrorists.
Heavily armed police have been
posted at all check-in counters.
Armored police vehicles patrol the
tarmac outside the terminal
buildings and escort planes taxi
ing for landing or takeoff
THE GREEK government
ordered special measures at
Athens airport which is believed
to have been the boarding place
for terrorists who hijacked a TWA
airliner last June 14 and an Egyp-
tian airliner last November 23.
The Interior Minister personally
inspected the airport last weekend
and checked security precautions
At Orly Airport in Paris, the El
Al counter and waiting area is
under heavy guard by some 250
uniformed police and an undisclos-
ed number of plainclothes security
men
Visitors to airports in Spain and
Italy described the security
measures taken then- as "highly
visible Dozens of uniformed
carabinieri patrol the air ter-
minals in Italy while the Sfianish
Civil Ciuard is posted in the C I
ndors and at check in counter! il
Spanish airports
J. LOUIS SHOCHET
Founder The Jewish Florid ian
Called to Hia Eternal Reat oa
TEN ETH 25th. 5699JANUARY 16th. 1939
"tTo :^ta in x&wtts ^He ^eaw Qekind -
9s to Hm ^toufv&i"
1111111111111111 in i ii ii i i
1111


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Terrorist Strike Again
Reagan Calls for Elimination of Terrorism
Friday, January 3. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Continued from Page lA
and the one at Schwechat Airport
in Vienna about the same time.
Apparently they were coordinated
and organized by the same ter-
rorist group. The dead in Rome in-
cluded five Americans, among
them an 11-year-old girl, Natasha
Sofia Simpson, daughter of the
Associated Press correspondent
there. Also killed were three
('reeks, an Italian, an Algerian
and two Mexicans.
The Vienna dead were an
Austrian and an Israeli, the latter
identified as Elly Jana. Two other
Israelis with the same family
name were among the wounded.
Three of the four terrorist* in
Rome were killed by Italian police
and reportedly, an El Al security
man. The fourth Palestinian,
reported in serious condition at
Olio Military Hospital, was iden
ufied as Mohammed Saram. 19.
He told police he was born in
Sabra and Shatila refugee camps
in west Beirut, scene of the 1982
massacre of Palestinians by the
I-r;ul supported Lebanese Chris
!i;in Phalange militia
A note was found in Saram's
potkel indicating that the ter
rorists intended spwiffc'alrji to kill
children. It said "We are martyrs
: Palestine "ur actions will eon
, and we will also hit your
children." He was dragged off by
Rome police, in part to protect
him from airport crowds who
t lynched him
The assault in Rome with
imatic rifles and hand
HWIiattej. was aimed at the El Al
ting area. The wounded includ-
-:x El Al employees and one
(assenger, identified as Ahraham
Pinhassi. One employee. Sir
Cohen, wss reported in serious
ndition. The others, reported
improving, are Rami Nagar.
manager of the check in counter.
t iideon Novak. Simon Cohen. Yat-
zhak Spishinski and Ricki
K^senzweig.
Pope John Paul II was one of
I first to condemn the attack A
Vatican statement said the Pon-
tiff "deeply deplores this act of
- wished that offends the human
and Christian conscience and
the barbaric use of violence."
< 'ther statements of condemns
tion were issued by the Israel Em-
bassy in Rome and the I'mon of
Italian Jewish communities.
In Israel. Deputy Premier and
Housing Minister David Levy, a
leading figure in Likud, said that
Israel would strike back at the ter
ronsts "wherever they may be."
These "beasts know no borders
and we will hit them too.*' he said.
Rabin observed, after news of
the attacks reached Israel, that it
Share in Israel's
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MIm LETTER
was ironic that the terrorists
stuck in two countries wheat
leader or former leader. Premier
Bettino Craxi of Italy and ex-
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky of
Austria, had publicly supported
the Palestinian cause and urged
that the Palestine Liberation
Organization be included in the
Middle East peace process.
They naively believed that the
PLO could be partners in the
peace process. Rabin told a
meeting in Tel Aviv of the In-
dustrial and Commercial Club. He
said he was convinced the Rome
and Vienna attacks were launched
"in the context of efforts made by
all the PLO terrorist organiza-
tions to carry out increased ter-
rorist attacks against targets in
Israel and Israeli targets abroad.*'
He noted that the latest attacks
coincided with the 21st anniver-
sary of the first PLO El Fatah at
tack on Israel. "We are fully-
aware and prepared against any
future attacks that might be in-
creased in the coming weeks." he
said
Trans(>rt Minister Maim Corfu
of Likud CCUesd the Italian
government of having acted in the
I>:i-t "with great forgiveness"
toward tern rists Hia reference
owl] a u to Ital) allowing
Uw I eged mastermind
of the Achille Laura hijacking in
1' tober, to leave Ital) for
Yuk.- it'ter he was captured
and placed in the hands of Italian
authorities
The Italian Foreign Ministry
released a statement to the media
that was seen as an indirect reply
to the allegations by Israeli of-
ficials that Italy was lax in allow-
ing terrorists to escape.
The statement denied any laxity
and added that while Italy has
"always firmly condemned all ter-
rorism" and the latest acts "make
the solution of the Palestinian pro-
blem still more difficult, it is the
firm conviction of the Italian
government that these terrorist
acts must not impede the search
for a just peace in the Middle
East "
Defense Minister Giovanni
Spadolini said in an interview
published in Rome that "these
acts are aimed at hitting the heart
of countries in favor of peace talks
in the Middle Fast
Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir sent a cable to Foreign
Minister (iiulio Andreotti express
mg "great appreciation for the
prompt and courageous interven-
tion of the Italian security forces
on the spot, which certainly
forestalled an even greater
tragedy." He said that Italy can
"be assured of our full commit-
ment to combatting terrorism
wherever it originate! and
strikes." The 1' S AmhaaMrinr to
Italy. Maxwell Kahb. also com
plimented the Italian police for
their speedy and courageous
response. The gun battle with the
terrorist.- wai over m three
minutes Minister of Internal Af-
fairs Luigi Seal faro announce.)
that the number of plamclothes
poBea would be increased at the
airports and random spot check-
will be made of all persons enter
ing the terminals
In Vienna, Vice Chancellor
Norbert Stager said secuntv
measures at the airport were not
deficient. They have been tighten
ed several times in recent months.
The attack there was on the El Al
ticket counter and. according to
Steger. the terrorists were not
able to get close to it because of
the heavy security.
In Vienna, the El Al check-in
counter and the adjacent counters
of other airlines were crowded
with passengers waiting to board
morning flights. According to eye-
witnesses, three "oriental-
looking*" men rushed toward the
El Al counter shooting wildly with
automatic weapons and throwing
grenades. Austrian police swiftly
returned the fire. The attackers fl-
ed from the terminal and. after
trying unsuccessfully to grab
hostages, they stole a Mercedes
belonging to an airport catering
company.
They left the airport area at
high speed, followed by police
vehicles. The terrorists shot at
and threw grenades at the pursu-
ing police cars. After a chase of
several kilometers, the fleeing car
was disabled by police gun fire. In-
side was one dead terrorist. The
two others tried to hijack an ap-
proaching car but were swiftly
seized by police. Both were
seriously wounded.
Austrian police said none of the
gunmen carried passports. It was
reported later that the terrorists
in Rome used forged Moroccan
passports.
The outrage in Rome has led to
demands to oust the tens of
thousands of illegal aliens in Italy,
many of them Palestinians. An
unknown number of the latter are
suspected of being terrorists. It
a a- learned over the weekend
that the Palestinians who attack-
ed the Rome airport had l>een in
the city for some time.
They were traced to the Pen-
siorie Ferraro where they lived
from Dec. 6-15, and to the Pen-
sione Cheries where they stayed
from the 16th to the 27th. Both
are obscure, cheap lodging houses
on the Via Cavour.
The terrorists left the second
pensione apparently unarmed.
Italian authorities believe they
picked up their arms at a central
hideout somewhere in Rome or its
environs. Police are now sear-
ching for the terrorist arsenal. It
is believed to furnish terrorists
with money and forged identifica
tion papers as well as weapons.
The authorities have noted
similarities between Friday's air
port attack and two recent
Palestinian terrorist attacks on
the Via Veneto. Rome's most
fashionable street.
Rabin Accuses
Continued from Psge I A
pushing terrorism through
Lebanon and encouraging it from
Jordan, he said.
Rabin's reassurances about the
situation on the (Jolan Heights
followed a report in the London
based Jane's Defense Weekly that
the Syrian army was poised to at-
tack Israel on the Golan Heights.
Israel promptly denied such a
situation exists.
Israel is concerned, however, by
Syria's placement of Soviet-made
SAM-2 surface-to-air missiles
near its border with Lebanon
which poses a potential threat to
the reconnaissance flights over
Lebanon which Israel considers
vital to monitor terrorist activity.
Export Up
JERUSALEM (JTA) Ex-
port figures for the first 11 mon-
ths of this year show a rise of
eight percent over the same
period in 1984. according to of-
ficial statistics released this week.
Industrial exports for the period
January through November totall-
ed $3,719 billion. Diamonds were
up 21 percent, totalling $1,161
billion. Agricultural exports fell,
however, by eight percent. Citrus
sales were the chief cause: they
dropped by 57 percent
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Page 4-A The Jewish Ftorktian/Friday, January 3, 1986
Safety? At Airports
And now once again, two more shocking
atrocious killings at airports. Shattering
gunfire, the taking of innocent lives and the
maiming of young and old, all linked to the
same terrorist groups.
As the dust settles over our memories of
Malta, may we never forget a terrible reali-
ty. It was clear in that tragic hijacking,
where 60 persons died as terrorists tossed
grenades and sprayed the cabin of the plane
with gunfire, that Israelis and Jews were
singled out from the rest and killed in cold
blood.
Add to them Americans who were wan-
tonly killed by the hijackers for no other
motive than their nationality.
In this regard, we are reminded of the
United Nations agreement last week to une-
quivocally condemn "as criminal all acts,
methods and practices of terrorism
wherever and by whomever committed, in-
cluding those which jepoardize friendly rela-
tions among states and their security."
Finally. Great going. Except for the fact
that signatories include those very nations
which encourage international terrorism by
giving safe harbor to terrorists after they
perform their bloody deeds and which
even sponsor those deeds.
We can hardly rely on the UN's condem-
nation, however laudible it may be. We must
press to be all the more on guard against
them as terrorist occurrences proliferate.
To advocate this cause, there remains a
need for stepped up security at international
airports even if it means longer delays for
passengers. Safety will, we hope, become a
preoccupation in all airports eventually.
Accomplishments Limited
Edgar Bronfman, president of the World
Jewish Congress, is letting the world know
that he is now on an international campaign
to raise the consciousness of people
everywhere with respect to the importance
he attaches to the Vatican's diplomatic
recognition of the State of Israel. What
Bronfman wants is support for his cause.
In a dramatic message to New York's Car-
dinal John O'Connor, Bronfman has appeal-
ed to the recently-elevated cardinal, who has
long demonstrated his sense of fraternity
with Jewish issues, to "Please convey to
Rome the importance to Jews everywhere
for normalizing relations bet wen the
Vatican and Israel which is the home for so
much of Jewish culture and so manv of us
world's Jews."
In his message, Bronfman argued that a
change in Vatican policy on recognition of
Israel would lead to a bettering of conditions
"so that all of us Jews and Catholics alike
may work together for a better world."
The Jewish community was a bit surprised
by Bronfman's remarks as they came before
hundreds of people attending an awards din-
ner for O'Connor sponsored by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. Jewish
community officials and rabbinic leaders re-
main divided as to the appropriateness of
Bronfman's comments. Bronfman's plea is
seen by some involved in Catholic-Jewish
relations as probably doing more harm than
good, since the issue remains very sensitive
to the Vatican.
These same persons say that quiet efforts
have been underway regarding this very
Jewish Floridiari

" '"> -* HI t

issue for some time, and that it was un
necessary and somewhat embarrasing to
O'Connor to be pressed directly in public on
the topic. The Archbishop never did respond
directly to Bronfman's remarks during the
acceptance speech, although he later told
reporters that Vatican recognition of Israel
is a decision that is made at the Vatican and
not in New York.
The issue of Vatican recognition of the
Jewish State has been discussed for many
years quietly, in diplomatic circles and at
meetings between Jewish and Catholic of-
ficials, and presumably with senior Israeli
officials who have met with the Pope. But
the Holy See apparently has differences
with Israel over its borders and the status of
Jerusalem. It should be noted that the
Vatican also does not have formal diplomatic
ties with Jordan.
Nonetheless, the WJC viewed the awards
dinner as an opportunity to make a dramatic
public plea to press the point that Israel is
very close to all Jews and that any improve
ment in Catholic-Jewish relations, despite
the accomplishments in the past 20 years
since Vatican II, remains limited until this
one point is resolved.
David Friedman
Let's Hear It For Some Action
Friday, January 3. 1986
Volume 59
22TEVKTH.S74H
Number 1
Activists in the struggle
for Soviet Jewry, like most
Americans, are pleased that
the November summit
meeting in Geneva between
President Reagan and
Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev has brought about a
de-escalation in the rhetoric
between the United States
and the Soviet Union and
the hope of improved rela-
tions between the two
nuclear superpowers.
But they are disappointed that
the summit has not yet resulted in
any perceivable improvements for
Soviet Jews, either in increased
emigration or an end to harass-
ment of refuseniks as well as Jews
who want to practice their
religion or study their culture.
There is a sense of "frustration"
as one activist put it
THIS DOES NOT mean that
most Jewish activists are not
behind Reagan's attempt to try to
bring about human rights changes
in the Soviet t'nion through quiet
diplomacy, although some would
have liked to see more public at-
tention paid to the issue at the
Geneva summit. During his
private talks with GflftaehtV,
Reagan discussed the issue f..r
more than an hour, according to
Administration officials.
"I made it very clear to him that
human rights are an abiding con
Cera of the American poopk
Roil i in a recent -;-. |
marking Intornatj inal II u
Rights Doj W. hi
confidential d m And at tin
ledarotl in a joii
humanitarian issues would be
ilvod in is humii
spirit Americans wi, king
."fully to OM whether I
pledge is ODMrVOd."
Til ADMINISTRATION
position W*a explained clearlv
Rozanne Ridgway. Assistant
Secretary of State for European
Affairs, at the recent leadership
Conference of the National Con
ference on Soviet Jewry (NC8J)
held at the Washington Hilton
Hotel. She stressed that the Ad
ministration would continue to
stress human right issues in-
cluding the plight of Soviet Jewry
at every meeting with the Soviets'
as it has been doing
But public cnUcism will be kept
to a minimum as the Administra
fon prepares for the next summit
when Gorbachev comes to
Washington m June. Ridgwiv
said^ Before then, it is hoped that
the Soviet Union will demonstrate
a change in policy
RIDGWAY NOTED that ,t has
been made clear to the Soviets
that if they want to create an "at
mosphere m which the American
public accepts improved relations
with the USSR, then its human
rights policies must change She
said that if the Soviets want the
1 8 to COOOidor their priorities
then it must lei
pn |
n that I
Kut
I
cult etrm
and are all too rea | |
bo .; '
This was MOB when repr.
tatives of |60 American COS
Pan.es recently visited Moscow
They were told byGortocb** that
there could !* 'major long term
projects and numerous medium
arKlev^en small iMisineas deals if
he I L&fiftnd restrictions such as
the Jackson Vanik Amendment
Many of the businessmen
reportedly were willing to support
m2!i C*"mmprc" Secretary
Malcolm Baldnge. who led the
American delegation, told the
fcuness execuuves that trade
*>tb the Soviets depended onX
TO other areas of East C
relauons and "without such pro-
J^ trade must grow with S
rent I e roimnim, "
BALDKK.K SAID the Ad
ministrauon ha, m -imnJ^
plans to ask Conirres. t.. r7
trade status for the USSR u* I
nMMd Jewish emigrat: on It
should he noted that
leaders have told both ': \ I
ministration and the Boi
they would not reject
the restriction if emigrv
ised substantially Th
I allows the !'
waive the Pi

MIANWH1U,
Jowi in the USSR
summit The two onpu
auanraoa n
plight of Soviet .lew
Hum their effort-
M before the Amcr
international public This is *!*'
the attitude in Congr.
ministration apparently w.- me
this effort because pr tf
diplomacy will only work I the
Administration can point I W
deep feeling of the Am. ncan
public on this issue
There are thoo* who arg
there will be no human rights if
the world goes up in a nuclear
war But how cm the trust be
built to take the steps. ** u
disarmament, needed t" >&*
against such a war if th. S" n*
Union cannot be relied on : honor
the agreements it signed wen a
the International Declaration on
Human Rights and the Helsinki
Accords?
Its an old cliche that "ictiBj
speaks louder than wort-
while everyone will be
Soviet words over the W
months, it is their action that w
tell whether the Geneva uminit
was a hopeful first step <>r inotns*
disappointment


Friday, January 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Latin Jews Different
Assimilation Plagues
Them Dayan
By eric moss
Jewish Flondian Staff Writer
I^atin American Jews do
not have the same problems
with anti-Semitism the
plague their brethren in
Kurope and the United
States, according to
Murdechai Dayan. world co-
chairman of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
I>ayan. who was in Miami last
week to address both the JNK'-
Annual Banquet and the regional
conference in Hollywood of the
Zionist Organization of America,
liiscussed this, as well as a wide
range of other topics in an inter
. iew with The Jewish Floridian.
"I was born in Latin America, in
Argentina." Dayan said, "so I am
not objecUve. In my personal opi-
nion, conditions for Jews in Latin
America are very good. They do
not have the problems of anti-
Semitism that exist elsewhere."
ALTHOUGH Dayan alluded to
occaaionial and sporadic anti-
Semitic statements made by cer-
tain Latin American individuals
"here and there," generally. Jews
there "have a good time."
"The problem is the explosion of
democracy in Latin America."
1 >ayan explained. "This explosion
has contributed to the assimilation
of Jews" into the societies of the
nations in which they live.
Kecau.se of this, many Jews are
leaving their faith.
"This is my concern." he said
For once, the issue is not of "an
:.:hilation. but assimilation This is
he main problem of the Jews in
Latin America." he said "If we
I Judaism to remain, we have
Fight against this problem of
filiation and apathy
FOR THE Jews of Central and
South America. Israel is an
ract concept that has no
vance to their lives "They see
.el's problems as a world pro
. not a personal concern.
< Kir Zionist task is to bring
Jewa. closer to the problems in
Israel." I>ayan said
Dayan. 56, spent the first 40
years of his life in Argentina, and
is intimately acquainted with the
Jewish imputation* throughout
the region "The new generation
if Jews in these countries is very
materialistic and not idealistic
The young people who are Jewish
are going into business, becoming
'< > hnological, going to univer
-ities. and don't care about Jewish
problems."
Dayan believes that currently
a < are living in an anti-theological
ra of Jewish history. He
l-eculates: "The other people, the
jojfim, can permit this luxury." he
i, "but not the Jews."
Although Israel exists as a Jewish
-late, the majority of world Jewry
v H m other nations. Dayan said
this creates a problem of Jewish
i tod especially in Latin America.
"THE JEWS abroad are not
secure enough in their identity to
-emain Jews." he said. Organize
ion such as the Jewish National
Fund are the "antidote to
apathy," Dayan added.
What we need are the Jewish
people all over the world to be
"ncemed about the future of
Jewish communities abroad, and
of the future of Jewish identity in
the late 1980's and early 1990s."
he said.
Reclamation of the parched
Israeli land mass is the JNF's
foremost task Success stories.
such as the transformation of
Galilee swamplands into fertile
farmland and the afforestation of
Nap* wasteland have created a
MTtan degree of jealous animosity
in Israel's Arab neighbors, accor-
ding to Dayan
Is there any chance that Israel
will transfer some of the techni-
ques and technology gleaned from
40 wars of effort"
"We are ready." Dayan said.
"We are satisfied that this is
possible. Our problem in Israel is
that until now, the Arabs have
refused. We have offered to ex-
change and contribute our
technology Our JNF has
developed the most modern
systems of irrigation and land
development and we are very hap-
py to give these to our neighbors,
but thev have refused."
WHY? What reasons do they
give'
"They don't want to be at peace
with Israel. They don't want to
recognize the existence of a
sovereign Jewish state in the Mid-
dle Fast." he explained When
Egypt signed the Camp David
agreement, the other Arab states
turned their backs on the Sadat
government, causing what many
believe to be irreparable damage
to Arab unity "Now." Dayan
said. "I see a trend toward
change Israel doesn't need to
change its position We want
peace We want friendship."
How does Dayan perceive the
future of the international Zionist
movement*
"The future of the Zionist move
ment is in crisis.'' he Mid "The
movement does not have the
DOW it pretends tfl nave in the
Jewish communities It doesn't
have much influence We believe
we must firm .i sraj to convert the
Zionist movement to a new
stream of thought Zionism is the
bridge between brad and the
Jewish communities worldwide -
the Diaspora
MIAMI IS projected to plaj a
central role in the world Zionist
movement tiecause of its proximi-
ty to Latin America, according to
Dayan 1 am happy to see the
development of the Latin
American Division of the JNF" in
Miami." he said.
"Miami will become an impor
tant .-enter fi ft establishing B Ck
contact with I-atin American
Jewish communities We In Israel
are very interested in this
development, and we give our full
support to the initiative tfl .rent.
a central department to atter.
the thousands and thousand
Jewish families tiring in Latin
America. This is an important
step."
What does Dayan see in his 0* n
future*
"I am a Zionist." Dayan said.
"A Zionist is an optimist. An op-
timist is a believer I believe in the
future I believe in results. I
believe and I fight and I do believe
I'm a realist Zionism and Judaism
are ideas of faith."
And Mordechai Dayan has plen
ty of them.
Ethiopian Ambassador to the United States
Hrrhanu Dinka accepts key' to the recently-
completed Teda Regional Health Center from
officers of the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee during the annual
meeting of the JDC Board of Directors in Sew
York City last week. Standing (left to right)
Dr. Milstein
are Henry Taub, chairman of the Board; Am-
bassador Dinka; Dr. Saul B. Cohen, executive
vice president; Donald M. Robinson, honorary
president; and Heinz Eppeler. JDC president.
The A mbassador accepted on behalf of the peo-
ple of Gondar.
Professor of Belly Dancing
By SIMON GRIVER
By day, Rachel Milstein
lectures on the History of
Islamic Art to students in
the Hebrew University's
Department of Islamic and
Middle Eastern Studies. By
night, she gives a less
theoretical demonstration
of oriental delights,
writhing sensually for her
audience to the pulsating
rhythms of the lielly dance
beat
"There is no direct connection
to the fact that I both teach
Islamic art and practice an aipecl
of it." explains Dr. Milstein. "I
ana always interested in dancing
in addition to my academic pur
suits and for years I was a folk
dance teacher. I learned flamenco
and jazz dancing and when I was
in America ten years ago I took a
course in belly dancing "
RETURNING to Israel, she
ansl invited to an Arab wedding a
few weeks later. The band was so
impressed with her dancing, that
they invited her to join them as
their dancer and thus her profes-
sional career was launched.
Before she became a lecturer at
the Hebrew University her finan
rial situation was somewhat
precarious, and she could often be
found performing at night clubs
and hotels up and down the coun-
try Today, she is more selective
in her appearances, occasionally
dancing at the Jerusalem Hilton
and often combining the dances
with lectures about their history.
Milstein defines her perfor-
mance as sensual rather than
erotic She sees herself as
something of a cabaret act as she
does not move amongst the au-
dience, behave suggestively or en-
courage physical contact as many
belly dancers are wont to do.
For the time being. Milstein is
concentrating more on her
academic career She specialize in
Islamic numismatics and
miniature painting but remains
enchanted by the lively sensuality
of Arab melodies and cannot
resist letting her hair down with
at least a few, performances a
month. Belly dancing may be tren-
dy in the west just now, but in the
Middle East it is no fashion but a
pastime as old as Semitic
civilization.
Dr. Rachel Milstein. born in Jerusalem of Russian parents, giv-
ing an ei find Dr. Milstein in a different costume lecturing students at the
Hebrew University's Department of Islamic and Middle Eastern
Studits. WZPS photo by Baruch Kiaaoa.
r:-S<^^:-^:S;


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 3, 1986
Major Terrorist
Incidents In 1985
NEW YORK (JTA) The airport massacres in Rome and
Vienna last Friday capped a year of heightened terrorist attacks
in Latin America, the Middle East and Western Europe. This is a
list of major international terrorist acts of 1985:
Jan. 25 The leftwing terrorist group Direct Action claims
responsibility for killing French Defense Ministry official Rene
Audran outside his home in a Paris suburb.
Feb. 1 Red Army Faction terrorist kill West German in-
dustrialist Ernst Zimmerman in his suburban Munich home.
March 2 Terrorism bomb the West German Embassy and
British Ambassador's residence in Athens.
March 8 Red Army Faction terrorists set off bombs in three
West German cities in support of British coal miners who ended a
yearlong strike earlier in the week. In Beirut. 80 people are killed
when a car bomb explodes outside an apartment building.
May 25 An Iraqi terrorist crashes a car loaded with ex-
plosives into the Emir of Kuwait's motorcade, killing himself and
three others. The Kuwaiti ruler receives minor injuries.
June 14 Two Arab gunmen hijack a TWA jetliner, kill U.S.
Navy seaman Robert Stethem and demand that Israel release 700
Lebanese Shiite Moslem prisoners in exchange for 36 American
hostages. Also that day. in Beirut, two men drive a car filled with
explosives into a Lebanese army post, killing 23.
Jane 18 A three-day series of explosions, apparently in sup-
port of a strike by Communist-controlled unions, begins in Bogota
and at least three other Colombian cities.
June 19 A suitcase bomb explodes at Frankfurt airport, kill-
ing three people and injuring 42. In Tripoli. Lebanon, a car bomb
destroys a candy shop killing at least 60 and wounding 100. In San
Salvador, gunmen fire into crowded cafes, killing 13. including
four off-duty U.S. Marines and two other Americans The U.S.
Embassy blames the attack on leftist guerrillas.
June 20 Five bombs go off in Katmandu. Nepal, killing seven
people, including a National Assembly leader, and injuring 23.
June 23 Plastic explosives kill two baggage handlers at
Tokyo's airport. Sabotage is suspected in the crash of an Air India
jet the same day in which 329 are killed.
Aug. 8 Terrorists kill an American soldier and bomb the I S
Rhein Main Air Base near Frankfurt. Authorities blame the lef-
tist Red Army faction
Sept. 16 Thirty-nine people are injured in a grenade attack at
a fashionable cafe on Rome's Via Veneto. A Palestinian is charg
ed in connection with the incident.
Sept. 25 Three Israelis are killed on a yacht in Cyprus.
Sept. 30 Gunmen kidnap three Soviet diplomats and an Em-
bassy doctor in Beirut. One of the diplomats is found dead (>ct 2
Oct. 7 New Yorker Leon Klinghoffer ia killed during the hi-
jacking of the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro. Thev surrender
Oct I
Nov. 6 KvMs NiM Colomfaia'a federal court building in
downtown Bogota, and arnn troops recapture the Palace of
Justice in an assault after a 28 hour seige The Justice Ministry
says W people, including 11 Supreme Court Justices, are killed
Nov. 23 An Egyptian plane is hijacked on a flight from
Athens to Malta. Egyptian commandos storm the plane the next
day and 6o people are killed
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Focus on Issues
A Problematic Year For
Jews In Latin America
By MANUEL TENENBAUM
BUENOS AIRES -
TA) The year just ended
las been problematic for
I^atin American Jewry. The
restoration of democratic
" vilian government in coun-
tries previously run by
Military dictatorships has
iiad a powerful positive im-
pact. Jews are playing a
nuch larger role in pulic af-
fairs and have been elected
>r appointed to high govern-
tient office in un-
>recedented numbers.
But at the nme time, anti
rmitism. especially from the far
ijjht. has taken on new virulence
nd is a cause of growing concern
Argentina. Brazil and I'ruguay.
u- avowed Jew haters have
iapted their tactics to the new
>iiucal circumstances. Their ap-
".-ic-h is more sophisticated, and
tnards are hurled against Jews
rar issues in which Jews are in
way involved.
IN ARGENTINA, where the
i.-* 'wing military is in disgrace
j.'i the government of President
taoul Alfonsin has been
t-monstrably friendly to Jews
d iware of their concerns, anti-
i-mitic hate literature continues
be sold openly at most
iv. -paper stands and bookstores
receives wider distribution
\er before, the World
mgress reports
[\ rding to Edgardo
rg. a psychologist and a
HM DAIA. the npNSM
itiw i>d) <>( Argentine Jewry
Id the wJJC affiliate here, a
ntenew tactic of ant hStfl
dissociate Jews with the
^ fall of the junta
IT THE END i a mass
"up of sup
- of the former military
participants railed
roportm uovwiag the
event, shouting "Jews" to them,
the ultimate insult. At the end of
another patriotic gathering com-
memorating an historical event in
the 19th Century, right wingers
protested loudly against what
they called the "radical
synagogue."
They also condemned the con-
troversial French film "Je Vous
Salue Marie" (Hail Mary),
anathema to traditional Roman
Catholics which has been denounc-
ed by the Vatican. According to
these protesters, the film is a pro-
duct of "Jewish perfidy" although
Jews were in no way involved in
its production.
IN SAN JUAN province, a
movement is growing for legisla-
tion that would permit only a
Catholic to hold the office of pro-
vincial Governor. During the re-
cent municipal elections in Brazil.
neo-Nazis openly distributed their
propaganda, despite strong pro-
tests by the Jewish Federation. In
Cuntiba. most observers believe
that Jaime Lerner. a respected
and popular Jewish candidate for
office, was defeated because of his
religion. Lerner's opponents used
the slogan. "Christian voters
must vote for Christian
candidates."
In the city of Paysandu.
I'ruguay. a local labor conflict
degenerated into an anti Semitic
propaganda offensive by neo-
Nazis in the striking union who
stressed that some of the owners
of the struck company were Jews
Slogans such as "Hitler was right
a pity he's not here'' were flung
bout The oonpanjf (Dod suit and
the matter is now pending in the
courts
QUITE APART fro", the anti
Semite.- Arab activist*, too, have
ilated their effort- in Latin
America They have inCTOMOd
their infiltration of political par
ties, labor unions and universities,
many of which respond to pro
m.ses of "business with the Aral
world "
Jewish National Fund
(Keren Kayemeth LeisraeDj
Redeems. Reclaims. Rebuilds the Land of Israel
SUPPORT THE JNF
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FOR ALL OCCASIONS
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IMiciiinnOrrmonv in liraelanda
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Jorge Nasser, who is close to
the governing Revolutionary
Democratic Party in the Domin-
can Republic, has been travelling
extensively in Latin America in
his capacity of president of the
"Arab-Dominican Fraternity."
He spoke recently in Rio de
Janeiro where he urged the coun-
tries of South America to make
use of the benefits Arab capital
and Arab markets could offer
Brazil has already sold large quan-
tities of weapons to Saudi Arabia
and other Arab states. Its
diplomacy in the Middle East has
consistently favored the Arab
cause.
Kidnapped
Beirut Jew
Killed
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
body of Maim Cohen HaJaia. 39.
one of four Beirut Jews kidnapped
by Shiite Moslem extremists last
March, was found by police in the
no-man's-land between Christian
east Beirut and the Moslem
populated western part of the ci-
ty. The murdered man was iden-
tified by the police.
A Moslem group calling itself
the "Organization of the (^press-
ed of the Earth" also identified
him and took credit for the killing
It issued a statement saying: "We
announce to the souls of the mar
and to our Islamic nation the
execution of Israeli spy Haim
Cohen Halala in response to the
massive shelling of south Lebanon
in which several strugglers were
killed."
Halala was alnlucteii by six
gunmen on March 2H from his
home in VS'adi Abu Jamil, the
Jewish quarters in west Beirut.
The fate of the other three Jews
seized at the same time is not
known
D
Friday. January 3. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Religious Parties Fail In Bid On
'Who Is A Jew' Amendment
1
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
religious parties made an
unscheduled attempt to bring the
"Who is a Jew" amendment to the
Law of Return before tbe Knesset
for a vote. They pulled back when
it became apparent the measure
would be defeated as it has been
twice before in recent years.
In that event, it could not be
reintroduced for six months, ac-
cording to Knesset rules. The Or-
thodox bloc decided at the last mo-
ment to shelve the bill for the time
being Some religious MKs and
lobbyists for the Lubavitch
Hasidic morement angrily accus-
ed the Labor Party leadership of
reneging on a promise to lift party
discipline, allowing Labor MKs to
vote as they pleased.
THE RELIGIOUS parties
muster only 12 votes in the
Knesset but they believe they can
count on religious and rightwing
MKs in other parties to support
the controversial measure. The
amendment to the Law of Return
would add the phrase "according
to halacha" to the provision of the
law which defines a Jew as so-
meone bom of a Jewish mother or
converted.
If adopted, the amendment
would bar persons converted by
Conservative or Reform rabbis
abroad from automatic citizenship
on arrival in Israel to settle. The
Conservative and Reform
movements fiercely oppose the
amendment, which they consider
dangerously divisive.
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Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 3, 1986
A Jewish Foreign Policy
Agenda For 1986
Government Defeats Aguda
Motion of Non-Confidence
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
It is now customary in Jewish circles to wish
one. "A Happy Secular New Year!" By that
secular reckoning, what are some of the major con-
cerns and hopes that the Jewish community might
be anticipating in 1986?
On the foreign policy level, we will need to hope,
pray, and work to assure that tht- Pollard es-
pionage episodes are not allowed to strain further
the excellent relations between Israel and the
L'nited States. Thus far. Shimon Peres and George
Shultz have been brilliant in their controlling the
potential damage. But we can rest assured that
anti-Israel forces will seek to exploit this unfor-
tunate -; J Mapt, and we will need to be vigilant in
oping with it.
The Keagan-tiorhachev summit meeting has
railed the temperature f expectation that
something good will happen in the emigration of
Soviet Jewrj soon in 1988. Hut world Jewry will
need to be on guard to counter Gorl -kills
'.n disinformation about the "happy condition" of
Soviet Jewrj as well as rumors of imminent mass
flights from Russia to Israel. While President
Reagan baa chOMB to tr> "quiet di| >'" for
Soviet Jews, world Jewry dare not remain silent
And our foreign agenda will need to pa) nose at
tention to the needs of 120,000 South African
lews. Ethiopian Jews, and the turmoil in Central
America and its meaning for small Jewish com
munities there.
L. (,
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The overriding issue of terrorism and kidnapp-
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JERUSALEM (JTA) The
government recently defeated, as
expected, an Agudat Israel Party
motion of non -confidence on the
controversy involving construe
tion of the Mormon university
center in Jerusalem, but not
before two religious MKs were
ejected from the Knesset
chamber
Only five religious MKs sup
ported the motion, presented by
Aguda MKs Rabbis Avraham
Shapiro and Menachem Porush
They were joined by Klieier
Waldman and Genhofl Shafat (
Tehiya arm Avraham Werdiger of
Moraaha Other members of
Tehiya and Morasha at-stained
Shai did not participate in the
vote
It was dear from the outset that
the two-member Aguda faction
would receive almost no support
for its motion, and that the cuali-
tion was in no danger Never
theless. Aguda's tVO MK- an.I
others from the religious part
maintained a raucous eacopl
dunng the government reply,
delivered by Knergy Minister
Moshe Shahal (Labor)
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Report: The USSR Will Soon
Restore Ties With Israel
:
Friday. January 3, I9867The Jewish Kloridian Page 9-A
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) A
report that an official of the
Soviet Embassy in
Washington told a represen-
tative of a Jewish organiza-
tion that he believed
Moscow will restore
diplomatic relations with
Israel in February and
dramatically increase the
number of Jews allowed to
leave for Israel was greeted
with skepticism and even
anger in some quarters by
those closely associated
with the Soviet Jewry issue.
According to these officials, the
report in The New York Times
concerning a luncheon meeting
twtween an official of the Simon
W:centhal Center of Los Angeles
.iini a low-level Soviet official was
a compendium of Soviet disinfor
mation and hopeful speculation.
IN JERUSALEM. Israeli
Premier Shimon Peres told the
Editor*! Committee of the Daily
Press at its annual luncheon that
< knew nothing of the reported
meeting in Washington. He said
that over the past two or three
months there had been undertak
rigs which he did not describe
by "responsible" Soviet
'prvsentativee in conversations
la consider the question of family
reunification.
I'eres said this was "not s very
precise commitment, but it is an
:nteresUng one nevertheless." He
said other conversations which
took place on a lesser level seemed
IsjftjMd more for image better
merit than any practical purpose.
The Premier went on to say that
Isrtd would object to Moscow
rig a role in Mideast peace-
making unless it reestablished ties
with Israel.
He thus made the issue of Soviet
Jewry and the Soviet's Mideast
rota conditional upon diplomatic
ties with Israel, and not upon a
change in policy on Soviet Jewry.
THE MEETING between the
Soviet official, whose identity was
not disclosed, and the Wiesenthal
Center representative, whom the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency was
told was Martin Mendelsohn, the
Centers legal counsel in
Washington, was initiated by the
Soviets. Mendelsohn, contacted
by the JTA. refused to discuss any
aspect of the meeting or Times
report.
Rabbi Marvin Hier. dean of the
Center, said the Soviet official
was eager to put across two
specific points These were that he
"thinks" there will h* fu||
diplomatic relations between
Israel and the Soviet t'nion in
February, before the Communist
Party Congress that month, and
that Moscow is going to allow
many more Jews to leave than are
permitted now.
Soviet Jewish emigration levels
are running at far lower levels
than during 1979, a peak year for
emigration when more than
51,000 Jews were allowed to
emigrate. The Soviets, according
to reports, are seeking an im-
provement in relations with Israel
as a means for entering the
Mideast process.
FAILURE OF the Soviets to
renew diplomatic relations with
Israel and the continued harsh
treatment of Jews in the Soviet
I'nion have been two of the stated
public reasons for Israel's reluc-
tance to allow the Soviets any role
in an international peace con-
ference on the Middle East
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There have been, in past mon-
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MOSCOW leading to an easing of
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officials conceded that they await
firm indications from Moscow of
substantive moves toward Israel
and Soviet Jews.
"We can only assume that the
Soviets are floating those rumors
in an attempt to keep the Soviet
Jewry movement here and around
the world off balance." said Alan
Pesky, chairman of the Coalition
to Free Soviet Jews, the umbrella
agency for 85 organizations in the
Greater New York area.
"THE SOVIETS have focussed
solely on the issue of emigration,"
said Pesky, who added that "not a
word has been said about the
harassment or imprisonment of
Jewish activists on trumped-up
charges."
According to the Times. Hier
said the Israelis speculated that
the Soviet diplomat was unlikely
to have spoken as he had with the
Jewish representative except
under instructions. Hier also said
the disclosure could be "a new and
significant development." ,
Dr. Gerald Margolis, director of
the Center, said in a telephone in-
terview with the JTA that he, too,
viewed the Soviet pronouncement
as "a major signal" since the
meeting was initiated by the
Soviets. He also said, in response
to a question, that "we had no
signals over protracted conversa-
tions that this information was to
be kept in confidence."
Ivory Coast President Felix HouphouetBoigny shakes hands
with Prime Minister Shimon Peres in Geneva on Dec. 18. After a
secret meeting the two leaders announced the decision to restore
diplomatic relations between Israel and the Ivory Coast. 1.
_______ (JTA/WZN New* Photo)
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 3. 1986
Jewish Leaders Call For
Action To End Terrorism
NEW YORK (JTA) Leading Jewish organizations last
weekend urged governments around the world to take decisive action
against terrorists and called for punishment of nations which provide
refuge to terrorists.
At a special press conference. Kenneth Bialkin. chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations,
issued a hard-hitting statement saying that the Palestinian terrorist
war "against the travelling public requires urgent action by the interna
tional community. The indiscriminate terror in Rome and Vienna
reflects a barbarism and a primitive mentality which cannot be reached
by reason or the rule of law."
HE OUTLINED EIGHT steps that must be taken to end the
scourge of terrorism:
"Serve notice that support for the PLO and other Palestinian ter-
ror groups must end. Saudi Arabia must end its payments of extortion
which finances this grotesque machine: Jordan must close the PLO
bases it has sanctioned; Tunisia must expel the PLO forces who train
and plan; Syria and Iraq must terminate their maintenance of PLO fac-
tions; and Libya must be called to account.
"Diplomatic support must cease; the PLO observer delegation to
the UN must be expelled and their offices in New York closed. France.
Turkey, Greece, Spain. Italy. Cyprus and other European countries
must withdraw their recognition and diplomatic support from the PLO.
PLO offices in those countries should be shut.
"Countries which give sanctuary or free passage to known
murderers must be warned that consequences will follow their craven
act. Egypt and Yugoslavia, for example, must not be free to repeat
their abetting the flight of the murderers of the Achille Lauro.
"Leaders must be extradited and brought to justice damage
suits by victims must be heard and enforced in courts of law and vie
tims compensated by the PLO.
"Diplomatic and economic sanctions must be taken against those
countries who fail to cooperate in an international program to combat
terrorism and deny sanctuary to leaders and followers of the PLO. For
example, aircraft landing right* might l>e denied to countries w-hich sup
port terrorism by diplomatic or financial means.
"World opinion must he mobilized against the deception and
deceit of Palestinian radicals who clothe their cause in the language of
freedom and human rights but whose real message and cause is con
quest and rejection of peaceful coexistence with Israel.
"We support Secretary of State Shultz in his rejection of an\
political justification for terrorist acts, and we call upon the United Na-
tions and the nations of the free world to develop a program of action
which goes beyond the welcome words of condemnation of terrorism
"Sadly, but necessarily, so long as the rule of law cannot cope
with terrorism, the right and duty of national sovereignty and protec
tion must be recognized to take action against those responsible for ter-
rorist acts.
"Our Ambassador to the United Nations should call for an
emergency session of the UN Security Council to censure Libya and
Syria for their continuing support of terrorists in violation of recently
adopted General Assembly and Security Council resolutions condemn
ing terrorism."
THE PLO in its various factions and groups have placed themselves
outside the community of decent peoples and "must be sanctioned by
the world community." Bialkin told the press conference.
He declared. "It is not enough to say that the murderers should be
brought to justice. They are only the tools, the fanatic fools who carry
out the orders that are fashioned in Damascus, in Tripoli, In Amman, in
Baghdad and in Tunis. Is is the leaders and planners who must be
brought to justice and called to account for their crimes against inno-
cent civilians." Continuing. Bialkin said:
"Unfortunately, rhetoric will not stop them. Those nations which
decry violence and terrorism while at the same time supporting the
political aims of the PLO give a double message which in effect en
fT"!8!? re>etltlon of lhose outrages. So-called moderate Arab states
like Jordan and Tunisia provide bases for the recruitment and training
of terrorists; Saudi Arabia provides them funding. Egypt gives them
sanctuary and protection; Syria and Libya arm them and lanuch their
"depredations. Iraq provides bases and arms.
"WESTERN DEMOCRACIES give them support and respect by
diplomatic recognition and by permitting them to have offices. Greece
Spain. Italy. Austria, and France have cordial diplomatic links; Tukey
and I yprus give them diplomatic status; the UN grants them observer
status and the Soviets provide support and arms. Terrorism is en
couraged by UN condemnations of Israel and by the failure to react to
outrages The decent people of the world can no longer permit this
double standard.
Gerald Kraft, president of Bnai Brith. declared that "the time has
come for all nations to stop coddling and being cowed by ter
ronsts He said that the attacks in Rome and Vienna were "the in
evitable result of Italy's indecisive dealing" with the hijackers of the
Achille Lauro cruise ship, which could only encourage new acts of ter-
rorism What happened last week. Kraft added, "was the inevitable
result.
Abraham Foxman. associate national director of the Anti
Defamation League of Bnai B nth. said the attacks "leave us with a
greater urgency to achieve concerted international action against ter
ronsts and those who would abet them. We must begin by engaging in a
worldwide offens.ve against terrorism. No legitimacy can bVgiven to
unTnished n*tk>n "^ Provides refuge should be
PJ5J HH5: e,xe5utive, President of the American Jewish
Committee, called upon 'those of our European allies who have adopted
iSSi *PF*asement toward Arab-instigated terronsm to end. once
and for all. this sense ess course of action. These nations must examine
their own responsibility for this latest outrage."
Rabbi William Berkowiti. president of the American Jewish
Heritage Foundation, urged President Reagan, in a cable, that an "mv
mediate world summit conference of the free world nations be convened
at the highest levels in order to ... make clear western resolve again
terror, to coordinate methods of security and ways of combattui ter
ror, and must resolve to pressure those nations which support ter
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Behind the Headlines
A Debilitating 'Jewish Disease'
Friday, January 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Thousands of Jews
throughout the world are af-
flicted with a debilitating
genetic disorder that,
although the most prevalent
of "Jewish diseases," re-
mains virtually wiknown to
its potential victims.
Discovered by a Frenchman
named Phillippe Gaucher (pro-
nounced Goahay) in 1882. the
il'norrkff Gaucher's disease
affecta mostly Ashkenazic Jews.
i if whom one out of 12 is a poten-
tial carrier, according to the
recently establitM* National
li.-iucher Foundation, which sup-
portt research on the disease as
a. II M assorted projrrams to help
thoM who suffer from it.
WITH 20.000 diagnosed cases
m the U.S. alone 80 percent of
them Jewish Gaucher's Disease
twice as common amnn^c
III Kenazic Jews as the better
kn<-w Tay-Sachs. a fatal genet ic
ni-r which, like Gaucher's. is
.-.I by the absence of a certain
BM
E -timates point to one in 40.000
I itential victims of the ng babiea l>rn into the
neral copulation Of those horn
lew*, the figure is one in 800
tiata have attributed
er'l to the absence of the
giuCOCerebroatdue a
;. which OWN the bod]
re alinormal quantities of
ils. called hpids. in
..r and hone
N
I HE DISEASE, which can be
-<-.i at any age. frequently
an enlargement of the
r liver, or both, as well as
C anemia, bleeding and
. boo* inflammation, which
times requires hip and other
replacements. Its victim.*
ften develop an abnormally
tended aMomen. which brings
reme discomfort and
eniNH,
Children who have the disease
k iik.- they're pregnant with
tripleta," Jill Talisman, who was
.::> appointed the National
Gaucher Foundation's executive
tor, said in a telephone inter
Talisman said she initially
nterested in Gaucher's
ise through her acquaintance
with a couple whose two children
inquired it.
I'erhaps the moat disturbing
feature 'f (iaucher's is its con-
tinued success in eluding the at-
tention of those most likely to be
| affected. Even physicians fre
tly misdiagnose the disorder
uncommonly as leukemia
| 'ii.-i- they detect it through a
pn do not always prove to
-ufficiently informed
| maehree about its nature, ac
"ding to Talisman.
A woman from Indiana, for ex
[an,pie. called the Foundation
recently after being diagnosed as
Ittving (iaucher's by a doctor who
Id her the disease was fatal. But
iau.-hcr's is seldom fatal,
airman said. And like Tay-
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Sachs, which she observed has
"vitually been obliterated" thanks
to research and massive publicity-
campaign, it is not unavoidable.
AS A GENETIC disease,
Gaucher's can only affect children
born of parents who are both car-
riers of the defective gene. In that
case, there is a 25 percent chance
the child will inherit it. according
to the Foundation. As with Tay-
Sachs, a blood test can establish
whether prospective parents are
carriers.
Although scientists have yet to
find a cure for Gaucher's or a
surefire treatment for its symp-
toms, research in the U.S., Israel,
The Netherlands and elsewhere
appears to be making some head-
way. The gene which produces the
enzyme lacking to Gaucher vic-
tims has been identified and
cloned.
At the National Institutes of
Health in Washington, the en-
zyme has been successfully ex-
tracted from human placenta and
is currenUy being administered to
a group of afflicted children on an
experimental basis.
But if a cure remains a long way
off, the chances of eliminating the
disease public awareness and con-
sequent prevention seems a good
deal more promising than it must
have appeared to a California man
named Rubin Bakin some 15 years
ago. A victim of Gaucher's
Disease, Bakin placed adver-
tisements in newspapers
throughout the country, in search
of others who suffered from the
same disorder. As far as he knew
at the time, none existed.
ONCE THE responses began
coming in. however, it became
clear that Bakin was not alone,
and the basis for a loose informa-
tion and mutual help network was
established. Bakin. who has since
died of causes unrelated to the
disease, started a newsletter to
keep Gaucher patients, as well as
medical practitioners and
organizations, informed on
development in the disease and in
research to eliminate it.
Today, his newsletter, the
Gaucher's Disease Registry, is
distributed to 49 states and 17
countries. Prepared by a
volunteer who suffers from the
disorder, the bi-monthly newslet-
ter is one of the projects founded
by the National Gaucher
Foundation.
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 3. 1986
38th Hebrew Academy Scholarship Gala
(Left to right) Mayor Norman Ciment, Mrs. Helen
Ciment, Mrs. Saundra Rothenberg, Mrs. Elaine
Dobin, Mayor Alex Daoud
(Left to right) Howard Pelzner, Peter Schwedock,
Milton Eherenreich, Joseph Finkelstein, Allan
Cohen, Michael Brumer Honorees of the evening.
(Left to right) Dr. and Mr*. David Reinhani
Rabbi and Mrs. Josef Heber, Rabbi and Mn
Harvey SUberstein, Mr. and Mrs. Maurieio Iiluck
(Left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Milton Brafman, Mr.
and Mrs. Isaac Silberberg.
(Left to right, standing) Rafael Matz. Henry Percal
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kowski, Mrs. Susan Percal
/Seated) Rabbi and Mrs. Amram Amselem.
(Left to right) Mayor Norman Ciment, Mrs
Bogin, Mayor Alex Daoud
l.mda
;
(Left to right) Mrs. Charlotte Rose. Mr. and Mrs
Bennet Silverman.
Michael Brumer accepts Menorah Award present-
ed by Dr. David Reinhard
(Left to right) Mr and Mrs Robert Sanders. Mr
and Mrs. Julio Astacio.
I Left to right) Dr and Mrs David Galbut Harry
Barth, Capt and .Mrs. Hyman Galbut. Mr vid
Mrs. Abraham (lalbut.
Beneath twirling dreidels and the dazzling
backdrop of a wondrous Channukah celebration.
500 community leaders supported the 38th
Annual Scholarship Drive of the Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross Hebrew Academy. Striking displays of
Judaica created by students gave depth and
meaning to the festivities as did the personal gifts
made and given to each celebrant by Academy
children. Prominent Miami attorneys Michael
Brumer and Howard Pelzner and their investment
group associates were the Honorees of the evening.
'Left to right) Dr and Mrs Randx Mai
Mr and Mrs Michael Genet.
(Left to right) Judge and Mrs. Robert Graver. Dr.
and Mrs. Arthur Shapiro.
(Left to right) Dr and Mrs Isaac Retter. Judge
and Mrs. Alan Kuker.
'Left to right) Judge and Mrs. Alan Kuk,- kit
Dahlia Upner. Mr Robert Behar
(Left to right) Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Brief.
Irving Moskowitz,
(Left to right) Susan Rosenblatt. Michael Fi> -her
Stanley Rosenblatt.
(Left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Jay MirmellL Mr and
Mrs. Stewart Mirmelli, Dr. and Mrs. Mario Nones.
Isadore Wollouick. Mrs. Charles Merwitzer
'ifft t0A ZgHt>,Rahbl nd Mrs Menachem RoaH
Mr. and Mrs Jerome Bienenfeld
(Left n, nght) Mrs. Gita Galbut. Mr ami Mrs Eru
luretsky. Mr and Mrs Jeffrey Klein


Je wislfo Floridia
i
Miami, Florida Friday, January 3,1986 Sactlon B
Isidor Cohen
Among First
Miami Settlers
The year is 1896. In Europe.
French Jews, as Jews all over
the world, are still reeling
from the aftermath of the in-
famous Dreyfuss Trials two
years earlier. In Palestine.
Theodor Herzl is gathering
support for the World Zionist
Organization, which will be
formally established the
following year. And in
America. Isidor Cohen is
pioneering a new frontier in
Miami. Florida.
According to Nathan
Skolnick, curator of the
(ireater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Community Archives.
Jews, including Isidor Cohen,
were among the first settlers
in Miami. Many came here as
early as 1896 to take advan-
tage of the agreement bet-
ween Henry Flagler and Julia
Tuttle to extend the East
(Oast Railroad from Palm
Beach to Miami. The first area
>f Jewish settlement was in
what is now the downtown
Miami business district.
ARCHIVES materials In-
dicate that Isidor Cohen was
>ne of the first Jews to have
made his permanent residence
in the Miami area. Arriving in
1896 with the extension of the
"tilroad, Cohen came from
I'iilm Beach intent upon open-
ing an apparel shop.
Although he sought to open
store on the north hank of
"he Miami River, then owned
. .Julia Tuttle. Cohen could
not afford the high rents there.
So he set up shop on the river's
notB bank, on what is now
Brickell Avenue. Shorthly
thereafter, a fire destroyed his
store, and Cohen, now without
resources, sought
employment.
When he was offered a
, laborers job by Mrs. Tuttle.
[Cohen is said to have replied,
"Madame, no member of my
Free Health
Insurance
Chopped
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
|Knesset Finance and House com-
mittees acted this week to end
free health insurance for some
1.000 people, including Cabinet
musters and their deputies,
of the civil and religious
courts and Knesset members
lemselves. Senior civil servants
thorns wages are linked to those
)f deputy Cabinet rank, are
ireatened as well with cuts in
eir health benefits.
The beneficiaries were entitled
i free coverage both at home and
jroad. For Knesset members
nd their spouses, the benefits
ere a lifetime privilege. Their
ildren were covered up to the
.je of 18. Knesset members
[ eoieved over a half billion Shekels
health insurance funds during
le first half of fiscal 1985. The
"inance Committee has allowed
f"r appeals and a special suhcom-
nttee will hear appeals from the
idiciary.
race has been employed in
manual labor since Egypt,
2,000 years ago." Undeterred,
Cohen, a determined and
creative businessman, later
reopened his shop on what is
now Flagler Street in
downtown Miami. There,
Cohen's store prospered, as
did nearly all of the pioneer
merchants in Miami's early
days.
COHEN'S family establish-
ed Beth Zion Synagogue,
which eventually became Beth
David Congregation, the
oldest synagogue in Miami.
Around 1920, Mrs. Cohen was
instrumental in forming the
first local chapters of two
Jewish organizations the
National Council of Jewish
Women and Hadassah.
According to Archives
materials. Jewish families set-
tled in Key West long before
Miami was pioneered. As early
as 1875. Jewish families were
involved in sponge retrieval
and the production and sale of
cigars in the Florida Keys. It
was the waning of these
businesses and the increased
opportunities offered by the
expanded railroad that caused
Jewish families to begin mov-
ing North to Miami.
It is because merchants like
Isidor Cohen took advantage
of new opportunities on the
Miami frontier that the
Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity now stands a quarter
of a million strong.
Isidor and Ida Cohen in the doorway of their
apparel shop on what is now Flagler Street in
downtown Miami, circa 1902.
Archives Group Of Federation In Formation
The Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Com-
munity Archives, a compila-
tion of photos, documents
and organizational, business
and personal records of
South Florida's pioneer
Jews, is currently in forma-
tion. The Archives, which
are housed in the Federa-
tion building on Biscayne
Blvd., will be available for
use by scholars or other in-
terested persons once they
have been fully catalogued.
"The Community Archives
already contain numerous photos
and documents of interest." said
Fred K. Shochet. chairman of the
Archive Committee. "We have big
plans for our growing collection.
The Archives are currently seek-
ing all kinds of materials and we
hope eventually to expand them to
the size and scope appropriate for
a city with a quarter of a million
Jews."
FOR THE short term. Shochet
added, the Archives Committee is
concentrating its efforts on collec-
ting additional materials and get-
ting the existing possessions
organized and catalogued. An ex-
hibit of old photographs documen-
ting the community's pioneer
families and institutions is cur-
rently being prepared for display
at the Federation building.
Skolnick said that there are
valuable historical materials in the
storerooms and warehouses of
Jewish homes, businesses and
organizations. 'Things that peo-
ple might consider to be of no
value, such as old business
records, correspondence,
photographs or other old
documents, might actually make
very important additions to the
Archives," he explained.
The original Beth Domd Sffmagomu, jfamaad m th>- fSm JewM
\! by Isidor and Ida Cohen and other
ptoaai r JtwiakfluN


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian/Fridav, January 3. 1986
Senate Conservatives To Prevent
Ratification Of Genocide Convention
B DAVID FRIEDMAN-
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Senate conservatives
have found a new tactic in
their effort to try to prevent
ratification of the United
Nations Genocide
Convention, a claim that it
will not only harm the
United States but also
Israel.
This became clear when Sens.
Jesse Helms (R. N.C.) and Chic
Hecht (R. Nev.) used this argu-
ment Dec. 5 to prevent unanimous
consent to bring up Helms' own
amendments to the treaty.
Helms said "there are Jewish
citizens who previously strongly
supported this treaty who now re-
alize that Israel will be most likely
the first nation to be victimized by
it."
Helms made this argument
before. But it came as a surprise
when he was supported by Hecht.
who is Jewish, since the Jewish
community has long called for
ratification of the Convention
which was signed in 1949 in the
wake of the Holocaust.
Hecht said he asked "top Jewish
attorneys, international a
ttorneys" to analyze the treaty
and it is their opinion that the
genocide treaty would not be in
the best interest of the State of
Israel or the United States of
America.
However. Ser. Howard Metzen-
haum (I) Ohiol replied that "the
American Jewish community
believes that the Genocide Con-
vention should be ratified. The
American Jewish community fur-
ther believes that on the whole
question of genocide, Jews of
other lands, who suffered more
than perhaps any other group in
the world, have an impact, and a
concern about the whole issue of
genocide."
The convention failed to come to
the floor for ratification before
the Senate adjourned. But Senate
Majority Leader Robert Dole (R..
Kans.l is on record as pledging
that it will be ratified.
"We'll do it this vear." Dole said
at the groundbreaking for the
U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum
in October. Later, in November,
in an address to the General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations, he said if it could not
be done before the Senate ad
journs it would be one of the first
issues in the new year
David Brody, Washington
representative of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
Brith. told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Dole
repeated this pledge on the
Senate floor last week.
Elton Ken,. uttVi director of tkt Jewish Community
' "*" '.finmi help.- '
at tiu Sa \ rmm Men 'a Red Sh a u ..
hit program, "Help Your .\. r ebratt Christmas //
'"ic part in th> .
ing out at th. DeaJ Ser reau, Epuej
i 'atholic t'ntnmunit ,
Weekly g*8ue8
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The Steertng <'- tion >iBuilder*, ReaiEetate, Finance and Allied TVaaV D i.*wii
recently toforweulah plansfor thf Dwutum'* Frt ~ i nner
uhich unll hnn->r Hen H'Mouay. chairman and chief exen.t
hcer ofEquitabU Real EstaU 'intup. Inc. Seen at the ; :> meeting MM (lefiU right) Etra Katz. chairman <>t'th> h
amdSteven BitU ha\rman and Y'>ung Leader*h\i un
liaieon th> Division.
The Aventur .. if>r afaaaai Jnuul
tion'B Alliance Div v completed a thrv |
tumal terim \r\th \\\,man. auth..' Tkt
A^md.nment aftkt .lev-- Seen at the lecture were ifr*.-
ng>- WumOM, II anrk. Atmtura cha\ Herbert i -a,\arxck. cha, Mhance DmwA
Winners Announced In Hospice Inc. Contert
Hoej ee. Ii
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my
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Miami Prtona 35Q-6700


Friday. January 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
At the North Dade Division Breakfast for the
Benefit of the Anti-Defamation League,
recently held at Beth Torah Congregation.
Mrs Norman Braman. received the ADL
Torch of Liberty Award on behalf of her hus-
band. Pictured are. standing, (left to right)
Herman Sucks; Harvey Berman. chairman oj
!". Board of Trustees qftkt Miami Children's HotpUai FoMllrfo
ltd thrtt now offieon and mm trustee. Executive
Prmidml Framoii I' MoJon, /// amnotmood. Albert H
Nnhmad was elected as chairman oftht board, Murk Blank. WOA
darted tOOOnd -nee-president. Burton S. Kahn and Karen
panwroN were also elected to the Lxird
?irector Of ARMDI To Visit So. Fla.
Stahl National director of
Red Mi.'' >evid
ARMDI). nil be
:
'
"
the event; Jerome B. Homer. ADL National
Commissioner and chairman of the Florida
Chapter of the Society of Fellow's. Seated, (left
to right): Jack Gould; Mrs. Norman Braman.
recipient; and Ronald Shaw, executive nee
president of the Pilot Pen Corporation, and
keynote speaker
JFS To Host
Three-Day Seminar
Jewiah F tmil Ser<
Greater Miami will host a three
seminar from Jan. 18-15
.1 succest I i
r to the (if livery of money
nl <-r: DM ilid OOm-
munitj protective services) The
Support Serviota for Elders, Inc.
(SEE), will present the program,
with Dr. Phyllis Ehrlich. .IKS
director of Older Services, coor-
dinating the seminar with guest
speakers.
David B Saltman. JFS ex
ecutive director, said. "A com-
prehensive program like the SSE
aims to maximize the in-
dependence of the commui.
elderly population, helping t.
rent institutionalixation and
minimizing the filing for com-

i
Burdei
Women's Division
let Luncheon



1'carl Stahl
lumismatic Convention To Begin Thursday
The Nth Annual Florida Inter
tl Numismatic Convention
ill hf held .Ian. 9-12 at the
>iplomat Hotel. Hollywood-by-
hcSea.
The convention will feature Mr.
lulius Turoff. collector.
jmismatist and lecturer, who
exhibit 29 cases of com-
rehensive Statue of Liberty
okens. medals, and a variety of
Materials which he has been col-
lecting for the past i_'<> years. His
collection covers the 100 year-
tinea thl first part of tin- struc-
ture went <>n display.
Other guest speakers at the
Forum include Dr. Edwin
Mendelssohn, whose subject is an-
cient Judaean coins; Edward
Schumann, who will talk of the
House of Kothchild; and Alan
I lager, whose subject is U.S.
Silver I>ollars. Edward .lams will
moderate.
\merican Friends Of IDF Honor Lou Lenart
The American Friends of IDF
iraeli Defense Forces, previously
own as. the Association for the
elfare of the Soldiers in Israel,
WSI), recently held a Gala Get
ther at the Konover Hotel for
er 100 invited guests to honor
and introduce the new North
American representative. Lou
Lenart. Among the special guests
in attendance were Mayor Alex
Daoud and Consulate General
Yehoshua Trigor of Israel.
.
.
announced
n ill inclu V
by Sophie Primak.
Members of the committee an-
nounced by Mrs. S< hatter include:
Viola Charcowakv, Ruth Platt,
Irene Racikowila, Stella Topol
H..1 Sara Anchin. The 11:46
lion, is being coordinated b)
Florence I) Fcldman. director of
the Greater Miami Women's
Division.
Seniors Honored
An Affair of the Arts is a gala
dinner celebration to be held on
Sat unlay evening. Jan. 11 to
honor the 128 high school seniors
who participated in the National
Foundation for the Advancement
of the Arts, talent search from
Jan. 6-12. Cash awards, scholar
ships and a chance to be named a
IS Presidential Scholar in the
Arts are the possibilities for these
students.
Abraham (A.J.) Daoud
For Kutun's Open Seat
Top Leaders Back
Daoud for House
Abraham (A.J.i Daoud. Miami
Beach civic leader and executive
director of the city's Police
Athletic League baa qualified aa
i candidate for the Democratic
nomination to fill the seat
racated this week by State Rep.
Barry Kutun (Dem.-Miami
Beach) in District 104 of the
Florida State House of
Representatives.
Daoud. 29. is the nephew of
Miami Beach Mayor Alex
Daoud. and is exalted ruler of
the Miami Beach Lodge of Elks,
the city'a largest fraternal
organisation. He also is im-
mediate past president of the
Miami Beach Jaycees .nd a
ler >f the board ofdirei
i Miami Beach T

Vctive in Temple Belh
>hoiom. he is married to the
former ..or- Freedliae.
daughter of Irma and
edline. toad treei-
ition

- for
ibernatohal
candidac) reports Daoud's cam-
paign has been underway for
than a month.
With more than 400 en-
dorsements and volunteer
workers signed up. Daoud
figures that the fact that he
liven and works in the district,
in which he was born, gives
him a strong edge over his two
announced opponents. Both
Elaine Bloom and Elayne
Weishurd have suffered major
defeats in their last tries for
elective office and Bloom does
not live anywhere near the
district which embraces
southern and central Miami
Beach and part of Miami.
Bloom was ousted from the
legialat> former State
Sen. I inberg. with
Steinberg overwhelm
Bloom in the Beach precinct.-
Weisburd failed to make a
runoff, finishing third in a
three-person field for Dade
School Board in the election
won by Dr. Michael Krop. In
addition, she wan defeated
after one term on the city coun-
cil by a strong margin by
former Commissioner Melvin
Mendelson.
Daoud. an announced sup-
porter of both casino gambling
and a state lottery, said he will
base much of his campaign on
the need for stronger law en-
forcement on the state level.
"Crime is the number one priori-
ty of the citizens of our district.
and we must have aid from
Tallahassee I i mpplement the
efforts of Miami Beach and
Miami and Di
[l
I
mncl
-
formi semen
ic fommiaaioner
Jiouay Resmck ion f b%
oauniaaiener \be Reanick;
Doug i.r- mid. son of Beach
CommisMcn. Men /.. Pauline M r. officer of the
Miami i). h Retirees; Bea
Schiffman. widow of the past
president of the Florida
Tenants Association: Arthur
Berkey, president of Burleigh
House: attorneys Larry Fe-
ingold and Allen Fuller: past
Hadassah and current Na'amat
chapter president Felice
Schwartz: Zoning Board
member and former Beach
Taxpayers Association presi-
dent Russell Galbut: civic ac-
tivist David Nevel and Joseph
Drucker. former exalted ruler
of the Miami Beach Elks.
He is a graduate of Miami
Dade Community College and is
a licensed funeral director with
Riverside Memorial Chapels of
Florida. Daoud was named in
1985 as one of the Outstanding
Young Men of America, and
received a special award from
the Masons for outstanding com-
munity service.
M Pol Adv
HM



Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 3, 1986
Residents of the Maison Grande condominium in Miami Beach
were recently recognized by the Greter Miami Israel Bond
Organization during a special Bar Mitzvah celebrating IS years
of Israel Bond functions at Maison Grande. Presented with the
Israel Award of Honor were the Maison Grande Israel Bond past
honorees. Seated are, from left to right: Lillian Udell, Birdie
Bernbaum. Bea Lexnnson. Elsv Friedman and H- It* \1-ru-\t:rr
Standing, from left to right, are: Abraham I'dcll. Jaam K<>tler.
Meyer Levinson. Sadie Brodsky. Lam* Friedman. < 'harles Mer
uitzer and Herman and Sarah Gordon Nat *h<>u-n an Samuel
Kotler and Florence and Isadore Abrams.
Weekly 52
Issues
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Apt #
Zip
Mail To:
Jewish Floridian
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Hadassah Events
I.R. Goodman Cal
Philip i.oidir
Temple King
Solomon Annual
Concert Saturday
>ur

f the Sa
'' : R I 'anada.
md
Monti -
McGUl
. Shi
mpoasr rding r
'' thod of
through
;i rn live!) mm
Opti-Mrs. Luncheon
h.' *
i
r;u *n
-illy
li.
Memory
S3
of
Hadassah will hold it
Oneg Shabhat on Bat
p.m. at the Hadaaaat
fice.
On Sunday. Jan. 12 al
the chapter will hol.l
meeting at the office Th,. r^^
will be devoted : yut*
Activities-Hashachar L1$1
Synalovski. regional i -., tor of
Young Judaea will mesh and
show films on Youth i a
Morton Tower* Chapttr of
Hadassah will hold next
regular meeting on M .., j^,,
IS at 12 45 p.m at th.
Tower? Auditorium
Henrietta Szold i ".,, >r ^
Hadassah. Miami Baa > '.1 hold
their Monthly Roam Meeuafoi
Monday, at noon at the H .lajaak
building on Lincoln Road
Aliyah Chapter of lU.iaat
will l>e holding their r. ^ &nen.
meeting at Tempi. I
iaJI. on Monday. Janua-,
7 |C p.m.
James Lupneno. director of
Dade County's "T.. .,-
program will be the apoakaf
The Hannah Senesch I'hapterof
Hadassah will hold the:' .rx-heoe
meeting at noon on Tuesday :
the Shelbome Hotei
HennetU Siold Chapter of
Hadassah on Miami B.wh. nl
hold their regular meeting oe
Monday. Jan 13 at 11 a m at 'J*
Shrlbome Hotel. Debt
wih speak on youth
Florence Greenherv in chart*
of arrangements
Koach Chapter of th. Mr
Meach Region of H.
meet on Tuesday evening Jen '*
i- D m in the Cedilla
Miami Herald crime n
na Buchanan will
scalier
Na'amat U.S.A.
>' .......
- -.iwed upon
3
lea IS at nooi

in and .


ion
-ar> tff
Harnet GfSi
president of \a
guest speaker and *
tot spiritual >
gram the organizati
taken with their day
m the State of larai
-
apr*
It any single bnUN
tion can be named
.^ supremely vital
t<. the peace and
i i i -.-..! am
the .!,!;! Middle
: i th.it institution
is I e< hni< >n
ISRAEL INSTITUTE
OF TECHNOLOGY
868-5666
"^i^:SE*as^3f!^-S52


3vi/i/ien*i South Florida Chapter of the Almuni Association of
Hunter College will hold Hunters 116th Birthday
Celebration Luncheon on Saturday, Feb 15 at the
Diplomat Country Club in Hallandale at noon. Jac-
queline Freedman. president of Hunter College
Scholarship and Welfare Fund will be the guest of
honor
Raquel Welch, in the premiere 1986 performance of
'Raquel: Live in Concert." will make her South Florida
debut Tuesday. Jan. 14 through Saturday. Jan. 25 at the
Miami Beach Theater of the Performing Arts. Her show
is the two-week subscription replacement of "Big
River" which is postponed until next season, it was an-
nounced by producer Zev Bufman.
Pacemaker Club of Dade County will have their first
meeting of the new year on Monday at 10 a.m. in the
auditorium at the Parkway Regional Medical Center.
There will be a guest speaker and a question and
answer period
~~ ~~
Dade County Judge Arthur L. Rothenberg and his
*ife. Marti Rothenberg. both former Assistant At-
torneys General of the State of Florida, will be the
guests on the first telecast of "Hear Ye, Hear Ye," a
program hosted by trial lawyer William A. Cain. The
program will air live from 9 to 10 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 9.
originating in the studios of WLRN-TV (Channel 17) in
Miami.
More than $1 million is being raised to benefit the
Miami Heart Institute at "An International Affair of the
Heart" gala on Friday at the Fontainebleau Hilton. In
excess of 600 people are expected to attend
Costs for the gala are being underwritten by friends
of the Institute so that all the proceeds can benefit the
Institute.
Investiture of Dade Circuit Court Judge Thomas
Carney, recently elevated from the county court by
Governor Bob Graham after selection by the Judicial
Nominating Commission, will be held Monday at 12:15
p.m. in Courtroom 6-1 of the Dade County Courthouse.
Chief Judge Gerald T. Wetherington will preside at the
robing ceremonies.
Robert Blum, owner of the Carriage House, Miami
Beach, will be guest speaker at the weekly "How Miami
Beach Functions" current events series Blum, who led
a drive to bring young urban professionals (yuppies) to
the community, will address an audience of students at
the Main Library on Monday, at 1:30 p.m
Dr Charles A. Rosenberg, who has served as Chief of
Staff for the Veterans Administration Medical Center
since September. 1975. will retire from the position on
Jan. 3.
National Council of Jewish Women, Miami Section,
will celebrate the Sabbath at Temple Israel, downtown,
on Friday, Jan. 10. Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat and Cantor
Jacob G. Bornstein will officiate Prior to the service,
dinner will be served. An Oneg Shabbat will follow.
Mount Sinai Medical Center, North, will be offering
free blood pressure, glaucoma and diabetes screening
beginning Jan. 6. Monday-Friday from 9 a.m. to noon
during the entire month of January.
A.J. Daoud To Run For Kutun's Seat
[Abraham (A.J ) Daoud. Miami
ch civic leader and executive
ctor of the city's Police
hletic League, has qualified as a
fkiidate for the Democratic
lination to fill the seat vacated
week by State Rep. Barry
ptun (Dem. Miami Beach) in
Strict 104 of the Florida State
use of Representatives.
u>ud, 29, is the nephew of
Beach Mayor Alex Daoud.
is exalted ruler of the Miami
ch Lodge of Elks, the city's
largest fraternal organization. He
is also immediate past president
of the Miami Beach Jaycees and a
member of the board of directors
of the Miami Beach Taxpayers
Association.
Active in Temple Beth Sholom.
he is married to the former Lori
Freedline. daughter of Irma and
Vale Freedline Daoud also a
president of the Florida Associa-
tion of Police Athletic Leagues
and a natioal officer of the PAL
Association.
Friday, January 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
SPECIALLY FOR
SINGLES
Yitzhak Modai. Israeli
Finance Minister, pictured
letl. with nsitor. Zin Krugliak.
H'ntu Brith's Regional direc-
tor. Hi KM! in Isrnrl lor three
fact-finding weeks to discuss
Israel's economy with official*.
Honors And
Appointments
NKW YORK (JTA) Larry
Yudelson has been named editor
of the Jewish Student Press Ser-
vice, having served as editor of
HamnoMtr, the campus paper of
Yeshiva I 'niversitv
NEW YORK (JTA) Susan
Weikera of Philadelphia has bean
named national chairperson of the
Israel Bond Women's Division.
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) -
Joseph Papp, the producer, has
been honored with the first Harp
of David Award of the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College
NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi
Armin Friedman of Long Beach.
N.Y.. has been elected to a second
term as president of the
Educators Council of America.
TORONTO (JTA) Shira
Herzog Bessin of Toronto has
been named executive director of
the Canada Israel Committee.
41 year old gentleman, suffering from back pain caused
by an automobile accident, wishes to meet a 35/45 veer
old lady with same or similar physical impairment for a
long lasting relationship. Please answer Box #SPS c/o
Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
Your letter will be answered.
I love beaches, ballet, and the bubbly, but I can also enjoy
home Betamax, baseball, and beer. If you love any or all
of the above, or want to love someone who does write
and send a reason why I would want to meet you. Me, c/o
Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Florida 33101.
Are you Single? Personal Ads get response! Cost is
$10.00 for up to 30 words. To place your special singles
ad send $10.00 and copy of ad to: The Jewish Floridian.
Singles Column, P.O. Box 012973. Miami, Florida 33101.
Single professional woman in 40's wants to meet sincere
man 45-55 years old. Interest include films, golf, trivia,
and interesting conversation. Write: BB c/o Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Female, mid twenties wants to meet man with interest
in developing sincere relationship. Write TC c/o Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Happenings Singles is having a singles parly Friday,
January 17 at 9 p.m. at the Diplomat Country Club. There
will be dancing, live band, continuous hors d'oeuvres,
free valet parking, gift drawings and surprises. Admis-
sion is $5.00. For more information call Sharon Silver
385-1255
Dont take any of these
lying down.
CROWS FEET
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same-day
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surgery
Ibday. hundreds of elective
surgical procedures can be per-
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Its called same-day surgery, and
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\ou need not put off that
cosmetic surgery or elective
prtKedurc any longer At the
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which means substantial cost
sa\ ings tbu recover from
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Miami Beach. PI 33141
Life. Be in it.
BM
A


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 3, 1986
Sandra and Morton Bennard of North Miami Beach and
members of the Hadassah Associates Mission to Israel, with Pro-
fessor Mervyn Gotsman, head of Cardiology (right) at the
HadassahHebrew University Medical Center in Jerusalem at a
ceremony marking the endowment of a new Cardiac Surgery
Suite made possible through the efforts of the men of Hadassah
Associates.
Community Calendar
The next "Coffee. Culture and Conversation" Program of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom of Greater Miami will be on Sunday morning at
10:30 a.m. The first Sunday of each month will feature
"Breakfast with Rabbi Gary G tick stein. Senior Rabbi of the
Temple.
Temple B'nai Zion Sisterhood will meet in the auditorium on
Tuesday. Jan. 14 at noon and will include a Boutique with items at
bargain prices. Israeli films will also be shown.
Sholem Lodge 1024 will hold their next regular meeting in the
auditorium of the Hillel House at the University of Miami on Sun
day. Jan. 12 at 10 am Judge Joseph P. Farina will speak on
"Jewish Tradition on the Bench."
Temple Zamora Sisterhood will meet on Wednesday. Jan 15 at
12:30 p.m. at the Synagogue. A Southern Bell speake'r will be the
guest
Temple Ner Tamid Mens Club will hold its monthly breakfast
meeung Sunday, at 9:30 in the Sklar Auditorium Lou Shor.
humorist, storyteller and comedian will be the featured
entertainer
Lakes Branch. National Council of Jewish Women, will hold a
meeting on Wednesday, at 11 a.m. at the Michael-Ann Russell
JCC Sophie Weiuaua will present a book review.
Workman's Circle. Miami Beach Branch No. 1059. will meet on
Wednesday, at noon at Surfside Communitv Center Stanley
Brady. Miami Beach Attorney, will speak.
The next lecture in the Central Agency for Jewish Education's
series. Moadon Ivri-Hebrew Cultural Forum, will be held on Tues-
day. Jan. 7 at 1:30 p.m. at the auditorium in the Miami Beach
Public Library.
Miriam Sckaeid-Ofaeyer. Hebrew poet, teacher and critic, will
discuss the poetry of Dr. George Haw Gores, physician turned
The Forum of North Dade will feature a panel discussion on
AIDS at their regular monthly meeting on Friday. Jan. 10 at
11:30 a.m. at the New York Steak House on Biscayne Blvd.
Sunflower Society Holds Celebration
The Sunflower Society will hold
an International Celebration at
the Grand Bay Hotel on Saturday
evening. Jan. 11. A gala reception
will begin at Regines at 6:30 and
dinner will follow in the Grand
Continental Ballroom, announced
Joan Thompson, chairman.
Committee members include
Alex and Sylvia Baraah. Dolores
Beiark. Phyllis Edmunds. Mae
FelUan. Judge Alexander Gordon
Connie Gordon. Myrna Hacker
Carol Jacobs. Corinne Kxaver
Anibal and Graciela Midolo. Nan
cy Pollock. Hildene Potaahmck.
Nora Swan. Matilde Tropp, Lilly
Wolf, and Ilene Zweig.
CAJE Lecture Series Continues
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education, coordinators of the
"Spiritual Giants of the Past" lec-
ture series, will hold their next
lecture on Wednesday, at 10:30
a.m. at the Miami Beach Public
Library Ins Katz. director of
education for Congregation Bet
Hreira. will speak on the
shepherdess Shulsmit in the
Biblical book. Song of Songs.
Kati is a graduate of the
Hebrew College of the Boston
Hebrew College and served a?
educational director in a numl-er
of congregations lr that area
before assuming her present posi
tion three years ago.
Park Named In Honor Of Rene Cassin
PARIS (JTA) A square in
central Paris was named this
week in honor of Rene Cassin. a
former president of the Alliance
Israelite Universelle and the man
who wrote, at Eleanor
Roosevelt's request, the Interna-
tional Declaration of the Rights of
Man. Cassin, a former aide to
Gen. Charles de Gaulle who serv-
ed as Minister of Justice in
France's Free French London-
based government, during the
war. died in 1976 at the age of 89
The square which now bears his
name is in the heart of Paris, near
the city's main cultural area, the
Centre Beaubourg. Mayor Jac
ques Chirac, who inaugurated the
square and the newly planted
park, recalled Cassin's wartime
career.
He was one of the first to join
the Gaulle in London in June
1940. It was at the Daulle's re
quest that he headed the Alliance
and started reorganizing it in
1943 after de Gaulle stressed the
importance which he attached to
iU cultural and educational
activities.
The President of France s Con
stitutional Council, Daniel Mayer
the Chancellor of the Order of u*
Liberation General Jean Simon
former Senate President Gaston
de MonervUle, and the Alliance',
current president. Prof .\dy
Steg. attended the inauguration
ceremony.
I
P^fe
The Israel Hlstadrut Foundation
proudly announces Its
Histadrut
Solidarity Conference
in Israel
Under the high auspices of. and with the presence of:
His Excellency Shimon Peres. Prime Minister of Israel
and The Honorable Israel Kessar. M.K.. Secretary General of Histadrut
March 17 30. 1986 Very Special 13 Day Rate
At: Tel Aviv Hilton $1,678 Per person double occupancy
Ramada-Renaissance, Jerusalem ? $75 Registration fee
* Departure from Miami Beach
Conference Highlights
Briefings by Government. Histadrut. and Military Leaders
Dialogues:
"Israel's Economy Today"
"Survival of National
Health Care in The Face of
Economic Adversity"
"On Israel's Strategy in an
Unsettled Mid-East"
"Israel in the Age of Technological Revolution"
"The West Bank Syndrome"
Reception by the President
of Israel. His Excellency.
Chaim Herzog
Purim Celebration
Includes:
Round-Trip EI-AI Airfare
5 Nights. Tel Aviv Hilton
6 Nights, Ramada-Renaissance,
Jerusalem
1 Night, Moriah, Dead Sea
7 Full Days Touring
1 Night Club. Jerusalem
Complete Israeli Breakfasts
Daily
7 Dinners
3 Lunches
2 Buffet Cocktail Parties
1 Reception
2 Kiddushes
Various Optional Extensions
Based on Double Occupancy
A: Egypt 5 Days
A: Egypt 9 Days
B: England 6 Days
$620
SI.145
$450
$696
C: Italy 3 Days
0: Israel/South
Eilat/Taba 4 Days $315
COME JOIN US AT WHAT PROMISES TO BE A MOST
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Tour operated by Isram Wholesale Tour
s and Travel Ltd


Friday, January 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
. "And he looked, and, behold, the bush burned with fire, and the
bush was not consumed"
(Exodus *.g).
. "And Moses hid his face; for he was afraid to look upon God"
(3.6)
SHEMOT
SHEMOT The children of Israel increased and multiplied and
the land of Goshen was filled with them. But a new kinjj arose in
Egypt; one who had not known Joseph. He said to his people: "The
children of Israel are too many and too mighty for us; come, let us
deal wisely with them, lest they multiply, and it come to pass,
that, when there befalleth us any war. they also join themselves
unto our enemies, and fight against us. and get them up out of the
land" (Exodus 1.9-10). The new Pharaoh made slaves of the
Hebrews. He also commanded that every new-bom male infant
was to be cast into the River Nile. However. Moses was saved
from this infanticide by the king's daughter and grew up in
Pharaoh's court. He was forced to flee Egypt after slaying an
Egyptian whom he found mistreating a Hebrew slave. Moses
went to Midian. where he tended sheep for his father-in-law
.lethro in the desert near Mount Horeb. God appeared to Moses in
burning bush and told him to return to Egypt, for it was his mis-
sion to liberate the children of Israel and lead them to the land of
Canaan. With the help of his brother Aaron. Moses united the
Hrbrew slaves into a people. Then he came before Pharaoh with
(rod's demand the he "let My people go."
(TM IMM b I*m weekly P e Nm Law It extracted ana based
upon "TIM Oraph.c Mutery a* MM Jew.ih Mar itage edited by P. Woliman
Ttamir. SIS. puWUhed by Shengoid Tfca volume It available at '> Maiden
Lane. Hem Yarft. NY IWI Joieph Scfilaiw. It prendent oi Ifca sadaty dis-
tributing the vetume >
The Greater M\am\ Israel Bond Organization recently paid
ibute to Samuel Epstein, left, and Bella London, second from
Iff. by presenting them the Israel Leadership Award during a
UuU to Israel Breakfast at the Star Lakes Social Hall in North
imnu Epstein and London were honored for their involvement
rth philanthropic and community associations, as well as for
ir support of Israel. With the honorees are chairman Maurice
lehlman, right, and co-chairman Doris Kesner of the Star Lakes
rael Bond Committee.
Israel And Poland Are
No Longer Poles Apart
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Poles are invading Israel this
nonth but it is an artistic
evasion.
The Warsaw National Opera
st week gave its Israeli premiere
"Mannikins," baaed on a story
Polish-Jewish writer Bruno
i-hultz, at a peformance at the
eri Theater, its hosts in
irael. attended by President
im Herxog, Prime Minister
Ihimon Peres and Foreign
I mister Yitihak Shamir.
As the Warsaw Opera group
ras preparing to go on stage.
nother Polish theater group.
tadeusz Kantor's "Crico 2," was
riving at Ben-Gurion Airport, to
ive the first performance here of
"Dead Class" at the Beit
sin's Warehouse Theater in
lie old Jaffa port.
THE PERFORMANCES of the
vo threats mark the first visit by
j Polish cultural group since War-
lw broke off diplomatic relations
hth Israel in 1967.
Both theatrical productions use
j combination of puppets and live
ctors, and the emphasis on visual
Tects make them accessible to
udiences who do not understand
|olish
"Mannikins" deals with a
rwish tailor's attempts to
unsform his dummies into livine
things.
The Cricot 2 group is one of the
best-known troupes in experimen-
tal theater. "Dead Class" is
described as an exercise in
nostalgia what happens when a
group of elderly citizens return to
the school of their youth and see
themselves as they were in the
form of puppets.
PLANS FOR Polish perfor
mances here next year include
visits by the Mazowsze Folklore
Ensemble and the Warsaw Opera
Ballet whose director, Josef Sza-
jna. will also be coming to work at
the Habimah National Theater.
Observers are speculating
whether the reopening of cultural
exchanges heralds a new ap-
proach to Israel by the Warsaw
government. The Israel Philhar-
monic Orchestra is reported to
have an as yet unofficial invitation
to visit Poland next year for a
series of performances.
It was reported recently that
Israel and Poland may soon ex-
change diplomatic representatives
in a first step towards renewed
full diplomatic relations.
Another Communist bloc ar-
tistic group to come to Israel is
the Rumanian Rhapsody folklore
dance group. It is due in Israel
next week, for six performa:u
The ifroup. which is bringing M
dancers, singers and musicians
was established over UMi sears
Rabbi Bomzer
At Beth Israel
Rabbi Dr. Herbert Bomzer,
assistant professor of Talmud at
Yeshiva University, will lecture
Sunday, at Beth Israel
Synagogue. He will speak on,
"Ethiopian Jewry-Past and
Future," announced Rabbi Dr.
Meir Felman, chairman of the
Cultural Forum Series.
On Wednesday. Rabbi Felman
will be conducting his own lecture
as part of a Miami Beach Jewish
Community Center series by he
and his wife. Helen Felman. con-
cerning, "Outstanding Jewish
Personalities of the Chasidic
Era."
Sons Donate
Ambulance To
Honor Parents
William and Julius Knobel from
Tamarac. twin sons of Dora and
Nathan Knobel, honored their
parents by donating an ambulance
to Israel, through the American
Red Magen David for Israel, in
their memory. Their sister,
Mildred Knobel attended the
dedication ceremony, at which
they received a "Pikuach Nefesh"
Plaque for the saving of lives,
presented by Southeast District
Director. Robert L. Schwartz.
Also participating in the
ceremony was Judith M. Zemel.
assistant to the director, and
Trudy Stein, administrative
secretary.
Movie Makers Club
The Movie Makers Club is a 47
year old club dedicated to the
making of better amateur movies
by it's members. The club meets
twice a month at Denny's
restaurant on Miracle Mile; the se-
cond Tuesday of the month is a
regular meeting; the fourth is a
social.
Many members are showing
slides and many films have been
prize winners according to Mr.
Chic Sayles. president. The
mediums used are slides, video
and recorders.
Musical Gathering Set
Yiddish Cultural Winkle will
hold their cultural and musical
gathering of the season on Thurs-
day morning, Jan. 9 at 10:30 at
Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Yehuda
Melber, Talmudist. will lecture on
"Maimonides One of the Greatest
Jewish Scholars and
Philosophers."
Elaine Bloom To Run
For Kutun's Seat
Former State Representative
Elaine Bloom announced her can-
didacy for election to the seat of
Representative Barry Kutun who
has submitted his resignation, in a
special election to be called by
Governor Bob Graham.
Bloom served as a legislator
from 1974 to 1978.
Bloom was the founding chair of
the Dade County Commission on
the Status of Women, a past presi-
dent of the Greater Miami chapter
of the National Council of Jewish
Women. She served as a member
of the Board of Directors of the
Greater Miami Chamber of Com-
merce and the High School in
Israel.
In the Florida House Bloom
chaired the House Committee on
Federal and State Appropriations
and the Joint Committee on
Economic Policy. She served as
vice chair of the Post Secondary
Education Committee. She
authored 40 some Bills including
the Florida International Banking
Act.
T
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
5:23 p.m.
AOATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Orlve
North Miami Baach 947 1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Aipam Conservative
Fci. lawtaj p.m
Sal. m Bar MHxveh
Ban La* a Jrd Bttthdey
Sal nights p.m and Sunday (am
ml 5 p m
TEMPLE BETH AM
5050 N. Kandall Or.
s Miami esr-oeer
Dr. Herbert Baumgard
Sontor Rabbi
Jamee L Simon, Associate Rabbi
Frt. r JO p m Family eervtce. Safes* Simon
fll apeak on. Mo. to Boom
th Maw Vaac tight
Sat. 11 tSa m SerMltxveh. Andrew Freemen
and Brandon Shatn Watt I Baumgard
on. A New King Over Egypt '
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S W 3rd Avenue
Or. Sol Landau. jam.
Rabbi Emexitus V)
Rev. Milton Freeman. "^
Ritual Director
Jacob E. Tambor, Cantor
Fr. aemceS JOp m
Sat eervtce e.m
ktmohahSMp m
Dotty eerwcee San. S am and S JO p m
Man. and Thure T JO am and 5 JO p m
Tim. Wad., and Frt TM a.m. and 5 JO p.m
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
T#fBp4# B#tti SnrntMH
1700 Michigan Ave.. Miami Baach
534 7213 534 7214
Barry J. Konovitch, Rabbi 'th\
Moaho Buryn. Cantor %'
Sergio Groblex. President
Sholem Epalbaum President.
Religious Committee
it Servtcee S JO
Sermon 10-JO
Dotty kNnyon
D
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avanua
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lahrman, Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Bergar
Yehuda Shilman. Cantor
Maurice Klatn. Ritual Director
Gar aid Taub. Executive Diractor
Frl p m SjBBJ Birajir will preach on.
. Ot Wanli and Abundanco
Cantor Shilman anil chant
Sat. am eervtce m honor ot tha
Conhrmauon Claaa
Or Lahrman wax amadt en tha weekly
portiw ol ma Biota
DaHy aanrlcoa at tarn and i JO p m
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Ptnetree Drive. Miami Baach
532 6421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schiti
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Ol Greater Miami
ham. i aionaa- ttororm Canaragahon
137 NE. 19th St.. Miami. S73-S900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. S8S505S
Senior Raebi HaakeM Bemat
Aaaiatant Rabbi Rex D. Perlmatar
Cantor Jacob G Bomatein
Aaaociata Cantor Rjychae*. F Nltaon
Executive Director PhMip S Goidin
Director ol Education
And Programming Jack L Spark
Frt I p m Downtown. Rabbi Parlmotor artM
apeak on. inttmationa ol Immortality "
m Kandall, Cantor Net eon will epeek on.
Eaaa On Down the PJead
Strugglo lor Peace
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Grenada Brad. Reform
Coral Qatotea 967 5657
Michael B. Eleenetat. Rabbi
BETH KODESH
Conoooattve
11018.W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Joeaph Krtaaol
Roee BerNn: Executive Secretary
8566334
Sat eervtce a 4* am
Dally eenteaa 'JO am and I p m
r
f>
Friday
15pm
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Shoehanah Raab. Cantor
Servtcee Frt JOpm
Sat JOam
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
222S NE 121 St.. N. Miami, FL 33191
891 5506 Cenaarvatlve
Dr. Israel Jacob*, Rabbi
Rabbi Joeaph A. Qorttnfcoi.
Rabbi Emexltus
Moshe Frtedler, Cantor
f)
Frt. I pje... eermon. aabM Oartlnkol will
atioeea. m Search ot a Loot virtue '
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1S4S Jarlaraon Ave.. M.B.. FL 33139
Tai. 53-*112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda MaMar
Cantor Nlaaim Bonyamim
Mebbi
amSJ0pmlat1am
d Hebrew
tJOam Tuea EngHeh Bible Cteaa t 5 a m
BET SHIRA CONGREGATION
7500 S-W 120th Street
23B-2B01
Rabbi Daid H Auextoach ,W>
Cantor Howard Bender
Cantor Saul Meiaeta
Service. Frt (m Set
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. B 41et St. S3* 7231
on uajw Kaoettstt Raaaj <*.'
HANMV JOLT. AUXIUANT "ABBi
PAULO CAPLAN ASSiSInMT MABBi
-taawejilnBijIririlrigi
aialmlmi m Bidlnga.'
Sat. 10 4 a.m. Canter Cenrlaac wMi chant
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7529
1051 N Miami Beach Blvd
Or Max A. Lipachit* Rabbi
Randall Korngsburg, Aaat Rabbi
Zvee Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L Brown. Exec Director
Detly *>.,
7 am. and i:>a-m.. Frtdey
rjOam.Stipm end t p m
Selurdey B.25 a m and S p m ; Sunday
(am and 5 30 p m
$>
TEMPLE MENORAM
620-75th St.. Miami Beech 33141
Rabbi Mayor AbramowrU
Cantor Murray Yaimah f f>\
atormng aorrtcea lam -^ '
Frtdey late eeenang lamer
feltpm
Saturday I am end 7 it p m
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7902 Certyta Ave..
Miami Beech 33141
Rabbi Eugene LaboviU
Cantor Edward Klein
DottySanteaeBam endSS0p.m
Sat aaaam
Fnittaaanlpi"
9933
SHAARAY TEFILLAM
ot North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Miami Baach
961 1562
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
382-0896
Rabbi Warran Kasztl atodem omtodoa
MabW KaatH wttt
laparate aarvteaa Sat t JO am at T<
tamuGNUtO IIMAnj
aoutheIN KendaN Drhre
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dede's Reform Congregation
Ralph PKingaley. Rabbi 9329010
Julian I Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay Administrator
Frt 'JO p m F amtty Worehap eanrtce win.
lereatl dancmg
Sal 10 JOam
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
9000 MMer Dr. Consarvative
2712311 ^
Dr Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi f|
Ban) a mm Adlat Cantor v^>
David Rosanthai Auxiliary Cantor
Fn tipm Or SharxrowMiornclate
Centot Adlet will chant
Sal aarvtcea tarn
M.nyen aervKoe are Mon end Thura
7am and Sun lam


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 3, 1986
Members <>f the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization's Financial Advisory Dinner
Committee recently met at the Mamott-on-
the-Bay Hotel to discuss plans for the new
year. Joining the group during the luncheon
was guest speaker Yaron Sivrray. second from
left, a specialist in urban guerrilla u-artart
HMO is now a member <>/Israel's Police <'<>/
manti. With Svoray are. from left to right
Gary R. Gerson. chairman; Seal Menachem.
Karen Warner and Melnn Gordon.
Three South Florida judg recently
honored by the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization and Congregation Bet Breira
for their sen-ice to Jewish organ tzar ions, the
community and to the judicial system. Receiv-
ing the Israel Freedom Award during a Con-
gregation Bet Breira-Israel Bond Dinner at

George Feldenkreis. chairman of the board of Universal National
Bank, receives thanks from Israel Consul General Yehoshua
Tngor. left. Israel Bond. Feldenkreis is chairman of the Cuban Hebrew dun-
sum of Israel Bonds for Greater Miami.
the Radisson Mart I'Uiza Hotel were Judges
Edward Moore, second from left; Ronald
Friedman, center, and Steven Robinson, se-
cond from right. Among the erjrressing con-
gratulations were chairmen Joel Sili and Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff. both of Bet
Breira
Guidelines To Stop
Spread Of AIDS
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Guidelines to help stop the spread
of AIDS have been drawn up by
the Director-General of the
Health Ministry in conjunction
with experts from around the
country and representatives of
the Finance Ministry.
From now on all blood donations
will be routinely checked for AIDS
antibodies, either at the central
blood bank or at individual
hospital banks. Any suspicious
blood unit found will be test twice
more.
On final verification of the
presence of the AIDS virus in the
blood sample, the donor will be
called into the district health of-
fice and given medical guidance.
Hemophiliacs, who are par-
ticularly at risk since they have to
undergo numerous blood transfu
skms, will, from now on, have
their treatment coordinated by
the National Hemophilia Center.
One Man's Opinion
'Shoah,' A Memorable Film
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
iA Sei Claude Lanzmann found it
necessary to devote 11
years to achieve the miracle
production of the Holocaust
documentary, "Shoah." It
took the New York Film
Critkfl Circle just a few
minutes to give the
cinematic treasure its vote
as the best documentary of
the year.
rge Will baa angled rat
"Si the n''1 '"
which the technique of cii i
- bran put.
\\ Mt transfixed, ai,
floods our hearts as the poignant
rvie* <>f what Hitler and his
stolid henchmen achieved on the
lolling fields in the dark fl
I9S8 1946, impinges .ii>n our
eves and ears It is a grievous er
ror for people to get the impres-
sion that this is yet another
the scene recording of the day t"
lay clanking of the macabre
machinery that produced
Genocide. Lanzmann, instead, set
his interviewing and graphic skill
to the task of letting a number of
people who outlived that dark
penod speak of the tragedy as
they knew it intimately
HERE IS Hennk C.awkowski.
the Polish railroad engineer, go-
ing about his bucolic, peaceful
choree today, recalling the sordid
mission of pushing the crowded
cars of bewildered, fear filled
human freight to the camps with
the tall chimneys. The chugging
ancient locomotive appears just
I more workday vehicle to him.
!>ut for all viewers aware of the
enormity of those iourneye to an
nihilation. the clanking train stirs
hitter memories
Here, too, il Fran/ Suchotnel.
38 I nterachexfuhrer, deecribiin
in a matter of fed way the
atrocious Trebhni
knowing that his recital ia being
photographed W
approached another N
in iriter% : intrepid film
ker waa heatei badly hi
':th
NOW 59. \ Pariaaa a eli
ad in the Fr
Claude 1-anzmann put his a
perience as senior editor tfl lean
Paul Sartre s l.m Ttmpn
modsrue* to the l**st possihle
achieve this cinematic triumph
He has given the world the
strongest nnd of proof that the
Nazi indulgence in tnindleai
murder can never again be
represented as a myth by
malevolent revisionist-
No reasonable person In-holding
the Tel Aviv barber. Abraham
Bonba, descnbing his Auschwitz
ordeal, will In- able to erase that
ghastly experience from his
memory. The Nazis forced Bombs
to trim the hair of gas chamber
victims for shipment back to Geff
many for the Nazi war effort II.
lives today liecause he crawled
through the ditch of burning
bodtej the Nazis left unguarded
As the nine hour documentary'
moves through the years of an-
nihilation, some may imagine the
ghost of Hitler hovers overall that
is now recorded in a way never at-
tempted before. It is the Hitler
quoted by Herman Rauschnine
shouting: "That slavek..
whip; that devilish "Thou -halt
thou shalt not'! It's got t.
of our blood, that curse fr n V
Sinai." It is Hitler boasting .
liberated men from "th.
humiliating, poisonous foil)
conscience and morals
THUS INSPIRED to
.lews and spurred b) H .
achieve their gene | ,
the Nazis were not COOtei t I
the camps and gas
stand as witnesses to
"ShoaaV takes the viewi
I vrment and death kites ai
beholda inviting dm a I
But the testimony
I merchants of death
from the esreen, puts peopi.
guard against flaweptioil
What a powerful fore- a.
in "Shoah.'' then, for tx\
Holocaust myths' 11.
l>een many attempt* to spr.i.:
about this great evil Eight .
ago. New York educator- arl out
to make study of the H
mandatory in Manhattan'- ;
schools. At that time. Use H
man. speaking for the Steuben
Society, complained: "Wh\ ahould
it be our educational philosophy
anywhere in the V S to propa|
evil'" A fellow mem her f the
Society warned that ar .
study might provoke p inter
Then spake (ieorge Pap.
dent of the (Jerman -American
I onimittee of (Greater New \
"There is no real proof 1
Holocaust actually did ha| :-
Today, fortunately *
Facing History And Oui
educational institulwr
Brookline. Mass Itl
hers are dailv
more and more aohool --"'
make use of ill Hotoa
In lih6. as "Shoah" a"
foara, that
. lead view* n
the Ha
Technion Women
Kngineerinfc Profit*
I Dal Beach Cl
W men's I1 \
rechnion Society, anill
Medical Engineering Lui
Meeting on Thursda\ ."
SheJbonM Hotel, at n.i
entertainment following '
ebeon will be sponsored through
the courtesy of the r
Federal Savings and I
Association
Jean Zaben and Iharie S
are in charge
Dr. Fred Rosner
Featured Speaker
The next Florida Fries
Veshiva I'niversitv "fjauea
Times' seminar, will feature I1'
Frel Kosner and will take
on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m R
will speak'on "Whose Bab) I- H
Anywa>*" The seminar anil bt U
( "'igregation Anshei En
IMrav Beach. Rosner is din
of the Department of Mad
the (Queens Hospital Cent.
is affiliated with the Long I
Jewish-Hillside Medical Center
OPEN HEARTSURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Mfdi. arr Participation
In-uranrr Aaaiajaamu Arrrptrd
Health Pla. Hartieipatio.
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ. Ml)
3427 Johnaoa Street
Hollywood. KWmU S302I
Memorial
In
By Appointment 0*
Tel <305> 962-5400


'
Friday. January 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Business Notes
Mil,- K tJrwnberg. CPA. has
been appointed assistant vice
i.U-nt of IML F'roperties. Inc.
Prior t" joining IML. he practiced
public accounting with Op-
[x'nheim: Appel; Dixon and Co.;
iiui Pent. Marwick. Mitchell and
i .1 Mr. Greenberg earned a BS
icgree in accounting from the
I niversity of South Florida.
Public Notices
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOrS NAME LAW
NOTICE B HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desinng to
engage in business under the fie
itious name BEST B! DGET
PLAN INC .1*. BEST BUDGET
PLAN OPERATING ACCOUNT
NWUMh St Miami Fla
H intends tn register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
1 -url of Dade Cauatr, Flomia
WILLIAM CARMEI.
PresKknt
January :(. in 17 24. imi
NOTH1 UNDER
Ficrmoua name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undenugne.1. desinng to
engage in business under the fx-
titious name BETTYS DAY
'ARE HOME at 996 SW 75th
Ave Miami. Fl. 33144 intend* to
register laid name with the Clerk
>f the Circuit Court ot Dade Coun-
tj Honda
BEATR1Z BEI.I.o
995 S W 75th Avenue
Miami Florida S3144
19500 Januarys. 10. 17. 24, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
HADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Can No 86-46211 C A 21
NOTICE OF ACTION
FEDERAL NATIONAL MOB-
rGAGB ASSOCIATION a United
State- i.rporatton.
Plaintiff.
ELIZABETH BARRJ08 Do RUB
u IOSB MARIA RUIZ, her h us
: ROBERTO SEBELEN and
INGEL ALONSO and the
spouse*, heirs, devisees.
ermfRan a other par
lairrung h> through, irxier
UCES OF
MEADOW MA81 KB
: \
INC .a Florid*
\NDRKW MARTIN and
MARTIN hi wif..
vn.lant?
Elizaheth Ha'- Bun.
Mana R band.
' *|
'
i ,...-..
' ii: inter- ugh
' igainst m
bad or
rl all par- | or
to have an> nght title or
m the uruport) horora
nbod
N"l ARE NOTirUED That an
ii to foreclose a mortgage
*ing pr.i| County, Honda
m Block of LAKES Of
l"HE MEADOW BECTIGN ONI
rdfaMJ to the Plat thereof, a*
"led in Plat Book 118. at Page
Of the Public Records of Iade
County. Honda
haa been filled against you and you
art- required to serve a copy of
your wntlen defenses, if any. M it
m Barry S. Yarchin. Enquire, of
Rosenthal A Yar.hm. PA At
torneys for Plaintiff Suite mm.
Riseayne Boulevard. Miami.
Honda HIST, M or bofori
January 31. 1986. and to file the
original with the Clerk of thi-
1 "urt either before service on
PlainUfTs attorneys or iHumiliate
l> thereafter, otherwise I icfault
ill lie entered against Mil for the
I demanded in the Complaint
U ITNESS my hand and seal of
this i in ., December M IBM
RICHARD P HRINKER.
Clerk
B] D.C Bryant
Doput] C
1 Januan I 11
Blum Joins Law Firm
Bambi Hlum has joined the law
nrm of Alan R. Weinstem on
Miami Beach Blum, a former
clerk to Judge Don Pearson of the
Third District Court of Appeals
will specialize in appellate work
for the firm.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CM Action No. 85-50*82 (28)
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
GABRIELLA AMADoRI
DE COLARU880
an.1
ANTONrOCOLARUSBO YORK)
TO Antonio Colarusso Yono
Mirador del Hatillo
Edificio Mirailor
Ptanta Baja A
La Tnnidad.
Caracas. Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
PIED that a petition for
Ihsanlution of your Marriage has
been filed and mmmenced in this
court and you are required to -erve
a copy of your written defenses, if
any. to it on RAIL DELGADO,
Esq. attorney for Petitioner
**!" address is 4100 West
Hairier Street. Suite E. Miami.
Florida 33134. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before February 7.
1986. otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
conaecutive weeks in the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN newspaper
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of aiad court at Miami. Florida on
this 31st day of December. 1985
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Honda
By DC BRYANT
A Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RAIL DELGADO. Esq
4100 West Flakier Street. Suite E
Miami. Honda 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone (305) 448-8BM
19612 January-3. 10. 17. 24. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GBNEBAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Caae No 18-44481 CA-01
NOTICE OP \( tion
'MERIFIRS1 FEDERAI
v\\ INGS ND I
ssoci mow
Plaintiff
i -
Ml>
I > fen lanls
tA1 AMERICAN M
il i ORPi IRATION
Plaintiff
MICHAEL J O'ROUBKE and
PHILIP J REICHENTHAL,
as truatos
('ro
TO MH BAEL J O'BOUBJCE
8188 Canton Hw)
Marietta GA M0U
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
OB the following described
property
Lot IS. in Hl.-k 4. of FAIRWAY
PLAZA, according to the Plat
dsmof a.v rOCOrdod :n Plat lsik
7H at Pajre IS, of "he Pulili.-
Kis'ords of Dade ('ount\ Flonda
has lieen filed airainst < u anil you
an- required to serve k copy ..f
your written defense- if any to it
OB Sheppard Faber. Attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address is Suite
214. 1570 Madrujra Awnue. (oral
Cables. Florida. 014600OT l-fore
January 31. 1986. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either bofora nsTvin on
Plaintiffs attorney i>r immediately
thereafter otherwise a ik-fault Kill
'. ,-ntertsl airainst you for the
relief II D the oomplaint
WITNESS m) hand and the seal
of thi- < oorl 'his 26 dnj ol
RICHARD P BRINKEB
i i 'ourt
}<\ DC BryiM
As Daput) l tort
Januan S. 10 17 14, IW
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-4910
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE (IF
I-IAN \ MENENDBZ,
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 administra-
tion of the estate of LIANA
MENENDEZ. deceased. File
Number 86-6910. is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Honda. Probate Division, the ad
dress of which is 73 West Flakier
Street. Miami. Florida BU80. The
personal representative of the
estate is MANTEL MENENDEZ.
whose address is 400 SW. 23
Avenue. Miami. Flonda 33135.
The name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below
All persons having claims or
leinands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MON
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a wntten state
ment of any claim or demand they
may have Each claim must he in
wnting and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and ad-
dress 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 shall be described.
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 Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
junsdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FIL
ED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notii-e of Administration
Januan i IBM
Albert Wilensky. Any
for Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LIANA MENENDEZ
M ">K\i \ FOB PEBSi H
REPRESENTATIV E
U BERT WILENSKY
ELEVENTH CIRC1 IT COURT
I) IDE t 01 NTY. FLORID \
PI CASE No U-US44
IN RE Th. Marn.iv
HFKT! LIE C DENIS
Pel u fi
PARNELL A DENIS
Kes[>ndcri(. Husband
TO PARNELL A DENIS
Re-idem I 'nknown
I-ast Known Ad,:
5eme Avenue Kolos.se No 7i,
Port All Prime. Haiti
shall serve i-opy of your Answer to
the Petition for Ihssolution of Mar
nage upon GEC IRGE NICRt H.AS.
Attorney. 612 N W 12th Avenue.
Miami Florida BS1S6, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
U-fore January 31. lWHti. otherwise
a default will lie entered.
DecemUr 2*. IBM
RICHARD HRINKER
By: DC BRYANT
Deputy (Sort
IMO0 January 3. 10. 17.
24. ;
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN
that Uie undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name YOUR TAX COM
SECTION and intends to register
naim mth the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of I1 M\
.la
lit J Miller
N \l ami \w
Miami FL
January 3, 10. 17.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-10897
Division 01
IN BE: ESTATE OF
ALBERT B SACKNER.
Deceawd
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of Albert B Sackner. deceased.
File Number 85-10897. is pending
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Flonda, Probate Division,
the address of which is Dade Coun-
t) Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. FL 33130 The
names and addresses of the per
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All interested persons are re
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection 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 jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January 3, 1986
Personal Representative:
GOLDIE M SACKNER
3010 Marcos Drive
North Miami Beach. FL 33160
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SPARBER. SHEVTN. SHAPO.
HEILBRONNER A BOOK. PA
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: (306) 347 4700
19513 January 3. 10, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desinng to
engage in business under the fie
titious name PROFESSIONAL
PROPERTIES ONE/MILAM 25
at c/o 5300 N.W 77th Court.
Miami. Florida 33166 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty. Florida.
JULES LIPP. AS TRUSTEE
Applicant
Attorneys for Applicant
Rubinstein and Komik. PA
7W Bnckell Plaza/
59 SE 8th Street
Miami. Florida Mill
Telephone (806) I71-6S00
IMIO NovcniU-r 2'.'.
December*', || 2o
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-9659
Division 03
04422*
IN BE ESTATE OF
MAIEB POLLAK
.vk NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
MAIER POLLAK a/k/a
MICHAEL POLLAE, deceased.
h'He Nisasbar M MM is pending m
the Circuit Court for Dade County
Flonda. Proba'e Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the per
sonal representative and the per
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth bekiw
All interested persons are re
quired to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE. (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person to
whom this notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or junsdic
t ion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
PubUcabon of this Notice has
begun on December 27. 1985
Personal Representative:
SARA POLLAK
5060 N Bay Road
Miami Beach. Flonda
Attorney for Personal
Representative
SAMUEL I I.F.FF. B8Q
Leff. Pesetaky ami Zark. P \
1367 N E ISM Street
N Miami Beach Pa 162
Telephone (306) '.>;. 7801
194HX lWemhcr27 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FIC TITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GP7EN
that the undersigned, desirn .
engage in business under the fie
mious name GREG'S EQUTP
MENT SERVICE at 16625 S W
IBtrd Terrace. Homestead.
Flonda 33031 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
GREG-CAR INc
a Flonda corporation
MIRIAM BECKERMAN
Attorney for Applicant
6450 S W 126th Street Road
Miami. Flonda rwi'.o
19503 January 3. 10. 17.24. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desinng to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Lias For Hair at 1561
Vi Sunset Dnve. South Miami in-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Flonda
II & H Auto
Services. Inc.
Audrey Hilversum
19474 Iiecember 18, M 27. 1985.
January 3. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COUBT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Namber 86-7023
Diviaiea CP-03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABE BORENSTEIN.
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 admuustra
tion of the estate of ABE
BORENSTEIN, deceased. File
Number 86-7026 CP-03. is pending
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is 73 West
Flagler. Third Floor. Miami.
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of the estate is
JERRY PRESZOW. whose ad
dress is c/o Douglas D Stratton.
420 Lincoln Rd Ste. 382. Miami
Beach. FL 33139 The name and
address of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re
quired. WITHIN THREE MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF TI
NOTICE, to file with the clef
the | a
' of any claim
may have Each .-lain-, n .
wnting and I usis
for the claim, the name and ad-
dres- .-dit. ir >r hi.- agent or
attorney, and the amount clai-
11 the can
when n
stated If the claim is .iintinge-
unliquidated, the nsjbin
uncertainty shall he stated If the
claim is secured shall In- OmsCribod
The claimant shall deliver Buffi
eopioi of too claim to tn<
clerk to enable the clerk t,
one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of tins
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FIL
ED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration
D>sember 27. 1985
JERRY PRESZOW
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ABE BORENSTEIN
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
DO! (.LAS 1) STRATTON
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 382
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
IcU-phone (SOS) ST8-?m
19496 I>ecember27. 19H5
fl


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 3. 1986
Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
I ON8TBUCTTVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCl ITCOl KT Of
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
\SI) FOR DADE COl'VH'
ml Artie* No. 85-512*5 FC 10
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i N RE TV Marriage of
EDGAR D. KERNE,
Petitioner'Husband
..nd
MARIA HORTENSIA KEEN!
Respondent/Wife
''(> Mana Hortensia Keene
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
f;led snd commenced in this court
and you sre required to serve a
.opy of your written defenses, if
any. to it on USHER BRYN.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 420 Lincoln
Road. Suite 309 Miami Beach.
Honda 33139. and file the original
with the cJerk of the above styled
east on or before January 24.
1*6. otherw-.se a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
patftsM.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
i f said court at Miami. Florida on
this 17th day of December. 1985
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By I"' BRYANT
As Depun Clark
'.rruit Coon Seal I
rnej I .; I I
SHERBRYN ESQ
Lincoln Road Suite MM
Ml Beacr. PI SSI
.155
1 I 1985;
______ January 3. 10. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCl-IT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Aetioa No. 86-44552
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FB 2250**
IS RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JESUS RAFAEL OJEDA.
I'etitioner.
and
IVONNE MARIA CRUZ,
iteapondent.
rTJNNl MARIA CRUZ
Resideice unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
..l*m for ...saoluticr. >l mamage
eo against .
are require: : serve a
.'
'

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE ILITINTI
Jl'DIt I U
CIRCl IT K FLORIDA, IN
\ND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 85-51371(04
IN KE THE MARRAIGE OF
SAMUEL ERROL PENNANT
Petitioner Hushand.
VERSA MAUD FRASER
n NNANT,
Reapondent Wife
TO VERSA MAUD FRASER
PESNANT
254 East 31 Street
Patterson. NJ
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defesnes. if any. to it on
DAVID S. BERGER. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 100 S
Biscayne Blvd.. Suite 1707 New
World Tower. Miami. Florida
33132 (3061371 4555. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before 17
January. 1986. otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 12 dav of December. 1985
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By J. LOG IE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
DAVID S BERGER
LAW OFFICES OF BERNSTEIN
& BERGER
Suite 1701 rid TowW
loci Nora BsseayM Blvd
Miami. norsdaSSia
Attorney for Petitioner Hushand
1305 1371-4555
December 20. 27. 1985.
January 3. 10.1986

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring tO
engage in business under the fic-
titious name SERVICEMASTER
OF MIAMI at 13011 Southwest
84th Street. Miami, Florida 33183.
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
DGR
ENTERPRISES IV
By LARRY DIAMOND.
President
A LAN s KESSLER
nrant
The K.
iue

I I
kl
-
Da. ".da
ant
As Dawn C*
uit Court Seall
.rmando (iutierrez Esq.
2153 Cora! Way. Suite MM
Miami Florida 33145
Telephone: 306-358-0444
494 December 27 1986
January 3. 10 17 1986


:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE CO! NTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
IHV1SION
Case No. 85-27834 CA-II
AMENDED
NOTICE Of ACTION
002481
Q0L00MI FSB. Hrta
Buffalo Savings Bank.
Plaintiff
vs.
AUGUSTO MURUA.
et ux.. et al .
Defendants
TO: AUGUSTO MURUA and
ELIDA M MURUA. his wife
1004 Ladrada Dnve
Dallas. Texas 75261
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
property: Lot 4. Block 1. of
MIAMI MODENS MANORS,
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 59. Page 70.
of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida, has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it. on Sheppard
Faber. Attorney for Plaintiff,
whose address is Suite 214. 1570
Madruga Avenue. Coral Gables
Flonda 33146. on or before
January 17. 1986. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiffs attorney of immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this 11th day of
December. 1985
RICHARD P BRISKER
\- C ark of tfc* Coorl
By D.C BRYANT
A. I>e}Kit\ Clerk
IMM December*' I
January
IS THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND EOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 85-51517 <25i
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
ENSIGN MORTGAGE CORP.,
fV-a COMMUNITY FEDERAL
SAVINGS ASD LOAN
ASSOCIATION
Plaintiff
v.
RAUL MONTEJO. et ux.. et al .
Ilrfendants t
TO: Sewell Supply Company
c/o Henry L. Sewell. Jr .
171 (>aland Avenue. SE
Atlanta. GA 30312
YOU ARE NOTTPTED that an
- reciosure of Mortgage
.:-''
-


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name of ALARM A
SCREENS at number 1958 NE
'.49 Street, in the City of N Miami.
Honda, intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 9
day of December, 1986
SECURITY FABRICS. INC.
1968 NE 149 St N Miami. El
By IRA ZIPKIN
Sheldon Zipkin
Attorney for Applicant
19412 December 20. 27. 1986.
January S. 10.1986
...I
OR
lent
Raul Candeia
Residence Unknown
i*OU ARE HEREBY Noll
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of \ i >ur
written defenses, if any. to it on
Arthur H Lipson. Esquire,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is HOI SE 167 St North
Miami Beach. Florida 33162. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
January 24. 1986. 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. Flonda on
this 18th day of December. 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Flonda
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19492 December 20. 27. 1986;
January S. 10. 1986

December
all
B) J LOGIE
A> ark
MM Daea
January 3. 10. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desinng to
engage in business under the fie
titious name Printers' Service at
6545 N W 84 Avenue. Miami.
Flonda 33166 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
PRINTERS- SERVICE
OF FLORIDA. INC
David Schwartz
Vice President
Nelson C Keahen. Esq.
Attorney for Printers" Service of
Florida. Inc.
8906 S W 87th Avenue.
Suite 209
Miami Florida 33176
Telephone (306) 696-1638
19496 December 27, 1986
January 3. 10. 17. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nussber 85-10579
Division 03
Florida Bar No 049834
IS KE ESTATE OP
YETTA PADWA.
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 adminiatra
uon of the estate of YETTA PAD-
WA. deceased. File Number
85-10679. is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Flonda.
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 Weat Flagter, Third
Floor. Miami. Flonda The per
sonal representative of the estate
is NED PADWA. whose address is
18710 Canastra street. Tanana.
California 91356. The name and
address of the personal represen
tabve's attorney are set forth
beJow
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re
quired. WITHIN THREE MON
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a wntten state
ment of any claim or demand they
may have Each claim must be in
wnting and must indicate the basis
for the daim. the name and ad
drew 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 stated If the daim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature
uncertainty shall ba stated If the
claim is secured shall he described
umant shall (antiwar

enaMe I mail
to each pe-
-entative
All persons totaraatod
estate Id whom
Sotice of Administration ha
mailed are requirvi WITHIN
THREE MONTHS KRoM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of :he personal
representative or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO PI I.
ED WILL HE FOREVER
HARKED
Date of thi firs- puhlicat>< I '
this Notice of Administration
December:.- la*
NED PA1
\ Personal Ri
-. I
Mian

r


January I
ELEVENTH
( IRCI'ITCOI KT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE SO.: Ri-50707
IS RE The Marrug.
MMIA DUENA8
Petit
and
JESUS V DUENAS
Respondent
To JE8U8\ DUENAfl
Residence unknown
you shall serve agaj. *
Answer to the Petition for Dissotu
tK'ii of Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney, 612 Nat
thwest 12th Ave Miami. Flonda.
33136. and file original with Court
Clerk on or before January 10th
1986. otherwise a default will be
entered.
DATED December 9. 1985
RICHARD BRINKER
BY Clannda Brown
Deputy Clerk
19473 December 13. 20. 27. 1985.
Januarys. 1986
(Circuit Court Seal)
IN THE CIRC TIT COURT FOR
DADI COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Sua.ber 85-10730
llni.ion 01
IN RE ESTATE OP
JEAN SHOW
IVreaaed
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of JEAN SHORE, deceased. File
Number 85-10730. is pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE Coun
Fnda. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 Weat
Flagler St Miami. Flonda 33130
The names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below
All interested persons are re-
i(Uin^l to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE (II all claims
against the estate and (21 any oh
jection 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 junsdic
tion of ther court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TH >N8 Si IT S( i FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARKED
PulJication of this Notice has
hegun on January 3. 1986
Personal Representative
LOWS RUBIN
1114 Port Echo Lane
Bowie. Maryland 20716
A Home) for Personal
Representative
HYMAS P GAI.HIT ESQ
HI Washington Avenue
Miami Beach Honda at]
Telephone 006) til
Ian uar.
IS THE ( IKC'I IT( ol KT OP
THE ELEVENTH Jl DH I U.
i IKt I IT OF PLORIDA, IS
\SD FOR HADE i Ol ST^
GENERAL
JURISD1CTIOS
DIVISIOS
Case No. 85-42740 ( A-18
MOTH I Of \ TION
092481
FEDERAL NATIONAL
MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION
an association organized II
luting under the laws of the I mted
State* of America.
I Tain tiff
vs.
M'A PEREZ, et al
1 leferxlants
TO ADA PEREZ
Reswlence Unknown
If alive, and if dead, all parties
claiming '.r,ugh.
dsate or against ADA I
and all parties ha .aiming
to ha\>


-
' '
therca: .n aril
led .(4aint
A ITNESS my hand and the seal of
.-' : ,.
I
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk ..urt
Hi D C Hr>ant
As DbMj Clark
> I U-cemlwr 13 .
January I IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OVEN
that the undersigned, deainng to
engage in hiaanias under the fie
tiuous name A 4 R Dental
Laboratory at 9809 NW 80 Ave
No 9-W Hialeah Garden. FU.
33016 at intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Flonda
ROBERTO CAMPOS
9809 NW 80 Ave
Hialeah Garden. Fla SS016
19479 December 20. 27. 1986;
Januarys. 10. 19M
ami
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT (il
THE ELEVFSTIK IR( ( p
COURT IS ASD FOR
DADE col NTT, FLORID v
Case No.: 85-28730 11 |
SOTIC E OF ACTION
( OSSTKl CTIVE SEKVK |
No. 094)723
VENETIAN HEIGHTS, in,
Florida corporation.
Plaintiff.
vs
WAYNE FLOWERS et al
DefendanU
TO WAYNE FLOWERS
GEORGLANA FLOWERS
wife, if living and unknown part* -
claiming by. through, under
against the named Defends:
not known to be dead or atjva
whether said unknown par,
claims as heirs, devisees, grar u i
assignees. Iienors. creditor-
trustees, or other claimants
RESIDENCE UNEOWN
YOU ARE HE Ri: H >
NOTIFIED that an act.
foreclose a mortgage on the folio*
ing described property in !>*).
County. Florida
Lot 1. Block I. of LIBERTY
FARMS, according to the I .
thereof, as recorded in Plat B-. .
51 at Page 46. of the Public
Records of Dade County FVn.L.
has been filed against > are required to serve a B0J
your wntten >iefenses. if am
on MORTON B ZEMEI.
UfTs attorney, whose addmu .
16666 N E 19th Avei.u, -
111. North Miami Bearr. r
:<316l\ and file the original
the Clerk of the above st> le.! I
on >r before January M
otherwise a judgment mil
entereil againt ftm for :f,
demanded in the Complaint
THIS MOTTC1 aalbi
eaih wees for fout
:n The
;-in.
WITNESS | hand
of a*i oan *t Ik.'.
I My
HARD P BRINKER
ark
-
B) D. C Bryant
I>eput\ tlrrk
Circu:! Curt Seall
Iiecember 13 B
January.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NcrriCE IS HEREBY
that the undersignci
engage in business unilrr I
name of H\M
ACRES ISDI STKIAI. I I !
N PARTNERSHIP Unu her
- -.-.. \..
thrCm if Miami FVm.la
to register a>l nam. .

nda
M
M
' N
INS
BARBARA 11
DANIEL I'\
NANC\ DA'.
DANNl J shaw
Barry S Yarchin l>,
Rosen thai ami Yarrhir
Suite ''
3060 Hiscaynr Koulevanl
Miami lion-la 33137
Attorney for
Applicants
1946H Decemler U
Januao
NOTICE UNDEK
FICTITIOUS NAME LA*
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES
that the undersigned, demn-*
engage in business under the IK
titious name BA T t
ASSCN-IATKS ,at7H0OS
Place Miami. FVida. M*
register said name with the !_*"
of the Circuit Court of Dade oa
ty. Florida .,_,.
MOISESM BARCIMASTO
SUSANA NT BARCIMASTt'
19470 December 13. 20. 27 >^
Januarys. .


Carl Grossberg Riverside
Founder Passes At 87
Friday, January 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Carl Grossberg, one of the
founders and chairman of the
Hoard of Riverside Memorial
i hapels of New York and Florida,
l-assed away December 22. at 87
years of age.
Mr. Grossberg was nationally
known and acclaimed for his many
jjood works in the Jewish com-
munity, as well as for the Jewish
Funeral Directors Association.
Some of his varied activities in-
cluded serving as vice president of
the New York Board of Rabbis,
founder and trustee of Park East
Ssnagogue. board member of
Temple Shaaray Tefila. and The
Actors Temple, and honorary
president of The Jewish Funeral
Directors of America.
He was the husband of the late
Faye Grossberg. He is survived by
his children Larry and Elaine,
grandchildren Julie, Robert and
Douglas Grossberg. and Stephen.
Anna and Susan Roth. Services
were held at the Riverside
Amsterdam Avenue Chapel on
Tuesday. December 23. In atten-
dance were more than 20 rabbis
and a large number of colleagues
from across the country
HIBIN0OPT Joseph. HI of Srth Miami
Beach December 23 The Riverside
Si HREIBER Molly 74. of Miami
Iecemher 24 Services were held Inter
ment a! Mt Nebo
SHAPIRO Evelyn. 73. of North Miami
Beach December 23 The Riverside
Through years ut dedicated service,
* have become th- lurgt-st Jewish
I -".mill v owmti .mil iiperated
Funeral Ch.ipt-I m Kbirida
FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH THE ASSURED PLAN
lARRIE S BLASBERG MICHAEL C BLASBERG

8652353
When a loss occurs
away from home.
in iiirrn mmrm
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and.
understanding service.
Dade County
5.12 -jom
Broward County
532*2009
Ki-pri K vi'-iilt \1.mi.f uil I h Sfw York:i: SOOIjuss m Blvd. I 'fttl Rd PorsstHiHi N.l
__- I Lit .t\ M^fmjnM.M
Compassion* V-oncern*
Vrf onsideration
In Chicago. In South Florida. We are the Jewish funeral
directors you have known and trusted for generations
SOOTH FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 20955 Blsceyne BJvd.-935-3939
SUNRISE: 6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd. 742*000
MARGATE: 5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441 975-0011
DEERF1ELD BEACH: 2305 W. HHsboro Bvd.-427-4700
WEST PALM BEACH: 9321 Memorial Park Rd.-627-2277
Funeral Chapels Cemetery Mausoleum Pre Need Planning
c^rag/g
Robert 7.. t ireene
Kobrrt Z Greene
of Miami Beach pass
rd away Wednesday.
December 25 at
1237 at Mt Sinai
Medics! Center
(ireene i>f Calumet
Michigan, was one ol
the earlieit
employees of Inter
national Business
Machines Corpora-
tion and a protege of
Mr Thomas Watson,
founder He owned
K o W V ending
Machine Corpora
I ion and was
recognized a* the founder o| the vending
marhine industry He founded and win
chairman of I'lastetics Inc. and POPS Inc..
and was founder of the KZ Finance Com
pany in New York Cit>
Mr ed the Robert Z (ireene Foundation The)
have been supporters of charitable organiza
Uona and institutions in Miami. New York,
ami throughout the I'm ted States, the moat
recent of which was a SI million gift to Mt
Sinai Hospital Mr (ireene joined the Board
of the Medical Center in 19A4 and became a
life trustee in 1973.
In addition to their gifts to institutions,
the (ireene* also supported individuals with
university scholarship*
He is survived by his wife Nancy
KRA8NER. David B IS. December L'.S
Services were held
LEVY, Joseph, 74. of Miami December H
Services were held
1.ITTMAN. Joseph W of Miami Beach
Rubin Zilhert Memorial Chapel
ROSENBERG Sara *4 of North Miami
Beach December 2 Lsvttt Weimtein
SI HAINHOLTZ, Alvin I. S9. DecemU-r
26 Services were helil
ZONE. Philip, of Miami Beach Rubin
Zilhert Memorial Chapel, services in N J
BLOCK. Mrs Lena, of Miami Beach Rubin
Zilbert Memorial Chapel
EWEN. David. 7H. of Boca Raton ta
were held
FRANK. Jacob P St, of Miami Beach
December 27 The Riverside
SCHWARTZ, Sidney. H Decemtier 24
Services anl interment in N Y 81m Sail in
charge of arrangements.
SHAPIRO Rose E St >f Miami Beach
Services were held
OMAN Batter .1 ScrvteM held m N Y
KULCH1N, Jack, of Bal Harbour
Dfishsr 28. The Riverside
ACKEKMAN Esther, (Nee Fensterl BO, of
Miami Beach Menorah Chapels
CAMNER Leonora D. 77. of Miami
December 2.'! Services were held
WUCHER
Jack (Jarobl. 101. of Miami Beach He pas
ed away on Tuesday. Dec 24 He is survived
by his wife Anna, daughter Lillian Bulova
sons. Martin Wucher. Lloyd Wucher. Irwin
Wucher. 11 grandchildren and 12 great
grandchildren Services were held. Ar
rangements made by The Riverside
CHAKAP. Jack Services were held Rubin
Zilliert Memorial CASJN
CITRON. Mary, of North Miami December
29 Menorah Chapels
KISHMAN Bernard, of Miami Beach
Rubin Zilliert Memorial Chapel
GOODMAN. Joseph Sehg of North Miami
Beach Services MSN held
GREENFIELD Bernard 7'. of North
Miami Beach December 26 Levitt
Weinstein
Mt. Nebo Cemetery
5 most desirable, well
located lots. $2,500 for all
including Transfer Fee.
Call: 374-6453 after 5 p.m.
In Remembrance .
The employees and officers of Riverside Memorial
Chapels of Florida mourn the loss of their beloved
Chairman and mentor Carl Grossberg.
His kindness and compassion, as well as the sage
guidance he gave to all of us. will ever live in
our memories.
May the Almighty grant Carl Grossberg the rest
and peace he so richly earned with his good deeds
and many philanthropic endeavors.
Riverside Memorial Chapels
Alfred Golden. President
Leo Hack. Exec. V.P.
Steven Mack. Gen. Mgr.
The Deeper the Sorrow the
Less Tongue it Has
iulmud
Coniniitment it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
(305)531-1151
DaOe'tVoMKl-Pae" He.t>n-Nr* Wn


Page 12-B Tlss Jewish Ftoridian/Friday, January 3. 1986
I
a
N
M
F
D
fi

m
E
w
R
y
w
1'
ei
l'
o
c
J
o
a
it
t -
MEXICO CITY Mexican President Miguel
de la Madrid (left) extends his hand in ap-
preciation to JDC Executive Committee
Member Sylvia Hassenfeld following the
presentation to the President of a check in tht
amount of $500,000 for the reconstruction of a
high school destroyed in the September earth-
quakes. Right of President de la Madrid art
Heinz Eppler, JDC president, and Dr. Saul
B. Cohen, JDC executive vice president. Ex-
treme right is Rachel Zelon. JDC program
associate for Latin Ameica.
Landmark Court
Decision Nixed
BONN (JTA) A landmark
decision by a Frankfurt court
allowing the municipal authorities
to refuse to rent public halls to the
neo-Nazi National Democratic
Party (NPD) has been reversed by
the administrative (higher) court
in Kassel.
The reversal represent* a vic-
tory for the NPD which had a
long-standing conflict with the
Frankfurt authorities over the
rental of publicly owned premises
for conventions and other event*.
It may serve as a precedent in
similar conflicts involving neo-
Nazi groups.
The Kassel court overturned the
lower court's ruling on grounds
that it was baaed on a law pro-
mulgated by the Allied occupation
forces after World War II which is
no longer valid in the Federal
Republic though it still applies in
Berlin.
Arab Birth Rate
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Arab birth rate in Israel and the
administered territories exceeds
that of Jews, according to the
latest figures released by the Cen-
tral Bureau of Statistics. Last
year there were 78.600 births
among the Arab population com-
pared to 74.500 Jewish births
Musical Group
At Beth Torah
"SAFAM." a six man Jewish
musical group from Boston will
perform Monday. Jan. 13 at 7:30
&m. in Beth Torah*s Deakter
all.
This group will conclude Beth
Torah Congregation's two-part
Performing Arts Series.
Beth David
Adult Education
Beth David Congregation's
Adult Education Program will
sponsor an Underwater
Photography presentation on
Sunday, by Josh Feingold from
10-11 a.m. at the synagogue.
On Tuesday, the Bridge Club
will meet at 7:30 p.m. A
Photography Club has just been
formed and will meet on Wednes
day. at 7:30 p.m.. also at Beth
David.
AMERIFIRST ADDS AMERIPLl S S$ PROGRAM
TO EXPANDED RANGE OF FINANCIAL SERVICES
AmeriFirst. which has broadened its range of financial pr*.
ducts in 1985 to include car and boat loans, a deluxe gold M Jtw
Card and a brokerage service offering reduced commission fc~
and neighborhood convenience, recently introduced still another
financial service for consumers: AmeriPlus 56.
AmenPlus 55 is a package of free and discounted financial s*r
\ tem for checking account customers who have reached the age of
The fee services include:
Special Design checks
Overdraft protection
Use of Honor. Publix and AmeriTaUer automatic te.
Travelers and Cashiers checks
Automatic deposit of Social Security and dividend checks
I'se of point-of-sale terminals at selected service retail stores
AmenPlus 55 card holders who maintain a $1,000 checking ar
count balance or a minimum $5,000 statement balance are also
eligible for free checking Visa and MasterCard are for the
pries of one.'' and safe-deposit boxes are half-priced
AmenPlus 55 customers who open an account with AmenFira
Securities Corporation also receive a free one-year suhscnpuoc to
Monet/ Magazine upon their first trade. AmeriFirst Secunuw
Corporation accounts can be opened at any of Amer.K rst's 44
banking centers on the east coast of Florida or by calling 372 907^
in Dade County, or 1 800-828 1020, from elsewhere ir. PloTsfe.
AmenFirst. one of the South's leading financial institutions
with $4 billion in assets, has 10 offices in Broward County

^ where shopping is o pleasure 7doys a week
Publix Be*%rtas open at 8.00 A.M.
AvaHabta at Publix Storaa wtth
Frssh Danish Bafcstlaa Only.
Crusty, Frash Bakad
French B
.off %n
XI
Available at Publix Storaa with
Frash Danish Bafcirlat Only.
Mada with Raisins. Nuta and
Othar DaacJous Ingrsdisnta
Fruit Bars
Moras with
F rash Dan*** Bak arise Only.
IK111
Cream Cake
$199
aach I
Avartabts at AM Pubf x Storaa
and Danish Bake Has.
Danish Apple Strip.......* $189
A DaMckMM Assortment, Family Pack
CakeDonuts.................1iL$159
Mada with Nutritious Ingrsdisnts
Zucchini Muffins........6 for $159
Availabla at Publix Storaa with Fraah
Danish Bakariaa Only.
Glazed Donuts...........6 *> 89*
Prices Effective
January 2 thru 8.1986.

&y-S sir&^b:*.-"...\:;_

E skbBbHHk


and
The Mystery of the
Missing Telephones
DAWN IN MIAMI-FEBRUARY?. 1986
A delivery of vitally needed telephones en route to Temple
eked
Two thousand Greater Miami Jewish Federation
volunteers send on urgent appeal to the Super
heroes-'SAVE SUPER SUNDAY, FIND OUR PHONES."
In seconds, they locate the precious cargo and deliver it
in the nick of time to the anxious Super Sunday volunteers
The ruthless phone thieves have disguised the delivery truck
as a giant bagel that no ordinary person can lift or digest
Answering the coll, our Super heroes streak across the
Miami skyline sconning the depths of Biscayne Bay with
their K-roy vision
HOC
Jmvtf 1686
s
U F
p E
E B
R R
S
u
N
D
A
Y
U
A
R
Y
2


SUPER SUNDAY 3
Miami's Jewish community gears up for a 'Super* Super Sunday
Wanted: Super Week volunteers
Corporate telephone sponsorship program aids CJA-IEF and local
businesses
WOMEN'S DIVISION 4
Area campaign events are slated throughout February
WD Westview luncheon will honor Fay Stein and the "late Esther Weinkle
"Ruby 10" and "Lion of Judah" photo highlights
WOMEN'S DIVISION/CAMPAIGN 5
"Lion of Judah" photo highlights
WD Hold the Date
Builders Dinner set for February 27
Healing Arts Division to view Anne Frank and Picasso exhibits
FEDERATION SOUTH DADE BRANCH
Latin American Jewry lecture slated for January
South Dade Board shares Tu B'Shevat Shabbat
Israel 38" CelebrationMarch in planning stage
Pathfinder photo highlights
SD Hold the Date
ALLIANCE DIVISION PLANNING & BUDGET
Alliance Division plans events on behalf of 1986 CJA-IEF
Alliance Division Campaign Cabinet
Infant child day care explored by P&B & JCC Joint Committee
CAMPAIGN OPENING DINNER
PHOTO HIGHLIGHTS
6
8-9
YOUNG LEADERSHIP COUNCIL 10
YLC Singles and Couples Committees
Co-sponsor a tour of "Picasso at the Plaza"
YLC offers two missions to Israel
YLC Campaign off to successful start
More than 300 members of YLC to participate in I'JA Young Leadership
Conference
AGENCIES n
"Jimmy Miller Award for Excellence in Programming" given to JV8
Barry I'niversity offers MA. courses in Jewish fttudies
Winter programs offered at all JCCs
JVS provides worker training
A JVS caseworker tells her story
AGENCIES/SOVIET JEWRY
JCCs offer free memberships to newcomers and newlvweds
Mike Burstyn performs at Coconut Grove's Mavfair HoUM
Jewiafa film festival hosted by the C of M
Soviet Jewry plight dramatized on stage by U of M tfudetf
FEDERATION CABLE TELEVISION
"Check Up"Mount Sinai" begins a new season of programming
Cablegrams
JFTY program guide
CALENDAR
12
14
15
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Flondian Supplement
January 3. 1986 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
President
Samuel I. Adler
Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman. Communications Committee
Forrest Raff el
Director of Communications
Nicholas Simmoods
Newsmagazine Editor
Mark Freed man
Assistant Editor
Ruth Korenvi
V^VL&f^*****!* Studio Graphic, Inc.. 701 South tlst
B-ff* frfr""1* [hruia. 9tO-T108. for their donation of Ou
standing heads and banner u-hich art a part of our new look.
nmn ilrmn m


I
Our 'Super9 chairmen
Saby Behar
Judge Robert H. Newman
Ellen Rose
William F. Saulson
February 2 bound to be historic CJA-IEF effort
Local Jewish organizations, agencies and community synagogues are joining
funes to insure that February 2 will be the most successful Super Sunday in the
i history of the Greater Miami Jewish community. Leadership and members of
[these groups have been actively recruiting and publicizing the event to the com-
|munity at-large.
Super Sunday is the one day every year when it is vital that Jews work
[together to support Federation's network of local beneficiary agencies, our na-
itional .Jewish agencies, and the people of Israel through the United Jewish Ap-
Kal. On this day, telephones in 30,000 Jewish households will be ringing to
nefit the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign. It's also
the day when 2,000 volunteers will gather at Temple Israel of Greater Miami to
make these critically important calls.
According to Super Sunday Co-Chairmen Saby Behar, Judi Billig, Judge
Robert H. Newman, Ellen Rose and William F. Saulson, a record number of
Jewish organizations, beneficiary agencies and synagogues have been active in
planning and coordinating this year's event, which will be held from 8 a.m. to 9
p.m. on February 2.
We need you the SUPER VOLUNTEER-for SUPER SUNDAY! Com-
plete the volunteer form on this page and return it TODAY! For further informa-
tion about Supe
Zatinsky at 576-
Super Week
slots filling fast
Your group or organization can
participate in Super Week by holding
your monthly meeting at Temple
Israel during Super Week, February
3-6. After the meeting, your
members can staff the phones and
help the CJA-IEF campaign effort.
Super Week Chairman Judi Billig is
encouraged by the early response of
several organizations. "The Super
Week format will allow community
organizations to conduct their
regular business and participate in
this special event that must reach
some 60,000 households by February
6. I urge any group that can arrange
to meet at Temple Israel during
Super Week to do so. We can certain-
ly use their help."
Organizations and groups which
have already agreed to participate in
Super Week include the B'nai B'rith
Council, the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Board of Directors, the
Alexander Gross Hebrew Academy,
the Jewish High School of South
Florida, the National Council of
Jewish Women-Miami Chapter and
Federation's Women's Division.
To register your group or organiza-
tion for Super Week please contact
Super Sunday Coordinator Miriam
Zatinsky at 576-4000. extension 299.
Super Sunday
telephone
sponsorship program
As part of "Super Sunday/Super Week,"
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
massive annual phonathon on behalf of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, a new corporate telephone sponsorship
program has been instituted. For a one-time
contribution of $250, individuals or corpora-
tions become Super Sunday/Super Week
Sponsors, in addition to having their name,
logo or message permanently mounted on
telephones.
"Super Sunday is the single largest effort
on behalf of the CJA-IEF Campaign, in which
we reach out to all of the members of Greater
Miami's community to join with us in support
of Jews throughout the world," said Aaron
Podhurst, 1986 general campaign chairman.
"It is important that local businesses take
their place with individuals in the community
to make this statement of solidarity.
"This year, the needs which must be met by
the campaign are even larger than ever
before, and they are continuously growing.
On Super Sunday, every one of us has the op-
portunity to help meet those needs,"
Podhurst added.
The following individuals and companies
have already become Super Sunday/Super
Week Telephone Sponsors: Accounting
Systems, Inc.; Bentley's Luggage; Biscayne
Bank; Caplan, Morrison, Brown and Com-
pany. CPAs; Carlton Wilbert Vault; Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey R. Chaplin; City National Bank
of Miami; Dade Paper Company; Eisner and
Lubin, CPAs; Displayarama; First Financial
Advisors of Florida, Inc.; Genesis Develop-
ment Group, Inc.; Jefferson National Bank;
Lehman Auto World; L. Luria and Son, Inc.;
Mason Distributors. Inc.; Nine Island Avenue
Associates, Ltd.; Radisson Mart Plaza Hotel;
Soldia Diamond Import Company; Solo Air
Conditioning and Heating Co., Inc.; Sunburst
Farms, Inc.; Suniland Flowers Corp.; Trans-
Chemical Corp.; Vector Land Group, Inc.;
and West-Hem Aircraft Supplies. Inc.
If your company is interested in sponsoring
a phone or bank of phones during Super Sun-
day/Super Week, contact Super Sunday Coor-
dinator Miriam Zatinsky at 576-4000. exten-
sion 299.
Sunday, please contact Super Sundav Coordinator Miriam
000, extension 299.
Name
Address
Gry
Z.p
Home Phone Business Phone
I will be representing:
(Organization, Synagogue. Agency, Youth Group,
Federation Women's Division)
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
SUPER SUNDAY*
February, 2, 1986
I'll do my part as a
phone volunteer
9-11 am 3-5 pm
11-1 pm ; J 5-7 pm
? l-3pm 7-9 pm
Yoo may volunteer for
one or more sessions.
I will need day care
services
(Ages 3 please1)
Number of
children
Special Breakfast
8 00 am
for 9 00 am callers
Sign up by January 1
for a special prize
'Temple Israel of Greater Miom
Q7 N E Nth Street, Miami
Raturn form to
Super Sunday
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, FL 33137
SUPER WEEK*
February 3-6, 1986
I'll |Oin you on
Monday, Feb. 3
[ ] Tuesday, Feb. 4
Wednesday, Feb. 5
[ Thursday, Feb 6
9 am-12 noon
2-8 pm
You may volunteer for
all or part of any session

'X
Federation, January 1986 3


WD photo highlights
Above: The Federation 1 Women l DMm held its -Ruby 10" Luncheon last
month in honor of those uomen who made minimum gifts of $10,000 in the
Pacesetter category to the 1986 CJAIEF Campaign. Seen at the -Ruby 10
Luncheon were: (left to right) Bunny Adler, honorary chairwoman of the event;
Dorothy Podhurst. WD president; Gloria Scharlin. WD Pacesetter chair-
woman: and Paula Friedland, chairwoman and hostess of the Luncheon,
Below: Seen at the "Ruby 10" Luncheon wert tleft to right) Joan Robins.
Carole Rexber and Maureen Muss The -Ruby W is so named because women
who make gifts in the Pacesetter category art entitled to havt a ruby placed in
the eyt of their Lion ofJudah pin.
Those women who attended the Ruby
10" Luncheon collectiiely gave more
than one half-million dollars f.. th*
1986 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Project Renewal-Or
.4/hra Campaign Pictured at left at
the Luncheon art: lie ft to right) Rose
Klausner and Elizabeth Gellman
Westview luncheon on January 30
The Federation's Women's Divi-
sion will hold its Annual Westview
Country Club Luncheon on behalf of
the 1966 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund Campaign on
Thursday. January 30 at 11:00 a.m.
This year's luncheon will honor Fay
(Mrs Joseph) Stein and will serve as
tribute to the late Esther (Mrs. Cari)
Weinkle
Dorothy Cassett. who serves with
Reyna Galler as co-chairwoman of the
Westview luncheon, said "Woman
like Fay Stein and the late Esther
Weinkle are very rare. These women,
who have devoted themselves to the
betterment of the Jewish community.
greatly deserve to have the luncheon
held in their honor."
Galler added, "We hope that all of
the women of Westview who have
come to know Fay and Esther over
the years of their in. Jvement in the
community will come to honor them
the Annual Luncheon."
The Luncheon and program will be
followed by bridge arid other games,
under the coordination of Rita
Seamon, bridge and games chair-
woman for the event. There will be an
informal modeling show bv Gianni
V<
The Westview Luncheon is open to
all women who are members of the
Country Chib.
Serving on the luncheon committee
are: Bertha Abess. Bunnv Adler.
Judy Adler. Sandy Arkin. Vida
Berkowitx. Elinor Catsman. Boiuue
Epstein. Eileen Fnedmann. Susan
Fuller. Ruth Fuller. Helen Gershun.
Helen Gitler. Lorraine Greenberg.
Gail Harris. Barbara Herman. Elsie
Howard. Ruth Levkoff. Mervle Lor-
mg. Ruth Neinken. Selma Newman.
Adria Rasken. MuneJ Russell. Janet
Sincoff. Helen Somerstein. Michel?
Stone. Martha Susakind. Sandy Tate.
Jom Tate. Lilyan Wagner and Ronnie
Woifaon
Federations Women's Division recently held its annual Lion QJ Judak"
Trustee Luncheon \n honor of those women MM gaie minimum gift* oftt.000 to
the I ed because women who MOM the minimum gift are awarded a Lion ../ Judak
pin. Honored at the event were Norma Kipnis Wilson, at left, ana T^n,
Friedland. the two women who were responsible tor deieloping the Lum of
Judah pin in 197%.
WD plans area events
Federation's Women's D hu
several exciting campaign events
planned for February for each of its
constituent boards, announced Gail
.laffe Newman. WD vice president for
campaign
'Each of the area divisions holds it*
own. smaller events in order to
enhance the sense of community and
camaraderie among th*- won i
Newman said.
The Business and Professional
Women's Division (BI'VYi will have
the opportunity to hear Miami City
Commissioner Rosario Kennedy
speak at the Mayfair House in
Coconut Grove on February 11 at
6:30 p.m. The theme of the evening
will be "Shoot for the Stan Event
co-chairwomen Susan Neshiek and
Ileane Rayman Kaufman feel that
Kennedy serves as a shining example
of a woman who shoots for. and
reached, great height*
"Kennedy combines her work on
the City Commission with an active
real estate career, civic involvement
and four children." Neshiek said
Rayman-Kaufman added that "Ms.
Kennedy is proof that a woman truly
can 'have it all.' "
The BPW event also will feature a
buffet supper Couvert for the even
ing is $20. and a minimum gift of
$100 to the 1986 CJAIEF is require,!
for attendance.
In South Dade. the women will be
given a guided tour of the villa and
gardens of Vizraya on Tuesday.
February 25. An outdoor luncheon
will be complimented by informal
modeling. Special guest speaker for
the day will be IV>ra Roth. Special
Emissary to the Israeli Ambassador'*
Office
Convert for the South I>ade
is $25 and a minimum gift of $.'
the 1986 CJAIEF is required. Co
chairwomen for the event are Linda
.lames and Connie Nahmad
In Southwest Dade. th. events
theme. "From Generation to lienenv
tion" will be reflected in a show with
women's fashions by Ann Taylor and
children's fashions by For Kid's Sake
Federation Associate Treasurer
Michael M Adler will be not
speaker at the brunch, to he held i:
9:30 a.m. in the Mayfair Hou*
ballroom
Judi Levenahon and Vr* Brows
stein are co-chairwomen for *
Southwest Dade event Convert
$20. with a minimum gift 4 H
the 1986CJA IEF
Miami Beach women will have th*
opportunity to hear Ana Pana
author of "Miami's For Me as
speaks aboard the yacht "Dof*
The "I Love Miami event will b
held Wednesday. February 19 Then
will be a minimum gift of $125 to w
1986 CJAIEF. and couvert is $2s
Monna Light* and Vicki Lend*"
as co-chairwomen for the M*"1
Beach event.
North Dade women will *****
opportunity to participate in s wess
tournament on Friday. February -J
at 9:00 a.m. at the Turnherry I
Country Club. The tournament
he followed by a luncheon st no*
with a fashion show by Cache
Couvert for the event is $25. and
minimum gift of $200 to the m
CJA-IEF is required
Stephanie Hirscb. Susan Klein***
and Nettie Wiener *****
chairwomen for the North i*
event.
__


WD photo highlights
1 **
/
At the "Lion of Judah" Trustee Luncheon were: (from left to right) Aaron
Podhurst. Federation 1986 general campaign chairman: Irene Baros. Lun-
cheon co-chairwoman; Eileen Silberman. WD Trustee co-chairwoman; Gail
Newman, WD Campaign chairwoman; Dorothy Podhurst, WD president.
Marvis Shaecter. Lunchetm co-chairwoman; and Ellen Mandler. WD Trustee
ct>-chairuoman.
Among those who attended the "Lion of Judah" Luncheon were: (left to right)
Cert Bressler; Nancy Lipoff. Federation treasurer and past WD president;
and Wendy Krantz. WD North Dnde rnce chairu-oman for Leadership
I )e\ MX at the "Lion of Judah' Luncheon were: (left to right standing) Roz Meyer,
>ybil Gould. Gert Bressler, Florence Bellock. Hazel Canarick and Hilda
.ebowitz. Also: (led to right seated) Ruth Marks. Ida Softer Reis and Rose
filler.
Guilders dinner to be celestial event
Stephen Bittel, liaison from the
Young Leadership Council Campaign
Committee to the Builder's Division,
indicated that the dinner should ap-
peal to the full spectrum of division
members. "We plan to make this din-
ner a celebration of the Federation
campaign, a campaign in which the
Builder s Division is a significant
force and plays a vital role." Bittel
continued, "I think that employing
the 'Halley's Comet' theme should
capture everyone's imagination and
make the evening very special."
1------------------------------^- 1 Hold the Date
.January 6-16 Chazaka Mission
Wednesday, Jan. 8 SD Learn-In (first of a six-part series) 12:30 2:3<> p.m. South Dade Branch of Federation
Thursday. Jan. 9 Executive Committee 10:00 a.m. 12:00 noon
Pacesetter Trustee Evaluation 12:00 noon
Learn-In (first of a six-part series) 12:30 2:30 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 16 Campaign Steering 10:00 a.m. 12:00 noon
Wednesday. Jan. 22 WD Campaign Training 9:30 a.m. 12:00 noon Temple Israel
BPW Campaign Training Featuring Ruth Gruber 6:00 8:00 p.m. Federation Building
Monday, Jan. 27 Super Sunday Meeting/ Batch-n-Brunch 10:00 a.m. 12:00 noon Federation Building
Thursday, Jan. 30 Westview Luncheon 11:00 a.m. Westview Country Club
Sunday, February 2 SUPER SUNDAY
Ezra Katz
zra Katz, chairman of the
ilders. Real Estate. Finance and
|ed Trades Division of the Greater
ni Jewish Federation, has an-
iced that Ben Holloway will be
honoree at the division s annual
?r at the Omni International
1 on Thursday, February 27.
)lloway is chairman and chief ex-
ive officer of Equitable Real
Group. Inc. Katz noted. "Ben
>way continues to be a major
in the growth and development
ir South Florida community. The
on's choice to honor him at our
dinner is an excellent one."
Builder's Dinner should prove
a major highlight of the 1986
(ration CJA-IEF campaign,
currently call for the dinner to
a Halley's Comet theme. The
H will make its closest approach
terth about the time of the
ler's Dinner.
Katz noted that the Builder's Divi-
sion is currently seeking corporate
sponsors to help defray dinner costs.
"Our corporate sponsors will help
make this the best Builder's Dinner
ever, and each sponsor will receive
special recognition on the evening of
February 27." Companies which are
interested in becoming corporate
sponsors for the dinner are urged to
contact Marty Barasch at the
Federation by calling 576-4000, ex-
tension 274.
Participation at the Builders, Real
Estate, Finance, and Allied Trades
Division annual dinner will require a
minimum gift of $500 to the 1986
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund/Project Renewal-
Or Akiva Campaign. The couvert for
the dinner will be $50 per person.
For reservations and additional in-
formation please call 576-4000. exten-
sion 271.
Healing Arts Division
offers cultural brunch
The Healing Arts Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
will hold a champagne brunch on
behalf of the 1986 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund/Pro-
ject Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign on
Sunday. January 12. 1986 at 12:00
noon at the Historical Museum of
Southern Florida and the Metro-Dade
Cultural Center. 101 West Flagler
Street, Miami.
The brunch will be followed by a
film, lecture and tour of two exhibits
currently in Miami: Anne Frank in
the World: 1929-1945. and Picasso at
the Plaza. Eugene Greenzweig, ex-
ecutive director of the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education will be the
guest speaker.
Participation at the Healing Arts
Division brunch requires a minimum
gift of $365 to the 1986 "MEF
campaign. The couvert is $10 per per-
son, which includes brunch and tour
ticket.
Dr. Harry W. Graff and Dr.Jack I.
Berne serve as brunch co-chairmen.
Other Healing Arts Division leaders
include: Dr. Barry Burak, Chiroprac-
tor Division chairman; Marvin
Goldman, Drug Division chairman;
Dr. Elliot Gordon, Dental co-
chairman; Dr. Alan S. Graubert,
N.W. Dade Physicians co-chairman;
Dr. Steven N. Horowitz, Miami
Beach Physicians co-chairman; Dr.
William Levin, South Dade D.O. co-
chairman; Dr. Marshall Glasser,
Alpha Omega liaison; Dr. Steven Op-
penheimer. Dental co-chairman and
Dr. Morton Terry, North Dade D.O.
co-chairman.
For reservations or additional in-
formation please contact Ira Mogitz
by calling 576-4000, extension 276.
Federation. January 19S6 5


Pathfinder photo highlights
The Smith Dade Branch of Federation
recently held its inaugural Pathfinder
Event for those who made minimum
family gift* of $5,000 to the 1988 ('JA-
IEF Campaign. Seen at left at the
event are Alinn Lloyd Brown, chair-
man of South Dade's Board of Direc-
tors, with his u-ifc. Evelyn.
Above: Seen at the Pathfinder Event were: (left to right) Norman Lumberman.
South Dade's vice chairman for campaign; Jeffrey Berkowitz. member of
Federation s Board and chairman of the Community Relations Committee;
Norman H. Lipoff, immediate past president of Federation; Sandi Samole, co-
chairman of the Pathfinder Event; Nancy Lipoff, Federation treasurer;
Richard Berkowitz, chairman of Federation '* YLC Campaign Committee; and
Samuel Harte, Federation Board member and president of Jewish Federation
Cable Television.
Below: Mike Samole, co-chairman of the Pathfinder Event, is seen making the
blessing over the challah as Federation Treasurer Nancy Lipoff and Norman
H.Lipoff immediate past president of Federation (at right) and others look on.
Hold the Date
Monday, January 6:
Community Education Lecture
"The Rise and Fall of Latin American
Jewry" with Rabbi Dr. Richard A.
Freund at the South Dade Hebrew
Academy cafeteria
8:00 p.m.
Taeaday, January 7:
Leadership Development Group II
"Endangered Jewish Communities"
with Rabbi Dr. Richard A. Freund
7:45 p.m.
Wednesday, January 8:
Community Services and Planning
Full Committee Evaluation Meeting
at the South Dade Branch
7:30 p.m.
tf, January 12:
Community Services
Team C
Breakfast meeting
Samu-El
at Temple Samu-El
9:30 a.m.
and Planning
with Temple
Taeaday, January 14
South Dade Branch Board of Direc
tors Meeting
at South Dade Hebrew Academy
cafeteria
7:45 p.m.
Wedneaday, January 15:
Leadership Development Group I
"Protecting Jewish Interests: The
Role of Community Relations"
7:45 p.m.
Friday. January 24:
South Dade Branch Board of
Directors
Tu B'Shevat Shabbat
at Federation Gardens
6:45 p.m.
Tuesday. January 28:
Leadership Development Group II
"Zionism: ^he Birth of Israel and
Israel Today"
7:45 o.m.
S.D. presents lecture on
Latin American Jewry
The Greater Miami Jewish Federa- tries in order to take responsible'
for the continued growth and wrf.
being of our own community "
As vice rector of the Seminario Dr
Freund direct* programs for the 65
affiliated communities in Utir
America and supervises toon that
400 students in the five Seminars)*
stitutes. He is chairman of the
Seminario's department of Jewia
Philosophy and Rabbit ici fl*
Seminario Rabinico is the only coo-
bined rabbinical seminar, and Vdua-
tkmal institute training" rabbii vk
.Jewish educators in Latin Amena
Before arriving in Argentina. Dr
Freund served as nrnfasani of Jew*
thought at the I'mversit;. ofCtBfe
ma in San Diego He
master's degree in Talmud and r
binics and his doctoral degree 2 I
.!wish philosophy at the Jewst
Theological Seminary of America k
addition, he holds titles in Judac
Studies and in Yiddish and Hebret ]
literature, and is certified u 1 |
teacher in Israel and the I'nnee
States.
tion's South Dade Branch will pre-
sent a public lecture entitled The
Rise and Fall of Latin American
Jewry," on Monday. January 6 at 8
p.m.," announced Larry Metseh. the
South Dade Branch's vice chairman
for Community Education. Rabbi Dr
Richard A Freund. vice rector of the
Seminario Rabbinico Latino-
Americano in Buenos Aires.
Argentina, will speak at the South
Dade Hebrew Academy cafeteria.
12401 S \V 102 Avenue, on the
grounds of Federation's South Dade
Branch
Alvin Lloyd Brown, chairman of
South Dade'a Board of Directors, mid
"It is very important for our com-
munity to learn about the Statu
Jews in Latin America. Today, very
few Jewish communities, such as
those in Israel and the I'nited States,
are allowed to thrive in complete
freedom, without overt anti-
Semitism or government interven-
tion." he said. "We must study the
dwindling communities in other coun-
SJD. Board shares special Shabbat
Members of the Federation's South Dade Branch's Board of Hirectorsinc
their families will share special Tu B'Shevat Shabbat on r
January 24 at Federation Gardens
Paul Berkowitz. South Dade'fl vice chairman for Human ffaatmm outrestt
and chairman of the Human Resource I lull am ll Committee, said "We a anted tc
have some kind of aperial community event, so the committee le :e>d that
observing a Shabbat together was the perfect thing."
Berkowitz further explained that the evening is intended to promotl a:
enhanced sense of unity among the board members January 2-1 wu 'senfcr)
the even: bees I I coincides with Tu B'Shevat. the new year (br tl
Board member sril various aspetti of the evei ng"i evens
which will be highlighted by 1 special Tu B'Shevat seder, led by board membm
I Me seder will offer par: portunitv to sample wine- si I :hefint'
fruitsand Miki Samole will had the group ii *>"
vice. A traditioi linner wi bt ssrvtsl, and singing .: be led fc*
Maui : Sara G
Also working with Paul Bert 1 thi Tu fHTheinl TThatilnl r---------'H
Kwal Sai I M 1 and Mar ene) Uin.
ISKOGt
Susan Metseh has agreed to serve
as chairman of the "Israel 38"
March, a part of this year's Yom
Haatzmaut (Israel Independence
Day) Celebration, to 1* held Sunday
April 13. Susan served as co-
chairman of last year's "Israel 37"
March along with her husband. Larry
Metseh. who is the South Dade
Branch s vice chairman for Com
munity Education.
The "Israel 38" Celebration is coor-
dinated by the Jewish Community
XSXL,0^?' M,ami 'formerly
called the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida), a member of
federations family of beneficiary
agencies. The event will he celebrate,"!
Southde. the Federation's Branch
ffjS^^Hf^tobenefHS
< nmbined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign
"The Israel 38' March is a terrA
way to bring the Federation $ a* 1
rgn to the community, ami **!***
to children." said Susan Met**
"The marchers have a great ""*[
experience a heightened Ben*
community in *"""*.*}'. 1
thousands of others on N half oi j
common cause. My major tf"*1 'or 4
March is to get the participstioas
every synagogue, youth gr^P.**
Jewish organization in the area
The "Israel 38" March vmj
is now in formation Shelly rtw*
has agreed to serve as KegistrsDJ
Committee chairman; I*bby JJ
nick is Recruitment Committee cm
man; and Stan Newmark will a*
the March Route Setup Commit!**
To volunteer to serve on d**- '
other March committees, or for n*
information, please
Needle at 251-9334
cai
Ksr '


Alliance Division Update
4LLIANCE DIVISION NORTH
PREMIER EVENT SET FOR
FEBRUARY 12
Ten communities have joined
[together for the Alliance Division
[North Premier Event which will be
[held Wednesday, February 12 in the
|( rarden Room of the Turnberry Coun-
lub at 5:30 p.m. The gala event
,iil include dinner and dancing. Par-
ticipants will make a minimum gift of
11000 to the 1986 Combined Jewish
Lppeal-Ivad Emergency Fund/Pro-
|ed Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign.
The communities which will par-
ite include Admiral's Port. Arlen
I e, the Aventura community, the
mil Chlb community. Coastal
- Commodora 21, Del Prado.
[ialahad. Point East and Winston
rs. According to Herbert
panarick, Alliance Division chair-
man, this event will mark the first
tinn' such a large number of con-
iominium. townhouse and hi-rise
communities have joined together to
?\press their Jewish solidarity on
:>half of the Federation campaign.
The guest speaker will be Joseph
'Tommy" Lapid. senior editor of the
Israeli publication "Ma*ariv." Lapid.
fho also writes for the *'Jerusalem
ost." is the former director general
>f the Israeli Broadcast Authority.
le couvert for the dinner is $30 per
traon.
For additional information please
Contact 576-4000. extension 350.
KEY BISCAYNE COMMUNITY TO
HONOR HARRY AND EDNA
SHPINER
The Key Biscayne community will
hold its annual dinner on behalf of the
CJA-IEF campaign on Saturday,
January 25 at the Sonesta Beach
Hotel. The dinner will honor Dr.
Harry Shpiner and his wife Edna.
The guest speaker will be Israel
Amitai. noted television producer,
director, lecturer and journalist. The
event will begin with cocktails at 6:30
p.m., followed by dinner at 7:30.
Couvert is $25 per person.
David Jacobson serves as overall
chairman of the Key Biscayne com-
munity. Shirley Schraeger is recep-
tion chairman. Executive Committee
members are Majorie Hill. Theodore
Kreuter. Dr. Jerry Rosen. Birdie
Sachs, Dr. Arthur Schrager and San-
dra Shapiro.
For additional information, please
contact Judy Eitelberg at 576-4000.
extension 216.
Alliance Division Campaign Cabinet
(Cabinet in formation, additional photon to appear in future issues )

**")
r
*
C
f
*
Mnrtxn Adler Mit Cooper
Brawura/Aventun Mi*>nng*
< 'ha i rmn n
^ ImngFeldman %%?"
i Bra va i.,je u; j. % "v"""'." ,
<'t-ha\ rm.m
^m
oo
it a y g^t
[ r
, r^L-r Milton Jacobson Elma Kaufman Herb Pohw
HrTw,^ Imperial House Bell* Plaza California C Terrace Tourers
Jade Kinds Co+hairman Chairman
Paula Schwartz
alifomia Club a
Reception Chairman
'c *:
jm ?
Mr and Mrs Al Postal
Marlen Gardens Chairmen
Victor Siege t
New Horizons
Co-chairman
George Spxtzer
Seu- Horizon*
Co-chairman
Irving Stessel
Eldorado/A ventu ra
Co-chairman
Charles Wilder
Del Prado Chairman
Committee explores Jewish infant/child day care
(wen Weinberger
In response to our community's
rowing need for Jewish day care, a
tint Infant/Child Day Care Im-
lementation Committee has begun
explore the possibility of
(etablishing new day care programs
>r infants and children, in addition to
ipanding programs already in place,
he committee hopes that the pro-
rams will be offered as part of the
frvices provided by all three
anches of the Jewish Community
Renters of Greater Miami (JCC
>rmerly called the Jewish Communi-
Centers of South Florida).
The Joint Committee, chaired by
[wen Weinberger, is composed of
spresentatives of the JCC, and
leration's Planning and Budget
Subcommittee on Group Services,
also chaired by Weinberger. It will
make recommendations concerning
the following aspects of the new and
expanded infant and child day care
programs: service objectives, staff
size and qualifications, adult to infant
ratio, fees and subsidies, funding
sources, marketing, equipment and
facilities, and quality and scope of
service. The Joint Committee also
will determine the feasibility of pro-
viding the services at existing JCC
facilities, as opposed to securing off-
site space.
Weinberger said "I view the adop-
tion of a general plan and the
establishment of the Joint Committee
as a positive reaction to a critical
community need."
In 1983. the Federation's Long
Range Planning and Capital Needs
Study placed a high priority on the
Jewish community's need for quality-
day care. The state government and
the United Way of Dade County iden-
tified the same critical need in the
general community. In response, the
Federation's Planning and Budget
Subcommittee on Group Services
conducted a study which resulted in
the formation of the Joint
Committee.
Using demographic data from an
earlier study, the Subcommittee on
Group Services determined that
there are 12.000 children, ages up to
4 years, in Dade County, split almost
equally among the three geographic
regions served by the JCCs. In addi-
tion, many Jewish community agen-
cies report frequent inquiries from
parents concerning the availability of
day care programs.
The South Dade and Michael-Ann
Russell JCCs currently operate full
day care programs for children no
longer in diapers, ages approximately
30 months to 60 months. The two
JCCs combined serve 100 children,
and each has a waiting list of 30 to 40.
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC and
Temple Adath Yeshurun, both in
North Miami Beach, currently pro-
vide our community's only Jewish
day care programs for children under
30 months of age. The programs,
begun in February at the temple and
in September at the JCC, each serve
16 infants and are filled to capacity.
Each of the infant and child care
facilities operates from at least 7:30
a.m. to 6:00 p.m. on weekdays to ac-
commodate dual-career and single-
parent families. Each of the pro-
grams is closed for Shabbat and
Jewish holidays.
Last month, the Joint Committee
toured the Michael-Ann Russell JCC
infant day care facility to see which
aspects could be used as models for
the new programs. Some of the
highlights of the Michael-Ann Russell
JCC infant daycare program include:
' Highly-trained professional staff
members with Jewish backgrounds:
An adult to infant ratio of 1 to 5;
An evaluation procedure whereby
each infant is sent home daily with a
progress report stating new words
vocalized, new developmental skills
acquired, the infant's health status,
and other things of interest to
parents;
A full-time staff nurse;
A Jewish ambiance, including
religious motifs, Jewish and Israeli
music and other learning tools, and
Shabbat and holiday celebrations;
A well-equipped facility, in-
cluding soil-resistant carpeting, built-
in cabinets and changing tables, new
cribs and a washing machine and
dryer;
Daily toilet-training sessions for
older infants.
In addition to studying the JCC
facility, the Joint Committee is
gathering information from other
communities to form its recommen-
dations and funding proposal, which
will go before Federation's Planning
and Budget Committee within the
coming months.
Serving with Gwen Weinberger on
the Joint Infant/Child Day Care Im-
plementation Committee are: Randi
Blumenthal. representing the Miami
Beach JCC: Lynn Goldenberg,
representing the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC; and Marjorie Weiss,
representing the South Dade JCC
Also on the Joint Committee are
Amy Dean, Robert Kramer and Bar-
rett Weinberger, representing
Federation's Planning and Budget
Subcommittee on Group Services.
Representing the staff of the
Jewish Community Centers of
Greater Miami are: Elton Kerness,
executive director; Gary Bomzer,
assistant branch director. South
Dade JCC; Jerry Libbin, branch
director. Miami Beach JCC; Barry
Podolsky, branch director, Michael-
Ann Russell JCC; Iris Berger, pro-
gram director, Miami Beach JCC;
Arlene Greenberg, early childhood
director, South Dade JCC; and Judy
Shapiro, early childhood director.
Michael-Ann Russell JCC.
Federation, January 1986 7


Campaign pentog
Opening Dinner Co-Chairman Howard K. Srharlm introditres Israeli torch run-
ner Eli Ildys, who brought in a torch lit in Modi'm. Israel, the site of the Matt*
bean revolt.
Opening Dinner Speaker U.S. Senator Joseph
R. Biden. Jr.
Gail Jaffe Newman. Women's Division campaign chairwoman,
(right), awards a Lion of Jxidah pin to new Trustee Trudy
Jacobson.
Manns E. >
Roth andFe>U'ritu Kenneth H B ermm
Aaron Podhurst, gent-rnl mmfxiign ch' tlfit),
presents an award to lir. .Jnrk I Berne for distinguish-
ed service on behalf of the 1985 CJA-IEF Campaign. Dr.
Berne is co-chairman of the Federation Hailing Arts
Division.
Robbie Herskowitz, Women's
Division vice president for
Community Education,
(right), with Debbie Edelman,
WD chairwoman of the North
Dade division.
Dr. Elliot Gordon, co-
chairman of Federation's
Dental Division, (right),
receives an award from
General Campaign Chair-
man Aaron Podhurst for
distinguished service to the
1985 CJA-IEF Campaign.

v:
\
2r^J?tn.rM7;Co-r Aa Elaine Bloom,
a ^T f 0l,Tmon Trustee S<*>r Gwen Maroolis
and Federatum Board Member Jeffrey BerlZntz:
Women's Diri**
GeUman.
pin to new Trust*-
i-U^y^MMMriilfe


from left are Judge Philip Bloom and Opening Dinner Co-Chairman Elaine
with Gilda and Jack Burstein.

ith Dora
Director
Federation President Samuel I. Adler, (center), and
Opening Dinner speaker Senator Joseph R. Biden, Jr.,
(right), listen attentively as Hannry Friedman makes a
point.
ter Betty
ofJudah,
Rabbi Solomon Schiff lights the Chanukah
menorah.
Norman H. Lipoff. immediate past president of Federation, (left),
with General Camjmign Chairman Aaron Podhurst.
tor.
Federation Associate Treasurer Michael M. Adler,
(left), speaking with Morris and Mikki Futernick.
General Campaign Chair-
man Aaron Podhurst, (left),
presents an award to Marvin
Goldman, chairman of
Federations Drug Division,
for distinguished 9*rvice to
the 1985 CJA-IEF Campaign.
MM
Norman Lieberman, South
Dade Branch's vice chairman
fir campaign, with wife Jean.


YLC campaign update
Federation's Young Leadership
Council's (YLC) Singles Committee
and Couples Committee will jointly
sponsor a gala cultural and social
evening of touring the "Picasso at the
Plaza" exhibit on Saturday. January
18, beginning at 8 p.m.
Guests will enjoy the private
showing of two exhibits of the works
of Pablo Picasso at the Center for the
Fine Arts. 101 West Flagler Street,
in downtown Miami. One of the ex-
hibits, Marina Picasso's private col-
lection of the artist's works, is on
display at the Plaza for the first time.
It will also be the final opportunity
for viewing the artist's famous
linoleum cuts
Musicians will stroll the museum
while YLC members view the ex
hibits. Hot hors d'oeuvres and a Vien-
nese dessert table are included in the
couvert of $2(1 in advance or $21 at
the door, and dietary laws will \h-
strictly observed. A cash bar will be
available. Dress for the evening is
semi formal, Carage parking will be
available at 200 S.W. 1st Street, and
security guards will be on duty to
escort guests to and from the exhibit.
Among those involved in plann-
ing the "Piccaso at the Plaza" event
are Arden Magoon and Elyse and
Jeremy Larkin. co-chairmen of the
event planning committee. Michael
Novak serves as chairman of the
Singles Committee, and Zena Inden
is vice chairman. Fran and Robert
Berrin are chairmen of the Couples
Commitee. and Elyse and Jeremy
Larkin are vice chairmen.
The "Picasso at the Plaza" event,
as all YLC events, is open to those
under the age of 40. For tickets or for
more information, please call the
YLC at 576-4000. extension 225.
YLC missions to Israel
The Federation's Young Leader-
ship Council (YLC) is pleased to offer
a unique opportunity for young
leaders between the ages of 22 and 40
to join with their peers from across
the nation and learn first-hand about
our Jewish heritage through the
"Ruach Mission" to Israel, scheduled
for May 11 20. and the "Summer
Singles Mission," scheduled for Julv
13-23 and August 17-27, both in
cooperation with the United Jewish
Appeal.
Highlights of the "Ruach Mission"
include dancing in the streets on Yom
Ha'atzmaut (Israel Independence
Day); climbing Masada at sunrise: a
visit to Or Akiva, Miami's Project
Renewal Sister City; a visit to the
Western Wall; a first-hand study of
Israel's high-tech industries;
meetings with young Knesset
members; and home hospitality with
young Israeli community leaders.
Optional pre-missions to Poland or
Spain are offered in conjunction with
the "Ruach Mission." Highlights of
the Poland pre-mission include visits
to Warsaw and Cracow to show
solidarity with the survivors of these
once proud Jewish communities, and
a visit to Auschwitz to honor the
memory of the Six Million.
On the pre-mission to Madrid.
Toledo and Cordoba, Spain, par-
ticipants will explore the ancient
Jewish heritage that is part of that
country's history, including the
Golden Age of Spanish Jewry.
On either of the selected dates for
the Summer Singles Mission, par-
ticipants will see modern Tel Aviv
and shop on Dizengoff Street, visit
the Golan, swim in the Kinneret (Sea
of Galilee), meet the artists of Safed.
visit Or Akiva, and enjoy home
hospitality.
For those who choose to participate
in the Summer Singles Mission on Ju-
ly 13-23, there will be an optional pre-
mission to Prague, Czechoslovakia,
once home to the largest Jewish
population in the world. Highlights
include prayer at the Alte-Neue
Shule, built in 1290. and a visit to
Terezin, which was the largest con-
centration camp in Czechoslovakia.
For participants in the Summer
Singles Mission scheduled for August
17-27. an optional pre-mission, not
yet determined, will also be offered.
For more information about these
or other missions of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, please call
Missions Director Ellen Brazer at
576-4000.
Federation's Young Leadership Council (YLC) has set the tone for a highly j
successful effort on behalf of the 1986 Combined JewishAppeal-Israel Emerge-'I
cy Fund Campaign, having held a first-time $2,500 minimum gift black tie affair
on November 2 and having participated as a group in the Federation's Campaign
Opening Dinner on December 14.
The next phase of the YLC campaign effort will be participation in Super Sun-
dav. February 2. The YLC will participate as a group in staffing phones fr. .
'.> p.m. at Temple Israel during this community-wide phonathon. A party for YLC
members who worked during Super Sunday will be held at 9 p.m.
Lvn J. Pont serves as the VI.C's Super Sunday Chairman; and Ellen R.
is YLC vice chairman, serves as a general co-chairman for Super Sunday
Also upcoming OH the YLC campaign calendar is a $365 minimum gif*
which will be held March 12 under the joint sponsorship and SOOftnnation of
Federation's South Dade Branch.
I>avid Abramowit/ servi VI.C chairman for the March '22 event; and
FwUTt Berrin -' South Dade Branch chairman for the event. Abl
and Berrin pr hat the joint effort will be bigger and better than
The followingpei i rvt u YLC liaison* to Federatkm Csjimaigi I
erve u vice-chairmen of their respective divisions: Jin \
Burance Division; Jim Baros, Mercantile Division and Industry and Tr,
tion Dr. D I Steve Bittei. Builders. Real Kstate and Allied Tra.i.
Tom Bonn. Pood, Hotels. Motels and Allied Trades Division; Ellen F bi
North Dade Division; Sanford Freeman, Alliance Division.
Also. Dr. Isaac liarazi. Dentists Division; Bill drodnick. South Dad. |
Roberto Kassin. Latin American Division. Yscob Lubin. Cuban Hebrew I
Jeff Newman. Miami Beach Division. Dr Steve Silvers. Physician-
Mark Vogel. Accountants Division: Bernard Werner. Finance Division; Ray
Ellen Yarkin. Women's Division and Business and Professional Women's Ihv"
sion. Amv Dean is YLC liaison and chairman of the Attorney's Division
National UJA conference
March 2-4
Three thousand young Jewish
adults from across the nation will par-
ticipate in the Fifth National I'nited
Jewish Appeal Young Leadership
Conference in Washington. D.C.,
March 2-4. More than 300 members
of Federation's Young Leadership
Council (YLC) are expected to repre-
sent Miami at the Conference.
According to Jack H. Levine. chair
man of the YLC. The Washington
Conference is an outstanding Oppor
tunny for young community leaden
to come together on a national level
and learn how the political pr
works. Our discussions with govern-
ment officials on issues of concern
will have an impact on the uualitv of
Jewish life now and in the future'"
As part of the Conference
seminars and lectures led by
members of Congress. White House
staff and Israeli government
representatives will focus on national
and international political issues and
implications. Conference participant -
also will be offered workshops design
'Nothing's fishy here'
ed to build effective leadership
Barbara Kipnis and Robert J
Merlin, members of the YLC R and of the I'JA Young I,eai1erhip
Cabinet, are the Miami co-chairmen
of the Conference Recruitment Com-
mittee. Barbara Arcnson. Ezra Kau
and Mark A. Levy are the Florida
area co-chairmen for recruitment.
A ina Kasken and David Brown are
liaisons for Congressional
appointments.
Several recruitment meet,
already been held, and others are
xheduled for the coming n
you are between the age-
arid are interested in parti.
the Washington Conferenc.
urged to attend the orierr
meeting, to be held Thur
January 21 at 7:3<) p n Ll the
Federation building. General '
mation. registration forms U
mation regarding flight arrangn
and payout plans can be obtaii
calling Marsha Kolman at 576
extension 290.
10 Federation, January 1986


JVS receives prestigious award
I'.it !\ Fin.
Eugene GrwmpttH
The Florida Association of Rehabilitation Facilities has honored JVS
President Pat Fine. Executive Director Eugene Greenspan, the staff and
Board of the Jewish Vocational Service (JVS) with the "Jimmy Miller
Award for Excellence in Programming." This award is bestowed annually
uiHin a facility which consistently demonstrates successful achievement in
the tradition of Mr. Jimmy Miller, who fostered the Florida Facility Move-
ment and helped establish the Florida Association of Rehabilitation
Facilities.
The award exemplifies the Jewish Vocational Service's commitment to
the rehabilitation of the handicapped. It is a tribute to JVS for innovation in
the application of technology to the needs of the disabled, and for the ad-
vancement of comprehensive services for the community. The Jewish Voca-
tional Service is proud to be the recipient of this award, which is displayed
in the central facility lobby, 318 N.W. 25th Street, for all to see.
JVS helps client succeed
Many clients attend the Jewish
Vocational Service Rehabilitation
Workshop each year for evaluation,
training, and assistance in locating
employment. Some clients progress
to competitive employment through
group and individualized counseling,
behavioral training, skill develop-
ment, basic education and the profes-
sional "TLC" received at the JVS.
One such client, whose future looked
grim not long ago, is now on the path
to independence and normalcy.
Hob. a 34-year-old man, had a
history of paranoid schizophrenia,
which rendered him unemployable
since 1980. For the past five years he
had been hospitalized for his
psychiatric disorder, and had been
totally dependent on family and state
aid for his sustenance. It seemed that
Bob was unable to maintain a job or
care for his own basic needs.
However, the State Office of Voca-
tional Rehabilitation referred Bob to
the JVS for micrographics skills
training. Bob participated in an inten-
sive, three month program at the
JVS Central Facility, where he
learned to operate the most modern
micrographics equipment, handle the
necessary paperwork, and cope with
the realities of the work world.
Today, Bob is sucessfully employed
40 hours a week as a micrographics
technician. He earns $5 an hour and
receives all company benefits. Bob is
able to care for himself, and is saving
his earnings to buy a car.
His name is ficticious. but his suc-
cesses are real, as are the many suc-
cesses of clients at the Jewish Voca-
tional Service. For Bob. his family,
and for the community, this success is
ever so sweet.
Barry U. Jewish
studies offerings
"Fix a time for the study ofTorah "
Shammax lEthie* of the Father* l IS)
The Barry University's M.A. pro-
gram in Jewish studies is pleased to
announce the following spring
semester schedule:
JANUARY 14-MAY 9
MODERN JEWISH THOUGHT
(RJS 631) An analysis of the
thought of such contemporary Jewish
thinkers as Franz Rosenzweig. Mar-
tin Buber. and Abraham Joshua
Heschel. The course will be given on
Monday evenings, from 6:30-9:30
p.m.. in the Andreas Building. Room
104. The instructor will be Dr.
Yehuda Shamir.
PROPHECY (RJS 650) A study
of the prophetic personality in an-
cient Israel along with the major con-
tributions of Biblical prophecy: the
relationship of ritual to ethics, repen-
tance, redemption and messianism.
The course will be given on Thursday
mornings, from 9:00-12:00 noon, in
the Library, Room 101. The instruc-
tor will be Dr. Jeremiah Unterman.
JEWISH-CHRISTIAN RELA-
TIONS (RJS 623) Aspects of the
history of Jewish-Christian relations
with emphasis on such topics as anti-
Semitism and its origins, theological
perspectives, and the modern Jewish-
Christian dialogue. The course will be
given on Thursday evenings, from
6:30-9:30 p.m.. in the Andrea
Building, Room 108. The instructor
will be Dr. Jeremiah Unterman.
Generous scholarship aid is
available for qualified students and
auditors will be granted a 50 per-
cent discount.
For further information please con-
tact the Jewish studies program at
758-3392, Ext. 524.
The Jewish studies program of
Barry I'niversity is a member of
Federation's family of agencies and a
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Family reunited by JVS: A case worker's story
My first appointment of the day for
the Jewish Vocational Service
Homemaker Referral Program was
in response to a phone call from a
Chicago woman seeking assistance
for her mother.
I'pon my initial visit to do a home
assessment and evaluate ways in
which the JVS might help.the door to
apartment 907 was opened by a frail.
4 7" woman whose gnarled, stiffened
hands and halted manner of walking
l>espoke severe arthritis. The voice of
my client gave no indication of the
passage of 91 years of life. I was af-
fectionately greeted and immediately
offered tea and cookies. Sarah then
proceeded to tell me she had just
returned home following the end of a
shim period for the death of her son.
As she spoke of her 91 years and her
child's premature death, her eyes,
though filled with tears, retained
their sparkle.
Sarah found it difficult to express a
need for help. But she was well aware
that her aching hands limited her
cooking and the handling of many
small chores she had previously done
for herself. She admitted that she felt
insecure going outside, as her legs so
frequently betrayed her.
Toward the end of the assessment
evaluation, Sarah became the inter-
viewer, directing many questions to
me about other services offered by
JVS. I began to speak of our nutrition
program, and how people need
friends to talk with as well as food to
eat. Suddenly, Sarah's 4'7" frame
began to shake with excitement as
she told me of her "lost sister,
Esther.
Esther had lived in Miami for years
and the two women had owned a
small property together. Several
years ago, the sisters had a disagree-
ment and had not seen or spoken to
each other since. Wondering what all
this had to do with the JVS nutrition
program, I casually asked what caus-
ed the disagreement that had created
such a rift. Apparently their joint pro-
perty was sold by Esther, who, when
asked by Sarah for her share of
money, stated, "I sent your share to
Israel."
Sarah, the anger still rising in her
voice, kept repeating, "Imagine, not
half hers, half mine to Israel. My
whole share she sent!" Many years
had passed in silence and anger.
Esther had moved. Idle inquiry by
other family members had failed to
locate her. Sarah no longer knew if
Esther was alive. Sarah wanted to
share the birth of great grand-
children, the death of her son. the
death of yet another sister, a grand-
son's graduation from medical
school.
Sarah wanted to make Shalom if
Esther was alive. All sfie could recall
was that Esther used to eat her meals
with friends in a program. I left
Sarah with the assurance that if
Esther was with any of the seven
JVS meal programs in the Miami
area, she would be found.
As I entered my office at the site of
the JVS Nutritional Project, I stop-
ped by the front desk to see if, by
chance, Esther was registered.
Within five minutes I had found her
address.
Three hours later, after much
hugging, many tears, and a lot of
lautfiter, I prepared to take my leave
of these two lovely ladies. On my way
out, I turned to Esther and asked if
she would tell me her age. She replied
that she was 96. Suddenly, Sarah's
clear voice rang out, "Don't believe
her, she always did lie about her
age!"
As I closed the door to apartment
907. I could hear the sisters' heated
discussion as to who passes more ac-
curate information and who has the
best memory.
JCCs gear-up for
winter programs
The Jewish Community Centers of
Greater Miami (formerly called the
Jewish Community Centers of South
Florida) are ready for the winter
season, preparing a host of programs
at all three Centers, in North Miami
Beach, South Dade and Miami Beach.
All programs began in mid-
December.
The Centers serve every age group
and need. Included in this winter's
line-up of events are programs for in-
fants, children, teens, singles, adults
and the elderly.
"The Centers are here to provide a
place where Jews of all ages
throughout Greater Miami can come
together for social, cultural, educa-
tional and recreational activities, and
this winter's programs are some of
the best ever, said Neal J.
Menachem, president of the Jewish
Community Centers of Greater
Miami.
Each Center has a wide variety of
classes for every interest. Some
special programs even suit those in-
terested in sign language or karate.
Other programs include trips for
teens, holiday and Shabbat celebra-
tions, cultural programs for adults,
and transportation and day care ac-
tivities for the elderly. The youngest
members of the community will be
served by the JCCs new infant day
care facility.
Further information about the pro-
grams offered by the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of Greater Miami can
be obtained by calling for a free pro-
gram guide. Residents of North
Miami Beach should call the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center at 932-4200; South Dade area
residents should call the South Dade
JCC at 251-1394, and on Miami
Beach, call the Miami Beach JCC at
534-3206.
The Jewish Community Centers of
Greater Miami is a member of
Federation's family of agencies and a
beneficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign.


Univ. of Miami student brings
plight of Soviet Jewry to stage
A DECADE Of JEWISH EMIGRATION FROM
THE USSR
Wayne Firestone
At a time of year when college
seniors are preparing for graduation
and life in the world beyond. Wayne
Firestone is doing something
unusual. He is producing a play he
wrote about Soviet Jewry. The
University of Miami senior is the
author and producer of "Trial and
Error." a dramatization of the recent
imprisonment of Soviet refusenik
Yuli Edelstein.
Edelstein, an observant Jew and a
Hebrew teacher, was arrested and
convicted for possession of narcotics.
Notes from his trial were smuggled
out of the Soviet Union and were
published in an Israeli newspaper last
year.
Firestone discovered the story
while studying at Tel Aviv University
for a semester. He was struck by the
injustice of Edelstein's cir-
cumstances, and decided to
transform the courtroom proceedings
into a play. "Trial and Error" was
performed as a reading in Tel Aviv
several weeks later.
After his return to Miami in
August, Firestone decided to present
the play in South Florida. A group of
sponsors was formed, including the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the
University of Miami, the University
of Miami Judaic Studies Program,
the South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry, and Ha Bima Theatre
Company. "We are all trying." said
Firestone, "to find a new way to ex-
plain the injustices being done to our
brothers and sisters in the Soviet
Union."
Response to the play has been pro-
mising, due to audience identification
with the persecution of Edelstein.
"We hope the play will motivate
those who see it to learn about the
issue, and that others will renew their
dedication to the cause of Soviet
Jewry, if it has been meaningful to
them in the past," said Firestone.
The play already has created ex-
citement at the University of Miami
Hillel House, where students are
working on the production. As actors,
technicians, publicists, ticket sellers
and stagehands, they have a sense of
purpose about this project. They are
becoming committed to active in-
volvement on behalf of Soviet Jewry,
and are learning from as well as
contributing to the play. The play's
script has been requested by Soviet
Jewry committees and drama groups
at other colleges. It was performed at
Boston University and Tufts in
November, and is scheduled for the
University of Vermont this spring.
Local performances will be at the
Beaumont Cinema of the University
of Miami on February 11. and at Tem-
ple Sinai of North bade on February
23.
Firestone has worked on behalf of
Soviet Jewry for several years as a
member of the South Florida Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, an arm of
Federation's Community Relations
Committee. As a representative to
the National Student Secretariat of
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations, he
saw the adoption of Soviet Jewish
families by students as a program of
the highest priority. An active Hillel
member since his arrival as a
sophomore at the University of
Miami, Firestone visited Poland in
1984 as a student delegate to the
commemoration of the Warsaw Ghet-
to uprising.
Cabaret comes to the J'
Mike Burstyn
Mike Burstyn, star of the Broad-
way extravaganza "Bamum," will
bring his musical talents to Coconut
Grove's Mayfair House Grand
Ballroom this February 8 at 8:00
p.m., in a program sponsored by the
Cultural Arts Committee of the
South Dade JCC. a branch of the
Jewish Community Centers of
Greater Miami.
Burstyn is world renowned. His ca-
reer has been a successful one. earn-
ing him two Israeli "Oscars" and a
third award for "Kuni Leml," the
first Israeli movie made in Egypt.
Burstyn also had his own long-
running television series in Israel and

a popular variety series on Dutch
television, which ran for three years
in Holland, Belgium, Luxemburg and
Germany. In addition, under the CBS
Records label in Israel and Europe.
Burstyn has recorded more than 25
albums and has entertained in night
clubs from Acapulco to Australia.
Born of actor parents in New York,
he began his professional career at
age 7 while traveling throughout
South America, Europe, Israel and
South Africa as a member of his
parents' Yiddish musical comedy
theater. During his travels, Burstyn
learned eight languages, which he
speaks fluently.
Admission price for Burstyn's
February 8 performance is $50 for
patrons and $30 for sponsors, which
includes hors d'oeuvres and a dessert
reception following the performance.
Ticket information for this once-in-a-
lifetime Jewish Community Center
Cultural Arts Program can be obtain-
ed by calling the South Dade JCC at
251-1394.
The JCCs of Greater Miami is
part of Federation's family of agen
cies and a beneficiary of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign.
z Z
U
EMIGRATION TOTALS
1,71 ...................... 13.221
I ...................... <"!
I77 ...................... I.7M
* ...................... 28.8*4
** ...................... SI.320
'** ...................... 21.471
>> ...................... M7
* ...................... 2.488
lM ...................... 1.315
HJ....................... Mi
l*S ...................... 1.047
1
9
7
5
1
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7
6
1
9
7
7
1
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7
8
1
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7
9
1
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8
0
YEAR
1
9
8
1
1
9
8
2
1
9
8
3
1
9
8
4
1
9
8
i
The above graph ii provided courtesy
of the South Florida Conference on
U of M hosts Jewish film festival
This month, the University of
Miami Judaic Studies Program's An-
nual Jewish Film Festival begins its
spring series with "The Frisco Kid."
This portion of the Film Festival
focuses on Jewish immigrant.- in
America.
The four films which comprise this
portion of the Festival provide a
window into the American Jewish ex-
perience from the mid-nineteenth
century to just after World War I.
when immigration to America was
closed. Each of the movies highlights
the process of acculturation and the
tension between values of the old and
new worlds.
All of the films in the spring series
will be shown on Tuesday evenings at
7:30 p.m. in the University of Miami's
Beaumont Cinema. The schedule is as
follows:
January 28: "The Frisco Kid": A
Jewish western filled with ethnic
humor, this 1979 film starring Gene
Wilder and Harrison Ford is a study
of the incongruity between intellect
and physicality, and between Judaism
and the frontier mentality. A Jewish
"greenhorn" leaves Poland to begin a
new synagogue in San Francisco and
is taken advantage of by cowboys.
The journey west from Philadelphia
not only is a commentary on
America's pioneers, but also on the
difference between American and
Jewish values.
February 4: "Hester Street": A
look at the immigration and assimila-
tion experiences of the Jews who set-
tled in New York's Lower East Side
at the turn of the century. Visually
rich and strongly acted, thil
g i v a g 1 i m p |
Americanization of Orthodox
when a Jewish family man comes into
conflict with a seductive woman.
February 18: "Lies My Father Told
lie": A beautiful homage to M r,
treal's Jewish ghetto of the I920l
this film focuses on two philosophies
of life: the assimilationist.
represented by the star's father, and
the traditionalist, represented by his
grandfather.
March 4: "Symphony for Sb
Million": The title of this film refers
to the residents of New York A
Jewish family, wanting to become up
wardly mobile, recalls the old days
The film affirms that it is possible to
leave the ghetto without leaving
behind Jewish tradition and the sense
of family and community.
Tickets for the films are available
at the door, or call Dr. Henry Green
at 284-4375 or Rabbi Norman Lipeon
at 576-4030. Ticket prices are $8 for
the spring series of four films, or $3
for individual tickets. University of
Miami students admitted free.
The spring series of the Judaic Film
Festival is co-sponsored by the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
(CAJE). the U of M Hillel Jewish Stu-
dent Center and the U of M Depart-
ment of Communications.
The U of M Judaic Studies Pro-
gram. CAJE and the Hillel Jewish
Student Center are members of
Federation's family of agencies and
beneficiaries of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign.
JCCs welcome newcomers
and newly weds
u Be^r^n.11msMmonth- the Jewish Community Centers of Greater
Miami (JCC) will offer six months free membership as a wedding gift for
newly married couples or as a welcome to newcomers entering the
community.
j-.Pl J?(T initiated this community service for newlyweds and new If-
M hJfAn^R m,.gTe^aCqTnted with the Programs at the Centers
SnSAS r" iCj?.North M,ami BeaclOouth Dade JCC in Ken
dall. and Miami Beach JCC in Miami Beach.
tnJl33Z 5! .^individuals and families discover the app*
and for SS? Y th and for providing a social environment for meeting other people.
JSna^irr0" becomm8 involvd in this program can be obtaine.1 bf
\nR1stlir?Taty!lh!ne' In Nnrtn Mlami Beach, call the Mich
JCC a^K iSu*1 9S2'42SS' Miami residents 8hou|d <* the South 11
534 3206 M,ami Beach' caJI the M,ami Beach JCC i
12 Federation, January 1986


NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE COMPOSITE PRICES
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Macy's. Storet American Hospital Supply. Beatrice. Colonial Perm. Peaile Health.
American Broadcasting. SCM. Landmark Bank Pan American Bank. Revlon. Eckerd.
Cluett Peabody. Disney. VF Corp. Warner Communications. CBS
If You Own aAny Of These Or Other Appreciated Stock
Consider This:
With the Dow Jones average at an all-time high and Congress in a mood to lower tax brackets,
you may have a unique window of opportunity. By gifting a portion of your appreciated securi-
ties you can take advantage of this opportunity to "bank your gains." receive a maximum tax
deduction when the Federal tax rates are still as high as 50%. and reserve the right to recommend
distributions to your favorite charities for many years to come.
You can set up your own personalized philanthropic fund with the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Establish this fund by contributing your appreciated stock or other properties to the Foundation.
The fund will bear your name or the name of anyone you wish to designate.
Your lax Advantages
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enabling you to make larger contributions
during high income years.
Capital gains are avoided on the transfer of
appreciated stocks used to set up a philan-
thropic fund.
You may claim a tax deduction equal to the
fair market value of the appreciated long term
securities you contribute to the fund. The
deduction you claim in the year of the contr i-
bution may be limited to 30% of your contri-
bution base for that year, but any excess may
What Can The Fund Do?
tou can make recommendations for disburse- charities recommended by fund donors,
ment of income and or principal from the .All checks distributed have the name of the
fund to qualified charities. In 1985 grants in fund on them. For example: "The Harry &
excess of $4,000,000 were distributed to Arlene Stein Philanthrophic Fund."
Don't miss out on this opportunity to "bank your gains." For further information, call Joseph
Imberman or Penny Marlin at the Foundation office 576-4000 and. of course, consult your own
financial advisor about the particular tax advantages to you.
Foundation of Jewish Phikmriuxyks
of the LjTtater Miami 'Jewish 'Jederatum
4200 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD. MIAMI. FLORIDA 33137
576 4000
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'Check Up/Mount Sinai9
begins second year
This month. JFTV will begin airing
new aegmenta of the medically-
oriented talk snow "Check I'p/Mount
Sinai." which is now entering tta M
cond year. The program, produced by-
Mount Sinai Medical Center in con-
junction with JFTV. is hosted by Lila
Greenspan Heatter. Mount Sm:u
trustee and honorary vice chairman
of the Board.
Several changes in the program
have been incorporated to provide
viewers with a wealth of medical in-
formation in an easy-to-understand
format. In addition to informative in-
terviews accompanied by videotapes,
each show will feature "What's New
in Medicine." During this portion of
the show. Dr. Stuart Lerman. direc-
tor of emergency room medicine at
Mount Sinai, will explore new
discoveries and technologies in the
medical field.
In a special section of each pro-
gram, doctors will answer letters
from viewers, addressing various
medical issues. A "video dictionary"
also has been added to help clarify the
meaning of technical terms being
used in the show.
Topics featured on upcoming in-
stallments of "Check I'p/Mount
Sinai** will include magnetic
resonance imaging, a new examina-
tion method which allows a look in-
side the body without the use of
radiation; ambulatory surgery, which
allows a patient to leave the hospital
within hours, rather than days, of a
minor operation; rehabilitation of
stroke victims; sports medicine;
breast cancer; and addiction
treatment.
"Check I'p/Mount Sinai" will be
aired on JFTV each Thursday in
January at 5:30 p.m.. and each Satur-
day at 6 p.m.
watch JFTV on:
Storer (North Dade) Channel P-29
Storer (South Dade)
Harte-Hanks
Dynamic
Miami Cablevision
Americable
Channel 14
Channel 2
Channel 43
(SeeCh. 12)
Channel 25
JFTV

Cablegrams
JFTV Gets New Studio
JFTV President Samuel Harte is pleased to announce that the station's
new. two-camera studio and control room have been completed and are ready f
use. The station now has an improved audio system and new production equip-
ment which will allow the crew to generate words and graphics directly
videotapes and create special effects, among other features. JFTV also ha-- |
table equipment which will allow the station to do full programs "on location."

"Jewish Television Magazine" Focuses on Youth
In two segments of this month's installment of "Jewish Televise
Magazine." viewers are given a glimpse into the lives of young people in tone]
The first segment follows a group of enthusiastic youngsters from the B.
area who recently enjoyed a firshand look at "Project Renewal." which matches
up cities in the I'nited States and Canada with distressed neighborhoods in
Israel. These youngsters spent an exciting summer living with the families of
youngsters their own age in Herzliah. Boston's "sister city." While there, they
worked on renewal projects in the two neighborhoods of Shaviv and N
Yisrael.
Another segment of this program shows how a professional Israeli hnkfthnll
team "Maccabi Haifa" has imported some young Jewish haskethall player-
from the I'nited States.
A third segment of the program focuses on the young from a less-h;.; :
perspective, discussing genetic diseases to which Jews are particularly sum< : I
ble, such as Tay-Sachs. It offers the good news, however, that although such
diseases cannot yet be cured, they can at least be prevented.
Also in this edition of "Jewish Television Magazine." a new feature will be in-
troduced. In "Daddy's World."' Paul Bodner descrihes BOHM of those sometin.t-
frustrating, sometimes gratifying, little momenta in life that should ring fan.
to anyone who has ever leen a parent
JFTV Seeks Volunteer Hosts and Production Assistants
JFTV currently ia soaking volunteers to assist with production. Th. stat
also is looking for people with "stage present to audit olunteer progrs
hosts. For more information, please call JFTV at 576-4000, extension 806.
Programming Schedule Greater Miami Jewish Federation cable Television inc. JANUARY 1986*
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
5-530 p.m. Eenie s Kitchen Film Special Eenie s Kitchen Film Special Jewish Roundtabie or Aieph Hello Jerusalem JCC A special Place
5:30-6 p.m. Check up Mount Slnal 1 7.21: Film special 1 14,28 Jewish TV Magazine Hello Jerusalem Check up Mount Sinai Film Special Eenie s Kitchen
6-6:30 p.m. we Remember The Holocaust Film Special Eenie s Kitchen we Remember The Holocaust Check up' Mount Slnal we Remember The Holocaust
6:30-7 p.m. Still Small voice or viewpoint JCC:A Special Place Film Special Film Special Film Special Film Special Film special
7-7:30 p.m. Bet Olh: The Jewish Peoples court Jewish Roundtabie or Aieph Still Small voice or viewpoint Heiio Jerusalem Kaleidoscope with Suzanne Lasky Bet Din The Jewish peoples Court
1 7:30-8 p.m. Pillow Talk Kaleidoscope with Suzanne Lasiry Film Special Kaleidoscope with Suzanne Lasky 1 4.1 11: Film Special 1 18.25 Jewish tv Magazine PlllOW Talk
I 'Subject to change ------ >
14 Federation. January 1986


SINDAY. JANUARY 5
I The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital Men's
|Club will hold its Humanitarian Award Dinner
and Ball honoring Iu and Bess Stein at 5:30
I m in the Ruby Auditorium. Douglas
ns. 151 N.E. 52 Street. For more infor-
i ii. please call Lou Fischer at 751-8626.
-ion 124.
I0NDAY, JANUARY C
leration's South Dade Branch presents
OH "The Rise and Fall of I.atin
an Jewry" with guest speaker Rabbi
.ard A Freund. at 8 p.m. at the South
[>,; Hebrew Academy cafeteria, 12401 S.W
I The lecture is free and open to the
For more information, call Mama Nm
i 251 9884.
MONDAY. JANUARY 6
Su phon S Wise Chapter of Hadassah will
Bye Bank meeting and luncheon at
I m at the Ocean Pavillion. 5601 Coffins
Hunt speaker will be
I -.gisiDr Joseph Hoffman, wfaowfll
. ,i OMOrdan Entertainment by Man
*:]', fullciw Guests are welcome Fur
or information, please call Rose
n at 961 S909
>NI)\>. JAM ARY S
Is of Yeahhrs Univerait}
( i hir Tin unar with
ptaker lr Fred Rosner nationally
a- authority on medical ethics Dr Rosner
' as Baby Is It. Anyway"'' at B
the konover Hotel. 5445 Collins
-eminar is free and open to the
i more information please call
I
I r SD IY. JANUARY 7
Federation*! Young Leadership Council
> i recruitment meeting this evening at
thoM interested in participating
MMan to Israel, scheduled for
I with optional pre missions to
-pain held in conjunction with the
[ Appeal's Young Leadership
for more information, please call
| kolman at 576 4'""' extension 290.
fl ESDAY. JAM ARY 7
I- ''. Forum presents a lecture by Dr
oethe's Faust A Lesson
today at 1 p.m in the
of the South Bull.ling. Forte
''. aat Avenue, Miami Bead r
r plaaaa caJl Btne Rubin at

I SDAY. JVM ARY 7
Singles Network ofths South I>ade
enter ait n>and an avei
* '. at Don farter's Kendall Bowling
" tvenue and Kendali Drive F n
rotation, please call Jodve at
fl DNESDAY, JAM ARY 1
' I ircle. Miami Beach Branch
*ill hold a meeting and special pmgram
I a) the SurMoe l ommunit)
9801 ColUna Avenue For man mfor
use call Sophie Noble a! 886 1101
|U RSDAY. JANUARY <
\." *i-v < acajn rise
vYba ''hapter will hold a general
with a special guest speaker today at
at the American Savings and 1-oaii
nation Bank Building, on the oora
Lincoln roads For more informa
aeee call 864 1355
II RSDAY, JANUARY 9
'.ael Ann Russell Jewish Community
Y Singles Department will present an
with prestidigitator Robert Herman.
ng at 8 p.m. at the Center, 18900 N K
1 ost is |6 for JCC members. $8 for
niemlwrs. Call 932 4200. extension 217.
information.
HIIAY. JANUARY 10
National Council of Jewish Women.
eater Miami Section, will hold its NCJW
ath. including dinner, eervice and Oneg
it beginning at 6:30 p.m. at Temple
I. 137 N.E. 19 Street. Reservations for
liner must be made prior to January 6 Dona
>n for dinner ii $5. For more information.
rase call Carol Grunberg at 576-4747.
NDAY. JANUARY 12
* Federation's Healing Art* Division will
' 1 a bagels and lox brunch followed by a film.
pture and tour of the "Anne Frank in the
rid exhibit and a tour of "Picasso at the
'-' lieginning at 12 noon at the Historical
of Southern Florida A couvert of $1<>
ludes tour tickets and brunch A minimum
V 'f $365 to the 1986 CJA-IEF Campaign is
Quired for attendance. For more informa
>< please call Ira Mogitz at 576-4000. exten
?n 276
SUNDAY. JANUARY 12
As part of it* "Coffee. Culture and Converaa-
tion" series. Temple Beth Shalom will hold a
breakfast meeting, with a speaker to be an-
nounced, today at 10:30 a.m. in the synagogue
banquet room. 4144 Chase Avenue. Miami
Beach. Cost is $2. For more information,
please call 532-3491.
SUNDAY. JANUARY 12
Brandeis University, National Women's Com-
mittee. Miami Beach Chapter, will hold a lun
cheon and lecture by Professor Alan Levitan
on "Shakespeare in Music: From Verdi to
Tomorrow." beginning at 12 noon at the Doral
Hotel. 4833 Collins Avenue. Cost is $20 and the
public is invited. For reservations or more in
formation, call Esther Schwartz at 865-1102
MONDAY. JANUARY 13
The Torah Chapter of Hadassah will hold a
"white elephant sale" to benefit youth ac-
tivities today, beginning at 12:30 p.m'., at Tern
pie Zamora of Coral Cables. 44 Zamora
Avenue For more information, please call
Vera Fiedler at 271 MM
TUESDAY, JANUARY 14
The Forte Forum presents a lecture OB "The
i'ne Murafa Hentaeh" with Rabbi Rami
Shapiro at 1 p.m in the auditorium of the
South Building. Forte Towers. HHHi West
Avenue. Miami Reach For more information.
.-all F.lsie Rubin at 878-1979
TUESDAY. JANUARY 14
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged Junior Auxiliary Luncheon Meeting will
be held today at noon at the Singapore Hotel
For more information pleaat -all Karen
Zuckerman at 761-86M extern 189
WKDNESDAY. JANUARY 15
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation V
torneys Division will hold a Parlor Meeting for
attorneys who work in the downtown area at
the Miami Club. Amenfirst Building. 1 S F.
3rd Avenue, from 5:30 to 7 p.m Special guest
speaker will he Miami Mayor Xavier Suarez
For more information, please call Dan I,epow
at 67t. 1000, extension .'
Till RSDAY. JAM ARY 16
The Federation's Young I^eadership Council
presents a lecture with Dr. Sandy Andron on
'Cult.- Charisma and Muni Control The
Target Is You." as part of its Sandra C. Golds-
tein Jewish Public Affairs Forum The lecture
hegini at 7 80 p m at Temple Israel Cost is $5.
and includes refreshment-
THURSDAY. JANUARY 16
Ctl) Dade Chapter of the W men I Dtvi
boo of Technion will hold its January meeting
todu at noon at its new location. 1401 N F.
191 Street A reviee by Sylvia Freedman on
ook Israel' will highlight the meeting -
which is proceeded bj coffee and
take II etemea for this meeting are Betty
Melm.i: ani Charlotte Rayti e more in
formation, call Celia Mandel at B54
Till RSDAY. JAM ARY 16
TempV Bed Shotom preaanta a Cantor'i
night at 8:00 p.m in the sanctuary. 4144
Chaae Avenue, Mian t to be an-
nounced Pleeiir call 582-8491 tor more
information
Till RSDAY. JANUARY 16
TheJewiah Singiea Network of the South Dade
Jewish (".immunity Center will hold a Bet Cafe
Houac Iwginning at 7 SO p.m. at Temple
Beth Am. 5960 North Kendall Drive It is Joke
Night at the Bet. so bring a joke and get $1 off
the admission price of $7 For more informa-
tion, call Jodve at 251-1394
SATURDAY. JANUARY 18
I ', Singles Committee and the Couples Com-
mittee of the Federation s Young Leadership
Council will tour "Picasso at the Plaxa" begin-
ning at 8 p.m at the Center for the Fine Arts,
101 West Flagler Street Musicians will stroll
the museum as guests tour the art exhibit. Hot
hors d'oeuvrea and a Vienneae dessert table
are included in the couvert of $20 in advance or
$24 at the door Attire is semi-formal, and a
cash bar will be available. For tickeU or infor-
mation, pleaae call Marsha Kolman at
576-4000, extension 290
SUNDAY. JANUARY 19
As part of its "Sunday Omnibus Series," Tem-
ple Beth Sholom will present a lecture on
"Washington and Jerusalem: Are They on a
Collision Course?" with Wolf Blitzer today at
10:30 a.m. in the Temple banquet room. 4144
Chase Avenue, Miami Beach Cost is $4.50. For
more information, please call 532-3491.
SUNDAY. JANUARY 19
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged Board meeting and breakfast will be held
this morning at 10:00 in the Ruby Auditorium,
Douglas Gardens. 151 N.E 52 Street. For
more information, please call Steve Rose at
751 H626. extension 178
MONDAY. JANUARY 20
The Miami Beach Jewish Community Center's
Teens and Tweens (7th-12th gradersl will
spend the day at C.B. Smith Park for roller
skating, picnicking and boating Cost is $1" for
JCC members. $13 for non-members. Call Dar
cy at 534-3206 for information or reservations
TUESDAY. JANUARY 21
The Federation's Young Leadership Council
will hold an orientation meeting for those par
ticipating in the UJA Washington Conference
The orientation will be held at the Federation
building at 7:30 p.m. For more information,
please call Marsha Kolman at 576-4000. exten
sion 290.
TUESDAY. JANUARY 21
The Forte Forum presents a lecture on "The
Future of the Jewish Population in Dade Coun-
ty" with Dr Ira Sheskin at 1:00 p.m. in the
auditorium of the South Building, Forte
Towers. 1000 West Avenue. Miami Beach For
more information, please call Elsie Rubin at
878-1979.
TUESDAY. JANUARY 21
The North Dade Chapter of the Women's Divi
sion of Technion will hold a luncheon and card
party today at noon at Temple Adath
Yeshurun, 1025 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive.
The public is encouraged to attend Couvert is
$6. and proceeds benefit the students at the
medical center of Technion in Israel. For more
information, call Celia Mandel at 661-8546, or
Miriam I.amkay at 948-6518.
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 22
The Federation's Attorney's Division will hold
a Parlor Meeting for attorneys who work in
the Miami Beach area, at the offices of Smith
and Mandler. 1111 Lincoln Road Mall, from
5 (n to 7 p m For more information, plea
Dan Lepow at 576-4000. extension 260
SUNDAY, JANUARY 26
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
er will hold a Super Bowl Party today
[ginning at 1 p.m. Family soft touch footliall.
-wimming in the indoor heated pool, and
refreahmenta highlight the party Prices are as
follows JCC memberi adults $10/children 12
and under $7. non members: adults
$l."i children $10 For more information, call
982 4iii"i
SI NDAY. JANUARY 26
The Miami Beach Jewish Community Center's
TweetM i7th-9th gradersl will go ice skating in
Sunrise from 12 noon to 5 p.m today Bring a
hag lunch Drinks will lie provided. Cost is $6
for members and $8 for non-members. For in
formation and reservations please call
584 8206
SINDAY. JANUARY 26
\- part of its Coffee, Culture and Convene-
tioii" Sariea, Temple Beth Sholom will present
a film entitled "A Bnvele der Mamen." today
al 10:80 am in the Temple banquet room.
4144 Chase Avenue. Miam: Beach Cost is $2
Pleaae call 582-8491
TUESDAY. JANUARY 28
The film "The Fnsco Kid. a Jewiah comedy
western starring Gene Wilder and Harrison
Ford, will he shown at the I'niversity of
Miami- Beaumont Cine:!... al 7 ,'{|i p.m.
ited as part of the 1' of M Judaic Studies.
Program s Jewish Film Festival, in COOpera
with the Central Agency for Jewiah
Education, U of M Department of Com
niunications and the Hillel Jewish Student
(enter For more information, call Dr Henry
at 284-4876 or Rabbi Norman Lipson at
r,7o 1080
TUESDAY. JANUARY 28
The Forte Forum presents a lecture on "U.S.
- Latin American Relations' with Dr Mark
Rosenberg at 1 p m in the auditorium of the
South Building. Forte Towers. liNHi West
Avenue. Miami Beach. For more information,
pleas.' call Elsie Rubin at 673-1979
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 29
Ths Miami Beach Jewish Community Center's
Teen Club (9th 12th gradesl will h
"Schmooaer Lounge" from 7:00 p in to M0
p.m at the Center. 4221 Pine Tree Drive. For
more information, please call 534-3206.
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 8
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged will hold its "Winter" Garden- Auction
anil limner this evening, beginning at 5:30, at
the Ruby Auditorium. Douglas Gardens, 151
N E 52 Street For more information, please
call Liu Fischer at 751-8626. extension 124.
SUNDAY. JANUARY 12 SUNDAY.
FEBRUARY 9
A photo exhibit entitled "The Jews of Kaifeng'
will he on display at the Lowe Levmson Art
Gallery of Temple Beth Sholom 1144 Chase
Avenue. Miami Beach. Admission is free
Please call 532-3491 for gallery hours or addi-
tional information.
MONDAY. JANUARY 27 WEDNESDAY.
FEBRUARY 1
Temple Beth Sholom presents the American
Ballet Theater at Miami Beach's Theater of the
Performing Arts. Shows are at h p m Ticket
prices are $15 to $45. For more information,
please call the Temple at 532-3491
WEDNESDAYS. JANUARY 8 A 22
The Miami Beach Jewish Community (enter
presents a two-part lecture series with Rabbi
Dr and Mrs. Meir Felman. entitled "Great
Jewish Personalities of the Hasidic Era. from
1030 to 11:30 a.m. For more information, call
534-3206.
THURSDAYS. JANUARY 23 & .10
The Michael Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center Singles Department. 18901 N.E 2;,
Avenue, will offer a two-part nssertiv)
training workshop at 7:30 p.m I lost ia 810 for
JCC memliers. $15 for non-meml>er^ For more
information, call 932-4200. extension 2\~
THROI CHOUT THE MONTH:
EVERY MONDAY
Beginning January 18, the Miami Beach
Jewiah Community ("enter 4_'^: !'.: Tree
Drive, will host a series of six CWSI i Jewish
Mysticism from 8 to 9 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call 584-8206.
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Beginning this month, the South Dade Jewish
Community Center. 12401 S.W l'1- Avenue,
will hold parents' discussion group.- on taring
for Infants and Toddlers: What Work- What
Doesn't.' from 10:10-11:10 an t ia 82 50
par session $11 series for JCC members, and
$5 per session/$36 series for non members.
Call 251 1394 for more information
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Beginning January 8, the Miam: Beach Jewish
Community Center. 4221 Pine Tree Drive, will
hold parent support group session- d >r eight
consecutive Wednesdays from 7:15 to 8:45
p.m. For registration and inforn
The South Dade Jewish Community (enter.
12401 SU ]iil' Avenue, offer- a playgroup
designed to meet trie special nee
\--- and crafts, music dano Jewiah
oriented activities, stones an>1 -:* -a en.
developing socislitatioi ikilli
Available every week day ffon MX i i
l^:{n p.m For more information, call
251 1894
The Michael Ann Russoil Jewish Con '
i enter Ik-partment of Youth and Fsmil) Ser
k ice- is pleased to announce a new pn gT
paraplegic ijuadrapiegir and other physically-
handicapped children and teens The program
ii ipen to h i members only For more infor-
l call Bennett Bramson or Mark S; kef
at 932-4200
The South Dade Jewish Community i 'enter
is planning for a JCC (Old YW-YMHAl Re-
union Dance in March The dance will bring
together members of the clubs that met at the
"^ ." some as long as 50 years ago. If you were
a memlier of one of these clubs, please call
Helene Leihowitz at 251-1394
Listing; for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type)
The deadline for February events is January 17
Organization
Event _____
Place_______
Day _______
Date
Time____.( )a.m.
p.m.
Your name
Title _____
Phone No.
MAILTO:
FEDERATION
Communications Department
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscavne Boulevard Miami. Florida 33137



Groundhog Day is not
Sunday, February 2.

Super Sunday is!
Super Sundaythat's the
day that Jewish federations
across the country reach out and
contact a large part of the
community for the current
years campaign. You can help
make it our most important day
of the year.
When we contact you. don't jump
back in your hole and hide. We know
you're in there.
Stick your head up and throw your
chest out.
Spread a little sunshineand
while you're at it, cast as tall a shadow
as you can.
Super SundayFebruary 2, 1986
.When Your Phone TJne Rprnmps o t i_ii_


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3vifi/ie'n>*ia&
South Florida Chapter of the Almuni Association of
Hunter College will hold Hunter's 116th Birthday
Celebration Luncheon on Saturday, Feb 15 at the
Diplomat Country Club in Hallandale at noon Jac-
queline Freedman, president of Hunter College
Scholarship and Welfare Fund will be the guest of
honor.
Raquel Welch, in the premiere 1986 performance of
'Raquel: Live in Concert." will make her South Florida
debut Tuesday. Jan. 14 through Saturday. Jan. 25 at the
Miami Beach Theater of the Performing Arts. Her show
is the two-week subscription replacement of "Big
River" which is postponed until next season, it was an-
nounced by producer Zev Bufman.
Pacemaker Club of Dade County will have their first
meeting of the new year on Monday at 10 a.m. in the
auditorium at the Parkway Regional Medical Center.
There will be a guest speaker and a question and
answer period
Dade County Judge Arthur L. Rothenberg and his
wife. Marti Rothenberg. both former Assistant At-
torneys General of the State of Florida, will be the
guests on the first telecast of "Hear Ye. Hear Ye." a
program hosted by trial lawyer William A. Cain. The
program will air live from 9 to 10 p.m. Thursday. Jan. 9.
originating in the studios of WLRN-TV (Channel 17) in
Miami.
More than $1 million is being raised to benefit the
Miami Heart Institute at "An International Affair of the
Heart" gala on Friday at the Fontainebleau Hilton. In
excess of 600 people are expected to attend.
Costs for the gala are being underwritten by friends
of the Institute so that all the proceeds can benefit the
Institute.
Investiture of Dade Circuit Court Judge Thomas
Carney, recently elevated from the county court by
Governor Bob Graham after selection by the Judicial
Nominating Commission, will be held Monday at 12:15
p.m. in Courtroom 6-1 of the Dade County Courthouse.
Chief Judge Gerald T Wetherington will preside at the
robing ceremonies.
A new series of the Sunday morning Touch of
Torah" breakfasts sponsored by the temple as part of
the Adult Jewish Education program, will begin at
Young Israel of Sunny Isles this Sunday morning at 9
a.m. following the regular morning services at 8 p.m.,
according to Rabbi Rubin R Dobin. spiritual leader
Robert Blum, owner of the Carriage House, Miami
Beach, will be guest speaker at the weekly "How Miami
Beach Functions" current events series. Blum, who led
a drive to bring young urban professionals (yuppies) to
the community, will address an audience of students at
the Main Library on Monday, at 1:30 p.m.
Dr Charles A. Rosenberg, who has served as Chief of
Staff for the Veterans Administration Medical Center
since September, 1975. will retire from the position on
Jan. 3.
National Council of Jewish Women. Miami Section,
will celebrate the Sabbath at Temple Israel, downtown,
on Friday. Jan 10. Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat and Cantor
Jacob G. Bornstein will officiate. Prior to the service,
dinner will be served. An Oneg Shabbat will follow.
Mount Sinai Medical Center, North, will be offering
free blood pressure, glaucoma and diabetes screening
beginning Jan. 6. Monday-Friday from 9 a.m. to noon
during the entire month of January.
A.J. Daoud To Run For Kutun's Seat
[Abraham (A.J.I Daoud. Miami
Bm ivic leader and executive
Rector of tiic city's Police
BhletK' League, has qualified as a
^kiulate for the Democratic
unation to fill the seat vacated
week by State Rep. Barry
tun (Dem. Miami Beach) in
trict 104 of the Florida State
>f Representatives
oud, 29. is the nephew of
li Beach Mayor Alex Daoud.
exalted ruler of the Miami
Lodge of Elks, the city's
largest fraternal organization. He
is also immediate past president
of the Miami Beach Jaycees and a
member of the board of directors
of the Miami Beach Taxpayers
Association.
Active in Temple Beth Sholom.
he is married to the former lx>ri
Kreedline. daughter of Irma and
Yale Freedline. Daoud also is
president of the Florida Associa-
tion of Police Athletic leagues
and a natioal officer of the PAL
Association.
Friday, January 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
SPECIALLY FOR
SINGLES
Yitzhak Modai. Israeli
Finance Minister, pictured
kfl. with risitor. Zvi Krugliak.
B'tini B'rith's Regional direc-
tor. He was in Israel far three
fact-finding weeks to discuss
Israel 'a economy with officials.
Honors And
Appointments
NEW YORK - Yu.ielson has been named editor
of the Jewish Student Press Ser-
vice, having served as editor of
Hamncmm', the campus paper of
Yeshiva University,
NKW YORK (JTA) Susan
VYeikers of Philadelphia has been
named national chairperson of the
Israel Bond Women's Division.
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) -
Joseph Papp. the producer, has
been honored with the first Harp
of David Award of the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College.
NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi
Armin Friedman of Long Beach,
N.Y.. has been elected to a second
term as president of the
Educators Council of America.
TORONTO (JTA) Shira
Herzog Bessin of Toronto has
been named executive director of
the Canada Israel Committee.
41 year old gentleman, suffering from back pain caused
by an automobile accident, wishes to meet a 35/45 year
old lady with same or similar physical impairment for a
long lasting relationship. Please answer Box #SPS c/o
Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
Your letter will be answered.
I love beaches, ballet, and the bubbly, but I can also enjoy
home Betamax, baseball, and beer. If you love any or all
of the above, or want to love someone who does write
and send a reason why I would want to meet you. Me, c/o
Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Are you Single? Personal Ads get response! Cost is
$10.00 for up to 30 words. To place your special singles
ad send $10.00 and copy of ad to: The Jewish Floridian,
Singles Column, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Single professional woman in 40's wants to meet sincere
man 45-55 years old. Interest include films, golf, trivia,
and interesting conversation. Write: BB c/o Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Female, mid twenties wants to meet man with interest
in developing sincere relationship. Write TC c/o Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Happenings Singles is having a singles party Friday,
January 17 at 9 p.m. at the Diplomat Country Club. There
will be dancing, live band, continuous hors d'oeuvres,
free valet parking, gift drawings and surprises. Admis-
sion is $5.00. For more information call Snaron Silver
385-1255
Doirt take any of these
lying down.
CROATS FEET
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same-day
ambulatory
surgery
Ibday. hundreds of elective
surgical procedures can be per-
formed on an outpatient basis
It's called same-day surgery, and
it n available at the Ambulatory
Surgical unit at St Francis
Hospital on Miami Beach
You need not put off thai
cosmetic surgery or elective
procedure any longer At the
Ambulatory Surgical I'nit. there's
no overnight hospital stay,
which means substantial cose
savings You recover from
surgery in the comfort of your
own home
Anil vou can rest assured
Our amhulatory center is hospital
based You receive the same
qualm care, experienced per
snnncl and advanced tcchnotog)
as our mpancnts
hind out more about anibu
latory surgery (all us now The
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Surgical I nit at 868-2729
TONSILLITIS
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lU'NIONS
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Life. Be in it.


Pago 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 3, 1986
Residents of the Maison Grande condominium in Miami Beach
recently recognized by the Greter Miami Israel Bond
were
Organization during a special Bar Mitzvah celebrating IS years
of Israel Bond functions at Maison Grande. Presented with the
Israel Award of Honor u konorees. Seated are, from left to right: Lillian Udell, Birdie
Bernbaum. Bea Levinson, Elsie Friedman and Helen Mrruitzer
Standing, from left to right, are: Abraham Udell. JiMin Kutler.
Meyer Lexinson. Sadie Brodslcy. Ltruis Friedman. t'harles Mer
witzer and Herman and Sarah Gordon. Not tkown art Samuel
Kotler and Florence and Isadore Abrams.
Weekly fc,.
Not Just Now and Then!
You Can't Be Fully Informed With Less
s500 Publix
Gift Certificate
With Each New Subscription
1 Year $-g QOQ
52 Issues
18
A Check
Must Accompany Order
As A New Subscriber To The Jewish Floridian.
I Accept Your Introductory Offer.
Please Start My Subscription Now!
Name
Address
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State
NEW SUBSCRIBER -
> for delivery
OFFER EXTENDED UNTIL JANUARY 19.1966
Apt f
Z-p
Mail To:
Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami. Fla. 33101
Philip (.oldir
Temple King
Solomon Annual
Concert Saturday

rfonned in '.mad*
Nl 1 Hi Minn.; H .-;..,. arMj
Bracha SI horn in laraei
She is a graduate ,f -tl. v
composer and recording artist
who f.
teaching Hebrew, through
asm, bvebj mm
Opti-Mrs. Luncheon
M V will
wdaj I:
' i Erw wi
nSu
onda
ktomorS
?utr.ae.
Hadassah Events
I R. Goodman Cahp
Hadassah will hold .
Oneg Shabbat on Saturday i
p.m. at the Hadaasar
Bh
On Sunday. Jan. 12 at l Pm
the chapter will hold rJJJf
meeUng at the office Tl i -^uric I
will be devoted to
ActivitiesHashachar L,u
SynaJovaki. regional d
Young Judaea will speak and
show films on Youth i
Morton Towers Chapter of
Hadassah will hold nen
regular meeting on M ...-. }v
19 at 12 45 p.m. at uv
Towers Auditorium
Henrietta Siold Chapter
Hadassah. Miami Baft I i hold
their Monthly Board Nr.-.ngoe
Monday, at noon at th<- H .xiaaoh
building on Lincoln Road
Ahyah Chapter of H*ia*iai:
will he holding their r
meeting at Temple Israt
iall. on Monday. Januan |J aj
7 4.ri p.m.
James Ipneno. darertof of
I>ade County's "Tough Lor"
program will be tin- si- ..
The Hannah Senesch Chapter of
Hadassah will hold their lunchtoe
meeUng at noon on Tuesday *
the Shelborne Hotel
HennetU Saold Chapter of
Hadassah on Miami Basra. wiE
hold their regular meeting on
Monday, Jan 13 at 11 a r, a: the
Shelhorne Hotel Debbie Wernid
wih speak on youth aliyah
Florence Greenberg is in charr*
of arrangements
k> arh Chapter of the Miarj
Beach Region of Hadassah wiC
meet on Tuesday evening Jan U
If D m in the Cad:....
Miami Herald crime re;- rti E I
na Buchanan will
peakar
Na'amat U.S.A.

lie hi stowed .:
Lurhter 4! 1
Be<..i I k
a'amal ISA l
Ian 12 at ROM
man and I 1
1 .
UV) eff
Harriet Green, sal
lent of Na'am
guest speaker ami
need tor spiritual adopi
the orgamzati' 1 '
taken with their I
in the State of Israe
II my single institu-
tion i an be named
as supremely vital
to the peace and
..._.....1 I ...I ailfi
. W 1 i \ til''. !-.--
the entire Middle
f asl that institution
is ret hnu >n
IUx,dBrnGmno*
rTTT

kvlil
ISRAEL INSTITUTE
OF TECHNOLOGY
868-5666