The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02986

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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
' elewlslhi Floridliami
S/olume 59 Number 17
Three Sections
Miami, Florida Friday, April 25,1986
Fr*ISh Price 50 Cents
Happy Passover 1986 \]^ Israeli
Leaders
Praise Strike
ElAl's 'Keen Eye'
Would-Be Bomber's Brother
Said To Have Attacked Discotheque
.,...,...,.,:,., ..,.,: .:.:
Charged With Attempted Murder of Girlfriend
MM
LONDON Scotland
Yard Monday night charged
Nezar Hindawi with attemp-
ting to blow up an El Al
jetliner carrying 388
passengers and crew as the
747 jetliner was preparing
to resume its flight from
New York to Tel Aviv.
Authorities here also charg-
ed Hindawi with conspiring
to murder his pregnant Irish
girlfriend by concealing a
bomb in the hand-luggage
she planned to carry on the
plane.
Hindawi was arrested in Lon-
don last Friday after police
discovered his presence at a hotel
where he was apparently
recognized as the person who ac-
companied Anne-Marie Murphy,
32, to the plane on Thursday and
fled Heathrow Airport promptly
as Murphy was stopped by securi-
ty guards.
MURPHY apparently believed
that she was flying to Israel,
where Hindawi would meet her
later, and the two would be mar-
ried there. Scotland Yard later
released Murphy declaring that
she was tricked into carrying the
bomb aboard.
In Berlin, meanwhile. West Ger-
man security forces arrested a
Palestinian as the man possibly
responsible for the bombing of a
discotheque in that city. The bom-
bing at the La Belle nightclub kill-
ed a U.S. Army sergeant and a
Turkish woman, and it left 230
persons injured. It was this bomb-
ing that precipitated last week's
U.S. air raid on Libya.
The West German security
forces also revealed on Monday
that the Palestinian is the brother
of Nezar Hindawi now held by
London authorities for the at-
tempted bombing of the El Al
jumbo jet. He is said to have lived
in Jordan for a long time and that
his arrest "came through the Lon-
don case."
WEST BERLIN authorities
said the surnames on the two
men's documents were different
and that the London Hindawi may
have, carried false papers. The
West Berlin Hindawi, when ar-
rested, had an identification card
declaring him to be a "stateless
Palestinian refugee."
Nezar Hindawi was earlier
described by Scotland Yard as be-
(ontinued on Page 2-A
Israel's leaders are hail-
ing America's punitive air
raids on Libya as an act of
self-defense against interna-
tional terrorism, but they
express repeatedly that
Israel was in no way involv-
ed and had no advance
knowledge of U.S. plans.
Premier Shimon Peres, ques-
tioned by reporters while visiting
Nazareth, said he does not know
yet what results the American ac-
tion might have, but "I know the
reasons for it. Libya was un-
doubtedly behind the bombing of
American soldiers at the discothe-
que in (West) Berlin, and it
doesn't surprise me that the
United States takes steps in its
own self defense," Peres said.
DEFENSE MINISTER Yit-
zhak Rabin told reporters after an
appearance at the Hebrew
University that the U.S. action in
Libya was "a determined and dar-
ing action against a country which
took the lead in the encourage-
ment, finance and support of in-
ternational terrorism."
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir said in an Israel Radio in-
terview that the American action
was an act of defense of the U.S.
and the free world against inter-
national terrorism.
"It is clear to everybody that
terrorism can succeed only when
it has the support of countries like
Libya, Syria and others, and if we
want to put an end to terrorism
we have to punish these countries
and to convince them to change
their way of action in this
regard," the Likud leader said.
BUT EXCEPT for Britain,
Israel was alone among America's
allies n expressing unqualified
support for the U.S. air strike. It
was deplored even by the
moderate Arab states, including
Egypt which has long considered
Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy
a foe.
Peres said he "reserved judg-
ment" when asked if he thought
the U.S. action went far enough
toward eliminating terrorist acts
Continued on Page 10-A
Franklin Kreutzer
Chief Rabbis
Charged With
Divisiveness
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The head of the congrega-
tional branch of Conser-
vative Jewry has accused
Israel's two Chief Rabbis of
"divisive political action"
and said they used their
visit to the U.S. to interject
"political views and con-
cepts into a religious
discussion."
Franklin Kruetzer, president of
the two-million-member United
Synagogue of America which
represents 850 Conservative con-
gregations in the U.S. and
Canada, spoke in response to
charges made by Rabbis Avraham
Shapira and Mordechai Eliahu,
the Ashkenazic and Sephardic
Chief Rabbis of Israel, respective-
ly, that the Reform and Conser-
vative movements "are creating a
new Torah that can divide the
Jewish people."
Continued on Page 15-A
Peres in Paris
Mitterrand Explains French Veto of U.S. Fly-Over
President Mitterrand
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Israeli Premier Shimon Peres, on a
two-day visit to France, met with President Francois Mit-
terrand for more than three hours at the Elysee Palace
Monday. Their discussion focussed on the U.S. air strike
against Libya and on other issues, such as East-West rela-
tions, Syrian policies and the situation in the Persian Gulf.
Peres told reporters later that he had expressed his
view to Mitterrand that the American raid on Libya
seriously weakened Col. Moammar Khadafy's internal posi-
tion and Soviet influence in the area.
According to Peres, the U.S. air strike achieved its ma-
jor aims: forcing Khadafy to concentrate on the defense of
his country and regime instead of plotting terrorist acts
and backing revolutionary movements; and exposing the
weakness of Soviet influence, and the unreliability of
Soviet-made ground-to-air missiles which the Arab states
had thought were a foolproof defense.
Continued on Page 2-A


.."..
Page2-A_The^Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986

ElAl's 'Keen Eye'
Would-Be Bomber Arrested
Continued from Page 1-A
ing 35 and a Palestinian thought
to be from Jordan. But the charge
papers describe him as a 31-year-
old journalist.
Last Thursday, as Murphy at-
tempted to board the El Al jet, she
was seized by security police after
the explosives were found con-
cealed in her luggage at the El Al
check-in counter in a secluded
part of the airport's terminal,
which was immediately cleared of
passengers.
Murphy was initially described
as in her 20's and of "European
appearance." Hindawi, who ran
off before he could be detained,
was described as of "Middle
Eastern" appearance.
MURPHY WAS trying to board
Flight LY016 bound for Tel Aviv
which arrived here from New
York. After the explosives were
discovered in a false bottom of a
suitcase tagged for the aircraft's
cargo hold, flights out of
Heathrow were suspended for
about 4 Ms hours.
Police Superintendent Stewart
Higgins said the explosives,
weighing about 10 to 20 pounds,
containied a timing device "that
could have been set to explode at
any time." He credited an El Al
security guard with averting a
tragedy at the airport.
Higgins said the guard "wasn't
happy with the appearance of the
luggage. It appears it was
discovered through the keen eye
of El Al security." Baggage
handlers said the woman was only
about 30 yards from boarding the
El Al plane when the discovery of
the explosives was made.
LATER IN the day, British
police disclosed that the ex-
plosives were intended to destroy
the aircraft shortly after it left the
airport. They said it would have
killed the 388 passengers and
crew aboard and could have caus-
ed many casualties on the ground.
Murphy herself had said, after
she was detained, that Hindawi
had asked her to do him a favor
and to take the luggage with her
to Tel Aviv.
The incident heightened fears
that Britain as well as the United
States will become the target of
renewed terrorist incidents
following the U.S. air strike
against Libya. The Heathrow Air-
port incident coincided with
Thursday morning's rocket at-
tacks on the British Ambassador's
residence in West Beirut and the
discovery of three bodies believed
to be those of kidnapped Britons.
Fears of anti-British terrorism
were sounded in a heated debate
in Parliament over Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher's decision to
permit U.S. F-lll bombers to
operate from British air bases in
their foray against Libya.
ALTHOUGH THE government
won a comfortable majority at the
end of the six-hour debate, its sup-
port for President Reagan's tough
action was criticized by several of
its own opposition members, in-
cluding former Prime Minister
Edward Heath, as well as
members of the Labor Party.
Many of the politicians who
criticized Thatcher in the debate
argued that Middle East ter-
rorism could only be eradicated by
a settlement of the Palestinian
issue acceptable to the Arabs, and
that the attack on Libya made the
Mideast conflict more intractable,
undermined British security, and
weakened its influence in the
area.
Heath, the Conservative Prime
Minister at the time of the Yom
Kippur War, claimed credit for
the fact that at that time he refus-
ed to let the Americans use
British bases in Cyprus to help the
beleaguered Israelis in the early
stages of the war.
Supporters of Thatcher remind-
ed Heath that he had also been an
important member of the Conser-
vative government of the late Sir
Anthony Eden which in 1956 laun-
ched the Suez operation against
Eypt, much to the anger of the
United States.
Weinberger Urged
Bar Services from Racist Groups
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The American Jewish Con-
fress has called upon
ecretary of Defense
Caspar Weinberger to bar
members of the armed
forces from participating in
activities of violent racist
groups.
In a letter to Weinberger,
AJCongress president Theodore
Mann expressed dismay that
soldiers and Marines in North
Carolina are active members of
groups like the Ku Klux Klan and
the White Patriot Party, as
reported in the press.
"We were particularly disturb-
ed," Mann wrote, "to read that an
army spokesman stated that the
military was powerless to take
any disciplinary action against the
soldiers involved."
MEMBERS OF the armed
forces should not be permitted to
participate in the activities of
"groups engaged in violent acts of
racial hatred," he said, Mann
recalled that the U.S. Supreme
Court last month rejected an Air
Force officer's request to wear a
Mitterrand Explains French Veto
Of U.S. Fly-Over Request
Continued from Page 1-A
Peres said Mitterrand explained to him why France
refused to allow U.S. F-lll bombers to overfly French ter-
ritory on their way to Libya but would not disclose the
reasons.
"It is up to the French to make their position known,"
he said. He stressed, nevertheless, that in his vtew France
can still be counted on as a firm backer of the Western
world.
Peres went to Strasbourg Tuesday to address the
Council of Europe and flew back to Israel Tuesday evening.
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yarmulka because it would in-
terfere with the armed forces'
mission to foster "unity, commit-
ment and esprit de corps."
Mann observed that if "a yar-
mulka undermines 'unity, commit-
ment and esprit de corps,' then
surely active membership in
groups engaged in acts of violent
racial hatred is inconsistent with
service in the armed forces."
Federal courts, he noted, have
upheld the government's right to
dismiss an officer candidate from
the Reserve Officers Training
Corps because of membership in
the Nazi Party.
AMERICAN citizens. Mann
asserted, are entitled to feel that
the armed forces protect
'democracy, toleration, and
equality," which he declared are
political values embodied in the
Constitution.
Armed forces members who
belong to organizations that reject
the authority of the Constitution
betray their military oaths, his let-
ter stated.
Delegation Exchange
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
and West Germany have agreed
to exchange delegations of
businessmen, industrialists,
bankers and trade specialists to
upgrade trade relations between
the two countries.
m mmmmmmmmmmmm
I Illustration Credits
Frontispiece of Sec. C of
this edition of The Jewish
i Floridian is from "The
Animated Haggadah," pro-
duced by Steimatzky
Publishing of North America,
Inc. Other illustrations from
this edition appear on Pages
; 2, 6, 7, 8 and 11-C. Publica-
;, tion rights have been granted
\ courtesy of Steimatzky, Inc.
................................riUILIIII.IL l...
Former Minister of Justice and now Minister of Finance Mad*
Nissim has accepted the post that solved last week's governmental
crisis. m
WaldheiitTs Son Says His Father
Was Never Involved With Nazis
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Kurt Waldheim's son asserted
here that his father was never a
Nazi and was never involved in
Nazi atrocities during World War
II or in attempts to cover up such
atrocities. "I know very well my
father has a clear conscience,"
Gerhard Waldheim, an Austrian
banker, told a press conference at
the National Press Club.
The World Jewish Congress has
presented documentary evidence
that Waldheim, a former
Secretary General of the United
Nations, participated in the depor-
tation of Jews from Salonika in
Greece and the execution of par-
tisans in Yugoslavia.
THE YOUNGER Waldheim.
who was born in 1948. charged
that there were "other issues"
behind the WJC charges, which he
called "baseless." He did not ex-
plain his charge except to say that
his father, who is the Austrian
Peoples Party candidate for Presi-
dent, is the last of the generation
who participated in World War II
who will be seeking office and so
this is the last time the issue of
Nazi participation could be raised
The younger Waldheim, a Har-
vard Business School graduate,
sought to refute the charges
against his father, repeating the
assertions already made publicly
by the elder Waldheim.
'Most of all. I want to dispel the
grossly false charge that my
father has changed his story
repeatedly as fresh information
has surfaced." Waldheim said.
"His only 'changes' have been to
add supplemental information to
prove false the 'when did you stop
beating your wife' accusations
that have been continuously
thrown at him."
Happy Passover
Alfred Golden, President
Leo Hack, V.P.
William Saulson, V.P.
Douglas Lazarus, V.P., F.D.
William Seitles
Barney Selby
Jack Kasdan
Edward Dobin
Fred Snyder
Abraham Daoud
Riverside Memorial Chapels
>outhgate JLowers
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"Waterfront Rental Apartments"
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Restaurant 4
Lounge
Free Bus Service
FURN. ft UNFURN. EFFICIENCY
FURN. ft UNFURN. 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH
Beauty Parlor on Premises
i


Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Marvin Hamlisch (lower right) hosts recent
kick-off dinner for Judith ResnikJChoMenger
Memorial to be housed at the Beit Halochem
Center in Jerusalem, a project of the Bnai
Zion Foundation. Celebrity guests include
(clockwise) actress Emma Samms; television
personality Richard Bey; Dr. Erika
Freeman-Padan, chairman of the Ad Hoc
Committee for the Memorial; columnist Liz
Smith, and singer Carly Simon.
Resnik 's Father
Says Manned Flight Must Continue
By JTA Services
NEW YORK Dr. Marvin
Resnik. father of the late
Challenger astronaut, Dr. Judith
Resnik, said that "NASA took
every precaution it could" in the
latest Challenger flight, and that
the "manned space program
should continue. If they stop it,
the Challenger crew will have
given their lives in vain." Resnik
added that "President Reagan has
given me his assurance that the
program will continue."
Resnik made these remarks dur-
ing a reception Saturday evening
for the Judith Resnik Challenger
Crew Memorial to be established
at the Beit Halochem
Rehabilitaion Center for disabled
Israeli war veterans in Jerusalem.
Resnik described his daughter
as "a private person who was pro-
ud of her Jewish heritage and
wanted to be known as a profes-
sional engineer, dedicated to her
work at NASA."
Pope May Soon
Recognize Israel
ROME Eight days after
Pope John Paul II paid his historic
visit to Rome's main synagogue,
ranking Vatican figures hinted
Sunday that one ramification of
the Papal gesture could be
Vatican recognition of the State
of Israel.
Bishop Clemente Riva, presi-
dent of the Ecumenical Commit-
tee of the Rome Diocese and a
member of the Commission for
Religious Relations with the Jews,
observed on a television interview
that the Vatican's failure to
recognize Israel "is perhaps what
offends Jews the most." The
Pope's visit to the synagogue, he
said, should be viewed as one
more step toward recognition
which must, is bound to come,
Wen though we cannot
when."
say
Riva added that for some time
no* it has been said "off the
record" that "the Pope has a
P"eat desire to visit Jerusalem
and is just waiting for an
opportunity."
Rabbi Killed By
Unidentified Person
TORONTO Some 1,000 per-
sons attended the hastily-called
uneral last Friday of 24-year-old
Kabbi Neil Rosenblum, killed by
an unidentified assailant while
visiting his wife's parents in Pitt-
sburgh for Passover.
Pittsburgh Police Chief John
Norton met with Jewish communi-
ty leaders over the weekend to
discuss the murder and vowed to
apprehend those responsible for
the early Thursday evening
shooting of Rosenblum, the father
of a four-week-old daughter.
Norton said dozens of police
personnel were working around
the clock to "solve the senseless
murder." At the same time, Pitt-
sburgh Mayor Richard Calijuri an-
nounced that the city is offering a
reward of $10,000 for information
leading to the arrest of those
responsible.
Goldstein Brothers
Arrive in Israel
TEL AVIV Isai and Grigory
Goldstein, brothers who waited
almost 15 years for visas to leave
the Soviet Union, arrived in Israel
last Friday with a plea that the
Jews they left behind in the USSR
not be forgotten.
Isai, accompanied by his wife,
Elizabeta and their 15-year-old
son, Avi, said at Ben Gurion Air-
port: "Our dream has at last come
true. We want no more publicity.
All your attention must now be
given to those who have been left
behind. There are still hundreds of
thousands wanting to leave."
Grigory, who is 55 and unmar-
ried, said he and his brother, both
physicists, were not allowed to
emigrate 15 years ago because
both had worked on scientific
research. They are natives of
Tbilisi, the capital of Soviet
Georgia. Grigory was exiled to
Siberia for a year because of his
Zionist activities.
Jews Seek Means
To Mend Orthodox Ways
TORONTO Reform, Liberal
and Progressive Jews from 20
countries, meeting here all last
week, sounded an overwhelming
and unprecedented willingness to
work out their differences with
Orthodox Jewry, while agreeing
also not to shy away from their op-
position to many ultra-Orthodox
practices.
The 23rd international meeting
of the World Union for Pro-
gressive Judaism, the umbrella
body of the world's 1.4 million
Reform, Progressive and Liberal
Jews, produced what organizers
are nailing as consensus on a
number of key issues.
Over 250 delegates from
Canada, the U.S., Great Britain,
Australia, New Zealand, France,
Holand, Switzerland, South
Africa, West Germany and other
nations, came out of the six-day
meeting with emotions ranging
from disappointment to euphoria.
Tourism Minister Bitter
About U.S. Travel Warnings
JERUSALEM Tourism
Minister Avraham Sharir com-
plained bitterly Sunday about the
Reagan Administration's caution
to American citizens to avoid trips
to Europe and the Middle East
because of terrorist threats.
He said in an Ha'aretz interview
that tourism has dropped 30 per-
cent in recent months because of
fear of terrorist acts. Sharir noted
that more than 40 percent of
American tourism to Europe was
being diverted from the Western
countries to Eastern bloc coun-
tries out of fear of terrorism.
"In this way the American Ad-
ministration injects dollars into
the Communist countries and
gives the Communist propagan-
dists an opportunity to brainwash
naive American tourists," the
Israeli minister maintained.
Washington's warnings to
Americans to stay away from
possible terrorist targets are con-
trary to "one of the principles of
the American Constitution
freedom of movement," Sharir
said.
Israel Rejects
Charges by Syria
TEL AVIV Israel has re-
jected Syrian accusations that
Israeli intelligence, using
Lebanese operatives, had
engineered a series of bomb blasts
and explosions aboard buses in
Syrian towns last week. Some 150
persons were reported killed in
the bomb attacks.
Israeli intelligence sources here
termed the charges, broadcast on
the state-controlled Damascus
Radio, a baseless lie and a
transparent attempt by the
government to cover up internal
Syrian problems.
Damascus Radio accused Israeli
agents operating from inside
Lebanon of responsibility for the
blasts. Official security sources
quoted by the radio said the explo-
sions took place on intercity buses
and that innocent civilians had
been killed.
Greeks Urged to Probe
Waldheim's Record
NEW YORK Premier An-
dreas Papandreou of Greece has
been urged to launch an investiga-
tion into allegations implicating
Austrian Presidential candidate
Kurt Waldheim in the slaughter
and deportation of Greek citizens
while the former UN Secretary
General was based near Salonika
as a Wehrmacht officer.
In a cable to the Greek Premier,
James Demos, president of the
Hellenic Freedom Foundation in
the United States, voiced the con-
cern of many Greek Americans
that the matter be handled pro-
perly and urged that the Papan-
dreou government investigate
what role, if any, Waldheim
played "in the slaughtering of
over 6,000 Greek Jews, Cretans
and partisans on Crete" as well as
in the deportation of Greek
citizens from Thessaloniki.
Four Faiths May Talk
In Terrorism Fight
NEW YORK The Synagogue
Council of America, representing
the congregational and rabbinic
branches of Conservative, Or-
thodox and Reform Judaism, has
launched exploratory talks with
national Catholic and Protestant
bodies for a four faith consultation
on terrorism.
TREES, KIDS
AND POWER LINES
CANBEA
DEADLY MIX.
Ordinarily, power
lines are quite harmless.
But when a tree grows
up close to a power line,
climbing the tree could
be dangerous. Especially
if your child tries to reach
up and touch a power line
with a stick, a pole or anything.
And under certain conditions,
such as wet weather, if a branch
makes contact with a power line, your child
could get a shock just from touching the tree
trunk.
Always look up. Whether you're flying kites,
picking fruit or pruning trees, installing
antennas or doing any activity that puts you in
possible contact with overhead lines. Don't be
a victim of your own carelessness.
F lOHIDA POWEB 1 LIGHT COMPNV



Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Passover: A Time
To Think of Oppression
This is Zman Cherutenu, the Season of our
Freedom. The traditional seder service, that
dinner occasion on which the story of
Passover is told, was held on Wednesday
evening. Many Jews are celebrating Zman
Cherutenu with a second seder service on
Thursday evening.
Jews throughout the world will be observ-
ing Passover during the four days of Choi
Hamoed Pesach beginning on Saturday. The
last day of the holiday is Thursday, May 1,
when services will include the traditional
Yizkor memorial prayers for the departed.
Passover commemorates the liberation of
the ancient Israelites from bondage to
Pharaoh in Egypt. The Exodus was as much
an act of liberation from their intolerable
spiritual bondage as it was their redemption
from physical slavery. The rejection of
Egypt by Moses and the Israelites was thus
a declaration of spiritual independence, an
act of self-determination of a people seeking
a life of human dignity and freedom.
Through the seder services, Zman
Cherutenu marks not only redemption as a
past event. They also reenect liberation as a
present-day experience. That is why this
Passover, the worsening plight of the Jews
in the Soviet Union, Ethiopia and in the
Arab countries should be uppermost in the
minds and hearts of Jewish families
everywhere.
For them, an Exodus is as much a life-
saving necessity as it was for the ancient
Israelites in their flight from Egyptian
bondage.
"When the words, "Next year in
Jerusalem," are recited, Jews will be recom-
mitting themselves to the renewed struggle
for liberation and justice and until all peo-
ple who seek freedom and self-
determination may experience these things
for themselves.
Chag Samayach.
Police Praise for El Al
Throughout the many bitter experiences
Americans have suffered when our commer-
cial airliners were hijacked, and many of our
passengers were either killed or wounded
both in flight or while waiting at airports
preparatory to their boarding, there has
been a constant litany of repetition citing
the experience of El Al Israel Airlines as ex-
emplary in avoiding similar disasters.
At the same time, there have been those
who, while praising the El Al experience,
nevertheless point out that the essentially
miniature nature of its operations made it an
improper parallel in contrast to the huge
number of American planes in flight, the
complexity of the American companies'
schedules and services, and the endless
stream of American passengers.
When London's Police Superintendent
Steward Higgins commented on the aborted
bombing attempt by the Jordanian Nezar
Hindawi to smuggle a bomb aboard an El Al
Jumbo Jet at Heathrow Airport last Thurs-
day, Higgins had high praise indeed for
Israeli security guards who seemed to be
unhappy "with the appearance of the lug-
gage. It appears it (the bomb) was
discovered," he said, "through the keen eye
of El Al security."
There is no way of circumventing the fact
Jewish Floridiart
OmCC>a4 PLANT-!!>[ UK H_ n. Jim n,
ro i>iimiiaiiiMiiiii
PBCDK HOCHCT LMMINOUN
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UANNE SHOCHET
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Uhrmaaiikini
that El Al can not measure up to the totality
of the service of all of America's airliners.
The numbers are incontrovertible. But the
fact is that the El Al Jumbo Jet had just ar-
rived from New York a foreign port. It
had just landed in London a foreign port.
It was taking on passengers for its final
destination, Tel Aviv its home port.
The fact also is that it was in London, at a
foreign port, in the helter skelter of
Heathrow where planes from around the
world take off and land in an endless pat-
tern, that "the keen eye of El Al security"
averted a disaster that would have cost the
lives of the near-400 passengers and crew,
the loss of the plane itself and what British
police surmised could have caused many
casualties on the ground, as well.
Our Passengers' Impatience
To argue that the way in which El Al
struggles against air terrorism in Israel can
not be adopted by other airlines elsewhere is
therefore absurd. It was not in Israel that El
Al's "keen eye" found the bomb before it
could be brought aboard. It is the method,
not the place, that should be the issue.
The fundamental truth more likely is that
it is said of American passengers on other
services that they would not tolerate the
delays caused by "keen eye" inspections. In
effect, Americans are supposed to be unac-
customed to any kind of time-consuming im-
pediments to their travel plans. But are we
not also unaccustomed to death in the skies?
Why then are passengers who fly El Al
not similarly impatient? The reason is that,
for years, they have been the targets of
Arab terrorism not just in the skies and
on the sea, but in their cities, as well. There
is nothing special about their capacity to suf-
fer patiently what has become El Al's
routine "keen eye" inspections other than
this cogent experience with terrorism.
Excuses Must End
urTioii writ m uk uca Ma o vt-iiia to w-wx tm>
' ) in i i >" ilm imi Urn *, mow no aaaa !*>
------1 OM f MM. Munlr, *Oft------
Friday, ApriJ 25, 1986
Volume 59
16 NISAN 5746
Number 17
But with last week's American military
response to Libyan-inspired terrorism, we
come now also to know, if not yet quite as in-
timately as the Israelis experience it, that
we are no longer immune anywhere in any
airport, domestic or foreign, or in the skies
over any nation from the bloody hand of
terrorist attack.
Neither the size of a nation nor the com-
plexity of its air service, once thought to be
an issue, is any longer an issue in reality.
The highly-touted impatience of the
American passenger must now come to an
end in our own effort to keep would-be ter-
rorists at bay.
Once again, El Al showed us how at
Heathrow. Excuses must come to an end. It
should become as important for us to pre-
vent terrorism as it is to let successful ter-
rorist attackers know they will hencefor-
ward play a high price for the game they
have chosen to play. That's what we did in
the skies over Tripoli and Benghazi. We
must also do it on our commerical airliners
as well. Now.
Sonia Peres' Privacy
The Israeli press is filled these days with
non-stories about Sonia Peres, the wife of
the Prime Minister. What the non-stories
about Sonia Peres say is that, to the point of
fanaticism, she is absolutely zealous about
preserving her privacy.
In our view, this is a welcome turn of
events. One grows increasingly weary of
Prime Ministers' wives, or in the case of Bri-
tain's Margaret Thatcher, husbands. One
grows equally weary of President's wives.
In our own country, wives take on almost
gargantuan importance. Especially in the
White House, they not only choose the china
and silverware, redecorate the First
Family's living quarters and splash the front
pages with tales about their personal fashion
and hair designers. They also advise the
President on domestic and foreign affairs,
occasionally proving therefore that two ig-
norant heads are better than one.
Bravos to Mrs. Peres. Long n\ay.her
zealously-guarded privacy reign. Unless,
that is, like all non-stories the fiction
modern journalistic methods they are
mere myth.


Career Women's
Problems Fade
For Bank Controller
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
By SHELLEY VON BERG
Just down the road from
I the Knesset and not a
stone's throw from
[Jerusalem's government of-
fices, stands the architec-
tural anomaly, known by
many as "the place where
they make money." The
Bank of Israel, however, is
far more than this. It is, in
fact, Israel's most powerful
state banking institution;
[the safeguard of the entire
Ifinancial system.
Four stories up, enclosed in a
Iglass and chrome office, works
iGalia Maor, the Bank of Israel's
[first woman Controller of pro-
Ibably one of the most efficient
limits in the central bank's system.
Since assuming position as Con-
Jtroller at the end of 1982, the
143-year-old no-nonsense Maor has
Ivirtually taken the commercial
[banking sector by the horns. She
has imposed unprecedented direc-
tives and set forth comprehensive
ules regarding the make-up and
structure of their boards of direc-
ors, as well as establishing ceil-
Jngs on "obligo" maximums, len-
ding limits for individual and
roup borrowers.
MAOR'S PROVEN competen-
cy and forthright style, which
nave gained her the respect of
pven the most senior banking ex-
cutives, is a feature she's main
tamed and cultivated since
childhood. "I think everyone has
certain talents, and mine can be
kttributed to my upbringing,"
ays Maor.
A sabra, born in Givatayim,
Jaor quickly progressed through
he Ironit Aleph Secondary School
|n Tel Aviv, and in 1961 entered
early, now defunct, branch of
he Tel Aviv University. A true
conomist, she secured special
ermission from the Israeli Army
Enabling her to peform her civic
duties by day, while studying
economics and statistics at night.
In the interim Maor married, and
by the time she was 21, the age at
which most Israelis initially enter
university, Maor had achieved two
major accomplishments: the birth
of her first child and a Bachelor's
degree.
The young economist's pace
didn't slacken. While working
toward a Master's degree in
Business Administration, Maor
began working part-time at the
Bank of Israel in Tel Aviv. "At the
time I didn't have any grand goals
for myself," recalls Maor. "I was
mainly interested in my studies.
Of course I was looking for a per-
manent position as an economist
somewhere, but I was unsure as to
whether it was the Bank of Israel,
some other corporation or a
government office."
A SENIOR banking executive
at the Bank of Israel helped Maor
decide. Impressed by her perfor-
mance, he offered her a perma-
nent position as economist in the
State Loans Administration.
Maor accepted and never looked
back. Four years later, she had
ascended to the positon of adviser
to the bank's senior director of the
State Loans and Banking depart-
ments, and by 1973 she was
already adviser to the general
manager.
Maor's duties were interrupted
from 1977 to 1979, when she ac-
companied her husband, presently
general manager of IBM, Israel,
to Paris where he had been given
a business appointment. Upon her
return, however, she immediately
shed her "behind the scenes" ad-
viser role for that of deputy to the
Bank Controller, at the request of
former Bank of Israel Governor
Arnon Gafny. In October, 1982
Maor received another promotion
to Controller, and from this point
forward she made it her business
to ensure that Israel's commercial
Continued on Page 12-A
i
GALIA MAOR: takes commercial banking by horns.
Many Arab Papers
Choices Aren't As Wide As Thought

vsstand at Jerusalem's Damascus Gate where are sold a silec-
of Arab publications.
By SIMON GRIVER
The Arabs in Israel and
the administered territories
can choose from a range of
daily newspapers that
reflect a spectrum of
political opinions that is
wider than anywhere else in
the Arab world. The range
of dailies provides a forum
for the Communist Party,
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, the Jorda-
nians and even the radical
rejectionists that demand
the complete eradication of
Israel. There are over 20
Arab publications in Israel,
comprising six dailies, six
weeklies, seven monthlies
and two quarterlies.
Atellah Mansour, however, a
leading Israeli Arab journalist
who has sat on the editorial board
of the Hebrew newspaper
Ha'aretz for more than 30 years,
points out that the choice offered
Arab readers is not as rich as it
first seems. "Rare are examples
of investigative research into
social issues," he says. "Pages are
mostly devoted to matters of
Palestinian nationalism, inter-
Palestinian relations and relations
with Israel, the Arab world and
the balance of the superpowers.
Inter-factional wrangling often
turns these publications into plat-
forms for mudslinging.".
SOME 60 PERCENT of the
pages of these newspapers are
devoted to political matters and
there tends to be a bare minimum
on economic issues. Social affairs
and religious topics are featured
prominently, and the sports pages
are particularly popular. The
issues covered depend on whether
the newspaper is based in the
north of the country or in East
Jerusalem. If the newspaper is
based in the north it serves
Israel's Arab population, whereas
if the publication's offices are in
East Jerusalem, the target
readership is in the West Bank
and Gaza.
The East Jerusalem newspapers
have located their offices in
Israel's capital to take advantage
of the more lax censorship laws,
which do not apply in the ad-
ministered territories. These
newspapers include AI Quds,
which is pro-Jordan and tends to
support Israeli groups like Peace
Now. On the other hand, Al
Mithak (Khadafy) is contemp-
tuous of political solutions to the
Arab-Israel conflict, and if censor-
ship permitted it would incite
armed struggle. Al Fajr is a
mouthpiece for PLO leader Yasir
Arafat, and the journal calls for a
political accommodation with
Israel. Al Fajr also publishes a
literary monthly and an English
language weekly.
The newspaper of the Com-
munist Party is called Al Ittihad
and is based in Haifa. The party
also publishes a monthly for youth
and a literary journal. Until
recently the Israeli government
published a daily called Al Anba
but this has been discontinued due
to poor circulation. The
newspaper with the best circula-
tion and most advertising is the
freely distributed A Sinara.
MANSOUR ESTIMATES that
the combined circulation of all the
Arab newspapers in Israel comes
to 100,000, yet there are more
than 300,000 Arab households in
Israel, Gaza and the West Bank.
Mansour dismisses suggestions
that many Arab families may not
be literate and instead claims that
they prefer the more visually
stimulating television as well as
radio. Israeli Arabs can choose
from Israel Television and the sta-
tions of the country's neighbors,
as well as a wide range of radio
networks in Arabic.
It is unlikely that any of the
Continued on Page 12-A
most Arabs prefer television
to reading their own press.


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Some UO survivors of the volcanic eruption that destroyed the
town of Armero in Colombia are employed at the American
Jewish World Service Ladrillos por Colombia project manufac-
turing bricks for reconstruction of their town.
Vanessa Loses Boycott Bid
LONDON (JTA) A call by
actress Vanessa Redgrave and a
group of 38 supporters for a
cultural boycott of Israel was
defeated at the annual meeting of
the British actors union, Equity,
which broke up in chaos in a Lon-
don theater.
The motion was read to the
some 300 union members by
Redgrave's brother, Colin. The
proposal demanded a ban on per-
forming ii. Israel and an end to
sales there of television and film
material involving Equity
members. It referred to Israel as
"occupied Palestine" and to its
law as "fundamentally racist."
But Colin Redgrave's reading of
the proposal was greeted with a
barrage of shouts o. "anti-
Semite" and "Hitler" from angry
opponents. The motion was subse-
quently overwhelmingly defeated
by a show of hands of those in
attendance.
Pamela Manson, a Jewish ac-
tress, described the motion as
"Marxist and racist" and said that
the union would be "disgraced
forever" if it supported it. "This
creed of anti-Zionism not being
anti-Semitism is a ploy," she said.
"It is as hard to separate them as
to separate the book of Exodus
from the Bible."
YOUR
IS 68% WATER.
SHOULDN'T
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cells. So why pour anything but
the best water into your body?
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taken away. Because we
know nothing's better for
your body.
MOUNTAIN VAUJY
Anti-Israel Films
PLO Presides Over Proliferation
SPHG HIM HI ROM HOI SPWNT.S **
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BRO.VARD
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CLEVELAND (JTA)
Anti-Israel films produc-
ed by the PLO some of
them using themes and
footage from Nazi anti-
Semitic films are flooding
college campuses, private
clubs and church groups
across the United States, a
leading Israeli expert on
propaganda said last week.
More than 400 of the films, of-
fered as documentaries and enter-
tainment, have been produced and
distributed by the PLO since
1972, reported Baruch Gitlis,
director of the Harry Karren In-
stitute for Propaganda Analysis
and senior lecturer in the
psychology of propaganda at Bar-
Ilan University in Ramat Gan,
Israel.
GITLIS SHOWED and analyz
ed a number of PLO films and ex-
cerpts from others at public
seminars here at the conclusion of
a six-city tour sponsored by the
Zionist Organization of America.
The seminars at Cleveland
State University, the Sheraton
Hotel in Beachwood and at Case
Western Reserve University
are designed to teach participants
how to counter anti-Israel, anti-
Semitic and ant i-Zionist
propaganda.
The PLO films, which run from
five to 45 minutes, include some
that incorporate Nazi-produced
footage. One, for example, makes
use of clips from "The Eternal
Jew," an infamous anti-Semitic
film made during the Hitler era.
Gitlis recently conducted a four-
day international conference on
Nazi propaganda films at Bar-Ilan
University, and is showing ex-
cerpts from some of them on his
current tour.
The U.S. seminars include
showings of the 1982 "Memories
and Fire," a catchy five-minute
salute to the PLO made expressly
for American audiences, and "The
Making of a Revolutionary,"
which runs 11 minutes and con-
sists only of music and image, thus
eliminating the need for multi-
language narration or subtitles.
"THE PLO films are
sophisticated and of good
technical quality," Gitlis said,
"and they are extremely effective
among audiences that don't know
the true historical facts."
Although some films use Nazi film
clips, the propaganda line
UNIFEL
Mandate Okayed
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
The mandate for the 5,825-troop
United Nations peacekeeping
force in south Lebanon was ex-
tended by three months last Fri-
day by the unanimous vote of the
15-member Security Council.
The unusual agreement among
Security Council nations marked
the first time the Soviet Union
and its allies did not abstain on the
mandate renewal vote for the
peacekeeping operation in south
Lebanon, established in 1978.
"The Soviet Union shares the
opinion of Lebanon on the need to
retain the presence of UNIFIL,"
said the Soviet Union's chief
delegate, Yuri Dubinin, referring
to the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon. "UNIFIL acts
as a decisive factor in impeding
the plans of Israel in Lebanon."
The Soviets have in the past not
given support for UN peacekeep-
ing operations. In Friday's vote,
Bulgaria joined with the Soviet
Union in favor of the UNIFIL
mandate extension. In the last six
months, UNIFIL troops suffered
18 casualties from gunfire, in-
cluding three dead.
employed by the PLO is a product
of the Kremlin."
At the ZOA seminars, Gitlis also
discussed the image of Israel pro-
jected by American TV networks.
He declared:
"Most Americans form their
opinions about nations, people,
issues and events from what they
see and hear on television, so it is
not surprising that millions of
U.S. citizens consider Israel a
belligerent, racist, cruel and op-
pressisve state. This distorted and
unwarranted view is largely the
result of the presentation of
Israel, in words and picture
viewers derive from waE S
major networks." m'^
witt, little conSTKRj
its thumb has been espeSS
dent since the war in lH?
says, however, that the aS
picture projected by the nelw*
began nearly 20 years ago^
TV stepped up ,ts coverage,^
Middle East and deciffffi
would give 'both sides ?i
story. "
<^mif($)u

SAMUELHARTE
Working toward a caring community.
Samuel Harte knows that our Jewish
community is growing because he cares
enough to ask others to give to the 1986
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
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Campaign.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
salutes Samuel for his dedication and his
commitment to the fact that we are
One People with One Destiny
O
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
leeeesee
IBV6H
nunonu
^i Hon. Mayor Xavier Suarez To Serve As General Chairman
Jose Marti Forest Project In Israel
(KEREN KAYEMETH
IEISRAEL) INC.
Nily Falic, Director Keren Kayemeth Leisrael-Jewish National Fund
Latin Division, has announced that Mayor Xavier Suarez has accepted
the General Chairmanship of the Jose Marti Forest Project to be estab-
lished in Israel.
At a meeting held recently, Mordecai Dayan, World Co-Chairman
Keren Kayemeth Leisrael met with the Hon. Mayor Xavier Suarez, and
Rabbi Amram Amselem, Spiritual Leader of Temple Moses, the initiator
of the Project, and the moving spirit behind it, who has devoted much
effort to make this Project a success. The launching of the Jose Marti
Forest Project will take place on May 12th at which time it will be offi-
cially proclaimed and the general Cuban and Latin Community will be
invited to participate in this beautiful and meaningful Project.
"The Jose Marti Project will be an eternal memorial to Jose Marti,
and visitors from all over the world will be able to come and see the
National Monument established for the great hero and liberator of Cuba.
It will contribute to the strengthening of the ties between the Cuban
Community in Florida and the State of Israel. This is in the spirit of true
democracy, and the Cuban Community is known for the love of life,
freedom and human values," said Nily Falic.
The Keren Kayemeth-Jewish National Fund salutes Hon. Mayor
Xavier Suarez for his support given to this Project. The Keren Kayemeth
Jewish National Fund extends special recognition and thanks to Rabbi
Amram Amselem, Hon. Alex Daoud, Mayor, City of Miami Beach, Hon.
Commissioner Abe Resnick, Pedro Pelaez, and Jimmy Resnick for their
cooperation and support of the Project.
The initial dedication to launch the Project will be held later this year
in Israel at which time, Hon. Mayor Xavier Suarez will participate,
visiting Israel and he will be greeted with the warm welcome he so richly
deserves," concluded Nily Falic.
Leaders of the Jose Marti Forest Project, left to right: Rabbi Amram Amselem, Spiritual
Leader Temple Moses, Hon. Xavier Suarez, Mayor City of Miami, General Chairman
Jose Marti Project, Nily Falic, Director Keren Kayemeth Leisrael Latin Division, Hon.
Mordecai Dayan, World Co-Chairman Keren Kayemeth Leisrael, Jerusalem.
Hon. Mordecai Dayan, World Co-Chairman Keren
Keyemeth Leisrael, explains the importance of the Jose
Marti Project and at the same time points out that many,
many countries in Latin America have taken similar
steps in honoring their heroes by establishing Projects in
the State of Israel.

^m
Hon. Mayor Xavier Suarez and Nily Falic, Director Keren Kayemeth Jewish National
Fund, Latin Division, discuss the details prior to the official launching of the Jose Marti
Project.
Rabbi Amram Amselem, Spiritual Leader, Temple
Moses, and Mordecai Dayan, World Co-Chairman Keren
Kayemeth Leisrael, exchange ideas on the best way to
implement the Jose Marti Forest Project.
Jewish National Fund Keren Kayameth Leisrael 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 353-349
Miami Beach, Florida 33139 Phone 538-6464 532-8706
IQOOOOQI
Ksoeeeeo


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Agrees With Reagan
Terrorism Not Immune Netanyahu
Brooklyn Firm Fined $1 Million
For Selling Non-Kosher As Kosher
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
Israeli Ambassador to the
United Nations, Binyamin
Netanyahu and a former
senior Reagan Administra-
tion official agreed at a con-
ference here that sponsors
of international terrorism
cannot remain immune from
reprisals, which may include
the use of military action
like that used by the United
States against Libya last
Monday.
"Unless the terrorists know
there is really a cost to them for
harming Americans, then ter-
rorism is going to be cheap to
them," Robert McFarlane, the
President's former National
Security Adviser, told some 400
persons attending an all-day con-
ference here several days before
the Libyan raid.
The United States, McFarlane
continued, has a "legal and moral
right to move preemptively
against terrorists." He said
Washington must work closely
with its European allies in the bat-
Ambassador Netanyahu
tie against terrorism, a battle he
said which was not being won
through the use of economic
sanctions.
NETANYAHU, also addressing
the conference on international
terrorism sponsored by the Simon
Wiesenthal Center, said the war
Jews Remaining in Ethiopia Said
To Have Little Chance of Leaving
LONDON (JTA) David
Korn, a former ranking U.S.
diplomatic official in Ethiopia,
believes the estimated 8-10,000
Jews remaining in that country
have little prospects of leaving for
Israel. "The days of mass Jewish
emigration (from Ethiopia) are
over," Korn told the annual
plenary meeting of the Interna-
tional Council of B'nai B'rith
(ICBB) here.
He suggested that Jewish
organizations "now focus on help-
ing those (Jews) who remain in
Ethiopia" and are in dire need of
food, clothing and medicine.
About 10,000 Ethiopian Jews ar-
rived in Israel between
November, 1984 and January,
1985 in a secret airlift called
"Operation Moses" which flew
them from Sudan to Israel via
Europe. The airlift was abruptly
suspended by the Sudanese
government after the secret was
leaked.
B'nai B'rith International also
took action on another issue dur-
ing its three-day meeting. A
resolution adopted here which
called on the Polish government
to honor its commitment under a
1972 UNESCO (United Nations
Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization) treaty to
retain the unique Jewish iden-
tification with Auschwitz, the
most notorious of Nazi death
camps, where millions of Jews
were murdered in the Holocaust.
The Warsaw government was
asked specifically to halt construc-
tion of a Carmelite convent on the
site of the death camp. The
Carmelites are a Catholic order of
nuns.
In making its request, the ICBB
cited documents showing that
Poland inspired the United Na-
tions treaty establishing
Auschwitz as a memorial site.
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<*u C*fr 4 .-u on terrorism should be waged by
using diplomatic and economic
sanctions against those who sup-
port terrorist activities.
But he conceded that these
methods have not always proved
successful. "Terrorism is an
undeclared war," he stated. "Fin-
ding when, whom and what focus
to apply is difficult, but terrorists
are servants of the governments
that launch them. Military force
then becomes a legal response. A
posture of weakness invites fur-
ther aggression."
According to Netanyahu, "if a
government has harbored, trained
and launched terrorists, it
becomes a legitimate object of
military response." Libya, for ex-
ample, has 20 known terrorist
training camps and "such a
government forfeits any claim of
immunity."
ALSO PARTICIPATING in
the conference at the ballroom of
the Sheraton Premier in Univer-
sal City was Brian Jenkins, a ter-
rorism specialist with the Rand
Corporation, and Joseph Joffe.
foreign editor of the West Ger-
man newspaper, Die Deutsche
Zeitung.
According to Jenkins, who
serves as a consultant to a number
of U.S. government agencies,
there were 480 incidents of inter-
national terrorism in 1985 with
854 deaths and 1,268 injuries.
Jenkins said that the does not
believe there is a solution to the
problem, but added that a "defen-
sive posture does not rule out us-
ing force."
In addition to the panel discus-
sion, those attending the con-
ference unanimously approved a
resolution calling for "govern-
ments of the United States. Euro-
pean allies and all friendly nations
to revoke landing rights at all in-
ternational airports of any nation
supporting terrorists."
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Brooklyn firm has been fined over
$1 million for selling non-kosher
meat products as kosher in viola-
tion of State law, Gov. Mario
Cuomo's office here announced
last Wednesday.
The State Department of
Agriculture and Markets levied
the record civil penalty of
$1,012,400 against Rachleff
Kosher Provisions of 5378 Kings
Highway in Brooklyn.
In a letter to the firm, Commis-
sioner of Agriculture Joseph
Gerace stated that "evidence has
been offered by this bureau (legal
bureau of the Department of
Agriculture and Markets) in-
dicating that during the year 1984
your establishment bought large
quantities of non-kosher beef
tongues, briskets and livers and
sold the same as kosher meat pro-
ducts." There was no immediate
comment available from the firm.
The investigation was initiated
last year when the firm failed to
pay a $17,500 fine for possessing
seven cartons of non-kosher
boneless beef briskets. After *
poenaing the records of suppi
the investigators charged bW
practice of MBSE*
one ofjong standing onthe^
The records indicated thatm.
than 33,000 pounds offifi
from one supplier, more IT
14.000 pounds of MM
second supplier and more
1,000 pounds of brisket and
from a third supplier all 2
fe-.W* ordered!,
Rachleff and offered for *!
kosher. The firm was fined J#
food artide f n0n"kl^
"It is imperative that we m
tect the more than one t
consumers in New York State
who purchase kosher food m
day from those who might ft
tempt to sell them, intentionally
misleading, non-kosher food
kosher," the Governor's Office
said. "As Passover approaches
consumers should be ensured that
the kosher products they are buy-
ing are indeed kosher."
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The regular Senior's fare. 55 years and older
is $83.00. BUT FOR THE MONTHS OF
APRIL. MAY AND JUNE. WE RE GIVING
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Entebbe Hero
Says Terrorism Strikes Must Continue
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Israel Water Expert Visiting Chile
To Tap Arid Ground Sources
By HUGH ORGEL
ItEL AVIV (JTA) A
tnior Israel Defense Force
.ficer declared last week
hat the American air strike
ainst Libya was the open-
j round in a war against a
^te which openly supports
Lternational terrorism and
(at the U.S., "once having
jjgun a fight against ter-
frism, must continue" it
ntil it achieves results."
I Mai. Gen. Dan Shomron, Depu-
1 Chief of Staff of the IDF who
Immanded the Entebbe hostage
kcue operation on July 4, 1976,
ko stressed in a television inter-
Jjw that the raid proved the ef-
ktiveness of modern U.S. air
feaponry and the ineffectiveness
[Soviet groiuvj-to-air missiles
|th which the Libyans are
ned.
SHOMRON LAVISHED praise
, the U.S. for undertaking the
rike against Libya. It was the
st time a major power has taken
lion against international ter-
rism, he said.
f'The harm (to Libya) doesn't lie
| the damage to houses or in the
nbers killed. The harm lies in
damage to a ruling center,
(is is the first time that, in the
ntext of terrorism, an ad-
nistration has been hit, and the
lad of that administration
Inisclf, namely (Muammar)
Tiadafy, the ruler of Libya,"
lomron said.
I'The significance is far-
aching. But it must be borne in
nd that Libya is a unique
enomenon a state whose
|er supports a revolutionary
ology. In fact he is involved
jerywhere in the world where
fere is unrest and revolt," the
IF general said. "In fact, Libya
la terrorist state, unlike other
Vntries that work by proxy in a
kited sector," he maintained.
SHOMRON NAMED Syria as
example of the latter but did
think the Libya raid would
^essarily have to be followed up
similar operations against
nascus. He said that while
ia aids terrorism it did so "by
bxy and within tactical-local
kge, even against us (Israel). It
never admit to being a ter-
[ist state as an ideology. At the
ension Flares
On Mount
Jerusalem Ten-
flared near the Temple
nt in'the Old City last Thurs-
when a routine visit by
iisalem police chief Rahamim
nfort was taken by Moslem
shippers as a move to
Wish an official Jewish
sence close to the Islamic
lines.
^ group of worshippers, led by a
Tiber of the Moslem Supreme
fncil, protested vehemently
Vnst an alleged attempt to
*k into the Temple Mount, site
he El Aksa Mosque and the
ne of the Rock (Mosque of
ar)
he latest controversy began
tral weeks ago when students
he Aderet Cohanim yeshiva
I assigned a room near the so-
pd Hakotel Hakatan (The
' Wall) outside the Temple
it to store furniture.
I Moslem religious
|iorities found a hole in the wall
ph they assumed was made by
Ptudents. They placed a locked
>at the entrance to The Small
V Police reportedly con-
Ved the key and kept the gate
to the public.
political level this is a tolerable
state of affairs, and it is very dif-
ferent from Libya, where the
leader openly stated, 'I am leading
the terrorism in the world',"
Shomron said.
IN ADDITION, he said, "We
must bear in mind that in the
background is the Soviet Union, a
superpower, which perceives
Syria as its primary foothold in
the Middle East with Libya being
of a lower order even though it is
also a client state."
Shomron suggested that Syria
would learn from the U.S. strike
against Libya that "the U.S. plane
overcomes the Eastern missile
that it is impossible to rely to a
large extent on this equipment
against the Israel Air Force. In
my view the fact that the (Soviet
SA-5 missile), which is a strategic
missile and from the (Syrian)
point of view was supposed to be a
deterrent element vis-a-vis Israel,
was exposed in its weakness."
He said the lesson for the U.S.
was, "Once having begun a fight
against terrorism" it "must con-
tinue" because "if they stop in the
middle, they will accumulate all
the damage; because terrorism
will go on, all the political and
other damage accruing from this
kind of operation will accumulate
against them. Therefore, I believe
that once having taken this very
serious decision, they (the U.S.)
took into account that this move
will have continuity until it
achieves results."
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Weiz-
mann Institute of Science expert
who developed techniques to
discover water resources in the
Arava desert area in Israel is
presently in Chile applying his
methods to tap ground water in
that country's arid northern
regions.
Prof. Mordechai Magaritz was
sent to Chile by the Vienna-based
International Atomic Energy
Agency. He is working with a
Chilean team headed by Humbert
Pena, an engineer, to
demonstrate the feasibility of
drilling for water as an alternative
to piping it from the high Andes,
which would pose difficult
technological problems and great
expense.
The drilling is going on in the
Pampa Del Tamarugal lowlands
which contain low saline subterra-
nean waters sufficient to support
a large population.
Several years ago another team
of Weizmann Institute experts,
headed by Prof. Joel Gat, advised
the Brazilian government how to
solve the water problems in arid
northeastern Brazil.
Budget Approved
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset approved a 30.194 billion
New Shekel state budget after a
lackluster debate at which coali-
tion discipline prevailed. Although
many Labor and Likud MKs were
as critical of the budget as opposi-
tion members, they voted for it.
can just
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And while other financial
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And since we don't charge
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FSLK
Savings& lion Association
It lakes hometown people to
understand the needs of a hometown


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
U.S., Israeli Leaders Praise Strike
Against Tripoli, Benghazi
Continued from Page 1-A
such as the discotheque bombing,
the bombing of a TWA airliner
over Greece, and the machinegun
and grenade attacks on the Rome
and Vienna airports last
December, all of which the
Reagan Administration claims
were masterminded by Khadafy.
Responding to a condemnation
of the air strike by Nazareth's
Communist Mayor Tewfik
Zayyad, Peres asked what else did
he expect the Americans to do
when they had proof that Khadafy
was planning to kill more
Americans, "sit back and praise
the Lord?" Asked to comment on
the Soviet charge of State-
sponsored terrorism by the U.S.,
Peres remarked, "The USSR has
a language of its own."
WITH RESPECT to Israel, he
said, "We were not invited (to
participate in the air strike), and
we played no role in it." He warn-
ed, however, that Libyan and
Palestinian terrorism would not
solve anything. "The Palestinians
are not our enemies, and Israel is
interested in solving the Palesti-
nian problem through negotia-
tions," he said.
Rabin, too, stressed that the
strike at Libya "was an American
action. Israel was not involved
and was not notified about it."
But, he added, "It is an attempt to
deal with the sources of terrorism,
not only with those who carry it
out."
"Therefore, as a matter of prin-
ciple, I believe that every country
that believes that something has
to be done against international
terrorism, in coordination with
the democratic free world, should
come and say that it is a justified
action," Rabin said. He dismissed
concern that a world war could
evolve from the American action.
MEANWHILE, the Foreign
Ministers of the 12 member states
of the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) met in Paris last
Thursday to evaluate the conseu-
quences of the American air
strike. According to Western
diplomats, a majority of the 12
with the notable exception of Bri-
tain are opposed to the raid and
hope to convince the Americans to
abstain from further military ac-
tions agaist Libya.
The EEC Foreign Ministers,
meeting at The Hague last week
before the U.S. launched its
bombers against Libya, made
clear that they favored diplomatic
and political measures before
resorting to force. After the raid,
the Foreign Ministries of the EEC
states were either critical or non-
committal.
Only British Foreign Secretary
Sir Geoffrey Howe maintained, in
a BBC address, that the U.S. "has
exercised its right to self-
defense." Britain allowed a part
of the American strike force
F-lll longe-range bombers to
use NATO bases on British soil.
BUT BRITISH opposition par-
ties, especially Labor, condemned
the raids. Labor Party leader Neil
Kinnock said he was "horrified"
by the American action and main-
tained that there were "other and
more effective ways to fight
terrorism."
Denis Healy, Labor's foreign
policy spokesman, accused Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher of
"grovelling subservience" to
President Reagan and warned
that Britain would now become
more of a target of Libyan ter-
rorism than it was. According to
opposition spokesmen, Khadafy
now has more friends than he had
before the action.
The French Foreign Ministry
refused permission for the
American bombers to overfly
French territory on the way to
Libya and expressed regrets over
the raid, which it said would
"escalate" terrorism.
THE RAID was also condemn-
ed by West Germany's Foreign
Minister, Hans-Dietrich
Genscher. Another member of
Chancellor Helmut Kohl's
Cabinet, Economics Minister Mar-
tin Bangemann, called the raid
"inappropriate and incomprehen-
sible." The Dutch and Italian
governments were also highly
critical.
In the United States. Jewish
organizations expressed full sup-
port for the air strike against
Libya.
In a telegram to President
Reagan last Tuesday, Kenneth
Bialkin, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
hailed the action against Libya.
"We support your policies in
defense of freedom and in rejec-
tion of intimidation." the
telegram said. "Only when inter-
national terrorists are made to
realize that they must pay for
lawless conduct and are accoun-
table for the consequences of their
Happy Passover
from your friends
and neighbors at
Saving & liKin Association
// lakes hometown people
to understand the needs of a hometown.
West German Economics Minister Martin
Bangemann has called the U.S. raid on Libya
'inappropriate and incomprehensible.' He
joins officials of the Dutch. Italian and French
governments in criticizing the military ac-
tion, along with European Economic Com-
munity, which is now hoping to convince the
U.S. to abstain from further action against
Libya. Bangemann is shown here at a press
conference in Frankfurt on his return from
Washington, where he negotiated terms with
the United States on German industrial par-
ticipation in SDI research. (DaDldpa).
acts will there be a return to the
rule of law. Until then, your ef-
forts should be appreciated by all
of us who understand the dangers
of appeasement."
NATHAN PERLMUTTER, na
tional director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, sent a telegram to Reagan
saying, "We applaud and fully
support your decision to attack
Libya." He added: "There is no
simple, short-term way to deal
with terrorists. Rather, it requires
hard decisions, risk-taking over a
period of time. We stand behind
you in this difficult but necessary
effort."
Sidney Kwetel, president of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America, also sent a
telegram to the White House in
which he said his organization
"applauds the courageous action
taken by the U.S. in its effort to
combat Libyan-inspired and spon-
sored terrorism. We fully support
the Administration in its
worldwide war to end the scourge
of terrorism."
The leaders of the Herut
Zionists of America, the Betar
Zionist Youth Movement and the
Tagar Student Zionist Activist
Organization, jointly sent a letter
to United Nations Secretary
General Javier Perez de Cuellar
last Tuesday urging him to
mobilize the "nations of the world
in a united effort to punish the
sponsors of international
terrorism."
THE LETTER stated, in part:
"The Unitd States yesterday last
(Monday) took a courageous and
important step in the campaign to
eliminate the cancer of interna-
tional terrorism. Through military
action against Libya, President
Reagan reaffirmed America's role
as the leader of the free world and
boldly demonstrated that barbaric
acts of terrorism such as the
brutal murders sponsored by
Libya's Moammar Khadafy, the
PLO's Yasir Arafat, and Iran's
Ayatollah Khomeini will not be
allowed to continue unpunished."
The letter urged the Secretary
General to "take immediate steps
to expel Libya. Iran and the PLO
terrorist group from the United
Nations and all of its affiliated
agencies ensure formal inter-
national cooperation in the effort
to fully prosecute and punish
those states, organizations and in-
dividuals which participate in
global terrorism" and "implement
a program which will effectively
isolate and limit the global
capabilities of nations which fail to
participate in the campaign
against international terrorism."
Harold Jacobs, president of the
National Council of Young Israel,
strongly endorsed the U.S.
reprisal attack on Libya and
stated: "We must be prepared to
confront not only Libya, but all
other international terrorist
havens, from the Syrian-
controlled Bekaa Valley in
Lebanon, to Tehran, to the ter-
rorist training centers behind the
Iron Curtain."
HE ADDED. "It is imperative
that other governments of the
free world abandon their policy of
appeasement and join the United
States in the war against interna-
tional. state-sponsored
terrorism."
Rabbi William Berkowitz, presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Heritage Committee, sent a
telegram to Reagan extolling the
strike against Libya as an
"historic and courageous action
that strikes at the very center of
the terror kingdom. The United
States has demonstrated by this
direct action its resolve to stand
firm against the evils of ter-
rorism," Berkowitz said.
,
Minister Leaves on Tour
To Dedicate Solar Energy Plant
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Energy Minister Moshe Shahal
has left on a week-long visit to the
U.S. during which he will dedicate
the second solar energy plant built
in southern California by an
Israeli firm for a local electric
utility. He is also scheduled to
discuss American oil prospecting
in Israel with U.S. Energy
Secretary John Herrington and
with Armand Hammer, head of
Continental Petroleum.
The solar station Shahal will
visit was built by Luz. an Israeli
firm. It cost $90 million and 50
percent of the material that went
into its construction was imported
from Israel. Shahal will take part
in negotiations to export an even
larger Israel-made solar energy
plant, to cost about $120 million,
to a South American country.


N
Funeral Services
For French Aircraft-Maker Dassault
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Elaborate funeral services
were held at the Chapel of
St. Louis Des Invalides
Tuesday for Marcel Bloch-
Dassault, France's leading
manufacturer of combat air-
craft for two generations,
whose Mystere and Mirage
jets gave Israel mastery of
the air which spelled victory
in the 1956 Sinai Campaign
and the Six-Day War of
1967.
Dassault, born Marcel Bloch,
the son of a Jewish physician, and
converted to the Roman Catholic
faith about 10 years after his
liberation from the Buchenwald
concentration camp, died last Fri-
day at the age of 94.
He was buried close to the crypt
where Napoleon is buried. Prime
Minister Jacques Chirac was the
main speaker at the ceremonies,
which were attended by dozens of
former Premiers, government
Ministers and military
commanders.
DASSAULT WAS reelected to
the National Assembly last month
W. German Politicos See Kinship
Between Terrorism, Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK (JTA) -
An official of West Ger-
many's opposition Social
Democratic Party (SPD)
likened the current wave of
terrorism emanating from
the Middle East to the
"same nationalistic seed
that saw anti-Semitism kin-
dle the flames of the
Holocaust.
In a speech to the biennial con-
vention of the Jewish Labor Com-
mittee here, Klaus Henning-
Rosen. secretary of the SPD's
Human Rights Commission, urg-
ed "an international summit in
which the nations that are victims
of terrorism draft a democratic
strategy of defense. This must be
high on the agenda and priorities
list of every democratic country,"
he declared.
HENNING-ROSEN, who is not
Jewish, observed that "A seed we
'Freedom Seder'
Staged
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)-
Under the watchful view of Soviet
surveillance equipment, an inter-
faith group of local clergy staged a
"Freedom Seder" last week out-
side the Soviet Consulate here.
The seder included a fully set
Passover table in the street direct-
ly in front of the Consulate gates.
"God hears the cries of Soviet
Jews, and we must also," said the
Rev. Emil Authelet, north coastal
area minister of the American
Baptist Churches of the West.
"Yet His Cry needs a human
voice. We are to be that voice in
today's world."
Authelet is one of the eight in-
terfaith clerics who organized the
Freedom Seder. The eight clerics
led the Passover service in the
reading of the specially written
Freedom Seder haggadah the
telling of the exodus, which in this
case drew parallels with the plight
of Soviet Jews.
Eight Soviet Jewish Prisoners
of Conscience were the focus of
this year's Freedom Seder, in
large photographs set in a row
down the center of the table.
Chairs around the table were
left empty in a symbolic gesture
for the Jews in the Soviet Union
who cannot celebrate Passover.
"We are doing it for them," said
Richard Barron and Ruben
nailer, co-chairpersons of the
demonstration and members of
the Board of the Bay Area Council
for Soviet Jews.
Only 1,139 Soviet Jews were
Permitted to emigrate in 1985,
down substantially from the peak
year in Soviet Jewish emigration
of 1979. when more than 51,000
Jews were allowed to leave. Last
month, 47 Soviet Jews were
allowed to emigrate.
thought was buried in the rubble
of the Third Reich is being ex-
ploited in the Middle East and ex-
ploded on the streets, airports,
restaurants, shopping arcades and
homes. Those who supply the
weapons that destroy innocent
lives under the guise of some
distortion of justice, traduce
freedom, not enhance or
guarantee it."
He also warned that anti-
Semitism has not disappeared
from Germany. It "is still very
much alive," he told the delegates,
noting that the Bundestag
devoted a full-scale debate to the
subject last February. In the past
year alone, there were' some 400
recorded cases of anti-Semitism,
ranging from the desecration of
Jewish cemeteries and synagogue
daubings to the "use of foul
language against Jews and the
denial that the Holocaust was an
historical reality."
The convention adopted a long
series of resolutions supporting
Israel and Soviet Jewry, attacking
"Kahanism" and apartheid and
urging President Reagan to
recognize that attacks on abortion
clinics are terrorist acts.
and was scheduled to deliver its
opening address. He had been a
Deputy since the end of World
War II and always amassed huge
majorities in his reelection
campaigns.
Dassault, a multimillionaire,
was believed by many to be the
richest man in France and was
often described by leading finan-
cial publications as one of the 10
richest men in Europe. He was a
graduate of France's school of
aeronautical engineering and
achieved fame during World War
I as the inventor of the most
sophisticated combat and recon-
naissance planes of their time.
Returning from Buchenwald
feeble and ill, he nevertheless
rebuilt his company into one of the
world's largest aircraft manufac-
turers, Avions Marcel Dassault
Breguet, which employed 16,000
people. He also became a major
figure in real estate, heavy in-
dustry, and financial, publishing
and film companies.
ALTHOUGH he never visited
Israel, Dassault was on intimate
terms with many Israeli leaders
and reportedly took pride in the
way Israeli pilots handle his high-
performance Mysteres, Super-
Mysteres, and later Mirage and
Etandard jets which helped give
Israel its overwhelming victories
over larger Arab forces.
When President Charles de
Gaulle imposed an arms embargo
against Israel afer the 1967 Six-
Day War, the flow of French air-
craft was cut off, and the Israeli
Air Force turned to the American
jets which now constitute the
backbone of its air power.
Many reasons have been given
why Marcel Bloch converted from
Judaism to Roman Catholicism in
1957, after changing his name to
Dassault. Some old-time
associates say he took the step
because of the trauma of deporta-
tion and incarceration in Buchen-
wald. He returned physically shat-
tered, weighing only 70 pounds.
Others say he changed his religion
to further his business interests.
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GAIL NEWMAN
Working toward a caring community.
Gail Newman knows that our Jewish
community is growing because she cares
enough to ask others to give to the 1986
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
salutes Gail for her dedication and her
commitment to the fact that we are:
One People with One Destiny.
O
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Sense-of-Congress Resolution
Urges Soviets To Grant Visas
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45 N.E 1st Avenue. Miami. Florida
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Members of the House
and Senate introducted a
sense-of-the-Congress
resolution last week calling
on the Soviet Union to grant
emigration visas to a
10-year refusenik and his
critically ill wife.
At the same time, Sen. Paul
Simon (D., 111.) vowed he would
continue a month-old Senate
"vigil" until the couple Naum
and Inna Meiman is permitted
to leave the country. Beginning
Mar. 6, Simon has spoken on the
Meiman case every day since the
Senate has been in session.
He follows in the footsteps of
Sen. William Proximire (D.,
Wise.), who held a similar vigil for
nearly 20 years in support of
Senate ratification of the
Genocide Convention. The con-
vention was finally approved last
February.
THE INTRODUCTION of the
resolution was announced at a
press conference at the Capitol
Tuesday, coordinated by the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry
together with Simon and other
members of Congress, in order to
call attention to the Meiman case.
Sen. Gary Hart (D., Colo.) and
Rep. Timothy Wirth (D.( Colo.)
said they were submitting the
resolution Tuesday and called on
their collegues to join in sponsor-
ing it.,
Naum Meiman, a 74-year-old
physicist, first applied for a visa in
1975, and was turned down on the
pretext that he knew state
secrets, althought his classified
work actually ended in 1955. Soon
after his first application, Meiman
was fired from his job at the In-
stitute of Theoretical and Ex-
perimental Physics.
Inna Meiman, a refusenik since
1979 who has been married to
Naum for four years, received her
second refusal of an emigration
visa on the grounds that she was
privy to the classified information
that her husband possessed.
FOR THE past two years Inna
Meiman, 54, has been battling
cancer and has already undergone
four operations for the removal of
tumors from her neck. Doctors in
Moscow have told her there is lit-
tle more they can do for her, in
spite of the appearance of a fifth
tumor on her neck. She has
already received invitations to
undergo cancer treatment in
Israel, the U.S. and Sweden.
Career Women 'Difficulties' Don't
Bother Israel Bank's Controller
Continued from Page 5-A
banks and lending institutions
toed the line.
The difficulties faced by "career
women" in Israel are well-known.
A career is widely assumed a
secondary feature in a woman's
life, and women who have attain-
ed upper-level management status
are still perceived as somewhat a
phenomenon. Maor, however,
hasn't encountered either per-
sonal or professional opposition,
and notes that the same applies,
at least in the latter sense, to her
female colleagues at the Bank of
Israel.
STRESSING that the bank
does not ascribe to the practice of
recruiting and training women ex-
ecutives specifically, Maor never-
theless recalls, "As far back as I
can remember there were always
women in important positions."
She adds, however, that male or
female, "you have to be someone
who really wants to devote the
time and effort."
Accordingly, a typical day for
the Bank Controller begins at
7:30, often lasting until 9 p.m.,
"after which I usually have some
homework to do." Dividing her
week equally between Jerusalem
and Tel Aviv, Maor confers
regularly with the Treasury, top-
level bankers, Bank of Israel's
Governor Moshe Mandelbaum and
members of her own department,
which numbers 130 and consists
of economists, auditors and
lawyers.
Maor, at present, is attempting
to build a new infrastructure," a
code of regulations which will not
only bypass and eventually
replace cumbersome banking
laws, but improve the overall
quality of the banking system.
These regulations, notably the
make-up and operation of boards
of directors, are the product of
more than two years of work of a
special seven-member committee,
appointed by Maor, consisting of
"top-level banking represen-
tatives and various important
members of the public," the latter
embodying Maor's ideology that
"banks should act more or less as
a public utilities sector."
DESPITE HER ambition,
however, Maor delivered a flat
"no comment" statement when
asked whether her future
itinerary possibly included the
post of governor. "At the moment
I enjoy my job tremendously," she
said, adding in her typically
pragmatic fashion, "After all, I've
only been Controller for three
years and there's still a great deal
to be done."
With Maor's record of
achievements, however, no-one
would be surprised if Maor one
day became the Governor of the
Bank of Israel.
Many Arab Papers in Israel Not
As Wide Choice As Thought
Continued from Page 5-A
Arab newspapers in Israel are
commercial propositions. Finance
comes from other Arab countries,
the Soviet Union and wealthy
American-Arabs. Thus, in-
evitably, these organs are robbed
of editorial independence. Censor-
ship relates to matters concerning
the IDF and activities in the ad-
ministered territories. To prevent
censorship, article relating to
political and military activity are
usuJr copied from and attributed
to the. Israeli Hebrew press.
Arab readers in Israel can also
choose from Arabic language
newspapers from Egypt, Jordan,
Kuwait and Britain much of the
material in Israel's Arab
newspapers being reproduced
from these overseas journals. For
the time being, however, Israel's
Arabs have quantity if not quality
on their newsstands, and the only
chance of this situation ever
changing is the hope of gaining
financial independence which
would snbsequentty lead to more
editorial independence.,^. .-v
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Papal Visit Seen As Major Step
In Process of Reconciliation
A public sing-a-long on the last night of the
Labor Party Convention in Tel Aviv. Right to
left are Mayor of Jerusalem Teddy Kollek;
Prime Minister Shimon Peres; General
Secretary of the Histadrut, Israel Kessar; and
Minister Without Portfolio Ezer Weizman.
Bookcase
'Shoah,' 'Holocaust Memoirs'
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Shoah. By Claude Lanzmann.
New York: Pantheon Books,
1985. 200 pp. $11.95.
Holocaust Memoirs: Jews in the
Lwow Ghetto, the Janowski
Concentration Camp and as
Deportees in Siberia. By
Joachim Schoenfeld. Hoboken,
N.J.: Ktav Publishing House,
1985. 328 pp. $17.50.
Holocaust books and Holocaust
films are designed to help us
remember and, in remembering,
to prevent any recurrence of the
most heinous chapter in human
history. We need to remind
ourselves and everyone else about
the unspeakable atrocities which
were perpetrated by the Nazis.
Their appalling bestialities repre-
sent a blotch on human civilization
which can never be removed or
erased.
There are those who argue that
the revelation of Nazi brutalities
has gone on far too long. Perhaps,
they say, it is time to let the
shadows of history overlie the
seemingly incessant stories of in-
human horrors.
THE CONTINUING produc
tion of books and films on the
Holocaust reflects a contrary
view. Advocates of this point of
view argue that we must keep
mourning the six million martyrs
who were slaughtered by the
Nazis for no reason other than the
fact that they were Jews. And,
they say, that keeping their
memory green will help to make
sure that their martyrdom will
never be repeated.
It is this latter view which
animates these two books and the
film on which one of them is
based.
"Shoah" is a 9'/t-hour documen-
tary film made by Claude Lanz-
mann. It shows what happened in
the Holocaust as seen through the
eyes of victims, participants,
witnesses and survivors. The book
contains the words of these peo-
ple. It gives the reader the script
f the film; the scenes have to be
imagined. If we have seen the
"1m, we can recall just how ex-
traordinary an achievement it is
by viewing the words which evoke
our recollection of the scenes. If
*e plan to see the film, the book is
excellent preparation for an un-
forgettable experience.
In any case, the book stands by
itself as a remarkable record of
we Holocaust. It opens in Poland
a place called Chelmno where
Jews were first gassed to death,
lanzmann took one of the two
survivors of Chelmno back to
Poland where he gave a gory ac-
count of what happened. The
other survivor was interviewed in
Israel. Jews who outlived Sobibor,
Treblinka and Auschwitz were in-
terviewed in Europe and the
United States.
Their stories are shocking
enough but they do not compare
to the consternation which strikes
the reader as a present-day resi-
dent of Auschwitz says that the
Jews of Auschwitz "were expelled
and resettled, but I don't know
where" or when Polish villagers in
Chelmno today say that before the
Germans conquered the country
in 1939, "all Poland was in the
Jews' hands."
EQUALLY ODIOUS and op-
probrious are the words of a Nazi
who prepared the timetables and
coordinated "the movement of
special trains with regular
trains." These "special trains"
were the "resettlement" trains,
headed for Treblinka or
Auschwitz and this individual in-
sits that he was just a
"bureaucrat;" he knew nothing
about the meaning of Treblinka or
Auschwitz. They were simply a
"destination."
Another Nazi who downplays
his role was Dr. Franz Grassier,
who was interviewed in Germany.
He was second in command of the
Warsaw Ghetto. It is frightening
to read his tortuous effort to
justify his activities there. "Our
job was to maintain the ghetto and
try to preserve the Jews as a work
force."
Confronted with the fact that
5,000 Jews died in the ghetto each
month in 1941, Grassier says,
"There were far too many people
in the ghetto." It was a
"paradox" that so many died even
though his mission was to keep
the ghetto alive, "to maintain it."
THE BOOK shows that
although some Poles were
"righteous Gentiles" who, at
great peril, tried to protect Jews,
most Poles were pleased to see the
Nazis killing Jews. The conclusion
of the book consists of interviews
with two Warsaw Ghetto sur-
vivors who were seen at the
Lohame Haghettaot Kibbutz
Museum (Ghetto Fighters Kib-
butz). They describe the final days
of the Warsaw Ghetto in distress-
ing and dolorous detail, telling
more than flesh and blood can
bear.
The words of the book have a
life of their own. They give great
insight into the Holocaust as seen
in retrospect by some of those
who participated one way or
another in that ghastly
experience.
Another vivid account of the
Holocaust is contained in the
memoirs of Joachim Schoenfeld.
Now living in Toronto, he manag-
ed to survive the Lwow Ghetto
and the Janowski Concentration
Camp in Poland. In painful detail,
he describes his shattering ex-
periences which make the reader
wonder in respectful awe about
the capacity of a human being to
surmount such unbelievable
suffering.
SCHOENFELD tells about life
in the ghetto, about the Jewish
ghetto police and about the
methods used by the Nazis to
destroy Jews. The particulars
which he provides curdle one's
blood.
In addition to his own story,
Schoenfeld supplies an appendix
which contains the stories of 13
relatives and friends who survived
the Holocaust. These are further
tales of woe which at least have
the virtue of a happy ending in
that the tellers of these tales en-
dured and lived through their suf-
ferings. One of them, who is only
identified as Yetta F., now lives in
Miami.
These two books challenge
those who argue that we should
put the Holocaust behind us. They
assert that we can never place this
execrable event in the rear.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The visit by Pope John Paul
II to the main synagogue in
Rome was nailed by
American Jewish groups as
a major step in the process
of reconciliation between
the Catholic and Jewish
faiths. They also expressed
hope that it would lead soon
to Vatican recognition- of
the State of Israel.
The American Jewish Congress
and the World Jewish Congress
declared in a joint statement that
the Pope's visit "and the content
of his eloquent remarks constitute
an important and hopeful new
chapter in the history of
Catholicism's relations with
Judaism.
"The Pope's formulation of that
relationship bespoke an unusual
warmth and friendship that em-
brace and confirm the con-
siderable progress that has occur-
red in the past 20 yeas since
Vatican II. More important, it
holds the promise of further pro-
gress in that relationship," the
AJC and WJC said.
THE STATEMENT, released
in the name of Henry Siegman,
executive director of the AJC and
newly named chairman of the
WJC's Commission on Inter-
religious Affairs, hoped "that the
Pope's warm words of friendship
will find expression before too
long in the normalization of rela-
tions between the Vatican and the
State of Israel."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
the congregational arm of Reform
Judaism in America, declared that
the Pope "has given flesh and
blood to the pronouncements of
Vatican Council II and, in so do-
ing, has given heart to Catholics
and Jews alike who seek to deepen
their understanding of each
other."
Schindler added, however, that
"this does not mean overlooking
or ignoring the differences bewt-
ween us that still remain. Jews
can disagree with the Vatican on
abortion and on diplomatic
recognition of Israel and still work
with Catholics on racial equality,
economic justice, world hunger
and nuclear disarmament,"
Schindler said.
RABBI ARTHUR Schneier,
president of the Appeal of Cons-
cience Foundation and spiritual
leader of the Park East
Synagogue in New York, called
the Pope's visit "a significant and
symbolic act that will serve as the
basis for broadening and deepen-
ing the relationship of Catholics
and Jews, including eventual
recognition of the State of Israel
by the Vatican."
Schneier also expressed con-
fidence that the Pope's condemna-
tion of anti-Semitism in all of its
forms and from any source "will
have a profound effect on the at-
titude of Catholics to Jews and
Jews to Catholics for generations
to come."
Dr. Ronald Sobel, chairman of
the Intergroup Relations Commit-
tee of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, said in a
statement that the Pope's visit
was "both a symbol and reality
testifying to the revolution that
has taken place in Catholic-Jewish
relations during the last quarter
of a century."
Sobel, who is senior rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El in New York,
added, "The Pope's recognition
and reaffirmation of the ir-
revocable call to the Jewish people
by God also stands as an eloquent
witness to the growing sensitivity
that permeates the dialogue pro-
cess between Catholics and
Jews."
RABBI MARVIN Hier, dean of
the Los Angeles-based Simon
Wiesenthal Center, said, "This
short journey from the throne of
St. Peter to the central synagogue
of Rome assures Pope John Paul
II a special place of honor in
Jewish history. Had such a
journey been made by Pious XII,
it is unlikely that Hitler's 'Final
Solution' would have reached its
demonic proportions."
Hier added, "Having ascended
the steps of reconciliation with the
Jewish people and vigorously con-
demned anti-Semitism, John Paul
II should now ascend the final step
by establishing full diplomatic
relations with the State of Israel."


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Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Reagan Veto Eyed
If Senate Nixes Arms Sale to Saudis
?iS" *hi<* would be depleted
by 1991 when delivery is exScS
to be completed.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Although a majority of
the Senate has signed a
resolution to disapprove
President Reagan's propos-
ed sale of $354 million in
missiles to Saudi Arabia, a
leading Senator warned last
Thursday that the President
would veto such action.
Reagan and Secretary of State
George Shultz are "absolutely
firm" that the sale "is fundamen-
tal to our foreign policy," said
Sen. Richard Lugar (R., Ind.),
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee.
LUGAR SPOKE in support of
the testimony before the commit-
tee by Richard Murphy, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
after all other committee
members present questioned the
proposed sale. Sens. Alfonse
D'Amato (R., N.Y.) and Frank
Lautenberg (D., N.J.), who are
not committee members, testified
against selling the missiles to
Saudi Arabia.
Sen. Alan Cranston (I)., Cal.),
who initiated the resolution to re-
ject the sale, said it has been sign-
ed by 63 Senators. The sale goes
forward unless both the Senate
Israel Views
Firm Stand
On Waldheim
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
A consensus has appeared
to develop in the Knesset
for Israel to take a firm of-
ficial position on allegations
that former United Nations
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim has a Nazi past.
Agenda motions to that effect
came from across the political
spectrum, from the Orthodox par-
ties to Mapam. In response, Depu-
ty Foreign Minister Ronnie Milo
of Likud stated that Israel "will
react unequivocally and as befits
the Jewish State if the allegations
.gainst Dr. Kurt Waldheim prove
well-founded."
He has been accused of being in-
volved in atrocities against par-
tisans, women and children in
Yugoslavia and in the deportation
of Greek Jews from Salonika to
Auschwitz when he served as a
Wehrtnacht lieutenant in the
Balkans during World War II, at-
tached to German General
Headquarters.
PREMIER Shimon Peres has
come under strong pressure from
the World Jewish Congress to
take a stand on Waldheim. The
WJC has produced documents
that seem to confirm the charges
against Waldheim, who is a con-
servative candidate for the
presidency of Austria in the May 5
elections.
Peres has stated that his
government would not take a posi-
tion at this time, noting that
Waldheim is still a private citizen
and no charges against him have
'jeen proven in a court of law.
But Zevulun Hammer of the Na-
tional Religious Party called on
the Knesset "to demand that
Shimon Peres and (Foreign
Minister) Yitzhak Shamir act as
their respective mentors David
Ben Gurion and Menachem Begin
would certainly have acted .
to instruct our UN Ambassador to
require total condemnation by the
UN of Waldheim himself."
and House pass resolutions of
disapproval by May 8.
With the Democratic-controlled
House expected certainly to reject
the sale, the real battle will be in
the Senate as it was over the 1981
sale of AW ACS to the Saudis. But
Lugar stressed that the President
has said he would veto a resolu-
tion of disapproval, adding that
opponents will need a "two-vote
strategy." It would take 67
Senators to override a veto.
"ALL SENATORS better
begin thinking about our in-
terests," Lugar said. One such in-
terest he pointed to was Murphy's
assertoin that when the Saudis
recently purchased British Tor-
nado fighters because they could
not get U.S. F-15s it "cost the
American economy from $12 to
$20 billion."
The Senators opposed to the
sale stressed Saudi Arabia's op-
position to the Middle East peace
process, its support for anti-
American regimes such as Syria
and Libya and its bankrolling of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Noting that the sale is being
labelled a "test" of U.S. friend-
ship for the Saudis, Cranston,
said, "The Saudis keep wanting us
to prove our friendship. When do
they prove their friendship?"
D'Amato noted while the U.S. has
proved its friendship for the
Saudis "over and over" the
Saudis "have neither the will nor
the determination" to support the
U.S.
BUT MURPHY rejected "a
direct linkage between our
routine arms supply to Saudi
Arabia and peaceful resolution of
the Arab-Israeli dispute. This is a
narrow approach." He said rejec-
ting the sale would help Middle
East radicals who "argue that the
U.S. cannot be friendly with Israel
and friendly with Arab states
alike." Murphy argued that the
Saudis have been helpful to the
peace process although most of
their efforts are not done publicly.
When asked for specific ex-
amples by Sen. Claiborne Pell (D.,
R.I.), he said that in 1982 the then
Prince Fahd's Fez Declaration
turned around the 1967 Arab
declaration never to negotiate
with Israel and sought ways to br-
ing those negotiations about. He
said the Saudis also supported the
efforts by King Hussein of Jordan
and the PLO to reach an agree-
ment on negotiations with Israel
which Hussein dropped ealier this
year.
But Murphy stressed that the
sale is needed to send a "signal"
to^ Iran that the U.S. supports
Saudi Arabia and other Persian
Gulf states against any treatened
attack from the Iranians. "Saudi
self-defense reduces the probabili-
ty of direct U.S. military involve-
ment" in the Gulf, Murphy stress-
ed. He said the sale is not a
reward to the Saudis, since the
Saudis will be protecting U.S. in-
terests in the Gulf.
HOWEVER, Sen. Joseph Biden
(D., Del.) argued that Teheran
knows that if Iran attacks Saudi
Arabia it would bring in both the
U.S. and Israel. When, it was sug-
gested that the Iranian air force is
not a major threat with most of its
planes outdated, Murphy replied
that it would be a "serious
mistake to underestimate the
sting that remains in the Iranian
air force or the Iranian military
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establishment."
Both Murphy and Richard Ar-
mitage, Assistant Secretary of
Defense for International Securi-
ty Affairs, said that the missiles
the U.S. wants to sell the Saudis
would replace its existing
Several Senators also expressed
concern about providing the
Saudis with Stinger shoulder-fired
fall into the hands of terrorists
Arrnitage said the Saudis have
taken "stringent" security
measures on all missiles. He noted
the Stinger system is six-feet lone
and weighs about 50 pounds. "The
real terrorist weapon in the Mid-
dle East is the (Soviet) SA7 Ar-
rnitage said. He said it can be i
ried like a suitcase.
icar-
s *
I
AARON PODHURST
Working toward a caring community.
Aaron Podhurst knows that our Jewish
community is growing because he cares
enough to ask others to give to the 1986
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund/Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
salutes Aaron for his dedication and his
commitment to the fact that we are:
One People with One Destiny.
O
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami. FL 33137 576-4000
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Chief Rabbis of Israel, France and Rumania
meet with Yeshiva University President Dr.
Norman Lamm during their visit to the
University-affiliated Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary in New York City to
help the institution celebrate its Centennial
'Chag HaSemikhah' (celebration of ordina-
tion). From left are Rabbis Moshe Rosen oj
Rumania, Mordechai Elyahu of Israel's
Sephardic community, Dr. Lamm, and Rab-
bis Avraham Shapiro of Israel's Ashkenazic
community and Rene-Samuel Sirat of France.
Gap Widening
Between Western and Oriental Jews
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Two
sobering sets of statistics released
here recently showed a widening
Nominations Slated
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Council of Jewish Federations has
announced it is accepting nomina-
tions from regional, national and
international organizations,
Federations and their member
agencies for the William Shroder
Awards. The Awards are given in
recognition of achievement in the
advancement of social welfare by
voluntary agencies under Jewish
auspices in the U.S. and Canada.
The deadline for nominations is
May 31.
gap between Western and Orien-
tal Jews in higher education and
an unemployment rate among
new immigrants four times higher
than the national average.
Statistics from the Education
Ministry indicated that while the
general level of education in the
country is rising, only 12.8 per-
cent of Israelis from Oriental
families received a higher educa-
tion compared to 43.7 percent
from Western families.
Yosef Bashi, the Ministry's
chief statistician, said the gap will
narrow only when the govern-
ment gives the problem high
priority. At the present time, it is
growing, he said.
Meanwhile, a Histadrut survey
of 18 areas with high immigrant
populations showed that 32 per-
cent of people who immigrated to
Israel during 1984 85 are
unemployed. The survey covered
3,550 wage-earners.
Yitzhak Barkai, chairman of
Histadrut's absorption depart-
ment, said the highest levels of im-
migrants unemployment were
recorded in Afula (64 percent);
Carmiel (63 percent); Jerusalem
(48 percent); Beersheba (47
perent) and Kfar Saba (40
percent).
Immigrant unemployment was
only marginal in the central
region, the Dan area, Raanana,
Herzliya, Rehovot and the Arad
district of the Negev.
.; JJ A | .,
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
United Synagogue President
Charges Chief Rabbis Are 'Divisive'
Continued from Page 1-A
THE CHIEF Rabbis made their
comments in a special interview
with the JTA here. They claimed
that Reform and Conservative
rabbis do not conform to halacha
(religious law) and demanded that
they "stop converting to Judaism
according to their new laws."
"The issue is not whether the
Conservative movement observes
halacha, as we do, but the refusal
of the Orthodox establishment to
accept Conservative rabbis per-
forming religious conversions ac-
cording to halacha," Kreutzer
said.
"The issue is not whether Con-
srvative rabbis observe halacha,
as they do in conversions and all
other religious observances, but
where the rabbi obtained ordina-
tion. If the ordination is Orthodox,
the procedure is accepted;
however, if a rabbi with Conser-
vative ordination follows strictly,
to the very letter of the law,
halachic principles, the conversion
is not accepted.
"WHY? The answer is obvious
politics," Kreutzer declared.
"This divisive political action on
the part of the two Chief Rabbis of
Israel is consistent with the Or-
thodox attempt to amend the
Laws of Return in the Knesset,
which has been repeatedly rebuff-
ed and rejected. It is 'chutzpadik'
for the Chief Rabbis to come to
America and state that 'We ask of
you, don't divide the Jewish peo-
ple' when it is they and their Or-
thodox communities that are sow-
ing the seeds of distrust and
divisiveness.
"We ask only that the Chief
Rabbis cease in their determina-
tion to foist Israel's internal
politics and problems upon the
Jewish religion in the diaspora. If
halacha is observed, then the Or-
thodox establishment must accept
the legitimate actions of diaspora
Jewry and its rabbis." Kreutzer
said.
Israel Will
Assist South
African Jews
To Migrate
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel is prepared to assist South
African Jews who decide to im-
migrate here because of the moun-
ting unrest in South Africa, Ab-
sorption Minister Yaacov Tsur
told reporters at a press briefing
on his return from a nine-day visit
to South Africa. He predicted that
some 600 South African olim
would settle in Israel this year,
double last year's number.
According to Tsur, South
African Jews, like many other
white South Africans, are seeking
alternative homes in Australia
and North America, and only to a
lesser extent, in Israel. These in-
clude Zionist as well as non-
Zionist Jews, he said.
Tsur said he met with more than
3,000 South African Jews on his
visit, and "I told them I did not
come to compete with Australia in
offering attractions. There is no
way we can do that. But I said
that Israel is ready to help those
who come to Israel."
leeoeeoeeee
TAe*Xe44U6A jVtttiavwUf 3* Abraham Grunhut
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
M
nwiSH
"IBB*
(KEREN KAYEMETH
LEISRAEL) INC.
Zev W. Kogan
Pros. JNF Southern Region.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn. JNF Foundation
Ernest Samuels
V.P. JNF Gr. Miami
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board


00Mm*&>
GIVE HONOR UNTO WHOM HONOR IS DUE
ffivndatf^utieS, 4986 42:00 JVtxm-
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('f*//*rttf//nip SfilebfaJntneti/
>QOQ~"^QQQ For Information and Reservations
Jewish National Fund 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 353, Miami Beach, PI. 33139 Tel. 538-6464


Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
.
A
MANCE COUNTS.
OF REAL CISARETTE TASTE IN A LOWUk

*****
fo+iammtt).,-,

SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Quitting Smoking
Now Greatly Reduces Serious Risks to Your Health.


Judge's Experiences In Holocaust Affect Philosophy On Family
Mainzer Teaches Course On Family Law At Yeshiva University's Cardozo School Of Law
When Gertrud Mainzer, a
former judge on the Family
Court of the State of New
York, began to teach her
course in Family Law this
semester at Yeshiva Univer-
sity's Benjamin N. Cardozo
School of Law, she informed
her more than 60 students
of her bias.
"I am always in favor of trying
to keep families together, Judge
Mainzer said.
JUDGE MAINZER knows that
her bias comes from her own
background. The 71-year-old
native of Germany saw her family
scattered during World War II,
and she had herself smuggled into
a concentration camp so that she
could take care of her children
there.
In 1933, the young Gertrud
Mainzer {nee Sinzheimer) whose
father was a law professor, a
founder of German labor law, and
a prominent practicing attorney
- fled from the Nazis in Germany
to Holland.
Later, when the Germans invad-
ed Holland, Mrs. Mainzer was
separated from her husband,
Richard, her parents, sisters, and
her two children, Gabriele and
Frank.
"From 1942 on, we were all
hiding in different places, and
none of us knew where the other
members of the family were," she
explained.
WHEN ONE of her father's
former students found out and
told Mrs. Mainzer that her
children had been sent to Weater-
bork, from where they were to be
sent to a German concentration
camp in 1943, Mrs. Mainzer decid-
ed to join them there.
"I am one of the few people ever
to be smuggled into a concentra-
tion camp," she said. "But I
wanted to try to save my children
or at least be with them if I could
not save them."
She and her two children surviv-
ed the Bergen-Belsen concentra-
tion camp, and after they were
liberated in June, 1945. They
went to Havana in February,
1946, where Mrs. Mainzer's hus-
band had waited to join them and
to emigrate together with them to
the United States.
A THIRD chad, Susan Daniela,
was born in Cuba.
In 1949, the Mainzers succeeded
finally in coming to the United
States, and Mainzer, who had
been an attorney in Germany,
went to law school in New York.
Mrs. Mainzer worked as a
librarian in order to contribute to
the support of her family and then
attended law school herself in
1962, realizing at last her profes-
sional dreams.
In 1965, at the age of 51, Mrs.
Mainzer received her law degree
from New York University Law
School. A year later, her husband
died.
After working a year for New
York University Law School's
Project on Social Welfare Law,
Mrs. Mainzer practiced law with
the firm of Salomon and Mainzer
from 1966-75, and with the firm of
Herzfeld and Rubin from 1975-79
specializing in estate and family
law matters, especially adoptions.
IN ADDITION, she was
counsel for Selfhelp Community
Services in New York, where she
negotiated and drafted leases for
nursing and senior citizens homes,
represented children in foster
care and juvenile delinquency pro-
ceedings, and served as par-
ticipating attorney with the New
York Civil Liberties Union and
the American Civil Liberties
Union.
In 1979, Mrs. Mainzer was ap-
pointed to the Family Court bench
and served as a judge until she
reached the mandatory retire-
ment age of 70 at the end of 1984.
During her five and a half years
on the Family Court, she observed
many changes in the substance
and procedures of family law.
"THERE ARE new scientific
advances now," she said. "We can
determine probability of paternity
y blood tests, and the results of
.ese probability computations
are used in court proceedings.
When I first came to the Family
Court, blood tests were only per-
mitted into evidence when they
excluded somebody as a father.
"And areas that just a few years
ago were barely considered as
part of the teaching of family law
have been greatly developed, such
as child neglect and abuse, and the
battered women syndrome.
"Family law now includes the
beginning of the family: the crea-
tion of a child including the
issues of abortion, contraception,
artificial insemination, surrogate
parenthood, and other forms of
procreation. In this respect, scien-
tific advances have made the law
more complex."
HOWEVER, event with this
new complexity, Judge Mainzer
said, "family law is still about
relationships we all can unders-
tand, relationships between
parents and children, between
spouses. Family law is about rela-
tionships in which we all par-
ticipate, thereby making it the
branch of law that is nearest to
life itself."
Seder, Choi Hamoed Spark Holiday,
Final Day To Feature Yizkor Prayers
Friday, Apr. 25, is the second day of Passover, the holi-
day that celebrates the exodus of the ancient Israelites
from their bondage in Egypt. Many Jews are recounting
that story, as it is read from the Haggadah, at a second
seder on Thursday evening, Apr. 24.
The holiday, known as Zman Cherutenu. the Season of
ur Freedom, which began with the first seder Wednesday
veiling, continues on Saturday, Apr. 26, the first day of
' hoi Homoed Pesach the opening of the intervening days
'('tween the first and the last days of Passover.
' 'hoi Hamoed Pesach continues through the last of four
'lays on Tuesday, Apr. 29. The next day, Wednesday, Apr.
30, is known as Shve-ee Shel Pesach. or the seventh day of
Passover.
The hoiliday ends on the eighth day, Thursday, May 1,
with synagogue services including Yizkor memorial
j*ayers for the departed.
^IFZ? i
1

Gertrud Mainzer
Jews, Japs and Jokes
In June in New York City,
academies from a dozen countries
will discuss and analyze the
Jewish Joke at the Second Interna-
tional Conference on Jewish
Humor sponsored by Tel Aviv
University. This article deals with
the use of Jewish humor as a form
of self-hatred
By EDWARD SHAPIRO
A disproportionate number of
20th Century American come-
dians have been Jewish. Par-
ticularly since the end of World
War II, the United States has ex-
perienced what one authority calls
the "golden age" of the American
Jewish humorist, which includes
Groucho Marx, Lenny Bruce,
Woody Allen, Mel Brooks, Rodney
Dangerfield, Buddy Hackett, Don
Rickles and Joan Rivers, to men-
tion only a few.
In addition, some of America's
most prominent comic writers and
cartoonists have been Jewish,
among them Al Capp, Jules Feif-
fer. Rube Goldberg, Al Hirschfeld,
S.J. Perelman, Philip Roth and
Neil Simon. And then there is
Norman Lear, producer of "All in
the Family," one of the most
significant and successful televi-
sion comedy shows of the 1970s.
THE GROWING prominence of
the Jewish comedian has been ac-
companied by a willingness to
make the Jew the butt of humor,
often in a cruel and derogatory
manner. Much of the popularity of
Woody Allen (Allen Konigsberg)
and Lenny Bruce (Leonard
Schneider), Don Rickles and Joan
Rivers, for instance, has been due
to the centrality of anti-Jewish
stereotypes in their comedy
routines.
These stereotypes have mir-
rored classic anti-Semitic images
of the Jew, the most common of
which the mercenary Jew
was central to Shakespeare's
"The Merchant of Venice,"
Marlowe's "The Jew of Malta"
ami Scott's "Ivanhoe." Today,
when some comedians list the
world's shortest books, they men-
tion (along with "Great Irish
Cuisine" and "The Polish Mind"
"Jewish Business Ethics."
This moral shortcoming sup-
posedly infuses relationships even
among business partners. In one
joke, three Jewish business part-
ners are vacationing in Florida.
One suddenly grows pale when he
realizes he left the office safe
open. A partner reassures him:
"Don't worry, we are here with
you."
A KEY aspect of the image of
the mercenary Jew is the usurer
who takes advantage of the
misfortunes of Gentiles. Follow-
ing the release of the movie
"Jaws," the story was told that
Hollywood would be bringing out
a film about a lanshark called
"Jews." Even the rabbinate, in
one story, is pictured as afflicted
with commercial chicanery:
"A priest, minister and rabbi
are discussing what they will do
with the money in their collection
plates. The priest says he will
draw a circle on the ground, throw
the money in the air and all that
lands within the circle will go to
the church; he will keep the rest.
The minister says he will draw a
line on the ground, throw the
money in the air, and keep
whatever lands on the right side
of the line. The rabbi says he will
throw the money in the air, and
God can keep whatever He
catches."
The phenomenon of pouring old
anti-Semitic wine into new bottles
is seen in the jokes Jewish comics
tell about Israel:
"This is the voice of Israel, 1500
on your radio dial, but for you
1450 if you hurry."
"Why did the Egyptians finally
make peace with the Israelis?
Because they were tired of paying
retail."
"When Billy Graham sang 'All I
want Is Jesus,' 500 people became
Protestants. When the Pope sang
Ave Maria,' 1,000 listeners
became Catholics. When Pat
Boone sang 'There's a Gold Mine
in the Sky,' 100.000 Jews joined
the air force.''
Jewish parents, according to the
Stereotype, are inordinately con-
cerned that their sons become pro-
fessionals and their daughters
marry doctors. For Jewish come-
dians, the image of the Jew as pro-
fessional (CPA, lawyer, doctor,
dentist) has more appeal than the
image of the Jew as businessman:
"What is the definition of an ac-
countant? A Jewish boy who stut-
ters and can't stand the sight of
blood."
"What is a computer? A Jewish
accountant with a personality."
THE INCLDNATION of Jews
to laugh at themselves did not
begin with the modern American
Jewish comedian. For centuries,
Jews in eastern Europe laughed
at the shlemiel, the shlemazle, the
village idiot, the atheist, the rabbi
and his wife, the marriage broker
and the miser. Sociologists,
psychologists and historians have
carefully examined the roots and
character of this humor. Dozens of
books have been written on the
subject, with Sigmund Freud's
"Jokes and Their Relations to the
Unconscious" (1905) and
Theodore Reik's "Jewish Wit"
(1962) the most famous.
Freud was impressed by the
Jewish zeal for self-criticism. "I
do not know," he wrote, "whether
there are many other instances of
a people making fun to such a
degree of its own character." (Is it
any coincidence that Jews have
been especially prominent in
psychoanalysis and psychology,
disciplines which emphasize self-
criticism?)
Reik, Freud's disciple, agreed
with his teacher. Jewish wit, he
noted, was characterized by "a
merciless mockery of the
weaknesses, faults and failings of
the Jews. It sometimes seems to
aim especially at exposing their
weak spots, at detecting all the
flaws in their character." This af-
finity for self-deprecation was
!>est expressed in Groucho Marx's
famous quip that he wouldn't join
any club that would have him as a
member.
There are several interpreta-
tions of Jewish humor. One
stresses that humor has been a
weapon which Jews, !a !''
Continued on Page 12-B
dfe wlslhi Floridiara
Miami, Florida Friday, April 25,1986
Section B


'ace 8-l; me Jewish F iorulian/Frw
Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Thursday, The Rabbi Went To Prison
j
By RABBI
RALPH P. KINGSLEY
Temple Sinai
of North Dade
Henry David Thoreau, the
American writer best known for
his study of man and nature called
"Walden," is also the spiritual
father of "civil disobedience,"
about which he wrote in 1849, say-
ing that the state derives its
power from the individual, and
that the individual therefore has
the right to challenge the authori-
ty of the state when he believes
that the state is committing a
moral wrong.
I don't know whether the story
is true or apocryphal (probably the
latter), but when Thoreau refused
to pay poll taxes in 1840 to ex-
press his opposition to slavery,
choosing to spend a night in jail
(that part is true), it is told that his
friend, Ralph Waldo Emerson,
passed by and said: "Henry, what
are you doing in there?" to which
Thoreau replied: "Ralph, what are
you doing out there?"
THIS RALPH who has been
"out there" has now joined
Thoreau, and thousands of others
who have committed acts of civil
disobedience, to protest an in-
justice, not with regard to slavery,
but with regard to Soviet Jewry.
Together with 20 other rabbis,
one of them a woman, I violated
Washington, D.C. Ordinance
2215, which prohibits demonstra-
tions less than 500 feet in front of
a foreign embassy, was arrested,
arraigned, and for several hours,
actually imprisoned. Yes, if I may
suggest a title to add to the list of
Kemmelman books "Thursday,
the Rabbi Went to Jail." I must
tell you that the experience is not
one that I will soon forget.
ON THE one hand, all was
carefully pre-planned. The
Washington, D.C. police, who are
used to this kind of activity, were
in place v.'th paddy wagons
awaiting our entry. At 11:45, we
gathered across the street from
the Russian Embassy, where a
vigil on behalf of Soviet Jewry
takes place every day between 12
and 1.
Promptly at 12 p.m., the police
stopped traffic, allowing us to
cross and stand directly in front of
the Embassy gates where we
made statements, read from the
Megillah, sang songs and sounded
the Shofar. There were several
warnings by the police, asking us
to stop and explaining that we
were in violation of D.C. Or-
dinance 2215 and that we would
be subject to arrest.
After about five minutes we
were removed, one by one, hand-
cuffed, photographed, placed in
the Paddy Wagon and taken to
the police station where process-
ing continued and from which
we were taken to the prison which
attaches to the Federal
Courthouse.
IT WAS all very surrealistic at
first. The police were friendly,
and we were all very relaxed and
chummy, reunited with old
friends, and discovering new ones
all the time knowing that in a
matter of hours we would be out
and on our way to our homes in
New York, New Jersey,
Delaware, Maryland and then
Florida I had come from the
farthest distance.
On the other hand, I must tell
you it was very real There were
the handcuffs, behind the back,
not very comfortable. There were,
after the Police Station, the real
cells, amidst real criminals one
open commode in the cell which,
fortunately, none of us had to use,
urine stains on the floor, having
an iron gate slam shut behind you
in a sub-terranian windowless en-
vironment in what seemed like the
bowels of the earth and feeling
suddenly very cut off from
everyone.
There was no telephone, no ac-
cess, no way to call for help when
a bureaucratic snafu almost caus-
ed us to be taken to yet another
place for further processing. Our
lawyer had warned us about Mur-
phy's Law, that everything that
can go wrong usually does, and it
almost did. And we were not in
control.
WE HAD a taste of what it's
like not to be free. We were body
searched, just as you see it on TV
and in the movies, spreadeagled
against the wall. Our personal
possessions were removed from
our pockets. The inside of our
wallets, our shoes, the linings of
our coats were carefully examin-
ed, and our fountain pens were
taken away from us presumably
they could be used as weapons,
like a knife.
Plastic bracelets were attached
to our arms, and suddenly we
became numbers, not names. I
was L88.
It was all very dehumanizing,
but also very humbling. Most of
all, it was also very moving. Here
we were representing the three
branches of Judaism, including
the presidents of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis and
the Rabbinical Assembly Rab-
bis Jack Stern and Alex Shapiro,
making a statement together
about our concern for Soviet
Jewry each sacrificing a day of
his life, a sum of money, and sub-
jecting himself and herself to less
than a pleasant experience.
We davened Mincha together in
the cell, we sang together, we
talked Torah together. Prison
creates a unique kind of feeling
between people. For those few
hours there was Achdut, the kind
of Jewish unity that, alas, has
become so elusive these days.
AND IT'S not over yet. We
were, of course, released on our
own recognizance, but we've got
to return in time for sentencing. If
things proceed as they have
before, there will be a guilty ver-
dict, a suspended sentence and a
fine. The U.S. Government, for
some reason, has been playing
hardball. They have not chosen to
look the other way. When five rab-
Rabbi Kingsley
bis refused to accept the terms of
the sentence last December, they
went to jail for 15 days as some
in our group are considering doing
this coming June.
There is an appeal process being
pursued by our attorney, Henry
Asbill, who is handling the cases
without fee, but the court has
refused to stay the sentencing
subject to appeal.
The defense is based on two
legal principles. First, there is the
"defense of necessity" which
claims there to be a religious and
moral imperative to violate the
D.C. statute in order to prevent a
greater harm from being done
namely the persecution of Soviet
Jews. Our defense, in essence,
questions the very constitutionali-
ty of that statute as well for it is
an infringement on the rights of
free speech.
The other legal issue is that of
selective prosecution. The
thousands that have protested in
front of the South African Em-
bassy have been arrested but not
charged, for doing exactly what
we did in front of the Soviet
Embassy.
ON WHAT grounds has the
U.S. Government chosen to pro-
secute those of us who
demonstrate in front of the Soviet
Embassy while letting those
picketing the South African Em-
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bassy go free? No one has satisfac-
torily answered that one.
With it all, however, the more
important question that needs
answering is, does it help Soviet
Jewry?
I must admit that I did not get
on the plane on Mar. 27 with great
enthusiasm. I went out of a sense
of noblesse oblige because as chair-
man of the CCAR Committee of
Soviet Jewry, I couldn't not go. I
can't tell you that I believe my
small act of disobedience will get
Jews out of the Soviet Union.
But having gone, I'm glad I
went. And even if the direct
benefits are not immediately visi-
ble, the indirect benefits are
there. The media were present, so
that the issue of Soviet Jewry re-
mains before the public eye.
THE SOVIET Embassy con-
tinues to get the message that the
American Jewish community
cares and will not be silenced. Em-
bassy officials stood behind their
gates watching. You can be sure
reports of our activities are
transmitted to Moscow, just as
there is a clear signal the other
way when we are not there. Keep
in mind that it was the world's
non-response to Kristalnacht
which gave Hitler the message
that he could destroy Jews with
impunity.
The U.S. Government knows
and the Congress knows that the
American Jewish community,
especially its leadership, is not sit-
ting on its hands. Even the U.S.
Marshal Is who frisk en us know.
At one point, I heard them speak-
ing to each other about those
"Jewish guys."
When we finally left the cour-
thouse, another black officer ask-
ed us: "Why were you arrested?
Demonstrating for Soviet
Jewry?" Even as we went on the
way to the demonstration, a black
doorman wished us luck and held
up his thumb as a sign of support.
"I'm with you all the way" he
said.
WE RABBIS did. of course,
walk out of jail and our captors, if
not exactly our best friends, did
not treat us badly. But as we walk-
ed out, we couldn't help but think
of those who can't walk out: Yosef
Begun, serving his third extended
sentence; Vladimir Lifschiu
recently convicted, after havine
been beaten before his trial and
his wife Anna, now in jeopardy
because she refused to testify
against her husband; Ida Nudel
not in jail, but also "imprisoned "
as are 400,000 other Jews who are
not free to leave the Soviet Union
and to go to a land of their choice
where they can live as Jews.
In January, Ida sent an urgent
appeal to the 27th Congress of the
Soviet Communist Party asking to
be allowed to leave in order to be
at last reunited in Israel with her
sister, liana Fridman, from whom
she has been separated 14 years, a
request she first made in 1971 and
which was denied because she
allegedly "may have heard
something" of a confidential
nature.
She wrote: "Is there anybody
among sane and educated people
who could believe that rumors
which I may or may not have
heard or things said could still be
"matters of state interest."
Had the brief sojourn in prison
done nothing else but give me,
personally, a little more strength
to continue the task that some of
us pursue with such fervor, and
others of us tend to take far too
lightly, it would have been wor-
thwhile. I think it did much more,
but it did at least that.
In the language of our Torah, as
alluded to by my cellmate Rabbi
Alex Shapiro, who never got to
finish his thought because he was
interrupted by our jailers, it was
Joseph's brothers who put him in-
to a pit. only to take him out and
thus to save his life. The young
Joseph is the Jews of Russia.
Though we, his brothers and
sisters did not put him into the pit,
who is there but us, to help him
climb out, and to see once more
the light of freedom?
God help us if we forget that.
And thank God that we at least
have that opportunity, living as
we do in this land of fredom, and
sharing as we do their dream of
redemption. May we experience it
together Bimhayra b'yamenu
speedily in our time.
The Officers and Staff of
BARNETT BANK
Wish All Of Our
Friends
A Happy Passover
arnett
Jank
Member FDIC
Barnett Bank of
South Florida, N.A.


Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Seated are Charles Burstein and his late wife. Gene, in whose
memory an ambulance to be used in the emergency service of
Magen David Adorn will be dedicated at special ceremonies Sun-
day at Beth Israel Congregation. Standing (left to right) are their
daughter. Rose; son. Jack, and his wife, Gilda. Rounding out the
family photograph are (standing left and right) the four Burstein
grandchildren.
Special Passover
Ambulance
Dedication
A special Passover ambulance
dedication will be held Sunday, 10
a.m., at Beth Israel Congregation
on Miami Beach. The ambulance is
being donated by Charles Burs-
tein in memory of his wife, Gene
(Shaina).
Burstein was born in Brok,
Poland, and his late wife in
Govorova, Poland. A Miami Beach
philanthropist, he will be joined at
the ambulance dedication by his
son, Jack, and Jack's family: his
wife, Gilda; and their four
children, Melanie, Lisa, Jason and
Jonathan; and by Charles Burs-
tein's daughter, Rose, and her
son. Scott.
Participating in the ceremony
will be Rabbi Mordechai Shapiro,
spiritual leader of Beth Israel
Congregation; Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, director of chaplaincy for
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and executive vice president
of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami; Robert L.
Schwartz, southeast district direc-
tor of the American Red Magen
David for Israel; and Judith M.
Zemel, assistant director.
The ambulance will join the fleet
of emergency vehicles in the
Magen David Adorn, Israel's
emergency medical ambulance,
blood and first aid service.
Dade County State Attorney Janet Reno,
third from left, was honored at the first an-
nual dinner of the Professional Women's
Cabinet of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization. With Reno are, from left to
right: Sen. Roberta Fox; Sen. Gwen Margolis;
Rep. Elaine Bloom; guest speaker Lea Rabin,
wife of Israeli Defense Minister and former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin; Niety Gerson;
and Susan Weikers, national chairperson of
the Israel Bonds' Women's Division. Fox,
Margolis, Bloom and Gerson, as well as Rep.
Elaine Gordon, served as chairpersons for the
dinner.
Goldstein
Brothers
Released
NEW YORK (JTA) Soviet
Jewish refuseniks Isai and
Grigory Goldstein, arrested last
week at a farewell party in
Moscow, were released after be-
ing briefly detained by Soviet
authorities, the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry reported here.
They were expected to leave
with their families last Thursday
for Israel, bringing to a close a
more than 14-year struggle for
the right to emigrate.
Also released after being briefly
detained was Isai's wife,
Elizaveta, who, like the two
brothers, is a physicist.
The party in Moscow for the
'oldsteins, of Tbilisi, was given by
fellow emigration activists. Accor-
ding to the SSSJ, the three were
arrested for not having permis-
sion to be in Moscow.
Mlmmwi^fxiijpps
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
*:.i
Sharon Shenhav Battles Equality
Between The Sexes In Israel
By
JANE MARCUS YAFFE
Sharon Shenhav, director of
Na'amat Legal Services in
Jerusalem, is fighting a battle in
Israel that literally extends back
thousands of years. It's the fight
that touches upon politics and
religion in an everlasting search
for equality between the sexes.
While in Miami Beach recently,
Shenhav said on the surface it
may appear simple, afterall social
and political equality were written
into Israeli law long before the
equal rights movement became
popular in the United States. But,
educating women about their
legal rights, in a state with both
religious and civil courts, is no
easy task, she says.
SHENHAV, who is visiting the
U.S. under the auspices of the
World Zionist Organization,
American Zionist Federation, and
Na'amat USA, met with local
Zionist organizations and
Na'amat USA members. She also
discussed the different legal
systems with a group of local
judges and attorneys at South
Shore Hospital and Medical
Center.
Last year Na'amat, a politically
oriented women's movement
organization, launched a cam-
paign for equality in the family.
The basis was to encourage men
to share household
responsibilities.
"A woman comes home at the
end of the day from work and then
has the household work on her
shoulders," she said. The slogan,
"Be a man, give her a hand" was
/'
t
Sharon Shenhav
k*
created to encourage men to help
with the housework.
This year's campaign, however,
is more political because it deals
with legal issues and religion.
SHENHAV explained that in
Israel there are religious courts
and civil courts. Each religious
group has its own court that rules
over marriage and divorce.
"When you have a country that
is only 38 years old, we are
building a legal system, and we
are building a country," Shenhav
said. "Because the law is God-
given and cannot be changed,
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what has to be done is we can
press for modern interpretation of
the law," she added.
Shenhav said that Na'amat is
publicizing fair treatment to
women in religious courts. "Some
laws are 4,000 years old in
religious courts. We are dealing
with very ancient laws," she said.
WOMEN LOSE out in divorce
cases for custody, alimony, and
division of property in religious
courts. Women in Israel are being
educated today to tender prenup-
tial agreements before getting
married.
"That is a little revolutionary
and I must say controversial,"
said Shenhav, who moved to
Israel in 1979 with her husband.
Dr. Leslie B. Shanoff, a plastic
surgeon.
However, some critics argue
that signing a prenuptial agree-
ment simply "is not romantic,"
Shenhav said. Signing an agree-
ment is similar to signing the
Ketubah, which every Jewish cou-
ple signs before they are married.
Shenhav said the Ketubah
pledges that the husband will
clothe, feed and love his wife. If
there is a divorce, she is entitled
to a lump sum payment. "It talks
about the same thing we are talk-
ing about." she explained.
THE ISSUE is controversial due
to the power that marriage has in
Israel. "Marriage is very powerful
in our country," Shenhav said.
The marriage rate is approximate-
ly 90 percent in Israel, and women
cannot marry prior to their 17th
birthday to encourage the impor-
tance of an education, she
explained.
"We don't have the single
culture that exists in America, I
think we are about 30 years
behind the United States in that
respect," she said.
Shenhav explained that
Na'amat has been striving for
equality since 1920, and women
have advanced in many areas.
"But, it's not good enough," she
said.
NINE WOMEN were elected to
the first Israeli Parliament.
However, there are nine women
today in the Parliament and the
number has never increased.
There were laws enacted in the
early 1950s for equal pay and
equal opportunity for women.
However, Shenhav says that
women in the work force are still
paid less than men and their
mobility to upper management is
less than 5 percent.
However, pregnant women can-
not be fired from their jobs. They
are entitled to 12 weeks off with
pay. Women also can choose to
stay at home for up to one year
without pay and be assured of
the same job when they return.
And women serve two years in
the Israeli army, while men serve
three years. Shenhav said women
are prohibited from serving in bat-
tle units because the thought of
having women in prison camps in
Arab countries is unacceptable.
SHENHAV. a graduate of
Georgetown University Law
Center in Washington, D.C. and
the University of Chicago, has
served in Jerusalem since 1981.
She has testified before the Israeli
Parliament committee on legisla-
tion, and has drafted amendments
to existing legislation and new
legislation affecting the status of
women in Israel.
Before moving to Israel, she
was a volunteer attorney for
Women's Legal Defense Fund in
Washington and served in the
same capacity for the American
Jewish Committee and the
American Civil Liberties Union,
also in the nation's capital.

/
1
Guest speaker Rev. John Stanley Gravel, left., pitus the Womaiitf
Valor Award on Thelma "Teri'' Pearlman presented to her hi
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization during a recentAmii
Women luncheon at the Konover Hotel in Miami Beui
Pearlman, a staunch supporter of Israel through the Israel Bond
program, was recognized for her devoted service to Amit Worm
as well as other philanthropic and charitable causes. Present ri
the ceremony were Pearlman's husband Sam, second from ridi
and Howard Klein, executive director of the local Israel BoM
office.
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Names In News
Dr. Gerson Cohen Honored
By Rabbinical Assembly
The Rabbinical Assembly, in
conjunction with the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America,
will host a reception and farewell
to Dr. (Jerson D. Cohen,
Seminary chancellor, May 20 at
the Concord Hotel in Kiamesha
Lake, N.Y.
The tribute to Dr. Cohen is be-
ing held in association with the
Rabbinical Assembly Convention
at the Concord Hotel. Dr. Cohen
chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary since 1972,
is stepping down on June 30. He
will be succeeded by Dr. Ismar
Schorsch.
Two memorials to honor the
memory of Dr. Judith Resnik
and her fellow Challenger
astronauts will be established at
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology in Haifa according to
Martin Kellner, president of the
American Society for Technion.
The memorials will consist of
the Dr. Judith Resnik Endowed
Scholarship in Aeronautical
Engineering, a project of the ATS
Greater Miami Chapter and other
ATS supporters in Florida, and
the Dr. Judith Resnik Endowed
Lectureship in Space Research,
created by the ATS Chicago
Chapter.
Dr. Resnik, a friend and sup-
porter of Technion, was made an
honorary member of the Board of
Directors of the ATS Southern
California Chapter in 1978, when
she addressed the board as a
special guest speaker, shortly
after she was selected by NASA
for space flight training.
Klic Wiesel will be honored
May 6 at the first conventon of
Women's League for Israel. The
League's president, Marilyn
Schwartzman, will present
Wiesel with the WLI Freedom
Cup Award at dinner at the
Nevele Hotel.
Women's League for Israel was
founded in 1928 but 1986 marks
the first annual Convention held
by the organization, numbering
some 5,000 volunteers, principally
in New York and Florida.
Anti-Israel films produced by
the PLO some of them using
themes and footage from Nazi
anti-Semitic films are flooding
college campuses, private clubs
and church groups across the
United States, according to a
leading Israeli expert on
propaganda.
More than 400 of the films, of-
fered as documentaries and enter-
tainment, have been produced and
distributed by the PLO since
1972, says Baruch Gitlis, director
of the Harry Karren Institute for
Propaganda Analysis and senior
lecturer in the psychology of pro-
paganda at Bar-Ilan University in
Ramat Gan, Israel.
Dr. Gitlis showed and analyzed a
number of PLO films and excerpts
from others at a public seminar
here that opened a six-city tour
sponsored by the Zionist
Organization of America. The
seminars in Baltimore,
Washington, Atlanta, Dallas and
Cleveland are designed to teach
participants how to counter anti-
Israel, anti-Semitic and anti-
Zionist propaganda.
Teaching Hebrew to im-
migrants is not enough Israeli
"body language" should also be
taught, according to an educa-
tional sociologist at Bar-Ilan
University.
Raphael Schneller, who has
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen urill step
down as chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America on June SO.
been researching body language
in Israel for many years, has con-
cluded that all new immigrants,
particularly Ethiopians, risk being
misunderstood because different
groups attach different meanings
to the same gestures.
In a recent study of Ethiopian
immigrants, Schneller found that
the "hand push," which means
"leave me alone" to an Israeli, is a
friendly greeting to an Ethiopian.
The "hand flick," which means
"enough already" to an Israeli,
means "I love you" to a newcomer
from Ethiopia.
Marvin Lender of Woodbridge,
Conn., a United Jewish Appeal na-
tional vice chairman, has been
named chairman of the UJA
President's Mission to Europe and
Israel, UJA National Chairman-
Designate Martin F. Stein an-
nounces. The mission will be held
Sept. 17-26.
The President's Mission is a ma-
jor component of Celebration '87
UJA's series of overseas mis-
sions linked to a Campaign Open-
ing Conference in Israel at which
some 1.500 U.S. participants will
launch the 1987 UJA/Federation
Campaign.
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, presi-
dent of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion has
been reelected to a two-year term
as chairman of the North
American Advisory Committee of
the International Center for
University Teaching of Jewish
Civilization. The reelection was
announced by Prof. Moshe Davis,
academic chairman. The Interna-
tional Center operates under the
auspices of the President of
Israel.
Purpose of the North American
Advisory Committee is to publish
books and syllabi on Jewish
civilization for colleges and
universities in North America at
which Judaica courses are taught.
The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has called Spain's an-
nouncement that it will grant full
diplomatic status toJMfelestim-
Liberation < >rgani4iQlH^ Krt'aI
disappointment."
In a cable to Francisco Fer-
nandez Ordonez, Spain's Foreign
Minister, ADL said that while
Spain could play a useful role in
furthering Middle East peace
through its recent establishment
of diplomatic relations with Israel,
the action regarding the PLO is
"a setback toward that end."
At the invitation of the
American Jewish Committee, the
North American Conference on
Ethiopian Jewry has moved its of-
fices to AJC headquarters in the
Institute of Human Relations in
New York City.
"The generosity of the
American Jewish Committee in
making this space available," said
Barbara Ribakove, NACOEJ ex-
ecutive director, "reflects the
AJC 8 historic concern for Jewish
communities throughout the
world. As a grassroots, largely
volunteer organization, NACOEJ
is especially grateful for the
facilities and expertise the AJC
has offered to us on behalf of
Ethiopian Jews."
In coming months NACOEJ ex-
pects to shift much of its focus in
Israel from aid to Ethiopian Jews
in absorption centers to those who
are now finding new homes and
jobs in Israeli communities.
The Jewish community is losing
the best and the brightest of the
young Jewish women because of
the way it treats them, according
to Susan Weidman Schneider.
"In the 80's, Jewish women are
gaining power in the outside
world," Schneider told delegates
to the B'nai B'rith Women Inter-
national Biennial Convention in
Las Vegas. "They are the best
educated group of women in
America and best able to take ad-
vantage of the jobs that are
opening."
"Jewish women are actually do-
ing better than non-Jewish
women in the general communi-
ty," she said, "but in the Jewish
community they are denied the
same opportunity, so many of
them have been turned off."
New Jersey business and com-
munity leader Fred S. Lafer has
been elected to a second term as
national president of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University.
Lafer, senior vice president and
general counsel at Automatic
Data Processing, Inc., has been
chairman of the Board and
Trustees of William Paterson Col-
lege, a member of the Board of
Directors of the Council of Jewish
Federations, and general chair-
man of the United Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of North Jersey.
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
The Kesslcr family of North Miami Beach consisting of Isidore,
right his son Harold and daughter-in-law Eddyse display the
Israel Scroll of Honor they received from the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization during a recent Salute to Israel
Breakfast held at the Moorings condominium complex. The
Ke**l*rs were honored for their support of Israel through the
Israel Bond program as well as for their involvement with
various philanthropic, community and charitable agencies.
Presenting the awards on behalf of the Israel Bond Organization
is acting chairman Irving Tanner.
Mrs. Boris Rosen, left, was installed as 1986-87 president of the
Parent-Teachers Association of the Lehrman Day School of Tem-
ple Emanu-El, suceeding Mrs. John Shapiro. Rabbi Dr. Irving
Lehrman officiated at the installation ceremony.
Hadassah
Events
Masada Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its annual installation
luncheon at the Hemisphere
Ballroom, Hollywood, on Monday.
May 5 at 12 noon. Ruth Zickerman
and Reggie Berman will be install-
ing officers.
The Henrietta Szold Chapter of
Hadassah, Miami Beach, will hold
their Monthly Board Meeting on
Monday, May 5, 12:30 p.m., at the
Hadassah Building, 541 Lincoln
Road. Plans for the Donor Lun-
cheon scheduled for May 14 at
Temple Emanu-El will be
finalized.
The Installation and Luncheon
Meeting of the Stephen S. Wise
Chapter of Hadassah will be held
on Monday, May 5, 11:30 a.m. at
the Ocean Pavilion.
Installation ceremonies will be
conducted by Kitty Goldberg. To
conclude the afternoon a book
review will be given by Ann
White.
On Tuesday evening. May 6 at
7:30 p.m., Alex Daoud, Miami
Betch Mayor, will install officers
of the Ko'ach Chapter of Miami
Beach Region of Hadassah at the
Cadillac Hotel with the Slate
headed by Jackie Hechter,
President.
Elections Held
at Young Israel
Elected to serve as officers at
Young Israel Congregation of
Greater Miami for the coming
year are: Oscar Theil, president;
Dr. Ronald Hirsch, first vice presi-
dent; Herbert Weiss, second vice
president; Ernest Field,
treasurer; Warren Berney. finan-
cial secretary; Roslyn Brody,
recording secretary and Yehoshua
Brill and Ernest Field, Gabboyim.
@%m
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JON KISLAK
Working toward a caring community.
Jon Kislak knows that our Jewish com-
munity is growing because he cares
enough to ask others to give to the 1986
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund/Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
salutes Jon for his dedication and his
commitment to the fact that we are:
One People with One Destiny.
M
4
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Blvd Miami. FL 33137 576-4000
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Antidote To
Neo-Nazi
Propaganda
BONN (JTA) A visit to the
site of a former concentration
camp has been declared man-
datory for all pupils in state-run
schools in Bavaria, partly as an
antidote against neo-Nazi
propaganda.
The precedent-setting decision
was taken by the ruling conser-
vative Christian Social Union
(CSU) in cooperation with the op-
position Social Democratic Party
(SPD). The idea originated with
an SPD member of the Bavarian
legislature, Peter Kurz, a trade
union activist.
It is part of the preparations for
and studies about the Nazi era and
may include student meeting with
survivors of Nazi persecution.
Kurz said the timing of his in-
itiative coincided with the increas-
ed efforts by neo-Nazi groups to
attract members among German
youths.
Rabbi Cannot Deduct
Son's Bar Mitzvah
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) A
Tar r^oort .judge here has ruled
the fcfcfcU cannot deduct the
cc of his son's Bar Mitzvah
reception as a business expense
even though the entire congrega-
tion was invited.
The Judge ruled that Rabbi Ar-
nold Feldman's $4,096 in recep
tion costs were not deductible
because the Bar Mitzvah was a
personal celebration unrelated to
the conduct of his profession.
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93 Miracle Mile
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Black-Jewish Coalition Is A
Two-Way Street,' Black Lawmaker Says
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
_ A coalition is "a two-way
street," and the Jewish-
black coalition in America
can be bolstered through in-
creased support from
American Jews on issues
important to the black
community.
This was the message of Mickey
Leland (D., Texas), chairman of
the Congressional Black Caucus,
who addressed the 27th Annual
Public Policy Conference of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC). He spoke at
a luncheon dedicated to the theme
of building coalitions.
"I don't help Israel because I
want you to help us. I would help
May the travails of last year nourish wisdom for
this year's dreams and aspirations
Temple Judea
of Coral Gables
A Reform Congregation
5500 Granada Blvd. Phone 667-5657
MICHAEL B. EISENSTAT. RABBI
Executive Director Cantorial Soloist
ESTELLE P. MICHAELSON LAUREN N. SWERDIN
President Education Director
STANLEY D. BULBIN RAY BERMAN
Beth Torah Congregation
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
North Miami Beach Phone 947-7528
Wishes The Entire Community and Members
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Dr. Max A. LlpscttrU, Rabbi
Randall J. Konlgsburg, Assistant Rabbi Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Executive Director
Rhaa Schwartzbarg, Religious School Principal
Shulamlt Gittelson, Early Childhood Director
Rev. Mordechal Adlar, Ritual Director David Brook, Youth Director
*vi:>

00
S3

JEWISH VOCATIONAL SERVICE
318 N.W. 25 St. 920 Alton Rd. 8353 S.W. 124 St.
576-3220 672-2184 235-9482
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NK MIAMI GARDENS DRIVE MI"'SI!
RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN CANTOR IAN ALPERN
CoagngaUoa Praaidaat. Samuel I. Laff
Si.tcrbood Praaidaal. Barbara Roaea Men'. Club Praaideat. Alan Dania
EaccnUve Director. Robert A. Kravita
Educational Director. Dr. Benjamin Lechocr
Early Childhood Director, Joan Bergman
KeliKiou. School Principal. Stuart Maraowiti
00*
s*
YOUNG JUDAEA
2020 N.E. 163rd St., Suite 108, N. Miami Baach 33162
Dade 947-0637 Broward 941-2377
The Largest Zionist Youth Movement In America, Boys and Girls
Grades 3-12, Wishes You A Happy and Kosher Pesach
MO A DIM LSIMCHA
Temple Menorah
620 75th St. Miami Beach Phone 866-0221
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Wishes Members A Happy Passover
Temple Beth-El
7800 Hispanola Ave., North Bay Village 33141
President Irving Bunia
Rabbi Marvin Rose Cantor Danny Tadmore
We Wish The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover ^^^__^__
Temple Bnai Zion
200 178th St. Miami Beach, Fla. 33160
Phone-932-2159
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Beth Kodesh Congregation
Sisterhood and Men's Club
Extend Passover Greetings To All!
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Joseph Kriasel, Cantor. High Holy Days
1101 S.W. 12th Ave.. Miami________
Israel whether you help me or
not," Leland said, stressing that
his appeal was not a question of
"quid pro quo."
RECALLING THE active role
played by many Jews in the civil
rights movement of the 1960s,
Leland urged greater Jewish in-
put in the remaining battles that
concern American blacks. "I find
it comforting to know that the ma-
jority of the Jewish members of
Congress support us to the hilt on
almost every social program that
we fight for," he said.
But he called on Jewish in-
dividuals and groups to play a
larger role, by contacting those
members of Congress "who don't
understand our plight necessarily,
who don't have the empathy that
you have for our plight."
The former student militant
who has visited Israel several
times once touring on a bicycle
and who sponsors a summer
program there for black and
Hispanic American youth, also
called on the Jewish State to end
its dealings with South Africa.
"I'M NOT one who stands as a
black leader in this country to say
that Israel ought to be condemned
because it's doing business with
South Africa," he said, adding
that some African nations and the
United States itself also maintain
trade relations with that country.
"But allow me to create the
dialogue inside Israel that will br-
ing about a campaign against
apartheid."
Here at home, the foundations
for a strong black-Jewish coalition
may well have been strengthened,
Leland suggested, by the anti-
Semitic "hate mongering" of the
Black Muslim leader Louis Far-
rakhan, and the tensions it caused
between the black and Jewish
communities.
"We can't be responsible for
Minister Farrakhan any more
than you can be responsible for
Rabbi (Meir) Kahane," the ex-
tremist Jewish leader who
emigrated to Israel from the U.S.
But the positive outcome of the
tensions over Farrakhan's
emergence, he said, was that it
reinvigorated a black-Jewish
dialogue that had remained dor-
mant for many years.
ALSO ADDRESSING the lun-
cheon was Vin Weber (R., Minn.),
Assistant Minority Whip for the
Midwest States and a consistently
pro-Israel leader among the New
Right. He maintained that sup-
port for Israel is no longer to be
found exclusively in the
Democratic liberal camp as was
once the case.
"Within the Republican Party,
there's always been some support,
but mainly there's been opposition
- specifically, in aid to Israel,"
Weber observed, attributing this
to the party's fiscal conservatism
and the isolationist trend that us-
ed to characterize its orientation
to foreign affairs.
But the pattern is changing, he
stressed, as the party's deep con-
cern for national security in-
terests and the struggle against
Communism leads it increasingly
to realize the importance of sup-
porting the Jewish State in every
way. Weber noted that more and
more legislators "from my side of
the aisle" have also been "willing
to oppose arms sales to states
hostile to Israel's existence."
WEBER SAID that despite dif-
ferences on other issues close to
the heart of many, particularly the
evangelical, conservatives such
as school prayer the coalition
for support of Israel must be
broadened to take into account
these new trends, focusing ex-
clusively on "what can potentially
unite us."
B>* ** *W
Hfcw I
ajCr***''*
*J* 'J
> \ j
(rflrW ,1 a hi
Pictured at the Florida Council ofAm.it Women Annual Scholar-
ship luncheon are (from left) Shirley Gross, guest speaker; Saun-
dra Rothenberg, member of Presidium; Ida C. Sussman, function
chairman; Bunny Schreiber, Ida Arluk, members of Presidium;
and Ruth Zellner, chairman, executive board, Florida Council.
Temple Emanu-El
of Greater Miami
Dr. Irving Lehrrnan
Rabbi
Sidney Cooperman
President
Happy Passover To All!
Temple Israel
of Greater Miami
Miami's Pionr Hlorm Congelation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskeii Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Rex D. Perimeter Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Associate Cantor Rachelle F. Nelson
Executive Director Philip S. Goldin
Director of Education and Programming Jack L. Sparks
Wishing The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover.
Gerald K. Schwartz, President
Temple Beth Am
Rabbi Harbart M. Baumgard. Snr Rabbi Jamaa L. Simon. Aaaoc. Rabbi
5950 N. Kendall Dr., Miami Phone 667-6667
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Passover Greetings From
Dep. of Florida Ladies Auxiliary
Jewish War Veterans of U.S.A.
Edith Novins, President and Staff
Hadassah
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover
MIAMI BEACH REGION jean temkin. Pmidont
Amit Women
(I- ormrrl v Americaa. Muf au'hi Women!
633 N.E. 167th St., Suite 815, N. Miami Beach, 33162
N. Miami Beach 651-1444 Miami Beach 531-5344
Happy Passover
Temple Zion Israelite Center
4 CARING CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
Wishes Our People Everywhere A Happy Passover
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi Mich.ai M Enalbari Ptandani
Ban|amln Adlar. Cantor Dorolhy H. Grant. E>ac Diractorf Admmniraior
David Rosanthal. Auk. Cantor
Happy Passover
Our Warmest Greetings To All Our Friends
OFFICERS AND STAFF OF THE
American Friends Of
The Hebrew University


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Westchester General Hospital
2500 S.W. 75th Ave.
Miami 264-5252
Happy Passover
^ KOSHER ^j
PIZZA FALAFEL
?-.er a VI row 10W
UNN* O.M.C. tuivmON
ill W. DrlL.r
761 N E. 167 ST. N. MIAMI BEACH. Fl_. 33162
_______________Happy Passover______________
Sou thga te Towers
900W.stAve.
Miami BMCh 33139
Phona:
672-2412
Wishes Tenants A Friends
A Happy Passover
Sikes Tile Distr. Inc.
1601 N W 82 Ave.
Miami 591-0012
Happy Passover
i*
Ocean Electric
741 5th St., Miami Beach
672-7233
Happy Passover
Johnnie & Mack
Body Shop
3647 NW 36 St. Miami -633-0181
Happy Passover To All
Royal Groves
8825 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami- 754-4211
Passover Greetings
>
Mario Chuy Hair Salon
HAIRCUTTEBSDESIGNERSUNISEX
716 NE 167 ST. North Miami Beach651-4061
Happy Passover To All
Beacon Hotel
720 Ocean Drive. Miami Beach531-5891
Happy Passover to All
The Pearlman Family
I. Brown Sales Corp
4380 East 11 Ave.. Hialeah -685-7622
Passover Greetings
Evelyn Seelig, National Vice
President of Women's League
for Conservative Judaism of
New York, will serve as "con-
sultant in residence''at the an-
nual spring conference of the
Florida branch to be held May
18-tO in Palm Beach,
Temple Emanu-El
InstaU Officers
Mrs. Martha Mishcon was in-
stalled as president of Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood and Mrs.
Boris (Jeanne) Rosen as president
of the Parent-Teacher Association
of the Temple's Lehrman Day
School in a ceremony conducted
by Rabbi Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Mrs. Mishcon succeeds Mrs.
Morton (Sandra) Lang and Mrs.
Rosen takes over from Mrs. John
(Harriet) Shapiro.
At the installation program,
Mrs. Irving (Belle) Lehrman was
named honorary vice president of
both organizations.
Other Sisterhood officers for
1986-87 are:
Vice Presidents: Mrs. Joseph
Malek, Mrs. Allan Sirkin, Mrs.
Tibor Hollo. Mrs. Leonard
Glickman, Mrs. Allan Land and
Mr. Boris Rosen. Secretaries:
Mrs. Meyer Levinson, Mrs. Ellis
Barrist, Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller
and Mrs. Edith Irma Siegel, and
treasurer, Mrs. Samuel Mazor.
Communications: Mrs. Yetta
Rosenkrante and Mrs. Irwin
(Trudy) Loeb; Parliamentarian.
Mrs. Sidney (Lorraine) Cooper-
man, and. Historian, Mrs. Hal
(Roberta) Kaye.
Newly-installed officers of the
P-T A are:
Vice Presidents: Mrs. Oscar
Sklar, Mrs. Lee Gerber. Mrs.
Gustavo Lopez and Mrs. Isaac
Behar; Secretary, Mrs. Bernard
Herzberg, and Treasurer, Mrs.
Joshua Furman.
ART Exhibition Set
for Lowe-Levinson
Gallery of Temple
Beth Sholom
From ceramics to abstract ex-
pressionism, the Lowe-Levinson
Art Gallery of Temple Beth
Sholom will present the works of
22 visual artists from the South
Florida Arts Center, according to
temple cultural director Judy
Drucker. The exhibition, "From
Lincoln Road to 41st Street," will
be on view starting Sunday
through May 27.
An opening reception to meet
the artist will be held from 5 to 7
p.m.
Curated by local sculptor Gene
Massin, the juried show will repre-
sent artists from the Lincoln Road
Arts District, spanning the 800
through the 1000 blocks of Lin-
coln Road on Miami Beach.
The Unicorn Natural Food
Restaurant
16454 N.E. 6th Ave. 944-5595
Happy Passover
Frank B. Hall & Company
of Florida
2600 Douglas Road 448-2211
Passover Greetings
Spec's Music
Happy Passover
Gottex of Israel
777 NW 72 Ave.
Miami -261-4700
Happy Passover
Lily an Cortez
6700NW77Ct.
Miami 592-8000
Happy Passover
Balogh Jewelers
Happy Passover
Baron's Men Shop
Happy Passover
mini
Golden West Tours
6626 W. Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33446
Phone:1-800-824-3088 1-498-1106
Specializing In Group Tours To Western U.S.
(California. Arizona, Colorado, etc.)
Wishes Friends, Clients & Family
A Happy A Healthy Passover
Fulton Company, Inc. D*dc4MUS Brawird763-6860
Philip S. Van Dam. President
Termite Control /Lawn Spraying Fertilixing -
1981 N.E. 153rd Street. P.O. Box 600068. North Miami Beach. FL 33I*
New Deal Strictly Kosher
Meat & Poultry Market
1362 NE 163 St., No. Miami Beach -945-2512
Wishes A Happy Passover To The Jewish Community


Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
In Prague's 13th Century Altneu Synagogue,
the Sabbath ended, an unusual Bar Mitzvah
scene is recreated. From left are Rabbi Shaya
Klimnick of Rochester, N.Y., who conducted
the ceremony; U.S. Congressman Ben Gilman
of Middletown, N.Y.; Rabbi Daniel Mayer of
Prague; and 56-year-old Rubin Shafran of
Middletown, N.Y., who celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah.
A Bar Mitzvah In Prague
By GABRIEL LEVENSON
PRAGUE. Czechoslovakia -
Here in this Eastern European
capital, a 13th Century synagogue
the oldest in the world in con-
tinuous use was the scene of an
unusual ceremony recently. Rubin
Shafran, a 56-year-old building
contractor from Middletown,
N.V.. was having his Bar Mitzvah.
That important rite of passage
had been denied him at the usual
age of 13. By then, he was already
a member of a partisan band
fighting the Germans who had oc-
cupied Uchanie, his native village
in Poland, at the outbreak of
World War II.
He had already seen his grand-
father, with whom he had studied
the Torah, shot by the Nazis at the
gate to the local Jewish cemetery,
and he had witnessed the deporta-
tion of his mother and two sisters
to the concentration camp at
Subibor (where they were gassed
the following day, he learned
subsequently).
SHAFRAN HIMSELF had
escaped the same fate when he
was given shelter by a Polish
Christian who had a farm nearby,
but he had had to run away again,
when the farmer's neighbors
threatened to turn him in to the
Gestapo.
The sympathetic farmer gave
the boy a rifle he had salvaged
from world War I, and young
Shafran went off to join a partisan
band of Russian soldiers and
Polish Jews, who had fled im-
prisonment and were attacking
German outposts from hideouts in
forests and underground tunnels.
When the war ended, Shafran
returned to Uchanie, only to find
the handful of Jewish survivors
under attack again this time by
a gang of Polish fascists who were
still at large. Shafran made his
way to Bari, Italy, and joined a
kibbutz of young Zionists who
were studying agriculture and
preparing themselves for the il-
legal journey to British-held
Palestine.
HE WAS recruited by ORT, the
American organization concerned
with providing young Jews with
vocational training, and he spent
the next four years in Bari,
developing skills in carpentry and
a fluency in the Italian language
which he retains to this day.
Meanwhile, his father, from
whom he had been separated and
who had managed to live through
the ordeal of the concentration
camps, had gotten to the United
States and had established himself
as a chicken farmer in Williman-
tic, Conn.
Shafran joined his father and
met his wife-to-be, the former
Helene Hast, at a Yom Kippur
service in Willimantic, her home
town. When he was 23, he mar-
ried Helene and, that same year,
joined the U.S. Army for his se-
cond war, this one in Korea.
AFTER THAT war, Rubin and
Helene Shafran settled briefly in
what was then the territory of
Hawaii, where he obtained his
U.S. citizenship. In 1956, the
Shafrans return to the Mainland.
With his background in carpentry,
Rubin determined to go into con-
struction, and he has been a suc-
cessful builder of houses, par-
ticularly in Rockland County,
N.Y., ever since.
Over the years, the Shafrans
have raised three sons, all of
whom were Bar Mitzvah at Tem-
ple Sinai in Middletown.
Somehow, Shafran himself
never gave serious thought to
becoming himself a principal in
such a ceremony although he has
been the president of the con-
gregation, has served 15 years on
its board of trustees and been
named the Temple's Man-of-the-
Year.
It was not until his last trip to
Israel he has been there 14
times that the idea of a Bar
Mitzvah for himself took definite
shape.
SHAFRAN was at a ceremony
in Holon, at the dedication of a
monument to the people of his
native village. A long-time friend,
Donald Tirschwell of New City,
N.Y., who was also at the Holon
ceremony and who knew
Shafran's exciting history, spoke
up: "Ruby, isn't it about time you
caught up with where you left off
in Uchanie? How about your own
Bar Mitzvah?"
Tirschwell is president of the
Israel Bond Drive of Lower Hud-
son Valley, and he suggested that
Shafran have his Bar Mitzvah on
the Saturday just before Purim of
this year, in the course of the local
organization's Annual Mission to
Israel.
A stop-over had been planned in
Prague enroute. There, in the an-
cient synagogue, it was agreed,
Rubin Shafran would finally be
called to the altar to read the
selections from Leviticus and
Ezekiel which were requried for
that week.
A GROUP of 20 friends and
neighbors, most of them from
Rockland County, enthusiastically
decided to join Shafran and
Tirschwell on their memorable
journey. Among them were Con-
gressman Ben Gilman, the Minori-
ty Chairman of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee; Kenneth
Gribetz, the Rockland County
District Attorney; and Miles Ler-
man, vice chairman of the Na-
tional Holocaust Commission and
like Shafran and Abe Baum.
another member of the group a
former partisan.
Rabbi Shaya Klimnick of
Rochester, N.Y., a leader in that
community's Israel Bond Drive,
and chairman of the Local Board
of Rabbis, joined them to serve
as spiritual advisor of the group
and to conduct the Bar Mitzvah
ritual.
They were also accompanied in
their mission by Yehudah and Gila
Frank, a Chassidic couple from
Monsey, N.Y., who brought along
with them on the plane trip from
New York to Prague a supply of
gefilte fish, as well as beans and
kosher meat for the traditional
cholent (beef stew) to be served at
Shafran's Sabbath Evening Bar
Mitzvah dinner.
ADDITIONALLY, Yehudah
Frank had baked and decorated a
huge cake for both the touring
Americans and the members of
the Prague Jewish community,
who would also participate in the
services at the Altneu
Synagogoue and at the banquet in
the adjoining Jewish Town Hall.
So it was that Rubin Shafran,
surrounded by old friends from
Rockland County, and new friends
from Czechoslovakia, chanted the
designated Bible portion of the
week, in a clear and confident
Hebrew, from the bimah (the
Altar) of the high, vaulted Gothic
synagogue.
Members of the local congrega-
tion, together with the visitors
from abroad, completely filled the
sanctuary. Among those present
was Wiliam H. Luers. the U.S.
Ambassador to Czechoslovakia,
who had entertained the
American delegation the day
before at his private residence.
THERE HAD been a time when
this house of prayer, the Altneu
(Old-New), had been the center of
what was then the largest Jewish
Community in Europe. Such
figures as Rabbi Judah Loew, Ben
Bezalel, called the "Maharal," had
worshipped here. One of the
leading scholars of the 16th Cen-
mm
tury, he is better known for the
unfounded legend that he created
a golem a man-like creature
moulded from clay who would
save the Jews of Prague from the
wrath of the reigning Emperor.
There was no golem to rescue
the community from Hitler. In
1939. at the outbreak of World
War II, 56.000 Jews lived in
Prague. Today, the community
numbers little more than 1,000.
Most of the others were killed by
the Nazis; some found refuge in
Israel or the U.S.
For the first time in more than
two decades, the Altneu con-
gregants have an ordained rabbi.
Young Daniel Mayer, a native of
the city, now leads Sabbath ser-
vices every Friday evening and
Saturday morning. He alone has
the privilege of sitting in the high-
backed, carved chair which is plac-
ed against the eastern wall of the
synagogue, next to the Holy Ark,
and which was the Maharal's.
MAYER HAS but recently
come back to Prague after
finishing his training at a Rab-
binical Seminary in Budapest, the
only such institution in Eastern
Europe. The Rabbi's Bar Mitzvah,
16 years ago, was the last per-
formed in Prague before Rubin
Shafran's.
Bernard Kaplan, director of
Jewish Heritage Tours, who was
present for this latest celebration,
is a frequent visitor to the city.
His New York-based agency
organizes missions to Eastern
Europe and Israel.
Special Education
Club Sets Seder
And Dinner
The Association for Jewish
Special Education and the
Jerusalem Club will hold its
Eighth Annual Passover Seder
and Dinner, Sunday, 1:30, at the
.Federation .building. Rabbi
Solomon Schiff will officiate.
The Association is a private
non-profit corporation whose
main goal is to organize social,
educational, religious and cultural
activities for Jewish developmen-
tally disabled adults.
()(;()()()()







i

















CELEBRATE
The birth of Israel which was a joyous event to
every Jew in the world is much more so for the
pioneers and builders of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation.
Come join us in celebrating Israel's Independence
Day at the
Konover Hotel on Miami Beach
Sunday, May 18,1986 at 11:30 A.M.
Chaired by the Hon. Herbert S. Shapiro
Lots of Food Fun Entertainment
Door Prizes Will Be Awarded








Make checks payable to: ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Suite 389
Tel: 531-8702 (Dade) Couvert Mort Goldberg
462-5740 (Broward) $10.00 per person Executive Director







\


-Jl
> i bW, ii/uu

r

T.
hMknnmiltflaiji
rf.Uo
I Mm HMMMMiMe.
Happy Passover
Miami Office
Lincoln Squara Suit* 100
1S441NW2nd*yBnu
P 33199
(305)6634110Dad*
(305)524-111-BfOrrd
The United Synagogue of America, has been
meeting with various members of the Knesset.
Shown outside of Abba Ebon's office are (left),
Franklin D. Kreutxer, international presi-
dent of The United Synagogue of America,
together with Dr. Pescah Schindler, director
of the Israeli Office of United Synagogue, the
Honorable Abba Ebon, and Alan Tichnor,
chairman of the Council of Regional
Presidents of United Synagogue.
Latin Auxiliary Of MJHHA
To Host Special Luncheon
The Latin Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged will host a special
luncheon on Sunday, May 4 in the
Ruby Auditorium at Douglas
ens.
President Rosita Eiber. "They are
the link between providing care
... and caring for our elderly."
HELP WANTED
Victor's Jeweler* la king
experienced assistant manager
for retall atom at Aventura Mall:
Call Mr. Sitainbaum at 93S-301S
for appointment.
What la the beat way to provide for my children? Grandchildren'
Through a will? Through a Living Trust? Through a direct gift?
How can I minimize eatata taxaa?
The answer to these and other basic eatate planning questions *u
be the focus of a first annual seminar entitled: "" wii
SAVING TAXES: ESTATE PLANNING AND CHARITABLE GIVING
"A Practical Guide"
A FREE SERVICE SPONSORED BY THE
^Foundation of
i3e>^1Sr^pHILANfHRpnS
72 Crawler 53 35 XeferSS
Wedneedey. May 7th
S-7pm
BISCAYNE BAY MARRIOTT HOTEL
1633 North Bayahore Drive
Hora D'oeuvTes
RSVP Required
No Solidlatioa of Fund.
Cash Bar
Dietary Laws Observed
CALL 576-4000 ext. 352 for more information
Ruby
Garder
Roaita Eiber
"This is our way of honoring
five of our members who are also
Founders of the Miami Jewish
Home," said Luncheon Chair-
woman Raquel Wax. "Alberto
Barrocas, Jack Chester, Solomon
Garazi, Solomon Klein and
Samuel Papir are all outstanding
leaders of our Latin community
who have made great contribu-
tions toward improving the quali-
ty of life for the elderly."
Special guest Mauricio Zelic of
Channel 23-SIN will act as Master
of Ceremonies. He will help to
present awards to the honorees,
along with Miami Jewish Home
Executive Director Marc
Lichtman.
"The Founders' work develops
and supports services and pro-
grams that nurture the dignity
and independence of older
adults," noted Latin Auxiliary
fa
* Publix
Publix
wishes you and
your family a
joyous Passover
celebration.
May the spring festival of
Passover bring you an abundance
of peace and happiness, y^
Nicholas Simmonds, director
of communications of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, participated in the open-
ing session of the Council of
Jewish Federations in New
York.


' '
W
Friday, Apm 'b, lras/me jewisn fionaian rage up
Wedding
DENBURGNIEDERHOFFER
Dorian Sue Denburg, daughter of Marjorie Scott
of New York and Sheldon Denburg of South
Orange, New Jersey, was married Saturday, April
12 to Alan Roy Niederhoffer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Kurt Niederhoffer of North Miami.
The ceremony was performed in New Jersey at
the Green Brook Country Club by Rabbi Barry
Friedman.
The bride, who will retain her name, was recent-
ly selected one of the "Outstanding Young Women
of America."
An attorney with Shutts and Bowen of Miami,
she graduated from the University of Rochester,
studied at Hebrew University in Israel, and receiv-
ed her law degree from the University of Miami.
She was listed in Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities.
Mr. Niederhoffer, a Vietnam veteran, has
recently been named Manager of Data Com-
munications for the University of Miami.
The couple will reside in Miami.
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Roy Niederhoffer
Handrheld computers, such as the one being used by Florida
Power and Light Company meter reader Marie Amuso, soon will
be used to record customers' monthly electricity usage. The new
electronic meter reading system senses possible meter reading er-
rors and alerts the operator to re-read the meter. It also
eliminates billing delays due to lost or damaged paper
documents, allows programming of specific messages for in-
dividual customers and enables customers to obtain information
faster when inquiring about their accounts.
PASSOVER Recipe
BEEF AND
VEGETABLE MEDLEY
1 lb. ground beef
1 cup Birds Eyemi Small Whole
Onions
1 pkg. (10 or.) Birds Eye(R)
Cauliflower
1 can (8 oz.) tomatoes
Vi tsp. oregano
V* tsp. salt
2 tbsps. chopped parsley
Shape beef into a square block
about 1 inch high. While browning
bottom of beef block in skillet, cut
or break into about 20 small
blocks; then turn each to brown
quickly on all sides. Push to side of
skillet. Add onions and
cauliflower, stirring to brown
onions and thaw cauliflower. Add
tomatoes, oregano and salt. Stir
meat and vegetables together;
cover and simmer three minutes.
Sprinkle with parsley. Makes 4
servings.
BRANDIED HOT
STRAWBERRY SUNDAES
1 pkg. (10 oz.) Birds Eyeou Quick
Thaw Strawberries in a Lite
Syrup
2 thin lemon slices
1 tsp. grated orange rind
2 to 4 tbsps. brandy
Vanilla ice cream
Thaw strawberries as directed
on package; combine with lemon
slices in a chafing dish or
saucepan. Place over medium
heat, just until heated. Add
orange rind, stirring gently to
blend flavors. Pour brandy into
the center of the mixture and
heat, without stirring, about 1
minute. Ignite the brandy and
spoon the sauce over ice cream.
Makes 4 or 5 servings.
Young Israel Of
Sunny Isles
Observes Law Week
Young Israel of Sunny Isles will
sponsor a series of events in
observance of National Law
Week, to be observed from Sun-
day. April 27 to May 4, according
> Hillel Price, President. Rabbi
*ffl R. Dobin, Spiritual Leader
of ">e Young Israel is serving as
coordinator of the program.
Rabbi Dobin expiated that
many senior citizens living in the
sunny Isles area of Miami Beach
are welcome to free legal clinic to
* held at the Young Israel
Premises, on Friday morning,
where shopping is a pleasure 7days o week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Store* with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Old Fashioned
Boston Cream
Cake
$199
each I
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpernickel or
English Muffin
Bread
,79*
Danish
Cherry Strip
$148
each I
(Buy one with each fitted S*H
Stamp Price Special Certificate)
Available at All Pubflx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Delicious, Mini
Chocolate Covered (
Donuts........................... pkg."$15
Zucchini Muffins........... SSM69
Prices Effective April 24 thru 30.1986
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
America's Favorite Dessert
Apple Pie......................"ST*-!*9
Prune or Apricot
Bear Claws...................3 tor $1
Many of our Danish Bakeries have a full line of
Jewish items. Check with your local Publix
Danish Bakery to place your order.
FREE Food i*m,*n, Cook "|C<
May Srd. 1tes. 10 am pm
IMVfi. ieS. 13 noon spm
At The War Memorial
Auditorium
in Fort Lauderdale
WMXJ FM
HajiclOl.y
CLASSIC HITS of the tffi. 7ffi and 80i
ra
net up youf t at tt courrnv count*' of any o >ot trowam or
paim NKn County ftiti_______^^^__
Publix
wishes you and
your family a
joyous Passover
celebration.
May the spring festival o-
Passover bring you an abundance
WSHE'S GOING
CAR-AZY
Pick Up A FREE
Bumper Sticker
on all 2 liter bottles of 7-UP.
Hires Root Beer, Or Pepper.
at all participating
Publix Supermarkets.
[3 Publix
\


f^T^^^^^^^^^T^^t^^^^^^^^^T^W^^^^^^^^^T
P
Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Jews, Japs and Jokes
Continued from Page 1-B
political, military and economic
power, used to mock their
enemies and to maintain their own
morale. Reik perceived in Jewish
humor "a singular ability of self-
assertion and self-preservation in
spite of an overwhelming world of
enemies."
REIK'S POINT is that the tell-
ing of jokes by Jews about
themselves can be psychologically
healthy. Certainly one of the ma-
jor characteristics of post-World
War II American Jews has been a
willingness to make public their
religious and ethnic identity.
American Jews have a much more
visible presence today than at any
previous time. Media personalities
retain their Jewish-sounding
names, while Jewish comedians
dissect American Jewish mores,
usually to a largely non-Jewish
audience.
This indicates a security of one's
own identity as well as confidence
that such revelations will not lead
to an outbreak of anti-Semitism.
American Jewish comedians no
longer respond to that age-old
fear of "what the Gentiles will
think," despite concern of official
Jewish spokesmen that their
negative portrayals are harmful.
In Lenny Brace's famous skit, he
admitted that Jews had killed
Jesus: "We killed Him because He
didn't want to become a doctor."
A different interpretation of
Jewish humor emphasizes thit it
is an internalization by Jews of
the negative images Gentiles have
of them. Thus Martin Grotjahn's
essay, "Psycho-analysis and the
Jewish Joke," sees the major
characteristic of Jewish humor as
masochism, with aggression turn-
ed against the self as being "an
essential feature of the truly
Jewish joke."
' Is1 this not true of the riddle
recently told by a suburban youth:
"How does a pizza differ from a
Jew? A pizza doesn't scream when
placed in an oven."
A THIRD interpretation of
Jewish humor is that Jewish jokes
have a different meaning for Jews
and Gentiles, that Jews see
positive elements in seemingly
negative stereotypes. A good ex-
ample is humor about the renown-
ed JAP the Jewish American
Princess, a sexually repressive,
self-centered, materialistic and
lazy female:
"A Jewish husband stipulated in
his will that he wanted his ashes
scattered over Bloomingdale's so
that his wife would visit him twice
a week."
"Sol comes home from a hard
day's work. His wife asks him if he
would like a thick steak, a baked
potato, a piece of hot apple pie and
a glass of wine for dinner. Sol
replies, "Not tonight dear. I'm too
tired to go out to eat."
Although they undoubtedly
satirize the Jewish woman, the
JAP jokes can also be interpreted
as expressing the wholesome,
traditional Jewish attitude toward
wives, an attitude that many
Jewish husbands are not ashamed
of, since they are the ones who
generally tells such stories.
Evidently many Jewish males are
proud of the fact that they are
good providers and pamper their
spouses. Similarly, the joke about
the Jewish man who, after 20
years of marriage, says he never
knew what true happiness was un-
til he got married and then it
was too late might reflect
criticism of the Jewish woman as
a marriage partner, but it also
reveals a healthy attitude regar-
ding marital stability.
One important question is the
extent to which Jewish humor ac-
curately mirrors American Jewish
Samsons Furniture
Warehouse on tho Palmotto Expressway at N.W. 44 Avs.
Wlmh All A Happy Passorsr
N.W. 167 ST.-44 AVE.
W-iippriiililimwtot Minimal > Urta ON THIPMJHTTQ
Fountainhead Nursing &
Convalescent Home Inc.
390 NE135 St., North Miami, Fl 33161
Happy Passover
Bob Beck's Paradise Garden
12561 Blscayne Blvd., North Miami
891-2635
Wishes Friends A Customers A Happy Passover
The Studio Restaurant
2340 SW 32 Ave., Miami445-5371
Happy Passover
LEE JUBELIRER From
Bellmar Flowers & Gifts
17506 Blscayns Blvd., North Miami Bsach 33160
Phons 940-5173
Wishes Happy Passover To Friends A Clients
Werner Kahn Studio
923 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach 531-1872
Wishes Everyone A Happy Passover
life. If humor springs from reality,
as some have argued, then
perhaps there is an element of
truth to what Jewish comics have
been saying. Jews are highly
motivated toward academic and
financial success, but so are Orien-
tal Americans, yet one does not
hear jokes about them.
Stereotypes of the overly-
protective Jewish mother are
well-known, but "Jewish"
mothers are found among black,
Italian, Polish and Anglo-Saxon
families too. Jews value material
possessions, but so do the other 97
percent of Americans who pur-
chase 10 million cars a year. Many
American Jews are in business,
and undoubtedly there are a
number of dishonest ones. But
there is no evidence that Jews are
more or less dishonest than their
Gentile counterparts.
COULD IT be that Jewish
humor is the result of the greater
involvement of the Jewish come-
dian with his or her people? Where
are the prominent Chinese or
Italian comedians whose careers
are based on jokes about their own
ethnic groups? Or is Jewish humor
the result of greater interest by
the outsider in Jewish life than,
say, in Chinese or Italian life?
The nature of Jewish humor is
in the eye of the beholder. For the
Jewish comedians, the stage is a
gigantic screen upon which they
project their hopes and fears
regarding the American Jewish
condition. But the impact this
makes on the audience will depend
on its interpretation of the
message. For those who are self-
hating, Jewish humor will often
confirm their alienation. For Jews
proud of their heritage and peo-
ple, the jokes will often be tokens
of affection.
Certainly the Jewish comedian
cannot be faulted for using the
material with which he (or she) is
most familiar, especially when a
vigorous Jewish self-criticism is a
sign of health, not of stagnation or
degeneracy.
Keeping Posted
Women's
Committee Of
100 Presents
Awards
The Women's Committee of 100
will present its Trailblazers
Awards for outstanding leader-
ship at its installation lunch on
Saturday, noon, Apr. 26, at the
Miami Woman's Club, 1737 N.
Bsyshore Drive.
Recipients are Marie Anderson,
former women's editor at Tlie
Miami Herald and author of the
narrative for "Julia's Daughters;"
Judge Adele Segall Faske,
Thelma Gibson, a civic activist
who is on the board of directors or
advisory board of more than a
dozen community organizations,
and Ruth Greenfield, on the facul-
ty of Miami- Dade Community Col-
lege for 21 years and director of
its Lunch-time Lively Arts Series.
New officers for the Women's
Committee of 100, an umbrella
organization of representatives
from other women's groups in the
community, are Celeste Graves,
president; Rickie McCoy, first
vice president; Evelyn Faison, se-
cond vice president; Karen Mar-
tus, third vice president; Gloria
Aguirre. corresponding secretary;
Elizabeth Pyke, recording
secretary; Suzette Pope,
treasurer; and Beverly Perpall,
assistant treasurer.
Q/fmtf(^\
m
PAT FINE
Working toward a caring community.
Pat Fine knows that our Jewish commu-
nity is growing because she cares
enough to ask others to give to the 1986
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund/Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
salutes Pat for her dedication and her
commitment to the fact that we are:
One People with One Destiny.
O
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Blvd Miami. FL 33137 576-4000
Biscayne-Miracle Mile
Cafeteria
147 Miracle Mile Coral Gables 444-9005
Happy Passover To All
Youngblood Roofing
1085 NW 36th St.
Miami 635-2501
Happy Passover
Holland Machinery Co.
395 East 10 Ave.
Hialeah- 885-2575
Happy Passover
The Palette
125 NE 26 St., Miami-573-0980
Happy Passover
Edward Don & Co.
2200 SW 46 St. Ft. Lauderdale
(Dade) 374-3121 (Broward) 983-3000
Happy Passover To All
Miami Beach Police
Athletic League
999 11 St.. Miami Beach- 631-6636
Km~.Dkr.OH.AJ.Dm~i Ptm.ArmkSoOia
Happy Passover -
Creative Doors & Window Corp.
7371 S.W. 8 St.
264-6057
12249 S.W. 130 St
253-1123
Happy Passover
Reg's Kosher Fresh Fish Market
1676 NE 164 St. No. Miami Beach 940-1718
Under Strict Supervision Of The South Florida
Rabbinical Council ORC We Deliver Shomar hhabbas
Fresh Fruits. Vegetables. Fresh Smoke Fish
Happy Passover To All
Jeannettes Dresses
Famous Name Brands Dresses Blouses a
423 Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beacn
531-7562
Happy Passover



Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
*--
A Happy Passover To All
ROSE AND IR VING NEWMAN
AND SONJEFFER YM. OF THE
Newman Insurance
Agency, Inc.
1568 NE 162 St.
North Miami Beach, Florida
Dade 940-7516 Broward 921-0616
Gables Health Mart
1426 Ponce De Leon
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134
Happy Passover
Decor Inc.
9487 Harding Ave. Surf side 866-0905
We Will Buy Your Fine Antiques
Happy Passover To All
Miller & Solomon
460 S. Dixie Highway-661-3403
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy Passover
Anvil Metals Inc.
840 W. 20th St.
Hialeah- 887-5525
Happy Passover To All
Metro Gas
1234 NW 79 St., Miami693-3921
Passover Greetings
Hearne Electric
14801 NE 20th Ave.
No. Miami Beach 944-7799
We Wish The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Passover
Coastal Towers
Beauty Salon
400 Kings Point Dr., No. Miami 944-7527
A Very Happy Passover
To Our Friends and Customers
Home Lumber & Industrial
Supply Corp.
1050 E. 25th St., Hialeah691-8515
Passover Greetings
The Forge Restaurant
432 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami 538-8533
Happy Passover
C.U. Associates
P.O. Box 523534 Miami
551-4700
Happy Passover
Na'amat USA
A celebration of the Passover
holiday, with a discussion Jed by
Harriet Green on the meaning of
the holiday in today's world, and a
model Passover Seder table on
display, will highlight the Monday,
7:30 p.m. meeting of the newly-
formed Sheva Chapter of Na'amat
USA to take place in the recrea-
tion room of the Treasure House
South building, North Bay
Village.
The "Third Seder" celebration
will feature Passover
refreshments and the session is,
open to the public.
Sophia ("Tudy") Winkler, presi-
dent announced election of of-
ficers will take place. The new
club is open to all those who live in
the North Bay Village area.
Mother's Day will be celebrated
by honoring three members, one
as Mother of the Year, another as
Mother of Spiritual Adoptions and
one as Grandmother of the Year
at the yearly event of Eilat
Chapter to take place Monday,
May 5 at 1 p.m. in the auditorium
of American Savings and Loan
Association, 890 Washington
Avenue.
Fred Gold, mandolin player;
Regina Bailin, singer and Helen
Skolnick, pianist, head the musical
portion of the program.
Ida Kovalsky will be Mother of
the Year, Miriam Guzovsky,
Grandmother of the Year and
Clara Linder as Mother of
Spiritual Adoptions.
Veda Gruber, past president,
has been named as chairman of
the day, and president Faye
Brucker, said Passover
refreshments will be served.
The Golda Meir Chapter will
celebrate its 38th Anniversary at
the annual Mother's Day Lun-
cheon to take place Sunday, May 4
at noon at the Seville Hotel.
Nina Diamond, popular lyric
soprano, will perform, according
to Katherine Lippman, president
of Golda Meir Chapter. Ticket
chairman is Sophie Kemper.
Leah Benson, membership vice
president of the South Florida
Council of Na'amat USA, will
speak on "The State of Israel -
38 Years of Progress and
Problems."
Masada Chapter will meet
Wednesday, May 7, 12:30 p.m. in
Suite 600 of the 605 Lincoln Road
Building. President Bertha Lieb-
mann and board member Clara
Orkin will participate in the
program.
Federation's
YLC Cruises
For CJA-IEF
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Young Leadership
Council (YLC) will "take to the
seas" in a special three-hour
cruise along the Intracoastal
Waterway aboard the cruiseship
"Spirit of Miami" on Sunday
evening, June 1, announced John
Fuller, chairman of the event,
leaving from the dock of the Du-
pont Plaza Hotel at 7:30 p.m.
According to Fuller, the "Moon
Over Miami" cruise, which re-
quires a $100 minimum individual
gift to the 1986 CJA-IEF cam-
paign or $150 minimum gift for
married couples, will provide
young adults with an exciting
evening while benefiting the
cmapaign. The cruise, which is
open to all young adults between
the ages of 25 and 40, "will pro-
vide a refreshing change of pace
from ordinary campaign events,"
Fuller said.
Laurie Julia, right, Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged' Artist in Residence addressed the Founders at their mon-
thly dinner meeting. Shown with Ms. Julia are (left) Founders'
President Louis Stein, new Founder Florence Wien and her
sister. Founder Ruth Kananack Wolf.
Happy Passover
MERCHANTS
BAM
OFM/A/U/
Main Office:
950 SW 57th Avenue
Branches:
6600 SW 8th Street
11439 Bird Road
MEMBER F.D.I C
Pumperniks Restaurant
817 E.Hll.nd.l Blvd. 11416S.OlKj.Hwy.
Hallandato-9444663 Sunlland Shopping Plan
Happy Passover 235-2424
Merrill Lynch, Pierce,
Fenner and Smith, Inc.
OF DADE COUNTY
Extends Happy Holiday Wishes To All
Captain John Callan of
The Helen C
16375 Collins Ave. 947-4081
Happy Passover
American Electric of Miami
11371 SW 208 Dr.
Miami -253-9131
Happy Passover
Endurance Floors
18460 NE 2 Ave.. Miami-652-6481
Happy Passover
Farm Fresh Products
1672 Alton Road, Miami Beach
672-1725
Happy Passover To All My Customers
X.
Charade Restaurant
2900 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables 448-6077
Happy Passover


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
U.S. and UN Officials Urged To Make
Public All Files On Waldheim
NEW YORK (JTA) United
Nations Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar and Edwin
Meese, the United States At-
torney General, were urged Sun-
day to make public all documents
La Salle Cleaners
2341 Le Jeune Road
444-7376
Happy Passover
Omni
International Hotel
Miami
We're on BViavne Blvd.
at 16th Street. Miami.
Call 174-0000. Extension 302.
Miami's Largest Banquet Facility
Just Glatt Kosher.
The Omni International Hotel
proudly announces our new.
complete latt kosher kitchen, the
only one of its kind in downtown
Miami. So now. along with Miami's
latest ballroom and a variety of
versatile banquet and meeting rooms.
the Omni has the finest glatt kosher
catering facilities. For bar mitzvahs.
weddings, parties and special
occasions. Whether your affair is
small or a cast of thousands. L'chaim!

in UN and U.S. archives that
would shed light on the war-time
activities of Kurt Waldheim, the
former UN Secretary General.
The call to make the documents
public came in the form of a letter
to the two officials by Kenneth
Bialkin, the chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
the umbrella group of 40 of the
largest Jewish religious and
secular organizations in the U.S.
"Whatever purpose there was
in keeping these documents con-
fidential over the past 40 years
has been superseded by the over-
riding public need to have all of
the evidence relating to charges
that Mr. Waldheim knew about
and participated in Nazi war
crimes," Bialkin declared in the
letter.
"Accusations against Mr.
Waldheim, and the shifting
response he had made to them,
have raised the most serious ques-
tions not only about his knowledge
of any responsibility for Nazi war
crimes but about the role of others
as well."
Bialkin questioned whether, for
example, the UN had full
knowledge of Waldheim's war-
time activities and "engaged in a
cover-up of his record. Were the
Soviet Union or the United States
or others, aware of his service
with the Nazi army in the
Balkans? If so, why the cover-
up?"
Happy Holiday From
American Sightseeing
Norton Segal TOUTS
4300 NW 14th St.
Jerry Nudelman
871-2370
Planet Ocean
Rickenbacker Causeway Miami, Fla. 33149
Happy Passover
Now Showing: Tho Crossroads Of Tho Ancltnt Worlds Exhibit -
/srae/'s Archaeo/oG/ca/ Htrltag,
Boniske Insurance
Agency
17101 NE 6th Ave., No. Miami Beach 652-7101
Happy Passover
The Pavlow Company
4006 Aurora St.
Coral Gables-444-8221
Happy Passover
To The Jewish Community
Quality A t Its Finest
COUNTRY CLUB DRY CLEANERS
NORTH MIAMI
WE CARE FOR YOUR CLOTHES
436 N.E. 125 St. 7 a.m.-6 p.m.. Mon. Sat. 893-6101
Passover Greeting To Our Friends < Customers
North Miami Beach Florist
487 N.E. 167th St. 661-2040
$2.00 OFF Holiday Flower Arrangements with Coupon
Happy Passover
MIT'S HERE!!
Our Annual
Absolute Disposal
Used Car $///
SALE
1
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Now Wholesaling
Our Pedigreed
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Bank Financing On Tha Pramlaea!... Pershlngs 32-Yaar Reputation Unconditional Guarantee With Each "Off-Laaaa" Car!... letCojna^a^Sjrvjd^
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79 TORONADO Moon roof _______
'81 MERCURY WAGON 6 passenger
81 CHEVY WAGON-6 passenger___
83 FORD FAIRMONT_____________
'83 AMC CONFORD DL___________
'83 MERCURY ZEPHYR___________
81 CHEVROLET CAPRICE_________
$1,095
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$3,995
$3,995
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EXAMPLES:
81 OLDS CUTLASS 4 DOOR___
84 AMC ALLIANCE___________
'83 NISSAN SENTRA 4-DOOR ____
82 CHEVROLET IMPALA WAGON
'81 CADILLAC SEDAN DeVILLE _
82 CHEV. CAPRICE CLASSIC____
82 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE______
83 BUICK REGAL COUPE_______
$3,895
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83 PONTIAC FIREBIRD COUPE
'83 CHEV. CAPRICE CLASSIC
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83 TOYOTA CONVERTIBLE____
'83 CADILLAC SEDAN DaVILLE .
84 CADILLAC COUPE DaVILLE _
83 PEUGEOT 4-DOOR ________
84 VOLVO G.L.E. 780_________
82 FORD 15-Passenger Van.
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DADE: 538-1000-BROW: 525-9300



.
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Charles and Lenore Feinberg, center, display the Israel Freedom
Award they received from the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Orqamzation during a recent dinner at Temple Beth El in North
Bay Village. The Feinbergs were recognized for their active in-
volvement in philanthropic and community causes, as well as for
their staunch support of Israel through the Israel Bond program.
Presenting the award is Rabbi Marvin Rose, left, while Israel
Bond Chairman Irving Ceranka, center, and Irving Bunis look
on.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Shapiro and Children
Daniel, Jonathan and Adam
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Supertype
1399 SE 9th Ave.
Hialeah 885-6241
We Wish The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Passover
Pampered Lady
Dadeland Mall
8787 SW 132nd St.
Wishes Everyone A Very Happy Passover
Peres And Gaza
Settlers Heading
For Confrontation
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon peres may
be heading for an angry con-
frontation with Jewish set-
tlers in the Gaza Strip and
possibly with his own Likud
coalition partners over the
policies he has enunciated
for the territory.
In particular, the impending
relocation of 4,300 Arab refugees
from the Egyptian to the Israeli
side of the Sinai border in com-
pliance with the 1979 Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty terms
has infuriated the settlers, who
are threatening to prevent the
move.
THEY DENOUNCED the idea
of adding to the Arab population
of the territory and met Sunday
with Gen. Uri Sagui, commanding
officer of the southern region, to
air their complaints.
Peres, who has raised the idea
of implementing unilateral
autonomy in the Gaza Strip,
elaborated on his proposal in an
interview published in the
Jerusalem Post Wednesday. He
stressed, however, that he has no
intention of dismantling Jewish
settlements because "the scandals
would begin immediately."
But he also stressed that no
more land should be taken over
for Jewish settlement.
Looking for a physician
you can still call "Doc"?
Some may dismiss this sentiment as old -
fashioned. At St Francis Hoapnai, we believe
a wrong patient-physician relationship is
important for good health. A personal physi-
cian gets to know you and your health care
needs. And, you get to know and rely on him.
That* why we established the
St 11.uicis Hospital Physician Referral
Service. We want to help people find a
personal physician, and we don't want
them to have to pick a name blindly
from the Yellow Pages.
So if you are looking for a hospital-
affiliated physician in private practice
to tx your personal physician, or if you
need referral to a specialist, call the
St. Francis Hospital Physician Referral
Service at 868-2728 (Monday through
Friday, during business hours). We guar-
antee a first appointment within two
working days.
868-2728
The
Physician
Referral
Service.
250 West 63rd Street
Miami Beach, FL 33141
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
6:29 p.m.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Tempi* Beth Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave Miami Beach
534-7213 534-7214
Barry J. Konovitch. Rabbi ftttki
Moshe Buryn. Cantor '*.&,?
Sergio Grobler. President
Sholem Fpelbsum. President,
Religious Committee
ADATH YESHURUN
102S NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947 1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenue (
Miami Beach <
Or. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yehuda Shifman. Cantor
Maurice Klein, Ritual Director
Gerald Taub. Executive Director
I Sat.9a.m.ShabbatCholHamoad.
Tin*, t Wad. ... 8 30 p.m.
Thurs. 10.30 a.m. YUkor immortal aarv.
Dr. Irving Lahrman will praach it all aarvlcaa.
Cantor Yahuda Shllman will chanl.
Dally Mlnyan 7:30 a.m.. 8:30 p.m
Frf Sarv. 8:30 p.m.
Sat. 1:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM
5050 N. Kendall Dr.
S Miami 887-4667
Dr. Herbert Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
James L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Frt. 1:15 p-m. Rabbi Simon will apaak on tha
lhama "Qatllng Rid ol Spiritual CnomaU."
Sat 11:15 am Bat Mltzvah,
Rabacca Martlnalll. Rabbi Simon
will apaak.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plrtetre* Drive. Miami Beach
532-8421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schltt
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue 654-3911
Dr. Sol Landau,
Rabbl Emeritus
Jack Rlemer, Rabbl
Rev. Milton Freeman,
Ritual Director
Jacob E. Tambor, Cantor
Thura. 9 a.m. I 8 p.m.
Frt. a.m. S p.m. Tuaa. a p.m.
Wad. 9 a.m. 1 8 p.m. Thura., YUkor 9 a.m
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Ot Greater Miami
Mml Waaaar awm Co"',J2!,.__
137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Hssxeil Bernst
Assistant Rabbi Rax D. Perimeter
Cantor Jacob G Bomatam
Associate Cantor RacheHe F. INetoon
Executive Director Philip S. Goldln
Director ol Education
And Programming Jack L. Sparks
Downtown: Rabbl Mi.kail M. Bamat, "Whan
Qod Crtad." UM Cantor Jacob 0. lomil*
Kand.ll: Rabbl Ra 0. PailmaSar "Can Wa Talk.
Liturgy: Cantor Rachaila F. N.l.on
TEMPLE JUDEA
5600 Granada Blvd
Coral Gabiee
Reform
667-5657
' fai* Sera. 7:4b p.m. Dairy aorv Sun
a.m. 530 p.m.; Mon. a Thurs. 7:
30:
Tua. a Wad. 7:30 a.m.; Frt. 7:34 a.m. a 5:30 a.m.
BETH KODESH
Conservative
1101S.W.12A-*.
Rabbl Max Shapiro
Cantor. Joseph Krtssel
Rose Berlin: Executive Secretary
8566334
May 1, Thura. 8 s. laat dav ot
Passovsr. "Ylscor aanrlca 10 a.m.
"laat Thay Ba Forgottan "

TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St.. N. Miami. FL 33181
691 5508 Conaervatlve
Dr. Israel Jacobs, Rabbi ^-^
Dr. Joseph A. Gorf inkel, (jjh \
Rabbl Emeritus >5'
Moshe Frledler, Cantor
Thurs. 10:45 a.m. Rabbl Jacobs sarmon:
"Tha Popa Ooas lo Shul.'
Frl. sarv. 8:15 p.m.
Sat. Rabbl sarmon: "Crtaas at tha Crossroads."
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jeffer^ Ave, MB..FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbl Dr. Jehuda Meiber
Centor Nissim Benysmini
Dally aantoaa ajn. I a p.m.
Sat. 8:15 a.m.
Michael B. Elsenstat, Rabbi
Thura. 10 a.m. Pasaovar Sarvlca Frt. p.m.
Worship Sarv. Wad. 10 a.m.
Pasaovar Mamortal Sarv.
TEMPLE KINO SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel 534*778
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbl
Shoshanah Raab, Cantor
Sarvlcas Frt. 7:30 p.m.
Sat. 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbl Mayer Abramowlb: .'**
Cantor Murray Yavneh VEf
Sat. 9 a.m. Sabbath aarvtoa.
Dally Mlnchah Sunday-Friday a a.m. and a p.m.
Sat. 9 a.m. and 8 15 pm
TEMPLE NERTAMID 686-8345
7902 Cariyle Ave., 668-9833
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Laboviti cona^vat.va
Cantor Edward Klain
Oally Sarvlcas 8 am. and 5:30 o m.
Sat. 845 a.m.
Frl. lata aarvlcaa p.m.
E)
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651 1562
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
BET SHIRA CONGREGATION
7500 S.W. 120th Street
238-2801
Rabbi David H. Auerbach
Center Howard Bender
Cantor Saul Meiaels
Thura 9:30 a.m. Tha PrsrafJ lor Daw. Frt Saw.
930 ajn. a a p-m.; Sat. 9:30 am.; Tuaa. a p.m.;
Wad. 8: JO a.m : Thura. Ytmor 9:30 a-m.
(!
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
382-0696
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Mooam omtodo.
Frt. 9:15 a.m. a 9:30 p.m.
. Sat. 9:30 a.m.; Wad 9:25 am.; Thura "Tha Last
' Day ot Pasaovar." 9:15 a.m. YUkor 10:30 a.m.
WO V JJS.m limn > j^^j^^^
TEMPLE TH SHOLOM 538-7231
i>k
r Rabbl
Chase Ave. 41 at St.
DR. LEON KROkMSM. FarsOno S.
QARY A. OLICKSTSJ*., ftawbi
pjn. Rabbl OBefcassan will apaak. Sat. 10*5 am;
Tuaa. *U p.m.; Wad. 10:45 a.m. YUkor
-III ha radtad.
Life. Be in it.
TEMPLE SINAI 16801 NE 22 Ave.
North Oada's Reform Conojepatton
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rebbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Adminiatrator
Frt. 815 p.m. "Th. Song ot Sang*
by tha Adult Choir.
Sat. 10-.3O a.m. Shabbat Hot Hamoad Pattern
T uas. S p.m Wad 10:30 a.m. Last day ol
Pasaovar art Hi Ylskor
BETHTORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7526
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Or Max A. Lipschltz. Rabbi
Randall Konigsburg. Asst. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Da*y Sarvicas Mon.Frt. 7:30 a.m. /SlN
S 5 30 p.m.; Frt. Lata Sarvloa j S*)
8 p-m: Sat. B:25 a.m. 4 8:30 p.m.; VS.
Sun. 8 a.m. a 5:30 p.m.; Frt.
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
8000 MIMer Dr. Conservative
271-2311 /Sri,
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi [!
Benjamin Adler, Cantor
David Rosenthal. Auxiliary Cantor
Thura. 9 a.m. 1st day Passovsr
Frt. 9 a.m. Rabbl Shapiro'a top'r "Ara Symbol.
r .uri?"
Sat. 9a.m.; Wad..'th Dty Oassovar.
Thura. 9 a.m. Ylakor Mamortal Sarvlca


1WW. IL.Ipw.sU1_____I..I...... i 'i-i
Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Wiesenthal: UN Waldheim Files Are Incomplete:
Yugoslavia Has Updated Files, Should Release Them
Fine Distributing Co.
3485 NW 65th St.
Miami -6910231
Happy Passover To All
Travel By Rusty
16360 NE 26th Ave.
No. Miami. Beach 944-0666
We Wish All Our Friends & Clients
A Very Happy Passover
Dade Pipe & Plumbing
975 NE 163rd St.
No. Miami Beach 949-0801
Happy Passover To All
.. .'
Lot Us Balloon Youl
Balloon Bazaar
12171 S.W. 132 Ct., Miami
233-3008
Happy Passover
American Plumbing and Family
1735 Alton Rd.. Miami Beach
531-3446
Happy Passover
Jack Thomas Inc.
Realtor
311 NE 13 Terr.-358-5811
Happy Passover
Country Gentleman Stables
15500 Quail Roost Dr.
Miami -233-6615
Happy Passover
Metro Insurance Agency
Auto, Homeowner Business Insurance
12556 N. Kendall Dr., Miami, Fla. 33186 271-1044
Happy Passover
Joe's Stone Crab Restaurant
227 Biscavne St. Miami Beach
673-0365
Happy Passover
Venzer's Florida Forecast
1663 Collins Ave., Miami Bch.531-9068
Dina Rothbart, Owner
A Very Happy Passover To All
Twin City Glass Co.
1220 16th St.
Miami Beach 673-2967
Happy Passover To All



Hi Grade Food Co.
240 NE 71 St., Miami758-0516
Happy Passover
~.
Certified Poultry &
Egg 3., Inc.
Passover Greetings
763 West 18th St.-379-0675
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Simon Wiesenthal has called
on the government of
Yugoslavia to release all
documents it has on the
war-time activities of
Austrian Presidential can-
didate Kurt Waldheim.
The Vienna-based Nazi hunter
told reporters at a jammed news
conference here last Wednesday
that the file on Waldheim released
by the United Nations to the
governments of Israel and Austria
earlier in the day was not
complete.
He pointed out that the War
Crimes Commission file on
Waldheim would only include in-
formation through December,
1947, when the commission was
dissolved. But he noted that the
Yugoslavs would have additional
information since he was wanted
by that government as a war
criminal.
WIESENTHALS news con-
ference followed a 40-minute
meeting he had with UN
Secretary General Javier Perez de
Cuellar, described as "substan-
tive" by Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean
of the Los Angeles-based Wiesen-
thal Center.
Hier, who attended the meeting
between Wiesenthal and the UN
official, said they discussed the
possibility of making public all the
files on some 40,000 persons in
the UN archives of the War
Crimes Commission, and the need
for the Yugoslavs to open their
files on Waldheim.
The Yugoslav State War Crimes
Commission, according to
Yugoslav press reports, condemn-
ed Waldheim, the former UN
Secretary General from
1972-1981, as a wanted war
criminal and called his extradition
"mandatory."
LAST MONTH, the World
Jewish Congress produced a page
from the United States Army's
"Combined Registry of War
Criminals and Security Suspects"
(Crowcass) which reported that
Waldheim was being sought by
Yugoslavia on suspicion of com-
plicity in what the registry listed
as "murder."
But despite the evidence and
allegations linking Waldheim to
Nazi atrocities, including the
deportation of thousands of Greek
Jews from Salonika, Wiesenthal
remained cautious in his
statements about the former UN
official.
He appeared to reserve judg-
ment on Waldheim, saying in
reponse to a question that he
needed to review all the
documents, including files from
Yugoslavia. Asked whether in
view of the allegations Waldheim
should back out of his Presidential
campaign, he said this was a mat-
ter for Waldheim to decide.
BUT HE stressed that the
Austrian people should be made
aware before the elections on May
4 of Waldheim's past war-time ac-
tivities. "It seems to me that on
the basis of my experience, that
for a matter of justice and historic
truth the Yugoslavs must send to
Austria the files to give the people
a full picture," he said.
Wiesenthal also expressed
reservations about labeling so-
meone a war criminal before all
the evidence has been reviewed.
"To call someone a war criminal,"
he said, "they must have very
hard evidence." Asked by a
reporter whether that evidence
was present in the case of
Waldheim, Wiesenthal said, "I
don't know," adding that the
answer can only come from
Yugoslavia.
Simons & Rose Agency
2901 Bridgeport Ave., Miami443-4886
Passover Greetings
Rothman's Shoe Salon
9700 Collins Ave., Miami Beach866-1172
Happy Passover
Dade Tire Co.
1501 No. Miami Ave.
Miami 373-8445
Happy Passover
Reliatex Inc.
2201 NW 72 Ave.
Miami-592-3220
Happy Passover
Pepe Auto Parts
1225 West 49th St.
Hialeah-823-3891
Happy Passover
Conger Life Ins. Co.
5050 Biscavne Blvd.
Miami 754-3291
Happy Passover To The Jewish Community
Wongs Shanghai
Restaurant
17047 W. Dixie Hwy.,NMB-949-4944
12420 Biscayne Blvd., NM 891-4313
Happy Passover To All
Pep Boy Auto Store
3984 West 12 Ave
Hialeah-821-4670
Happy Passover
Florida Lace
And Braid Inc.
565-575 NW 24 St. Miami 573-8020
A Very Happy Passover
To The Entire Jewish Community
Holbert Electric
1434 Alton Road
Miami Beach-672-6611
Passover Greetings To All
Tropical Taxi
2035 N.E. 153 St.
945-1025
A Very Happy Passover To All
Golden Touch Beauty
6981 Collins Ave.
865-6428
Happy Passover


Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
m
Public Notices
1N THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-1741
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
NATHAN L. MILLER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
MAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
FSTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
you ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the administra-
tion of the estate of NATHAN L.
MILLER, deceased, File Number
86-1741. is pending in the Circuit
Court for DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 W. Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33130. The per-
sons! representative of the estate
is LYNN W. FROMBERG, ESQ..
whose address is No. 800, 2600 E.
Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallan-
dale, Florida 33009. The name and
address of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MON
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a written state-
ment 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 ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim is not yet due. the date
when it will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim is secured the security shall
be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FIL-
ED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 18, 1986.
ALAN JAY LEWIS. ESQ.,
Attorney for
LYNN W. FROMBERG.
Personal Representative
of the Estate of
NATHAN L. MILLER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
ALAN JAY LEWIS. ESQ.
(No. 244473)
Fromberg, Fromberg, Gross,
Shore, Lewis, Rogel and Kern,
P.A.
No. 800, 2500 E. Hallandale Beach
Blvd.
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Telephone: (305) 940-0709
'9734 April 18,25,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name D & A Auto Paint
nd Body Shop at 2111 N.W. 139
Street, Bay No. 19, OpaLocka,
Florida 33054, intends to register
ssid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Maurice D. Duncan, Sr.
19731 April 11.18,26;
May 2,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name BANK
FORECLOSURE SERVICES at
440 East Drive, in the City of
North Miami, Florida 33162,
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at North Miami, Florida,
this 31st day of March, 1986.
TROPICAL JANITORIAL INC.
By: JOSEPHINE BOREW
President.
Attest: BEN BOREW
Sec. Treasurer
Corporate Seal
Attorney for Applicant
Myron B. Berman, Esq.
P.O. Box 1113
North Miami Beach. FL 33160
Telephone: (305) 932-7222
19720 April 11,18,25;
May 2.1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-13928 FC 01
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
LAUREN RAUCH CABRAL,
Petitioner
and
ERONALDO MEDEIROS
CABRAL,
Respondent.
TO: Eronaldo Medeiros Cabral
Residence UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced in this court
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on USHER BRYN,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 420 Lincoln
Road, Suite 309, Miami Beach,
Florida 33139, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 16, 1986;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed
for in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 10th day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
USHER BRYN. ESQ.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 309
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 532-1155
19736 April 18.26;
May 2,9,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
,hi" the undersigned, desiring to
enKage in business under the fic-
titious name(s) (1) BUD SIMON &
ASSOCIATES (2) DAVAS
PLACE at 777 NW 72nd Ave.,
Suite 3F8. Miami. Florida 33126,
'"tends to register said name with
|hc Clerk of the Circuit Court of
"ade County. Florida.
A.E. SIMON
00000 April 4.11. 18. 25, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Ffle Number 86-1344
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
VIRGINIA BREEDLOVE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of VIRGINIA BREEDLOVE,
deceased. File Number 86-1344. is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street Miami.
Florida 33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person to
whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 18, 1986.
Persona] Representative:
RUBY LEE BREEDLOVE
1590 N.E. 153rd Terrace
Miami. Florida 33162
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ROBERT L.F. POLSKY. ESQ.
407 Lincoln Road, Suite 9G
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 534-4646
19744 April 18, 25, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Piergiorgio at
1650-52 N.W. 87th Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33172 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida.
Tirabasso of Florida, Inc.
19708 April 4. 11, 18. 25, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name W & R Fashions Divi-
sion of Marwal Industries Inc. at
6950 NW 37 Ct. Miami 33147 in-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Marcel Walder
19722 April 11,18.25;
May 2,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 86-11791 FC-22
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARC BAPTISTE,
Petitioner,
and
JANET BAPTISTE,
Respondent.
TO: JANET BAPTISTE
41 Wellington Street
Spanish Town. JAMAICA
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on
LAWRENCE SHOOT, ESQ..
LAWRENCE MICHAEL
SHOOT. P.A.. 3000 Biscayne
Boulevard, Suite 315, Miami,
Florida 33137, Attorney for Peti-
tioner, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above-styled court
on or before May 9. 1986. other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the Complaint or Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida, on
this 7 day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAWRENCE SHOOT. ESQ.
LAWRENCE MICHAEL
SHOOT, P.A.
Attorney for Petitioner
3000 Biscayne Blvd., Suite 315
Miami, Florida 33137
19729 April 11,18,25;
May 2.1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
DM THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86 13624-14
Family Division
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ENRIQUE PEREZ,
Petitioner,
and-
MARIA ELOISA PEREZ,
Respondent.
TO: MARIA ELOISA PEREZ
Chana 1980
Montevideo, Uruguay
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced in this court
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any. to it on MELVIN J. ASHER,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 825 South
Bayshore Drive, Suite 543, Miami,
FL 33131, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 9, 1986;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed
for in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 2nd day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By T. CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19714 April 4,11.18.25, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 86-1803
DIVISION 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JERRY SUSSMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of JERRY SUSSMAN, deceased,
File Nu in I >r 86-1803, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) ail 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 April 26, 1986.
Personal Representative:
ESTHER SUSSMAN
1576 Daytonia Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
GENE K. GLASSER. ESQ..
No. 150354
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ABRAMS, ANTON. ROBBINS.
RESNICK. SCHNEIDER
& MAGER, P.A.
2021 Tyler Street. P.O. Box 650
Hollywood, Florida 33022
Telephone: (305) 940-8440
19754 April 25. May 2,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-1995
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELIZABETH ROSEN
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ELIZABETH ROSEN,
deceased. File Number 86-1995, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an interested person
on whom this notice was served
that challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 18, 1896.
Personal Representative:
RAYMOND CASTIGLIONE
10943 Wickshire Way
Rockville, Maryland 20852
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT
GALBUT, GALBUT & MENIN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beer,. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 672-3100
Florida Bar No. 210889
19746 April 18,25,1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO: 86-02269
IN RE: The Marriage of:
NORMA FERNANDEZ,
Petitioner,
and
JUAN B. FERNANDEZ.
Respondent.
TO: JUAN B. FERNANDEZ
Residence unknown,
you shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney, 612 Nor-
thwest 12th Ave., Miami, Florida,
33136. and file original with Court
Clerk on or before May 9. 1986,
otherwise a default will be entered.
April 1. 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: L.E.R. Sinclair
19711 April 4, 11,18,25. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-2116
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ESTHER BERKOWITZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ESTHER BERKOWITZ.
deceased, File Number 86-2116, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
DADE County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
3rd Floor, Dade County Cour-
thouse, Miami, Fla. 33130. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and '.') 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 April 18, 1986.
Personal Representative:
WILLIAM BERKOWITZ
164 Tuxedo Parkway
Newark. N.J. 07106
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Morris Cohen
(Fla. Bar No. 014625)
and Siegfried A. Ramer
(Fla. Bar No. 115911)
16300 N.E. 19th Avenue
No. Miami Beach, Fla. 33162
Telephone: 945-0811
19745 April 18. 25.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name SUN CASUALS OF
FLORIDA, at 337 N.W. 25th
Street, Miami, Florida 33127, in-
tend to register such name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
STUART T. SHAPIRO
ANNA I. SHAPIRO
PAUL EDLOW
a Partnership
19737 April 18, 25;
May 2,9, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-1884
Division 01
IN RE:ESTATE OF
ANNA FINKELSTEIN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ANNA FINKELSTEIN.
deceased. File Number 86-1884 is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The names and ad
dresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any 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 April 18, 1986.
Personal Representative:
FREDERICK G. FINK
7600 Bayside Lane
Miami Beach. Florida 33141
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Herbert Jay Cohen, P.A.
9400 S. Dadeland Blvd.,
Suite 300
Miami. Florida 33156
Telephone: (305) 666-0401
19736 April 18. 25. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO. 86-16154
(16)
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SONIA M. CROOKS
and
HUGH A. CROOKS
TO: Hugh A. Crooks
Cambridge Post Office
St. James, Jamaica
A Petition for Dissolution of
your Marriage has been filed in
this court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses on Alec Ross, attorney
for Petitioner, at 16400 N.E. 19
Ave., Miami. Florida 33162, and
file the original with the clerk ol
the above court on or before May
23, 1986; otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated in Miami on April 17,
1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By E. SEIDL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19750 April 25;
May 2, 9.16,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Rio International
Associates at 3789 NW 46 Street
Hialeah Fla. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Rio Food Corporation of
America Inc.
a Florida Corporation
Jorge Grungtasse. President
19739 April 18, 25;
May 2.9, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 86-14339 (08)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SHARON M. ADAMS wife,
and
ALVAN N. ADAMS, husband.
TO: MR. ALVAN N. ADAMS
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage has been filed and
commenced in this court and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Arthur H. Lipson, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 801
Northeast 167 Street, Miami,
Florida 33162, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 9, 1986;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed
for in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 7 day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: T. Casamayor
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19742 April 18,25;
May 2,9.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT Hi AND FOB
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 86-15322(0.1 >-FC-
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 368016
In re the marriage of
HARKLAND FULLER
'Petitioner
and
YVONNE J. FULLER
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
.TO: IVONNE J. FULLER. 315 E.
|6 St.. Jacksonville. Fl. 32206
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. N.M.B. Florida 33162. on
or before May 16. 1986 and file the
' original with the clerk of this court
otherwise a default will be entered
j against you.
1 April 11. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By T. CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
19740 April 18. 25;
May 2, 9, 1986
k



I'K*. Inni Uln~~*.~r.lU~*.
Page 18-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Public Notices!
I
...
f%
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-2015
Florida Bar No. 357510
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERTHA LIFSHITZ.
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 NOTI
FIED that the administration of
the estate of Bertha Lifshitz,
deceased, File Number 86-2015. 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
lacobo Lifshitz. whose address is
1820 James Avenue, Apt. 4-A,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. The
name and address of the personal
represetnative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must be
in writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet due,
the date when it will become due
shall be stated. If the claim is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to 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 challenges the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 26, 1986.
JACOBO LIFSHITZ
As Personal Representative of
the Estate of
BERTHA LIFSHITZ
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Law Offices of Joseph W. Malek
Steven A. Greenspan, Esquire
360 Lincoln Road, Suite 601
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (806) 538-4431
19752 April 25;
May 2.1986
IN THE CIRCt IT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 86-14338
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JIM SMITH, husband
and
RACHEL SMITH, wife.
TO: Rachel Smith
2070 Lincoln Ave Apt. No. 8
Opa Locks, Florida 33064
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has bean
filed and commenced in this court
and yon are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any. to it on Arthur H. Lipson.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 801 Northeast 167
Street, Miami, Florida 38162, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
May 23, 1966; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the complaint
or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 16th day of April 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dads County, Florida
By D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
19747 April 25;
May 2, 9. 16, 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-15472-13
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
PALMIRA PEREZ
Petitioner/Wife
and
CARLOS R. MOLINA
Respondent/Husband
TO: CARLOS R. MOLINA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been!
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
ROSA M. VEGA, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 362
Minorca Avenue, Suite 101, Coral
Gables. Florida 33134 (Fla. Bar
No. 464759), and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 16, 1986;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 14th day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROSA M. VEGA. ESQ.
362 Minorca Avenue, No. 101
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Telephone: (306) 445-0192
Attorney for Petitioner
00000 April 18,25;
__________________Mv 9. 9. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Actioa
No. 84-12(85 FC12
IN RE: RHONDA DEBBIE
GONZALEZ, and
ANTHONY MICHAEL
GONZALEZ, her natural minor
child
Petitioners
TO: Mr. Thomas Haywood Parker
5161 Rice Road
Nashville, Tennessee
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition for
Change of Name for your minor
child has been filed and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Bruce
J. Scheinberg, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 420 Lin-
coln Road, Suite 512, Miami
Beach. Florida 33139 and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
May 9, 1986, otherwise a Default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint
or Petition.
This notice shall be published
once a week for four weeks in The
Jewish Floridjan.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
1st day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C. Bryant
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Bruce J. Scheinberg
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
(305)538-7575
Attorney for Petitioner
19712 April 4, 11, 18,25, 1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 86-15213
IN RE: The Marriage of
BENJAMIN DESRAVINES.
Petitioner/Husband,
vs.
NORILIA T. DESRAVINES,
Respondent/Wife.
TO: NORILIA T. DESRA VINES
c/o MARC LAURISTON PLACE
DU MARCHE St Louis Du Nord,
Haiti shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney, 612 N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida
33136, and file original with Court
Clerk on or before May 16. 1986.
otherwise a default will be entered.
April 11, 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
By JOHN C. BRANDA
19741 April 18,25;
May 2. 9. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 1 ITU JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-46361 FC 24
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SEFINALDO REID,
Petitioner/Husband,
and
ELIZABETH JUDY REID.
Respondent/Wife.
TO: ELIZABETH JUDY REID
1798 Nostrand Avenue
Apt. 2R
Brooklyn, New York 11226
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on
LAWRENCE SHOOT, ESQ..
LAWRENCE MICHAEL
SHOOT. PA.. 3000 Biscayne
Boulevard, Suite 315. Miami.
Florida 33137, Attorney for Peti-
tioner, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above-styled court
on or before May 9, 1986, other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the Complaint or Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida, on
this 7 day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAWRENCE SHOOT, ESQ.
LAWRENCE MICHAEL
SHOOT. P.A.
Attorney for Petitioner
3000 Biscayne Blvd. Suite 315
Miami. Florida 33137
19730 April 11.18,25;
May 2, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-14343-06
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
AMELIA H. WALLACE, wife,
and
AVONSDALE R. WALLACE,
husband.
TO: AVONSDALE R. WALLACE
3315 FIELDGATE DRIVE
MISSISSAUGA, ONTARIO
L4X2J3
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced in this court
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any. to it on ARTHUR H. LIP-
SON, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 801 Northeast
167 Street Miami, Florida 33162
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before May 9, 1986; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 7 day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By T. CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19727 April 11. 18, 25;
May 2.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Tropical Signs of
Miami at 760 W. 27 St Hialeah FL
33010 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Francisco Blanco
President
19753 April 26;
May 2,9.16.1986
NOTICE UNDER
Ficrrnous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name VAGABOND
LOUNGE intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dado County. Florida.
PAUL C. RICHARDS
19715 April 11,18,25;
May 2.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 86-14471
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
WEYERHAEUSER
MORTGAGE
COMPANY,
Plaintiff
vs.
RODOLFO GUERRERO, et ux.,
etal..
Defendants.
TO: RODOLFO GUERRERO and
B I B I A N A I D E
GUERRERO, his wife
OFC 42, Av Cuatricentenaria
Torre Delta-Tachina
San Cristobal, Venezuela
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
property:
Lot 6, Block 16. KINGS
COURT WEST, according to
the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 113, at Page 7,
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
May 16, 1986 and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's
attorney of immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this 8th day of April.
1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
19733 April 11. 18.25;
May 2, 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-13716 (2C)
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NOTICE
OF PUBLICATION
EDWARD COOPER,
husband,
and
LISA M. COOPER.
wife.
TO: Ms. LISA M. COOPER
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage has been filed and
commenced in this court and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on ARTHUR H. LIPSON, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 801 NE 167 St., Miami.
Florida 33162. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 9, 1986;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed.
for in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 2nd day of April, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dads County, Florida
By E. SEIDL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19716 April 11,18,26;
May 2, 1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC CASE NO.: 84-13006
IN HE: The Marriage of:
HECTOR QUESADA.
Petitioner/Husband,
vs.
ROSALBA O'CAMPO
QUESADA.
Respondent/Wife.
TO: ROSALBA O'CAMPO
QUESADA No. 36 2775 Cali Col-
ombia shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney, 612 N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida,
33136, and file original with Court
Clerk on or before May 23. 1986.
otherwise a default will be entered.
April 15. 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: D.C. BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
19743 April 18. 26;
May 2. 9. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 84-2047
DIVISION 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JUANTTA H. JONES,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the administra-
tion of the estate of Juanita H.
Jones, deceased, File Number, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street, Room 307,
Miami, Florida 33131. The per-
sonal representative of the estate
is Karen J. Wilson whose address
is 16275 N.W. 45 Avenue, Miami,
Florida 33131. The name and ad-
dress of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a written state-
ment 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 ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed.
If the chum is not yet due, the date
when it will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim is secured, the security shall
be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue 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:
April 25. 1986.
Karen J. Wilson
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Juanita H. Jones
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Daniel Sepler. P.A.
999 Brickell Ave.. No. 400
Miami. Florida 3313)
relephone: (305) 577-0600
19748 April 25, Msy 2.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie-
titious name MIAMI DRY
GOODS, at 337 N.W. 25th Street.
Miami, Florida 33127, intend to
register such name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida.
STUART T.SHAPIRO
ANNA I. SHAPIRO
PAUL EDLOW
a Partnership
19738 April 18,26;
May 2,9,1986
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTS
DADE COUNTY FL0RI|R
PROBATE D viiSi
FILEI NUMBER SSl
_. DIVISION 104,
IN RE. ESTATE OF
SHIRLEY RIVLIN
NOTICE OF Dwea!td
TO Af?M!^TRAT,N
YOU ARE HERFrv
NOTIFIED that the !
RIVUN^ Wtate of SHIRLEY
SfSri "r1"* in ** Circuit
Court for Dade County, |g
Probate Division, the address o
Which 73 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 3313a The a. '
somu representative of the estate
is Emanuel Smith, whose addre
. 3100 South Miam, a
Miami. Florida 33129. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE EON
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a wntten state-
ment of any claim or demand they
may have. Each claim must be m
writing and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim is not yet due. the date
when it will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If the
claim is secured, the secunty shall
be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION
NOTICE,
OF THIS
to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FIL-
ED WILL HE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 25, 1986.
Emanuel Smith
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SHIRLEY RIVLIN
Deceased
SILVER tt SILVER
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
150 S.E. 2nd Avenue
Suite 132'.
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: (305)374-4888
By: MAX R. SILVER
19749 April 25; May 2.1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO: 86-1*032-14
IN RE: The Marriage of:
LAMERCIE BROWNLEE.
Petitioner,
and
LEON BROWNLEE.
Respondent.
TO: LEON BROWNLEE.
Residence unknown, you shall
serve copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage upon GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney, 612 Northwest 12th
Ave., Miami, Florida. 33136. and
file original with Courth Clerk on
or before May 23, 1986. otherwise
a default will be entered.
April 17, 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: T. CASAMAYOR
19751 April 25;
May 2.9.16,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desinng to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name NELSONID
CARDENAS Y SU 0RQUESTA
DELUXE at 500 East 47th Street,
Hialeah. Florida 33013 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dad. Coun-
ty, Florida.
NELSON ESTRADA
HARVEY D. FRIEDMANLIB
Attorney for NELSON D
CARDENAS Y SU 0RQUESTA
DELUXE -.
^"MayS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTmOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
JSZ undersigned desinng
engage in **fig&
tiuous name M&NI*>* DE
CORP. D/B/A EL MWDO ,
LAS CORTINAS at 770SW-4TB
AVENUE. MIAMI. FWMDA
33134, intend!.to regir -
narm> with the Clerk of *eC.mu
Court of Dade County^londs.
MARCOS MENDOZA
PRESIDENT
770 SW 47th AVENUE
MIAMI. FLORIDA WjJ^
19704 ApriM.!!.*.'*6


n
Polish Primate Hints At
Compromise Solution
To Auschwitz Convent
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Car-
dinal Josef Glemp, the
Catholic Primate of Poland,
hinted last week at a possi-
ble compromise solution to
the plans to build a
Carmelite convent at the
site of the former Auschwitz
death camp. The plans have
come under fire from
Jewish and some Catholic
groups in Western Europe
and the United States.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 86-11766 CA-13
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
GUILD LOAN 4
INVESTMENT COMPANY,
Plaintiff
vs.
JOHN .1 MACALUSO,
etal.,
Defendants.
TO: JOHN T. MACALUSO
220 Nice Lane, No. 114
Newport Beach, CA 92663
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
property:
Lot 14. Block 43. HEFLER
HOMES SUNSET PARK,
SECTION 3. Plat Book 75.
Page 88, 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
May 9, 1986 and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiffs at-
torney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this 7 day of April.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
IOT28 April 11. 18. 25;
May 2, 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-13492 FC 16
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
SANDOR BABOCSAI.
Petitioner
and
LAURA BABOCSAI,
Respondent
TO: LAURA BABOCSAI
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced in this court
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on USHER BRYN. ESQ.
attorney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 420 Lincoln Road Suite
30U Miami Beach, Florida 38139
and file the original with the clerk
01 the above styled court on or
before May 9. 1986; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
"nee each week for four con-
*cutive weeks in THE JEWISH
rLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 3 day of April. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRrNKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
"SHER BRYN, ESQ.
0 Lincoln Road Suite 309
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Phone) (305) 532-1155
19721 April 11. 18.25;
May 2.1986
Glemp told a press conference
here that while he did not know
the exact details of the plans to
build the convent, he indicated
that other religions, presumably
the Jews, are free to build ap-
propriate structures on that site.
"As far as I can see the situation,
members of other religions can
also participate in humanity's ex-
piation of our past sins," Glemp
said.
THE CARDINAL reminded the
press conference that not only
Jews had died in Auschwitz dur-
ing World War II. "The destiny of
the Polish people, the destiny of
the Jews the two destinies are
parallel. It is not possible to create
antagonism between them." In
this regard, Glemp denied that
there was any anti-Semitism in
Poland. He said "such accusations
are a myth invented by Poland's
enemies abroad."
The Cardinal, who is also the
Archbishop of Warsaw and the
highest ranking member of the
Catholic Church in Poland, later
met with a Jewish delegation
which asked him to reconsider the
building of the Carmelite convent.
French Chief Rabbi Rene Sirat
and Alliance Israelite Universelle
president Ady Steg told Glemp
that Jews all over the world felt
"deep anguish" about a convent
being built on the site of the in-
famous death camp.
Glemp, who carefully avoided
making a clear statement on this
subject during his press con-
ference, assured the Jewish
leaders of his and the Catholic
Church's sympathy and friendship
but refused to make any commit-
ment on the issue of the convent.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name R.L. Contractor at
351 E 13th St. Hialeah, Florida
33010, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Rene Ledesma
351 E 13th St.
Hialeah. Florida 33010
19755 April 25;
May 2, 9. 16. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 86-12574 (16)
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
THE KISSELL COMPANY.
Plaintiff
vs.
CONSTANCE L. ZAMORA. etal..
Defendants
TO: AMERICAN SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION
131 Oyster Creek Drive
Lake Jackson, Texas 77566
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
property:
Lot 23. less the West 25 feet
thereof, and Lot 24, in
Block 6 of MOFFAT-
VILLE, according to
the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book
10. at Page 35, 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
May 2. 1986 and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiffs at
torney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand
.d in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
..f this Court this 26th day of
March. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
Bv JOHN C. BRANDA
' As Deputy Clerk
19707 April 4. 11. 1H. 2.V I9K;
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
Obituaries
ZILBER
Sarah, 77 of Miami passed away April 18.
Mrs. Zilber had made her home here for the
past 29 years, coming from Baltimore.
Beloved wife of the late Moyahe Zilber. She
is survived by her son, Sigmund (Linda)
Zilber of Bay Harbor Island, her daughter
Bebe Katz of Bay Harbor Island, her sisters,
Anna Zilber of Silver Springs, Md. Sadie
Edelstein of Baltimore and 2 grandchildren,
Martin Zilber and Genie Shayne. Services
were held.
BERGER
Mrs. Henrietta, 102, of Miami Beach passed
away April 21. Mrs. Berger is survived by
her son, Sidney; daughters, Doris (Walter)
Kovner and Florence Singer; 5 grand-
children and 6 great-grandchildren. Mrs.
Berger was a resident of Miami Beach for
the past 50 years coming here from
Peekskill. New York. Services were private.
BERKOWITZ, Jean (nee Newman). 87 of
North Miami Beach, April 21. The
Riverside.
WEINSTEIN, Morris, 99 of North Miami
Beach, April 21. Services were held.
ALMAS, Jack, 73 of Miami, April 15. The
Riverside. Interment at Star of David.
CYTRYN, Kitty, of Miami Beach, Rubin
Zilbert. Interment at Mt. Nebo.
MISHCON, Samuel, April 15. Interment in
New York. The Riverside.
BARISH, Samuel, Shep, 75 of Miami, April
20. Services were held.
KATZ. Abraham (Al), 76 of North Miami
Beach. April 20. Menorah Chapels.
HOLLAND. Sylvia S. (Holly). 69 of North
Miami Beach, April 19. The Riverside.
FISCHBEIN. Lillian, 69 of Miami, April 19.
Services were held.
HARRIS, Nikki, 56, of Miami. April 18.
Menorah Chapels.
KAMHOLZ. Seymour of Miami Beach.
Rubin-Zilbert.
KANTKOW1TZ, David of North Miami.
April 17. Services were held.
LYONS. Arthur J., 61, of Coral Gables,
April 18. Services were held.
ISAACS, Naomi (Mickey), 77, of Miami
Beach. April 17. Services were held.
JACOBSON, Jack, 91 of Miami Beach. April
18. Services were held, interment at Mt.
Nebo.
CAPLAN, Bernard of Miami Beach. April
18. Blasberg Chapel.
GROSSMAN. Dr. Leo of Miami Beach.
April 18. Blasberg Chapel.
JUDIN, Ann R.. 71 of Miami. April 16. Ser-
vices were held.
LESE. Marion Steinheimer, 89 Services
will be held in Palm Beach
MEADOW, Norma, 73 of Hallandale, April
17. Levitt-Weinstein.
ROTHENBERG, Tillie. 77 of North Miami
Beach, April 15. Blasberg Chapel.
SHAPIRO, Lucille, E. Services were held.
HELLER. Elaine G 61 of Miami. April 21.
Interment in New York. The Riverside.
SLEPIAN, Henry of Miami Beach. Rubin
Zilbert.
STERN. Ralph, 66 of Kendall. Services
were held.
KAHN, Evelyn, 81. of North Miami Beach.
April 5. Menorah Chapels.
SCHUSTER. Joseph, of North Miami
Beach. Rubin Zilbert.
BROWN. Dora. 80. of Miami Beach. April 5.
Levitt-Weinstein.
GARBER. George of Miami, April 5.
Blasberg Chapel
HELLER. Sol, 72 of North Miami Beach,
April 11. Services were held in Fairlawn,
New Jersey.
SHAREK, Reuben (Bob). Services were
held.
BECK, Jeanne of Miami Beach. April 10.
Menorah Chapels.
LEVINSON, Dorothy. 79 of Kendall, April
11. Services were held.
BUSHMAN. David. 59 of North Miami
Beach, April 8. Services were held.
BRODY, Simon of Bay Harbor Island, April
18. The Riverside.
RAFKIN, Yetta W., 87 of Miami. Th.
Riverside.
STEINHARDT, Arthur, 68 of Miami. Ser
vices were heid.
MECHABER, Meyer, of Miami Bech.
Rubin-Zilbert.
GILMORE, Dr. Harry J.. 79. of Miami
Beach, April 3. The Riverside.
M1LMAN, Alix, of Miami Beach. Rubin-
Zilbert.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Erety DayClosed Sabbaln
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266 2888
Menorah Gardens
& Funeral Chapels
Extends Warmest Wishes For Your Family's Health
And Happiness During This Passover Holiday Season
The family of the late
Hyman Chabner
of Blessed Memory
wish to express
their appreciation
for all the kind expressions
of sympathy and condolence
extended in their bereavement
upon his passing.
Sftfift

& e c a ?
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Slreel
Tel 261 7612


When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
532 2099
Broward County
5:12-2099
Ki'lin-si-niiil liv Kivi-rsiili-Meniiirial ChH|M-l. Inc
New York: (2I8)SM8-7MNI Queens Blvd. & 7Hth K.I.. Fomrt Hills. NY.
\


..-, V#*n*% h'!^*-**-***.**'ft
Page 20-B The Jewiah FloridUn/Friday, April 25, 1986


CEDARS MEDICAL
CENTER
honored its donors and began
its 25th anniversary
celebration April 9, 1986
TWENTY-FIVE
Mr. Mueller, Auxiliary president Connie Garcia and Donald S
Rosenberg (2nd, 3rd and 5th from left) with Auxiliary past presidents
Cherie Fox, Rene Brodsky, Eve Zinner, Helene Lotterman, and Judy
Schild.
Joseph A. and Sherrie Garfield, new
Founders, with Mr. Mueller.
Mr. Mueller congratulates new
Founders: Drs. Stanley Worton,
Robert Feltman, Robert Layton and
Robert Spira.
Barbara Weintraub and Blanche
Rosenblatt.
Concern Award recipient Ellen
Whiteside McDonnell, her daughter
Kay Spitzer, Morris Rosenberg.
Mr. Mueller with the Philip Freidin
family.
JohnH. O'NeiL Jr., President; Arno
W. Mueller, Chairman; Donald S.
Rosenberg, Development Committee
Chairman.
Drs. Alvaro Mayorga-Cortes and
Cesar A. Conde with Mr. Mueller.
Diane and Ernest Halpryn, new
Sponsors, with Mr. Mueller.
New Friends Drs. Stanley and Gail
Margoshes with Mr. Mueller.
John G. Weil, new Sponsor, and Mr.
Mueller.
I
Ann and Moms Goldfarb with
Director of Development Marlene S.
Erven.
Barbara Fein. Rochelle and Harold
Fein, Linda and Joseph Aversa.
Dr. Robert and Marlene Heller with
Dr. and Mrs. Manuel Moran.
Founding physician Dr. and Mrs.
Maurice Rich.
Founding physician Dr. and Mrs.
Louis Lemberg, Dr. Philip J. Hodes
and first Auxiliary president Sylvia
K. Levin.
Anne Freeman, center, unth Mr. and
Mrs. Irvin Korach.


Whimsical clay figures gather around the seder table to tell the story of Passover in 'The Animated Haggadah.'
mo6eRn design: getting kids Into passovec
By CAROL GREEN
How do you get today's kids ex-
cited about the story of Passover?
All too frequently, the drama of
the Exodus is forgotten because
no one at the seder table is
familiar enough with the Hag-
gadah to be able to retell the tale
with proper enthusiasm. In too
many families, father or grand-
father trips over the difficult
Hebrew words as everyone else
pushes him to finish up quicky so
that they can get down to the
serious business of eating and
drinking.
But if a group of Israeli film-
makers has its way, scenes like
this one will soon become a thing
of the past. A team called
Jerusalem Productions has decid-
ed that the Haggadah is ripe for a
new translation into language
today's young people can relate
to. For a generation of junior
video junkies, that means the
language of the electronic media.
The production team,.headed by
scriptwriter and producer Uri
Shinar and animator Roni Oren
has collaborated on "The
Animated Haggadah," the first-
ever full color video cassette ver-
sion in the Passover tale.
AT FIRST the idea of a video
Haggadah may sound a bit
sacrilegious, but producer Shinar
insists that he is firmly in line with
tradition. "Our sages teach that in
every generation, each individual
is bound to regard himself as if he
had personally gone forth from
Egypt," he explains. Shinar
points out that our sages designed
the seder ceremony, with its
curious foods and rituals, to incite
the curiosity of the young people
at the table and to get them to ask
the proverbial question, "why is
this night different from all other
nights?"
Like the ancient text upon
which it is based, "The Animated
Haggadah" is designed to teach
children. Aimed primarily at
youngsters between the ages of
three and nine, the video uses
charming soft clay animations to
bring the Passover story to life.
"Clay soft sculptures are non-
threatening and young children
enjoy them," explains Shinar.
"The Animated Haggadah"
opens in much the same way the
Haggadah is opened at home, with
a family seated around the seder
table. Goaded by questions from
his slightly cynical 12-year-old
grandson Danny, Grandpa Sam
tells the story of our forefathers'
exodus from Egypt. Like most
kids, Danny isn't too sure at first
why everyone has gotten together
to talk about something that hap-
pened thousands of years ago. He
tRaoition
is puzzled by the seder table and
its odd culinary repast. "Check
this out, roasted egg, bitter herb
. .. not one normal piece of food
and here I am wondering how
long until we eat," he comments
with typical 12-year-old aplomb.
Continued on Page 4-C
Pour Qlasses of
Wine Arc SymBolic
By YITZCHAK DINUR
The four mandatory glasses of
wine at the Passover seder, unlike
the four questions and four sons in
the recitation of the Haggadah,
are symbols rather than narrative
elements. As such, they lend
themselves to the suggestion that
a further symbolic element be ad-
ded to this ritual of the Festival of
Freedom. The suggestion by the
eminent, late Rabbi Menachem
Mendel Kasher is that an addi-
tional fifth cup of wine be ad-
ded to the ceremony, accompanied
by a prayer for the State of Israel.
The four glasses of wine not on-
ly mark the joyous nature of
Passover, but are testimonial
symbols for the four terms of
redemption used in the Bible (Ex
od. 6:6-7) when speaking of the
Exodus from Egypt:
"And I will bring you out from
under the Egyptians,
and I will deliver you from their
bondage, and I
will redeem you with an
outstretched arm and
I will take you unto me for a
people .."
THESE BIBLICAL promises
are understood to refer both to
the historical exodus from Egypt
and to redemption from all later
Jewish dispersions.
Rabbi Kasher, who died in 1983,
was a distinguished figure at first
associated with the anti-Zionist
Gerer Rebbe but later a great sup-
porter of the State of Israel. He
produced two annotated Passover
Continued on Page 8-C
eJewish Floridian
Antique silver ceremonial objects for
rassover, part of the collection of the Hechal
Shlomo Museum in Jerusalem.
Miami, Florida Friday, April 25,1986
Section C


Page 2-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
'exodus and Revolution': must Reading Por passoveR
By RABBI
BERNARS S. RASKAS
A book just published should be
made required reading for
everyone who will conduct a
Seder this Passover. The book is
entitled, appropriately enough,
"Exodus and Revolution" and
was written by Michael Walzer, a
professor of social science at the
Institute for Advanced Study in
Princeton. The book is based on a
thorough study of the Exodus as it
has influenced Western thought
and is combined with a careful
reading of Jewish commentaries
on this crucial event in Jewish
history.
Walzer points out that the Ex-
odus was a radical departure
marking the beginning of a new
type of thinking in political
history. The Hebrews fled the op-
pression and evil in Egypt toward
dwelling in a Promised Land. On
the way they are given a new
moral code, the Ten Command-
ments. There is murmuring
among them, even counter-
revolution (Korah), and finally
Moses leads them to the edge of
Canaan. But, interestingly
enough, the great leader does not
enter the Promised Land himself.
PRIOR TO the Exodus,
political thinking was dominated
by a view of the world in which
historical events moved in fixed
circles. The Greek notion was ac-
cepted as the norm. Oppression
was an inescapable condition, a
matter of personal or collective
bad luck, simply a stroke of fate.
The Exodus, specifically, and
biblical thinking generally, breaks
in a decisive way, this kind of cir-
cular and non-moral political
thinking. In Exodus historical
events occur only once and there
is a possibility to change one's life
or the destiny of an entire people
because of an ethical principle.
The wrongfulness of Israel's
bondage is the argument of the
text in the Bible and the Hag-
gadah. A modern historian ex-
presses it well when he writes loss
of freedom is "the height of
disgrace" and, therefore,
unacceptable.
THIS STORY has affected the
Western world's view of the
possibility of change. For 35 cen-
turies, revolutionary movements
have used this event, including
relevant quotations, to form
political and religious parties led
by leaders who were inspired by
Moses. This includes such diverse
personalities as Oliver Cromwell,
Savanorola, Calvin, the Puritans,
Karl Marx, the anti-slavery move-
ment in America, liberation
theologists of the Catholic church
in Latin America, and it is alive
today in the hands of black na-
tionalists in South Africa.
It is interesting that, in 1926,
Lincoln Steffens wrote a book
based on Israel's struggles to
justify Leninist politics and called
it "Moses in Red." On the other
hand, it is an important source of
both argument and symbolism
during the American Revolution
and the establishment on these
shores of "God's new Israel."
In 1776, Benjamin Franklin pro-
posed that the Great Seal of the
United States should show Moses
with his rod lifted and the Egyp-
tian Army drowning in the sea;
while Jefferson urged a more
pacific design: the column of
Israelites marching through the
wilderness led by God's pillars of
cloud and fire.
The events, terms, and symbols
of the Exodus take on meaning as
interpreted by the writer or the
movement. The Promised Land is
not a place, but goals to be attain-
ed. The Ten Commandments are
the symbols of the new ideals that
are to guide the group.
ONE MUST be careful that the
former slaves not succumb to
slavish thinking and return to the
old fold. Remember the Hebrews
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Aster and Family
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Dr. Zalman Bachelkov DDS and Staff
Wish Everyone A Very Happy Passover
Bernard and Dorothy Berger
Passover Greetings To All Our Friends
Sincere Wishes For A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Berkowltz and Family
Mr. Al Berkowltz and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Berkowitz and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Berkowltz and Family
Dr. and Mrs. Leo Braverman and Family
Walter Mackauf and Family
Dr. and Mrs. Jack H. Brenner
Daughter Michelle, Sons Jeffrey and Gregory
Wish Their Relatives and Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Stealing the aphikomen.
yearned to return to the
"fleshpots of Egypt" and the
fresh vegetables. The promise of
security is the only lure of a
Pharaoh with a "hard heart" and
once we return to Egypt we will
find security to be an illusion and
oppression will be worse than
before.
The rabbis down the centuries
understood the meaning and im-
plication of the Exodus very well.
The reason given for the establish-
ment of the Sabbath is that "your
manservant and maidservant may
rest as well as you remember
you were a servant in the land of
Egypt." Maimonides knew that it
was impossible to change an en-
tire people overnight and it took
40 years wandering in the
wilderness to retrain their
outlook.
The following are his words: "A
sudden transition from one op-
posite to another is impossible. It
is not in the nature of man that,
after having been brought up in
slavish service, to all of a sudden
wash off the dirt of slavery." Then
they emphasized those wonderful
sentences: "You shall not oppress
a stranger. For you know the
heart of a stranger, seeing you
were strangers in the Land of
Egypt."
THE FACT that the great
leader himself, Moses, does not
enter the Promised Land has a
great impact on Western thinking
and Zionist thought. The point is a
man or a movement will never see
the fulfillment of all his dreams
and, therefore, there is no mes-
sianism on this earth. In the 1920s
there occurred a great debate bet-
ween Exodus Zionism and mes-
sianic Zionism. It can be symboliz-
ed in a dream of Theodor Herzl
who dreamed that the "King-
Messiah" appeared to solve all
Jewish problems. The decisive dif-
ference between the two was that
Exodus Zionism meant acting
within history and accepting the
limits of historical reality, while
messianic Zionism represented a
Utopian refusal to accept those
limits. The debate is a raging
Continued on Page 3-C
Dr. Leonard Cantor and Family
Wish Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer
Dr. and Mrs. Edward A. Dauer
Mr. and Mrs. Roger A. Dauer
Wish All A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. George Feldenkreis and Family
Wish All Our Friends A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Alnslee Ferdie
Marshall, Meredith and Deborah
Wish All A Very Happy Passover
Laura and Dick Fink
Wish Their relatives and Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Mrs. Paul Galer and Family
Wish All Their Relatives and Friends
A Very Happy and Joyous Passover


Why heRo6 Built
hlS QR6At fORtReSS
In Judean 6eseRt
Friday. April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-C
By DIANE GREENBERG
Perched on top of a volcano-
shaped mountain, Herodium is a
magnificent towering fortress
palace. It was built in 23 BCE by
Herod the Great, the most prolific
and probably the greatest builder
in this region. Only eight miles
from Jerusalem, Herodium is sur-
rounded by the barren Judean
and the views from the
summit. 2,ti00 feet in the air. are
astounding.
From one side Jerusalem and
the ancient town of Bethlehem ap-
pear in golden splendor and from
the other side, the great valley of
the Dead Sea and the distant
mountains of Moab create an awe-
inspiring landscape.
JOSEPHUS, the First Century
social historian, in his "Jewish
Antiquities" presents his impres-
sions of Herodium: "It has round
towers and a steep ascent formed
of 200 steps of hewn stone. Within
it are costly apartments made for
security and ornament at the
same time. This fortress ... is
naturally strong."
The fortress actually consists of
two concentric walls with four
round towers. It is palatial and
elegant inside with red marble
and black stone which was
brought from the Dead Sea. Re-
mains of frescoes and marble
pavements in black and white
mosaic have been found there.
The palace was divided into two
sections: one part was gardens
and courtyards and the other was
the living quarters, with sleeping
and living rooms and an official
reception and dining hall, 45 feet
long. During the First Jewish
Revolt against the Romans this
room was transformed into a
synagogue.
There is a complete Roman
bathhouse, an essential feature of
Hellenistic gracious living. Here,
Herod and his entourage could en-
joy the comforts of the bath. The
hot room or calidarium is a large,
barrel-vaulted room. Next there is
the tepidarium the warm room
still covered by a charming
stone cupola and lastly the
frigidarium or cold room.
HEROD'S ROYAL palace, on
top of Jebel el Fureidi, a natural
hill, was first excavated in the
1960's by Father Virgilio Corbo.
on behalf of the Franciscan Mis-
sion. Those excavations were
limited to the actual mountain,
but in the 1970's further extensive
excavations at Lower Herodium
unearthed an entire complex of
buildings and a pool. Water was
brougth across the baking hot
desert by an aqueduct from spr-
ings three miles away.
Why did Herod choose to con-
struct the palace on this particular
spot? Josephus relates that three
years before he became king,
Herod was on his way to Masada
together with members of his
family and friends. The chariot
carrying Herod's mother over-
turned, and Herod was so shocked
that he wanted to take his own
life. He drew his sword, but his
friends prevailed upon him, and he
revived his injured mother, who
eventually recovered from the ter-
rifying incident.
A few hours later, Mattathias
Antigonus, the last Hasmonean
king who had been pursuing
Herod, caught up with him. Herod
fought a bloody battle against
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Gaynor and Family
Wish Everyone A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs.Gary Gerson
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
r
Mr. and Mrs. Barton S. Goldberg
Wish Family and Friends A Happy Passover
r~
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gompers and Family
Sheila, Henry, Billy and Renni
and Grandchildren
Evan Ross, Jeffrey Scott, Darren David,
Suzane Robyn and Samuel Erik
Wish All Their Friends and Relatives
A Very Happy and Healthy Passover
The remains of Herod's magnificent fortress,
Herodium, stand in majestic contrast to the barren Judean desert.
Mattathias and victoriously con-
tinued on his way through Arabia
and Egypt until he reached Rome.
There, Mark Anthony nominated
him king of Judea, and he was
elected to the Roman senate. But
it took three years of almost con-
tinuous war with Antigonus
before Herod was able to take
over the throne.
Twenty years later, when he
was a strong and powerful ruler,
Herod returned to the site of the
battlefield and decided to com-
memorate his victory and the
near-fatal accident that befell his
mother by building Herodium
'must'
Reading fop
passovep
Continued from Page 2-C
reality today in Israel.
It is easy to understand why the
Exodus story has such a powerful
impact on American history. The
Exodus story appealed to the
African slaves in the American
South. Their inspirational
spiritual was based on the images
and literal words of the Torah,
"Let My people go."
In 1902 David Brewer, a justice
of the Supreme Court, clearly
under the influence of the Book of
Exodus wrote, "The voting booth
is the temple of American institu-
tions. No single tribe or family is
chosen to watch the sacred fires
. Each of us is a purist. Each
one ministers at its altars."
THE EXODUS did not happen
once and it was over. It brought
new ideas of oppression and cor-
ruption to the whole human race
and proclaimed that some political
forms were moral evils. It tells
about a people who had their own
vision of a better life and had the
courage of their vision. It opened
a door of hope, not simply of more
and more of whatever good things
are available but of enough for
everyone.
Today on Passover we eat our
matza, as did our ancestors, to
recall the beginning of our libera-
tion. Today on Passover, as did
our ancestors, we eat bitter herbs
to recall the bitterness of slavery
and oppression. Today on
Passover, we recline at our festive
meal, to remember our freedom
and also to remind ourselves that
others are not yet free. That is
why the story of the Exodus can
be told and retold "in every
generation."
there and naming it after himself.
THROUGHOUT the ages,
scholars and historians have
believed that Herod's tomb lies
somewhere ih the palace. Ehud
Netzer, an Israeli archaeologist,
has spearheaded the search so
far, without success. As Jewish
law forbids burial inside a dwell-
ing, it seems unlikely that the
tomb is somewhere in the eastern
tower or any other part of the
palace.
Netzer's extensive work at
Lower Herodium has not revealed
Herod's burial cave. Instead, he
has exposed a Fifth Century
Byzantine church, built from
beautifully carved Herodian
stones. These exquisite stones are
unique to Herodium, and Netzer
suspects they are related to
Herod's burial.
In his lifetime, Herod's
Hellenization of Judea, his
ruthless cruelty and luxurious
lifestyle were deeply resented by
the Jews, although his skillful
diplomacy and favor in Rome did
bring them economic prosperity;
indeed, it was to impress his
Roman overlords, and show ad-
miration for Roman urbanization,
architecture and art that Herod
built the grandiose cities of
Caesarea and Sebastia, fortress
palaces at Masada, Herodium and
Jericho and magnificent buildings
in Jerusalem. Thousands of years
later, these amazing structures
provide fascinating information
about the powerful king and the
people he ruled.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Gordon and Family
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Harriet and Milt Green and Children
Bunny and Dennis
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Mrs. Ernest L. Hallbauer and
Daughter Rosalie
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hornik and Family
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Isan
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Dr. and Mrs. H. Korenvaes
Wish The Entire Jewish Community
And Patients, Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover


Page4-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday. April 25. 1986
Ancient Jewelpy QatheReo fcm display in JeRusaiem
JERUSALEM Ancient
traditional jewelry from
more than a dozen Middle
Eastern, Central Asian and
North African countries and
regions where jewelry
had been the time-honored
monopoly of Jews has
been gathered for a new
glittering display in
Jerusalem at the Israel
Museum.
Gold and silver were cast,
drawn, filigreed. woven and
engraved and inset with precious
and semi-precious stones in pat-
terns peculiar and particualr to
their exotic places of origin:
Yemen. Bukhara. Uzbekistan.
Iran. Kurdistan. Afghanistan.
Syria, Iraq. Greece. Turkey.
Morocco. Tunisia, Algeria and
Libya.
THIS NEW display, which com-
pletes the Museum's Irene and
Davide Sala Wing for Israel Com-
munities, may be the only final
repository of Jewish jewelry in
quantity of the once enormous
amounts which were in Jewish
hands.
The Yemenite jewelry was ob-
tained on site in the 1930s by Ger-
man ethnographer. Carl
Rathgens. The North African col-
lection was formed in the early
1950s: the Asian material was col-
lected over the past 20 years by
the Museum's Forchheimer
Department of Jewish
Ethnography.
Jewelry has always had both
aesthetic and temporal values. It
was considered a good financial
investment by Jews since it could
be carried easily in flights from
persecution.
But jewelry as an expression of
the human desire to embellish the
self-image even predates the
recorded history of mankind as
prehistoric archeological remains
attest.
IN TRADITIONAL societies.
Silver earrings from Afghanistan.
Flo and Ben Kram
Print-Rite Co., 748 NE 79 St, Miami691 5452
Wish Everyone A Very Happy Passover
George and Nan Kronengold
Jim and Sandy Kronengold
Wish All Their Friends
A Joyous and Happy Passover
Mrs. Joseph Landsman
Wish Friends, Family and
The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lawrence
Wish All Family, Friends and Clients
A Very Happy Passover

Mr. and Mrs. Al Leibert and Family
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
I.,
Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Leigh
Wish All Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
such as Jewish communities scat-
tered all over the world for cen-
turies and even millennia
jewelry was created in constant
forms with constant motifs
While most jewelry was destin-
ed for women, men and children
used some on special occasions.
Women wore some jewelry on a
daily basis, but they were especial-
ly adorned on festive days and
particularly during the wedding
ceremony.
In oriental countries, brides
literally were covered from head
to toe with jewelry head-
dresses, diadems, earrings and
pendants, necklaces, bracelets,
rings and anklets made of gold,
silver, precious and semiprecious
stones, coral, amber, pearls and
coins.
BRIDES received these jewels
as part of their dowry, inherited
or commissioned for this special
occasion. Brides unable to afford
such adornment received jewels
on loan from the community
elders. Everything possible was
done to fulfill the Jewish saying:
"Every bride a queen."
Many jewels were believed to
have an amuletic protective func-
tion, expressed by the attachment
of containers housing inscriptions,
the use of materials with symbolic
connotations and the employment
of favorable numerical
combinations.
Jewels also declared the family
status of the wearer (maid, bride
or widow), her social status, her
ethnic origins, her geographic
mofcepn design
This Bokharian headdress is made of gold, pearls and
malines. The necklace, also Bokharian, u :>f gold and i
stones.
background.
The traditional jewelry exhibi-
tion at the Israel Museum was
made possible by Peggy Mini
the Joseph H. Levine Foun
of Chicago.
Qettmq Our kids Into passoveq
Continued from Page 1-C
AS GRANDPA Sam begins to
describe the events that lead up to
our forefathers' deliverance from
Egypt, "The Animated Hag
gadah" brings them to life. Sud-
denly we are back in the land of
the Pharaohs. We watch nervous-
ly as Jacob and his sons go down
to Egypt We cringe as their
descendants are taken into
slavery by the evil Pharaoh. And
we cheer as our ancestors are
redeemed through a series of fan-
tastic miracles culminating with
the ten plaques.
"The Animated Haggadah"
uses simple language and a light
touch to relate its profound
messages. The Haggadah's four
sons, for example, are portrayed
by one animated character with
four faces, to illustrate that each
son represents one side of the
human personality. Sometimes
"The Animated Haggadah" is
simply whimsical, as when Jacob
and his sons prepare for their des-
cent into Egypt via Jumbo jet.
Accompanying the film is a
musical score written by com-
poser Andre Haidu. Based on an
amalgam of classical and Jewish
influences, the score attempts to
be a musical rendering of the Ex-
odus, also a first of its kind. The
entire production is 27 minutes
long and is available in English.
Hebrew, French and Spanish.
"THE Animated Haggadah" is
the work of a unique production
company. Founded less than a
year ago. Jerusalem Productions
is already a leading innnovator in
the use of film for Jewish educa-
tion. Its staff of film-makers first
got together while working for
Gesher. an Israeli organization
which promotes public awareness
of basic Jewish concepts. While
still at Gesher. the group produc-
ed the award winning film
"Lights" a full length animated
feature based on the Chanukah
story.
The Animated Haggadah" is
part of a series of materials that
Jerusalem Productions is working
on to bring Jewish tradition toi|
for modern youth.
Mr. Peter Lopez
Wish All Clients and Friends
A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Matter
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mayer
Wish Friends and Family
A Very Happy Passover
Councilman and Mrs. Ted Nelson
Bay Harbour Island
Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Palmer
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Howard N. Pelzner and Fam
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy Passover


question Box
Why passoveR
is CeleBRated
Por 7/8 days
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-C
By RABBI
EZRA BOYARSKY
Q. What is the reason that
Passover is celebrated in Israel
seven days with the first and last
day as full holidays while in the
lands outside of Israel it is observ-
ed for eight days with the first
two days and the last two days as
full holidays?
A. This is one of the most fre-
quently asked questions and I
want to compliment the inquirer
for phrasing it so clearly and to
the point.
During the Second Temple, con-
siderable importance was attach-
ed to the proclamation of the New
Moon by the Sanhedrin the
Jewish Supreme Court which con-
sisted of 71 judges for on its
correct determination depended
the observance of the festivals in
their appointed times.
Before the New Moon was pro-
claimed and sanctified by the
Sanhedrin, it thoroughly inter-
rogated witnesses who claimed to
have seen the crescent of the new
moon. And it was only after this
judicial body was convinced of the
credibility of the evidence
presented that the New Moon was
officially announced.
This interrogation took place on
the 30th day of the month, and if
the testimony was accepted, that
day was proclaimed Rosh
Chodesh, the first day of th next
month, and the previous month
had only 29 days. In the' event that
testimony was not accepted, the
following day was proclaimed
Rosh Chodesh and the preceding
month had 30 days.
THEN MESSENGERS were
dispatched throughout the land of
Israel and to the neighboring
countries, informing the Jewish
communities of the correct Rosh
Chodesh so that they could
observe the festival that fell in the
course of the month on the correct
dates.
In the Diasporan lands an extra
day, called in Hebrew Yam Tov
Sheni Galuyot. was added to each
of the festival days except for the
Day of Atonement since a double
fast day was considered too dif-
ficult for the vast majority to cope
with.
This practice originated because
of the uncertainty in the
Diasporan lands, located
geographically too distant from
the land of Israel, to receive the
Sanhedrin's announcement of the
New Moon in time. Later when
astronomical calculations were
relied upon and the Jewish calen-
dar was permanently determined
by the Sage Hillel II around the
year 360 CE, the rabbis declared
that the practice should never-
theless be accepted as permanent
by stating: "Be scrupulously
cautious in maintaining the
customs and traditions of your
ancestors." (Talmud Betzah 46)
And indeed, Jewish communities
iO the Lands of Dispersion follow
their behest Uy this very day by
observing these additional days on
Passover, Shavuot and Sukkoth.
North Africa child eats her matzoh.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pertnoy
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Dr. and Mrs. Paul Richman and Daughters
Wish Patients^Friends and Family
A Happy Passover
Mr. Lester Rogers
Wishes Clients and Friends
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Bob, Gloria, Renee Shari and Todd Allan Rosen
of 9242 SW 78th Place Pepperwood, Miami
Wish Their Relatives and Friends
A Very Happy and Healthy Passover
Dr. Morton Rosenbluth
Wishes Patients, Friends and Family
A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Sandman
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Will Our
Qpan&ki&s
Be Jewish?
TORONTO (JTA) "The
kind of future of the Jewish family
we have will determine whether
our grandchildren will be Jewish,"
Rabbi Reuven Kimelman, a
Brandeis University professor,
told North American and world
Jewish communal leaders at the
opening plenary of the 1986 JWB
Biennial at the Sheraton Conven-
tion Centre here.
Almost 1,000 Jewish communal
leaders from throughout the
United States and Canada and
representatives from Israel,
Europe and South America at-
tended the five-day convention
last week.
"As the family goes, so goes
Judaism," Kimelman told the
delegates. "There is no Jewish in-
stitution more brittle than the
family. The family is the
barometer of private Jewish
health. But there can be no
private health without public
health.
"The implicit message of
modernity was that Judaism
should become a private thing. In
public, Jews were expected to
emulate the dominant culture.
The result was that Jews imposed
upon themselves a dichotomy bet-
ween the private and public
sectors."
As Jews wnet more public "they
became visibly less Jewish,"
Kimelman said. "Since social and
economic achievement was gained
in the public arena, success was
correlated with a lack of visible
Jewishness."
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Scharlin and Family
Wish The Entire Jewish Community,
Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Camp Shalom
Dave and Shelly Sokol and Family
Jan, Jerry, Heidi and Michael
Wish All A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. I. Shapiro and Children
Daniel, Jonathan and Adam
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Rebel Solloway and
Benes and Alan Glackman
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Steinberg
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy Passover
\
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sures
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover


Page 6-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
The youngest child asks: 'Why is this night
different from all other nights? On all other
nights, we eat chometz and matzoh. On this
night, only matzoh?
Happy Passover Greetings and Peace For All
Judge and Mrs. David L. Trask
Mr. and Mrs. David Phillips and Family
Seth Daniel Lefkow and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Smith and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Robbln and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Turkish and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Brody and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Brooke Lefkow
Mrs. Sylvia Lefkow and Family
Dr. and Mrs. Hugh Unger
Wish Patients and Friends
A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weltzer and Family
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Lost Sub
Still SouRce
Of mystery
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel is
seeking again to unravel an
18-year-old mystery the disap-
pearance of the Israeli submarine
Dakar on its delivery voyage from
Britain where it was purchased
and taken over by the Israel Navy
in 1968.
Defense Minister Yitzkah Rabin
was reported to have asked the
Egyptian government for
clarification of a statement at-
tributed to a former Egyptian
Chief of Staff, Mustafa Fawzi,
that the undersea craft was sunk
by the Egyptian Navy. Fawzi was
quoted in an Arabic newspaper
published in one of the Gulf states.
THE DAKAR was posted miss-
ing on January 25, 1968. She had
failed to arrive at her Israeli naval
base and had not communicated
by wireless. The 69 officers and
crew aboard were listed as miss-
ing. Only after a number of years
were they officially declared lost
at sea. Until then, the rabbinical
authorities would not allow their
wives to remarry.
Theories abounded as to why
the submersible was lost. Some
suggested mechanical failure.
Others said the Dakar might have
struck an underwater reef.
Dr. Richard A. Weiss
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Dr.,-Suite 202
North Miami Beach 33179
Phone -940-2311
Wishes All His Clients and Friends
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Ralph and Jack Weloff
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Zalles and Family
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Zlmbler
Wish Friends and Family and
The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover


federation
Sen&s Us
a passoveR
message
By SAMUEL I. ADLER
President
And MYRON J. BRODIE
Executive Vice President
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation
As Passover the Festival of
Freedom, approaches, images
enter our minds of the beautiful
rituals surrounding the holiday:
matzoh, the bread of affliction;
the festive meal; the special feel-
ings shared with family and
friends as we recount the story of
our people's dramatic exodus
from slavery in Egypt and the
promise which was fulfilled in
Eretz Israel.
During the Passover seder, we
recount the story of the exodus as
has been the custom for thousands
of years. This year, when we
reach the point in the ceremony at
which we open the door to allow
the poor and hungry to share our
Passover meal, we should open
our hearts as well.
THIS SIMPLE act of offering
to share our good fortune is a sym-
bolic reminder that with freedom
comes obligation. It is a reminder
that we are responsible for the
well-being of our fellow Jews.
Each of us is charged with the
prospect that, in our day-to-day
lives, we are obligated to ap-
preciate our freedom in such a
way that our decisions and actions
aid our brethren in need.
Throughout the seder, as we try
to recapture the emotions our
ancestors felt thousands of years
ago as they left the chains of op-
pression in Egypt, we should be
reminded that a similar "miracle"
was witnessed just weeks ago
when Anatoly Sharansky was
' granted freedom from the Soviet
1 Union.
Sharansky, who dreamed
I throughout his lifetime of a "next
year in Jerusalem," will sit down,
in Israel, to the first seder that he
I will be allowed to celebrate open-
ly, without tiie. need to mask his
[observance of Judaism. We should
Ibe reminded that he was freed
[because a worldwide community
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-C
God kept the promise that He made
to Abraham, and He has kept the
promise to all Jews. In every
of Jews helped to put pressure on
Soviet leaders for his release.
WHEN WE reach the point in
the seder in which we pray that
we, and all Jews, will celebrate
Passover next year in Jerusalem,
we should remember that God's
promise to give Eretz Israel to the
Jewish people has been
perpetuated because of our ac-
tions, and those of our fellow
Jews, led to the declaration 38
years ago of the Independent
State of Israel.
The unique partnership between
Israel and Jews around the world
helps the Jewish State stay strong
and viable today, and will help to
ensure her future.
As we celebrate Passover, we
should count each of these bless-
ings. But we should remember
Arno Comfort Shoe Store
486 NE 125 St.
No. Miami'893-1224
Passover Greetings
Harry A. Duffy Violins
Appraisala-Salea-Consignments-Repair Service
2954 Oak Ave.. Coconut Grove443-0814
Holiday Greetings
Phillippe & Company
EUROPEAN FASHIONS FOR MEN
3403 Main Highway448-0942
Happy Passover To The Jewish Community
BACK COURT HAIR SALON INC.
17019 W. Dixie Hwy
No. Miami Beach 944-2989
We Wish Our Friends And Customers
A Very Happy Passover
A A A Fence
19510 NW 48th Ct. Miami 620-6270
Specializing In Wood Fencing, Commercial-Residential
Happy Passover To All
that they are accompanied by
obligations.
WE SIT down to a festive
Passover meal while countless
numbers of Jews in America,
Israel and throughout the
Diaspora go to bed hungry each
night. Many are cursed with the
dual dilemmas of poverty and
government oppression. And for
every Sharansky, there are tens
of thousands of Jews in the Soviet
Union who have been denied the
right to emigrate to countries
where they may practice Judaism.
In commemorating our
ancestors' liberation from bon-
dage, we must remember that it is
our duty to help all Jews remain
free from need and want. The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
provides us with the opportunity
to fulfill this obligation to our
brethren by supporting the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Our common
heritage makes us one people,
with one destiny, and each and
every one of us is responsible for
shaping that destiny.
military
SeRvice
6&S66
TEL AVIV (JTA) Military
service required of all Israelis has
been eased as of Apr. 1 for newly-
arrived immigrants in order to
avoid the absorption process, a
Defense Ministry spokesman an-
nounced here. The new system
was decided on by the Defense
Ministry in coordination with the
Ministry of Absorption.
Newly arrived single im-
migrants between 24-28 years of
age will be required to serve in the
Israel Defense Forces reserve for
120 days instead of the 12 months
hitherto required. Immigrants
over 48 years old on arrival will
not be recruited for civil defense
service as has been the practice up
to now, unless they specifically re-
quest it.
The new regulations apply also
to children of Israeli citizens who
emigrated from Israel when they
were under 15 years of age and to
chidlren born abroad to parents
who are Israeli citizens but live
permanently overseas.
generation there are evil people
who want to destroy us, but God
saves us each time.
Myron J. Brodie
Samuel I. Adler
KIMBERLYFURNITURE
1014 E. 29th St.. Hialeah. Fla. 33013
6911481
Happy Passover
Edna's Beauty Salon
1553 NE 164th St.
No. Miami Beach 944-9504
Happy Passover To Our Friends & Customers
Bay Harbor Fine Foods
1077 95th St., Miami Beach
865-0331
Happy Passover To Our Friends & Customers
Anthony's Coiffures
17630 Collins Ave. N. Miami, FL 33160
Tel: 935-1919
Wishing All Customers
A Happy And Healthy Holiday
Purity Pest Control
8257 S.W. 124 St., Miami, Fla. 33156 238-9303
Mrs. Jack Levine Wishes The Community
A Happy Passover


Some new Realizations
Cha& Qa&ya
eqypt 'talks' &Bout Joseph
By ZECHARIA SITCHIN
The story of Passover is in-
timately connected with the
biblical tale of Joseph. Were he
not sold into slavery in Egypt, ris-
ing thereafter to be the land's
overlord, would there have been
an Israelite sojourn in Egypt, an
Exodus? No wonder, then, that
both critics of the Bible and those
who believe in its veracity had
sought to find independent cor-
roboration for the existence of
Joseph.
The search has focused on
Egyptian records, those
hieroglyphic inscriptions and pic-
torial depictions that have been
found on walls of tombs and
temples. But although the story's
background facts the customs,
the names, the royal hierarchies
have all been proven authentic
to ancient Egypt, the existence of
Joseph has evaded all efforts to
find direct corroboration.
YET, another kind of evidence
exists. It requires no knowledge of
hieroglyphics or archaeological
digging, for it is right there for all
to see; It is the world's largest
damming and irrigation works,
planned and carried out by the
Hebrew Joseph nearly 4,000 years
ago.
For the story we have to turn
the pages back one hundred years,
when an American engineer, a
native of Rochester, N.Y., came
before the scientific establishment
of his time with the evidence for
the incredible feat in Pharaonic
times.
Then, as nowadays, Egypt's
problem has been a growing
population squeezed into a narrow
fertile strip of land along the Nile
river. In the absence of any rain-
fall to speak of, agriculture is
totally dependent on the annual
rise of the Nile's waters, which
then irrigate the adjoining fields.
A century ago, the British (then
masters of Egypt) called in many
experts to suggest solutions;
among them was the American
engineer and solar inventor, Fran-
cis Cope Whitehouse.
STUDYING EGYPT'S water
resources and traveling extensive-
ly along the Nile, Whitehouse
became intrigued by remains of
ancient irrigation canals. His
curiousity eventually led him to
the large and deep depression in
the desert, some 60 miles
southwest of Egypt's ancient
capital, Memphis. The Arabs call
the place el-Fayoum; and what
amazed Whitehouse was the ex-
istence of a lake (Lake Keroun) at
the northwestern corner of the
depression, which watered a thriv-
ing agriculture along its shores.
The puzzle was: How did this
lake get its waters in the totally
arid area, so far away from the
Nile?
Examining the lake and its
shores, Whitehouse found re-
mains of ancient dams, quays and
other monumental structures.
Back in Cairo, he searched the
geographical records, recent and
old. Soon he found that maps of
Egypt from Medieval times, based
on maps prepared in antiquity by
Ptolemy of Alexandria, showed
that in those times the el-Fayoum
depression contained not one but
two lakes: a more extensive Lake
Keroun, and an even larger lake
called Moeris.
IN APRIL 1983, Whitehouse
appeared before the Khedivial
Geographical Society in Cairo and
dropped a bombshell. He had
found the answer to the el-
Fayoum puzzle in the Writings of
Herodotus, the 5th Century BCE
Greek historian-geographer: it
was, Herodotus wrote, a huge
lake artificially formed in the
time of the Pharaoh Moeris. It
was a lake so large that its "cir-
cumference of 3,600 furlongs
equalled the entire length of
Egypt along the sea coast."
Whitehouse further quoted
from the writings of other ancient
historians Diodorus, Strabo,
Mutianus, Pliny to show that
not only in Greek times but also in
later Roman times, it was known
that the whole el-Fayoum depres-
sion was in fact a huge artificial
lake; it was the best source of fish
in Egypt, and the string of
villages along its shores served as
Egypt's breadbasket.
But this deepened the mystery
even more. If the whole el-
Fayoum depression was an ar-
tificial lake, who was its great
engineer and builder, and how
was it filled with water?
THE FIRST clue was given to
Whitehouse by Herodotus, who
wrote: "The water of the lake
does not come out of the ground,
which is here extremely dry, but is
introduced by a canal from the
Nile."
In 1883, Whitehouse went
before the Society of Biblical Ar-
chaeology in London to announce
his further discoveries. The canal
that had fed the ancient lake
Moeris still partly exists, he
declared. It is an artificial water-
way which connects the Fayoum
depression with the Nile and
which the Arabs still call Bohr
Yousof- "The Sea of Joseph."
The announcement at the Socie-
ty gathering was followed by a
series of lectures and pamphlets in
which Whitehouse showed a
relentless dedication to the pro-
motion of his discovery: It was
Joseph, the Hebrew Patriarch,
who had conceived, planned and
carried out the colossal irrigation
enterprise.
DELVING into all available
sources, Whitehouse found (and
made his findings public) that
Arab historians not only at-
tributed the project to Joseph, but
also reported its circumstances. It
was, these historians related,
when Joseph was more than 100
years old, but he still held a high
position in the Egyptian court.
The other viziers and court of-
ficials, envying Joseph, persuaded
the Pharaoh that, to stay,
venerated Joseph cannot rest on
his laurels; he must prove once
more his abilities. When the
Pharaoh agreed, the viziers sug-
gested an impossible project: to
convert the desert into a fertile
area.
"Inspired by God," Joseph beat
his detractors by achieving what
they deemed impossible. He dug
feeder canals and created the vast
artificial lake in one thousand
days Alph Yum in Arabic;
hence, these historians say, is the
name El-Fayoum.
AS WHITEHOUSE went about
propagating his discoveries, he
took an increasing interest in the
Old Testament, seeking in it addi-
tional clues to his findings. He was
especially fascinated by the Pro-
phecy of Jacob, seeing in its
verses direct confirmation of his
conclusions. As the years went by,
Joseph loomed in his eyes ever
larger, and his belief grew firmer
that the Hebrew possessed
greater scientific knowledge than
their Egyptian hosts.
Indeed, many scholars believe
that the title bestowed by the
grateful Pharaoh upon Joseph
Zaphenath-Paneak meaning
"Solver of Mysteries" in Hebrew,
was an accurate phonetic render-
ing of a known Egyptian title
which meant "Head of the Magi-
cians," thereby acknowledging
Joseph's superior scientific
knowledge.
Whitehouse died a controversial
personality in 1911. Thus was
forgotten the discovery of an
American engineer from
Rochester that not only credited
the Hebrew Patriarch with
greater earthworks than the TVA
project, but also brought to light
the evidence for Joseph's ex-
istence: the artificial lake named
after him, and the legends sur-
rounding his feat.
1
'-.
Along came the ox and drank the
water.
r
Along came the butcher and killed
the
ox.
A pavopite holiday
passoveR Coincides With the ARRival of SpRinq
Passover is a favorite Jewish
holiday to many people not only
because it is a celebration of
freedom but because it coincides
with the arrival of spring. The
April edition of "Jewish Televi-
sion Magazine," a monthly
magazine-format program pro-
duced by the Council of Jewish
Federations, celebrates both the
holiday and its season.
The program begins by retrac-
ing the steps of the Children of
Israel as they wandered, accor-
ding to the account in Exodus,
through the Sinai Desert for 40
years before arriving at the Pro-
mised Land. To this day, as the
first segment of the program
shows, one can find in that rugged
terrain evidence of the kind of life
those wanderers must have led.
ONE CAN also find today
modem factories that make the
matzoh, the flat unleavened-
bread, which those ancestors in
their rush to leave Egypt, were
obliged to eat and which we still
eat today on Passover. The second
segment of the program takes
viewers to see how this ancient
food is baked today.
Another segment of the proram
highlights a seder enthusiastically
conducted in a modern kibbutz in
the desert not far from where the
Israelites are said to have
wandered.
In deference to the spring
season, a time often thought
peculiarly conducive to falling in
love, the longest segment of the
program focuses on ways in which
single Jewish people are being in-
troduced to one another in Jewish
settings in Miami, Baltimore and
Washington, D.C.
Part of the segment features
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz of Min-
nesota, the so-called "Cupid of
Capitol Hill," who brings single
people together particularly to
celebrate Jewish holidays which
they might otherwise have to face
alone.
The program also celebrates the
joyousness of the season and the
holiday with a couple of musical
selections by a popular band called
Selah, formerly known as the
Diaspora Yeshiva Band.
THE HOST of the series is film
and television actor Stephen
Macht, currently best known to
viewers for his featured role on
"Cagney and Lacey."
The 12 programs which make up
the "Jewish Television Magazine"
series are made available to local
Jewish communities affiliated
with the Council of Jewish
Federations, which then obtain air
time on their local television sta-
tions. The series is currently being
seen in over 42 cities across the
United States and Canada.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the national association of
200 Jewish Federations, the cen-
tral community organizations
which serve nearly 800 localities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.a-
and Canada.
Pour Qlasses of Wine Arc Symeols
Continued from Page 1-C
Haggadot, the "Eretz Israel Hag-
gadah" (1950) and the "Haggadah
Shlemah, (Complete Haggadah)"
in 1955, containing all the com-
mentaries ever written on the
Haggadah. In these volumes he
raised the idea of a fifth glass of
wine at the Seder.
The scholar based himself on a
passage in Exod. 6:8, which states
"and I will bring you into the
Land." He fervently felt that this
connected appropriately with the
establishment of Israel and could
well be added to the Passover
Haggadah and ceremony, which
already mention other
deliverances accorded the Jewish
People, even if they did not occur
around Passover.
Of course, such a passage did
not go unnoticed through cen-
turies of Jewish Bible study, and
Rabbi Kasher was easily able to
support his suggestions with
references to recommendations of
Jewish sages throughout the ages.
He quoted the earliest rabbis,
such as Rabbi Tarfon in Mishnaic
times (toward the end of the First
Century), Sharira Gaon in Babylo-
nian times, Rashi in the 11 Cen-
tury, Maimonides, Rabbi Loewe of
Prague (the maker of the legen-
dary Golem) in the 16th Century
and many others, all of whom
were in favor of a fifth glass of
wine to symbolize the future
redemption.
Israel and
have no r
Israel in their Judaism,
RABBI KASHER had moved
closer to that part of Orthodoxy
that was Zionist and participated
in the establishment of Israel
Unlike the anti-Zionist AguJ*
d Neturei Karta, who
place for the State of
their Judaism, RH
Kasher held that Israels
establishment was the tagg
of the era of Messianic redemp
Son. and this made jt J^g
worthy of being included in the
Passover seder.
Although many Jews todaym-
dude special prayers for theSUM
of Israd in their ce ebration o
Passover, the idea of the fif^
has yet to gain general accep-
tance.


Some diplomats Say
BRiqham young
decision Big, mistake
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-C
London Chronicle Syndicate
Among Israeli diplomats
and pro-Israeli American
political activists in
Washington, there is a con-
sensus that Israel, with
hindsight, made a major
mistake when it first ap-
proved the construction of a
Brigham Young University
campus on a choice piece of
Mount Scopus real estate in
Jerusalem.
But these same people still
agree that Israel almost certainly
would be making an even bigger
mistake if it killed that project at
this late date.
"It's much too late in the
game." an Israeli official in
Washington said sadly. "We have
no choice but to let it go forward."
THE CONCERN among these
people in Washington, of course,
18 that Israel's image, already in
trouble because of the Jonathan
.lay Pollard espionage scandal,
would seriously deteriorate even
further if it reversed the decision.
There would be charges that
Israel was violating basic religious
and academic freedoms.
The Mormons, who run
Brigham Young Unversity in Salt
Lake City, Utah, would
understandably be outraged by
any such last-minute cancellation.
And they represent an influential
and powerful group in the United
States.
Still, some American Jewish
leaders involved in the issue
believe that a last-minute com-
promise may yet be possible.
Behind-the-scenes, they are ac-
tively encouraging the Mormons,
themselves, to accept an alter-
native site for the facility. In re-
cent weeks, there have been
several unpublicized meetings.
Their immediate goal is for a
lengthy cooling off period so the
issue can be considered more ra-
tionally, with less passion all
around.
BUT FOR these Jewish leaders,
the controversy is part of a bigger
problem involving the dispropor-
tionate attraction by young
American Jews to all sorts of non-
Jewish religious groups and cults.
These American Jewish activists
fighting the cults, moreover, do
not believe that Israel is fully
aware of the dangers in permit-
ting such groups to operate within
Israel.
If these groups espouse pro-
Israeli political views, they
charge, Israeli authorities in re-
cent years have generally allowed
them to set up organizations in
Israel. "We have to advise and
sensitize Israel to the dangers,"
said Julius Berman, a former
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.
So far, the issue of the Brigham
Young facility in Jerusalem has
not really sparked a whole lot of
public debate in Washington. But
Republican Sen. Orrin Hatch of
Utah, himself a Mormon, has ex-
pressed his deep concern.
It was largely at Hatch's re-
quest, in fact, that the Republican
chairman of the Foreign Relations
Committee, Sen. Richard Lugar
of Indiana, recently wrote a per-
sonal letter to Prime Minister
Shimon Peres urging him to allow
the building to be completed.
LUGAR CALLED the universi-
ty "one of the outstanding institu-
tions of higher education" in the
United States."
I hope you will provide every ap-
Mitch's Steak Ranch
7419 Collins Ave., Miami Beach 865-7922
Please Bring Ad In And Get
A Complimentary Glass Of Wine With Dinner
A Happy Passover To All
Andalusia Bake Shop
248 Andalusia Ave.
Coral Gables 445-8196
Happy Passover
Heres Gift Center
607 Lincoln Rd. Mall, Miami Beach673-1706
Extends Passover Greeting To All
Farr Tours
2323 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach 531-5327
A Very Happy Passover To All
B & B Discount Grocery
1421 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach-534-6779
We Wish All Our Friends
A Very Happy Passover
Miami Rug Co.
11150 NW 32 Ave., Miami 685-8444
Happy Passover
Young people recount the read from the ancient
story of Passover as they Haggadah.
propriate assistance to the univer-
sity in its endeavor in Israel,"
Lugar added.
But with that notable exception,
there really has not been much
public pressure on Israel to allow
the construction to be completed.
The Mormons have instead tried
anxiously to resolve the situation
relatively quietly, hoping it would
not become a hot issue.
Privately, of course, the Mor-
mons have made their views
known to Israeli diplomats in the
United States. The Israeli Consul-
General in Los Angeles, Yaacov
Even, visited Salt Lake City
where he met the top leaders of
the Mormon faith. He also met
Brigham Young University of-
ficials who strongly appealed to
him to underscore the importance
of the issue to the Foreign
Ministry.
In Washington, Yosef Yaacov,
the Embassy diplomat charged
with dealing with Church affairs,
received a delegation of Mormon
leaders last summer. They con-
veyed assurances that the
Brigham Young facility in
Jerusalem would not get involved
in any missionary activity in
Israel.
THERE HAVE been similar
assurances by all of the top Mor-
mon elders, made both publicly as
well as in writing, to Prime
Minister Peres, Jerusalem Mayor
Teddy Kollek and other Israeli of-
ficials. They have actually gone so
far as to promise that any student,
administrator or faculty member
associated with the university
who disobeyed that commitment
against missionary activity would
be expelled from the Jerusalem
program and brought immediately
back to the United States.
Still, the controversy continues
to mount in Israel. There have
been lengthy news reports on the
dispute published in the New York
Times, Washington Post and
other major American
newspapers. It was the debate
within Israel which sparked those
articles. They were not inspired
by Mormons anxious to put in-
creased public pressure on Israel
to live up to it earlier promises of
cooperation.
But those articles have certainly
had the effect of elevating the
issue within the United States
itself. As the debate in Israel in-
tensifies, more reports in the
news media can be expected. And
a face-saving compromise will
become more difficult.
Further compounding the pro-
blem for Israeli officials is the fact
that Mormons, since 1948, have
been rather pro-Israel in their
political orientation. This is one
group of Americans, Israeli of-
ficials have said, which Israel
would be wise not to antagonize.
Right now, the issue is still not
front-page or prime time news in
the United States. But a reversal
of the decision in Jerusalem could
quickly change all of that, accor-
ding to Israeli officials in
Washington.
"I THINK there could be a
tremendous backlash, and not just
from Capitol Hill," an Israeli of-
ficial said. "We would be in trou-
ble. The Mormons have their own
very strong network around the
country. It would be a disaster."
The Mormons, Israeli officials
recalled, have had a presence in
Israel for more than 17 years. At
Ramat Rachel in Jerusalem, they
have maintained a small "study
center," enabling Brigham Young
students to spend some time in
the Holy Land. The Mount Scopus
campus is designed to expand that
center, eventually enabling more
than 200 students to study in
Jerusalem at any one time.
But in much of the American
Jewish community, there is still
deep concern about the Mormon
presence right next door to the
Hebrew University campus on
Mount Scopus. At a recent press
conference in New York, Julius
Berman, the former chairman of
the President's Conference, and
Malcolm Hoenlein, the executive
director of the New York Jewish
Community Relations Council,
flatly opposed the new site for the
Brigham Young project in Israel.
THEY ARE involved in a
special New York task force on
missionaires and cults. That task
force has been in business for
Continued on Page 10-C
All Florida Pool Center
11720 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami -893-4036
We Wish All Our Friends And Customers
A Very Happy Passover
Public Safety Devices
322 NE 80th Terr.
Miami, FL 33138 754-1928
We Wish Everyone A Very Happy Passover
Berkshire Life Insurance
8401 NW 53 Terr., Miami593-1564
Happy Passover To All
A-l-A Employment
1325 NE 1st Ave., Miami 379-8401
Happy Passover
Furniture Artist
30 Years Experience In Upholstery
783 N.E. 125 St., Miami, Fla. 33161
Happy Passover
895-6951
Miami Tobacco
& Candy Co.
8601 NW 61 St. Miami 594-nn3
Happy Passover


'age -<_; me Jewish nonaian/r'naav. adhi
Page 10-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25. 1986
sss

But those articles have
certainly had the effect of
elevating the issue within the
United States itself. As the
debate in Israel intensifies,
more reports in the news
media can be expected. And
a face-saving compromise will
become more difficult.
Further compounding the
problem for Israeli officials is
the fact that Mormons, since
1948. have been rather pro-
Israel in their political
orientation. This is one group
of Americans. Israeli officials
have said, which Israel would
be wise not to antagonize.
Chase Savers
Insurance Corp.
9628 N.E. 2nd Ave. 754-2622
Happy Passover
Trans America Van Lines
Miami 374-6027
Palm Beach 942-6683
Wish All Clients And Friends A Happy Passover
Circle Blue Printing Co.
1014 Lincoln Rd. Mall, Miami Beach
538-0138
Happy Passover To Our Friends & Clients
The Athletes Shoe
11521 S. Dixie Hwy.
Miami 253-9002
Passover Greetings
-
Pumpernicks
12599 Biscayne Blvd.
No. Miami 895-6187
Happy Passover
Some diplomats Say
BRiqham young
decision Was
Big, mistake
Continued from Page 9-C
seven years.
They spoke out against a
backdrop of growing alarm among
American Jewish leaders over the
"loss" of many young Jewish peo-
ple to various religious cults, in-
cluding such groups as Jews for
Jesus. Hare Krishna, the Rev.
Moon's Unification Church and
numerous others.
During a lengthy interview.
Hoenlein insisted that the Mor-
mons, like other bona fide
religious groups, should be allow-
ed to have a presence in Israel.
"We are not against a Mormon
presence in Israel." he said.
But he expressed specific con-
cern about the proposed location
of the new facility. "We are urg-
ing the Israeli government and
the Mormon Church to find an ac-
ceptable alternative site." he said,
insisting that it was still not too
late to find some sort of com-
promise acceptable to Israel and
the Mormons.
HOENLEIN. who has met Mor-
mon leaders on this subject over
recent months, called for a
"moratorium" on the construc-
tion of the buildings and on the
anti-Mormon demonstrations in
Jerusalem so that the issue could
be discussed "in a calmer
atmosphere."
He suggested that it was in the
Mormons' own best interest to
have a facility in Israel which
would not remain the source of
continued friction and
controversy.
Hoenlein insisted that this was
Mr. Carmen Beauty Shop
1604 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach 534-2900
Happy Passover
Serving the Advertising-
Publishing Industry since
1967 and now with the
Moat Modem Production
Facilities throughout Florida
nex-mree
f *
not "a black hat or Orthodox"
issue in the American Jewish com-
munity. He said that many non-
Orthodox Jewish groups were also
concerned about the Mount
Scopus site. He mentioned other
members of his task force, in-
cluding Hadassah ami the I'nion
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions (Reform) in particular. "We
are calling on the Israeli govern-
ment to reverse its decision, We
want the project ivexaniined. We
can't accept it as &faU aeco
This is a threat to Israel."
He said he had alerted Israeli
leaders to the problem over three
years ago. but his concerns were
dismissed in Jerusalem. Israeli
leaders, he added, have shown a
similar disregard for other poten-
tial problems involving Christian
missionary activity, especially if
the groups are "pro-Israel" in
their political orientation.
HE SAID that some Israeli of-
ficials have shown up at meetings
in the I'.S. of such groups as
Hebrew Chrisitians. "giving sanc-
tion, in effect, to their < nit reach-
to-Jews programmes.
Hoenlein conceded that the
Mormons would lc "very offend-
ed" by a reversal at this point.
"But with some goodwill all
around, we can find a compromise
involving an alternate site." he
said.
Israeli officials in Washington
are doubtful. They fear it may be
too late. So do many of their
political allies on Capitol Hill.
Everyone involved agrees that
there could be some real fireworks
in the weeks and months ahead.
Beach Poultry Market
429 Espanola Way
Miami Beach 534-8805
Happy Passover To All Our Friends And Customers
Volpe Tours Inc.
1520 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach 532-7326
Happy Passover To All Our Friends And Clients
Career Associates
640 N.E. 124th St. 893-0810
Wish Happy Passover To All
Shaare Zedek Medical Center
Wishes You And Your Family A Happy And Kosher Pesach
American Committee Fof Shaare Zedefc Hospital
SIDNEY L OLSON Chairman
SAUL M. ZABEL Executive Director .-
605 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 211. Miami Beach 33139 T1.S3HWJP'
Morris Wolf Photographer
1615 NE 163rd St.
No. Miami Beach 944-2424
Happy Passover To All
Smith Terminal
Warehouses
17300 NW 36 Ave., Miami 685-a3
Happy Passover


Friday, April 25. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-C
m MM
The reason we do so many unusual things tonight,
is that we want to remind ourselves of things that
happened to the Jewish people many years ago.
We were once slaves to Pharaoh in Egypt. God
took us out of Egypt with a great show of strength
and display of might. Had He not freed the Jews
from slavery at that time, then you and I and all
other Jews would still be slaves there today!
So, you see, we want to remind ourselves of what
happened. Even those of us who are older and
wiser and learned in the Torah. retell the story of
leaving Egypt in great detail. The more we discuss
it the better.
Elsie Undergarment Co.
8295 W. 20th St.
Hiaieah- 822-6981
Isaac and Elsie Silverberg
Happy Passover To All
Dancers of the Israel Ballet
Aventura Florist
2962-CAventuraBlvd.
No Miami Beach-931-6231
Happy Passover
To The Jewish Community
"And he has
brought us forth
from bondage
to freedom and
from slavery
to redemption'.'
(From the Pdssover Hdqqaddi
Kane's Masterbuilt
Furniture
5851 NW 35 Ave.-633-0542
Passover Greetings To Everyone

^T"
The Beverly Hills Cafe
No. Miami Beach Hollywood Miami Lakes
Coral Gables Tamarac
We Wish Everyone A Very Happy Passover
R.E.A. Air Conditioning
8860 S.W. 82 St.
266-6627
Happy Passover
Animal Lovers West
8454 SW 24th St.
Miami 223-7141
Happy Passover To
The Entire Jewish community
To Celebrate.
Israel Discount Bank takes this holiday occasion to extend
greetings and best wishes to our friends and customers.
Israel Discount Bank provides the local business community
with a full range of trade financing and international banking services
through its subsidiaries, branch offices and representatives on the
North American Continent and around the world.
We strive to ex eel at everything we do.
I>1 Israel Discount Bank
MEAD OFFICE: 27 Yehuda Halevi Street. Tel Aviv
OVER 270 BRANCHES ANO OFFICES IN ISRAEL AND ABROAD.
MIAMI AGENCY: 14 N E First Ave Miarr. (3051 579 9200
420 Lincoln Road. Mam. Beach (306) 674-7260
U.S. SUBSIDIARY: Israel Discount Bank of New York. 511 Frith Avenue New York. NY
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TOTAL CONSOLIDATED ASSETS EXCEED S10 BILLION
\


faee 8-C1 he Jewish FlondianJKndav Annl WK NUk
Page 12-C The Jewish Fioridian/Friday, April 25, 1986_
VA
Pesac/i ptote and matzoh tray in silver by contemporary Jerusalem ceremonial Jewish artist
Gumbel.
44 You don't live in a world all alone
Your brothers are here too.'
Albert Schweitzer
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Full Text
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Black-Jewish Coalition Is A
Two-Way Street,' Black Lawmaker Says
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
_ A coalition is "a two-way
fctreet," and the Jewish-
Mack coalition in America
[an be bolstered through in-
Creased support from
American Jews on issues
[mportant to the black
Community.
This was the message of Mickey
Leland (D., Texas), chairman of
the Congressional Black Caucus,
who addressed the 27th Annual
Public Policy Conference of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC). He spoke at
a luncheon dedicated to the theme
of building coalitions.
"I don't help Israel because I
want you to help us. I would help
May the travails of last year nourish wisdom for
this year's dreams and aspirations
Temple Judea
of Coral Gablea
A Reform Congregation
5500 Granada Blvd. Phone 667-5657
MICHAEL B. EISENSTAT. RABBI
Executive Director Cantorial Soloist
ESTELLE P. MICHAELSON LAUREN N. SWERDIN
President Education Director
STANLEY D. BULBIN RAYBERMAN
Beth Torah Congregation
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
North Miami Beach Phone 947-7528
Wishes The Entire Community and Members
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Dr. Max A. Llpschltz, Rabbi
Randall J. Konlgsburg, Assistant Rabbi Zvm Aronl, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Executive Director
Rhaa Schwartzbarg. Religious School Principal
Shulamlt Glttelson, Early Childhood Director
Rav. Mordechai Adlar. Ritual Director David Brook, Youth Director

.<><
"S3 ^s^
JEWISH VOCATIONAL SERVICE
318 N.W. 25 St. 920 Alton Rd. 8353 S.W. 124 St.
576-3220 672-2184 235-9482
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
l"-'.'> NK MIAMI HARDENS DRIVE
RAH HI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
947 1*35
CANTOR IAN ALPERN
("oagragation Prnmirni. Samuel I. Lff
Sutrrhood Presides!. Barbara Roaea Mrn'a Club Praaiorat. Alas Daaia
Eiacatlva IMrecior. Robart A. Kraviti
Educational Director. Dr. BanjamiD Lachaar
Early Childhood Director. Joaa Itrram.n
K*Uioua School Principal. Stuart MarkowiU
po9
YOUNG JUDAEA
2020 N.E. 163rd St., Suite 108, N. Miami Beach 33162
Dade 947-0637 Broward 941-2377
IT/ie Largest Zionist Youth Movement In America. Boys and Girls
Grades 3-12, Wishes You A Happy and Kosher Pesach
MOADIM L-SIMCHA
Temple Menorah
620 75th St. Miami Beach a phone 866-0221
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Wishes Members A Happy Passover
Temple Beth-El
7800 Hispanola Ave., North Bay Village 33141
Preeident Irving Bunls
Rabbi Marvin Rote Cantor Danny Tadmore
We Wish The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover _________^^
Temple Bnai Zion
200 178th St. Miami Beach, Fla. 33160
Phone-932-2159
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Beth Kodesh Congregation
Sisterhood and Men's Club
Extend Passover Greetings To All!
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Joseph Kriasel. Cantor. High Holy Days
1101 S.W. 12th Ave.. Miami _____
Israel whether you help me or
not," Leland said, stressing that
his appeal was not a question of
"quid pro quo."
RECALLING THE active role
played by many Jews in the civil
rights movement of the 1960s,
Leland urged greater Jewish in-
put in the remaining battles that
concern American blacks. "I find
it comforting to know that the ma-
jority of the Jewish members of
Congress support us to the hilt on
almost every social program that
we fight for," he said.
But he called on Jewish in-
dividuals and groups to play a
larger role, by contacting those
members of Congress "who don't
understand our plight necessarily,
who don't have the empathy that
you have for our plight."
The former student militant
who has visited Israel several
times once touring on a bicycle
and who sponsors a summer
program there for black and
Hispanic American youth, also
called on the Jewish State to end
its dealings with South Africa.
"I'M NOT one who stands as a
black leader in this country to say
that Israel ought to be condemned
because it's doing business with
South Africa," he said, adding
that some African nations and the
United States itself also maintain
trade relations with that country.
"But allow me to create the
dialogue inside Israel that will br-
ing about a campaign against
apartheid."
Here at home, the foundations
for a strong black-Jewish coalition
may well have been strengthened,
Leland suggested, by the anti-
Semitic "hate mongering" of the
Black Muslim leader Louis Far-
rakhan, and the tensions it caused
between the black and Jewish
communities.
"We can't be responsible for
Minister Farrakhan any more
than you can be responsible for
Rabbi (Meir) Kahane," the ex-
tremist Jewish leader who
emigrated to Israel from the U.S.
But the positive outcome of the
tensions over Farrakhan's
emergence, he said, was that it
reinvigorated a black-Jewish
dialogue that had remained dor-
mant for many years.
ALSO ADDRESSING the lun-
cheon was Vin Weber (R., Minn.),
Assistant Minority Whip for the
Midwest States and a consistently
pro-Israel leader among the New
Right. He maintained that sup-
port for Israel is no longer to be
found exclusively in the
Democratic liberal camp as was
once the case.
"Within the Republican Party,
there's always been some support,
but mainly there's been opposition
specifically, in aid to Israel,"
Weber observed, attributing this
to the party's fiscal conservatism
and the isolationist trend that us-
ed to characterize its orientation
to foreign affairs.
But the pattern is changing, he
stressed, as the party's deep con-
cern for national security in-
terests and the struggle against
Communism leads it increasingly
to realize the importance of sup-
porting the Jewish State in every
way. Weber noted that more and
more legislators "from my side of
the aisle" have also been "willing
to oppose arms sales to states
hostile to Israel's existence."
WEBER SAID that despite dif-
ferences on other issues close to
the heart of many, particularly the
evangelical, conservatives such
as school prayer the coalition
for support of Israel must be
broadened to take into account
these new trends, focusing ex-
clusively on "what can potentially
unite us."
Pictured at the Florida Council of Am.it Women Annual Scholar-
ship luncheon are (from left.) Shirley Gross, guest speaker; Saun-
dra Rothenberg, member of Presidium; Ida C. Sussman, function
chairman; Bunny Schreiber, Ida Arluk, members of Presidium;
and Ruth Zellner, chairman, executive board, Florida Council.
Temple Emanu-El
of Greater Miami
Dr. Irving Lehnnan
Rabbi
Sidney Cooperman
President
Happy Passover To All!
Temple Israel
of Greater Miami
Mfam/'a Ptofraar Ritom Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Rex D. Perimeter Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Associate Cantor Rachelle F. Nelson
Executive Director Philip S. Goldin
Director of Education and Programming Jack L. Sparks
Wishing The Entire Jewish Community .
A Happy and Healthy Passover.
GeraldK. Schwartz, President
Temple Beth Am
Rabbi Harba.1 M Baumgard. Snr. Rabbi Jamas L. Simon. Ataoc. Rabbi
5950 N. Kendall Dr., Miami Phone 667-6667
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Passover Greetings From
Dep. of Florida Ladies Auxiliary
Jewish War Veterans of U.S.A.
Edith Novins, President and Staff

Hadassah
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy Passover
MIAMI BEACH REGION JEAN TEMKIN. Pratldant

A mi t Women
(Formerly American Murarhi Womea)
633 N.E. 167th St., Suite 815, N. Miami Beach, 33162
N. Miami Beach 651-1444 Miami Beach 531-5344
Happy Passover
Temple Zion Israelite Center
A CARING CONSERVATIVE CONOREOATION
Wishes Our People Everywhere A Happy Passover
Of. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi Mlchaal M Exalbart Praaldant
Ban|min Adlar. Cantor Dorothy H. Grant. Eiac. DlractorlAdmlnlatrator
David Roaanthal. Aux. Cantor
Happy Passover

Our Warmest Greetings To All Our Friends
OFFICERS AND STAFF OF THE
American Friends Of
The Hebrew University


Pig* < C Tho .lowish Kloruiian/Friday. April 25. 1986
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;6eRAtion
Sen&s Us
a passovep
message
By SAMUEL I. ADLER
President
And MYRON J. BRODIE
Executive Vice President
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation
As Passover the Festival of
Freedom, approaches, images
enter our minds of the beautiful
rituals surrounding the holiday:
matzoh, the bread of affliction;
the festive meal; the special feel-
ings shared with family and
friends as we recount the story of
our people's dramatic exodus
from slavery in Egypt and the
promise which was fulfilled in
Eretz Israel.
During the Passover seder, we
recount the story of the exodus as
has been the custom for thousands
of years. This year, when we
reach the point in the ceremony at
which we open the door to allow
the poor and hungry to share our
Passover meal, we should open
our hearts as well.
THIS SIMPLE act of offering
to share our good fortune is a sym-
bolic reminder that with freedom
comes obligation. It is a reminder
that we are responsible for the
well-being of our fellow Jews.
Each of us is charged with the
prospect that, in our day-to-day
lives, we are obligated to ap-
preciate our freedom in such a
way that our decisions and actions
aid our brethren in need.
Throughout the seder, as we try
to recapture the emotions our
ancestors felt thousands of years
ago as they left the chains of op-
pression in Egypt, we should be
reminded that a similar "miracle"
was witnessed just weeks ago
when Anatoly Sharansky was
granted freedom from the Soviet
Union.
Sharansky, who dreamed
throughout his lifetime of a "next
year in Jerusalem," will sit down,
in Israel, to the first seder that he
will be allowed to celebrate open-
ly, without the. need to mask his
observance of Judaism. We should
be reminded that he was freed
because a worldwide community
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-C
God kept the promise that He made
to Abraham, and He has kept the
promise to all Jews. In every
of Jews helped to put pressure on
Soviet leaders for his release.
WHEN WE reach the point in
the seder in which we pray that
we, and all Jews, will celebrate
Passover next year in Jerusalem,
we should remember that God's
promise to give Eretz Israel to the
Jewish people has been
perpetuated because of our ac-
tions, and those of our fellow
Jews, led to the declaration 38
years ago of the Independent
State of Israel.
The unique partnership between
Israel and Jews around the world
helps the Jewish State stay strong
and viable today, and will help to
ensure her future.
As we celebrate Passover, we
should count each of these bless-
ings. But we should remember
Arno Comfort Shoe Store
486 NE 125 St.
No. Miami -893-1224
Passover Greetings
Harry A. Duffy Violins
Appraisala-Sales-Consignments-Repair Service
2954 Oak Ave., Coconut Grove-443-0814
Holiday Greetings
Phillippe & Company
EUROPEAN FASHIONS FOR MEN
3403 Main Highway-448-0942
Happy Passover To The Jewish Community
BACK COURT HAIR SALON INC.
17019 W. Dixie Hwy
No. Miami Beach 944-2989
We Wish Our Friends And Customers
A Very Happy Passover
A A A Fence
_ 19510 NW 48th Ct. Miami -620-6270
Specializing In Wood Fencing, Commercial-Residential
Happy Passover To All
that they are accompanied by
obligations.
WE SIT down to a festive
Passover meal while countless
numbers of Jews in America,
Israel and throughout the
Diaspora go to bed hungry each
night. Many are cursed with the
dual dilemmas of poverty and
government oppression. And for
every Sharansky, there are tens
of thousands of Jews in the Soviet
Union who have been denied the
right to emigrate to countries
where they may practice Judaism.
In commemorating our
ancestors' liberation from bon-
dage, we must remember that it is
our duty to help all Jews remain
free from need and want. The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
provides us with the opportunity
to fulfill this obligation to our
brethren by supporting the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Our common
heritage makes us one people,
with one destiny, and each and
every one of us is responsible for
shaping that destiny.
military
S6RVIC6
easeo
TEL AVIV (JTA) Military
service required of all Israelis has
been eased as of Apr. 1 for newly-
arrived immigrants in order to
avoid the absorption process, a
Defense Ministry spokesman an-
nounced here. The new system
was decided on by the Defense
Ministry in coordination with the
Ministry of Absorption.
Newly arrived single im-
migrants between 24-28 years of
age will be required to serve in the
Israel Defense Forces reserve for
120 days instead of the 12 months
hitherto required. Immigrants
over 48 years old on arrival will
not be recruited for civil defense
service as has been the practice up
to now, unless they specifically re-
quest it.
The new regulations apply also
to children of Israeli citizens who
emigrated from Israel when they
were under 15 years of age and to
chidlren born abroad to parents
who are Israeli citizens but live
permanently overseas.
MMMiumuii.lmiAjii>
generation there are evil people
who want to destroy us, but God
saves us each time.
Myron J. Brodie
Samuel I. Adler
KIMBERLYFURNITURE
1014 E. 29th St., Hialeah, FU. 33013
691-1481
Happy Passover
Edna's Beauty Salon
1553 NE 164th St.
No. Miami Beach 944-9504
Happy Passover To Our Friends & Customers
Bay Harbor Fine Foods
107795th St., Miami Beach
865-0331
Happy Passover To Our Friends A Customers
Anthony's Coiffures
17630 Collins Ave. N. Miami, FL 33160
Tel: 9351919
Wishing All Customers
A Happy And Healthy Holiday
Purity Pest Control
8257 S.W. 124 St., Miami, Fla. 33156 238-9303
Mrs. Jack Levine Wishes The Community
A Happy Passover


Entebbe Hero
Says Terrorism Strikes Must Continue
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Israel Water Expert Visiting Chile
To Tap Arid Ground Sources
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
nior Israel Defense Force
ficer declared last week
at the American air strike
ainst Libya was the open-
j round in a war against a
Rte which openly supports
ternational terrorism and
Bt the U.S., "once having
Biin a fight against ter-
rism, must continue" it
ntil it achieves results."
ilaj. Gen. Dan Shomron, Depu-
fChief of Staff of the IDF who
nmanded the Entebbe hostage
cue operation on July 4, 1976,
i stressed in a television inter-
that the raid proved the ef-
tiveness of modern U.S. air
aponry and the ineffectiveness
| Soviet ground-to-air missiles
which the Libyans are
ned.
krlOMRON LAVISHED praise
[the U.S. for undertaking the
ke against Libya. It was the
^t time a major power has taken
ton against international ter-
psm, he said.
The harm (to Libya) doesn't lie
he damage to houses or in the
[ibers killed. The harm lies in
damage to a ruling center.
is the first time that, in the
^text of terrorism, an ad-
nistration has been hit, and the
of that administration
uself, namely (Muammar)
adafy, the ruler of Libya,"
(>mron said.
fThe significance is far-
ching. But it must be borne in
kid that Libya is a unique
fcnomenon a state whose
fr supports a revolutionary
Dlogy. In fact he is involved
vhere in the world where
is unrest and revolt," the
1 general said. "In fact, Libya
terrorist state, unlike other
ntries that work by proxy in a
Ited sector," he maintained.
IhO.MRON NAMED Syria as
|example of the latter but did
think the Libya raid would
essarily have to be followed up
similar operations against
nascus. He said that while
aids terrorism it did so "by
icy and within tactical-local
%e, even against us (Israel). It
never admit to being a ter-
st state as an ideology. At the
'ension Flares
On Mount
JERUSALEM (JTA) Ten-
flared near the Temple
unt in'the Old City last Thurs-
when a routine visit by
Jsalem police chief Rahamim
nfort was taken by Moslem
rshippers as a move to
ablish an official Jewish
ence close to the Islamic
nes.
group of worshippers, led by a
iber of the Moslem Supreme
icil, protested vehemently
inst an alleged attempt to
''< into the Temple Mount, site
El Aksa Mosque and the
of the Rock (Mosque of
p).
he latest controversy began
ral weeks ago when students
he Aderet Cohanim yeshiva
assigned a room near the so-
ld Hakotel Hakatan (The
11 Wall) outside the Temple
"nt to store furniture.
Moslem religious
orities found a hole in the wall
|h they assumed was made by
Students. They placed a locked
I at the entrance to The Small
Police reportedly con-
ted the key and kept the gate
to the public.
political level this is a tolerable
state of affairs, and it is very dif-
ferent from Libya, where the
leader openly stated, 'I am leading
the terrorism in the world',"
Shomron said.
IN ADDITION, he said, "We
must bear in mind that in the
background is the Soviet Union, a
superpower, which perceives
Syria as its primary foothold in
the Middle East with Libya being
of a lower order even though it is
also a client state."
Shomron suggested that Syria
would learn from the U.S. strike
against Libya that "the U.S. plane
overcomes the Eastern missile
that it is impossible to rely to a
large extent on this equipment
against the Israel Air Force. In
my view the fact that the (Soviet
SA-5 missile), which is a strategic
missile and from the (Syrian)
point of view was supposed to be a
deterrent element vis-a-vis Israel,
was exposed in its weakness."
He said the lesson for the U.S.
was, "Once having begun a fight
against terrorism" it "must con-
tinue" because "if they stop in the
middle, they will accumulate all
the damage; because terrorism
will go on, all the political and
other damage accruing from this
kind of operation will accumulate
against them. Therefore, I believe
that once having taken this very
serious decision, they (the U.S.)
took into account that this move
will have continuity until it
achieves results."
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Weiz-
mann Institute of Science expert
who developed techniques to
discover water resources in the
Arava desert area in Israel is
presently in Chile applying his
methods to tap ground water in
that country's arid northern
regions.
Prof. Mordechai Magaritz was
sent to Chile by the Vienna-based
International Atomic Energy
Agency. He is working with a
Chilean team headed by Humbert
Pena, an engineer, to
demonstrate the feasibility of
drilling for water as an alternative
to piping it from the high Andes,
which would pose difficult
technological problems and great
expense.
The drilling is going on in the
Pampa Del Tamarugal lowlands
which contain low saline subterra-
nean waters sufficient to support
a large population.
Several years ago another team
of Weizmann Institute experts,
headed by Prof. Joel Gat, advised
the Brazilian government how to
solve the water problems in arid
northeastern Brazil.
Budget Approved
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset approved a 30.194 billion
New Shekel state budget after a
lackluster debate at which coali-
tion discipline prevailed. Although
many Labor and Likud MKs were
as critical of the budget as opposi-
tion members, they voted for it.
can just
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// takes hometown people to
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Names In News
Dr. Gerson Cohen Honored
By Rabbinical Assembly
The Rabbinical Assembly, in
conjunction with the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America,
will host a reception and farewell
to Dr. Gerson D. Cohen,
Seminary chancellor, May 20 at
the Concord Hotel in Kiamesha
Lake, N.Y.
The tribute to Dr. Cohen is be-
ing held in association with the
Rabbinical Assembly Convention
at the Concord Hotel. Dr. Cohen
chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary since 1972,
is stepping down on June 30. He
will be succeeded by Dr. Ismar
Schorsch.
Two memorials to honor the
memory of Dr. Judith Resnik
and her fellow Challenger
astronauts will be established at
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology in Haifa according to
Martin Kellner, president of the
American Society for Technion.
The memorials will consist of
the Dr. Judith Resnik Endowed
Scholarship in Aeronautical
Engineering, a project of the ATS
Greater Miami Chapter and other
ATS supporters in Florida, and
the Dr. Judith Resnik Endowed
Lectureship in Space Research,
created by the ATS Chicago
Chapter.
Dr. Resnik, a friend and sup-
porter of Technion, was made an
honorary member of the Board of
Directors of the ATS Southern
California Chapter in 1978, when
she addressed the board as a
Bpecial guest speaker, shortly
after she was selected by NASA
for space flight training.
Elie Wiesel will be honored
May 6 at the first conventon of
Women's League for Israel. The
League's president, Marilyn
Schwartzman, will present
Wiesel with the WLI Freedom
Cup Award at dinner at the
Nevele Hotel.
Women's League for Israel was
founded in 1928 but 1986 marks
the first annual Convention held
by the organization, numbering
some 5,000 volunteers, principally
in New York and Florida.
Anti-Israel films produced by
the PLO some of them using
themes and footage from Nazi
anti-Semitic films are flooding
college campuses, private clubs
and church groups across the
United States, according to a
leading Israeli expert on
propaganda.
More than 400 of the films, of-
fered as documentaries and enter-
tainment, have been produced and
distributed by the PLO since
1972, says Baruch Gitlis, director
of the Harry Karren Institute for
Propaganda Analysis and senior
lecturer in the psychology of pro-
paganda at Bar-Ilan University in
Ramat Gan, Israel.
Dr. Gitlis showed and analyzed a
number of PLO films and excerpts
from others at a public seminar
here that opened a six-city tour
sponsored by the Zionist
Organization of America. The
seminars in Baltimore,
Washington, Atlanta, Dallas and
Cleveland are designed to teach
participants how to counter anti-
Israel, anti-Semitic and anti-
Zionist propaganda.
Teaching Hebrew to im-
migrants is not enough Israeli
"body language" should also be
taught, according to an educa-
tional sociologist at Bar-Ilan
University.
Raphael Schneller, who has
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen will step
down as chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America on June SO.
been researching body language
in Israel for many years, has con-
cluded that all new immigrants,
particularly Ethiopians, risk being
misunderstood because different
groups attach different meanings
to the same gestures.
In a recent study of Ethiopian
immigrants, Schneller found that
the "hand push," which means
"leave me alone" to an Israeli, is a
friendly greeting to an Ethiopian.
The "hand flick," which means
"enough already" to an Israeli,
means "I love you" to a newcomer
from Ethiopia.
Marvin Lender of Woodbridge,
Conn., a United Jewish Appeal na-
tional vice chairman, has been
named chairman of the UJA
President's Mission to Europe and
Israel, UJA National Chairman-
Designate Martin F. Stein an-
nounces. The mission will be held
Sept. 17-26.
The President's Mission is a ma-
jor component of Celebration '87
UJA's series of overseas mis-
sions linked to a Campaign Open-
ing Conference in Israel at which
some 1,500 U.S. participants will
launch the 1987 UJA/Federation
Campaign.
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, presi-
dent of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion has
been reelected to a two-year term
as chairman of the North
American Advisory Committee of
the International Center for
University Teaching of Jewish
Civilization. The reelection was
announced by Prof. Moshe Davis,
academic chairman. The Interna-
tional Center operates under the
auspices of the President of
Israel.
Purpose of the North American
Advisory Committee is to publish
books and syllabi on Jewish
civilization for colleges and
universities in North America at
which Judaica courses are taught.
The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has called Spain's an-
nouncement that it will grant full
diplomatic status to the Palestine
Liberation Organization "a great
disappointment.
In a cable to Francisco Fer-
nandez Ordonez, Spain's Foreign
Minister, ADL said that while
Spain could play a useful role in
furthering Middle East peace
through its recent establishment
of diplomatic relations with Israel,
the action regarding the PLO is
"a setback toward that end."
At the invitation of the
American Jewish Committee, the
North American Conference on
Ethiopian Jewry has moved its of-
fices to AJC headquarters in the
Institute of Human Relations in
New York City.
"The generosity of the
American Jewish Committee in
making this space available," said
Barbara Ribakove. NACOEJ ex-
ecutive director, "reflects the
AJC's historic concern for Jewish
communities throughout the
world. As a grassroots, largely
volunteer organization, NACOEJ
is especially grateful for the
facilities and expertise the AJC
has offered to us on behalf of
Ethiopian Jews."
In coming months NACOEJ ex-
pects to shift much of its focus in
Israel from aid to Ethiopian Jews
in absorption centers to those who
are now finding new homes and
jobs in Israeli communities.
The Jewish community is losing
the best and the brightest of the
young Jewish women because of
the way it treats them, according
to Susan Weidman Schneider.
"In the 80's, Jewish women are
gaining power in the outside
world," Schneider told delegates
to the B'nai B'rith Women Inter-
national Biennial Convention in
Las Vegas. "They are the best
educated group of women in
America and best able to take ad-
vantage of the jobs that are
opening."
"Jewish women are actually do-
ing better than non-Jewish
women in the general communi-
ty," she said, "but in the Jewish
community they are denied the
same opportunity, so many of
them have been turned off."
New Jersey business and com-
munity leader Fred S. Lafer has
been elected to a second term as
national president of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University.
Lafer, senior vice president and
general counsel at Automatic
Data Processing, Inc., has been
chairman of the Board and
Trustees of William Paterson Col-
lege, a member of the Board of
Directors of the Council of Jewish
Federations, and general chair-
man of the United Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of North Jersey.
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Sharon Shenhav Battles Equality
Between The Sexes In Israel
By
JANE MARCUS YAFFE
Sharon Shenhav, director of
Na'amat Legal Services in
Jerusalem, is fighting a battle in
Israel that literally extends back
thousands of years. It's the fight
that touches upon politics and
religion in an everlasting search
for equality between the sexes.
While in Miami Beach recently,
Shenhav said on the surface it
may appear simple, afterall social
and political equality were written
into Israeli law long before the
equal rights movement became
popular in the United States. But,
educating women about their
legal rights, in a state with both
religious and civil courts, is no
easy task, she says.
SHENHAV, who is visiting the
U.S. under the auspices of the
World Zionist Organization,
American Zionist Federation, and
Na'amat USA, met with local
Zionist organizations and
Na'amat USA members. She also
discussed the different legal
systems with a group of local
judges and attorneys at South
Shore Hospital and Medical
Center.
Last year Na'amat, a politically
oriented women's movement
organization, launched a cam-
paign for equality in the family.
The basis was to encourage men
to share household
responsibilities.
"A woman comes home at the
end of the day from work and then
has the household work on her
shoulders," she said. The slogan,
"Be a man, give her a hand" was

Sharon Shenhav
<*
created to encourage men to help
with the housework.
This year's campaign, however,
is more political because it deals
with legal issues and religion.
SHENHAV explained that in
Israel there are religious courts
and civil courts. Each religious
group has its own court that rules
over marriage and divorce.
"When you have a country that
is only 38 years old, we are
building a legal system, and we
are building a country," Shenhav
said. "Because the law is God-
given and cannot be changed.
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what has to be done is we can
press for modern interpretation of
the law," she added.
Shenhav said that Na'amat is
publicizing fair treatment to
women in religious courts. "Some
laws are 4,000 years old in
religious courts. We are dealing
with very ancient laws," she said.
WOMEN LOSE out in divorce
cases for custody, alimony, and
division of property in religious
courts. Women in Israel are being
educated today to tender prenup-
tial agreements before getting
married.
"That is a little revolutionary
and I must say controversial,"
said Shenhav, who moved to
Israel in 1979 with her husband.
Dr. Leslie B. Shanoff, a plastic
surgeon.
However, some critics argue
that signing a prenuptial agree-
ment simply "is not romantic,"
Shenhav said. Signing an agree-
ment is similar to signing the
Ketubah, which every Jewish cou-
ple signs before they are married.
Shenhav said the Ketubah
pledges that the husband will
clothe, feed and love his wife. If
there is a divorce, she is entitled
to a lump sum payment. "It talks
about the same thing we are talk-
ing about." she explained.
THE ISSUE is controversial due
to the power that marriage has in
Israel. "Marriage is very powerful
in our country," Shenhav said.
The marriage rate is approximate-
ly 90 percent in Israel, and women
cannot marry prior to their 17th
birthday to encourage the impor-
tance of an education, she
explained.
"We don't have the single
culture that exists in America, I
think we are about 30 years
behind the United States in that
respect," she said.
Shenhav explained that
Na'amat has been striving for
equality since 1920, and women
have advanced in many areas.
"But, it's not good enough," she
said.
NINE WOMEN were elected to
the first Israeli Parliament.
However, there are nine women
today in the Parliament and the
number has never increased.
There were laws enacted in the
early 1950s for equal pay and
equal opportunity for women.
However, Shenhav says that
women in the work force are still
paid less than men and their
mobility to upper management is
less than 5 percent.
However, pregnant women can-
not be fired from their jobs. They
are entitled to 12 weeks off with
pay. Women also can choose to
stay at home for up to one year
without pay and be assured of
the same job when they return.
And women serve two years in
the Israeli army, while men serve
three years. Shenhav said women
are prohibited from serving in bat-
tle units because the thought of
having women in prison camps in
Arab countries is unacceptable.
SHENHAV. a graduate of
Georgetown University Law
Center in Washington, D.C. and
the University of Chicago, has
served in Jerusalem since 1981.
She has testified before the Israeli
Parliament committee on legisla-
tion, and has drafted amendments
to existing legislation and new
legislation affecting the status of
women in Israel.
Before moving to Israel, she
was a volunteer attorney for
Women's Legal Defense Fund in
Washington and served in the
same capacity for the American
Jewish Committee and the
American Civil Liberties Union,
also in the nation's capital.
^ 1
Guest speaker Rev. John Stanley Gravel, left, pins the Won,
Valor Award onThelma 'TePPearlman esenVdto^S
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization dvring a recent Ami!
Women Ivncheon at the Konover Hotel in Miami Bearh
Pearlman, a staunch svpporter of Israel through the Israel Bond
program, was recognized for her devoted service to Amit Worm,
as well as other philanthropic and charitable causes Present at
the ceremony were Pearlman's husband Sam, second from right
and Howard Klein, executive director of the local Israel Bond
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question Box
Why PASSOV6R
is CeleBR&ted
Por 7/8 days
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-C
By RABBI
EZRA BOYARSKY
Q. What is the reason that
Passover is celebrated in Israel
seven days with the first and last
day as full holidays while in the
lands outside of Israel it is observ-
ed for eight days with the first
two days and the last two days as
full holidays?
A. This is one of the most fre-
quently asked questions and I
want to compliment the inquirer
for phrasing it so clearly and to
the point.
During the Second Temple, con-
siderable importance was attach-
ed to the proclamation of the New
Moon by the Sanhedrin the
Jewish Supreme Court which con-
sisted of 71 judges for on its
correct determination depended
the observance of the festivals in
their appointed times.
Before the New Moon was pro-
claimed and sanctified by the
Sanhedrin, it thoroughly inter-
rogated witnesses who claimed to
have seen the crescent of the new
moon. And it was only after this
judicial body was convinced of the
credibility of the evidence
presented that the New Moon was
officially announced.
This interrogation took place on
the 30th day of the month, and if
the testimony was accepted, that
day was proclaimed Rosh
Chodesh, the first day of th next
month, and the previous month
had only 29 days. In the1 event that
testimony was not accepted, the
following day was proclaimed
Rosh Chodesh and the preceding
month had 30 days.
THEN MESSENGERS were
dispatched throughout the land of
Israel and to the neighboring
countries, informing the Jewish
communities of the correct Rosh
Chodesh so that they could
observe the festival that fell in the
course of the month on the correct
dates.
In the Diasporan lands an extra
day, called in Hebrew Yom Tov
Sheni Galuyot. was added to each
of the festival days except for the
Day of Atonement since a double
fast day was considered too dif-
ficult for the vast majority to cope
with.
This practice originated because
of the uncertainty in the
Diasporan lands, located
geographically too distant from
the land of Israel, to receive the
Sanhedrin's announcement of the
New Moon in time. Later when
astronomical calculations were
relied upon and the Jewish calen-
dar was permanently determined
by the Sage Hillel II around the
year 360 CE, the rabbis declared
that the practice should never-
theless be accepted as permanent
by stating: "Be scrupulously
cautious in maintaining the
customs and traditions of your
ancestors." (Talmud Betzah 46)
And indeed, Jewish communities
in the Lands of Dispersion follow
their behest to- this very day by
observing these additional days on
Passover, Shavuot and Sukkoth.
North Africa child eats her matzoh.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pertnoy
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Dr. and Mrs. Paul Richman and Daughters
Wish Patients,.Friends and Family
A Happy Passover
Mr. Lester Rogers
Wishes Clients and Friends
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Bob, Gloria, Renee Shah and Todd Allan Rosen
of 9242 SW 78th Place Pepperwood, Miami
Wish Their Relatives and Friends
A Very Happy and Healthy Passover
Dr. Morton Rosenbluth
Wishes Patients, Friends and Family
A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Sandman
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Will OUP
Qpan&kifcs
Be Jewish?
TORONTO (JTA) "The
kind of future of the Jewish family
we have will determine whether
our grandchildren will be Jewish,"
Rabbi Reuven Kimelman, a
Brandeis University professor,
told North American and world
Jewish communal leaders at the
opening plenary of the 1986 JWB
Biennial at the Sheraton Conven-
tion Centre here.
Almost 1,000 Jewish communal
leaders from throughout the
United States and Canada and
representatives from Israel,
Europe and South America at-
tended the five-day convention
last week.
"As the family goes, so goes
Judaism," Kimelman told the
delegates. "There is no Jewish in-
stitution more brittle than the
family. The family is the
barometer of private Jewish
health. But there can be no
private health without public
health.
"The implicit message of
modernity was that Judaism
should become a private thing. In
public, Jews were expected to
emulate the dominant culture.
The result was that Jews imposed
upon themselves a dichotomy bet-
ween the private and public
sectors."
As Jews wnet more public "they
became visibly less Jewish,"
Kimelman said. "Since social and
economic achievement was gained
in the public arena, success was
correlated with a lack of visible
Jewishness."
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Scharlin and Family
Wish The Entire Jewish Community,
Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
Camp Shalom
Dave and Shelly Sokol and Family
Jan, Jerry, Heidi and Michael
Wish All A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. I. Shapiro and Children
Daniel, Jonathan and Adam
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Rebel Solloway and
Benes and Alan Glackman
Wish All Their Friends A Very Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Steinberg
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sures
Wish Friends and Family
A Happy and Healthy Passover
^H


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, April 25, 1986
Agrees With Reagan
Terrorism Not Immune Netanyahu
Brooklyn Firm Fined $1 Million
For Selling Non-Kosher As Kosher
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
Israeli Ambassador to the
United Nations, Binyamin
Netanyahu and a former
senior Reagan Administra-
tion official agreed at a con-
ference here that sponsors
of international terrorism
cannot remain immune from
reprisals, which may include
the use of military action
like that used by the United
States against Libya last
Monday.
"Unless the terrorists know
there is really a cost to them for
harming Americans, then ter-
rorism is going to be cheap to
them," Robert McFarlane, the
President's former National
Security Adviser, told some 400
persons attending an all-day con-
ference here several days before
the Libyan raid.
The United States, McFarlane
continued, has a "legal and moral
right to move preemptively
against terrorists." He said
Washington must work closely
with its European allies in the bat-
Ambassador Netanyahu
tie against terrorism, a battle he
said which was not being won
through the use of economic
sanctions.
NETANYAHU, also addressing
the conference on international
terrorism sponsored by the Simon
Wiesenthal Center, said the war
Jews Remaining in Ethiopia Said
To Have Little Chance of Leaving
LONDON (JTA) David
Korn, a former ranking U.S.
diplomatic official in Ethiopia,
believes the estimated 8-10,000
Jews remaining in that country
have little prospects of leaving for
Israel. "The days of mass Jewish
emigration (from Ethiopia) are
over," Korn told the annual
plenary meeting of the Interna-
tional Council of B'nai B'rith
(ICBB) here.
He suggested that Jewish
organizations "now focus on help-
ing those (Jews) who remain in
Ethiopia" and are in dire need of
food, clothing and medicine.
About 10,000 Ethiopian Jews ar-
rived in Israel between
November, 1984 and January,
1985 in a secret airlift called
"Operation Moses" which flew
them from Sudan to Israel via
Europe. The airlift was abruptly
suspended by the Sudanese
government after the secret was
leaked.
B'nai B'rith International also
took action on another issue dur-
ing its three-day meeting. A
resolution adopted here which
called on the Polish government
to honor its commitment under a
1972 UNESCO (United Nations
Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization) treaty to
retain the unique Jewish iden-
tification with Auschwitz, the
most notorious of Nazi death
camps, where millions of Jews
were murdered in the Holocaust.
The Warsaw government was
asked specifically to halt construc-
tion of a Carmelite convent on the
site of the death camp. The
Carmelites are a Catholic order of
nuns.
In making its request, the ICBB
cited documents showing that
Poland inspired the United Na-
tions treaty establishing
Auschwitz as a memorial site.
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on terrorism should be waged by
using diplomatic and economic
sanctions against those who sup-
port terrorist activities.
But he conceded that these
methods have not always proved
successful. "Terrorism is an
undeclared war," he stated. "Fin-
ding when, whom and what focus
to apply is difficult, but terrorists
are servants of the governments
that launch them. Military force
then becomes a legal response. A
posture of weakness invites fur-
ther aggression."
According to Netanyahu, "if a
government has harbored, trained
and launched terrorists, it
becomes a legitimate object of
military response." Libya, for ex-
ample, has 20 known terrorist
training camps and "such a
government forfeits any claim of
immunity."
ALSO PARTICIPATING in
the conference at the ballroom of
the Sheraton Premier in Univer-
sal City was Brian Jenkins, a ter-
rorism specialist with the Rand
Corporation, and Joseph Joffe,
foreign editor of the West Ger-
man newspaper, Die Deutsche
Zeitung.
According to Jenkins, who
serves as a consultant to a number
of U.S. government agencies,
there were 480 incidents of inter-
national terrorism in 1985 with
854 deaths and 1,268 injuries.
Jenkins said that the does not
believe there is a solution to the
problem, but added that a "defen-
sive posture does not rule out us-
ing force."
In addition to the panel discus-
sion, those attending the con-
ference unanimously approved a
resolution calling for "govern-
ments of the United States. Euro-
pean allies and all friendly nations
to revoke landing rights at all in-
ternational airports of any nation
supporting terrorists."
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Brooklyn firm has been fined over
$1 million for selling non-kosher
meat products as kosher in viola-
tion of State law, Gov. Mario
Cuomo's office here announced
last Wednesday.
The State Department of
Agriculture and Markets levied
the record civil penalty of
$1,012,400 against Rachleff
Kosher Provisions of 5378 Kings
Highway in Brooklyn.
In a letter to the firm, Commis-
sioner of Agriculture Joseph
Gerace stated that "evidence has
been offered by this bureau (legal
bureau of the Department of
Agriculture and Markets) in-
dicating that during the year 1984
your establishment bought large
quantities of non-kosher beef
tongues, briskets and livers and
sold the same as kosher meat pro-
ducts." There was no immediate
comment available from the firm.
The investigation was initiated
last year when the firm failed to
pay a $17,500 fine for possessing
seven cartons of non-kosher
boneless beef briskets. Aft^r-,
poenaing the records of ZZ
the investigators chargedZS
practice of nuslabeling Zl
oneofjongstandingonthe^
The records indicated thatm*.
than 33,000 pounds of ^
from one supplier, more iw
14,000 pounds of briskeUfi
second supplier and more^
1,000 pounds of brisket and fen
from a third supplier all Z
Rachleff and offered for sale ii
kosher. The firm was fined \m
for each article of nonkoshe
food. ,
"It is imperative that we p*
tect the more than one rnilL
consumers in New York State
who purchase kosher food etch
day from those who might at-
tempt to sell them, intentionallr
misleading, non-kosher food as
kosher," the Governor's Office
said. "As Passover approaches,
consumers should be ensured that
the kosher products they are bu;
ing are indeed kosher."

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