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:
AA00010090:02971

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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
T elfewislb IFloifidHajni
Volume 59 Number 2
Two Sections
Miami, Florida Friday, January 10,1986
fm4NMM .m< S'
Price 50 Cents
ED NEWMAN: Purest quest is for knowledge.
Dolphin Ed Newman
His Faith in Triumph Over Adversity
By ERIC MOSS
JrttisM floruham Stuff Writer
Once in a while, despite
jvery effort to remain
letached and objective,
>me event or individual
lanages to strip away a
Journalist's sang froid. Ed
lewman of the Miami
)lphins is that kind of
idividual.
He sat on the exercycle, pedall-
ing mile after mile, the purplish
scar on his wrecked knee rising
and falling like the careers of his
peers in professional football.
MORE MUSCULAR and trim
than expected, he pedalled, occa-
sionally acknowledging the
greetings of his teammates pass-
ing the pool on their way to the
practice field beyond. Rock music
poured from speakers mounted
Taking the Extra Step: Joining
Federation's Corps of Volunteers
Although many people
lake generous gifts to the
Jreater Miami Jewish
federation's CJA-IEF cam-
paign, relatively few of
hem take the extra step of
ecoming volunteer
>rkers and bringing the
^ampaign to other prospec-
ive contributors.
< >f the quarter of a million Jews
to live in Dade County, only a
small number give regularly to the
Federation's campaign. In a
demographic study commissioned
by the Federation, most non-
givers, when asked why they fail-
ed to contribute, stated that they
had never been asked to do so.
ACCORDING to Aaron
Podhurst, general campaign
chairman, "This finding in addi-
tion to the fact that, despite our
community's generosity, last year
the Federation was unable to fund
60 very important programs in-
dicates that we significantly need
to increase our volunteer work
force in order to bring our cam-
paign closer to its potential."
The giver, Podhurst said, "is
Coatinued on Page 11-A
above the adjacent weight room.
Barbells clanged as Lyle
Blackwood, nursing his own in-
jury, completed his repetitions on
the bench press.
"I've onlv got another 18
minutes left." Newman said,
removing the headset radio from
his ears. Did he mind a couple of
photos?
"Not at all. Would you hand me
that gray T-shirt over there?"
Disappointed. I gave it to him.
Why did he prefer to cover up?
"I think it's a showing of vanity
which is against my own personal
belief. And I think it's probably
one of the aspects of being Jewish,
part of that culture I've carried
along with me over the years."
IS THIS the way a 6-foot.
2-inch. 255-pound Miami Dolphin
guard is supposed to sound? After
all, the guy makes a living throw-
ing his body into other equally hef-
ty men.
"The old Talmudic scholars
would argue that the only thing of
value is the study of the Torah.
the study of the Law. and that
anything else is a false idol, a
quest of folly. In fact, it's a proven
thing that ultimately we all must
fail, physically. A more pure quest
is for knowledge, which is more
difficult, but it's more lasting."
So why did he want his shirt on
Coatinued on Page 6-A
Peres Urges
World Move
On Terrorism
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Israeli Premier Shimon
Peres this week, urged
countries to join together in
taking non-military action
against countries that har-
bor terrorists.
"I would strongly recommend
that collective measures be taken
against host countries." Peres
said on ABC-TV's "This Week
with David Brinkley." "I am
referring first and mainly to
economic, political and other sanc-
tions against this sort of country."
But Peres stressed that there
can be no "immunity" for ter-
rorists or their bases. He noted
that when Israel bombed the
Palestine Liberation Organization
headquarters in Tunisia, it was
not attacking Tunisia, which he
called a "moderate" country, but
was striking at an "extra
Muammar Khadafv
territorial base."
PERES' CALL for political and
economic sanctions seemed to be
in line with the Reagan Ad-
ministration's efforts to get the
Continued on Page 10-A
Shamir Warns
Israel Won't Tolerate
Beirut Kidnappings
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister and Depu-
ty Premier Yitzhak Shamir
warned Moslem fundamen-
talists in Lebanon and
elsewhere Monday that
those who dare murder
defenseless Jews will be
punished. "Israel's arm
knows not only how to
register, it knows also to
reach far distances, and
Lebanon is not distant,"
Shamir said.
The Likud leader was referring
to the recent murders of two of
four Lebanese Jews kidnapped by
a Moslem group last Mar. 29. The
body of one of them. Haim Cohen
Halala. was found in Beirut Dec.
25. The second victim. Isaac Tar-
rah. was found dead in Beirut Jan.
1.
ISRAEL WILL not tolerate the
kidnapping of Jews in Beirut,
Shamir declared. "The kidnap-
pers will gain nothing. The
murderers in Lebanon must know
that. Let them keep their hands
off those poor victims. Let them
let the Jews in Lebanon live their
lives."
Speaking of the recent agree-
ment reportedly reached between
the warring Moslem and Christian
factions in Lebanon, under pro-
dding by Syria. Shamir charged
that Syria is taking over Lebanon
completely "in a cruel, despotic
Continued on Page 10-A
U.S. Leaders
Seek Global Action for Murdered, Kidnapped Jews
?nry Siegnian
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Leaders of three national
Jewish organizations have
called for swift, concerted
action by the world com-
munity to combat global ter-
rorism and specifically to
try to save the lives of
Beirut Jews kidnapped by a
Moslem extremist group
last March 29 and now being
systematically murdered by
their abductors.
The latest call for international
cooperation against terrorists by
the Anti- Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, the American Jewish
Committee and the American
Jewish Congress was prompted
by the discovery on Jan. 1 of the
body of Isaac Tarrah. 53. one of
four Jews seized by a group call-
ing itself "The Organization of the
(>ppressed of the World." He was
the second murder victim. The
first. Haim Cohen Halala. was
found dead in Beirut on Dec. 25.
IN EACH CASE, the discovery
of the bodies was followed by an
announcement by the killers that
they were "executed" in revenge
for the killing of Shiite Moslems in
south Lebanon by the Israel-
backed South Lebanon Armv
(SLA).
Abraham Foxman. associate na-
tional director of the ADL and
head of its International Affairs
Continued on Page 10-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10, 1986
Year of Massacres
Terrorist Attacks in Mideast,
Latin America and Europe
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The airport massacres in
Rome and Vienna at the end
of December capped a year
of heightened terrorist at-
tacks in Latin America, the
Middle East and Western
Europe. This is a list of ma-
jor international terrorist
acts of 1985:
Jan. 25 The leftwing ter-
rorist 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 Terrorists 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
year-long strike earlier in the
week. In Beirut. 80 people are kill-
ed when a car bomb explodes out-
side 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 Shut* Moslem prisoners
in exchange for 36 American
hostages. Also that day. in Beirut,
two men drive a car filled with ex-
plosives into a Lebanese army
post, killing 23.
Pork Banned
JERUSALEM (JTA) A bill
banning the sale of pork in
predominently Jewish areas of
Israel passed its first reading in
the Knesset Tuesday by a 42-22
vote. Likud and Tehiya joined the
religious parties to push the
measure through. Most Laborites
and leftist parties were opposed.
June 18 A three-day series of
explosions, apparently in support
of a strike by Communist-
controlled unions, begins in
Bogota and at least three other
Colombian eMM |
June 19 A suitcase bomb ex-
plodes 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 crowd-
ed cafes, killing 13. including four
off-duty U.S. Marines and two
other Americans. The U.S. Em-
bassy 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 in
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
U.S. Rhein-Main Air Base near
Frankfurt. Authorities blame the
leftist 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 charged
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
Embassy doctor in Beirut. One of
the diplomats is found dead Oct. 2.
Oct. 7 New Yorker Leon Kl-
inghoffer is killed during the hi
jacking of the Italian cruise ship
Achille Lauro. They surrender
Oct. 9.
Nov. 6 Rebels seize Colom-
bia's federal court building in
downtown Bogota, and army
troops recapture the Palace of
Justice in an assault after a
28-hour seige. The Justice
Ministry says 95 people, including
11 Supreme Court justices, are
killed.
Nov. 23 An EgyptAir plane is
hijacked on a flight from Athens
to Malta. Egyptian commandos
storm the plane the next day. and
60 people are killed.
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American t'r\rruU of the Tel Am I *u*mh
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Richard Agl*r, <>f Rnai Israel
Craig Dcmaff, chairman <>f Cm --i-maonM
'hayter; and [>r John l.ow '.' ^
attorney.
Missiles Mo red I
Israelis Stress Sam-6, 8's in Lebanon j
By HUGH OBGEL
TEL AVIV i.ITAi Senior
Military officials tend to believe
foreign media raportl that Syria
has removed its mobile SAM
and SAM 8 anti-aircraft miasilea
recently introduced int.' Ix-tunon
But the Israelis stress that the
SAM:' surface to air missiles
Syria has deployed close to its
border with Lebanon are the
greater menace
Media reports in the United
States Sunday quoted Reagan Ad-
ministration officials as saying the
Syrians pulled their mobile
missile-launchers out of Lebanon,
at least temporarily
THE SA.M-6S and 8s. easily
tranap '" d by truck were
reported to he*a bean moved to
Btei !< ".it-Ihunaarua
highwaj and in the B-kaa Valley
in eastern Lebanon last month
The> were lauKwad after a day or
two. then apparently re-
mtroduced and moved out again
Israeli sources said a careful
check ascertained that the short
range, mobile missiles are in fart
no longer in I^eitanan They were
placed there as protection for the
hard site SAM 2a longer range.
non mi bile missiles, which repre
>enl a threat to Israeli recon
naissance flights over I>ehanon
The flights are considered esaen
tial to monitor terrorist activities
on a daily basis inside Lttma]
which may be preparator. |
tacks on Israel
Meanwhile. IsraeitecM
South Lebanon Army has tat*
live It reportiM lotting '* |
mnsts YruLi;. *j \. t m
tack across the bor :- ;.-* {
The SLA and Shiite militias M
ed fire over the aakand
Dimant Elected
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Peres Pushing
Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Israeli Envoy 'Confident' in Egypt's
Likud's Shamir on Border Dispute Justice Following Ras Burka Case
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- Premier Shimon Peres is
-taking a determined effort
. persuade his Likud part-
ner, Foreign Minister Yit-
ihak Shamir, to accept a
formula to resolve Israel's
-order dispute with Egypt
[>ver Taba. The two men
tere scheduled to meet
rivately this week to
iscuss the matter.
The Primer Minister's Office
erted earlier that all outatan-
obstacles to a settlement
ve been overcome in recent
ilks between Israeli and Egyp-
jm negotiating teams. Peres
imself told reporters that the
sue of Taba is approaching the
oment when Israel must make
i'isums "I am not holding a
opwatch in my hand." he added.
ISRAEL RADIO reported that
eres gave Shamir the file con-
ining all of Jerusalem's ex-
ian-s with Cairo on Taba to
Ite. He hopes the Likud leader.
fter studying the record, will
include that his concerns have
-n addressed and that he CM
erefore rapport the proposed
rmula for settlement
But political ibasrvn beee
tedictod that Shamir, facing
how loarisnhip challenge from
|e :;>r r.ghtwing of his OWB Herut
arty, may choOM to stand tough
i nis insistence that the Talva
ipiltfl be settled by conciliation.
>t the binding arbitration
emanded by Egypt.
I'eres. supported by the Labor
President Mubarak
Party leadership, has long been
flexible on the matter and believes
the latest formula satisfies the in-
terests of both sides. Peres,
moreover, sees Taba itself as
unimportant The tiny sliver of
beach has no strategic or economic value
worth a prolonged dispute. On the
other hand, resolution of the
dispute. Peres believes, will bring
ftbotll IWlfl thaw in the "cold
peace that has soured Israeli
Egyptian relations since the
Lebanon war.
According to Israel Radio.
President Hosni Mubarak has pro-
posed a summit meeting with
Peres at the end of this month.
Second Beirut Jew Found
Slain on New Year's Day
By HUGH ORGEL
[TEL AVIV (JTA) The
iy of Isaac Tarrah. a 53-year
I Beirut Jew. was found in the
rhanese capital on New Year's
iy. He was one of four Beirut
pra kidnapped last March and
second to be murdered by
liite Moslem extremists calling
pmselves "The Organization of
Oppressed of the World." The
rst victim was Haim Cohen
Jala whose body was found in
rirut on Dec. 25.
fThe Shiite group announced
U it "executed" Tarrah to
enge anti-Shiite acts by the
el-backed South Lebanon Ar-
(SLA). including the demoli-
i of houses in Kounin village in
lith I>ebanon The SLA blew up
houses from which two of its
Ken were killed in an ambush
week that also wounded an
Bel Offense Force liaison of-
Br. The families occupying the
^ses were evicted and expelled
m the village.
After Halala's body was found
in the no-man's-land between east
and west Beirut, the same Shiite
group announced "the execution
of Israeli spy Haim Cohen Halala
in response to the massive shell-
ing of south Lebanon in which
several strugglers were killed."
Halala was abducted from his
west Beirut home on Mar. 29. Tar-
rah and two other local Jews were
seized at the same time.
assuming Taba and other bilateral
issues have been resolved by then.
Sources close to Peres say an ac-
cord over Taba is the key to a
broader understanding between
the two countries what Egypt
calls the "basket" approach.
THE BASKET presumably
would contain the return of the
Egyuptian Ambassador who was
recalled from Tel Aviv in
September. 1982, at the height of
the Lebanon war, a rivival of
trade and tourism, and an overall
general improvement in relations.
One move, scheduled to begin
this month, is the search, in Egyp-
tian waters, for the Israeli sub-
marine Dakar, which was
reported missing on Jan. 25, 1968,
with her 69-member crew while on
her delivery voyage from Britain
to Israel.
In a letter to Peres this week,
Mubarak made a point of praising
the Israeli leader's efforts for
peace, especially his speech to the
United Nations General Assembly
in November. Mubarak asserted
that there were no restraints on
Egyptian trade and tourism with
Israel though it has dwindled
almost to the vanishing point
and he urged Israel to exercise
restraint in responding to the ter-
rorist attacks on Bl Al passenger
idea at the Rome and Vienna
airports Dec. 27.
PERES, therefore, is determin-
ed to press for swift resolution
of the Taba issue. The formula
aid to have been agreed to by the
Israeli and Egyptian negotiator-
last month, calls for arbitration
a concession to Cairo. But the ar-
bitrators would be empowered to
propose compromise solutions,
the goal of conciliation, during the
early stages of the arbitration
process.
Israel would call this stage con-
ciliation, the mode favored by
Likud. Egypt would refrain from
using the word "conciliation."
agreeing simply to "other means"
employed by the arbitrators.
According to sources close to
Peres, agreement has also been
reached with Cairo that
whichever side loses in the ar-
bitration process, it will continue
to have access to Taba and
specifically to the luxury resort
hotel built there more than a year
ago by Israel entrepreneurs.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's Ambassador to Egypt
Mo she Sasson has voiced his "con-
fidence in Egyptian justice"
following the handing down of a
life imprisonment sentence on the
Ras Burka killer, Suleiman
Khater.
Sasson. in media interviews,
noted, too, with gratification that
in recent days the major Egyptian
media had conveyed to the public
in Egypt the full facts of the kill-
ing on Oct. 5 of seven Israeli holi-
day vacationers by Khafer, by a
soldier stationed near Ras Burka
on the Sinai coast.
Sasson's comments were ex-
coriated, however, by a bereaved
parent Reuven Baum. whose
10-year-old son, Amir, bled to
death after being hit by a bullet
from Khater's gun. Baum has ac-
cused the Ambassador of "derelic-
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tion of duty" because of Sasson's
public acceptance of the Egyptian
court's sentence as a satisfactory
expression of justice.
Baum said that since Egyptian
law provided for a heavier
sentence the life imprisonment
punishment could not be said as
Sasson had said to have fully ex-
pressed justice. Baum's
dissatisfaction over the sentence
was echoed by other bereaved
parents, too.
The demand that other Egyp-
tian personnel now be examined
regarding their behavior was voic-
ed by Doveish Knesset member
Yossi Sarid. in a cable to the
Egyptian government. Sarid, of
the Citizens Rights Movement,
called for a commission of inquiry
to study the denial of prompt
medical aid to the victims.
M
IEWBH
rwiorwL
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10. 1986
To Retaliate
Or Not To Retaliate
To retaliate or not to retaliate? That is the
question. In the intervening time that this
was written and will be read, the answer
may well have been given in no uncertain
terms of military operation. But the odds
seem to be stacking increasingly heavily
against that, at least so far as the United
States is concerned, this will not be so.
For a long time, Israel has been saying
that terrorism is not an Israeli problem
alone. Despite the murder of many non-
Israeli nationals over the past few years, the
world has chosen to ignore the suggestion
that a global approach to the problem of ter-
rorism is needed.
So long as the perception remained that
Arab murderers have in mind only the
slaughter of Israelis and that, with rare ex-
ception, only Israelis were murdered, all
facts to the contrary seemed irrelevant.
But while many Israelis did of course die,
lost in the shuffle of public consciousness
were the non-Israeli the non-Jewish vic-
tims of this terrorism.
Even Craxi Joins Chorus
Now it is no longer possible to continue
the self-deception. While the Palestinian
members of the Abu Nidal sect fired their
shots last Dec. 27 at the El Al terminals in
Rome and Vienna, it was mainly Christians
and Muslims whom they murdered.
Even Italian Prime Minister Craxi has
changed his tune since then. Only a month
ago, he was urging the world community to
understand what "motivated" Yasir Arafat
and the PLO to engage in terrorism. For the
civilized Western world, Craxis' reaction to
the PLO-orchestrated Achille Lauro affair
and Italy's arrogant release of Abu Abbas,
the terrorist mastermind behind that sordid
event, still leaves a grave question mark on
Craxi's career.
But in the aftermath of the Dec. 27 double
shoot-out, Craxi has now joined the chorus
of condemnation against it. Perhaps too
late.
While the Reagan Administration has
almost always said the right things against
terrorism, the victimization of Americans in
that shootout, coupled with the still-gnawing
ache of non-retaliation following the brutal
murder of New Yorker Leon Klinghoffer
aboard the Achille Lauro, now results in the
massing of American naval and air might in
the Mediterranean to focus upon Libya and
its wicked chief, Muommar Khadafy.
It is Khadafy who has tenderized the dou-
ble shoot-out as the heroic work of martyrs
against the only terrorists in the world
the United States and Israel.
Doubtful U.S. Power Play
Still, it is doubtful that this massed,
American power will be used in any genuine-
ly military sense beyond President Reagan's'
frank confession this week that his main
purpose is to make Khadafy lose sleep
because of the infinitely terrifying
possibilities his plans hold for Khadafy and
Libya both singled out as the source of
tactical and financial support of the forces of
Abu Nidal who are hela accountable for the
Dec. 27 terrorism.
Besides Italy, nor have the other Euro-
fJewish Floridiari
peans themselves shown any willingness to
enter the fray. For France, West Germany
and Great Britain, and for Italy as well,
Khadafy and Libya mean big bucks belong-
ing to corporate giants doing business in Li-
byan oil. And so, in the name of profits,
forgotten are the martyrdom of some of
their nationals, no less than the moral prin-
ciples involved in countering terrorism on its
new global scale.
Israel Alone Again
In this sort of reckoning, the United
States itself is just as culpable. How is it that
1,500 American citizens remain in Libya to-
day helping to work the oil wells there and
to make Col. Khadafy's regime filthy rich
enough to bankroll Arab terrorism?
How is it that they remain there despite
the frank Administration demand that they
return? How is it that they remain there
even after they understand that their
presence limits our capacity to retaliate
militarily unless we want to be guilty of
murdering our oum nationals in any
retaliatory process?
How is it that American corporate giants
continue to operate in Libya to their own
and Libya's profit despite the government's
economic sanctions against the Khadafy
regime long in place now?
What emerges from all of this is that if
there is any retaliation at all to the Dec. 27
double massacre, it is destined to come from
Israel itself that very nation that con-
tinues to repeat its lesson to the world: ter-
MMMMB^i
rorism is not an Israeli problem alone. Israel
will have to do it in the same way that Jews
have reacted to wickedness and immorality
throughout the ages launched first against
them, but with everyone else in mind.
Israel will have to do it itself. Alone. In the
cause of itself and of others who will then
find some pretext to castigate it.
And what are the odds in favor of Israeli
retaliation, if it has not already taken place?
In our view, greater than in favor of
American retaliation, but not as sure and
certain as it was in the past.
Study Inquires
Into Women's Career Profile
tJM OMDIIV
Friday. January 10. 1986
Volume 59
29TEVETH5746
Number 2
NEW YORK does the
Jewish woman whose
spacious 35th-floor office
says "Senior Vice Presi-
dent, Investments" differ
any from the WASP woman
in the equally impressive
quarters down the hall?
What if any traits does she
share with the Jewish male
who breathes the same
heady corporate air? How
does she feel about being in
a world that only 30 years
ago would have excluded
her father and would
have barely believed its eyes
if it saw her mother trying
to get in?
And does she think her strug-
gles to gain a place in this world
have been either helped or harmed
by her being both a female and a
Jew?
In hopes of answering these and
related questions, the American
Jewish Committee and Lilxtk a
quarterly magazine directed
toward Jewish women are
sponsoring what they believe to be
the first study ever undertaken of
the Jewish career woman. The
aim of the study, its organizers
say, is "to sketch, for the first
time in any systematic way. a pro-
file of the Jewish career woman"
who has attained, or seems clearly
on her way to attaining, success in
a business or professional arena.
DATA FOR the study which,
its research director stresses, "is
a pilot study that we know cannot
give final answers" are being
obtained through a questionnaire
which was inserted in an issue of
Lxlith and is also being distributed
through American Jewish Com
mittee chapters. Jewish Federa-
tion business and professional
women's groups, other Jewish
organizations, and executive
women's groups
Of the approximately 12.000
questionnaires that have been
distributed, the researchers ex-
pect to get back about a thousand
usable ones. The findings are to be
published in about a year
In addition to asking about
education, occupation, marital
status, number of children,
parents' and spouse's education
and occupation, and the like, the
tudy also asks questions such as:
At what stage in your life you decide to pursue a career*
Do you feel that your Jewish
identity or commitments had any
effect on the career you dttMl
How do you feel that U-ing
Jewish has affected your career
advancement? How do you feel
that your being a woman has af-
fected it?
Have you experienced anti-
Semitism on the job?
In general, do you feel that
the Jewish community in its at
titude toward women combining
marriage, childbearing. and
careers is (supportive, neutral, un-
supportive)? How about the at-
titude of your own parents (and
husband, if married)?
Do you consider yourself a
feminist?
How many hours are in your
average work week? How many
hours a week do your spend on
housework and related activities?
If the Jewish community con
suited you on the best way to in-
vest money and other resources to
support Jewish career women,
which of the following priorities
would you suggest: (day care
centers, singles events, support
groups for dual-career couples
etc.)?
THE QUESTIONNAIRE also
asks about the respondent's civic
and professional activities, her in
volvement with the Jewish com-
munity, her child care ar-
rangements, her religious obser
vances her personal conflicts, her
early .'X|-..-iire to the Jewish
religion and community and her
opim -everal feminist and
Jewish issues, and it closes with
an ojien-ended question asking for
"your feelings about being a
Jewish woman in the world of
work, your family, and the Jewish
community "
"This is a pilot study in two
ways.'' says Dr. Rela Geffen Mon
son. professor of sociolgy at C.ratz
llege and research director of
the project "First, it is a pioneer
ing study there has been no work
at all in this area before Of courv
the various surveys of manag>
women have included Jewish
women among their respondent>
hut these investigations have not
asked about Jewish identity an have not honed in on the special
areas we are looking at.
"We are trying to find
whether the Jewish car. i
woman's profile looks like that :
other executive women, whether
U-ing Jewish has anything to !
with her 'making it' in tin
business world, whether she view I
the Jewish community as a soun.
of support for herself, or a source
of problems."
"IT IS ALSO a pilot." OH
turned Professor Monson. "in that
it is not a random sample of the
entire population of American
.It-wish career women. At this mo
ment it would be close to impossi
l>le, without absolutely enormou-
financial resources, to do such a
random survey, and we know full
well that in our sample certair
groups will be underrepresented
and others overrepresented. "But
we think we will get some definite
impressions where previous!-
there were none at all. and we will
get a solid basis on which to build
future research."
To round out the study, said
Professor Monson, she will com
pare its findings with what il
known about female execute <- n
general, and about male Jewish
executives, both of which group-
have been examined in several
-'udies. -
Adding that the research team
plans to hold personal interview -
Continued on Page 9-A


Bronfman Accuses
Soviets Of Breaking
Promises To Him
Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Bv JOSEPH FLNKLESTONE
London Chronicle Syndieatt
LONDON Edgar Bronfman.
president of the World Jewish
Congress, has accused the Soviet
Union "f not fulfilling an agree-
ment reached with him when he
usited Moscow in September,
Bronfman, who left London for
the Soviet I'mon and a mid-
I V.-emhcr meeting, made it clear
that the Soviet leaders had IMdi
general promise to allow more
.lews to leave the country for
Israel and to allow a Kieslai
degree of Jewish cultural and
religious activities.
Th:> concession he refused tO
spell out the exact details
made in return for undertakings
given by him. speaking on behalf
world Jewry, which had been
kept
\SKKI) WHAT these Jewish
undertakings were. Bronfman
smiled and said: "Only Mr
Shimon Peres (the Israeli Prime
Ministerl knows them."
Bronfman emphasized, prior to
his departure, that he would be
very frank with the Soviet leaders
in his talks. He left for Moscow as
a member of the joint I'.S.-l'SSR
trade commission, but had been
given an assurance that he would
be able to meet Soviet leaders to
discuss the problem of Soviet
Jewry.
I want to make sure that the
process of relaxation of relations
between the Jewish people and
the Soviet Union continues. I will
insist that the promises about
Russian Jewry should be kept.
"I am also adamant that those
Jews who wish to remain in the
Si let Union should have their
cultural and religious rights.
Freedom to teach the Hebrew
anguage is very high on my agen-
da." he said.
HE HAD been Knocked to
learn that the conditions of Soviet
Jews had worsened and not im-
proved. Teaching Hebrew was
still a crime, and Hebrew teachers
were being imprisoned.
Jews were !>eing denied entry to
institutions of higher education
and were being treated as second-
class citizen.-- despite all the
statements by Mikhail Gorbachev,
the Soviet leader.
Bronfman, who also addressed a
special meeting of the National
Council for Soviet Jewry at the
House of Lords, said that the good
news was that there had been a
striking revival of Jewish con
sciousncss among young Jews,
not only in Moscow but
throughout the Soviet Union.
Thousands were studying Hebrew
and the Talmud and were eager to
emigrate to Israel.
He advised the Jewish people to
be patient until March, after the
congress of the Soviet Communist
Party. "We should keep up
pressure, but we must not be anti-
Soviet." he said.
Gorbachev had shown an in-
terest in "direct flights" for
Soviet Jewry, although not direct-
ly from Moscow to Tel Aviv. "My
guess is that there would be an in-
termediate stage in Warsaw."
Bronfman added.
THE KREMLIN, according to
Bronfman, has a three-stage,
long-term plan: to establish good
relations with American Jewry,
EDGAR BRONFMAN: when he addressed UN General Assembly.
lose political power it respects; j- ~ 7
S^ftSS^SS Bronfman s advice: patience
until Communist Congress.
whose political power it respects;
to
with Israel, as a necessary precon
dition for entering the Middle
East peace talks arena; and to
come to an understanding with
the Soviet-Jewish community.
Referring to the letter from
Prime Minister Peres, which he
had taken to Gorbachev. Bronf-
man strongly rejected the early
criticism of "WJC meddling"
voiced by Yitzhak Shamir, the
Israeli Deputy Prime Minister and
Foreign Minister.
Bronfman stressed that the let-
ter was from the Israeli Govern-
ment and not a personal one from
Mr. Peres. Shamir had been
"tactless" in his remarks, he
declared.
Stressing that the fate of Soviet
Jewry was bound up with the rela-
tions between the U.S. and the
USSR. Bronfman said that he was
"cautiously optimistic" that the
Continued on Page 8-A
Louis Farrakhan's Brooks Brothers-Suited Body Guards
Evoke Memory of Other Black Anti-Semites Long Since
Bv HAROLD BRACKMAN
In the annals of black-Jewish
stions, 1968 is likely to (*
rememliered as the "Year of
Louis Farrakhan." A Chicago
treat hustler known as "Calypso
Gene" before his emergence as
the self-proclaimed savior of black
America. Farrakhan languished in
relative obscurity until he hooked
his star to Jesse Jackson's 1984
presidential campaign.
His heavily-armed bodyguard of
Brooks Brothers-suited Brown
Shirts became a highly visible
presence at the rallies"of Can-
didate Jackson, whose dreams of a
Rainbow Coalition began to crum
hie when (in the wake of his own
"Hymie" remark) he refused to
disavow Farrakhan despite his
violent speeches attacking the
Jewish "gutter religion" and ap-
plauding "great man" Hitler.
BUT FARRAKHAN'S own
quest for "the pot of gold" at rain
bow*s end paid off handsomely in
January. 1985. when Libyans
charmed predominately white au-
diences on college campuses from
Florida to Oregon while attrac-
ting overflow crowds of black ad-
mirers in cities from Los Angeles
to New York.
Today, apologists for Farrakhan
downplay his appeal to prejudice
in order to picture him as a pro-
phet of black self-help. One is
almost reminded of the view,
popular in the 1920's and 1930's,
of Mussolini as a hero for "getting
the trains to run on time."
The truth is that preaching
hatred is Farrkhan's essence; it
isn't just an excrescence or
"blemish" on his message.
Anyone who doubts this should
hear the tape made by the Wiesen-
thal Center's media team who
recorded Farrkhan's Oct. 27
harangue to a full house of 20.000
in Madison Square Garden. Taun
ting Jews about the Holocaust, he
said: "You cannot say 'never
again' to God because when God
puts you in the oven, 'never again'
don't mean a thing. If you fool
with me. you court death itself. I
will not run from you; I will run to
you."
HE QUIZZED his audience
again and again: "Who were the
enemies of Jesus?" The rafters
shook with the answer: "Jews'
Jews! Jews!" The echoes were un-
mistakable of similar carnivals of
hate half a century and half a
world away in Nuremburg.
Continued on Page 12-A
i aassassi
He's Into Top Echelons of U.S. Blacks
Louis Farrakhan
Moammar Khadafy awarded him
$5 million to further his anti-
American as well as anti-Semitic
gospel. Indeed, the year as a
whole must seem like a trium-
phant progress to Farrakhan. who
Rev. Jesse Jackson
Mayor Andrew Young;
LOS ANGELES A poll commissioned by
the Simon Wiesenthal Center which surveyed
500 black Americans, confirmed that Louis
Farrakhan has thrust himself into the top
echelons of black leadership in America.
The survey, conducted by Market Facts
Inc.. of Washington, D.C., found that Jesse
Jackson is the preeminent black leader in the
U.S., followed by Andrew Young. When ask-
ed to name a black leader, respondents named
Louis Farrakhan third among living black
leaders, more than doubling references to Los
Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley, NAACP leader
Benjamin Hooks, and civil rights activist
Julian Bond. The poll further found that a ma-
jority of black Americans do not view the
Middle East situation as a priority issue for
the black community.
RABBI MARVIN HIER. Wiesenthal
Center Dean, observed that the poll shows
both positive elements and warning signals.
"The prevailing perception is that blacks are
no more suspicious of Jews than of non-Jews,
and of those with an opinion on that issue,
blacks are viewed as receiving better treat-
ment from Jews than from non-Jews. Among
those who are aware of the Middle East situa-
tion. 30 percent are more sympathetic toward
Israel (23 percent-pro-Arab).
"But among the warning signals seen in the
survey results, was that a substantial minori-
ty believe that Jews have too much power in
America, and of that minority, 90 percent
believe it is in business and economics. Fur-
ther, the highest percentage of these feelings
was expressed by individuals who are more
affluent and more highly educated. This.
despite the fact that as a group, those more
highly educated wanted to see Farrakhan's
influence decline in the future. The poll, along
with other developments, clearly indicates
t hat Louis Farrakhan will continue to play an
important role in black America," Hier
concluded.


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10, 1986
Dolphin Ed Newman
His Faith in Triumph Over Adversity
Continued from Paf* 1-A
for the photos?
"Even though I'm blessed with
a good-serving body, it's not
something I worship in its own
right. Its a tool, a means to an
end. To me it's the result of a
strong body, not the benefit of
looking good that's important. Be
ing Jewish probably has
something to do with that
feeling."
HOW DOES this thinking man
feel about his "tool?"
"Coach Shula runs a very
military type of operation, and it's
apropos because it's war out
there. And like in war. you have to
have weapons. The team or the
player with the superior weapons
usually prevails. My arms, my
shoulders, my back, my legs
those are my weapons, those are
my guns. Coach Shula has taught
me that all players put on their
pants the same way. but the dif-
ference is how you get a winning
edge. You put in your effort to
become a little bit stronger, so I
train harder."
This concept of the "winning
edge" is a Shula trademark. How
does Newman use it to his
advantage?
"I have that confidence that's
an intangible asset that you can
bring in knowing that hey! I've
sacrificed a lot more, I've benefit-
ted from that sacrifice a lot more
than my opponent and I have that
slight edge the winning edge."
NEWMAN, 34. severely injured
his knee during a pre-season
game. The moment K occurred, he
thought it was "just a strain. I
didn't realize how serious it was. I
tore the medial collateral and in-
terior cruciate ligaments." His
doctor completely rebuilt the joint
using tissue from other parts of
his knee.
The result? Placement on the
injured-reserve list for the entire
season and a long, painful
rehabilitation process for the
eleven-year veteran. In addition,
he'll be missing Sundays play-off
game in Miami's Orange Bowl
against the New England Patriots
for the AFC championship. A bit-
ter disappointment.
Four-and-a-half months later.
Newman's prognosis is positive,
but he refuses to speculate on his
future with the team, or in
football.
As a second-year law student
these days and undergraduate
psychology- major, what about the
mental aspects of the game?
"I had an old coach named
Monte Clark who taught me
%
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On
a
ill
6RAL
*vVLi> IsssOTT
LETTER
LyU BlacJcwood Istanding) explains why he can't bench press 385
pounds without help from Ed Newman.
something about psycho-
cybernetics. In a nutshell, we are
like heat-seeking missiles. You go
on toward the target, you're a lit-
tle bit off the goal, but you can
correct and target in on the heat.
The more efficient weapon is one
that can correct that much sooner
The way to do that is to break
down each individual correction
period into smaller and smaller
quanta. It's what I try to do."
TO ILLUSTRATE the point.
Newman said. "In high school I
used to say I'd like to have a good
season. In college I'd say I'd like
to have a good game. On the pro
level with the competition as it is.
I'd like to have a good play. And I
try to put 60 of them into a
game."
Newman prepares for each play
by drawing a mental picture of a
result that is "reasonable,
realistic and attainable. Of course,
it all begins with practice and
practice and practice with Dan
Marino and Don Shula. You go
through a situation a thousand
times for one time on the field."
What has Newman noticed
about the transition from college
to pro football?
"In college, players are indepen-
dent entities. They're each work-
ing for their area of responsibility.
In pro. it's all correlated. Believe
it or not. a safety on my right com-
ing up can mean something to a
defensive end on my left. I see
variations of a foot or two. A
defense is coordinated, it's a puz-
zle of interlocking parts."
NEWMAN obviously takes a
philosophical approach to playing
the game. How much does he
share with younger players, his
teammates?
Quite a bit. he said, particularly
with his lineman cohorts. "I ad-
vocate the winning edge concept.
You have to realize that when you
have a Dan Marino, he's a single
personality and makes a similar
type of impact on our team. Offen-
sive linemen as a unit perhaps
make a similar type of impact.
"It takes five offensive linemer.
to equal one Dan Manno. With
that in mind. I try to bring us all
together. I've been the elder
stateman. the veteran for
sometime now. and I work with
Bob.Kuechenberg in that capaci
ty. and before that, even Larry
Little. You get to know each other
like family, not only like one entity
on the offensive line, but you get
to be one family You live and die
together, you take your lumps
from the coach and from your op-
ponents, and you're there."
WITH SHULA'S reputation as
a perfectionist with a temper,
whom does Newman fear more,
his opponent or his coach?
"That's an interesting ques-
tion." he said, considering his
response. "In the Miami Dolphins
scheme of things, sometimes you
don't know if your opponent is the
coach or the defensive lineman or
linebacker on the other side of the
line of scrimmage."
Nevertheless. Newman stressed
his willingness to help his col-
leagues acquire "the winning
edge" by sharing whatever
knowledge he has. particularly
when watching films of op-
ponents' plays.
"We try to develop a kind of
silent communication." he said.
"There's an unspoken com-
munication that has to be down.
Otherwise we'd be pointing
fingers at each other."
THERE HAVE been times
when the Dolphins have been ac-
cused of letting down, allowing
other teams to get back into s
game after they had dominated
throughout much of the contest.
What does Newman do to help
these Lapses?
"You think it's easier if you just
let down a little bit, but that's not
the case here. It may be physically
easier, but after Coach Shula gets
through with you. it's a lot easier
to do it right. It may take another
three or five percent additional ef-
fort that's the winning edge.
That additional effort gives you a
jump on your opponent, and you
win. That's it. You win. You're in
the Super Bowl "
What does an All-Pro offensive
guard listen to on the radio* The
answer is not "anything he
wants!"
"This was a Chanukah pre-
sent." he said, smiling, i listen to
the news, stock market reports,
the bombing of El Al, in fact."
Stock market reports? Is he an
investor?
"Yes, a very conservative one. I
might add." He advocates
ValueLine. blue chips, first and
second mortgages as investments,
land holdings and owning his own
business. He's a two-thirds part-
ner in Ed Newman's Fitness
Center, a weight-training and ex-
ercise establishment in North
Miami.
HE'S WEALTHY. He's
l>asically healthy. He's visible
How does he react to all the atten
tion. the flattery, that go along
with fame?
"Flattery is another one of
those false idols. I don't get a lot
of succor in flattery. I do get some
succor from a Super Bowl ring on
my finger, being invited to the Pro
Bowl, having the respect and ad-
miration of my peers, my
coaches." Conspicuously absent
from this list is the media atten-
tion many athletes crave. How
does he feel about the media?
"The press has a partnership
with management to present a
package for the consumption of
the public. That's great. It's a
very important thing. It's good
that a player should participate in
that for the good of the game
because it trickles down, and you
get some benefit. But when it
starts becoming a distraction, it
undermines your performance."
DOESN'T the public have a
right to know what a player
thinks, especially if they shell out
their hard-earned money to watch
that player perform*
"I like to think of myself as a
truthful person." he responded
"But you can't he perfectly candid
about all aspects of your life when
you're talking to 100.000 ears < r
a million. The reporter.
>"metimes quite deceptively, with
misleading questions, brings out
information or testimony that you
really wouldn't want a million peo-
ple to hear So you have to l>e on
guard You cant always say what
is actually on your mind and
what's actually truthful You have
to say what's careful You have to
censor yourself."
This is Newman's perception of
the situation at its best How about
at its worst?
"At its worst, there aren't any
checks on the media." he said.
"There is no Bill of Rights for
players giving interviews. You
can't say. "This is off the record"
and expect it to be honored. You
can't ask. 'Where are you coming
I am a Jew. I tell
everyone I meet, when
asked, that I am a Jew
. I'm proud of my
heritage.
-ED NEWMAN
from in this interview?" before the
interview occurs. You rarely will
receive an article for a prepared
statement. So you might be com
ing into an interview expecting to
express something, and what
comes out is something else
entirely."
BUT ED. a lot of times the pp.
ducers or editors completely alter
a piece. Isn't that a common
experience?
"The editors of the various
newspapers and some of the other
media are very much into aen.Na
Uonalism. The gist of an article
can be written one way, and the
headline is 180 degrees the other
way. The reporter says. 'Hey -
I'm not responsible for the
headline I just submit the eacn
The editor puts the headline in '
The headline is made just to at-
tract the eye of the public, **
know. 'Buy my paper!' and it s
very often what sells the paper
"Also, controversy sells papers
Sometimes it's at the expens.
the sense of family unity a tearr
has. Sometimes it's at the exper -.
of a code of ethics betwen play.-r-
The media would love to reduo-
pro football to a pro wresthrx
type of thing where you say you'r*
gonna stomp on the man and cut
his eyeballs out and kill his
mother. They'd like us to be
threatening each other like that
They'd love to get that kin.!
banter "
HAS ANYTHING like this ev.
happened to him*
"I've had good expenen-.
generally. My own persona
awareness of the severity of th.
situation happened in the -
strike j>en<>d when I was play i
representative for the team, at
didn't think there was fair treat
ment by the press. I saw the same
thing happen in 1976 when that
strike period was working out
The machinery is set up for
management, and for public con
sumption, and it's not always true
or accurate."
Does he feel that he's been ill
treated by the press at some time*
"No. not really." he said chuck.
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FROM HOT SPRINGS. ARK.
\"


ing. "I don't have a problem per-
sonally, but I'm speaking in
general, and I want to make that
clear."
IN LIGHT of his philosophy
concerning the press, how does
Newman handle the hoopla sur-
rounding the playoffs and sports'
biggest media event the Super
Bowl? He himself, after all had
played in several Dolphins Super
Bowl games.
"It's wonderful that they want
to have free access to the players,
and they've negotiated with
management the right to
unlimited interviews. I wasn't a
party to that agreement. They say
I am. it's part of my collective
bargaining agreement with my
union, it's in my individual
player's contract, but I beg to dif-
fer. Freedom of speech also has an
implied freedom not to speak. At
the Super Bowl, it got to the point
where the media were more of the
event than the game, and that's
upside down. That's terrible. It
became a distraction that I didn't
need. It was through
perseverance that I was able to
keep a low profile."
How much of Ed Newman's life
is football?
"When I was in college at Duke
University. I thought of myself as
a student who happened to be
playing football. I got a pretty
good draft pick, sixth round, to
the Dolphins, a Super Bowl team
(champions in 1972 and 1973) and
I still had that concept here I
am, I'm a Duke graudate looking
for some future direction, who
happens to be playing football,
which was a stopgap.
"THAT WAS definitely my ap-
proach. Then, in 1974. my second
y.ir in the league, while I was
harboring this concept. I got this
goitar in my neck. It was a malig-
nant thyroid tumor which had to
Ih' removed."
For the first time in his life.
Newman had to face his own im
mortality. "And I was from that
point on the very strongest man
on the Miami Dolphins squad, and
'lave been for the past eleven
'ears
"To do that, I made a transfor-
mation. No longer am I a graduate
from Duke who happens to be
playing football. I've made the
transition. I've been doing it long
enough. I am a pro football player
for the purpose of being the very
>est at my profession that I can
w I consumed myself with it. Did
everything I could with it.
Tempered, of course, by the
ealiration that all good things
me to an end. Hopefully, that
ind is not there for me yet. but I
m aware that it's a very strong
ossibility any moment could be
our last."
'Coach Shulo runs a military
type of operation, which is
apropos because it's war out
there,' Newman said, display-
ing his weapons.
Id
NEWMAN, like so many Jews.
a social conscience. How does
balance his responsibilities?
"I had a frustrating time about
lb or seven years go." he said.
* a far as my responsibility to the
-imunity. I found that I was
ad out giving a little bit to a
of people and not really mak-
much impact. I was speaking
every organization that needed
speaker gratis and was
king myself available to
one. I was giving out all aorta
money if there was a need, and
I just felt inadequate. I felt I was
jWt scratching the surface.
r
"Back in 1978, I got involved
with United Way and saw that
that was a pretty good way to
focus my energies and attention
and use my celebrity value to
make a difference."
WAS IT through the United
Way that he became involved with
the South Florida Blood Service?
"That's where it really came
together for me. Here I am.
emerging as a role model and ex-
ample of perseverance overcom-
ing adversity, and I found the
ideal charity to focus my attention
and somewhat abate my guilt
Here's something that I don't
have to stand there with hat in
hand and ask people to lay out
cash. I ask them to lay out the
ultimate resource the gift of
life. It doesn't cost anything, it's
just an unselfish act. where
everybody can be a hero. Because
the ultimate hero is a life-saver."
HOW DOES Newman describe
his realtionship with his
Judaism?"
"I am a Jew." he said simply. "I
tell everyone I meet, when asked,
that I am a Jew. I feel it's wrong
to have a chip on your shoulder,
whether you're an ostrich or a
super-Zionist, whether you're
coming from strength or
weakness. I'm happy with my
beliefs and I'm proud of my
heritage
"(her the years, I've been
somewhat of a problem to certain
preconceived stereotypes and pre-
juduces thrust upon me. The
established institution of football
doean't have a lot of Jewish foot-
ball players, and they have this
idea that Jewish football players
are supposed to be doctors and
lawyers and other types of profes-
sionals you know, money peo-
ple. Because that's what they see.
A lot of Jewish boys, through
their upbringing, are perhaps
guided into other things.
"The prejudice that spins off is
that 'Jews are soft,' or 'they can't
take pain,' or 'they don't have
what it takes.' this kind of thing.
Prior to the Holocaust, the Jew
was considered a soft person, a
person that would try to get out of
PJiysician
Referral
Service
community service of
on Miami Beach
referral to over 300 doctor* I
868-2728
first appointment within 2 days I
FrVSNCIS
9L!
it politically or financially before
he would stand up and fight.
"Now those images and
stereotypes have been altered by
the State of Israel and the subse-
quent wars.
"THE JEW today, especially in
America, has changed his
stereotype as a fighter, a person
that's not going to back down, and
I feel like my relationship with my
religion is to further modify the
perceived stereotype.
"I want the world to know." he
continued, "that Jewish people,
like all people, can do pretty much
what they put their mind to, and
that there's no difference in
physical stature, heart, ability,
toughness, or any other descrip-
tion you want to bring out. It's a
matter of choice if anything. I've
made my choice and I'm going to
be the very very best. Any Jewish
young man that wants to do the
same thing can do it."
In making his choice. Newman
feels he's cured misconceptions in
the Christian community as well
as established a role model for the
Jewish community.
MARRIED AND with two
young daughters. Newman is a
member of Temple Bet Shira. "I
would like them to grow up with a
Hebrew education." he said, "and
I'd like them to marry within the
faith, although I might differ from
a lot of Jewish people in that I
don't want a big Bat Mitzvah par-
ty. I have more or less a trip to
Israel in mind. I think that the
party's really not for the child, it's
for the parents. And just like my
thing with the press, I really don't
need the adoration of my friends.
"If I want to give them adora-
tion. I'll take them out to dinner. I
don't need to throw away tens of
thousands of dollars. Stephanie.
Holly, you're Jewish. This is
where it started. This is what it's
about. This is your responsibility.
Take the baton and bring it on to
the next generation."
What kinds of anti-Semitic in-
cidents are memorable in
Newman's life?
"There are different forms of
anti-Semitism. There's a lot of
passive anti-Semitism going
around. A lot of that is
misconceived appreciation of
what a Jew is all about. Some of it
is dangerous, or at least flirts with
being dangerous, like if you're not
with Christ you're with Satan. It's
hard to handle that kind of stuff
and it's dangerous because it can
mature into more vicious forms."
NEWMAN WAS reluctant to
discuss any specific episodes.
"They happen." he said, admit-
Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
ting he was "holding back."
"I'm holding back because
they're insignificant, they have
not interfered with my life. They
have been an obstacle that you
just step around. You modify and
adapt as you go. This is a part of
life. There's prejudice in this
world. This is a Christian world.
You don't have to break, you can
bend. I see my teammates playing
in playoff games on Christmas
day, and I've practiced on Yom
Kippur, so there's a fairness. We
have a contract between men. and
I think that's important to honor.
"I have run face into those
perceived stereotypes, and they
bother me. I stand up for myself
when the issue of religion comes
up. If someone inadvertently says
something in the locker room
about someone else, without
thinking that there might be a
Jewish person around. I stand up
and I say. 'You ought to be embar-
rassed for yourself.' I think I
teach in that way."
THE TEACHER is also a stu-
dent. Ed Newman is currently in
his second year of law school at
the University of Miami. A
psychology major as an
undergraduate, he could have
become Dr. Ed Newman. Why
law?
"My brother-in-law. Andrew
Leinoff, who is also my best friend
and mentor, is an attorney here in
town. He sat down with me a cou-
ple of years ago and said. 'Ed. you
have a good mind, and you have a
great reputation. You can use
both to have a comfortable future
here in Miami. There's no reason
for you to leave town for lack of
anything better. You've got good
roots, let them tap and go deeper."
"So he pretty much pulled me
by the ear. and we met Dean Jean-
nette Hausler at the UM and talk
ed about the possibilities. 1 admit
my grades from Duke were weak,
but she stated that if I could get a
minimum score on the LSAT. I
could get in. 1 took a preparatory-
course and I scored higher than I
needed. I showed that I was ac-
ceptable as far as that exam was
concerned."
CURRENTLY. Newman is a
clerk with the firm of Genden &
Bach. He hopes to graduate
within two years. Ironically, per-
sonal injury is the area of
specialization that appeals to him.
When all is said and done, and
whatever amounts to Ed
Newman is no longer on this
Earth, how would he want to be
thought of by the people he's come
in contact with?
oo
"My father taught me that you
have immortality as long as you
are remembered. Jewish people
remember their relatives by nam-
ing their children after "them.
That's fine, but it's still only good
for a generation or two. I would
like to sustain a legacy, to con-
tinue growing and contributing to
this world and making a dif-
ference, an impact. That's what I
hope. I hope to leave a legacy."
Potash Conveyor
Under Construction
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
11-mile, $20 million conveyor belt
is under construction to transport
potash from the Dead Sea, the
lowest point on the earth's sur-
face, to a railhead from where it
will be carried by train to the
Mediterranean port of Ashdod for
loading aboard ships bound for
European and American markets.
Potash is used primarily in
agriculture and is Israel's prin-
cipal raw materials export.
The 1.7 million tons of potash
extracted annually from the Dead
Sea works at Sdom, is presently
carried by truck to the railhead at
Mishor Rotem on a plateau bet-
ween Arad and Dimona in the
Negev. The conveyor belt will
speed up transportation and
reduce expenses. It is being built
by Cable Belt Ltd.. a British firm
based at Camberley. Surrey. The
total cost of the project is $38
million.
Did you Know?
One reason that
Haifa has emerged
as Israel*s Silicon
Valley, is the pre-
sence of Technion.
Israel's most com
prehensive center
of technological
education and
applied research
U TECHNION
ISRAEL INSTITUTE
OF TECHNOLOGY
868-5666
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DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
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HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
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Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10, 1986
Religious Party's Burg
To Quit Post in June
JERUSALEM (JTA) Yosef Burg, leader of the
National Religious Party who has held office in almost
ever. li government since the State was founded, has
notified the NRP that he will resign his Cabinet post next
June 30. Burg, 75, is presently Minister of Religious Affairs
in the Labor-Likud unity coalition government.
HIS ANNOUNCEMENT was contained in a letter to
the NRP'a internal election? committee. Burg's resignation
has been expected and he was. in fact, reported ready to
quit n- November. The NRP. which has served in both
Labor and Likud-led coaliti.'iis, differed severe setbacks in
recent elections.
It holds only two seats in the present Knesset and Burg
was forced to relinquish the senior Cabinet post of Interior
Minister to Rabbi Yitzhak FYr.tz of Shas. a new religious
party. Burir says the central issue to which he will devote
himself is rebuilding the Mizrachi movement in Israel.
Nazi Propagandist Zundel Ousted
From German Culture Festival
BvBEN kavfktz
TORONTO (JTA) Ernst Zundel. who faces depor-
tation to his native Germany for spreading propaganda
that the Holocaust was a hoax, was ousted from a German
cultural festival in Kitchner. Ontario last weekend after its
organizers were flooded with protests.
ZUNDEL, free on bail pending the outcome of his ap-
peal against conviction for "spreading false news."
displayed his paintings at the Christkindl (Christ Child)
show at the festival. He was asked politely to leave with his
art, according to Hans Grumme. one of the organizers. "He
just disappeared," Grumme said.
He admitted Zundel's participation in the festival "was
a slip on my part. I didn't know then what I do now. His
F>resence and name at the show were tasteless. None uf us
ike what this man stands for," Grumme said.
The two-day festival is a traditional occasion for the
sale of German and Austrian arts and crafts. Kitcher,
which has a large population of German origin, was named
Berlin under World War I.
Bronfman Accuses Soviets of
Breaking Promises Made To Him
Continued front Page 5-A
Soviet leaders would take positive
steps rejrarding Soviet Jewry. "I
have bef n jriven an assurance that
the pnx-ess has started and is ir-
reversible." he said.
BRONFMAN was fortrigtit in
his criticism of Vatican leaders,
following the statement by Car-
dinal Johannes Willerbrands
president of the Vatican's
Secretariat of Christian Unity and
its Commission for Religious Rela
tions with the Jews, at the Synod
of world Roman Catholic Bishops
in Rome in early December.
The Cardinal said that
no
declaration of repentance for the
way the Christians had treated
the Jews would be issued.
"I am a great believer in Jewish
dignity." Mr. Bronfman said. "'It
is not very dignified to go every
yaw to the Vatican and to be told
that, while it is against anti-
S.-mitism. there will be no declara-
tion and no discussion about
I-r.iel.
There should be discussion of
even problem affecting relations
lietwt-en Jews and the Roman
Catholic Church, including the
recognition of Israel." Bronfman
insisted.
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8


Bookcase
Friday, January 10. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Two Volumes Probe Nazism, Gurion
)r. Joseph Schenker. head of the Obstetrics and Gynecology
department at the Hadassah-Hebrew Uniixrttity Medical Center
ti Jerusalem, holds two babies born in October, 1985 to two
>thers with non-functioning ox uppity bored with their status as medical 'firsts.'
' Order' Members Found
Guilty by Seattle Jury
SEATTLE (JTA) Ten members of The Order, a
plent anti-Semitic and white supremacist group based in
le Northwest, were convicted last week of racketeering
karges that included murder, armed robbery and
hinterfeiting as part of their plot to kill Jews, deport non-
whites and overthrow the government. The verdict in the
pal. which began in September, was reached after the jury
liberated for two weeks.
EACH OF THE nine men and one woman convicted of
tlating the 1972 federal Racketeer Influenced and Cor-
pt (>ranizations (RICO) Act was found guilty of at least
fo offenses. The 10 who were on trial were among 23
kmU'rs of The Order indicted in April on similar charges.
leven made plea-bargain arrangements and never stood
la), another was convicted of the murder of a highway
Krol officer, and one is still at large.
The jury heard from 370 witnesses and received ap-
"ximately 1,500 pieces of evidence to support the pro-
bation's contention that the purpose of The Order was to
brthrow the "Zionist -controlled" government. The Order
us charged with the 1984 murder of Alan Berg, the
fcwish radio personality who was outspoken in his condem-
Ition of anti-Semitic and rightwing individuals and
Itfits.
Jewish 'Profile9
AJComm., Mag Study Probes
Women in Career World Today
[Continued from Page 4-A
i a number of the respondents.
a Greenman. director of the
bter on Sexual Equality of the
Brian Jewish Committee's
lional Affairs iJepartment and
Tdinator of the study, said that
l study sponsors hoped thus to
I* nut only an overall picture
lewish women on the way up.
'also several in-depth portraits
Individual women."
fWe also hope ultimately." con-
ned Ms. Greenman, "to corn-
Jewish career women with
of other ethnic groups. We
nt tc encourage other ethnic
ups whose women are moving
r- such as Asians, Blacks, and
|ians to do studies similar to
[to we can see where our com-
pn.hlems lie and work
ph.r toward our common
MEDICTtNG that the study
would find some marked dif-
ferences between the Jewish
career woman and her non-Jewish
counterpart, Susan Weidman
Schneider, editor of Lilith,
pointed out that "earlier studies
of women moving up. especially in
the business world, have conclud
ed that the typical high
achievement women is in her 40s
or 50s, single or divorced, and
usually without children."
But. continued Schneider, who
is the author of a recently publish-
ed book "Jewish and Female:
Choices and Changes in Our Lives
Today," "for a number of reasons
including Judaism's stress on
the importance of marriage and
family, especially for women I
would hypothesiae that Jewish
career women may not fit this pat
tern, and that some of their con-
flicts over work and home life may
differ significantly from those of
other women
By MORTON TEICHER
The Moses of Rovno. By Douglas
K. Huneke. New York: Dodd
Mead. 1985. 236 pp. $17.95.
Three roles were captured by
large numbers of people in the
Holocaust: Nazi murderer, victim,
and indifferent by-stander. But
there was another role which sad-
ly and unhappily was filled by a
pitifully small number of people
the role of rescuer.
This book deals with one such
rescuer, Fritz Graebe. a non-
Jewish German who risked his life
to save Jews from destruction. He
was very similar to Oskar
Schindler, a German industrialist
who also saved Jews from the
Nazi death camps at the peril of
his own life. Thomas Keneally
wrote a fine book about Schindler.
called "Schindler's List." That
book received a laudatory review
in this column some time ago.
FRITZ GRAEBE was a con-
struction engineer who worked
for a German firm that had con-
tracts to build railroads, round-
houses, communication facilities
and other structures, especially in
the Ukraine. Many of his workers
were Jews, and Graebe was deep-
ly concerned about them. His con-
cern mounted when he witnessed
an "Action" in Rovno that
resulted in the vicious slaughter of
many innocent Jews.
With considerable bravado and
bravery, Graebe saved 120 of his
Jewish workers from the
mayhem. He led them to another
town, and for his heroic action, he
was nicknamed the "Moses of
Rovno." The atrocities which he
saw in Rovno, and the loss of
seven of his Jewish workers whom
he could not save, led Graebe to
promise himself that he would
never forget.
This Rovno pogrom took place
in July. 1942. For the rest of the^
war and in the post-war trials of*
nazi killers, Graebe kept his pro-
mise. At great personal sacrifice
and at great personal peril, he
rescued and protected Jews in his
employ. He forged papers, defied
the SS, deceived the Nazis and
engaged in acts of great daring.
His testimony in the Nuremberg
trials helped to convict several
German officials.
GRAEBE'S German neighbors
ostracized him and threatened his
life for his work at Nuremberg.
He was helped by the Joint
Distribution Committee to move
to the United States Since 1948.
Graebe and his family have lived
in San Francisco. It was there
that he met Douglas K. Huneke, a
Presbyterian minister, who has
studied the Holocaust and who
DM been especially interested in
David Ben-Gurion
the shamefully small number of
rescuers.
Huneke recorded Graebe's story
over a period of four years,
substantiating it by interviewing
Jews who were rescued by Graebe
and by inspecting records in Ger-
many and at Yad Vashem. the
Holocaust memorial and research
center in Jerusalem. The result of
his intensive labor is this ad-
mirable book which carefully and
skillfully recreates Graebe's
remarkable story.
Fritz Graebe has been recogniz-
ed as a "righteous (Jentile" whose
name is inscribed on the "Avenue
of the Righteous" at Yad Vashem.
Huneke's excellent book proves
that Graebe is truly worthy of this
honor.
Ben-Gurion and the Palestinian
Arabs: From Peace to War.
By Shabtai Teveth. New York:
Oxford University Press, 1985.
234 pp. $17.95.
The author of this book is the
biographer of David Ben-Gurion,
Israel's first Prime Minister. He
has already published two
volumes of his biography in
Hebrew, and we await their
translation. To whet our appetite
for what is to come, he presents
here a limited segment of his
larger work. In this sliver, he con-
centrates on the changing nature
of Ben-Gurion's attitudes toward
the Arabs.
He traces the development of
these attitudes over the years,
beginning in 1906 when Ben-
Gurion arrived in Palestine, up to
1939 when the Chamberlain
government issued its infamous
White Paper. That document
sharply restricted Jewish im-
migration into Palestine and pro-
vided for an independent Arab
state. It led to Ben-Gurion's
famous slogan, "we must assist
the British army as though there
were no world war."
SAVE FOR a brief and unsatis-
fying epilogue, the period from
1939 to the present is ignored.
The result is a truncated narrative
which frustrates readers who
know that Ben-Gurion continued
to help shape Israeli attitudes
toward the Arabs until he died in
1973. The omission by Teveth of
almost a quarter of a century is a
bewildering and baffling block
against gaining a true understan
ding of Ben-Gurion's point ofcricw
on this important subject.
It is almost as though the author
wants us to wait for his full
biography in order for us to get
the entire picture, thus cnaling a
puzzle as to why he published this
fragment in the first place.
During his early years in
Palestine, Ben-Gurion recognized
that a conflict of interests existed
between Arabs and Jews.
However, he publicly professed
the view that the country could ac-
commodate both Arabs and Jews.
As a socialist, Ben-Gurion argued
for the liberation of Arab workers
but as a Zionist, he was determin-
ed to establish a Jewish homeland.
THE CONTRADICTIONS bet
ween his Zionism and his socialism
eventually led Ben-Gurion to
acknowledge the need for force in
resolving the battle between Arab
and Jewish aspirations. This was a
major departure from his earlier
view that cooperation was both
possible and desirable.
As he traces the modifications
in Ben-Gurion's stances. Teveth
implies that pragmatism con
quered morality. He thus puts
himself squarely in the tradition of
revisionist historians who seek to
gain heed and notoriety for their
discordant and dissonant points of
view by putting forth strident and
sardonic opinions.
Instead of reading this condens-
ed abbreviation of Ben-Gurion's
posture on one issue, we should
patiently cool our heels until
Teveth's complete biography is
finished and translated into
English.
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10. 1986
Peres Says
Nations Must Join Non-Military Action
U.S. Leaders Seek Global
Action for Kidnapped Jews
Continued from Page 1-A
West European countries to join
in imposing economic sanctions on
Libya in the wake of the terrorist
attacks on the El Al counters at
the Rome and Vienna airports
Dec. 27.
Robert McFarlane. who recent-
ly left the post as President
Reagan's National Security Ad-
visor, appearing on the same ABC
program, said the U.S. has been
urging such action from the Euro-
peans since 1981. He said collec-
tive action should be taken before
more violent means are tried. He
suggested that Europeans could
start by bringing their people out
of Libya and then beginning to cut
trade with the Libyans.
Peres said that "Europe is lear-
ning the hard way that something
must be done and undoubtedly
that Libya is the most evil country
in many respects and surely when
it cornea to terrorism.*'
MEANWHILE. Peres denied
that the U.S. has pressured Israel
either to retaliate or not to
retaliate against those responsible
for the airport atrocities. He said
the U.S. has taken a responsible
and strong position."
The Israeli Premier said this has
.ited in Libyan leader Muam-
nar Khadafy backing down from
us original position of strongly
supporting (ha terrorist attacks.
He said Khadafy. who is "heron-
Kidnappings
Must End
Continued from Page 1-A
manner."
He chided "those in the West
who often express satisfaction
with the Syrian regime. I would
tell those people in the West, and
in the U.S. that one can say the
same things about a stabilizing
factor in Afghanistan as well."
Shamir said.
HE SAID the situation on the
northern border, where Katyusha
rockets fell last week, was calm
last night. "But Israel's policy is
not determined by one night on-
ly," Shamir warned.
He repeated the pledge of his
predecessor, former Premier
Menachem Begin, that no
Katyushas will ever fail again on
Galilee. Begin made that vow
after Israel invaded Lebanon in
June. 1982.
Dekel Approved
As Defense Deputy
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet Sunday approved the ap
pointment of Likud MK Michael
Dekel as Deputy Minister of
Defense with duties related to
Jewish settlements in the ad-
ministered territories. His confir
mation had been delayed because
Deputy Premier David Levy, also
of Likud, wanted the post to go to
Kliahu Ben-Elissar. former chair
man of the Knesset's Foreign Af-
fairs and Security Committee who
was Israel's first Ambassador to
Egypt.
in his speeches and irresponsible
in his killings.", is now frightened
of what may happen. "But let him
be scared instead of other people
being frightened." Peres said.
This assessment seemed to be
brought out by Khadafy himself
who backed off from a scheduled
appearance Sunday on NBC-TV's
"Meet the Press." Instead,
reporters from the U.S. television
networks were taken to a Libyan
farm where Khadafy held a news
conference from the seat of a
tractor.
HE SAID while it would not be
legal for him to carry out attacks
such as at the Rome and Vienna
airports, "it may be so" for the
Palestinians who, he said, were
acting the same way as American
colonialists did against the
British.
Khadafy said that while he has
met this year with Abu Nidal. the
Palestinian terrorist leader believ-
ed responsible for the Vienna and
Rome atrocities, Abu Nidal does
not live in Libya nor has bases
there. He said he did not know
where Abu Nidal was.
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However. Peres, saying lying
was easy for Khadafy. declared
that Abu Nidal is "right now in
Libya" and has his base in Libya.
He rejected a report in the Lon-
don Sunday Times which claimed
that Israeli sources said Abu Nidal
was dying of liver cancer and the
terrorist attacks were actually
carried out by Libyan and Syrian
agents.
But Peres seemed more
cautious in implicating Syria in
the terrorist attacks. "Syria is
more careful," he noted. But he
warned that If "Syria will not
cooperate more clearly to prevent
terrorism in the world" then it
too. should be considered as a host
country for terrorism.
Peres was also cautiously op
timistk about Syria's withdrawal
of the SAM-fi and SAM 8 anti-
aircraft missiles from the
Lebanese border, although he
noted that the SAM-2 missiles
were still there. He said he believ-
ed there is a need to "de-escalate
in our rhetoric" in order to
"return to a status quo ante so as
to keep a very complicated co-
existence" in that area.
Continued from Page 1-A
Division, sent a telegram to
United Nations Secretary General
Javier Perez de Cuellar last week,
urging immediate international
action to save the kidnapped Jews
still alive.
"The murder of a second
Lebanese Jew in Lebanon within a
week heightens the urgency for
international action." Foxman's
message said. "We urge you to
call on member nations, par-
ticularly Syria and Iran, to use
their influence with the Shiites in
Lebanon. We further urge that
you use your influence with
Islamic and other religious leaders
to bring about the release of those
Jews still being held. In light of
this week's tragic events, it is
clear that time is of the essence."
DAVID GORDIS. executive
vice president of the American
Jewish Committee, expressed "its
profound sorrow and outrage at
the news of the cruel and brutal
execution" of Terrah. a retired
professor of mathematics. He
pointed out that neither Tarrah
nor Halala, a 39-year-old Beirut
businessman, were "involved in
any way in domestic Lebanese
politics or in the Arab Israel
conflict."
"Despite this latest outrage, the
American Jewish Committee will
not be deterred from its ongoing
efforts to secure the release of the
remaining Lebanese Jewish
hostages." Gordis said. "We once
again implore the nations of the
world to make a concerted effort
to combat international terrorism,
as they have unanimously pledged
to do in the United Nations."
Henry Siegman, executive
director of the American Jewish
Congress, also expressed "horror
and anger at the barbaric murder
of Isaac Tarrah ... by Moslem
fundamentalist killers." He noted.
"This latest outrage is chillingly
reminiscent of the ruthless and
senseless murder of wheelchair
bound Leon Klinghoffer. an
American Jew, by the Achille
Lauro terrorists and the setting
apart of the Jewish passengers
during the hijacking of the TWA
airliner last June."
Siegman observed, "Although
these three outrages were
perpetrated by different Aral) ter-
rorist groups, all three were
characterized by a common pat-
tern of singling out Jews for
special abuse. This obscene prac-
tice gives the lie to Arab terrorist
insistence that they are fighting
Israel, not Jews."
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Reaganites Mum
Whether They'll Use Force
Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Taking the Extra Step: Joining
Federation's Corps of Volunteers
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Reagan Administra-
tion continues to leave
unanswered whether the
U.S. plans to use force
either by itself or in
cooperation with Israel
against those responsible
for the terrorist attacks at
the Rome and Vienna air-
ix>rts Dec. 27.
State Department deputy
spokesman Charles Redman
would neither "confirm or deny"
any "contingency plans" the L'.S.
might have for military action,
despite statements by Israeli of-
ficials that Israel should not have
in l* the only country responding
with force to terrorism.
HOWEVER. Redman stressed
that in general. for the response
10 terrorism "to be effective" it
should "best be undertaken by the
international community He
said this can be done on a
bilateral, multinational, regional
or international basis.
But Redman said that the
"culprits are clear" in the attacks
on the El Al counters at the Rome
and Vienna airports in which 19
died and more than 100 were
wounded. He reiterated that the
atriK-ity was carried out by the
Abu Nidal group which, he said,
has long had the backing of Libya,
including this latest terrorist act.
Asked about the warning by Li-
byan leader Muammar Khadafy
that if there is either American or
Israeli retaliation, Americans will
be endangered, "even in their own
streets," Redman replied. "We
particularly abhor Khadafy mak-
ing excuses for the indiscriminate
slaughter of innocent men,
women and children." He said
Khadafy's statement "was not
worthy of being dignified by
comment."
KHADAFY, in a press con-
ference with Western reporters,
justified the airport attacks as
"revenge" for Israel's air raid on
Palestine Liberation Organization
headquarters near Tunis Oct. 1.
But Redman continued to urge
other countries to join the U.S. in
diplomatic and economic sanc-
tions against Libya. He said the
U.8. has been discussing this with
Western European and Middle
Eastern countries all of which "
are the victims and targets of
terrorism."
He said U.S. sanctions against
Libya have had effect but needs
other countries to join in to fully-
work. He noted that there are
now only 1,500 Americans in
Libya as compared to 6,000 before
December 10. 1981 when the U.S.
made American passports invalid
for travel to Libya. He said the
U.S. government has continued to
talk to American companies doing
bisuness in Libya to try to per-
suade them to stop.
ISRAEL IS most concerned,
according to Rabin, about Syria's
continued role as a "spoiler" of
any viable peace process which
might develop in the region.
"I believe the purpose of Syrian
policy is to prevent a repetition of
what President (Anwar) Sadat of
Egypt did. The only way which
has proven effective to bring
about peace between an Arab
country and Israel is by a
bilateral, direct negotiation for
peace," the Defense Minister said.
"Any attempt to try to achieve,
the beautiful word of 'comprehen-
sive' peace by bringing toether all
the Arab countries, all the Arab
organizations, and especially
l-in-5 American Jews
Have Never Been Married
NEW YORK The
American Jewish Commit-
tee has reported that ap-
proximately one-fifth of
adult American Jews have
never married, and that
there are 200,000 to 300,000
Jewish singles in the New
York metropolitan area
alone.
These statistics do not bode
I well for the vitality of the Jewish
community. AJC observes,
|l>ecau.se prolonged bachelorhood
postpones and may reduce
[childbearing, and singles are
much less active in Jewish affairs
lhan are married couples.
AMONG THE other conclu
Hons contained in "Single and
Jewish: Conversations with Unaf-
iliated Jewish Singles," a booklet
Jr.pared by Dr. Jan Yager, a well
known sociologist and author of
'Single in America," and many
nagazine articles, and published
>y the Committee's William
retschek National Jewish Family
enter, are the following:
When singles join an organiza-
|ion. it is generally for career ad-
mcement and self-improvement.
Apart from work or school,
heir lives center on friends and
['dates."
Most hope to marry Jewish
partners and raise Jewish
lildren. expecting to return to
he Jewish community at that
ne.
"All felt positively about their
pwishness, said Dr. Yager.
for many, this takes the form of
inic or cultural identification
irelated to community affiliation
' religious obetwpaeft,"
[Yet. she a^r'NM2nfn'a.fa'
significant measure of Jewish
education, still celebrated at least
the High Holy Days, and were
concerned about the State of
Israel."
MOST OF those questioned by
Dr. Yager tended to explain their
lack of affiliation less as a result of
their own alienation than in terms
of the ostracism by the community
they perceived they had ex-
perienced. They found fault with
Jewish institutions but they also
believed that the institutions were
critical of them.
Commenting on this reaction.
Dr. Yager states:
"Singles have long complained
of feeling alienated from the
synagogue and other Jewish com-
munal institutions, whose ac-
tivities are typically family-
centered. While many Jewish
singles do affiliate with
synagogues and actively par-
ticipate in Jewish communal life,
the large number of unaffiliated
Jewish singles suggests that the
established institutions are not
meeting the needs of a significant
segment of the Jewish
population."
THESE unaffiliated singles are
lost to the Jewish community, she
adds, at least temporarily, and
"no one is sure why."
Thirty unaffiliated Jewish
singles in the New York
metropolitan area 15 men and
15 women between the ages of 24
and 43 were interviewed. They
represented a wide range of oc-
cupations, income levels and
religious backgrounds.
Yehuda Rosenman, director of
the William Petachek National
Jewish Family. .Center, is also
_*L AJCY. Jewiali Com-
munal Affairs Department.
under a full-fledged international
peace conference co-chaired by
the Soviet Union and the United
States, will lead nowhere," Rabin
said.
He observed that had President
Sadat waited until Jordan or Syria
or Saudi Arabia or all of them
together were ready to agree to
his terms for peace with Israel,
there would have been no peace
now between Israel and Egypt.
Continued from Page 1-A
the lifeblood of this community
But those who give their time in
addition to their gifts, are even
more rare and crucial t<> the sur
vival of our campaign and our
Jewish community. We desperate-
ly need to increase our volunteer
work force so that we can bring
Federation's message to thus.
who have not yet been reached on
behalf of the campaign," he
added.
In an effort to do just that.
I'odhurst has called a special
meeting for community members
who wish to go that extra step and
Iwrnne campaign workers. At the
meeting, scheduled for Monday.
Jan. 20. 5:30 p.m.. at the Federa-
tion building. 4200 Biscayne
Blvd.. Podhurst -aid that
"volunteers will learn alx>ut the
importance of the Federation
campaign and will Ik- trained to
carry that information into the
community."
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10, 1986
Farrakhan
In Top Echelon of America's Blacks
Hussein's Posture May Help Block
Senate Rejection of Arms to Jordail
Continued from Page 5-A
Yet Nazi Germany in 1935 had
no monopoly on anti-Semitism,
nor was black America immune.
The Louis Farrakhan of that era
was Sufi Abdul Hamid. New
York's self-styled -Black Hitler."
Born plain Eugene Brown in
Philadelphia. Sufi as a youth went
to sea. where he picked up a smat-
tering of exotic languages, and
then landed in Chicago where dur-
ing the late 1920's he caused a
sensation by draping his massive
frame in a combination of
jackboots, diamond-studded belt,
flowing cape, and fez.
First posing as a Bhuddist
mystic, he soon claimed to be an
African disciple of Mohammed,
divinely ordained to redeem the
South Side from Jewish mer-
chants. His "Don't Buy Where
You Can't Work Campaign''
shook loose few jobs in the
depressed economy of the 1930's;
but the shakedown payments he
extracted from frightened
businessmen financed his pur-
chase of the private plane that
flew him to New York in 1933.
IDENTIFYING himself from a
soapbox on Harlem streetcorners
as "the man that Jews fear, and
arescared to death of." Sufi
ranted against "Zionist col-
onialists" in Palestine, as well as
"them Jews in Washington who
rule us all." An admirer of Haj
Amin el Husseim. the notorious
Grand Mufti of Jerusalem, Sufi
also courted both the German-
American Bund and the Christian
Front.
His tirades hurt rather than
helped efforts to win more and
better jobs for blacks in Harlem's
white-owned department stores.
On the other hand, he could claim
some credit for helping spark the
Harlem Riot of 1935.
If one knows about Sufi's antics
in the 1930s, it is hard to escape a
sense of history repeating itself in
Farrakhan's rise during the
1980's. However, there are impor-
tant differences between "then"
and "now." These explain why
Sufi's decline came swiftly, while
Farrakhan's isn't yet on the
Argentina, Israel
Sign Science
Accord
TEL AVIV (WNS) The
Weizmann Institute of Science in
Rehovot has concluded an agree-
ment with the Argentinian In-
stitute of Biochemical Research-
Foundation Campomar. one of
Argentina's leading scientific
centers associated with the
University of Buenos Aires, for an
exchange of scientists and
students, collaborative research
projects in all areas of the natural
sciences and the sharing of scien-
tific information and publications
by the two institutions.
Dr. Harold Brackman is
visiting Assistant Professor in
the History Department of the
I'nivtrsity of Kansas. He is a
.tpecial consultant on black-
Jewish Relations for the Simon
Wiesenthal Center in Los
A ngeles.
horizon. For one thing, that was a
time when group libel wasn't
necessarily considered protected
free speech. Jewish organizations
did more than damn Sufi "in the
court of public opinion'; they
were able to put him on the defen-
sive by repeatedly having him
hailed before police magistrates
for incitement to violence and
disturbing the peace.
FOR ANOTHER thing, black
organizations forthnghtly con-
demned Sufi at the same time as
they sought reconciliation with
the Jewish community. By the late
1930s. New York's blacks and
JEws werecooperating in an am-
bitious drive for equal employ-
ment opportunity.
Amidst wartime social tensions
Harlem again erupted in the 1943
riot, but no anti-Semitic
demagogue emerged, and the
developing black-Jewish civil
rights alliance worked to contain
the damage to intergroup
relations.
Why is it unlikely that Louis
Farrakhan our contemporary
Sufi will quickly go the way of
his predecessor, who was a spent
force politically several years
before his death in a plane crash in
1938? The overriding reason is
that the current generation of
black leaders is legitimizing him
through their indifference to. and
sometimes tolerance of. anti-
Semitism
TAKE THE case of Mayor
Marion Barry of Washington.
D.C. Despite being implored to
speak out. he waited seven weeks
before he delivered one word of
criticism of Farrakhan's July 22
anti-Semitic tirade in the Capitol.
Fear has something to do with
this silence but, I fear, cynicism
also plays a role. The kind of
cynicism that Molotov voiced
about fascism in justifying the
Hitler-Stalin pact of 1939: "It's
just a matter of taste."
The most troubling finding of
the Wiesenthal Center's public
opinion poll taken over the past 20
years is not the significant in-
cidence of anti-Semitism in the
ghetto; its the surprisingly high
levels among younger, better-
educated blacks on college cam-
puses and in the professional
world. The current generation of
black leaders came of age during
the 1970's. when their youthful
mood of radical expectation often
made them impatient with, and
suspicious of. Jews associated
with the traditional or
"moderate" civil rights agenda.
Now. these leaders have carried
this negative attitude into the
1980's. a period when middle-class
black anxieties about preserving
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political and economic gains are
creating fertile ground for anti-
S.mitic ( iting The
traged\ being compounded
because authoritative blacks -
who would never themselves Jew
bait but get a "secret thrill" when
Farrakhan does are giving the
green light to prejudice to today I
vounger generation.
OF COURSE, than sia
who blame the rise of Farrakhan
on Jewish reservations about such
"newer" minority agenda items
as mandatory busing and
preferential quotas. But is it fair
to make support for such policies a
litmus test of Jewish good faith
when, according to the polls,
blacks themselves are divided and
ambivalent about them" A better
test is the continuing willing!
of Jewish voters to support
mainstream black candidates for
office.
Tom Bradley wouldn't have
been elected Mayor of
Angeles in 1973, nor Wilson
Goode. Mayor of Philadelphia in
1983. without overwhelming
Jewish support. And even Ha:
Washington, elected Mayor of
Chicago that same year, owed his
victory to the roughly half of the
Jewish voters in a racially
polarized city who chose him over
an opponent who happened to be
Jewish.
The existence of a diseased
mind like Farrakhan's is no
justification for Jews to cease
working with blacks toward a
juster society But the prospects
for another half-century of fruitful
cooperation won't improve until
black leaders are willing and able
to quarantine the disease.
Bv DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- Sen. Richard Lupir Ind). chairman 01 the
Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, predicted that
because of what he called
the ''faltering'' Middle East
peace process, resolutions
mav le introduced "early
on" in the Senate to reject
the Reagan Administra-
tion's proposed $1.9 billion
arms sales to Jordan.
Lugar. at a press conference
discussing foreign relations issues
for the new year, sail bfJ Friday,
the Foreign Relations Committee
would hold a hearing M the
Mideast peace process sometime
in the first few weeks after (on
gress returns from its winter
HE NOTED that Congress has
until March 1 to act on the Jordai-
nian arms sale This is the date to
wh both Houses
had postponed the sale which the
Administration had proposed <>ct
21, unless direct and meaningful
peace negotiations between Israel
and Jordan are underway "
Lugar said he expected the Ad-
ministration would propose an
arms sale to Saudi Arabia this
>ar. but said he would not
speculate on his reaction until he
saw the proposal
The Indiana Senator appeared
to place a great deal of respon-
sibility for the lack of progress in
the peace process on Syria, which
he said was among those in the
Mideast "who have not wanted
that initiative to succeed." He ad-
ded. "The current negotiations
(by Syria! with King Hussein have
not been helpful
LUGAR SAID
Ucka at the Vienna and RobT*
port* Dec 27 may hav besTaT
ed at wrecking the ;,,,*
He said that if the is asHWl
to retaliate, this .,u,,j r^J"**
"very serious setback fa^
peace process, but n..ud -t *
already a "faltering ;mr**
However. Lugar "upportajiv.
use of force .<
urged the neeo for -tenataj
cooperation again-i vrroraa.ft
said there is a "change of nmi
this country and it :^-.imaf-?
parent in Eorofx to mpj.
government action aguas ts>
roriam "that ma\ ovoWtLaa
oflife ""
But he said t: Xjn*
realization that sute-apoaaw
terrorism involve- -.atKnntaa
and nation sut<- .- r, ^
responsible "
Lugar said he took "unsay
the threat b\ Libyan a
Muammar Khadafy g1:JS
Americans if afthcr uvaa ^
I'.S. retaliates, but .'.. <.ioukm
prevent taking rffectm *
He said Libya reportedly at
trained numerou- rarroran at
they will act whether then s
tion by the I'S i
A RESOLITION
Palestinian issue ma] rear*'
the problem of terrorism but 'in
are many Palestinian factxa
which will not accept the pan
process and "BMfhl -"nunuftk
attack." Lugar noted
On another issue Lugar m
the recant passage f tai Gnaa
Rudman Bill, which mandtfai
balanced budget, will hi
"substantial impact" on foray
policy just as it tril .rr.part a
domestic issues
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irst Lady'
For Ruth Foreman, Acting Is It
Kuth Foreman
By ERIC MOSS
JntrnA FlorUtm Stitf Writer
ie no mistake about it: Ruth Foreman is the "First Lady of the
1 Theater."
i ask her.
c>ugh the title was bestowed upon her by Gov. Fuller Warren in
ihe makes no attempt to discourage its use 26 years later.
irery own Helen Hayes.
child in Rochester N.Y., Foreman's
is were concerned about their frve-year-
finahility to distinguish between fantasy
:t. A psychiatrist recommended extensive
ty-
told them to convert those dramatic in-
into something constructive," she recall-
they enrolled me in the Eastman School
lusic and Theater where I won a
rship."
GRADUATED with a Bachelor of Fine
1941 and went on to earn her Master of
rom Columbia University a year later.
lowing her career, her thesis was on
s theater.
|Big Apple beckoned. She acted, danced.
[She played Laurel in the long-running
iio drama "Stella Dallas."
:ided to come to Florida in the midst of a
lurry, for a vacation," she said. "I took
/er Meteor, and when I arrived, I looked
gorgeous sunshine and said to myself.
b for me!' "
year was 1949.
rinced that the area was sorely lacking in
ig resembling culture, she decided to
h her own theater somewhere. First stop
just completed Roosevelt Theater on
Beach's Arthur Godfrey Road,
a very unusual neighbor.
WARD HUGHES had taken the entire
floor for his medical library-, except for
idios that I was occupying. These were on
ise Avenue side. It was all I could afford.
iv he came to see me wearing sneakers
he told me he needed the space I was in.
In't you rather be downstairs?' he asked.
I told him 1 couldn't afford it. he paid
(rears' rent for me. and I was in the theater
is."'
[was so handsome," Foreman added, "We
i watch the men's room to get a glimpse of
first theater sat 85, and was named
>nade Theater" because of the singular
of refreshments offered.
U the Roosevelt Theater offers only porno.
Ion the marquee tout such fare as "Deep
I" and "Do Me, Do Me, Do Me." How does
when she passes her old headquarters?
I" she said. "Very sad."
YEAR later, in 1950, Foreman founded
Piper Playhouse, which has become a
[Florida institution after 35 years of con-
i operation. The Roosevelt was home until
rhen Foreman moved her troupe to Coral
and established Studio M. She produced
>nal-level material there for eight years,
ig her acclaimed world premiere of Key
sident Tennessee Williams' "Sweet Bird
she was ensconced in the Gables, burles-
lucer Leroy Griffith asked her if good
lonal, legitimate theater had a chance on
[Beach. At the time, Griffith was building
(rety Theater on 21st Street and Collins
i. "He wanted to try it," Foreman recall-
I lined up an all-professional cast and
d 'Anything Goes in his theater. The
rere still wet, the sets were unfinished,
^ple were having trouble getting paid. We
the Miami Beach Playhouse, and when
I, I had this horrible, horrible feeling. We
reryone. and I wanted to die."
igh she didn't die. she did check herself
Francis Hospital.
JR RESTAURATEUR Tony Sweet.
had his Fish Market Restaurant on the
i"eet Causeway, and he offered me use of
"fce. So instead of going into the hospital, I
t rehearsal."
' Ithree years, she produced "The
Hr0"' at what became known as one of the
^^rst limner theaters
uring that time, the car dealership adja-
cent to Studio M expanded, squeezing her
theater off needed land. A strip shopping center
on 125th Street, she eventually turned into a
theater, drama school and talent agency from
1967 until 1981.
THIS WAS a fruitful period for Foreman, ripe
with achievements.
She received a commendation from the
Lighthouse For the Blind for her effort creating
a theater for the blind, hosted the "Ruth
Foreman Radio Show" on WMBM-AM and
WBUS-FM. received several Florida Fine Arts
Council grants, was appointed to the board of
the National Academy of Television Arts and
Sciences, won an award from the National
Organization for Women for continuing leader-
ship, and was invited to bring her professional
and non-profit theater groups to new head-
quarters at Florida International University's
new Bay Vista campus.
"We had made this whole complex on 125th
Street where we stayed for 14 years," Foreman
said. "The people at Florida International
University contacted me and said, 'We have this
auditorium that no one's using.' Now they're
proud to have converted it to a theater that br-
ings over 60,000 people to their campus every
year.
"And," she added, "I'm proud we've been
named the outstanding regional Equity theater
in the nation."
IN A CAREER spanning 36 years, what was
Foreman's proudest moment?
"How can I say?" she said. "There have been
so many. I guess the thing I'm proudest of is
that I've affected so many lives."
She pointed to a plaque sitting on her sofa, too
new to have been hung on the wall already
covered with testimonials and honors. "This is
my proudest moment."
"It's the latest," Foreman said. "My proudest moment is satisfaction
with the last thing I've accomplished. '
"KUNI-LEML" is an example of the kind of entertainment Foreman
is committed to bringing to South Florida audiences. Set in csarist
Russia, this musical comedy tells the story of a lovestruck young girl who
refuses to follow her father's command that she marry a man she doesn't
want. The setting is a Jewish village similar to Anatevka in "Fiddler on
the Roof."
"There is a great market for Yiddish theater
in this area," Foreman said. "However, it has to
be done in a good style. We need to have good
Jewish theater, as well as good black theater."
Presenting "Kuni-Leml" to this audience was
a major challenge. "It played two years in New
York, and I was able to acquire the exclusive
Florida rights to produce it.' Foreman explain-
ed. "They chose me because they knew my
reputation, and even though it's an expensive
production, we're making it."
ONE PROBLEM was the limited-capacity
seating at her FIU location. When the rights
were granted, she had the answer at hand.
"I had done my research. Before they told me
our theater was too small, I did a market survey,
I contacted all the synagouges and rabbis from
Fort Lauderdale to West Palm Beach and over
to Tampa. I checked out all the hotels on the
beach and found they'd been terribly
neglected." She knew she had the people, but
the place evaded her.
Finally, she realized that the only theater that
was able to adequately serve her market was the
Sunrise Musical Theater. But that was too big.
So she took over the Cafe Don Jo. a large
restaurant inside the Sunrise complex, and turn-
ed it into a working theater.
"First we had to remove all the tables and
chairs," she said. "Then we put in risers and all
the lighting equipment. All they had was a bare
stage We even put in curtains. All the seats
were built at Burt Reynolds' place and trucked
down. It's an expensive way to do it. but we've
been sold out for seven weeks."
FOREMAN describes her primary market as
"upper middle class, mostly Jewish and conser-
vative. They like good things." How does she
know this?
"I have a great knack." she claims. "I'm a
great listener. I'm also a great judge of what au-
diences like and don't like, and I refuse to
pander to them." For these reasons. Foreman
refuses to produce anything "avant garde or
with dirty language."
That does not mean she shies away from mea-
ty material, plays with themes about social in-
justice or unusual relationships.
Her pet project is an upcoming production of
"The Little Rascals," a_play she'll be introduc-
ing to South Florida. This one is about child
abuse.
"It's a very moving play," she said, "it has
everything: drama, singing, dancing. And it's
for both children and adults."
FOREMAN PLANS to involve all the various
agencies concerned with the welfare of children
in promoting this show because she feels it's
"important to understand and benefit" from an
experience such as seeing child abuse's effect
onstage.
Another of her favorite is "The Diary of Anne
Frank," which has been presented at her
various locations several times.
She also has a knack for publicity.
To promote her upcoming production of
"Baby," Foreman is going to award a four-year
scholarship to FIU to a child born on January 2,
1986, the show's opening day. "I'm going to be
contacting all the area hospitals," she said, "and
I'm going to handle this through the college
first. I don't want to hand this over to some
agency."
HOW DID she get this idea in the first place?
"I just dreamed it up," she said.
Ruth Foreman is that way a dreamer. Yet
her dreams are shared with the multitudes. The
reality of her life has touched all South Florida.
"For continued dedication to the
cultural advancement of the com-
munity," it reads. "From the COB*
gregation at Temple Adath
Ycshurum." Why this particular
presentation?
eJewislh Flor idia
Miami, Florida Friday, January 10,1986 Sect on B


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10, 1986
From the Pulpit
Magic As An Art
Bv RABBI
ISRAEL I. HALPERN
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill
Magic as an art has bwn prac-
ticed since time immemorial. In
modern times, it has been used
largely as a form of entertain-
ment; the marketplace offers
books of instruction for the
amateur magician, though the
stage professionals and per-
formers jealously and zealously
reveal its secrets only to sworn
assistants. Stage performers of
elaborate magic shows never fail
to attract thousands who flock to
be awed and entranced at these
talented sleight-of-hand artists.
To the early generations in
times of the Bible, and even
earlier, magic and sorcery were
practiced as a short-cut to
miracles intended to bend the
forces of nature and "compel" the
gods to do man's bidding.
In order to "play the game" the
Egyptian way, and in an effort to
get their attention as the emissary
of the God of Israel. Moses began
his task as a liberator of his people
by "showing wonders." in essence
feats of magic. But Pharaoh was
unimpressed, stubborn, and
unyielding.
When his brother. Aaron, who
was also assistant to Moses,
"magically" (read "miraculous-
ly") turned his rod into a serpent.
Pharaoh laughed and mocked. Ac-
cording to the Midrash. the King's
sarcastic comment was "Ha. so
these are the signs of your God"
. Are you not aware that all
kinds of magic are altogether
within my province?" The King
then called for the school children
to come and perform similar
tricks."
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While magic and sorcery may
still continue to be practiced in
some "religions." in Judaism this
practice was always considered an
abomination and strictly forbid-
den. In accordance with the laws
of the Torah. sorcerers and
soothsayers were in danger of be-
ing tried and punished for a
capital offense. It has been cor-
rectly said that "Jews do not
believe in a religion of magic but
rather in the magic of religion."
To us. whether King, Prophet,
or Sage, none had more power or
influence with God than the
lowliest man or woman, and that
power was can be moved hy
nothing less. In this democracy "f
religion. Amos, the simple herd
sman of Jekoah. could stand
before the people and be accepted
as one of God's Prophets.
And Hillel. the humble woodcut-
ter, could gain honor as one of our
greatest Sages. For us. there is no
religion in magic, but rather in the
very highest sense, in our Torah
and" in our hallowed traditions -
even in our very history there is
the sublimest of magic in our
Jewish way of life.
Israel Bonds Now Available
In $2,000 Units For
Individual Retirement Accounts
Friends of Israel who have In-
dividual Retirement Accounts
(IRA's) can now make a purchase
of $2,000, or multiples of $2,000.
of the Individual Variable Rate
Issue (IVRI) of State of Israel
Bonds for their IRA's. IVRI
Chairman M. Ronald Krongold
has announced. The current an-
nual interest rate is 7*4 per cent.
Stating that some 37 million
Americans place $2,000 each year
in IRA accounts. Krongold added:
"All of Israel's friends now have
an opportunity to strengthen its
economy, receive an attractive
return, and enjoy the savings and
tax benefits of an IRA with an in-
vestment of $2,000, or multiples
of $2,000. in an IVRI Bond. With
such an investment, everyone is a
winner the investor and the
people of Israel."
The IVRI Bond's annual in-
terest rate is a minimum of 6 per
cent plus 50 per cent of the excess
of 6 per cent of the average of the
prime rates quoted by Citibank,
the Rank of America and the First
National Bank of Chicago each
April 1 and October 1 The Bond
matures 10 years from date of
issue.
Employee benefit plans, in
eluding IRA or Keogh Plan*,
which invest in IVRI Bonds, may
redeem them after thre- year
120 days' notice.
Like all Israel Bonds, the IVKI
Bond is a direct and unconditional
obligation of the State of Israel
which pledges Israel's full faith
and credit for payment of pnn
cipal and interest
The Israel Bond Organization
has mobilized close to $7.5 billion
since its inception in 1951 to help
build every aspect of Israel's
economy. Of that sum. more than
$4 billion has been repaid by the
Israel Government to holders of
matured bonds
Daoud To Receive Citizens Award
Abraham (A.J.) Daoud. ex-
ecutive director of the Miami
Beach Police Athletic League, will
receive the 1986 "Outstanding
Citizen Award" of the Miami
Beach Taxpayers Association dur-
ing the organization's annual in-
stallation luncheon Friday. Jan.
17. at noon at the Embers
Restaurant.
Joy Alschuler. branch manager
of American Savings and Loan
Association, will be installed as
president, succeeding Donna
Jacobs, who served two terms as
head of the Taxpayers
Association.
LAKE FAIRLEE. VERMONT
Thlt iiimmn, enjoy the privacy
of an individual cottage on
private 300 aon estate. Cottaqee
have 1-4 bodrooma and a Irving
room wttti a tog burning nroptooo.
kttohon and both. Prtvato water-
front for swimming and boating.
Tennis AN in a supor scenic eel-
a tost 1S mttoe from Dartmouth
go. ExooMawt cultural, roc
roettonal, modteal and shopping
tacWttos. For deecrtpttvo toaftot: I
HERBERT KUMMEL
86 Lebenon Street
Hanover. N.H.037M
03 M5 8787
Barton S. Goldberg, president
of Jefferson National Banks and a
member of the Taxpayers
Association board of directors,
will serve as installing officer and
luncheon chairman. Former State
Rep. Barry Kutun (Dem.-Miami
Beach), who resigned to run for
governor, will present the
"Outstanding Citizen Award" to
Daoud
Mayor Alex Daoud will present
Goldberg with a special award in
recognition of "eight years of
distinguished and dedicated ser
vice as chairman of the City of
Miami Beach Zoning Board of Ad-
justment." Goldberg, a member of
the board for more than 15 years.
completed his eighth term as
chairman this month.
Gordon Roofing ~~
and Sheet Metal
Works, Inc.
1450 N W 2lst Street
Phone 325 8287
Hai-r your roof repaired nou .
you u ill lai e on a nru roof later
Satisfactory Work oy
Experienced Men
CAMP DIRECTOR
Year round poaltlon, co-ad Jewish camp tor 8-1S yaar
olds, nestled In the Blue Ridge Mountains of N C
winter off tee In Atlanta. Q A., diversified responsibilities'
salary commensursle with experience. Written reply
with resume to:
CAMP JUDEA.
1666 Peecetree St., Suite 405,
Atlanta, Q A. 30309
'm
Corinne H. Starlight duouvn her $50,000 itHeaHon o/ rAt
Mural Wall on the first floor of the newly renovated and eipinfa
Lehrman Day School of Temple Emanu-El with spinf u Dr. Irving Lehrman.
PATIO BAKERY
Kosher Products
Cakes For All Occasions
Homemade European Breads
Dietetic Cakes & Breads
Everything Home Made Baked Daily
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FOR PASSOVER THE BEST OF BOTH WORLDS'
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Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
MJHH Winter Gardens Auction Set
Luxurious furs, dazzling jewels
nd first class trips are just a few
the finer things that will be of-
sred at the auction block on Feb.
At the "Winter Gardens Auc-
Son", bidders will be presented
irjth these and much more, all to
enefit the Miami Jewish Home
nd Hospital for the Aged at
ouglas Gardens.
This auction is a first for the
liami Jewish Home and so far,
,'s going marveloualy," noted
km-tiim Committee Chairwoman
luriel Rudolph. "Some of the top
merchants and professionals in
awn are donating an incredible
iv of goods and services to us.
ii' 'Winter' Gardens Auction will
one of the most exciting events
f the season."
The event is being produced by
Luction Committee members Bar-
ira Aronson, Marilyn Bagby.
rlyn Cypen, Rosita Eiber,
Muriel Rudolph
Martin Fine To Receive
Human Relations Award
The Leonard L. Abess Human
Nations Award will be presented
Martin Fine on Sunday, Jan. 19
a luncheon at Omni Hotel. Ar-
lur Pearl man. executive vice-
tiairman of the Florida Regional
id of the Anti-Defamatiun
fa+cue of B'nai B*rith announced.
The award, which is given an-
jally to publicly recognize ef
krtl made toward "furthering
lie goal of better human relations
nd contributing substantially to
fie well-being of the citizens of
lorida," carries with it a
ssearch grant in the field of
nan relations, contibuted by
>nard L. Abess, in honor of the
cipient of the award.
In making his announcement,
'far I man said, "Through this
s award, we are recognizing
tarty Fine's four decades of
listinguished civic service, which
las been marked by his
irhievements in developing pro-
rams to provide proper housing
ir fiersons of low income and for
pfa years of leadership in the
pause of improving intergroup
latmns in our community."
The recipient of last year's
kward was Rabbi Herbert M.
iaumgard. spiritual leader of
remple Beth Am. Past recipients
W the award have included: Dr.
Jregory B. Wolfe; Greater Miami
Jnited; Monsignor Bryan O.
alsh; U.S. Representative
^ante Fascell; Rev. Lloyd N.
Mntf. Jack Kassewitz; Sen. Jon
rhomaa; Emilio Milian; Mrs.
lizaheth Virrick; Col. Mitchell
'Ifson; Gov. Reubin Askew;
federal District Judge C. Clyde
tkins; Anna Brenner Meyers;
M. Robert Allen; Rev. Canon
haodorf Gibson; Mayor Carl
ingford. Orlando; The Miami
*> If. Athalie Range.
[Senator Harry Cain;
letropolitan Dade County Com-
munity Relations Board; Dade
>unty Public School System;
ph L Brechner; Rep. Claude
fPPer; The St. Petersburg
nes; Dr. Henry King Stanford;
pyor Robert King High; Cody
twler; Gov. Leroy Collins;
filliam C. Baggs; Dr. H. Franklin
t'nai Zion Social Set
nai Zion. Miami Beach
ipter 186 has scheduled social
card parties on Sunday, and
fry second Sunday after that at
>nv at the Surfside Holiday
Proceeds will benefit B'nai
>n Homes for Retarded
i'ldren, Beit Halochem
imitation Centers for Disabl
Israeli War Veterans, and the
ta Medical Center.
Williams; Rep. John B. Orr;
Mayor D. Lee Powell; and Mayor
Abe Aronovitz.
Frances Gerson, Bella Goldstein,
Mina Goldstein, Bernard Good-
man. Irene Grossman. Phyllis
Harte. Lila G. Heatter. Barbara
Friedson Hornsby, Elsie Howard.
Ann Jaffe. Jeanette Mark. Jill
Mark. Dr. Jon L. Rauch. Nancy
Rauch. Helen G. Rechtschaffer.
Charlotte Rose. Mickey Schwalbe.
Doree Selevan. Suzanne Shochet.
Pearl Solovei, Bess Stein. Raquel
Wax. Marilyn Weil, and Isabel
Zimmerman.
The evening will include a
cocktail hour during which items
to be auctioned will be previewed,
dinner and then the auction.
Smulovitz Lecture
Series At Barry
The Office of Interfaith
Dialogue at Barry University will
sponsor its second lecture in the
annual Smulovitz Lecture Series
on Jewish-Christian relations on
Sunday, Jan. 19 at 2 p.m.
Rabbi Michael J. Cook, PhD,
professor of Intertestamental and
Early Christian Literature at
Hebrew Union College in Ohio,
will speak on. "The Problem of
Jesus and the Pharisees.
On Wednesday, Jan. 15 at the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel. Ester
K. Levy will be honored by the Women s Cancer League at the
"Joy in January" luncheon. Pictured are Ann Koven, chairman
of the luncheon; Mrs. Levy; Sheila Hollo, League president; and
Mehryne Sommers.
Temple Israel/Business Breakfast
Edna Buchanan, staff reporter
for The Miami Herald, will be the
speaker at the Thursday, Jan. 16
Temple Israel Downtown
Business Breakfast Forum at 7:30
a.m.
Ms. Buchanan has covered
crime news for The Herald for the
past 13 years. She is the winner of
the 1979-80 Paul Hansell Award
for Distinguished Journalism
from the Florida Society of
Newspaper Editors and the 1982
Green eye Shade Award.
Ms. Buchanan is the recipient of
numerous Florida Press Club
prizes.
Eat in Good Health
With Fleischmann's Margarine
&\
Wfe
oS?*^
Sweet UNSALTED
Fleischmanns^
L*?^100%cornoil
A "-JOCft./-., .
corno*
n's
<3>
Margarine
Marine
Now its easy to make delicious, low cholesterol Challah
French Toast start with your own low cholesterol Challah
(see recipe below) and make sure Fleischmann s Margarine
and Fleischmann s Egg Beaters are part ol the recipe
Fleischmann s Margarine is made Irom 100 corn oil has Co
cholesterol and is low in saturated tat
So il you want to enjoy good eating and good health one
thing s tor certain There's never been a better time tor the
great taste ot Fleischmann's
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALLAH o .*-
6 cups purpose flour cup FIEISCHMANN S Sweet
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALLAH FRENCH TOAST
4 (w-mch tfw*i skces Low
Cholesterol Chatah iieope tottowsi
I tablespoon FLEISCHMANN S
Sweet Unsalted Margarine
Syrup (am or confectioner s sugar
2 tablespoons sugar
2 teaspoons salt
Dash powdered saffron optional
1 package FLEISCHMANN S'
FtapxJRise 'reast
1 cup hot water (125*10 t30f)
Unsalted Margarine softened
1 cup FLEISCHMANN S EGG
BEATERS Cnotesterol Free 99.
Real Egg Product at room
temperature
Sesame or poppy seed
v*. cup EGG BEATERS
Cholesterol Free 99. Real
Em Product
N teaspoon vanaa extract
H teaspoon ground cinnamon
In shako* drsh beat FLEISCHMANN S Egg Beaters vanrfia and cin-
namon Op challah into mixture turning to coat well In stuHet over
medium heat melt FLEISCHMANN S Sweet Unsatted Marganne Add
Chatah. cook for 3 to 5 minutes on each side or until golden brown
Serve wtth syrup, (am or confectioner s sugar
% WUdUWUiH M
Fleischmann's gives even meal a holiday flavor.
Set aside I cup flour In large bow) ma remaining flour, sugar, salt
saffron and FLEISCHMANN S RapxtRse Veast stir m hot water and
FLEISCHMANN S Sweet Unsalted Margarine Mix in M cup
FLEISCHMANN S Egg Beaters and enough reserved flour to make soft
dough Knead untu smooth and elastic 8 to 10 minutes Cover let rest
lOrranutes
DMde dough m halt Oryx* one halt into 7 pieces one about N of dough
and the other about > ot dough Oode larger pece *ito 3 equal peces
rot each into l2-vn rope Brad the ropes seal ends Divide smaker
prace rto 3 equal peces rot each ito 10-inch rope Brart ropes place
on top ot large brad Seal together at ends Place on greased baking
sheet Repeat with remaining dough Cover let nse m warm draft-free
place untt doubted n soe. about 1 hour
Brush loaves with rwnang Egg Beaters spnnkte with seeds Bake*
375*F for 20 to 25 minutes or until done Remove from sheets
coot on wire racks
15C
SAVE 15c
When you buy any package of
Fleischmann s Margarine
}
A3M0M3
rmum mw* i
MM)
* '->-'
"7"" m
Z 5
u |IIHWII1
0I" SB* II "ttO
15

^m^om


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 10. 1986
Israel Bonds And Temple Sinai Second City To
To Honor North Dade Couple
The Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization and Temple Sinai of
North Dade will jointly recognize
Charlotte and Frank Cohen at a
breakfast on Sunday for their ac-
tive support of various philan-
thropic and community associa
tions. as well as their dedicated
service to the Jewish State
through the Israel Bond program.
The breakfast will begin at 9:30
a.m. at Temple Sinai's Wiener
Social Hall. North Miami Beach
The Cohens, who are members of
Temple Sinai, will receive the
coveted Israel Freedom Award.
Charlotte has been an important
member of the Temple Sinai fami
ly as she has voluntarily con-
ducted the temple's choir for more
than 10 years. She was also a
Music Therapist for I'nited
Cerebral Palsy and Director of
Music at Miami's Lear School. A
Life Member of Hadassah.
Charlotte is also a Founding
Charter Member of the Miami
Lakes Havereem Chapter of B'nai
B'nth Women, holding various
positions in the organization.
A Founder of the Miami Lakes
B'nai B'nth. Frank is a charter
member and treasurer and has
Charlotte and Frank Cohen
held various offices since its incep-
tion. He is also a member of
Jewish War Veterans and was a
Founding Member of the Hialeah
Miami Springs Chamber of
Commerce.
Guest speaker of the breakfast
will be humanitarian Rev John
Stanley Grauel. Acting as chair-
man are Calie and Martin Loss.
Israel Bonds To Honor Couple
From Miami Beach At Luncheon
The Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization will honor Hal and
Irene Salzman during a special
"Salute to Israel" on Sunday at
the 5701 Condominium's Regency
Room. The festivities will begin at
11:30 a.m.
The Salzmans will receive the
Israel Freedom Award for their
involvement in philanthropic,
community and charitable
organizations, both in Miami and
New York, as well as for their
staunch support of Israel through
the Israel Bond program.
Mr. Salzman is involved in many
associations, including B'nai
B'rith where he has served as
President and Vice President. He
has served as chairman of many
associations, including the 5701
Israel Bond campaign and
Mayor's Urban Committee in Mt.
Vernon. NY., and as chairman of
public relations of LaGuardia
Charitable Funds and the Eleanor
Roosevelt Committee for Mary
Beth Cook man College He is a
member of the Anti- Defamation
League and is President of the
Motion Picture Pioneers in
Florida.
Hal and Irene Sal
His wife has always been involv-
ed in many organizations in-
cluding Hadassah. the Cancer
Care Chapter of Westchester
N Y.. B'nai B'rith Women and the
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI
and the Free Synagogue in New
York.
Guest speaker is religious leader
Rev. John Stanley Grauel. a friend
of the Jewish nation since its
birth Chairperson for the event is
Ann Miller Rudd.
Eden Isles Israel Bond Committee
To Celebrate A 'Night In Israel'
The Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization, in conjunction with
the Eden Isles Israel Bond Com-
mittee, will host a "Night in
Israel" celebration on Monday at
the Eden Isles Playhouse. North
Miami Beach The festivities,
which will begin at 7:30 p.m.. is
free to the public.
In addition to celebrating a
Night in Israel." the Israel Bond
Organization will recognize four
associations from Eden Isles
which aid the community and
philanthropic causes. Being
honored are the Eastern Shores
Lodge B'nai B'rith 2^54. the
North Dade Children's Center
Chapter 3. Interama Women's
American ORT and the Eden Isles
Social Club.
Special guest at the event will
be Mickey Freeman, a humorist
and comedian who appeared or
the Sgt. BUko TV series
Acting as chairman for th
celebration is Milton Samuels
with Norma Gold as the co
chairperson.
Wi
fit
5
OALLBRV
AMERICAN & ISRAELI ART
Tuaa. thru Sun. 12 5 P.M. <305> 531 4141
RITA QOMBINSKI CONTEMPORARY ART INC.
900 Lincoln Rd. Mall Miami Baach, FL 33139
Perform At
Dinner-Dance
The comedy troupe Second City
will be the special guest stars at a
Dinner'Dance on Saturd
hosted by the South I>ade Division
of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization. The Dinner Dance
which begins with cocktails at
7:30 p.m.. will be held at Mumf >
Datran Center
Second City is one of tht
foremost improvisational comsn
groups in the entertainment field
Many top names have performed
with'the Chicago-based troupe, in-
cluding Alan Alda. Alan Arkin,
John Candy. Avery Schreiber.
David Steinberg and Satarvaj
Nifht Live performers Dan
Aykroyd. John and Jim Belushi.
Bill Murray and Gilda Radner
The New Leadership Division
consists of young businessmen
and women who promote and sell
Israel Bond instrumer
Na'amat U.S.A.
'The Future Is Nov." the
newest film developed by
Na'amat. will be shown at the
Wednesday. 12:30 p.m meeting
of the A viva Chapter of Na'amat
C.S.A. The session will be held at
the McDonald Center. North
Miami Beach
The film depicts the program
and projects of the organization
The Outsider. by Howard
Fast will be the book reviewed by
Bertha Liebmann at the Thurs-
day. Jan. 16. noon meeting of th
Golda Meir Chapter of Na'amat
U.S.A. scheduled at the civic room
of the 100 Lincoln Road Building
Sophie Kemper is program
chairman
Annual l)\nner <>f Talmudtc l'nu rated id Uth annuvrsary at a Crown Hotel furr p Uur, from ifjt Mr ami Mrs Daiid Balogh and Mr nxilK
Seymour Ruhm Hal'-ah rectifcd an honorary di*-tmtt h*\
T'Umudir rniiT.*iry. and Rubin was an honorary <-Ka\rnn
Below, principal* m the Talmud* University a)r'.nda n
from \efl afn Gloria Bitnmm, Mr. and Mrs. JoerjA Raeknm,
Rabbi Yoehamm Zu-ng. president of Rosh Hayeskvm, m
prawn fad Profmor Jaeamm Bierman of the Omimfrtu) ofUmi
School ;'' Law with an Honorary Doctor of Law >^
Rarkman served 01 master Santo Introduces Two Fresh Ideas
in Decaffeinated Coffee.
The OecaHeinated cortee mats oe.-
Jewish homes for ovw 60 years rtroQ
two fresh oeas
New Instant San*a- has a dehoous
fresh-brewed taste because U perKec a*h
our unique fresh brewing process
And Grouna Sanaa' ,s the '-eshest eve<
because it has the Fresh l^jck packet an
eciusive ne* way to pack coffee "
"routes of grinding
Sanaa Brand Decaffeinated &
Deviously smooth and satisfying
And of course still 97% carles
nd abso'u'eiy Kosher
L.O'-e*
* > >osOi
Santa. It let's you be your best.
QSSc^


tnopsis Of The Weekly^Torah Portion
. "And Moses and Aaron went in unto Pharaoh"
(Exodus 7.10).
. "The Lord, the God of the Hebrews, hath sent me unto thee,
lying: Let My people go"
(Exodus 7.16).
VAERA
i'AKKA God told Moses that He had first appeared to
Abraham. Isaac, and Jacob as El Shaddai. and had made a cove-
ant with the patriarchs to give them the land of Canaan. Now.
earing the unhappy cry of the children of Israel, the Almighty
as reminded of his covenant. Pharaoh refused to let the children
M Israel depart from the land of Egypt, God brought seven
blagues on the Egyptians, in an attempt to force Pharaoh's hand:
^lood. frogs, gnats, flies, murain. boils, and hail. At first Pharaoh
onceded to Moses. "I and my people are wicked. Entreat the
ord. and let there be enough of these mighty thunderings and
kail; and I will let you go" (Exodus 9.S7-S8). But. when the plagues
Hopped. Pharaoh's heart was hardened again, and he refused to
tt the Israelites go.
Friday, January 10. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
SPECIALLY FOR
SINGLES
V
Juper Singles Chapter ofARMDI is planning exciting event*
winter season. Following a successful brunch and talk on
\and Nutrition" by Suzanne Hausman, the group has elected
tilowing officers. Pictured. Carol Jacobs, president; Bea
treasurer, and Pauline Kraus. secretary. Plans for the
include a cocktail party, and a luxury boat ride. This
including singles from Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
es. welcomes men and women looking for enjoyable ex-
All interested singles must contact President, Carol
86J>-2251 or Judith Zemel, 9U7S263.
Iventure Jewish Center will hold a late Shabbat service Friday
[10:15 p.m. for singles of all ages. Rabbi David Saltzman will
nciate.
eth Am*s "New" New Beginning singles club, ages 35-54 Vt.
be hosting a dance on Saturday. Jan. 18 at 8 pm.
mle, teacher, twenties, loves dancing, movies,
iversation, travel, wants to most interested outgoing
in. Writs A.B. c/o Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973.
iml.Fls. 33101.
kLE. 30'S Former resident of Miami, now residing
I Atlsnts, wishes to correspond with interesting femsle.
ijoy sll sports, movies, and the good lifs. I visit Misml
n, and would enjoy meeting and corresponding with
>meone in the area. Writs W.A. c/o Jewish Floridian.
K>. Box 012973, Miami, FIs. 33101.
Jking for the right girl for my son. Hs is 30, profss-
>nal. sports enthusiast, good sense of humor. Writs
ID c/o Jswish Floridian. P.O. Box 012973, Miami.
33101.
you Singls? Psrsonsl Ads get response! Cost is
.00 for up to 30 words. To pises your special singles
| send $10.00 and copy of sd to: The Jswish Floridian,
" jles Column, P.O. Box 012973, Mlsmi, Florida 33101.
He, mid thirties, interest in photography, reading,
is trivia, wishes to msst female mid-twenties to
ies. Writs Box R.E. c/o Jswish Floridian, P.O. Box
)73, Misml, Florida 33101.
tale, 40s, movie buff, enjoys dancing, rssding, art,
ies to msst mals in ths 40 or 50 sgs srss. Writs F.G.
Jewish Floridisn, P.O. Box 012973, Misml, FIs. 33101.
rs It! This bachelor life is for ths birds! Jswish writer.
8", 170 lbs. looking for futurs wifs to sharo discus-
outdoors, good food, life's adventures Prefer
is to beauty, affectionate nature and high metabo-
Write W.T. c/o Jewish Floridisn, P.O. Box 012973.
>i. FIs. 33101.
Bar/ Bat Mitzvah
Gregg Fine
GREGG FINE
Gregg Francis Fine, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Arnold (Lana) Fine will
be called to the Torah as Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in the
Temple Emanu-El Afternoon
Religious School.
He attends Nautilus Junior
High School where he is in the 7th
grade. He was in the gifted pro-
gram and won the Spelling Bee
four times. He plays piano, plays
keyboard, and has been involved
in different art projects.
Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Fine will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception Saturday at the
Grand Bay Hotel. Coconut Grove.
Special guests will include many
friends and relatives from home
and out-of-town.
JULISA BANBANASTE
Julisa Banbanaste. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Julio Banbanaste.
will be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sholom
at Shabbat services on Saturday.
Rabbis Leon Kronish. Gary
Glickstein. Harry Jolt and Paul
Caplan will officiate.
Julisa is a student of the Confir-
mation Class of 5748.
CP Telethon on Ch. 10
The 8th annual network
"Weekend with the Stars
Telethon for Cerebral Palsv" will
air on WPLG. Channel 10 at 11:30
p.m. on Saturday. Jan. 18 and will
continue for 20 lh hours.
Ann Bishop and Mike Schneider
Channel 10 Eyewitness News Co-
Anchors will be local hosts. Pro-
BSSdl will benfit the orgaization's
lo South Florida facilities.
Basic Judaism Classes
Rabbi Ted Feldman, President
of the Southeast Region of the
Rabbinical Assembly of America,
announced that classes in Basic
Judaism will take place from 8-10
p.m. every Tuesday night. This 15
week class sponsored by Temple
Samu-EI. is open to both Jews and
non-Jews and will explore the
holidays, life cycles, and Jewish
thought. Classes will alternate
between Beth Torah and Bet
Shira Congregations.
Cantor Meller
Engaged
By Camp Moshava
Camp Moshava announces the
engaging of Cantor Israel Meller
as its Music Specialist and Direc-
tor of Music Programming for the
coming summer. Born in Italy,
reared in a traditional Orthodox
home, and educated in Canada,
Israel and the U.S.. Cantor Meller
is at home in all fields of Jewish
music
Camp Moshava. located on a
180 acre campus m the mountains
of Pennsylvania, provides the full
gamut of summer activities end
programming within the unique
atmosphere of a Religious Zionist
(.amp.
T
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
5:28 p.m.
ADATHYESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Oriva
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conaarvativa
Frl torn. aamca
Sal I 30 m Bat Mltnah. Ami Flam
and Serial twin. Vaia Unanaay
Sal. night S p.m. and Sunday t a.m.
and S p.m.
Daily aanrtcaa al 5 30 p.m
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Tampla Bath Shmutl
U00 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
534-7213 53* 7214 _
Barry J Konovitch. Rabbi
MRS)
Buryn. Cantor
Sergio Grobler. President
Sholem Epelbaum. President
Religious Committee
Shabbat Sarvtcea i 30 a m
Sarmon 10:10.
Dally MIn,.n
w
TEMPLE EMANU EL _
1701 Washington Avenue *v
Miami Beach 5t'
Or. Irving Lahrman. Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yehuda Shifman. Cantor
Maurice Klein, Ritual Director
Gerald Taub. Executive Director
Frl t p.m. Or Lahrman will praach on. "How
Shall Wa Faca tha Fuiura' Canior Shllman
will chant Sat 9 p.m Rabbi will praach on
tha wwaary portion ol tha Blbta Bar Mltnah.
Qraofl Francla FMta
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetrea Drive. Miami Beach
532 6421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schltt
TEMPLE BETH AM
5050 N. Kendall Dr.
S. Miami 667-6667
Dr. Herbert Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
James L Simon. Associate Rabbi
Fri 1 15 pm aarvtca Rabbi Baumgard will
MB on. Or ABIIaata and Simula."
Sat 15 am Bar awtzvah. Chart*.
Flihailn Sat 11 It a.m B'nal Mttnah.
JawawaM M s>a>B>t>MaamVn-------' *-----------J
A Ood Who CarwT^
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
262S S.W. 3rd Avenue
Dr. Sol Landau. ***,
Rabbi Emeritus % )
Rev. Milton Freeman. x ~
Ritual Director
Jacob E Tambor. Cantor
Frl. J0 p.m
Sal am KHimh hi
Mtnohah at S: 10 p.m
0a*y aantoaa. Sunday at I a m and 5 30
p m Monday and Tnuraday 7: JO a.m. and
5 30 pan.. TmUiy. Wtdnnday. and
Friday al T 4 a m and 5 30 p m
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
afearaw i BajBBBI nwform Cona'aaat-on
137 NE. 191h St.. Miami. 573 5900
9690 N. Kendall Dr.. 565-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell Bemal
Assistant Rabbi Rex 0. Perimeter
Cantor Jacob G Bometetn
Aaaoctaia Cantor Rachsaa F Nslson
Executive Director Philip S. Gotdln
Director ol Education
And Programming Jack L. Sparks|
Frl. p.m. downtown. Rabbi Bamai and
Canter Bomalawi will oTtlciata al National
Council or Jawiari woman Sabbath
m KandaX. Wabbl ParfwHar efj praach on.
Intimation, ol Immortality Cantor
Walton wW chant.
TEMPLE JUDEA
S600 Qraneda Blvd. Reform
Coral Gabies 667-5667
Michael B. Eiaenatat, Rabbi
Friday aanrtcaa SM B-m.
BETH KODESH
Conservative
1101 S W 12 Ava
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Joseph Krlseel
Rose Berlin: Executive Secretary
856-6334
Sal. aarrlca ( 46 a.m.
Dally aanrtcaa M0 a.m. and S p.m
Saminar Adult Couraa Baglnnlng
Sunday. Jan i. a jo a.m.
V
TEMPLE KINO SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB Rabbi
Shoehanah Raab. Cantor
Frl ? JO pm
Sal I JO. m
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St.. Miami Beech 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitr _
Cantor Murray Yavnen SS
iing .anrtcaa 1 a.m.
lab i
15 p.m.
Saturday t a.m. and 7:4* p.m
Morning .amloaa S a
Friday lata avanlng aa*
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St.. N. Miami. FL 33181
91 5506 Conaervatlva
Dr. Israel Jacobs. Rabbi
Rabbi Joseph A. Gortlnkei.
Rabbi Emeritus
Moshe Friedter. Cantor
i>
Frl I 45 p.m. Rabbi Jacoba aormon
1pm Ri
1N1H1
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ava M B FL 33139
Tai 536-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jeituda Malbat
Cantor Nlaaim Benyamini
Dally aanricaa am SiJOpm Sal SIS a.m.
Rabbi claaaaa Monday Advancad llaStan
tJO.mTua, Engllan Blbta Cla.a 45 m
86*8345
666-9633
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7902 Cartyte Ave..
Misml Beech 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz c
Cantor Edward Klein
Daily Sanrlcaa ( am and SM p.m.
Sat. t 45 am
Fn lata aoni ( p.m.
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
o4 North Miami Beech
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Mismi Beach
651 1562
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
382 0698
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Hsesn ortnoooi
BET SHIRA CONGREGATION
7500 S.W. 120th Street
2362601
Rabbi David H Auerbach ,#j
Cantor Howard Bender
Cantor Saul Meisels
Shabbat Saracaa Frl p.m Sal 30 am
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 6 41st St. 536 7231
0* ICON KRONISM RABBI I ibarai
MARRY XXI AUXIIIANV RABBI
PAUL 0 CARlAN ASSISTANT RABBl
CANTOR DAVID CON VIST R
Fn M0 p.m Pagaant and photo a.ntoii
Jaw. ol Hathmg laaturmg Rabb. OHcAatam
Cantor Canriaar and Mta youth proeram
Sat '04S am Bat MNnah, iuwaa ianianaata
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N Miami Beach Blvd
Or Max A Lipschitr Rabbi
Randall Konigsburg. Asst Rsbbi
Zvee Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec Director
Daily aaorica.. Monday Tnuraday
7 30 a m and S JO p m Friday
7 30 a.m 5 15pm and Sp m .
Saturday 25 a.m. and 8pm, Sunday
S am and 5 10 p m
Rabbi Kaartl wHI tamporarMy conduct
aparala .arvica. Sal 30 m
Samu El. tJSJ S W 1S2ndA*a.
aouth ol N Kandall Ortva
TEMPLE SINAI 18601 NE 22 Ave
North Dade s Relorm Congregation
Ralph P Kingsley. Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay. Administrstor
Frl Mow mambar Sabbath Rabbi Kingalay
will praach on. Tha Synagoaua la ma
Sanctuary of laraal
Canlor Shulkaa win chant tha liturgy
Sat Bar Mltnah. Juatlrl Daah
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
8000 Miller Or. Conservative
2712311 dfjjjj.
Or Norman N Shapiro Rabbi fWl
Beniamin Adler. Cantor %<3"
David Rosenthal. Auxiliary Cantor
$
Frl
and
p m FamNy Sabbath Or Shapiro
irndaat wwfoWcUta loltowod by .
at aannar. Sat. S a.m Minyan
rvans Monday, and Thuradaya
7 am and Sunday, tarn


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10, 1986

Members of the Cuban-Hebrew community were recently honored
by the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization for their staunch
support of the Jewish State through the Israel Bond program, as
well as for their active involvement in many philanthropic and
community associations. The honorees were recognized during
the Cuban Hebrew Congregation Israel Bond Committee s Dinner
held at the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel Honored with the Gates of
3a/i/ie*urup>
"SAFAM." a six man Jewish musical group from
Boston will perform on Monday at 7:30 p.m. in Beth
Torah's Deakter Hall.
The group will perform pieces from folk ballads to
rock and roll, as well as their own original composi-
tions. Their performance will conclude Beth Torah Con-
gregation's two part performing Art Series.
Gloria Luria Art Gallery will open a new exhibit on Fri-
day at the Gallery through Feb. 1. Carol K. Brown,
sculptor and Philip Tsiaras, painter, will be honored
with a reception on opening night.
Oade Score Chapter No. 29 will conduct a workshop
on Wednesday, at the Holiday Inn on Biscayne Blvd. in
North Miami. The meeting will begin at 8:30 a.m. with
experts who will speak on legal considerations, record
keeping, taxes, and insurance.
Dr. Arthur Korbel, a Podiatric Physician and Surgeon
from Hollywood, has been elected as the president for
the State of Florida, Region 9, of the Academy of Am-
bulatory Foot Surgery.
The Greater Miami Chamber of Commerce will host
its second annual membership drive, Challenge '86, on
Monday. The theme of the event is "Build Miami's
Business Future with the Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce."
Miami Beach Taxpayers' Association's annual In-
stallation Luncheon will take place on Friday, Jan. 17
at noon at the Embers Restaurant.
Chesterfield Smith, past national president of the
American Bar Association, will be one of the speakers
at the investiture of Oade County Court Judge Celeste
Hardee Muir Friday, Jan. 17, at 12:15 p.m. in Courtroom
6-1 at the Dade County Courthouse.
Florida Friends of Dropsie University's regular lun-
cheon meeting is taking place on Thursday, at noon at
Ocean Pavillion Restaurant. Rabbi Norman Llpson will
speak on, "Christianity As Seen Through Jewish Eyes."
ForBoya
andOWIa
iS-10
Indian Orchard
Pwwwytvanta
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF REGISTRATION
FOR THE 1966 CAMPING SEASON
REGISTER MOW! BEFORE FEBRUARY 1st FOR SPECIAL DISCOUNT
r*
uc
MucftMora
SERVING JEWISH YOUTH FOR MORE THAN SO TEAM
Alan Director 25 Waat 20th Street. Naw York. NY. 10010
(212) M3-44S4-(212) 889-5260
laWf6M mH Ne*ftta Jerusalem Award were, from left to right: Moris and Luba
Rosenfeld; Jose and Sol Credi; Jose and Blanco Egozx Maya;
Isaac and Berta Berezdivin; Howard Klein, executwe director of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization who helped present
the awards; Eva Kokiel; Brig. Gen. Yehudah Halevy. president
and chief executive officer of the State of Israel Bond Organ iza
tion; Jack and Ida Mucasey; and Dora Benes.
CAJE Reviews
Biblical History
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education will hold the next lec-
tor* of the "Spiritual Giant.- of th
Past" series on Wedn.s,lav tt
10:30 am at the Miami Reach
Public Library Rabbi V
Raab. director of the Day School
Department of the Agena wii.
speak on the biblical character.
Daniel, according to bonder and
consultant of the program.
Samuel Reiser
On Thursday, at 1:80 p.m.
educator, author, and lecturer!
Malvina Liebman. will review a
new novel by Israeli aut). >.. Amos
(>i. during the next meeting of the
Great Jewish Discussion Group of
the Central Agency for Jewish
KdcuaUon at the Mian. Beadi
Public Library.
Meeting to finalize plans for the 9th Annual
Luncheon South Florida Women Committft
for Shaare Zedek Medical ("enter in
Jerusalem, to be held Wednesday. Jan. Xt. at
Temple Emanu-El. Pictured from left
Charlotte Greenfield, board member; Minn: V
Rhine, president; Selma K. Denburg. lunch >
chairman; Bertha Fox. Clara Spinner, hoard
members
Wedding
PHILLIPS-SILVERMAN
Andrea Sharon Phillips and
Mark Evan Silverman were mar
ned on Saturday Jan. 4. at Beth
Torah Congregation with Rabbi
Max A Lipschitz officiating
The bride is the daughter of
Berta and Perry Phillips, of North
Miami Beach.
The groom's parent* are Mor-
ton and Gene Silverman of Miami.
Attending the bride as Matron
of Honor was Beverly Phillips.
Her Maid of Honor was Debbie
Phillips. Marcv K. Lowenstein.
Meryl J. Baker, Deborah Rasiel,
Marisa Roth man. and Beth and
Lisa Edelson, served as
bridesmaids.
The Best Man was Robert
Talan. Ushers included Clifford
Selwood.III. Danny Strickland.
Mark Malvin, Jeffrey Nunberg.
Neil Denker, and Randy Phillips.
The bride wore a Priscilla China
Silk with chapel length train.
The bride is a Medical Assistant
for a dermatologist in North
Miami Beach.
The groom is a Jewelry
Manufacturer in Hollywood.
The couple honeymooned in
Hawaii and will reside in North
Miami Beach.
Photo Exhibit At
Beth Sholom
Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery of
Temple Beth Sholom presents
"The Jews of Kaifeng Chinese
Jews on the Banks of the Yellow
River." This photo exhibit was
prepared by Beth Hatefusoth, the
Nan urn Gold man n Museum of
Jewish Diaspora, and coordinated
by the National Foundation for
Jewish Culture in association with
the council of American Jewish
Museums.
The preview opening reception
is on Friday, at 9 p.m and opens
on Sunday continuing until
February 9.
O.R.C.
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re froah and carefully aoloctod, and wo uoo only the
finest ingredients. All dlahoa aro proporod to your order
by Chof Che Yuk Chan. Now you aro able to taata tha
food specialties of tho Orient, along with tho choicest
of our American menu at our refurbished establishment
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Visit Our Other Fine Restaurants:
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Bring thl. .0 In a altar dtnnar tak* boma a FREE Kuga4
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4 Hours ot Full Entertainment
Admleeion $1250 Including Dinner a Show
Reservatlona 865-7932
Lhre Orcheatra Muatc


Community Calendar
Temple Menorah Sisterhood will hold its annual "Stairway to
the Stars" at the Eden Roc Hotel on Wednesday, at noon.
YIVO Committee of Miami presents the second lecture of its
39th Forum on Wednesday, at 1:30 p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom.
Professor Arthur Lenner will speak on "Melech Ravich." Rosa
I.usky will be in recital.
Miami Beach Chapter of Brandeis University, National
Women's Committee, will hold a luncheon featuring Professor
Alan Leritan as guest speaker. He will discuss. "Shakespeare in
Music, from Verdi to Tomorrow." on Sunday at noon at the Doral
Hotel.
Yiddish Branch 679 of Workmen's Circle will present Israeli
National Theatre Habimah stars. Lea Koenig and Zwi Stolper
who will be performing a musical and comedy show on Sunday.
Jan. 19 at 1 p.m. This meeting will take place at the Newport
Hotel on Miami Beach.
Nachman Arluck Culture Circle will have its first Forum of the
year on Monday .at 1 p.m. at the American Savings Bank at Lin
coin and Alton Road in Miami Beach, according to David
VYnhlrath. president.
Youth Aliyah Dinner-Dance will take place on Wednesday at 6
p.m. at Temple Beth Torah, according to Ray K. Altenhaus,
publicity chairman.
Yiddish Cultural Circle of Point East will hold a meeting on
Thursday in the Rose Room. Jacob Blank will lecture on the
topic. "Dr Theodor Herzl and Dr. Sigmund Freud." Victor
Weitzman. singer, and Oscar Shapiro, pianist, will entertain.
Temple Beth Am will open its second 1986-1986 art showing
Friday at the synagogue and will continue through Feb. 9. The
presentation is entitled, "Contemporary Creation by 2." Audrey
homrad will show enamels and Ann Reiter will present work in
intaglios.
The National Conference of Christians and Jews will present
Mayor Xavier Snares, who will speak on. "Miami's Present and
Future: The Mayor's Viewpoint," on Thursday, Jan. 16, at 7:30
a.m. at Howard Johnsons on Biscayne Blvd. He will discuss ethnic
and racial challenges facing Greater Miami.
Temple Sinai of North Dade. will present the first of three Tues-
day night seminars, beginning this week from 7:30-9 p.m. at the
Temple. Augusta Zimmerman, licensed Clinical Social Worker
will speak on, "Are We Parenting or Pressuring?"
The West Miami Auxiliary 223 Jewish War Veterans, will spon-
sor an "After Holiday Party" on Saturday at 2 p.m. at the Snap-
per Creek Nursing Home in Kendall. Thelma Pot lock, chairman,
will present gifts.
Barry Kutun Launches Campaign
For Governor
Barry Kutun, a seven-term
?mocratic legislator from Dade
aunty, formally announced his
indidacy for Governor of
i'lorida.
The 44-year-old attorney and
isinessman has officially resign
his seat in the Florida House.
er advising Governor Graham
his plans.
Kutun. who was first elected to
the House in 1972. where he serv
ed variously as Speaker Pro Tern
1980-82 and chaired major com-
mittees as Finance and Taxation
and Health and Rehabilitative
Services, and was twice
nominated for the St. Petersburg
Times Award as Most Valuable
Legislator.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare ParltcipatinK Memorial
| Inauraar* Attainment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
>ALLAN WOLPOWITZ. M.D.
127 Johnson Street
lollywood. Florida ::|0_' 1
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
Friday, January 10, 1986/The JewighjTorjdian Page 7-B
Federation's Healing Arts Division To Tour Exhibits
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Healing Arts Divi-
sion will hold a champagne brunch
followed by tours of two special
exhibits on Sunday, beginning at
noon at the Historical Museum of
Southestern Florida and Metro-
Dade Cultural Center. The event
will benefit the Federation's 198
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund/Project
Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign.
Dr. Harry W. Graff, who serves
with Dr. Jack I. Berne as co-
chairman of the event, said "The
cultural brunch provides an ideal
forum for healing arts profes-
sionals to get together with their
families and their peers in a
special atmosphere. Doctors
generally don't have as much time
to spend with their families as
they would like to have, so we
thought they would appreciate the
Division's planning an event in
which they could participate with
their spouses and children, while
helping the Federation's cam-
paign at the same time," Graff
added.
After the brunch, a film and lec-
ture will preceed the viewing of
two highly-acclaimed exhibits:
"Anne Frank in the World:
1929-1949" and "Picasso at the
Plaza." Eugene Greenzweig. ex-
ecutive director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, will
be guest speaker.
The "Anne Frank in the World"
exhibit, at the main branch of the
Miami-Dade Public Library has
drawn tens of thousands of people
wishing to share a glimpse into
the lives of Anne Frank and her
family, who lived for more than
two years in the annex of a house
in Amsterdam in an ultimately
futile attempt to escape the hor-
rors of the Nazi concentration
camps during the Holocaust.
The "Picasso at the Plaza' ex-
hibit consists of two collections of
the artist's works, including his
famous linoleum cuts. One of the
collections, that of marine
Picasso, is on display for the first
time at the Plaza.
Participation in the Healing
Arts Division cultural brunch re-
quires a $365 minimum gift to the
1986 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency.'Fund
Campaign.
Healing Arts Division leaders
include: Dr. Jack I. Berne, co-
chairman of Healing Arts Divi-
sion: Dr. Barry Burak. Chirpprac-
tor Division chairman; Marvin
Goldman. Drug Division chair-
man; Dr. Marshall Glasser, Alpha
Omega liaison; Dr. Elliot Gordon
Dental co-chairman; Dr. Harry W
Graff. South Dade Physicians co
chairman; Dr. Alan S. Graubert
Northwest Dade Physicains co
chairman; Dr. Steven N
Horowitz. Miami Beach Physi-
cians co-chairman; Dr. William
Levin. South Dade DC co-
chairman; Dr. Steven Op-
penheimer. Dental co-chairman;
and Dr. Morton Terry. North
Dade DO co-chairman.
Chiles To Receive Friendship Award
Senator Lawton Chiles will be
honored as the recipient of the
American-Israel Friendship
Award by the Southeast Region of
B'nai Zion at its 5th Annual Mid-
Winter Conference on Sunday.
Jan. 19 at 10 a.m. at the Crystal
Ballroom of Pier 66 Hotel and
Marina in Fort Lauderdale. an-
nounced Carl Fisher. Conference
chairman.
According to B'nai Zion
Regional President, Arthur Y.
Klein, this year's conference
theme is. "America-Israel: Peace-
U nity-Cooperation."
Honorary vice presidents of
B'nai Zion Southeast Region are
Councilman Ben Dantzker of
Lauderhill; Florida Sate
Representative Peter Deutsch;
Malcolm Fromberg, former
Mayor of the city of Miami Beach;
Commissioner Ben Z. Grenald of
Miami Beach; Councilwoman II-
ene Lieberman of Lauderhill;
Martin I. Lipnack, Esquire; Coun-
cilman Raymond J. Munitz of
Tamarac and Metro Dade County
Commissioner Barry D.
Schreiber.
Sen. Lawton Chiles
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The first concern of an emergency room nurse is your
well-being. She* there to care for you. However, she knows
thai the information on hospital forms can be essential to
your care. So. except in major emergencies, some paperwork
comes first. __
St. Francis Hospital now offers an alternative to Riling
out forms. The EapresaC*/* Medical Information Card.
The r*pim*CuT Gsnf is a credit-card size I D. card with
your personal medical history on it on microfilm
Send for your free
ExpressCnre Medical
Inform at ion Card.
When you present the pMMCfcM Of* in the
St Francis Hospital Emergency Department, our staff
can obtain information on your special medical needs
simply by running your UpnaaCsn Gsrsf through
a microfilm scanner.
The CipmwGsfv Can* will expedite your care in
an emergency, and you can also use the CspreswCavv Card
for admission or an

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Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10, 1986
Hadassah
Events
Menorah Chapter of Hadassah
will meet on Monday at 12:30
p.m., at Temple Israel in Kendall.
Donna Linden, program vice
president will present a book
review
Renanah Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a board meeting at 10:30
a.m. on Monday, followed by a
lunch and general meeting at noon
at the Seacoast South Cafe. A
Southern Bell representative will
speak.
Naomi Chapter of Hadassah
will continue their program entitl-
ed. "Mom and Dad vs. Adult Kids:
How Can We Get More From Our
Lives Together?" with a lecture
by Rona Bartelstone on. "The
Sandwich Generation.*' The
meeting will he on Monday at the
Tamarind Apartments Clubhouse
in Kendall at 8 p.m.
Forte Towers Chapter of
Hadassah will meet on Monday at
the 1000 West Ave... Banquet
Hall at 12:30 p.m. Mr. and Mrs.
Barnett Lerner will present full
color photographs of
Czechoslovakia and Hungary.
Bay Harbour Chapter of
Hadassah will meet on Monday at
12:30 p.m. at the Bay Harbour
Town Hall. Marilyn K. Volker.
"Outstanding Woman of the
Year." will speak.
Chapter of Hadassah will hold a
meeting on Monday at 12:30 p.m.
at Temple Zamora. A white
elephant sale will be featured and
profits will benefit Youth
Activities
Natanya chapter of Hadassah
will feature Mayor Stephen Clark
as guest speaker at the Tuesday,
Jan. 21 meeting at Temple B'nai
Zion at noon.
On Monday. Jan. 27. the
synagogue will sponsor Annual
Education Day at 10 a.m. at the
Eden Roc Hotel, according to
Sylvia Weintraub. chairman.
Southgate Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a regular meeting on
Monday at 1 p.m. in the Terrace
Room Dr Dolores Morgan, direc-
tor of Addictionology at Mt. Sinai
Medical Center will talk on
prescription drugs.
On Thursday. Jan. 23. the
chapter will hold a luncheon for
new and life members and Angels
at noon in the Terrace room.
Pninah Lipsky will present a pro
gram. Pun Along with Pninah."
according to Tillie Lewis, pro-
gram chairman
Beth David
Lectures
Beth David Congregation's
Adult Education program will
present a lecture by Jerome
Grossman and Mort Gitelir on
Sunday, entitled. "Your He. Ith
and Y'our Pocketbook How
much will your group plan pay*"'
On the weekend of Jan. 17 and
18, the temple Sisterhood will
host their Kallah Weekend Dr.
Harry Green 'hrector of Judaic
Studies at the I'niversity of Miami
will be guest NATIONAL BRANDS / EVERY DAY PRICES
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Public Notices
Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Roommate Services
at 4694 Palm Ave Hialiah. Fla. in
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
JEAN KILLER
19521 January 10. 17.24.31. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Cas No M-000M (OS)
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Bar No. 0144M
IN RE The marriage of:
LIONEL BAYARD.
IVtitioner/Hushand
and
OLAM. BAYARD.
Respondent/Wife
YOU, OLA M BAYARD.
residence unknown, are required
!.> file your answer to the petition
for for dissolution of marriage with
the Clerk of the above Court and
am a copy thereof upon the peti
turner's attorneys. Herman Cohen
and Martin Cohen. 622 S W 1st
Street. Miami. Fla 33130. on or
before February 7. 1986. or else
petition will be confessed
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court, at Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this January 2. 1986
KK HARD P BRISKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
By: T Casamayor
Deputy Clerk
19519 January 10. 17. 24. 31. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number H5 110*
DIVISION 04
(Florida Bar No 0322301
IN RE ESTATE OF
EVA ALTMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTER IN
SAID ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
.state of EVA ALTMAN. dece*s-
I late of Dade County. Florida.
File Number 85 11089 is pending
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is Dade Coun-
ty Courthouse 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida M1M The
names and addresses of the per
sonal representative and ihe per
onal 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 OP
THIS NOTICE 111 all claims
against the estate and 12) 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, n-i.ue. or jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJBC
riONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
PORIVBB BARBED
Personal Representative
EZRI AI.ZMON
165 West End Avenue.
Apt BK
New York City. MY MOM
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 10 day of
January. 1986.
Moses J GrundwerK
Of Law Offices of
Hays. Grundwerg and Vann
28 West Flagler St..
Suite 800
Miami. Honda 33130
Telephone: (306) 379-8435
Attorney for Personal
Representative
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage- in business under the fie
titious name YOl'R TAX CON
SECTION and intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Stuart J Miller
18551 N Miami Ave.
Miami. FL
IMM January 3. 10. 17.
24. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Party Line Foods at
17531 NE 7 PI.. Miami. Fl. 3362 in-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
JACK ROTHOLZ
19522 January 10. 17.24.31. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Caae No. 86-00081
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 368016
In re the marriage of
SUSAN L ROLLE
Petitioner
and
NAPOLEON ROLLE
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: NAPOLEON ROLLE.
P.O. Box 294.
Freeport. Bahamas
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dissolution of marriage
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses upon: I. J.
GRAFF. ESQ. attorney for Peti
tioner. whose address is 633 N.E.
167 St NMR Florida 33162. on
or before February 14. 1986, and
file the original with the clerk of
this court otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
DATED January 2. 1986
RICHARD P BRISKER
Clerk of the Court
By K Seifned
As Deputy Clerk
IMM January 10. 17,24.31. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nuaiber 85-10522
Division 04
IS RE ESTATE OP
SARAH CELIA KORN.
a/k/a CEIL KORS,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE
Within three months from the
time of the first publication of this
notice you are required to file with
the clerk of the Circuit Court of
DADE County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is 73
W Flagler St.. Miami. Fl 33130 a
written and verified statement of
any claim or demand you may have
against the estate of SARAH
CELIA KORS. a'k a CEIL
KORS. .ieceased.
Each claim must l>e in writing
and must indicate the basis for the
claim, is not yet dm-, the date when
it will become due shall be stated
If the claim is contingent or unli
quidated. the nature of the uncer
tainty shall be stated If the claim
is secured, the security shall I*
described The claimant shall
ileliver a copy of the claim to the
clerk who shall serve the copy on
the personal representative
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Dated December M
Attorney for Estate
HERBERTJ LERSER
ATTORSEY AT LAW
801 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 3314"
Telephone: (3051 673-3000
19515 January 10. 17. 19H8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name ATLANTIK BEACH
HOTEL, at 1150 SW 72nd
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33126. in
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Sun & Sea Estates, Ltd.
Lucaya. Grand Bahama. Island
Bahamas
19514 January 10. 17.24.31. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name BETTY'S DAY
CARE HOME at 995 SW 75th
Ave.. Miami, Fl 33144 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
tv, Florida
BEATRIZ BELLO
995 SW. 75th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33144
19500 January 3. 10, 17.24, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 85-14467 (A -01
NOTICE OF ACTION
AMERIFIRST FEDERAL
SAVISGS ASD LOAS
ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff
vs.
MICHAEL J. OROURKE.
et al..
Defendants.
GREAT AMERICAS MOR
TGAGE CORPORATION.
Cross-Plaintiff,
vs.
MICHAEL J. OROURKE and
PHILIP J REICHENTHAL.
as trustee.
Cross-Defendants
TO: MICHAEL J OROURKE
3168 Canton Hwy
Marietta. GA 30066
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
property:
Lot 23. in Block 4. of FAIRWAY
PLAZA, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat book
78, at Page 33. 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. Florida. 33146 on or before
January 31. 1986. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiffs attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
I* entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
WITSESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this 26 day of
December. 1985
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk of the Court
By DC Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
19507 January 3. 10. 17. 24. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name BEST BUDGET
PLAN INC also BEST BUDGET
PLAN OPERATING ACCOUNT
SW 116th St Miami Fla
33168 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade < ounty. Florida
WILLIAM CARMEL.
President
19511 January 3. 10. 17. 24. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 85-49780 CA-28
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
1250 WEST AVENUE
CoRIt (RATION.
Plaintiff
vs.
CARLOS RODRIGUEZ, et ux.. et
al.
I >ef endants.
TO CARLOS RODRIGUEZ and
EMMA RODRIGUEZ, his wife
IMO West Avenue
No. 12 F
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
propert v
1 nit 12-F, in BAY GARDEN
MANOR CONDOMINIUM,
according to the Declaration
recorded in Official Records Book
10661. at Page 2436. 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
llaintiff. whose address is Suite
214. 1570 Madruga Avenue. Coral
Gables. Florida, 33146 on or before
February 14. 1986 and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiffs attorney or 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 6th day of
January. 1986.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By DC BRYANT
As Depun Clerk
19 January 10,17,14.81, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 85-47845 CA-13
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORT-
GAGE ASSOCIATION, an
association organized and existing
under the laws of the United
States of America.
Plaintiff
vs.
JOEL INZINA. et ux., et al..
Defendants.
TO JOEL INZINA and
FRANCES INZINA. his wife and
THOMAS A PRENTISS and
ADDETTE PRENTISS f/k/a
ADDETTE DIE JOIA. his wife
Residence Unknown
If alive, and if dead, all parties
claiming interest by. through,
under or against JOEL INZINA
and FRANCES INZINA. his wife
and THOMAS A PRENTISS and
ADDETTE PRENTISS f/k/a
ADDETTE DIE JOIA. his wife,
and all parties having or claiming
to have any nght. title or interest
in the property herein described.
You are hereby notified that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following property in DADE
County. Florida: Unit 12. Building
11. in HERON AT THE
HAMMOCKS, a Condominium,
the Declaration of which was
recorded August 30, 1982. under
Clerk's File No. 82R 107385. and
in Official Records Book 11542. at
Page 2022, of the Public Records
of Dade County. Florida, together
with an undivided interest in the
common elements appurtenant
thereto set forth in said
Declaration, 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.
Florida. 33146 on or before
February 14. 1986. and file the
original with the clerk of this court
either before service on Plaintiffs
attorney or 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 6th day of
January. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
19525 Januarv 10, 17, 24. 31. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 85-49065 CA-29
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORT-
GAGE ASSOCIATION, an
association organized and existing
under the laws of the United
Slates of America.
Plaintiff
vs.
MAX A LOPEZ, et ux.. etal..
Defendants.
TO: MAX A. LOPEZ and
CLEOPATRA LOPEZ his if,
764 SW 97th Place Circle
Miami. Florida 33174
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
property-
Lot 68. Block 2. LES CHALETS
II. according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 119. at Page
26. of the Public Records of Dade
('ounty. 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,
Florida. 33146 on or before
February 14. 1986 and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiffs attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
he entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court this 6th day of
January. 1986
kit HARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By D.C BRYANT
As Deput\ Clerk
19626 January H' 17,24.81 IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name A 4 R Dental
Laboratory at 9809 NW 80 Ave
No. 9-W Hialeah Garden. Fla.
33016 at intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
ROBERTO CAMPOS
9809 NW 80 Ave.
Hialeah Garden. Fla. 33016
19479 I krember 20. 27. 1985.
January 3. 10. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS SAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name GREG'S EQUIP-
MENT SERVICE at 16625 S W
293rd Terrace. Homestead.
Florida 33031 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
GREG CAR, INC.,
a Florida corporation
MIRIAM BECKERMAN
Attorney for Applicant
6450 SW 126th Street Road
Miami. Florida 33156
19503 January 3. 10. 17, 24. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-10776
Division (03)
IN RE ESTATE OF
JULIO CARITY
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the
administration of the estate of
JULIO CARITY, deceased. File
Number 85-10776. is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130. The personal
representative of the estate is
BRENDA CARITY KIRSNER.
whose address is 10130 Southwest
91st Terrace. Miami. Florida
33176 The name and address of
the personal represenative's
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OP
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the ahev. court a wr"
statement of any claim or demand
they may have Each claim must be
in writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
claimed If the claim not y ,lue.
the date when it will bwOHM due
shall be stated If the claim is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim is secured the
security shall be dcscnl-e.1 The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
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
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. DEMASDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT So
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
January 10. 1986.
BRENDA CARITY KIRSNER
as Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Julio Canty
Deceased
SILVER* SILVER
Attorneys at Law
150 S.E 2nd Avenue, Suite 1326
Miami. Florida 33131
By: IRA S SILVER
19517 January 10. 17. 1986


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 10, 1
Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action N. 66-51265 FC 10
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
iN RE The Marriage of
EDGAR D. KEENE.
Petitioner /Husband
and
MARIA HORTENSIA KEENE.
ReepondentWife
TO: Mam Hortensia Keene
Rkjssjaa Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
KIED that a petition for
[Haaoluoon of Marriage ha* been
filed and commenced in this court
and you are required to serve a
copy 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.
Florida 33139. and file the original
with the dark of the above styled
court on or before January -*
1966. otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for m the complaint or
petition.
Thii notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 17th day of December. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
rCaraaH Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner
SHERBRYN ESQ
0 Lincoln Road. Suite 309
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Telephone (3051 532 1155
;*49! Deeember20 27. 1986;
January 3. 10. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Ctvfl Artaaa Ha, as 14611
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FB 2260M
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JESUS RAFAEL OJEDA.
Petitioner,
and
IVONNE MARIA CRUZ.
Respondent
TO IVONNE MARIA CRUZ
Residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dissolution of marriage
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to it
m ARMANDO GUTIERREZ, at
uirney for Petitioner, whose ad
-tress 2163 Coral Way. Suite
400. Miami. Florida, and file the
i >nginai with the derk of the above
styled court on or before January
ZA. 1986. otherwise a default will
* entered against you for the
-eiief demanded in the complaint
r petition
This notice shall be published
i nee each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
f said court at Miami. Florida on
this 18 day of December. 1985
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D C Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Armando. Gutierrez. Eaq
2163 Coral Way. Suite 400
Miami Florida 33146
Telephone 306-368-0444
19494 December 27. 1986
Januarys. 10. 17 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned deainng to
engage in business under the fie
titious name of ALARM A
SCREENS at number 1968 NE
149 Street, m the City of N Miami.
Florida, intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Flonde-
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 9
day of December. 1986.
SECURITY FABRICS. INC
1968 NE 149 St N Miami. Fl.
By: IRAZIPKIN
SMda. Zipkm
Attorney for Applicant
19482 Decsaaber 20. 27. 1986.
re.M.lMf
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 86-61371 IN RE THE MARRAIGE OF
SAMUEL ERROL PENNANT
Petitioner'H usband.
and
VERSA MAID FRASER
PENNANT.
Respondent Wife.
TO VERNA MAUD FRASER.
PENNANT
264 East 31 Street
Patterson. NJ
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has bean
filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your writ-
tea defeenea. if any. to it on
DAVID S BERGER. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address w 100 N.
Biscayne Brvd.. Suite 1707 New
World Tower. Miami. Florida
33132 (306)371-4666. and file the
original with the derk 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.
Thai 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 day of December. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By J LOGIE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID S BERGER
LAW OFFICES OF BERNSTEIN
ABERGER
Suite 1707 New World Tower
100 North Biscayne Blvd
Miami. Florida 33132
Attorney for Petitioner'Husband
1305)371-4665
19583 December 20. 27. 1986.
Januarys. 10.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, deainng to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name SERVICEMASTER
OF MIAMI at 13011 Southwest
84th Street. Mauni. Florida 33183.
intends to register said name with
the Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
DGR
ENTERPRISES. INC
By LARRY DIAMOND.
Preaident
ALAN S KESSLER
Attorney for Applicant
The Roney Phua. Suite M-8
2301 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone (305) 538-4421
19490 December 20. 27. 1986.
January 3. 10.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No H ISI
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
MARGARITA ANGELA
CAMPOSCANDELA
Petitioner
and
GUILLERMO VICTOR
RAIL CANDELA
Respondent
TO GuiUermo Victor
Raui Candela
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses if any. to it on
Arthur H. Lipaon. Esquire,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 801 NE 167 St. North
Miami Beach. Florida 3S162. and
file the original with the dark 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
ot said court at Miami. Florida on
thai 18th day of December. 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As dark, Circa* Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clark
(Circast Court Seal)
194*1 Dimaatll 30, 17. 1986;
10 ltM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No 86-27834 CA-18
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
GOLDOME FSB. f V a
Buffalo Savings Bank.
Plaintiff
vs.
AUGUST MURUA.
et ux et al
Defendants.
TO: AUGUST MURUA and
EUDA M MURUA. his wife
1004 Ladrada Drive
Dallas. Texas 76261
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 69. Page 70.
of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida, baa been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. tort, on Sheppard
Faber. Attorney for Plaintiff,
whoa* address is Suite 214. 1670
Madruga Avenue. Coral Gables.
Florida S3146. on or before
January 17. 1986. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiff* attorney of immediately
thereafter, otherwtae 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. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
19485 December 20. 27. 1985
January 3, 10 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Caae Ne. 86-61617 (26)
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
ENSIGN MORTGAGE CORP .
fVi COMMUNITY FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCLATION.
Plaintiff
vs.
RAUL MONTEJO. et ux... et al..
Defendants.
TO SeweJl Supply Company
c/o Henry L Sewell. Jr.,
273 Oakland Avenue. SE
Atlanta. GA 30312
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
property: Lota 14 and 15. in Block
14. of OLYMPIC HEIGHTS,
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 10. at Page
2. 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. M Sheppard
Faber Attorney for Plaintiff.
whose address is Suite 214. 1570
Madruga Avenue. Coral Gables.
Florida 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 s default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this 13th day of
December. 1985.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By J LOGIE
As Deputy Clerk
19484 December 20. 27. 1986
January 3. 10. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, deainng to
engage in hiismraa under the fie
titious name Printers' Service at
6646 N.W 84 Avenue. Miami.
Florida 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 Prassdent
Nekton C Keener.. Eaq.
Attorney for Printers' Service of
Florida. I nc
8906 S.W 87th Avenue.
Suite 209
Florida 33176
(306) 6*6-16*8
1MM Dereanber27. 1986
3.18. IT. MM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nesaber 86-6910
Dmsioa 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LIANA MENENDEZ.
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
udn of the estate of LIANA
MENENDEZ. deceased. File
Number 85-6910. is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad
drees of which is 73 West Flagter
Street. Miami. Florida 33130 The
personal representative of the
estate is MANTEL MENENDEZ.
whose address is 400 S.W 23
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33135
The name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the derk ot
the above court a wntten state-
ment of any claim or demand they
may have Each claim must be in
anting and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and ad
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the anvKint claimed
If the claim is not yet due. the date
when it will become due shall he
stated If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shafl he stated If the
claim is secured shall he desrnht-d
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
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
January 3. 1986.
Albert Wilenaky Atty
for Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LIANA MENENDEZ
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATI\E
ALBERT WILENSKY
8625 Biscayne Blvd
Miami. Florida BRIM
Telephone: (305) 754 1001
19502 January 3. 10. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, deainng to
engage in business under the fic
titious name Addictions at 18537
West Dixie Highway. North Miami
Beach, intends t'.i register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Emotional Outlet Inc
Judith Rosen. Pres
100 percent
19499 January 3. 10. 17. 24, 1986
ELEVENTH CIRC LIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 8&-6224C
IN RE The Marriage of
RERTULIE C DENIS.
Petitioner/Wife,
vs
PARNELL A DENIS.
Respondent/Husband
TO PARNELL A DENIS
Residence Unknown
Last Known Address
5eme Avenue Boloase No 76
Port Au Prince. Haiti
shall serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of Mar
nage upon GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney. 612 N.W. 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida. 33136. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before January 31. 1986. otherwise
s default will be entered
December 26. 1986
RICHARD BRINKER
By DC BRYANT
Deputy Clark
19606 Januarys. 10. 17.
huh
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File N amber 86-10730
DiviaiaaOl
IN RE ESTATE OF
JEAN SHORE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
Of JEAN SHORE, deceased. File
Number 86-10730. is pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE Coun-
ty. Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler St.. Miami. Florida 33130
The names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any 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 junsdic
uon of ther court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of thai Notice has
begun on January 3. 1986
Personal Representative
LOUIS RUBIN
1114 Port Echo Lane
Bowie. Maryland 20716
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HYMAN P GALBIT. ESQ.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone (3061 672 3100
MOt January 3 Hi. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Actioa No. 86-60682 (28)
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLITION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
GABRIELLA AMADORI
DE COLARUSSO
and
ANTONIO COLARUSSO YORK)
TO: Antonio ColarusBo.Yono
Mirador del Hatill.
Edificio Mirador
Wants Baja A
La Tnmdad.
Caracas. Venezuela
YOU ARE HERERY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in this
court and you are required to serve
a copy of your wntten defenses, if
any. to it on RAUL DELGAIX).
Esq.. attorney for Petitioner
whose address is 4100 West
Flagter Street. Suite E. Miami.
Florida 33134. and file the original
with the derk of the above styled
court on or before February 7
1986 otherwise s default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN newspaper
WITNESS bj hand and the seal
of siad court at Miami Florida on
this 31st day of December. 1985
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By In BRYANT
As Daeajta Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RAUL DELGADO. Esq
4100 West Flagler Street. Suite E
Miami Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone (306) 446-8608
19612 January 3. 10. 17. 24. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, deaunng to
engage in business under the fie
titious name PROFESSIONAL
PROPERTIES ONF./MILAM 26
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 Kornik. PA
798Bnckell PtasaV
69 SE 8th Street
Maura, Florida 33131
Telephone: (306) 371-6800
1*610 rlfi.atai.ei i\\
6. 13. SO. 1966
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No 86-35212 (A 21
NOTICE OF ACTION
FEDERAL NATIONAL Mor.
TGAGE ASSOCIATION, a I r.itea
States corporation.
Plaintiff,
v.
ELIZABETH BARRIOS De K! IZ
and JOSE MARIA RUIZ, her hut-
band. ROBERTO SEBELEN *nd
ANGEL AL0NS0. and the
unknown spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, or other jar
ues claiming by. through, under
or against them: LAKES i if
THE MEADOW MASTER
MAINTENANCE A880CIA
TION, INC.. a Florida corporation
and ANDREW MARTIN ..,
DALE MARTIN, hat wife.
Defendants
To Elisabeth Ramos. De Ruiz.
Jose Maria Run. her husband,
Roberto Sebelen. unknown, and
Angel Alonao. whose residence is
Av Avua Edie Claths P H Rek<
Campo. Caracas. 1080 Venezuela,
and the unknown parties who may
be spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees. henri
creditors, trustees and all parties
claiming interest by. through
under or against said Defendants
who are not known to be dra.1
alive, and all parties having *
claiming to have any right, utal
interest in the property herein
described
YOU ARE NOT1FIEH that an
action to foreclose a rrx fft| .
the following property i
County. Florida
in Block 9. ..f LAKJ
THI MEADOW SECTION
rig to the llat (ken
lid m Hat H
7. of the Public Reconi-
C.Kinty. Florida
has been filled against saw aj
are required to serve a (
your wntten defenses, if any I
mi Barry S Yarchin. Esq..
Roacnthal A Yarchin. P A
lorneys for Plaintiff. Suite HO,
3060 Biscayne Boulevard. Miami
Flonda 33137. on or baf
January 31, 1986. and to file -*
original with the Clerk of
Court either before service I
Plaintiffs attorneys or immediate
ry thereafter, otherwise, a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint
WITNESS my hand and sea. of
thai Court on December 26. 1**.'.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
By D C Bryant
Deputy Clerk
19509 January 3. 10. 17 J4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORID\
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-10897
Diviaiee 01
in ke estate of
ubert b sackner
Dm
notice of
administration
The administration of the
of Albert B Sarkner. de<
Kile Nasaanw 10897. is pi
in the Circuit Court for Da >
County. Flonda. Probate D
the address ef which as Dadt
t> i Kirthouae. 73 West Flagler
Street Miami. FL S313'
names and addresses of the
social representative and the ;-
social representative's attorney -
set forth below
All interested persons are re
quired to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTH-- I
THE FIRST PUBLICATION 01
THIS NOTICE (11 all dair
against the estate and (2) am
jection by an interested person *
whom this notice was served t:.'
challenges the validity of the *
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue.or junsdu
uon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJ EC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January S. 1986
Personal Representative
GOLDIE M. SACKNER
8010 Marcos Drive
North Miami Beach. FL 33160
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SPARBER. SHEVTN. SHAl1"
HEILBRONNER 4 BOOK. P A
One Southeast Thsrd Avenue
Miami. FL SS131
Telephone (S06) S47 4700
19611 Januarys. 10.1986


Israel and Spain To Announce
Establishment Of Diplomatic Relations
Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
LONDON (JTA) -
Israel and Spain will an
nounce jointly next month
the establishment of
diplomatic relations bet-
ween the two countries, in-
cluding the exchange of am-
bassadors, according to
Madrid radio reports
monitored here by the
World Jewish Congress.
The report*, citing govern-
mental sources in Madrid, said the
announcement will be made in
February at a meeting between
the Spanish and Israeli Foreign
Ministers. The report was given
additional credence by what
MMM to be a compensatory
^i sture by Spain toward the
I'.iiestine Liberation Organization
and a warning by rejectionist
states in the Middle East that
Spain's formal recognition of
IN THE CIRCl IT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OK FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Wtion No. 8&-2M&7 F< 24
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
REYNOLD WILLIAMS. Husband
ml
JOYCE WILLIAMS. Wife
TO Mi Joyce Willuuni
1200 Bell* Glade Avenue
Belle Glade. FL :U43<>
VOL ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed aginst you and you are re
quired to aerve a copy of your writ
ten defense*, if any. to it on Arthur
H Lipaon. attorney for Petitioner.
whose address is 801 NE 167
Street. Ste 312. North Miami
Kearh. Florida 33162. and file the
i iriKinal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before February
14. 1986. otherwise a default will
lie entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
r petition
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
thin 7th day of January. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Itade County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19528 January 10. 17. 24. 31. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nuber 84-13
Dmiion 04
H Bar N. 017442
IN RE ESTATE OF
ROBERT Z GREENE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ROBERT Z GREENE, deceas
ed. File number 86-13. is pending
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is 73 West
Flagier Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representative's at-
torney 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 10. 1986.
Personal Representative
NANCY GREENE
4411 Pine Tree Drive
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
IRVING CYPEN. ESQ.
CYPEN. CYPEN A DRIBIN
P.O. Box 402099
MIAMI BEACH. FL 33140
Telephone: (306) 632-3200
1!1 January 10.17. 1986
Israel would have an "adverse
impact."
THE PLO radio reported that
the Speaker of the Palest im- Na
tional Council (PNC), the so-called
Palestinian parliament-in-exile,
ended a visit to Spain Dec. 21 with
an agreement that the PLO
diplomatic representation in
Madrid would be upgraded. Such
a move was seen as compensation
for the expected establishment of
diplomatic ties with Israel.
Meanwhile, the Damascus
Home Service radio broadcast the
text of a communique issued at
the end of a meeting between the
Syrian. Libyan and Iranian
Foreign Ministers in Tripoli.
Libya last week.
It said, "The delegations ex-
pressed displeasure and regret
over recent statements by a
number of Spanish government
officials which expressed a deter-
mination to establish diplomatic
relations with the Zionist entity."
The communique warned of "the
adverse impact of such action on
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titiou.i name Nickolas Theocles
d/b/s Super Pinena at 2255 S.W
:tj Avenue. Miami. Fl intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty. Florida.
Nickolas Theocles. Owner
David R Weissman
Attorney for Applicant
IMH January 10, 17. 24. 31. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
Jiat the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business at 1679 Alton
Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. under the fictitious name of
KINGS SHOE REBUILDERS.
intends to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
ALTON-LINCOLN
SHOE REPAIR. INC
BY Harold Barkowitz. President
1679 Alton Road
Miami Beach. PL SUM
(jeorge J Alhoum
ALBOUM and FURLONG
Attorneys At Law
333 Arthur Godfrey Road. Suite
104
Miami Beach. FL 33140
Tel No (305)538-6741
19530 January 10. 17. 24. 31. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Kile Naaber HS-10907
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
MABEL SALIT.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of MABEL SALIT. deceased. File
Number 85 10907. is pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE Coun-
ty. Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagier Street. Miami. Florida.
33130. The names and addresses
of the curator and the curator's at
torney 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 curator,
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice
hashcgun on January 10. 1986.
CURATOR
HYMAN P. GALBUT
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative
MICHAEL J ALMAN. ESO.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 672-3100
19518 January 10. 17.1986
traditional Arah-Islamic-Spanish
relations. "
In an unrelated development.
Spain and Portugal were formally
admitted to the European
Economic Community (EEC),
becoming its I lth and 12th
members.
ALTSCHIL. Joseph H of Miami Beach
Rulnii Zilbert Memorial Chapel
FELDER. Michael. MD. 57. of Miami Jan
4 Menorah Chapels.
K1MBALL. Molly Freedman. 89. of North
Miami Jan. 5. Services were held
LYNN. Sylvia, 75. of North Miami Beach
Dec. 4. Levitt Weinstein
MYERS. Lester, of Miami Beach Rubin
Zilbert Memorial Chapel
RASKIN, Robert D 59. of Miami Jan. 5
Services were held.
SI I.VERM AN. S Robert. 72. of Miami Jan
6 Services were held in New York
TOMPKINS, Harry, of Muun, Beach
January 3. The Riverside
BECKER. Simon W of Miami Services
were held
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument. Inc.
76'0 Noftrteast 2nd A.eiue
Phone 759-1669
SvVS
S3"?

Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel 261 '612
ROSKNTHAI.
Eleanore S (Nanny), passed away January
;( She was the wife of the late. Daniel L flaw
is survived by her children. Schatzi and
Stanley Kassal and Sylvia and Alan Rosen
thai, grandchildren. Bonnie and Mark
Blank. Michael. Bubba. I.eslie and I>r.
Kassal. and Mel. Kerry, and Daniel Rosen-
thai, and urea! grandchildren. Sm. N
and Danielle Blank Services were held at
BlasherK Chapel
STEIN
Samuel of Royal Palm Beach. Fla. and Fort
Lee. New Jersey on January 4. He is surviv
ed by his wife Nathalie (nee Kngel).
daughter Nancy Stein Simpson, ami son An
drew Stein Father-in-law of David Simpson
and Patu Stein, brother of Louis Stein.
Pauline Marks and Abraham Maloff. grand
father of Laura, Catherine and Oideon
Simpson Services were held at Temple
Emanu-EI. Engiewood. New Jersey.
BEILINSON. Sylvia, of Miami December
29. Services were held
DREYFl'SS, Bettye S of North Miami
December 31 The Riverside
HOLZBERG. Mark. 63. of North Miami
December 31 Levitt-Weinstein
KRIEGER. Esther. 77. of Miami Beach
Services were held in NY Arrangements
made by Levitt Weinstein
MANDEL. Betty December 31 Services
were held
SCHATZ, Minnie December 30 Services
were held
STEIN. Anna. 92. of Miami December 31
Services were held.
WERNER. Murray Harold December 29
Services were held.
ZIMMERMAN. Rebecca A (Belle). 84. ot
Miami Beach December 30 The Riverside
BLEJER. Enrique, of Miami Beach Rubin
Zilbert Memorial Chapel
ANGEL
David. 72, of Miami, passed away January 4
He had made his home here for the past 41
years coming from Pittsburgh Beloved hus-
band of the late Minnie Angel, he is survived
l>> his children Mama (Jeffrey i Steele of
Miami. Faye (Richard) GaiimwillU. of Ft
l-auderdale. (lay (Charles) Taylor of Miami
Ilr Jeffrey (Relieccal Angel of Tampa. DM
grandchildren. Julie. Melanie. Ashley
Adam. Michael. Hillary. Ryan, hil sister in
law Gertrude (Raymond) Frank.-; of Miami.
Dr Manuel Frankel. his sister Leah (Shi-r
manl Greene of Miramar: his brotbar
Herbert Angel of Miami Bstart and many
loving nieces and nephew- Graveside
funeral services and interment were held at
Star of David Memorial Park Donations in
memory may be made to The American
Heart Association or The American Cancer
S.iety Gordon Chapel in charge of
arrangements
CITLER. Alan. 76. of Miami Beach
January I Blasherg Chapel
KORNGITH. Helen. 77. of North Miami
Beach. January I The Riverside
LEW, Josps. of Miami Beach Rubin Zilbert
Memorial Chapel
GLASS. Sylvia January 3 Services were
held
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open t.eii DaC/osed SabbAth
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266 2888
(3131 543 1622
NMwGiwafMdM
Oak Park. Michigan 48237
Hebrew Memorial Chapel
of Greater Detroit
Efficient. Reliable. Traditional
with
Dignity and Understanding
Complete Shipping Service From Florida A red
Your First Call to Us will
Handle All Funeral Arrangements
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and.
understanding service.
Dade County
Broward County
5..2 20W
K. presented I.v Kivwuclr Mem.rial ( hapel Im
New York: (212) 263 7600 (jumm Btvd a 7RUi Rd Forest Hilh N \
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL x
& Monument Co.
Murray Rubin, F.D. Leonard Zilbert, Founder
Marc Rubin, F.D.
Four Locations Serving
The Jewish Community
Miami Beach
Coral Gables
South Miami-Kendall
DADE
The Only
Guaranteed
538-6371
No. Miami Beach Hallandale
BROWARD
456-4011
Pre Arrangements
with
No Money In Advance
Main Office: 17Q1 Alton Road, Miami Beach. Fla. 33139


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. January 10, 1986
The Night Of The Cancelled Flight
i
By JEAN COHEN
ATHENS (JTA) -
Olympic Airlines, the na-
tional air carrier of Greece,
was forced to cancel a flight
to Cairo after the pilot
refused to take off because
three officials of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization were among
the passengers.
The incident, and un-
precedented checking and re-
checking of airline passengers and
their baggage by swarms of
security agents, highlight the
panic here since Palestinian
gunmen attacked the airports at
Rome and Vienna Dec. 27. The
terrorist outrage, which cost 18
lives, has triggered a wave of anti-
Arab sentiment in Greece.
THE GOVERNMENT, which
seeks good relations with the
Arab world, is trying to counter it
by differentiating between
"good" and "bad" Palestinians,
with the PLO fitting into the
former category.
Olympic Flight 325. bound for
Cairo, was due to depart at 6:15
p.m. local time Dec. 28. Before
any passengers boarded, a squad
of police officers came aboard and
asked the pilot. Capt. Acrivou
Tsolaki. for permission to search
the aircraft. This had never hap-
pened before. When the pilot ask-
ed why he was told by the senior
police officer that it was part of
new security measures ordered by
the government in the aftermath
of the Rome and Vienna attacks
Later, after the passengers had
taken their seats, the police
ordered another security check
and suitcase identification. The
passengers were required to get
off the plane and identify their
luggage, which had also been off-
loaded. Only then were they allow-
ed to return to their seats.
FINALLY, the doors were clos-
ed, and the plane was ready to
tan to the runway for take-off
when a car approached under
tight security, and three men who
appeared to be Arabs came on
board and were seated in different
sections of the cabin.
By then Capt. Tsolaki was
curious. He asked the chief of
security to identify his last-minute
passengers and was informed that
they were a PLO delegation which
had come to Athens for official
talks with Athanassios Tsouras,
the Undersecretary for Public
Order. One of the them was iden-
tified as Haiel Abdel Hamit. a
membf r of the El Fatah Central
committee.
On learning who they were,
Tsolaki flatly refused to fly the
plane to Cairo on grounds that it
would be endangered. A
marathon discussion ensued in-
volving the Olympic management.
Minister of Public Transportation,
Georgios Papdimitriou and
Tsouras. But Tsolaki stood Arm.
At 9 p.m.. the flight was
cancelled
THE GREEK pilot maintained
that since Israel has vowed to
avenge the attacks in Rome and
Vienna aimed at El Al passenger
facilities, his plane could become a
target of the Israel Air Force if it
was known to be carrying top
PLO officials.
Flight 325 was rescheduled for
Sunday morning, with a different
pilot. Capt. Evangelos Kapsalis.
But he. too, refused to fly with the
PLO men aboard. Finally, the
PLO officials were forced to leave
Greece on three separate flights.
There was no official comment,
but according to rumor the entire
affair was the result of Egypt's
refusal to allow the PLO officials
to land in Cairo. Egyptair. the
Egyptian airline, reportedly
refused them passage.
Meanwhile, the Athens airport
is literally surrounded by heavily
armed police, and the crack anti-
terrorist unit maintains a round-
the-clock patrol, focusing on the
El Al ticket counter. Greek
policemen and policewomen in
civilian clothes are scattered
among boarding passengers,
pretending to be passengers.
ACCORDING TO one report,
the panic was triggered by the
chief of the Italian secret service
(SISMD. Fluvio Martini, who said
that the surviving terrorist cap-
tured in the Rome airport attack
admitted under questioning that
Athens and Madrid airports were
the next targets of a suicide squad
dispatched by Abu Nidal. the ter-
rorist leader who broke with the
PLO years ago.
Meanwhile, the government is
countering rising anti-Arab senti-
ment in Greece with what some
observers consider anti-Israel tac-
tics. On the evening news Sunday
night, the commentator said there
were two kinds of terrorism ex-
tremist groups and state
terrorism.
He claimed that state terrorism
was first employed by Israel on
fuly 4. 1976 when it rescued hi-
jacked Air France passengers be-
ing held hostage at Entebbe.
Uganda, and that another exam-
ple was the Egyptian commando
raid on the Egyptair plane hijack
ed to Malta last Nov. 23. which
resulted in heavy loss of life. The
Egyptian airliner was hijacked
shortly after taking off from
Athens for Cairo.
UNTIL NOW. the Greek
government has made no distinc
tions between the various Palesti-
nian groups. Beginning last
weekend, it discovered "good"
Palestinians, represented by
Yasir Arafat and the PLO. and
"bad" ones, who are against the
PLO. A television commentator
noted that Israel accuses all
Palestinians without exception of
being terrorists.
The government is trying to
dispel anti-Arab feelings because
it is dangerously low in foreign
currency reserves and hopes to
get short-term loans from the
wealthy Arab oil-producing
countries.
The Royal Hungarian
RESTAURANT
Glatt Kosher
Organization* Inquire About Our FadNttM For Luncheons
2001 CoMna Aonua WrnnM Ben. Nattonal Kaehrutti (NK) Glan
When In Browrt rt%noun 538-5401 PROP Weiss Family
EARLY BIRD SPECIALS
7 days 4:00 p. m.-7:00 p.m.
Vi Broiled Chicken..................$5.25
Fillet of Sole........................$4.75
Baked Meatloaf.....................$4.75
Includes Potato, Vegetable A Club Seted__________
Bring In or mention this ad for your 10% discount
off any Horn.
Otter Expires
1-15-AI
Omni International Mall
1601 Blscayne Blvd.
Miami Phono: 358-8700
where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
\ r
\ r
Available at Publlx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Sliced or Unellced,
Plain or Seeded
Italian Bread
J9*
Avallable at Publlx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Chocolate
Fudae Loaf
?1
69
* t.
> t
Available at Publlx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Filled with Apples
and Cinnamon
Apple Fritters
249
J
!
Available at AH Pubix Store*
and Daniah Bakeries.
1JCL$119
Chocolate
Mini Donuts.................
Butter Streueei
Coffee Cake..................~h*169
Blueberry Muffins......6 ** $149
Available at Publix Stores with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Oatmeal Raisin
Cookies....................12 m $119
Prices Effective
January 9 thru 15.1986
Publlx


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