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:
AA00010090:03017

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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
"dfewlslfo Floiridliaini
Vol. 59 No. 48
Miami Friday, November 28,1986
50 Cents
Hope Seen for Calm After Violence
Jurist:
Too Late
To Try
Demjanjuk
Bv HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Former Supreme Court
Justice Haim Cohen's
remark that if he were At-
torney General he would
recommend that suspected
Nazi war criminal John
Demjanjuk should not be
brought to trial raised a
storm of protest in Israel
last Wedesday (Nov. 19),
especially from concentra-
tion camp survivors and
children of Nazi victims.
Cohen, who is retired from the
bench and a former Attorney
General, also said on a television
interview that if he were still a
practicing lawyer, he would be
prepared to assist in Demjanjuk's
defense.
COHEN SAID that while he
upholds in principle the right and
duty t.> bring Nazi war criminals
to trial for their acts, he believes
that after more than 40 years tt is
lifficult to provide accurate eye
identification of a suspect.
anjuk's defense is ex-
: hinge on mistaken iden
he 66-year-old 1 'krainian-
born former, resident of
Cleveland. Ohio, insists he is not
the notorious Treblinka death
camp guard known by the inmates
a-- Ivan the Terrible" because of
his unmitigated brutality.
Cohen said that when he was a
prosecutor more than 30 years
Continued on Page 15-A
John Demjanjuk
1
(JTA/WZN News Photo)
tacked from behind by three Arabs and stabbed
numerous times above the waist. The murder
has since caused an outburst of violence bet-
ween Jews and Arabs in the area.
Medics try unsuccessfully to revive yeshiva
student Eliahu Amedi, who was stabbed in
Jerusalem's Old City while on his way to the
Bratslav Yeshiva on Nov. 15. Amedi was at-
Rabbi Kahane
Beats Arabs in Kansas City Audience
By MICHAEL DEVEREY
KANSAS CITY (JTA)
Controversial Knesset
member Rabbi Meir Kahane
was arrested last week in
Overland Park, Kans., a
suburb of Kansas City, on a
charge of disorderly conduct
following a brief clash with
Palestinian protestors dur-
ing his speecn.
He was released on his own
recognizance and was scheduled
to be arraigned in Overland Park
Municipal Court on Thursday. He
could send a lawyer in his place,
according to a spokesman for the
Continued on Page 14-A
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Sources at the Jerusalem
municipality expressed hope
Monday that calm will be
restored to the city after
nine days of anti-Arab
violence that followed the
fatal stabbing of a yeshiva
student in the Old City's
Moslem quarter Nov. 15.
Their optimism may have been
inspired by the funeral of Palesti-
Zealots Beat
MK on Way
To Visit
Bereaved
. Page 6-A
man leader Anwar Nusseibeh
which took place in the Old City
Monday without disturbances. He
was buried on the Temple Mount.
The funeral procession followed
almost the same route as the
memorial march by Jews for the
slain yeshiva student, Eliahu Am
di. Nusseibeh. a leading Palesti-
nian moderate, died last Saturday
at the age of 73.
HEAVY POLICE cordons kept
Jewish extremists away, even
when Arab youths joined the
funeral procession chanting pro-
PLO slogans. Sunday's memorial
march for Amdi was fraught with
violence, and police said later it
was a mistake to have issued a
permit.
The marchers Sunday shouted
"death to the Arabs" as they mov-
ed through the narrow streets of
the Old City to Khaladiye Street
near the Shuvu Banim yeshiva
where Amdi was slain. Windows
and doors of Arab-owned shops
were kicked in, and Arab-owned
cars were smashed. Two Arab
passers-by were beaten and re-
quired first aid treatment after
they were rescued by police.
According to police sources,
much of the violence was whipped
up by members of Rabbi Meir
Kahane's Kach Party, and by now
it may have exhausted itself. The
roughnecks were verbally chastiz-
ed Monday by Sephardk Chief
Rabbi Mordechai Eliahu who urg-
ed the public not to be "drawn in-
to acts that violate the spirit of the
Continued on Page 15-A
A 'First'
Woman Fights Virus With Self-Injected Interferon
Each night before going to sleep, 36-year-old Leona Weiss
gives herself an injection. She's not a diabetic on daily insulin.
Rather, she's one of the first patients in the United States to
self-administer interferon in a battle against chronic hepatitis B.
Weiss is participating in a scientific study of interferon in the
Center for Liver Diseases at the University of Miami/Jackson
Memorial Medical Center. Nine medical centers in the United
States will be conducting the double blind phase of the trial
beginning in December, but the Center for Liver Diseases has
been using interferon for complicated cases of chronic hepatitis
B on an open-label basis.
Continued on Pag* 13-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. November 28, 1986
In Austria
Liberals, Rightists Join
In Coalition That Tops
Parliamentary Elections
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) The
Freedom Party, a coalition of
rightwingers and liberals, emerg
ed the clear winner in Sunday's
Parliamentary elections, under
the leadership of a charismatic
young nationalist. Joerg Haider.
Haider, who took over the reins
of the party from Norbert Steger
only three months ago. raised con-
cern in Jewish and liberal circles
for the unabashed chauvinism of
his campaign. While he carefully
avoided overt neo-Nazi or anti-
Semitic statements, he drew the
loudest cheers when he said he op-
posed the "downgrading" of the
wartime generation.
Observers believe it was not by
chance that he chose Braunau, the
birthplace of Adolf Hitler, for one
of his final campaign rallies before
election day.
HAIDER WAS in fact endorsed
by the radical rightwing National
Democratic Party (NPD) which is
considered by many to be anti-
Semitic. It urged its constituents
to vote for the Freedom Party.
Haider did not unequivocally re-
ject the overture.
El Salvador Fund
To Aid Victims
BOSTON (JTA) The
American Jewish World Service
has announced the creation of an
"El Salvador Recovery Fund" to
aid victims of the earthquake that
devastated parts of San Salvador,
capital of the Central American
country. Oct. 10.
Noting that 31.000 families
were left homeless by the quake,
according to recent United Na-
tions figures, the AJWS said
funds raised would be channeled
through non-governmental
organizations and used for
recovery programs that address
the housing and health needs of
the poorest citizens of San
Salvador.
The AJWS has responded to
two natural disasters in the 18
months since its founding the
Mexico City earthquake last year
and the volcanic eruption that
destroyed the town of Armero in
Colombia.
'OPENING DEC. 14
THE ULTIMATE
IN
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$ | Q Including a
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it NajaM ** 3 f
TtoVasn l f
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*
With 99 percent of the vote
counted, the Freedom Party stood
to gain at least seven seats, giving
it a bloc of 19 in the 183-member
Nationalrat (Parliament). Its win-
nings were at the expense of the
Socialist Party, headed by
Chancellor Franz Vranitzky.
which is expected to have 80 seats
in the new legislature, down from
90; and the conservative People's
Party of President Kurt
Waldheim which is headed by
Alois Mock, down to 76 seats from
81.
The ecology-oriented Green
Party won eight seats. It will be
the first fourth party in Parlia-
ment since the Communist Party
was ousted by the voters in 1959.
THE FREEDOM PARTY had
been part of the Socialists' ruling
coalition. Three months ago its
standing in opinion polls was at an
all-time low of three percent. On
Sunday it won 10 percent of the
vote.
It was Haider's ascension to
power that caused Vranitzky to
break the coalition and call for
early elections. Normally, the
elections would have been held
next spring. Vranitzky maintain-
ed that by elevating Haider to
leadership, the Freedom Party
shifted too far to the right to con-
tinue as a partner of the
Socialists.
The People's Party would have
surpassed the Socialists had it not
been for the votes siphoned off by-
Haider. It saw the danger early on
and waged a campaign in which
resentment against Israel and
against Jewish organizations that
exposed Waldheim's Nazi past
during last summer's Presidential
campaign were a strong element.
Austrians are rankled by
Israel's refusal to appoint a new
Ambassador to Vienna to replace
Michael Elizur who retired several
months ago. The Israel Embassy
is now headed by a Charge d'Af
faires. A new Ambassador would
have had to present his creden
tials to Waldheim.
THE PEOPLES PARTY
made much of this. It also seized
upon an article in the Israeli daily
Yediot Achronot which criticized
Mock for statements he had made
during Waldheim's bid for the
Presidency.
This was cited to the electorate
as Israeli meddling in Austria's af-
fairs. Party aides pressured public
television stations to air the com-
plaint while criticism of the Peo-
ple's Party in the West German
media was ignored.
The tone of the People's Party
campaign only increased its ten-
sion with the Austrian Jewish
community. Spokesmen for the
latter noted there has always been
anti-Semitism in Austria, the
novelty being that it is now used
for political purposes.
But the People's Party failed to
gain the victory it had hoped for
largely because Mock is a colorless
figure. He was no match for
Haider, who comes from Carin-
thia, Austria's southernmost pro-
vince, and presented himself as
champion of the common man.
HIS APPEAL was to disgruntl
ed Socialists as well as Conser-
vatives and to the unemployed in
depressed industrial towns.
The most likely result of the
election will be a coalition bet
ween the Socialists and the Peo-
ple's Party, led by Vranitzky
Waldheim is expected to ask the
Chancellor to form a new govern-
ment. On Sunday. Socialist Party
chairman and former Chancellor
Fred Smowatz ruled out any coali-
tion with the Freedom Party The
People's Party did not.
Deputy Prime Minister and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres delivered the major address, (Nov. 2-9>). Left is Dr. Alfred Gottsckalk. prsti-
'Tolerance and Co-Existence in Israel,' at an dent of the Hebrew Union CoUege-Jeunsh In-
academic convocation when more than S00 stitute of Religion, which sponsored the eient
leaders of the American Jewish community at- that marked the opening of two new Hebreu
tended a Week of Dedication in Jerusalem Union College buildinas in Jerusalem.
Shamir Mum
Says He Won't Contradict Reagan
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
refused last Thursday (Nov.
20) to confirm or deny
widespread reports that
Israel served as a "conduit"
for the shipment of
American arms to Iran. It
"has never been, and is still
not, Israel's policy to
disclose anything about
arms sales to other coun-
tries," he said in reply to
questions at a Foreign Press
Association luncheon at the
King David Hotel in
Jerusalem.
He said President Reagan, in a
nationally televised press con-
ference last week had not men-
tioned Israel as the "conduit."
and he did not want to "contradict
anything that President Reagan
said."
BUT REAGAN contradicted
himself after the press con-
ference. Asked by a reporter to
"explain" a reported "Israeli
role" in a 1985 arms shipment to
Iran and reports that Israel had
suggested his Administration
make contact with the Tehran
regime, the President replied.
"(We), as I say. have nothing to do
with other countries or their
shipments."
Shortly after the press con-
ference. White House aides issued
an amending statement in the
President's name that, in fact
"there was a third country involv-
ed in our secret project with
Iran." The country was not
named.
But both John Poindexter, the
President's National Security Ad-
viser, and Donald Regan. White
House Chief of Staff, conceded
that the U.S. had approved at
least one secret shipment of arms
from Israel to facilitate the
release of American hostages held
by pro-Iranian groups in Lebanon.
QUERIED ABOUT reports of a
worsening situation for Jews in
Iran. Shamir said Israel was con
cerned and would do everything
to help. At the same time, he said.
Israel radio was "correct" in play
ing down alarmist reports, and
foreign press reports of the plight
of Iranian Jews were
exaggerated
Shamir may have been referring
to. among others, a New York
Times report from Vienna recent-
ly that "persecution of Jews in
, Iran has reached such intensity
that hundreds of them have joined
a much larger exodus of Moslem
Iranians fleeing the country." The
Times attributed its information
to refugees from Iran arriving in
Vienna and officials of organiza
tions there assisting them.
According to Shamir, the situa
tion of Jews in Iran is no worse
than that of other religious
minorities, and it has not
deteriorated. Asked wh<> he would
like to see win the Iran-Iraq war.
he said he had no sympathy fur
either side.
SHAMIR ALSO stood firm on
his insistence that Israel violated
no British laws in the case of
Mordechai Vanunu. the former
nuclear technician now in custody
in Israel who was allegedly kid
napped in London by Israeli
agents last month. "Vanunu left
(Britain) on his own accord."
Shamir said.
"We are not obliged to give any
promises to any country I cannot
say we have promised something
to Britain, but we have only stateo
the fact that we have not elated
any British law. And this perm
(Vanunu) left Britain of h i
free will That's all."
But report* from Lond i Mid
the British government is mM
satisfied with Israel's ex) UWtion
of Vanunu's (liaapprar
London Oct. 1
David Waddingl
State in the Horn. I rff said
thf House of Co..... it wl
there is no evidence Vanui i is
kidnapped. "1 certain
as unsatisfactory thai the I
authorities ha ed to give
any explanation, or ever ti
of his arrival in Israel."
VANUNU IS awaiting :'"rma.
charges here for eithe-
or treason for giving a British
newspaper information about
Israel's alleged nuclear weapons
capabilities
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Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
London Paper
Says Libya Has Given Syria Deadly Nerve Gas Weapons
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The Sunday Telegraph reported
Sunday that Libya has given Syria deadly nerve gas
weapons, traceable to the Soviet Union, which could be us-
ed with devastating effect on Israel's main cities.
The report, by the newspaper's defense correspondent,
cited Western intelligence sources for the information. Ac-
cording to the writer, the Syrians can use the nerve gas
warheads on their Soviet-made SCUD missiles.
THE CHEMICAL WARHEADS could kill everyone
within a 25-mile radius and render a city uninhabitable for
about 24 hours after the attack, the Telegraph report said.
The SCUD is a vehicle-launched surface-to-surface missile
with a range of more than 160 miles.
High Court Declines
Lets Ruling Stand on Lighted Cross On Fire Department Roof
Until now, SCUDs in the arsenals of Libya, Syria and
Iran were thought to be armed with conventional warheads
in contrast to the Soviet weapons which are nuclear-armed.
According to the Telegraph, possession of a long-range
chemical warfare capability will give Syria "a huge advan-
tage" over Israel in any future conflict.
FIRED FROM the Golan Heights, a SCUD armed with
a chemical warhead could devastate the population of any
Israeli city There will be immense pressure on Israel for
a preemptive strike," the Telegraph said.
Israel is said to be "fully aware" of the Syrian weapon
and has carried out military exercises in nuclear-chemical-
biological protective clothing.
Se Related Stories
Page 11- A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- The Supreme Court has
(let-lined to review a federal
appellate court decision bar-
ring the city of St. Charles,
111., from displaying a large,
lighted Christian cross on
the roof of its fire depart-
ment as part of an annual
Christmas display.
The Supreme Court last week
also ruled that the Ansonia,
Conn., school system need not ac-
cept a teacher's proposed alter-
native to unpaid leave for
religious purposes as long as it
makes a reasonable proposal of its
own to accommodate his religious
needs. The suit, brought by Ronal
Philbrook. a member of the
World wise Church of God. was
sent hack to lower federal courts
for further proceedings.
IN THE St. Charles case, the
court let stand the decision by
Federal Appellate Judge Richard
Posner that a prominent display
by the city of such an "un-
mistakeable symbol of Christiani-
ty" violated the First Amendment
nan against the establishment of
' iron because it "dramatically
conveys a message of governmen-
tal support for Christianity."
Pouttr drew a distinction bet-
ween the cross and the less con-
spicuous nativity scene in
Pawtucket, R.I.. that the
Supreme Court upheld in a 1984
Shofar Starts
Demonstration
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
group of about 20 Jews sought to
provide a specific Jewish presence
in the demonstration at the
I'mted States Department of
Energy last week urging an end to
nuclear testing.
David Shneyer, of the
rabrangen Fiddlers, a local
Jewish band, sounded the shofar
as a signal for some of the
demonstrators to block the doors
of the government building. Ar-
thur Waakow, of the Shalom
Renter, a Jewish peace group
founded three years ago. was one
f 137 demonstrators arrested in
ie peaceful protest. All charges
*ere later dropped.
The U.S. government's rejec-
tion of the Soviet Union's offer of
a stop to nuclear testing was call-
** by Waakow "a perverse rejec-
tion of all that the Jewish people
ana all peoples have come to
value, the values of freedom as
*ell as life. If our government
*ere in fact pursuing the values of
Peace and life, we would already
nave airraaH t .,.,.1 .,11 ...,!.._
case. In that decision, the court
noted that the holiday display in-
cluded a Christmas tree and other
more secular symbols of
Christmas.
The case in Ansonia turned on
the Court's interpretation of Title
VII of the 1964 Civil Rights Act
which specifically requires an
employer to "reasonably accom-
modate" an employee's "religious
observance or practice without
undue hardship on the conduct of
the employer's business."
PHILBROOK SUED because
he was docked for some of the six
days a year he took off for
religious observance. He had pro-
posed that he be allowed to sup-
plement the three days of
religious leave to which he was en-
titled in his union contract with
three additional days under the
contract provision for "necessary
personal business." But the con-
tract barred use of "personal
business" leave for religious
purposes.
Chief Justice William Rehn-
quist, joined by six other Justices,
held that there is "no basis in
either the statute (of the Civil
Rights Act) or its legislative
history for requiring an employer
to choose any particular
reasonable accommodation" or to
accept any of the employee's
alternative proposals even if they
do not involve "undue hardship."
Justice Thurgood Marshall
dissented in part, arguing that the
employer should be required to ac-
cept any reasonable proposal of
the employee that does not cause
the employer "undue hardship."
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, agreed
'?sting."
to end all nuclear



Page 4-A The Jewiah Floridian/Friday, November 28, 1986
. .
Waiting for the Third Shoe To Drop
In a "who's on first, what's on second?"
press conference Tuesday reminiscent of
that old, fabled Abbott and Costello routine.
Admiral John Poindexter, National Security
Adviser to President Reagan, declared that
he has asked "permission' to be returned to
his naval duties.
This certainly means the end of his role in
the secret arming of Iran. Does it also spell
jinis to his masterminding of President
Reagan's covert war in Nicaragua?
One can, we suppose, urge readers to stay
tuned for the second (and even third?) shoe
to fall in the guise of Secretary of State
Shultz or even Chief of Staff Donald Regan
(or both) to put a merciful end to the Presi-
dent's latest passion.
Peres Mum for Record
Our hunch is that Mr. Reagan's agony will
not be permitted to be stilled until Congress
hears his confession of complicity first, and
this is interesting because of the high
visibility Israel had in Tuesday's conference.
But no higher, of course, than in Israel
itself.
There, Prime Minister Shamir last week
and Deputy Prime Minister Shimon Peres
on Sunday and Monday of this week clung
steadfastly to a "no comment" about
Israel's role in the shipment of arms to Iran.
On Monday, Mr. Peres relented but merely
to submit that he would have something to
say about the role later, but only behind clos-
ed doors and only before a Knesset In-
telligence Committee.
This may well have been before Mr.
Reagan's California group of advisers and
friends put the screws on him to make his
chatasee ("I have sinned") to the appropriate
congressional committees currently seeking
his scalp and to the nation at large. Certain-
ly, the Israelis weren't going to attempt to
clear themselves with their government's
watchdogs at the expense of turning tail
(and tale) on the President of the United
States.
But with Admiral Poindexter's "sudden"
desire to return to his naval duties, which
may suggest the decline and fall of Mr.
Shultz and/or Mr. Regan as well, that grim
Israeli determination for secrecy is also like-
ly to turn into a more confessional mood.
Lots of Explaining
In the case of Israel, it seems to us, the
issue runs deeper than in the U.S. President
Reagan's rationale for involvement may ap-
pear to be more complicated geopolitical
considerations, for example, overlaid by his
genuine concern for the fate of the hostages
in Lebanon. But in fact it is not, since Mr.
Reagan's rationale is made complex, not so
much by detail or even goals to be achieved,
but by internal policy contradictions within
his administration itself.
In Israel, the motive seems to be the wide-
spread power structure's longheld belief
that an Iran victory in the war against Iraq
would be less damaging to Israel than an
Iraq victoiy, at the same time that
numerous Israeli authorities agree that
whoever wins the war, the end can only en-
courage newer Arab adventures against
Israel itself.
If this is more reasonable than Mr.
Reagan's alleged justification, we are not
Jewish Floridian
quite sure how. Since both governments
wind up with pie-in-the-sky explanations for
the actions that place their rationale on a
similarly untenable basis, one thing is cer-
tain: both will be having a lot of explaining
to do in the near future.
Diversity in Unity
At the 55th General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federation in Chicago, a
dominant theme was the affirmation of
diversity in unity and the unity of diverse
views and elements in the process of effec-
tive community building.
This theme is a major one these days, with
meaning not alone for Jews in the United
States, but in Israel as well.
There, increasingly the social and political
fabric of the nation is being torn apart by
growing numbers of confrontations between
ultra-Orthodox elements and Jews from
elsewhere of more moderate religious per-
suasions. Furthermore, these ultra-
Orthodox elements are taking their
violence-prone solutions to other problems
they see as insoluble as well: principally, as
has been evident during the past two weeks,
to relations between Arabs and Jews in
Israel.
In this sense, Israel's ultra-Orthodox seem
to be prepared to destroy their country'
before they will see what Deputy Prime
Minister Shimon Peres last week called
more "civilized" solutions to Israel's
problems.
"Sfe.
vJTA.<3>
No wonder, then, that diversity and unity
were a dominant theme at the 55th General
Assembly. At the GA, Mr. Peres focused on
the denominational dissention in American
Jewish life, as well as in Israel, by declaring
that he saw it as threatening to tear apart a
people "which is too small to become two or
three people instead of one."
Peres called on the Assembly to "mobilize
good-will" and "to find the necessary
wisdom and patience and talent to have our
arguments in a way that won't split us to
pieces."
We agree. May he have the courage and
the power to bring the same message to his
own country's ultra-Orthodox, who these
days appear to have lost their reason.
Herzog in Tour
Poor Planning Brought Embarrassments
am om
Friday. November 28.1966
Volume 59
26 HESHVAN 5747
Number 48
By DAVID LANDAU
President Chaim Herzog"s official
tour to Australia, New Zealand
and Southeast Asia, now neanng
its end. has been fraught with em-
barrassments which some
Knesset members are attributing
to poor planning and inadequate
briefings of the President by his
aides and government officials.
But observers here stress it is
premature to say whether or not
Herzog's primary purpose, to
enhance Israel's political image
and expand its export markets in
a prospering region of the world
was achieved.
MOREOVER, it seems likely
that the noisy anti-Israel
demonstrations that greeted Her-
zog when he arrived in Singapore
last Tuesday (Nov. 18) to begin a
scheduled three-day visit does not
reflect important sentiment in
that booming island nation but
was orchestrated by Singapore*
powerful Moslem neighbors,
Malaysia and Indonesia.
Herzog was warmly greeted by
Singapore's veteran Prime
Minister. Lee Kuan Yew, who fac-
ed down heavy Moslem and Arab
pressure to cancel the visit. Israel
has a long-standing relationship
with Singapore which includes
civilian and military aid and trade
ties. Lee made a point of extolling
that relationship, though he also
urged Herzog that Israel must
vacate the Arab territories it oc-
cupied in 1967.
Nevertheless. Israelis were
disturbed by reports that Herzog
was politely asked to shorten his
visit to Singapore the last stop
in his tour so as to leave before
Pope John Paul II mrrivea on his
official visit
HERZOG'S VISIT to Australia
unfortunately coincided with in-
tense interest there in the affair of
Ifordechai Vanunu. the former
technician at the Dimona nuclear
facility who disappeared in Lon-
don Oct. 1 and has turned up in
jail in Israel. He faces charges of
either espionage or treason for
giving a British newspaper infor-
mation about Israel's alleged
nuclear weapons capabilities.
Vanunu lived in Australia for a
time and it was there that he con-
verted to the Christian faith. Rev-
John McKnight. the Anglican
vicar who converted him. went to
Israel last month in an unsuc
cessful attempt to discover
Vanunu's whereabouts. He charg
ed that Vanunu was kidnapped
from British soil by Israeli agents
and brought to Israel against his
will
Israel vociferously denied this,
though it hasn't said how or when
Vanunu came to Israel. Herzog's
embarrassment was compounded
because the Jerusalem govern
ment failed to inform him when it
decided, after weeks of silence, to
acknowledge publicly that
Vanunu was in Israel.
AS A RESULT. Herzog was in
nocendy denying knowledge of his
whereabouts after the Cabinet in
Jerusalem confirmed he was being
held "under lawful detention."
In New Zealand, his next stop,
the President found the focus of
media attention not on his visit or
on bilateral relations with Israel
but on the issue of nuclear
weapons in light of Vanunu's
revelations. There is s fierce na-
tional debate going on in New
Zealand about nuclear defense.
Those matters lent credence to
Likud Liberal Pinhas Goldstein's
charge in the Knesset that the
Herzog tour was "replete with
glitches and snafus" and "not well
planned." Goldstein, who called
the events in Singapore "the last
straw," introduced a motion for
Knesset debate on Herzog's trip.
THERE WERE of course some
indisputable successes for the
Israeli chief of state, such as his
tour of the South Pacific island na
twns. The King- of Tonga and
other local leaders displayed ge-
nuine warmth toward Herzog and
Israel and expressed interest in
improving relations with the
Jewish State.
In large measure, their attitude
stems from the favorable impres-
sions made by the small number of
Israeli experts, mainly
agronomists, who have served in
the region. The local popular I
interested in more aid and km
how from the Israelis
One expected high point of the
tour, a visit to the Phihppu
was cancelled at the last minute
because of the troubled political
climate in that nation Hen f
after a telephone conversation
with Premier Yitzhak Shamir.
decided to avoid Manila.
When informed by the Israeli
Ambassador of the cancellation.
Philippines President Corason
Aquino reportedly "shed a tear
as if Herzog's decision somehow
symbolized her own precarious
position.
BUT THERE were suggestions
in the Israeli media that her disap-
pointment may have been tinged
with relief because she. too. has
been under pressure from the
Moslem states not to welcome the
Israeli President. The Philippines
itself has a large and powerful
Moslem minority which has been
in on-and-off rebellion against the
Manila regime.
On the other hand. Herzog was
warmly received in Hong Kong
where he made s hastily arranged
visit as guest of the local Jewish
community to fill the time before
his scheduled arrival in Singapore.
Israel recently re-opened its Con
sulate in the British Crown colony
which had been closed for several
years for budgetary reasons
Israel hopes his visit will result
in important commercial relations
with Hong Kong which is also
political conduit to the Peoples
Republic of China.


Dizengoff St. Recalls
Tel Aviv's First
Mayor 50 Years Ago
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
By HELEN HILL
Say "Dizengoff," and the
famous street in the heart of
Tel Aviv immediately spr-
ings to mind. With its
sidewalk cafes, fancy shops
and constant pulse of peo-
ple. Dizengoff is a living
testimonial to the man who
conceived, founded and
fostered the city and who
served as its passionately
caring father until his death
50 years ago this fall.
Riffht from the beginning, when
a ^roup of visionaries stood in the
sand dunes north of Jaffa in 1909
and declared. "We shall build our
homes here." Meir Dizengoff was
there.
DizengofTs dreams for Tel Aviv
were far removed from his youth
,n Russia, where he was involved
in revolutionary activities and was
once even arrested. In the 1880's.
he turned his attention to his own
pie, and concentrated on
nist activities through the
Zi'-n (Lovers of Zion)
.. ment.
AFTER AN unsuccessful at
templ to start a bottle factory in
Tantura for Baron Edmond de
Rothschild, which was to supply
bottlea for the wines produced in
the settlements, Dizengoff return-
ed to Russia where he went into
business in Odessa. Active in
Zionist affairs, he was a delegate
to the Zionist Congress and oppos-
ed the plan to settle Jews in Ugan-
da. He believed that the Jewish
homeland must be in Palestine.
and in 1904 he founded the Geula
Company in order to purchase
land there. The following year he
moved to Jaffa.
The cramped, unsanitary condi-
tions of the Jewish community in
Jaffa and their exploitation by
Arab landlords led Dizengoff, as
Chairman of the Jaffa Housing
Society, to promote the creation
of a new garden suburb outside
the city. The stated intent was "to
create for ourselves a new
quarter, to build good and lovely
houses, and to create a better and
finer way of life."
Dizengoff chaired the commit-
tee through the negotiations with
the Turks, local landowners and
potential residents. At the last
general meeting of the Ahuzat
Bayit Company its original
name in May, 1910, the
members voted to change the
name of the new area to Tel Aviv.
MEIR DIZENGOFF was the
driving force behind Tel Aviv. His
pleasing personality and ac-
cessibility made him liked by all.
His knack of perseverance and his
ability to overcome difficulties
were traits which proved very
useful in his dealings with the
Turkish Governor of Palestine,
Jamal Pasha.
When, during World War I.
Dizengoff* s request that the
Turks cancel their order exiling all
Jews from Tel Aviv was refused,
the city's leader was ordered to
Damascus. After a stormy con-
frontation with the Turkish
authorities. Dizengoff succeeded
in getting the expulsion order
modified.
In 1921, when Tel Aviv became
a city. Dizengoff was elected its
first mayor. "We want to build
our city quickly; we have no pa-
tience." Dizengoff told a visiting
journalist at that time. New
quarters and neighborhoods stret-
ched the city limits at north and
south and when the first power
station was opened in 1923. Tel
Avivians discarded their hur-
ricane lamps. Horse-drawn
wagons gradually gave way to
motor buses, marking a new era
for the country's transportation
system.
By the mid-1920's Mayor
Dizengoff recognized that the
town had outgrown its original
concept of a garden suburb. He
had dreamed of a population of
25,000, but by the end of the
1920's there were over 50,000
people living there.
WAVES OF Polish and German
immigrants in the 1920's and
1930's brought a European flavor
to Tel Aviv as they opened shops
and businesses and built large
houses. The city, graced by
gardens and parks, hotels and a
fine beachfront, became renown-
Burns, with his raspy voice, and
Gracie Allen were perfect foils.
When Dizengoff died, 40,000 filed past
his bier in Tel Aviv's Museum
ed for its flourishing cultural life.
On one visit to the U.S.
Dizengoff returned with $100,000
in municipal loans to help in the
development of Tel Aviv. His
charm, diplomatic talents and
Retire?
ability to converse in several
languages made him a welcome
visitor in Jewish communities
abroad.
In 1925 the Mayor's leadership
role was interrupted when, at a
stormy meeting of the town coun-
cil on the issue of abolishing fees
in municipal schools. Dizengoff
lost his temper. Red in the face, he
shouted: "I've had enough! I'm
Continued on Page 12-A
George Burns Has No Such Intention
By GERRY MORRIS
You might say that George is
the Babe Ruth, Ty Cobb and Joe
DiMaggio of the entertainment
world. He is a standout in every
department radio, television,
movies, records, night clubs
and is the author of six best-
selling books.
Burns hasn't just improved with
each of his 90 years; he has
blossomed.
Possessing impeccable timing.
Burns manages skillfully not to
cross the fine line that separates
the naughty old man from the dir-
ty one, although sometimes he
comes perilously close.
Like so many old-time Jewish-
American comedians and song-
writers. Burns began on the
sidewalks of New York. Born
Nathan Birnbaum, he grew up on
the Lower East Side of Manhat-
tan and left school after the fourth
grade.
HIS PIOUS FATHER, a part
time cantor and synagogue func-
tionary who emigrated from
Poland, died when George was 7,
"If I said my father was the worst
provider in the world, I'd be ly-
ing," recalled George, "but only a
little. It wasn't that he didn't love
us, because he did, very much so,
but trifles like food, rent and
clothing never even crossed his
mind."
The family survived. Burns said,
because "My mother was a
remarkable lady, with a great
sense of humor, and she had a way
of solving problems, and you
didn't even know she was doing
it." The young Burns also helped.
"When I was a kid. I had to hustle
to make money for my family." he
remembered. "I was the bread-
winner in a family of 12.1 went in-
to show business, and the others
went to school." In fact, he began
singing in the streets, saloons and
ferry boats at age seven with the
Pee Wee Quartet.
He struggled with a constantly
changing act until 1923, when he
teamed up with Gracie Allen, then
an unemployed 17-year-old Irish-
American actress and daughter of
a song-and-dance man. They per-
formed five times a day on
Vaudeville, living out of a trunk.
INITIALLY. Burns was the
comic and Gracie "the straight
man," but they reversed roles
after the first performance
when she drew all the laughs.
Burns, with his raspy voice and
dry delivery, and the scatterbrain-
ed Gracie were perfect foils. They
were married in 1926.
They first entered the develop-
ing medium of radio as guests on
Eddie Cantor's program in 1931.
Continued on Page 12-A
In Some Quarters, Pollard
Case Is Still Alive
By London Chronicle Syndicate
There is no doubt that
senior U.S. officials, even
those generally sympathetic
toward Israel, remain very
uneasy over the Jonathan
Jay Pollard spy scandal.
Despite the State Depart-
ment's June 9 statement
welcoming Israel's "full-
cooperation," they are con-
vinced that Israel has not
yet come clean in providing
the United States with the
full story of other alleged es-
pionage activities. The
Americans are not satisfied.
The recent spate of leaked
reports in the U.S. news media
suggesting that Israel has a more
far-reaching spy ring in place in
the United States than earlier
acknowledged is largely designed
to pressure Israel into
cooperating with the continuing
American investigation more
thoroughly. "It's aimed at turning
the heat on Israel," a U.S. Justice
Department source said. "We
want the Israelis to squirm."
Other Administration officials
said there was a strong impres-
sion throughout U.S. Government
circles that Israel's so-called
"rogue" spying in Washington
Of Pollard: You
know what they
say about
cockroaches .
there are plenty
you don't see.'
went beyond Pollard, the 31-year-
old former U.S. naval intelligence
analyst who pleaded guilty to es-
pionage activities on behalf of
Israel.
ONE STATE Department of-
ficial said: "You know what they
say about cockroaches. For every
one you see, there are plenty of
others you don't see."
That seems to be the prevailing
mood in Washington about Israeli
spies. Pollard was exposed; there
almost certainly are others who
have not. There is an intense
search underway in the U.S.
capital for more Israeli spies.
This is making life for Israel and
her friends in the United States,
especially in the Jewish communi-
ty very uncomfortable. Someone
Continued on Page 10-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. November 28, 1986
Knesset Member Cohen
Beaten by Zealots
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Knesset member Ran Cohen
of the Civil Rights Move-
ment (CRM) was severely
beaten and stoned by
religious zealots last Thurs-
day (Nov. 20), on his way to
pay a condolence call on the
family of Eliahu Amdi, the
yeshiva student fatally stab-
bed by Arabs in the Moslem
quarter of the Old City.
The attack on Cohen and conti-
nuing anti-Arab violence by Jews
were denounced by Mayor Teddy
Kollek, Knesset speaker Shlomo
Hillel and others.
COHEN, a colonel in the
rsserrea, was treated at Hadmsah
Hospital for bead injuries caused
by a rock. "I fought through all of
Israel's wars and was never in-
jured. Now I was hit by a Jew,"
Cohen said.
He stressed that his attackers
came from outside the Shmuel
Hanavi neighborhood in West
Jerusalem where Amdi's family is
observing shiva, the seven-day
mourning period.
This was confirmed by local
residents. Rage in the
neighborhood was directed mainly
at the press and toward leftists,
such as Cohen. It was or-
chestrated by religious extremists
who were identified as
"outsjders.'*
A memorial service for Amdi
was held last Thursday under the
watchful eyes of some 400
policemen sent to keep order. But
the police have been unable to
curb violence against Arabs in
Shmuel Hanavi or in the Moslem
quarter where Amdi was a stu-
dent at the Shuvu Banim yeshiva,
run by the Breslav Hasidim
ARABS LIVING near the
yeshiva have left their homes for
fear of reprisals by students. They
have been subjected to harass-
ment nightly since the murder of
Amdi. Several homes were burn-
ed, and Arabs have been stoned in
the streets. Arabs have also
engaged in stoning. A pregnant
woman resident of the Old City's
Jewish quarter was grazed by a
rock last Thursday afternoon.
The leader of the Shmuel
Hanavi neighborhood committee
said that the violence was likely to
continue until the end of the shiva
period. Kollek said that after the
mourning period, "one should
deal with the phenomenon of the
yeshiva which consistently pro-
vokes the Arab population."
Kollek spoke to reporters dur-
ing a visit to the scene of the
murder on Khaldiye Street. He
said the hotheads who have been
harassing Arabs all week are serv-
ing the ends of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Knesset Speaker Hillel said on a
radio interview that the police
must do their utmost to prevent
further hooliganism because that
is exactly what the terrorist
organizations want to provoke.
MEANWHILE, Baruch Mazel.
secretary of the Knesset faction of
the extremist Kach Party, was
released on bail last Thursday. He
had been jailed for 24 hours on
suspicion of organizing riots in the
Shmuel Hanavi neighborhood.
Leading Palestinian Moderate
Dead After Long Illness
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Anwar
Zaki Nusseibeh, a leading Palesti-
nian moderate who maintained
close ties with both Jordan and
top Israeli figures, died in
Jerusalem Saturday after a long
illness. He was 73 years old. A
former Jordanian Defense
Minister. Nusseibeh came from a
prominent Jerusalem family. He
was born and educated in
Jerusalem and studied law at
Cambridge University.
Nusseibeh had served in many
posts in Arab organizations,
beginning in the Arab Office in
London in 1945. and two years
later as secretary of the Arab Na-
tional Committee, set up in 1947
to succeed the Mandatory govern-
ment in Palestine. He helped
organize the Arab defense of
Jerusalem in 1948 and lost a leg in
the fighting.
HE SERVED as the Jordanian
Governor of East Jerusalem from
1961 to 1962. and as Jordan's Am-
bassador to London from 1965 to
1967.
After the Six-Day War.
Nusseibeh conducted secret talks
between Israel and Jordan on the
future of the West Bank and
maintained contacts with a wide
range of Israeli leaders, including
Moshe Dayan and Jerusalem
Mayor Teddy Kollek.
Late in the 1970s. Nusseibeh
appeared disillusioned with Jor
dan. feeling that King Hussein
was indifferent to the West Bank
Palestinians. From being a
staunch supporter of Hussein he
came to sympathize with the PLO
which lost him the Jordanian
monarch's support. Nusseibeh's
last official position was as board
chairman of the Arab East
Jerusalem Electric Co.
Nusseibeh is on record as saying
he felt the biggest Arab failure
was missing the opportunity to
establish a Palestinian state in
1948, proposed in the United Na-
tions partition resolution,
alongside the Jewish State of
Israel.
Israel Votes Against UN Resolve
Condemning U.S. Libya Raid
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
The General Assembly condemn-
ed last week the United States for
its aerial raid on Libya last April.
Israel joined the U.S. and other
Western countries in voting
against the anti-American resolu-
tion. The vote was 79-28 with 32
abstentions.
Ambassador Yohanan Bein of
the Israel UN Mission, justified
the American attack on Libya as a
war against international ter-
rorism. "The free world will not
surrender to intimidation and ter-
rorism," Ben told the General
Assembly.
He vowed that Israel will con-
tinue to fight international ter-
rorism and will respond mainly
against the "planners and
organizers" of world terror, such
as Libya.
The Israeli diplomat disclosed
that in February, 1988. about a
dozen terrorist groups from
around the world met in Tripoli.
Libya, for a special "congress" n^
international terrorism.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir is escorted
on a five-hour tour of Jerusalem by the city's
Mayor Teddy Kollek. This was Shamir's first
tour as official guest of the municipality si nee
becoming Prime Minister last month.
Strauss in Mideast
Will Try To Sell Arms To Saudis
BONN (JTA) West Germany is ex-
panding its military' cooperation with
Saudi Arabia by appointing a Military At-
tache at its Embassy in Riyadh where no
such post previously existed.
It is also sending a counter-terrorist ex-
pert to the Saudi capital; and the schedul-
ed departure for Riyadh Sunday of Franz-
Josef Strauss, leader of Bavaria's conser-
vative Christian Social Union (CSU) is
widely interpreted here as a new West
German bid to sell arms to Saudi Arabia.
SOURCES HERE said government
policy with respect to arms sales to the
Saudis has not changed since Bonn of-
fered them highly sophisticated weapons
several years ago. Excluded "for the time
being" was the advanced Leopard-2 tank,
which is manufactured in Bavaria.
The Saudi took offense and refused to
buy any arms from West Germany unless
restrictions on certain weapons were
removed.
Strauss has strongly supported arms
sales to Saudi Arabia. He is a member of
Franz-Joeef Strauss
the boards of several Bavarian-based
companies which have offered weapons
systems to that country. His parr, is
closely linked with the ruling Christian
Democratic Union (CDU) of Chancellor
Helmut Kohl.
November Memories
The Night of the Shattered Crystal
By RABBI
WILLIAM BERKOWITZ
What do you think about in
November?
Thanksgiving; arrival of winter:
and Krtttallnacht. the Night of
Broken Glass .
What Jew who lives in our post-
Holocaust era can fail to be
reminded that this month in-
augurated, more than half a cen-
tury ago. the start of the Nazi ter-
ror? On a cold night in November
in Germany, bands of Nazis
destroyed synagogues and
created the opening which would
eventually allow them to destroy
human beings.
YET FOR JEWS, time is
seamless. The past always has its
reverberations in the present.
Thus, this month which com-
memorates the start of a period of
untold anti-Semitism, also
reminds us that hatred of the Jew
is not a fact of past history. Sadly,
anti-Semitism and bigotry are
found in our contemporary world,
as well.
To be sure, there is less institu-
tional anti-Semitism than there
once was. We don't hear about
medical schools and colleges
which maintain anti-Jewish
quotas. We don't hear about
hotels or clubs which advertise
that "Jews need not apply." But
these encouraging trends do not
mask the reality that anti-
Semitism. long after
KnstaUnacht. and a neneration
after Auschwitz, is still in our
midst.
Nowadays, anti Semitism has
begun to wear a mask of anti-
Ziomsm. The terror of the old
anti-Semite, is now seen in the
terror of the new anti-Semite, the
modern terrorist.
THUS, a synagogue in Istanbul
is attacked and burned and its
worshippers murdered; or a street
in Jerusalem or some Jewish
quarter in Europe becomes the
new target. Or what about Lyn-
don LaRouche or the Aryan Na-
tion or a host of other groups,
which though small, nevertheless
spew forth their hatred of Jews,
much in the same manner that the
"small" followers of an Austrian
painter named Adolf Hitler did in
German beer gardens?
But anti-Semitism is not only
found in violence. It's found in the
raised eyebrow, in the snicker, in
the comment which masquerades
as detached intellectual inter-
change. Most recently, we read
how a renowned magazine, The
Nation, published an article in
which the author, Gore Vidal, at
tacked two prominent Jews. Nor-
man Podhoretz an.i Midgi I
in classically anti-Setniti'
accusing them of dual
disloyalty, actually) to th< -'
States, because of the
for Israel.
Similarly, a columnist in 11'
minent conservative journal,
engaged in writing which all U
most negative to Jew-
anti-Semitism is not confined to
the right or the left, its can
attack any brand of ideoi
school of thought
FOR US. what is important W
remember is that all anti-
Semitism begins with words, con
tinues with action against proper
ty, and ends in destruction ot
human beings. November then
means Krittallnaeht nd
Krtitallnaeht and Holocaust
always mean the same: Be Alert.
and don't forget.
WNS-Seven Arts
Tops Aged List
BOSTON (JTA) The family
of Samuel Corwin of Winthrop.
Mass.. has been officially ii
ed that at age 109 he is th-
resident of the state ffi longe*
ty was celebrated N pie Tifereth Israel. Winthrop


Despite Democracy
Argentine Anti-Semitic Propaganda Still Rife
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
2 Video Productions
Win Top Awards
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Despite Argentina's shift to
a democratic regime, anti-
Semitic propaganda is still
prevalent and used by
rightwing elements as a tool
to undermine the new
government, according to a
report released by the
American Jewish
Committee.
Jacob Kavadloff, author of the
report titled "The Jewish Inva-
sion A Case History of Anti-
Semitic Propaganda in Argen-
tina,'' states that the Argentine
media have disseminated many
bizarre falsehoods" about alleg-
ed international Jewish con-
spiracies against Argentina.
Kavadloff. who is director of
S>uth American Affairs of AJC's
International Relations Depart-
ment, cited a recent example in-
volving a supposed "Jewish plot"
to colonize Patagonia, Argen-
tina's sparsely populated southern
region. He chronicles the follow-
ing events:
LAST JANUARY and again in
March, a major Argentine news
agency distributed a story saying
that disguised Israeli explorers
were surveying a region of
Patagonia for the settlement of
10.000 Israeli and 30,000 Soviet
Jews over the next 10 years. The
story alleged that this project was
approved by the national and local
governments.
Several influential papers, some
well-known vehicles for rightwing
anti-Semitic propaganda, publiciz-
ed the story, using headlines such
as "Patagonia the New
Palestine."
Representatives of the Delega-
cion de Asociaciones Israelitas de
la Argentina (DMA), the umbrella
organization of Argentina's
Jewish community, were unable
to uncover any information regar-
ding the source or the validity of
the original report.
DR. DAVID GOLDBERG,
president of the DAIA called the
story "one of the many lies spread
by certain organizations with
clearly anti-Semitic leanings and a
general antidemocratic stance."
Last August, the DAIA published
a 46-page booklet titled: "The
Jewish Invasion A New Anti-
Semitic Fraud."
Despite all efforts. Kavadloff
adds, the story of this Jewish In-
vasion remained intact.
The Patagonia controversy was
not new, the AJC report pointed
out. It dated back to 1939. when it
was believed Nazi Germany plann-
ed to detach Patagonia from
Argentina as a site for future col-
onization. This idea was revived in
1971 by Walter Beveraggi
Allende. who wrote a highly
publicized article revealing a sup-
posed Jewish plot to establish a
Jewish state in Patagonia.
BEVERAGGI recently sued
Goldberg for libel over the
DAIA's claim that he is an anti-
Semite. He has admitted,
however, to being anti-Zionist, the
report states.
A two-year-old anti-
discrimination bill, which would
have subjected Beveraggi to pro-
secution is still pending in the
Argentine Senate, and the Jewish
community there is waiting anx-
iously to see how his case will be
handled, the report concludes.
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
video productions with ties to
Jewish philanthropy have won
awards at the International Film
and TV Festival here.
"Sharansky, The Struggle Con-
tinues," a video-tape produced by
United Jewish Appeal, won a
Silver Medal in the "Fund-
Raising" and Certificate of
Recognition in "Educational
(Adult)" categories.


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Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Knday, November 28, 1986
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler (second from
left), president of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, announces a nation-
wide drive by Jewish organizations to
alleviate problems of economic hardship, fami-
ly breakdown and anti-Semitism associated
with the nation's deepening farm crisis. Other
participants in the news conference were (left
to right) Cy Carpenter, president of the Na-
tional Farmers Union; David Senter, ex-
ecutive director of the American Agricultural
Movement; and David Goldstein, executive
director of the Jewish Community Relations
Bureau of Kansas City, Mo. Also par-
ticipating in the news conference was Ger-
trude White (not shown), national president of
Women's American ORT, which is taking
part in the nationwide campaign.
Italian Congress
Focuses on Religion in Schools
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) The
Quadrennial Congress of
the Union of Italian Jewish
Communities (UIJC) is
focusing on what is perhaps
the most disturbing issue
for Italian Jewry since the
last Congress four years ago
the teaching of the
Catholic religion in the
Italian school system.
Claim on Catholicism at all
grade levels were introduced as a
result of the 1985 accord between
the Education Ministry and the
Catholic Episcopal Conference.
While they are voluntary, there is
no feasible alternative for the
very small minority of Jewish and
other children who do not want to
participate.
THE PROBLEM is high on the
agenda of the three-day con-
ference attended by delegates
from the Jewish communities of
Rome, Milan, Turin, Florence,
Naples, Venice and many smaller
cities all over Italy. Youngsters
from the Italian Jewish Youth
Federation handed out pamphlets
at the entrance to the Palazzo
Barberini, where the conference is
taking place, calling for repeal of
the 1985 accords.
The UIJC has compiled
numerous case histories testifying
to the ill-effects of the new law on
non-Catholic children, particularly
in nursery and kindergarten. It is
especially alienating for Jewish
children who cannot, at their age,
understand why they must be
separated from their friends while
Catholic ideology is taught, the
Peres Briefs Foreign Affairs,
Security Committees on Iran
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Members of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Securi-
ty Committee were briefed
at a closed meeting by
Foreigh Minister Shimon
Peres Monday on Israel's
alleged involvement in the
Reagan Administration's
clandestine shipments of
arms to Iran.
They were clearly disgruntled
over the government's long delay
in filling them in on a subject that
has been making headlines in the
world media for weeks. But they
did not divulge the content of
Peres' briefing, inasmuch as clos-
ed meetings of the committee are
classified under the law.
MORE LIGHT meyfce shed on
Israel's policies toward the Iran-
Iraq war and the hostile regime in
Tehran when the Knesset plenum
opens debate on those matters.
The Cabinet Sunday withdrew its
objections to a Knesset debate on
the subject.
Yossi Sand, of the leftist
Citizens rights Movement (CRM),
told reporters after the session
that it was ludicrous that the
Knesset was kept in the dark
while reports, true or false, were
circulated in the world media of
Israeli arms sales to Iran. He
maintained that, in any event,
such s policy was doomed to
failure.
But Ehud Olmert, a Likud
Herut MK, thought it was in
Israel's interest to help Iran to
make sure Iraq did not win the
six-year to Olmert, Iran, however hostile
to Israel, was fighting an arch
enemy of Israel. Nevertheless, he
criticized the government for not
briefing the Knesset until now on
such s crucial matter.
PEBES. who was Prime
Minister st the time the alleged
arms shipments were made, told
reporters he gave the committee a
detailed report, including the ra-
tionale for Israeli policy. He said
there was no general policy to sell
arms to Iran. He refused to com-
ment when asked if Israel had
made an exception at the behest
of the U.S.
UIJC points out.
Vittorio Ottolenghi. one of the
four Jewish representatives on
the eight-member "Mixed Com-
mission" (government and UUC)
which is charged with revising
and updating the 1930 treaty bet-
ween the UIJC and the Italian
state, told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that there is hope the pre-
sent law may be suspended im-
mediately and revised within 2-3
years, at least as it applies to
nursery and kindergarten.
ITALIAN JEWS have been
joined in protest by the Walden-
sian Protestants. Concerned
Moslem parents in Italy also
reportedly intend to mske
themselves heard through the
channels of Arab Embassies in
Rome.
The Congress is the gathering
where every four years Italian
Jews elect their official represen-
tatives, plan their future and try
to gain perspective on their past.
The opening ceremonies were
honored by the presence of Presi-
dent Francesco Cossiga. the first
Italian chief of state ever to at
tend such an event. It was ad-
dressed by Foreign Minister
Giulio Andreotti who spoke for
the human rights of Soviet Jews,
and by the 1986 Nobel Laureate in
Medicine. Dr. Rita Levi-
Montalcini. who traced the in-
tellectual and moral contributions
of Italian Jewry through the cen-
turies, symbolized by the history
of her own family.
AT THE LAST Congress, in
1982. the UIJC was in a
budgetary crisis which threatened
such communal services as the
Jewish schools in Rome where
nearly half of the country's 40,000
Jews live. The community was
then also divided over Israel's in-
vasion of Lebanon.
But s better atmosphere
prevailed at Monday's opening.
The financial situation has im-
proved and Israel is once again
the focus of Italian Jewish unity.
A matter up for discussion is s
revision of the statutes of the self-
governing UIJC which, since the
last Congress, has been
transformed from a public institu-
tion with obligatory registration
and Jewish community taxation
for all Jews, into a private, volun-
tary association.
Ex-Intelligence Chiefs See
Advantages, Problems in Iran Arms
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Two former chiefs of
Israel's military intelligence
see advantages for Israel in
the supply of arms to Iran
but differ over whether
Israel would benefit if Iran
won its six-year-old war
with Iraq.
Res. Gen. Aharon Yariv. direc-
tor of the Yaffee Institute for
Strategic Studies at Tel Aviv
University, believes Israel's in-
terests would be served if the war
continues, or at least ends in a
stalemate because there can be no
Eastern front against Israel as
long as the war continues.
But Res. Maj. Gen. Yehoahua
Saguy. a member of -Yaffee In-
stitute staff, said President
Reagan was right to supply arms
to Iran, even though he failed in
trying to explain it to the
American people. Yariv and
Saguy participated in a seminar
on the Gulf war last week.
ACCORDING TO Saguy. Israel
has an interest in an Iranian vic-
tory in the Persian Gulf war
because there is st least s chance
it would then remain in the
Western orbit. Yariv, however,
said a victory for the regime of the
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini
would be "a disaster" for Israel.
Yariv said a good case could be
made for Israel to supply enough
arms to Iran to prevent an Iraqi
victory, but not enough to ensure
s victory for Iran. He admitted he
did not know what had happened
with respect to arms for Iran.
Reagan got into deep trouble
with his supporters and adver-
saries alike last week when he
conceded that the White House
had been secretly sending arms to
Iran in hope of gaining ground
with "moderate" elements who
might succeed Khomeini.
HE ALSO admitted, after deny
ing it in a nationally televised
press conference last Wednesday
night, that a "third country" had
been involved in the clandestine
operation. Reagan did not name
the country but White House
sides had said earlier in the week
that it was Israel.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir refus-
ed to confirm or deny this. He said
last Thursday that it "has never
been, and is still not, Israel's
policy to disclose anything about
arms sales to other countries." He
also said he had no sympathy for
either side in the Gulf war.
Reagan insisted the supply of
arms to Iran was not a quid pro
quo for the release of American
hostages held by pro-Iranian
groups in Lebanon, but admitted
that White House emissaries has
mentioned the hostages to their
Iranian contacts.
YARIV NOTED. "Whether the
President did or did not say
something, the point is hostages
were freed. And from our point of
view, if the U.S. approaches us for
help and if and I don't say it
happened this way someone, an
Israeli or s Jew. has an idea how
to get them freed, all this I can
understand. I can also see the
other element casting vour
bread upon the waters."
He explained that even if Iran
does not win the Gulf war and
whether or not it continues to
have differences with its
neighbors, "we have an interest
in the long term, in relations with
Iran."
Yariv said he understood -that
we sell arms to Iran when she li m
a difficult situation, and since we
have no interest in an Iraqi vic-
tory. What I do not understand -
and I hope this did not hap[>en -
would be the sale of arms to Iran
in quantity and kind which could
result in victory for the Khomeini
regime, because this could be a
disaster for us. We are not talking
about monetary gain but about
helping a great friend and prepar-
ing the ground for relations (with
Iran) without giving Khomeini
victory."
HE SAID Israel had lessons to
learn from the Gulf war. par-
ticularly Iraq's use of chemical
weapons, which have not been us-
ed since World War I, except by
the late Egyptian President,
Gamal Abdel Nasser in his
military adventure in Yemen in
the 1960's.
The peril, Yariv pointed out. is
that other Arab countries also
have chemical weapons and this
must serve as a warning to Israel.
'Tree for Peace'
In Geneva
GENEVA (JTA) Jewish.
Christian and Moslem represen-
tatives planted s "tree for peace"
at ceremonies here under the
auspices of the UN Environmen-
tal Protection Service Bjoem
Ekblom, European regional direc-
tor of UNEPS. observed that on
fundamental issues such as en-
vironment and peace "we are all
more united than divided "
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Did Nazi Alliance Use
Tax-Exemption
I NEW YORK -- The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has called for a
federal investigation to
determine whether the new-
Nazi National Alliance has
used a tax-exempt church as
a vehicle for acquiring land
to build a racist compound.
Tho League urged the Internal
Revenue Service to revoke the
tax exempt status of the
Ciiuinuthjilt Community Church
if an investigation confirms it was
ustil f-.'T that purpose. The Church
is the purchaser of record for the
Herzog Drops
In for Visit
To Sri Lanka
H> DAVID LANDAU
' JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog
made an unannounced visit
to Sri Lanka last Thursday
(Nov. 20), on his way home
from a two-week tour to
Australia, New Zealand and
Southeast Asia. It was a
surprise to the entourage of
reporters accompanying the
President and something of
a diplomatic coup for Her-
zog whose trip has come
under criticism in the
Knesset.
Sn Lanka, formerly Ceylon,
broke relations with Israel in 1968
ind only recently moved toward
restoring them after many years
of nearly total boycott
HERZOG'S VISIT symbolized
rapprochement. He met with
President Julius Jayawardene,
with the Defense Minister and
other top officials. Two years ago,
Israel was permitted to open an
interest section at the American
Embassy in Colombo. Sources in
Jerusalem expressed hope that
the visit presages full diplomatic
relations wfth Sri Lanka.
Despite their absence. Israel has
in recent years sent agronomists
and other technicians to the island
nation south the Indian subconti-
nent. It has also helped the Colom-
bo government cope with the
Tamil separatist movement. Sri
Lankan leaders have conceded on
occasion that their country has
benefitted from Israeli aid and ad
"** on security and counter-
tern irism.
Herzog arrived in Colombo from
Singapore where he had been
*armly received by Prime
Minister Lee Kuan Yew. despite
anti-Israel demonstrations by
Moslem and pro-Palestinian
elements. He reportedly told Lee
that he would visit Sri Lanka but
*pt it from the press corps. Sri
Lanka was not on his original
itinerary.
DESPITE embarrassments
that dogged his visita to Australia,
mm Zealand and Singapore and
*e last-minute cancellation of his
jt to the Philippines. Heraog
d his trip was a success. It "put
5**1 on the map" in that far-off
" of the world, he told Israel
>o in an interview after leav-
n Singapore.
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
land in question, 346 acres in
Pocahontas County, West
Virginia.
IN A LETTER to IRS Commis-
sioner Lawrence Gibbs, ADL said
it has a tape recording of a speech
by William L. Pierce, longtime
leader of National Alliance, in
which he indicated that the ac-
quisition of the property in 1984
at a cost of $95,000 was an activi-
ty of the National Alliance.
The letter, signed by Justin J.
Finger, director of ADL's Civil
Rights Division, noted that
Pierce, a longtime activist in ex-
tremist organizations, has been
publicly identified as a trustee of
the Church and that the Church's
secretary is Don Trainor. a
recruiter for National Alliance.
Pierce, 51, was one of the prin-
cipal leaders of the American Nazi
Party later renamed the Na-
tional Socialist White People's
Party. He has headed National
Alliance, based in Arlington, Va.,
for more than a decade, during
which time it has been active in
disseminating anti-Semitic pro-
paganda and extremist materials
through the informal neo-Nazi
network in the United States. The
IRS denied National Alliance's
tax-exempt status in 1978 and
again in 1983.
PIERCE, editor of National
Alliance's bi-monthly magazine,
"National Vanguard," wrote
under the pseudonym Andrew
MacDonald, "The Turner
Diaries," a fantasy novel that
depicts the "overthrow" of the
American government by white
supremacists who kill Jews and
non-whites, destroy Israel and
establish an "Aryan" nation and
world.
"The Turner Diaries," accor-
ding to an ADL background
report on Pierce, served as a
blueprint for The Order, a violent
underground terrorist group
founded by former members of
National Alliance and the anti-
Semitic, racist Aryan Nations
group. The Order was responsible
for a string of criminal and ter-
rorist activities in 1983-1985.
In his letter to Commissioner
Gibbs, Finger said, "If in fact the
Coamotheist Church permitted
itself to be used as a conduit for
the National Alliance, then we
submit that the Church is no
longer entitled to enjoy the advan-
tages of 501(cX3) tax-exempt
status and its exemption should be
withdrawn."
IN ITS 1983 decision upholding
the 1978 denial of tax exemption
for the National Alliance, the U.S.
Court of Appeals for the District
of Columbia Circuit ruled that the
National Alliance "repetitively
appeals for action, including
violence, to put to disadvantage or
to injure persons who are
members of named racial,
religious or ethnic groups."
The court added that the Na-
tional Alliance material "cannot
reasonably be considered intellec-
tual exposition," and "is far out-
side the range Congress could
have intended to subsidize in the
public interest by granting tax
exemption."
ADL has also requested West
Virginia's Attorney General
Charlie Brown to launch an in-
vestigation to determine if the
Cosmotheist Church has violated
state law.
Six Jewish Writers Win Awards
MEXICO CITY (JTA) Six Literature." both written in
Spanish; Israeli Itzhak Orpaz for
hti. tJniuKint" n i writers have won the Fer-
ando Jeno literary prize of the
Kmite Central Israelita de Mex-
: leoshua Faigon of Israel for
? book. "The Times of Our
hers," and Argentinian
onardo Senkman for "Jewish
Identity in Argentine
the Adolescent" and Itzhak
Forer of France for "Lulav" and
"The Lady," all in Hebrew; and
Shlomo Schwarz of the U.S. for
Autumn Fire" and Yitzhak
Yanovich of Israel for "Faces and
Names," written in Yiddish.
(JTA/WZN News Photol
Leukemia patient Michael Shirman during
tests at Jerusalem'8 Hadassah Hospital. His
sister, Inessa Fleurova (right) arrived from
the Soviet Union with her family the previous
day, folowing intense international pressure
for her release. Prof. Haim Braubar (second
from left) said that it would be about a week
before his team determined if Fleurova was in-
deed a matching donor and her brother could
receive a transplant of her bone marrow.
Reagan Choice
Silberman Is Vice Chair of EOC
WASHINGTON Presi-
dent Reagan has designated
Rosalie Gaull Silberman as
vice chairman of the U.S.
Equal Employment Oppor-
tunity Commission. Silber-
man has been an EEOC
commissioner since Nov. 27,
1984. Her current term
ends in June 1990.
Silberman is former director of
communications and press
secretary to Sen. Bob Packwood
(R., Ore.). She served as special
assistant to Commissioner Mimi
Weyforth Dawson of the Federal
Communications Commission.
Silberman graduated from
Smith College, Northampton,
Mass., with a Bachelor of Arts
degree in government. She is mar-
ried to Judge Laurence H. Silber-
man, U.S. Court of Appeals for
the District of Columbia Circuit
The vice chairman and her hus-
band have three children.
EEOC is responsible for enforc-
ing Title VII of the Civil Rights
Act of 1964, which prohibits
employment discrimination baaed
on race, color, religion, sex or na-
tional origin, the Age Discrimina-
tion in Employment Act, the
Equal Pay Act, and prohibitions
against discrimination because of
handicap in the federal sector.
Burkons Elected
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) -
The National Federation of Tem-
ple Brotherhoods-Jewish
Chautauqua Society has elected
Carl Burkons of Cleveland as its
president, succeeding Marshall
Blair of Northridge, Calif.
When you're not quite ready
to go home ...we can help.
The Miami Jewish Home &
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At the Harold and Patricia Toppel
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For lurther information contact the Admitting OHce at (305) 751-8626 exl 211 or wile 151 ME 52nd Street
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The Harold and Patricia loppei Rehabilitation Center s funded m part by a grant from the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
-


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. November 28, 1986
Like A Bad Penny
In Some Quarters, Pollard Case Is Still Not Over
Continued from Page 5-A
in Israel should have thought
about this before hiring Pollard.
The most determined hunt for
Israeli spies understandably in-
volves the law-enforcement of-
ficers at the Justice Department,
the Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tion and the U.S. Attorney's Of-
fice for the District of Columbia.
They, of course, are charged with
finding criminals, including spies.
They take their responsibilities
very seriously. They look at the
situation in the most narrow
possible way. "It's cops and rob-
bers to them." one American of-
ficial explained.
UNLIKE THE more politically-
attuned foreign affairs specialists
at the State Department, the Na-
tional Security Council and the
Pentagon, the law-enforcement
people have little patience for or
interest in the "bigger picture"
involving U.S.-Israeli relations.
This helps to explain why there
have been so many conflicting
statements coming out of
Washington in recent days. The
State Department, especially
Secretary of State George Shultz.
is very sensitive to the continuing
relationship with Israel. The law-
enforcement officials even At-
torney General Edwin Meese
are not. They don't want any
subsequent investigation of their
behavior to show even the
slightest hint of a political cover-
up. Watergate is still very fresh
on their minds.
Thus, this Administration, when
it comes to Pollard and other
related espionage developments,
simply cannot speak with one
voice even when it tries. What one
sees depends on where one sits.
BUT WHAT has deeply ir-
ritated almost all U.S. officials is
the reaction in Israel to Pollard's
capture. No one in Israel seems to
have paid much of a price for the
supposed blunder. There is no
serious outcry among the public at
large, even in the generally very
aggressive Israeli press. It seems
that such brutal spying on friends
is acceptable in Israel.
There is the disturbing fact that
Rafael Eitan. the mastermind of
the now-disbanded intelligence
unit which "ran" Pollard for some
18 months, was given a nice,
cushy job as head of Israel
Chemicals, even though he had
supposedly gone beyond his
earlier authority. To the
Americans. Eitan was rewarded
for his work, rather than punish-
ed, and this is unacceptable.
"He did what he was supposed
to do." an American official said.
"That's what Israel's reaction to
Pollad tells us."
The same, they feel, is true
about Brig. Gen. Aviem Sella,
who. as a colonel and a visiting
graduate student at New York
University in 1984. first recruited
Pollard. Sella is today commander
of the American-built and financ-
ed Rimon Air Base in the Negev
It was Sella, according to the for-
mal U.S. indictment of Pollard,
who first received stacks of stolen
classified documents from the
American analyst.
"THESE documents were
delivered to Aviem 'Avi' Sella in
the area of Dumbarton Oaks in
Washington and at a location in
Potomac. Maryland." the indict-
ment said. And it was Sella. the
documents noted, who "purchas-
ed an expensive diamond arid sap-
phire ring for Mr. Pollard to give
to Anne Henderson-Pollard" dur
ing a November. 1984 visit to
Paris. U.S. officials have
estimated the value of that ring at
approximately $6,000.
"Aviem Sella advised (Pollard)
that the Government of Israel
would pay for this trip (to Paris).
The
Administration
cannot speak with
one voice when it
tries.
and he instructed Mr. Pollard to
make first-class hotel accommoda-
tions," the indictment said.
Pollard was subsequently given
$20,000 to pay for that trip to
Paris and a later trip to Israel,
where he consulted with Eitan
and his other Israeli spymasters.
U.S. officials are clearly upset
that the Israeli Government did
not disclose Sella's role when a
team of American investigators,
led by State Department Legal
Adviser Abraham Sofaer. ques-
tioned several Israeli leaders last
December during a visit to Israel.
There is a sense in Washington
that Israel tried to conceal Sella's
role as well as that of other
Israelis, including one official
cited only as "Uzi" in court
documents.
The Americans are clearly not
intimidated by thinly-veiled
threats in the Israeli news media
that the U.S. itself has been
caught spying on Israel in the
past, and that if the U.S. pressure
on Israel continues, those in-
cidents will be disclosed, and the
U.S. will he embarrassed.
ACCORDING to these Israeli
reports. Israel has diplomatically
hushed up those incidents over the
years, quietly asking the im-
plicated American officials to
leave, rather than publicly strain
the overall American-Israeli rela-
tionship. Why didn't the U.S.
behave the same way once Pollard
was cautrht?
"If they have the goods on us."
one American official said, "let
them disclose them. We're not
very nervous. I don't think they
have anything that comes close to
a Pollard."
The U.S. has. of course, snooped
on Israel over the years, especially
in the 1950's. But since the days
of former Central Intelligence
Agency counter-intelligence chief
James Jesus Angleton in the
1960's. there have been strict con
straints. The Americans have not
actually undertaken covert opera-
tions against Israel in any such
heavy-handed manner.
There was a proposal to
Secretary of State Henry Kiss
inger in the mid-1970's. during a
rocky period in U.S.-Israeli rela
tions. to undertake such covert
operations against Israel. But
after some consideration. Kiss
inger rejected the proposal, fear
ing that it might be exposed a
real possibility given the number
of friends Israel has throughout
the Washington bureaucracy.
Politically the Administration
would be severely embarrassed.
Israel's best friends in ("ongn-ss
would be very angry.
THERE ARE limits within
which friendly countries are sup-
posed to spy upon each other. Yes.
the super-secret National Security
Agency can try to intercept Israeii
diplomatic and military com-
munications and take satellite pic-
tures of military activities on the
ground. And yes. Israel can try to
eavesdrop on American personnel
serving in Israel. But that is a far
cry from actually running agents
in each other's intelligence
services.
One American official sug
gested that if the US. had actual
ly penetrated Israeli military in-
telligence by recruiting and pay
ing an Israeli analyst and then
been caught the way Pollard
was exposed in Washington
Israel would have reacted no dif-
ferently than the I' S
(Government.
The Israeli traitor would have
been arrested and brought to
trial. Such a blatant violation of
the agreed rules of the in
telligence game could not go un-
noticed in either country
One State Department official
said sarcastically: "We admit that
we have spied on Israel. But thoM
spies were acting on their own. In
fact, when they were exposed, we
punished them. One is today presi
dent of DuPont Chemicals.
Another is commander of the
Strategic Air Command."
IN THE Pollard affair. Israel
made several major mistakes and
is paying a very serious price for
them today. "In Washington."
wrote New York Times columnist
William Safire recently. "Israel's
detractors are almost beside
themselves with glee as the case
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unfolds, and duplicity is exposed.
Israel's friends especially-
Jewish Americans who have been
doubly betrayed by an Israeli
operation paying a Jew to be a
traitor are not merely
dismayed, but justifiably furious.
And the Grand Jury that indicted
Pollard remains in business: we'll
see more."
Before deciding to operate
Pollard. Israel should have more
carefully worried about the cost if
officials in Washington agree that
the information Pollard actually
provided all those suitcases full
of documents was. with hind
sight, clearly not worth the price.
"When Pollard first approached
us," an Israeli official in
Washington said frankly. we
should have said. Thanks, hut tm
thanks.' "
IT WAS the U.S. Navy, after
all. which had been penetrated by
Israel. And it has been onlv in re
cent years that Israel's relations
with the Navy had improved. This
was partially thanks to Becretan
of the Navy John Lehman, a great
friend of Israel. But how vai
l^ehman rewarded for moving the
Navy away from its traditionally
more hostile attitude tow aril
Israel? Pollard.
No one in Israel seems to
have paid much of a price for
the blunder.
the spy ring were exposed.
Whatever information he provid-
ed about Arab military
capabilities was almost certainly
not worth the price.
Israel had spent years carefully
building up its reputation in
America. The intelligence
cooperation has become very im-
pressive and mutually beneficial,
although it has never been 100
percent on either side. Still, why
risk that 90 percent cooperation
for the remaining 10 percent?
Why squander all of that goodwill
for a few more tidbits of in-
telligence which the Americans,
for one reason or another, were
perhaps not willing to provide
Israel through official channels*
Authoritative U.S. and Israeli
There are other aspects of the
scandal which also leave much to
be desired from Israel's point of
view. Israeli officials, after all,
must feel rather uneasy about the
way they have dealt "with their
former spy. Pollard, according to
his lawyer, was originally
motivated by his love of Israel He
wanted to help bolster [ariic -
security. But he was dear
quickly expendable once e\i
In fact, the State Department
said on June 9 that Pollard's in
dictment "was made ;-
through the cooperation of the
Government of Israel To
salvage American-Israeli rela
tions. Israel was forced to
sacrifice Pollard a Mcessar)
but still unpleasant thing I
No one said that spying wai fun
Israeli Tennis Star Wins Big;
Defeats American Matt Anger
NEW YORK (JTAI Amos
Mansdorf became the first Israeli
to win a major international ten-
nis tournament when he defeated
American Matt Anger Sunday in
the South African Open in
Johannesburg.
The rising young Israeli star
overcame the defending champion
6-3. 3-6. 6-2. 7-5 to win $43,000.
his biggest single check In the
quarterfinals. Mansdorf l>eat the
tournament's top seed and
world's tenth-ranked player. An
dm Gomez of Ecuador. 6 1 M.
In the semifinals, he rjeii
South African Eddie Kdwards.
6-0, 7-6. Earlier this month.
Mansdorf beat the world's fifth
ranked player. Henri Lei
France, who had beaten him at
the U.S. Open here in August
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Judge's Ruling
On 'Christian Nation' Worries Jews
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Bv SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) A
prominent jurist, AJan Der-
showitz, said that the latest
instance of what he called
"the Christianization of
America" should be
challenged.
"There ought to be something
done." he said, about the view ex-
pressed by a judge in Chicago that
"America's origins are Christian"
and that the "founding fathers in-
tended and achieved full religious
freedom for all within the context
of a Christian nation in the First
Amendment as it was adopted,
rather than as we have rewritten
it."
DERSHOWITZ, a Harvard
Law School professor and a
spokesperson for civil liberties
and human rights, was referring
to the ruling on Nov. 5 by U.S.
District Court Judge Frank
McGmt that a creche should stand
on the grounds of Chicago's City
Hall.
Addressing the annual Ben-
jamin Epstein Memorial Lecture
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai H'rith Sunday. Dershowitz
urged resistance to those "who
are trying, by a two-step process,
to turn this country, in which all
citizens are supposed to be equal,
into a Christian nation where
Jews are tolerated."
He said that "being tolerated
was something very good for us in
most countries of the world. We
spent so much of our history in
Poland because Poland was one of
the first countries to tolerate us as
merely second-class citizens."
Jews, he said, were also so
tolerated "in the golden age of
Jewish exile in the Arab
countries."
Dershowitz cautioned those who
would say "What's so wrong with
tolerance?" and those who claim
that "second-class citizenship is
much better than something
else."
HE SCORED the oft-used term
"Judaeo-Chri8tian tradition" as
"one of the most seductive myths
ever fostered on the American
people. This is not a Judaeo-
Christian country. This is multi-
ethnic, multi-racial, multi-
religious country. Judaism has no
claim tr being the second religion
both because it has claim not to be
second and because it has no right
to claim to be second over
others."
DERSHOWITZ SAID. "We
must fight efforts to try to get us
to take money from government
to help our institutions. We must
continue to fight for the survival
of our Jewish institutions, but we
have to pay the way, because he
who pays the piper calls the tune.
And we don't want the tunes call-
ed" either by Christian fundamen-
talists or by Jewish Orthodoxy.
He warned against prayer in the
public schools "because there is no
prayer without price. There is no
prayer without inevitably asking
the question, "Who is it we are
praying to'?"
HE SAID that either the
Chicago judge or those who say
that America is a religious coun-
try will have to answer, because
"There's no such thing as a
religious country which doesn't
eventually pick its favorite
religion," like a favorite state
flower, song or bird. "Inevitably,
there will be a state religion if we
allow this two-step process to go
forward."
'Shocking'
Rabbi Calls Ruling 'Outrageous'
Bv DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- Rabbi David Saperstein,
co-director of Reform
Judaism's Religious Action
Center here, has called
"shocking" the justification
by a federal judge of a
creche on Chicago's City
Hall grounds on the basis
that the United States is a
Christian country.
The language of the decision"
' Nov. "> by U.S. District Court
Judge Frank McGarr in Chicago
wen more outrageous than
the decision itself," Saperstein
aid Md'.arr rejected a challenge
nv five national Jewish organiza-
tion and a group of individuals to
n- presence of a creche, and a
^er.nrah sponsored by the
itch movement on public
grounds. McGarr's decision is ex-
pected to be appealed before a
higher court.
IN HIS DECISION. McGarr
said: "The truth is that America's
origins are Christian with the
result that some of our fondest
traditions are Christian, and that
our founding fathers intended and
achieved full religious freedom for
all within the context of a Chris-
tian nation in the First Amend-
ment as it was adopted, rather
than as we have rewritten it."
Saperstein charged that the
McCarr decision violates 200
years of Constitutional doctrine.
He said McGarr used his "ra-
tionale not only to justify the
creche, "but to call as well for the
state to participate freely in
religiosu celebration of
Christmas."
But. he noted, "in order to pro-
tect himself under the current
constitutional standard set out by
the Supreme Court in the Lynch
v. Donnelly (Pawtucket Creche)
case, the judge also determined
that the creche has become a sym-
bol of secular national holiday
devoid of its religious context."
SAPERSTEIN stressed that
"the uniqueness of the American
vision was that freedom of
religion would be protected by
separating church and state and
that all religions would be treated
equally. It was in this context that
religious life in America has
flourished with unprecedented
freedom throughout our history."
The Jewish organizations that
participated in the suit were the
American Jewish Congress.
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations. Central Conference of
American Rabbis. United
Synagogue of America, and the
Rabbinical Assembly.
U.S. Lawyer:
Soviets Can Be Stopped in Court
By EDWIN EYTAN
1'ARIS-(JTA)-Samuel
lawyer from the U.S. who
recently pleaded successful-
ly in Soviet courts on behalf
of five Jews arrested during
a Simchat Torah celebration
in Moscow, believes that ar-
bitrary acts by the Soviet
authorities can now be
challenged effectively in
Soviet courts.
foreign lawyers, refuseniks
and other Jews can make use of
we provisions of Soviet law. Pisar
s*"! "What is needed is a certain
amount of discretion, a low profile
W > thorough knowledge of
**t legal and criminal pro-
cure." he said.
"CASES SHOULD be fought
n an individual basis. I don't
'nk that a], can ^ woo_ te
f "'n right men and a certain
^'unt of determination some
Wd be successful. By using this
method, the refusenika could start
a new chapter in their relations
with the Soviet Administration."
Pisar told the JTA.
The 58-year-old Polish-born
Holocaust survivor and Harvard-
educated jurist believes the less
authoritarian policies instituted
by Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev makes it possible for
others to achieve the same
breakthrough he did.
On Simchat Torah, Oct. 25. the
Moscow synagogue was packed
and thousands of Jews thronged
the adjacent streets. The crowd
was larger than usual because
Elie Wiesel. the 1986 Nobel Peace
Prize winner, had come to
celebrate the day with Soviet
Jews.
SHORTLY AFTER 10 p.m.,.
while the crowds were still singing
traditional Hebrew songs and
dancing in the streets, two police
cars drove up and the police
ordered the celebrants to
disperse. Most did. But several
resisted Five were arrested and
booked on charges of
"hooliganism" and diaturbing the
peace, both rflatively serious
charges in the USSR.
The next day. a small delegation
of Jews who had been at the Sim-
chat Torah celebration, called on
Pisar at his hotel and asked him to
represent the five arrested men
who were their relatives or
friends. On Monday, Oct. 27,
Pisar appeared before the district
judge in charge of the case.
He enjoyed certain advantages
in that he speaks Russian fluently,
is an expert on Soviet law and has
close links to Armand Hammer,
the American industrialist known
for his traditional ties with the
Soviet leadership. Only a few
months earlier. Pisar had attend-
ed a Soviet-American business
conference where he met
Gorbachev.
BEING ADMITTED to the
judge's chambers was a feat in
itself for a foreigner. Pisar said
that by using a combination of
legal arguments and moral per-
suasion, he managed to convince
the judge that the crime for which
the five Jews were arrested was a
mere peccadillo which normally
would be dismissed.
Peres At CJF Assembly in Chicago
Israel Foreign Minister Shimon Peres was the special guest of the
Council of Jewish Federations at its Overseas Plenary, Nov. IS
during the 55th General Assembly in Chicago. With Peres at the
session are CJF President Shoshana S. Cardin and CJF Ex-
ecutive Vice President Carmi Schwartz.
Temple Emanu-EI
PROUDLY PRESENTS
1986/87 Cultural Series
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Page 12-A Th Jewiah FToridMn/Frid^y, November 28, jjgg
(JTA/WZN N*w Photo)
Satan Sharansky and his wife, Avital, with their newborn
daughter, Rahel. who was born in Misgav Ladach Hospital.
Retire?
George Burns Says He Has
No Intention of Doing So
Continued from Pmge 5-A
Their audience appeal was great,
and they were signed to appear on
the Rudy Vallee and Guy Lombar-
do shows. The next year, they
signed for their own CBS pro-
gram, and they were regulars on
radio and TV until Grade retired
in 1958.
Her death, as well as that of
comedian Jack Benny, were the
biggest blows in Burns' life "Jack
was my best friend for 55 years.
He was always great." Burns
said. Benny had reciprocal feel-
ings. "Everything George says
makes me laugh. He is one of the
funniest men in show business."
he said.
Ironically, Benny's death was
indirectly responsible for the
resurgence of Burns' career, for it
was Burns who inherited from
Benny the role of Al Lewis in the
1975 movie, "The Sunshine
Boys." For his performance as the
oldtime vaudevillian, Burns
became the oldest winner of the
Oscar for best supporting actor.
NEXT CAME the title role in
"Oh God" in 1977. The Warner
Brothers smash won him a new
generation of young fans. He
played in two other "Oh God"
movies, which prompted him to
wave his ever-present cigar and
remark. "I played God three times
without makeup."
How does the doctor feel about
his smoking 10 cigars a day? "The
doctor died." replied Burns. His
best selling book. "How To Live
To Be 100 or More." is dedicated
to the widows of his last six
doctors.
Will Burns retire? "Never," he
declared. "What are you gonna do
except sit there and play with
your cuticles? I retired during all
those years I worked with
Grade," he said. "Comedians
don't quit. If they hear one laugh
they keep going, which is exactly
what I intend to do."
Burns said he hasn't quit
anything. "I haven't quit smoking
cigars, I haven't quit drinking
martinis, and I'm going to stay in
show business until I'm the last
one left," he said. "Don't you see?
I'm making old age fashionable.
People can't wait to get old."
He already is booked to appear
at the London Palladium on Jan.
20. 1996, his 100th birthday. "I
can't afford to die," he said, "Not
when I'm booked."
Dizengoff St. A Living
Testimonial to First Mayor
Continued fro* Page 5-A
resigning!" and stalked out of the
council chamber. He refused to
change his mind and stayed out of
office until 1928, when his suc-
cessor handed the post back to
him.
BACK IN office Dizengoff im-
mediately took charge of "his"
Tel Aviv. Each morning at
daybreak, the Mayor made the
rounds of the city on horseback to
see that everything was in order.
One old-timer remembered get-
ting up at dawn to see him:
"There he was cantering down
Rothschild Boulevard, stopping
for a chat with a bricklayer, dis-
mounting to examine a tree
branch broken by some children;
slowing down to admire a new
facade.
Convinced that any proper dty
should have a museum. Mayor
Dizengoff donated his Rothschild
Boulevard home for that purpose.
When the famous meeting of
members of Ahuzat Bayit took
place, the plots were allocated by
a lottery of sea shells 60 white
shells with the names of eligible
families, 60 grey shells with
numbers of plots. Mr. and Mrs.
Dizengoff were allocated the site
on which the actual lottery was
held, and it was in their house that
David Ben-Gurion proclaimed the
establishment of the State of
Israel in May 1948.
In May, 1934. the British
authorities finally recognized Tel
Aviv as a dty, and it became the
Yishuv's economic, financial,
political and cultural center. The
opening of the Tel Aviv port broke
the dependence on Jaffa, and the
two become separate cities until
their reunification many years
later.
WHEN DIZENGOFF died.
40.000 people filed past his body
which lay in state in the Tel Aviv
Museum. The dty came to a
standstill on the morning of the
funeral in order to pay its final
respects to Meir Dizengoff. the
Mayor of the first all-Jewish dty.
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IS


Reagan Admission
Has No Bearing on 4 Israelis' Case
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish FJoridian Page 13-A
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The disclosures of the
Reagan Administration
recently that it approved
covert shipments of
American weapons to Iran
have no bearing what-
soever" on the prosecution
of 17 defendants, including
four Israelis, charged with
conspiracy to sell American
weapons to Iran, an Assis-
tant US. Attorney told a
court here last week.
Assistant U.S. Attorney Lorna
Schofield made the statement in
her opening remarks at a pretrial
motion hearing in Manhattan's
District Court. The defendants in
the case face charges of con-
spiracy to resell $2.5 billion of
American arms to Iran and of
falsifying the documents needed
to gain U.S. approval for the
sales
SCHOFIELD TOLD Federal
Judge :. Twin! Sand that she had
rUtcassed the case with Justice
Department officials and people in
the National Security Council who
informed her that this case is not
N. Miami Beach
Man Elected
North Miami Beach resident
Peter (lelbwaks has been elected
to the Executive Board of the Na-
tional Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods Jewish Chautauqua
Society for a two-year term.
ilelbwaks was elected during
the 31st Kiennial Convention at
the Franklin Wyndham Plaza
Hotel in Philadelphia, whose
theme was "Remembering the
Past Anticipating the Future."
A member of Temple Sinai of
Noth Hade, Gelbwaks is vice
president of the Ways and Means
Committee there. He was a Board
of Directors member and presi-
dent and vice president of the
Brotherhood, as well as being in-
volved with fundraising. scholar-
ship, the Youth Committee, usher-
ing. I'unm Hagigah, endowment.
and the Finance and Control Com-
mittee I'nder his presidency, the
Brotherhood was named the
Outstanding Brotherhood in Pro-
'Krammingfor 1984-85.
An insurance agency owner,
Gelbwaks is immediate past vice
prerident of the National Associa-
tion of Health Insurance
I'nderwnters.
He and his wife, Sharon, have
two children.
related to any of the covert arms
shipments approved or or-
chestrated by the Reagan
Administration.
Defense attorneys challenged
the prosecution's statement,
noting a remarkable convergence
of the accounts of defendants in
the case and the events confirmed
by the Reagan Administration
and other sources in the past
weeks.
Attorney Paul Grand, represen-
ting the alleged middleman in the
conspiracy, Sam Evans, told the
court there was a "startling
overlap, coincidence and identi-
ty." between what the defendants
had said on tape and what was ac-
tually happening in government.
ON THE tapes recorded secret-
ly from December, 1985 to April,
1986 with the help of an Iranian
informant, Cyrus Hashemi, who
posed as an Iranian arms buyer,
the defendants said they believed
the policy toward selling weapons
to Iran was under evaluation
within the government.
The defendants said they believ-
ed the Administration would ap-
prove the arms shipments. In a
later tape, the defendants said the
arms deal had been approved and
that Vice President George Bush
favored it. Secretary of State
George Shultz was against but
nevertheless it would go forward.
These positions on the Iran policy
within the Admiministration have
also been confirmed. Grand said.
The defendants also said arms
sales would be allowed only for
the purpose of furthering contacts
with Iran.
SAND DID NOT rule on the at
torneys' motions which would re-
quire the U.S. Attorney's office to
produce evidence of what the Ad-
ministration's policy on shipping
arms to Iran has been in fact for
the past two years and not what
the Administration purported it to
be.
Sand told the defense attorneys
that he was not certain that such
material would be relevant to or
would help the dedendants' case.
He did not rule on the motion last
Tuesday, but is expected to do so
within the month.
William Kunstler, attorney for
defendant Nicos Minardos. asked
the court to produce the autopsy
and toxicology reports on the
government's key witness Cyrus
Hashemi, who died in London ap-
parently of leukemia in July. The
U.S. Attorney's office has said
that its investigation indicated
that Hashemi died of "apparently
natural" causes. Kunstler in-
dicated that it is possible that
Hashemi was killed.
He noted that Hashemi's death
could only help the prosecution
and hurt the defense because the
defense would not have the oppor-
A Tirst': Woman Fights
Virus With Self-Injection
Continued from Page 1-A
"APPROXIMATELY 10 percent of people who suffer acute
jTraJ B hepatitis develop chronic hepatitis." says Dr. Eugene
wiiff, coordinator of the Center for Liver Diseases. The chronic
usease can lead to liver failure, cancer of the liver and other
^rious complications."
lkTkCre is no known treatment for chronic hepatitis. Sometimes,
to body's immune system can fight off the virus, but in patients
** Leona Weiss, physicians believe that immune system
*comes confused and inappropriately tolerates the virus.
In the past, massive doses of interferon have been used to
r*at chronic hepatitis B but with little success. The virus tends
0 reappear when the drug is stopped. However, small doses ad-
nin'stered over a long period of time interfere with the virus'
u>Uity to reproduce with minimal side effects.
"If the interferon theory is correct, it will be a tremendous ad-
JJJJ*.' says Dr. Schiff. "We think it will also be useful for many
Jderlv patients who have had Wood transfusions and contracted
""M hepatitis from strains other than B called non-A and
on-B."
tunity to cross-examine the key
witness.
KUNSTLER ALSO made a mo-
tion to exhume Hashemi's body to
investigate the possibility of a
murder. It was denied.
Hashemi, an Iranian expatriate,
has emerged as one of the intrigu-
ing puzzle pieces in the case. Re-
cent press reports indicated that
former U.S. Attorney General
Elliot Richardson had arranged a
contact between American of-
ficials and Hashemi last year in ef-
forts to free American hostages in
Lebanon.
According to defense attorneys
in the case. Hashemi played a
similar role in 1980 when the
Carter Administration contacted
him to expedite the release of the
American hostages in the U.S.
Embassy in Tehran. Hashemi was
indicted in 1984 for selling
American weapons to Iran, after
an FBI surveillance of his room in
1980-81 revealed his activities.
Attorneys have said Hashemi
made a deal with the U.S. At-
torney's office to act as an infor-
mant in this case in exchange for
leniency on the 1984 charges.
KUNSTLER REFERRED to
an unconfirmed rumor during the
hearing. He suggested that a
defendant named in the indict-
ment, John de la Roque, who is
still a fugitive, is really Lt. Col.
Oliver North of the Marine Corps,
a highly placed official of the Na-
tional Security Council. North is
reportedly one of the chief ar-
chitects of the Iranian-CS. arms
exchange and often disguises
himself and uses false names to
conceal his identity.
On the tapes, the defendants
discuss de la Roque's role in the
negotiations. He is said to be, on
the tapes, a former member of the
Delta Force who is very friendly
with Marine Corps Commandant
Gen. P.X. Kelley and with other
top Administration officials. On
one of the tapes, Evans told
Hashemi that de la Roque met
with Bush's aides in West Ger-
many to discuss the covert ship-
ment of arms to Iran.
The defense attorneys also
made motions to subpoena North.
National Security Adviser John
Poindexter. Bush and other
government officials. Sand did not
rule on this motion.

Red Buttons (right), famed comedian of movies and television, is
honored for his 'humanitarian efforts' by the Israel Cancer
Research Fund. Presentation was at the organization s 10th an-
niversary ball at the Hotel Pierre in New York City. Leonard
Goldstein, member of the Friar's Club and chairman of the tower
of Hope Ball, presented the Award. Israel Cancer Research Fund
is the largest private organization in the world providing funds
directly to Israeli cancer researchers. In its brief ten-year
history, ICRF has awarded 300 grants totaling $3.5 million.
Holocaust Memorial Architect
Announced by Museum Director
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
James Ingo Freed, of I.M. Pei and
Partner, has been selected as the
design architect for the United
States Holocaust Memorial
Museum, it was announced here
by Arthur Rosenblatt, the
museum's director.
Freed, 56. was the principal
design architect for the newly
completed Jacob Javits Exposi-
tion and Convention Center in
New York City. Born in Essen.
Germany, he and his family came
to the U.S. in 1940.
"The Holocaust in its enormity
defies language and art, yet both
must be used to tell the tale, the
tale that must be told," Elie
Wiesel. chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council, said.
"In James Freed we have found
an architect who can master this
unique challenge."
The Memorial Council is conduc-
ting a $100 million fundraising
campaign for the museum which
will be located on government
property adjoining the National
Mall.
&m "Craaf Land From Sand"
DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
THE LAND OF ISRAEL?
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND (KEREN KAYEMETH LEISRAEL)?
IF NOT NOW... WHEN?
DO IT NOW!!!
Enclosed is my gift of: $-------------------
Name
Pttorte.
Address
Apt No
All contributions to JNF are tax deductible.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND. INC.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Beach. Florida 33139 Phone: 53&*4fe4
mm
.


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, November 28, 1986
Rabbi Kahane
Beats Arabs in Kansas City Audience
Booby-Trapped Car Blows Up
Continued from Page 1 A
Overland Park Police
Department.
ABOUT 20 minutes into
Kahane's 75-minute address at
the Doubletree Hotel in Overland
Park, he berated the Arab
presence in Israel. Mousa
Shukair. 41, a member of the
Palestinian Human Rights Coali-
tion, and a group of supporters
began shouting from the back of
the hotel's meeting room.
"You took their land from
them," yelled one. Kahane yelled
for the protestors to be quiet
while he spoke. When they did
not, Kahane demanded that the
police eject Shukair.
Then, numerous police and hotel
security officers and about 140
stunned onlookers went hush as
the rabbi charged at Shukair.
Arms flailed, punches reportedly
were thrown, and Gary Lockhart,
a Kach International member
from Lawton, Okla., helped police
separate the rabbi and Shukair.
Shukair and one of his sup-
porters, Resek Mualet, 26, were
led away in handcuffs by police,
charged with disorderly conduct.
Another half dozen of their sup-
porters also left the ballroom.
DESPITE THE interruption,
Kahane, founder of the militant
Jewish Defense League and the
Kach Party's lone member of
Knesset, continued his speech at
the Kach fund-raiser. Overland
Park police arrested him
afterward.
Preceding the speech, Shukair
and Mualet were seen outside the
No Plan For
New Envoy
TEL AVTV (JTA) Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres said last
Wednesday that Israel does not
plan to upgrade its diplomatic
representation in Austria. This
apparently means that Israel will
not name a replacement for
Michael Elizur, the former Am-
bassador in Vienna, who retired
several months ago.
The Vienna Embassy is present-
ly headed by a Charge d'Affaires.
A new Ambassador would have to
present his credentials to Presi-
dent Kurt Waldheim whose Nazi
past was exposed during the
Austrian election campaign last
summer.
Peres, replying to questions in
the Knesset, said Israel's position
toward Austria would depend in
the long run on world reaction to
Waldheim. He noted that U.S.
Secretary of State George Shultz
has refrained from meeting with
Waldheim. But Soviet Foreign
Minister Eduard Shevardnadze
has called on him.
According to Peres, Israel's
diplomatic stance will not have
any effect on Vienna's continued
role as a transit point for Jews
leaving the Soviet Union for
Israel.
Court Will
Hear Appeal
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Supreme Court has agreed to hear
the appeal of Lithuanian-born
Juozas Kungys, a war crimes
suspect, against s Federal ap-
pellate decision to strip him of his
U.S. citizenship. Kungys, 70, a
resident of Clifton, N.J., is accus-
ed of lying about his Nazi past
when he immigrated to the U.S. in
1948 and obtained citizenship in
1954. He is alleged to have par-
ticipated in the massacre of more
than 2.000 Jews in Lithuania in
1941.
hotel protesting Kahane's ap-
pearance. The picketed alongside
about 35 protestors representing
the American Jewish Committee
here, two congregations, the
Jewish Community Relations
Bureau of Greater Kansas City,
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Kansas City and
Ruah/New Jewish Agenda.
Rabbinical Association
spokesman Rabbi Philip Field
issued a statement condemning
Kahane and his views on Arab-
Israeli relations.
Earlier, Kahane attemtped to
meet with leaders of the Jewish
Federation or JCRB, despite their
consistent opposition to him and
his policies. As in other cities, he
was denied access to Federation
offices.
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
booby-trapped car blew up near
the south Lebanon security zone
last Thursday afternoon (Nov. 20),
killing three soldiers of the United
Nations Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) and three Lebanese.
Three UNIFIL soldiers, two
Lebanese civilians and a soldier of
the Israel-backed South Lebanon
Army (SLA) were injured. The
UNIFIL soldiers were members
of the Fijian contingent.
The car, a Mercedes, ran
through a UNIFIL roadblock
about 10 kilometers north of the
Rosh Hanikra border checkpoint
in an apparent attempt to reach
the Israel border. It came under
fire as it approached an SLA
roadblock, turned around and
returned to the UNIFIL
roadblock where it was stopped by
Fijian soldiers. As Fijian and SLA
soldiers approached, the two oc-
cupants of the car blew it up with
themselves inside.
Gertler Gets Award
NEW YORK (JTA) Irma
Gertler of Dallas, president of
B'nai B'rith Women, has received
the Anti-Defamation League
Woman of Achievement Award.
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'iran Women for Bar-Han University
hnnnred Myrtle Hirsch (left), veteran leader of
the United Jewish Appeal in New York, at its
mnual merit Awards Luncheon. Mrs.
Urn netta Shapiro (right) is president of the
group. Center. Ernest Michel, executive vice
U.S. Jews
president of UJA-Federation, was guest
speaker. Michel assailed the proposal to mark
the identity cards of converted Jews in Israel
with a special stamp indicating they were not
born Jews.
Condemn Identity Card Proposal
NEW YORK The pro-
posal to mark the identity
cards of converted Jews in
Israel with a special stamp
indicating they were not
born Jews was condemned
this week by Ernest Michel,
executive vice president of
I'J A Federation in New
York.
address at the annual lim-
it" American Women for
i m I'niversity of Israel, at
i veteran New York I'.'A
Mrs Myrtle Hirsch. was
red, Michel said:
I remember growing up in < ler
before World War II. being
I to carry an identin card m
'' e Nazis identified me as a
U d gave me and every
lewiatl male the middle
I Israel." Michel told .some
indMoo guaata in the Plaza
H lei "Every Jewish woman and
girl was given the middle name of
Sarah for her identity card, which
was also stamped with the epithet
Jude.
"THIS IS NO policy for Israel
to adopt." Michel said. "I deplore
it as I'm sure every one of you
does. At the same time." he add-
ed. "I think it would be wrong of
us to exaggerate the failings of
Israeli sooet>
"Israel was created out of hun-
dreds of different civilizations. It
would be folly to expect that, after
a brief 88 years. Israel should turn
out to he an ideal society. Vet it is
a nation that every one of us can
take pride in and rejoice m as we
share m it.- achievements.
"Man) of you were shocked, as I
a.is. by the reckleaa act of an
OrhodoX rabbi in leaking to break
up Reform services in a
synagogue in Jerusalem during
Simchat Torah." Michel said.
"That event made headlines.
What did not receive so much at-
tention was the apology and the
Jurist Urges:
Drop Trial of Demjanjuk;
Witnesses No Longer Reliable
acceptance of that apology that
followed, and the embrace of the
Orthodox rabbi and the Reform
rabbi that sealed the peaceful
resolution of this incident.
"ISRAEL IS a country of
diversity, and will remain so,"
Michel told the Bar I Ian women.
"Let us take pride in that diversi-
ty, Let us remember what Israel
means to us and to the millions for
whom it has offered a haven of
cue and the opportunity to
build lives of dignity, of faith ami
of security
Mrs. Hirsch. chairman of Pro-
ject Renewal for the I'JA-
Pederadon women's campaign
since 1980, was honored ai "a
dedicated Zionist, outstanding
humanitarian and devoted com
munal leader in the I'nited States
end Israel."
She received the award from
lira lane Stern, president of Bar
Han's American Board of
Overseers Mrs. Henrietta
Shapiro, president of American
Women for Bar-llan. said pro-
ceeds of the luncheon would be us
ed for scholarships to outstanding
students at the University. Mrs.
Doris Freeman served as lun-
cheon chairman.
Friday, November 28. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Hope Voiced for Calm
After Violence in Jerusalem
Continued from Page 1-A
Torah." He suggested that
whoever wanted to honor Amdi's
memory should study the Torah
and those who shouted "death to
the Arabs" should repent.
THE EXECUTIVE committee
of the Likud Knesset faction
issued a condemnation Monday of
all elements. Jews and Arabs
alike, who have "caused unrest in
the city."
Foreign Minister Shimon Peres
said the anti-Arab violence caused
"grave damage" to Israel's image
abroad.
President Chaim Herzog. in a
statement to Israel Radio, de-
nounced the outrages by both
Jews and Arabs and said that the
violence should be put down "with
an iron fist." He said that the
violent actions by Jews "can only
bring tremendous danger to the
standing and image of Jerusalem,
and plays directly into the hands
of our enemies." He also denounc-
ed the murder of Amdi and sent
his condolences to the victim's
family, promising that everything
possible would be done to stamp
out such racist and terrorist
practices.
THE JERUSALEM City Coun-
cil, meeting in special session
Monday, joined with Mayor Teddy
Kollek in warning that anti-Arab
violence played into the hands of
terrorists who want nothing more
than to create strife between Jews
and Arabs in Jerusalem.
Interior Minister Yitzhak
Peretz, of the Orthodox Shas Par
ty. condemned Rabbi Moshe Lev-
inger. the Gush Emunim leader
from Hebron, and others who
blamed the government for
Amdi's death. Three Arab youths
from the West Bank town of Jenin
suspected of the crime are in
custody. They have been linked to
George H abash "s Damascus-based
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine.
Nusseibeh's funeral was
relatively modest. Although the
former Jordanian Defense
Minister had maintained personal
ties with Israeli leaders, no Israeli
personalities attended the
funeral. Apparently they wanted
to avoid provoking Jewish ex-
tremists. Kollek stayed away
because he did not attend the
memorial march for Amdi.
Among those at the funeral,
apart from members of the
Nusseibeh family, were Rashad A-
Shawa, former Mayor of Gaza;
Hikmat el-Masri, deputy chairman
of the Jordanian Senate; and the
British and U.S. Consul Generals
in East Jerusalem.
Atty. Gen. Fights Legislation
To Avoid French Extradition
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Attorney General Yosef
Harish is fighting proposed
legislation to avoid the ex-
tradition of William Nakash,
a Jew wanted for robbery
and murder in France.
Nakash is supported by a coali-
tion of rightwing and religious
elements who say they fear he will
be a target of revenge on ethnic
grounds if he is imprisoned in
France. The murder victim was an
Arab.
Nakash allegedly killed him in
the course of a robbery in the
French town of Besancon in 1983.
France has asked for extradition.
But Justice Minister Avraham
Sharir has proposed a special law
that would give him the authority
to impose a prison sentence on
Nakash in Israel equivalent to
whatever sentence is pronounced
in Vranee.
The case is being argued before
the Ministerial Legislation Com-
mittee where Harish maintained
that the Justice Minister's pro-
posal runs counter to Israel's legal
system as well as its international
legal commitments. li> also de-
nounced Nakash as "trash" who
"came to Israel in order to
destroy it."
The Attorney Genera! i harsh
words were in response to a
remark by Interior Minister Yit-
zhak Peretz of the Shasn Party
that the "Jewish aspects" of the
case should be considered.
Nakash's attorney, Ronald Rot,
filed a complaint against Harish
with the Justice Minister. "The
Attorney General has no moral or
functional right to call my client
trash," Rot said.
' "ntinued from Page 1-A
ago he was convinced that a gap of
even 10 years between crime and
Una] could result in unreliable
identification. Cohen, who is
noted for his outspoken defense of
unpopular causes, observed also
that there is a danger that convic-
tions in Nazi war crime cases in
Israel might be based on popular
emotion without sufficient legal
substantiation.
THAT AROUSED the wrath of
Mapam MK Chaika Grossman.
She said on a radio interview that
Cohen's remark about emo-
tionalism cast doubt on Israel's
capacity to bring any former Nazi
to justice. "If we cannot do it, who
else can?" she asked. "It's not a
matter of revenge but of justice
and justice is not based on
ftnotionalism."
The Association of Children of
Nazi Victims charged that
( ohen's remarks lent legitimacy
to those who want to forgive the
Nazis for their crimes. Associa-
| resident Edna Steinberg
^ggested that they would only
encourage neo-Nazis throughout
the world.
Meanwhile, Tel Aviv attorney
Gershon Orion made clear that he
agreed to assist in Demjanjuk's
defense only at the request of the
Israel Bar Association to assist
the defendant's American lawyer.
Mark O'Connor, with respect to
Israel's legal system. Orion stress-
ed that even so. he would join the
defense only on the basis of a
court order.
HE EXPLAINED that he need-
ed a court order to deflect possible
accusations by his family and
friends and others that he was
helping a Nazi.
Demjanjuk. the first Nazi war
criminal suspect ever extradited
to Israel, will go on trial in
Jerusalem on Jan. 19. About 67
survivors of Nazi death camps are
expected to testify. The case will
be heard by a panel of three
judges Supreme Court Justice
Dov Levin and District Court
Judges Dalia Lerner and Zvi Tal.
The hearings will be conducted
in Hebrew with simultaneous
English translation. The site of
the trial has not been announced.
A section of the Binyanei Hauma
concert hall is considered a
possibility because the trial is ex-
pected to attract great public
attention.
Future TEXAS LONGHORNS:
Live at THE dormitory of THE University
DOBXE
CENTER
Cornerstone of the University of Texas campus
2021 Guadalupe
Austin, TX18705
(512)472-8411
Please send me information about Dobie Center!
Name:
Address:
Phone: i___L
Summer, 19
Fall. 19
Spring, 19
UFLAj


I
Page 16-A The Jewish Floridin/Fridy, November 28, 1986
Police Chief Says
Illegal Arms in Jerusalem
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
David Kraus, Chief of
Israel's national police, told
the Cabinet Sunday that
caches of illegal arms have
been found in the possession
of Jews in the Old City. He
said they included grenades
and light weapons. But he
did not believe they
signified the existence of an
anti-Arab Jewish
underground such as was
exposed in the West Bank
two years ago.
Kraus provided the intelligence
information to the Ministers after
a week of anti-Arab violence and
harassment by Jews that followed
the fatal stabbing on Nov. 15 of
Eliahu Amdi. a 22-year-old stu-
dent at the Shuvu Bamm yeshiva
in the Moslem quarter of the Old
City. Amdi was murdered near
the yeshiva. Three Arab youths
suspected of the crime are in
custody.
KRAUS SAID that unless calm
is restored to Jerusalem, massive
military reinforcements would
have to be called in to keep the
peace. He said the police prefer
red not to ask the army for help,
but it could not allow itself to be
overwhelmed by rioters.
Kraus told the Cabinet that
searches for illegal arms would
continue. He said he understood
that people felt a need to protect
themselves but insisted that the
police could not allow them to act
in an illegal manner.
He shocked the ministers with
his description of the persistent
provocations by Shuvu Banim
Activist Arrested As He Speaks
By Phone to Jews in L.I.
NEW YORK (JTA) Len
ingrad activist Albert (Chaiml
Burstein was arrested last Mon-
day as he spoke by phone from a
local post ofice to Long Island
Committee for Soviet Jewry
director Lynn Singer. He was
sentenced to 15 days in jail for
"resisting arrest." the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry
reported.
According to the SSSJ. Burs
tein. 21. is one of Leningrad's
most daring refuseniks and has
been a target of beatings, threats
and harassment by KGB. On Nov
5 he was forcibly prevented from
flying to Vilnius in Lithuania to
join activists there com-
memorating the Holocaust. The
next day KGB agents beat him
again and threatened to kill him.
the SSSJ reported.
students against their Arab
neighbors. He said one of their
practices was to hurl bags of feces
and urine from the yeshiva
building at Arab homes nearby
The yeshiva is described as a
school for penitents and reported
ly has a large number of former
criminals in its student body
Premier Yitzhak Shamir called
on "all sectors of the Jerusalem
populace" Sunday to preserve
order and peace in Jerusalem and
avoid public disturbances
JIST HOURS after Kraus ap-
peared before the Cabinet.
Molotov cocktail was thrown in an
Old ('it> street. A memorial
vice for Amdi marking the an
the seven-day mourn injf per
took the form of a proceaw ft
the Shmuel Hanavi neighborhood
in West Jerusalem, where the
munier victim had lived, to the
tt in the Old City Moslem
quarter where he was killed
Cries of "death to the Aral -
were heard as the mass of Jew -
moved slowly through the narrow
streets Men kicked at the barred
fronts of Arab owned riMpI U
they passed, the shopkeepers hav-
ing" prudently closed early
left
At the murder site. Ral>bi
Moshe Levinger. leader of the
Gush Emunim in Hebron and
other rabbis, harangued the
crowd. They blamed the govern-
ment and the Jerusalem
municipality for Amdi's death
But the police were out in force.
and no serious violence developed
HISTORIC PHOTO: Seymour Fishman .-.
Snuthfiist A rta director of the American A t Bm-Gw)*
)nn*rs\tij '''the Segex. In this 1966 ph*>t. Fiskman u>aW
shaking hands unth Daiid Btn-Gumm (right, ..ytmry^g]
Prime MvMMttr of" Israel, whose centennxa, ik .> -wr^t'
being marled in a worldunde. pnr fanj ofofrrafcoa
Leader of Trio Who Stabbed
Yeshiva Student Let Go in 85
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
leader of three terrorists arrested
for fatally stabbing yeshiva stu
Eliahu Ambi in the Old City
.,- Saturday Ml one of more
than a thousand security
prisoners released from Israeli
jails in a 1988 exchange for three
soldiers held by terrorists in
Lebanon. HaareU reported. He
recently completed another prison
term
He has not been identified by
name, but his terrorist connection
is with the Syrian backed Abu
Musa gang of El Fatah dissidents
opposed to Palestine Liberation
< 'rganiiation chairman Yasir
Arafat, fei ^p^
The pn>-Arafat "Form ir^j
El Fatal. >sfr.staft|
for the lung txit Ina
authorities say the killers t*
operating for rg Hataci
Popular Prom for the Litiema
of Palestine baaed r. [junk*
The terror;*: suspect n
sentenced to 11 monthi k\
membership in a terror*.
organization after being frtri i
the prisoner ex mange, and ah
just releases According, B
reports, he as mocked by Mr
prisoners for the reiarjxeJy a
consequential < ffense for wtudia
was sentence-i trie second ta

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fewisii loridian
Friday, Novmbr 28,1986
Section B
Federation Gears-Up
'or Pacesetter Dinner
The Greater Miami Jewish
| Federation's Pacesetter Dinner,
the. .'I'.i.'il gala event open to ma
jjor contributors to the 1987 Com-
lbined Jewish Appeal Campaign,
Iwill he held Wednesday evening.
IDec. 3 at the Omni International
fatal.
|S:::;:::::^^^
is Excellency
[eir Rosenne,
srael's Am-
tassador from
[he State of Israel
\o the United
ttates, mill be the
?s speaker.
losenne has been in the service of
lie Israeli Government for more
i three decades. In the past, he
served as Consul of Israel in
Jew York; coordinator of the
' Atomic Energy Commis-
lon. representative on the
luman Rights Commission of the
pitted Nations General Assembly
Ambassador to France. He
is als<> played a key role in the
orld of international politics by
f.cipating in the 1973 Geneva
Talks and was involved in all
negotiations leading to the Israel-
Egypt peace treaty of 1979.
Also scheduled to appear at the
dinner is the performing group,
"Orot Haschuna" translated
"Lights of the Neighborhood."
The group represents the results
of six years of work with young
people, ages 17-22 from four Pro-
ject Renewal neighborhoods. Pro-
ject Renewal is a national pro-
gram designed to help Israeli
residents plan and implement the
revitalization of their own
underdeveloped communities,
known as "sister cities." Miami's
sister city in Israel is Or Akiva,
four of the performers from "Orot
Haschuna" are from there.
The Pacesetter Dinner begins
with cocktails at 6:30 p.m. with
dinner to follow. The theme for
this year's dinner is "A Journey
Through Our Heritage To Our
Homeland" and will feature a
wide array of food and decor,
representing various Jewish com-
munities throughout the world.
The couvert for the Pacesetter
Dinner, on behalf of the 1987
Combined Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign the single largest human
service-related fund raising cam-
paign in South Florida, is $95 per
person and dietary laws will be
strictly observed.
Maxine E. Schwartz is chairman
of the Pacesetter Division; Ezra
Katz is vice chairman; Roberta
Segal will serve as Pacesetter
Dinner chairman.
Special Report:
Soviets New Written Emigration Law
B) SUSAN BlRNBAl'M
. YORK i.ITA) -
l taion'i oodinca
emigration pro-
month is being
unokeacreen
Soviet Jewry move
i aden contacted bj
ish Telegraphic
Hhers, however,
some positive develop-
ment in the new
regulations.
"Th<- regulati
and tern
irj travel, differing
significant!) from the current pro-
cedure in two reepecta: having no
provision for repatriation; ami
n-w role for nuu-k application for
( ontinued on Page 12-B
Lehrman Drive
Beach Renames 77th Street
The City of Miami Beach will
rename 77th Street, from Collins
Ave. west to Bayside Lane,
Lehrman Drive, in honor of Dr. Ir-
ving Lehrman, rabbi of Temple
Emanu-EI of Greater Miami
since 1943.
Dedication ceremonies, at which
the street will change names of-
ficially, will be held at the
Lehrman Day School, located at
the corner of Lehrman Drive and
Dickens Avenue, at 10:30 am. on
Sunday morning, Dec. 14. The
public is invited, and the program
and refreshments are free.
The Miami Beach City Commis-
sion unanimously voted to honor
Rabbi Lehrman for his "lifetime
of distinguished and dedicated
service and leadership for the City
of Miami Beach and all of its
residents."
Mayor Alex Daoud, who will
serve as master of ceremonies for
the dedication, said "I can think of
no other citizen of our community
who so richly deserves this high
honor. Dr. Irving Lehrman has
not only been a spiritual leader to
his congregation for more than 43
years, but has been a spiritual
statesman for Miami Beach dur-
ing far more than half of our city's
history."
Hal Hertz, longtime civic leader
and a member of the board of
Temple Emanu-EI, conceived the
effort to recognize the rabbi's
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
community activities by the
renaming of 77th Street.
"The Temple recognized Dr.
Lehrman's unique contributions
The Miami Beach City commission
unanimously voted to honor Rabbi
Lehrman for his "lifetime of
distinguished and dedicated service
and leadership for the City of Miami
Beach and all of its residents.'
by renaming its nationally
renowned Hebrew Day School in
his honor, and it is only ap-
propriate that the city at large
acknowledge his stature by
renaming the street on which this
outstanding educational institu-
tion fronts," Hertz said.
Mayor Daoud, Vice Mayor
Bruce Singer and Commissioners
Stanley Arkin, Ben Z. Grenald.
Abe Resnick. and William E.
Shockett will take part in the
dedication together with City
Manager Rob Parkins.
Also participating will be the
children's choir of the Lehrman
Day School and Cantor Yehuda
Shifman of Temple Emanu-EI.
Continued on Page 4-B
Isaac Mildenberg Appointed National
Chairman JNF-Keren Kayemeth
Leisrael Latin Division
Zev W Kogan. President
Jewish National Fund Southern
Region and Nily Falic. National
riday Night
Bat-B'not Mitzvah
Friday night. Nov. 28, for
ken. first time. Beth Torah
regation will celebrate a
1 Mitzvah of a child and her
grandmother!
Koutman will become a Bat
[ with her great
[mother, Mollie Wiess.
'Kreat-grandma) will also
ng her 85th birthday
*il! both chant the melodies
I-< prepared this special ser
gether with the help of Dr.
I.ipschitz. Rabbi and Can-
| Aroni.
has been a member of the
Torah youth choir since age
ind was part of the choir trip
fael. Her parents. Carol and
Routman, are active
ers of Beth Torah. Lloyd is
reasurer and Carol is the art
" at Samuel Scheck Hillel
lunity Day School. Brother
rf celebrated his Bar Mitz-
Beth Torah three years ago
rent to Raman in Israel this
Ivy Routman and Mollie Wiesa
past summer Brother Richard is a
member of the youth program and
a student at Hillel.
Ivy's grandparents, Edith and
Marty Harmon, are also members
of the Congregation.
Director of the JNF-Keren
Kayemeth Leisrael Latin Division
have announced the appointment
of Isaac Mildenberg as National
Chairman. JNF-Keren Kayemeth
Leisrael Latin Division.
Raised in Zionism and love of
Israel. Isaac Mildenberg has
devoted himself to serving the
Jewish people, as well as
humanity.
Born in Colombia, South
American, he came to the United
States and achieved a place for
himself in the sun by his dedica-
tion to hard work, and by his
talent, persistence, tenacity,
devotion to duty, humanity and to
Israel the State and to its people.
Isaac Mildenberg is the Presi-
dent of Interdevco, Inc.. and
Chairman of the Board and Chief
Executive Officer of Peoples First
National Bancshares, Inc.
He is also active in Community,
Inc.. Vice President Hebraica
Miami Community Center. Direc-
tor of Hillel Community Day
School, member of the Latin-
American Committee Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, Direc-
tor and Financial Committee
Museo de Arte Moderno de
Medellin and Vice-President of
the Hebrew Community of
Medellin.
The JNF-Keren Kayemeth
Leisrael Latin Division, conceived
by Mordechai Dayan, World Co
Chairman of Keren Kayemeth
Mildenberg
Leisrael. Jerusalem, salutes Isaac
Mildenberg and wishes him much
success in his new scope of
activities.
The JNF-Keren Kayemeth
Latin Division is now establishing
the Jose Marti Forest Park on the
Judean Hills in Jerusalem.
Inside:
Weizmann Dinner ...
page 2-B
Hebrew Academy Gala ..
page 3 B
Israel Bonds... page 4-B
Technion Women ...
page 5 B
Organization News ...
page 8 B
Obituaries., page 2 B


Page2B The Jewish noridian/Friday, November 28, 1986
Prof. Mickael Sel>
KirkDoegtaa
Kirk Douglas And Michael Sela
Speakers At Weizmann Dinner
Prof. Michael Sela. Deputy
Chairman and Past President of
the Weizmann Institute of
Science, and Kirk Douglas, the
distinguished film actor, will be
the guest speakers at the In-
stitute's annual Dinner Dance on
Thursday evening. Dec. 11 at the
Omni International Hotel in
Miami.
More than 600 guests will at
tend the Dinner Dance honoring
Jay and Renee Weiss. Mr. Weiss
is Senior Vice President of
Southern Wine and Spirits. Mel
Dick. Cye Mandel and David L
Paul are Chairmen of the Dinner
Dance, sponsored by the Florida
Region of the American Commit
tee for the Weizmann Institute of
Science.
Prof. Michael Sela has been a
member of the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science family for more
than 35 years. He served as the
Institute's president for ten years
(1975-85) and is currently Deputy
Chairman of the Institute's Board
of Governors. He holds the W.
Garfield Weston Chair of Im-
munology at the Institute.
An internationally-known
authority on immunology. Prof.
Sela has had many awards and
honors bestowed upon him by
leading scientific institutions on
four continents. He has been
awarded France's prestigious
Prix de 1'Institute de la Vie for his
work on synthetic vaccines.
Throughout his research career.
Prof. Sela has championed the
view that "chemistry is the
language of biology." His brilliant
experimental work helped to in-
itiate the use of synthetic polypep-
tides to study the complex pro-
blem of antigenicity/im-
munogenicity. His current in-
terest is in synthetic vaccines as
an approach to prevention of
autoimmune diseases.
Prof. Sela presently serves on
the World Health Organization's
Advisory Committee on medical
research and the Vatican's Pon-
tifical Academy of Science He has
served as president of the Council
of the European Molecular
Biology Organization and of the
International Union of Im
munological Societies
Kirk Douglas is the only son of
seven children born to his parents
who immigrated from Russia to
the United States. Douglas is a
native of Amsterdam. N.Y..
where he celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah.
Douglas has been awarded the
"Weizmann Medalion" for his ser-
vice as a "Goodwill Ambassador" to
Israel and the world.
Mr. Douglas' interest in the
Weizmann Institute's scientic
research activities goes back to
1964 when he first visited the In-
stitute as the guest of Prof. Sela.
Douglas has been awarded the
"Weizmann Medallion" for his
service as a "Goodwill Am-
bassador" to Israel and the world.
Long indentified with charitable
causes on behalf of the State of
Israel. Mr. Douglas has appeared
in several films depicting Israeli
people and their struggle for na-
tionhood and independence.
Three memorable films with
Israeli themes in which Douglas
starred are "The Juggler" (1953),
which told the story of a
Holocaust survivor in Israel;
"Cast a Giant Shadow" (1962),
with Douglas portraying Col.
Mickey Marcus, an American of-
ficer who fought and died in
Israel's 1948 War of Liberation;
and the made-for-TV movie,
"Remembrance of Love" (1982),
the story of Joseph Rabin, who
searched for his childhood
sweetheart, from whom he w.i-
separated when the Nazi.- invaded
Poland in World War II.
Mr. Douglas' film and stage
career span more than four
decades. He appeared on Broad
way in nine productions before
making his film debut in 1946 in
"The Strange Love of Martha
Ivers" opposite Barbara Stan
wyck His hit films include "Lust
for Life," "Spartacus." "The Bad
and the Beautiful." "Champion."
"The Man from Snowy River,"
"Paths of Glory," and two recent
productions. "Amos" and "Tough
Guys," the latter was Douglas'
71st film, in which he co-stars
with Burt Lancaster.
Attorneys Division of the (greater Miami Jcutsh FtdtrvtUm kt Id
its third annual Judicial Reception at Beth David. Fid
(from left) are: Aaron Podhurst. president ofOu Irrmwtmr Miami
Jewish Federation. Judge Gerald Kogan, co-ckatrman of the
Judicial Reception, Edward Shohat, co-chairman of the Judicial
Reception and Myron J. Brodie, executive vice president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Martin Gilbert To Speak
At Temple Beth Sholom
Historian and official
biographer of Winston Churchill,
Martin Gilbert will speak Sunday,
Dec. 7 as part of Temple Beth
Sholom's Sunday Omnibus Lec-
ture Series, announced temple
cultural director Judy Drucker.
The 10:30 am. lecture in the sanc-
tuary on "Soviet Jews Today: The
Story of Sharansky."
Gilbert's recently published
"Sharansky: Hero of Our Time"
was written as "an action book"
to help secure the Soviet dissi-
dent's release. His activism on
behalf of Soviet Jews began in
1983 with a visit to the Soviet
Union. The experience inspired
"The Jews of Hope: The Plight of
Soviet Jews Today." The
historian still corresponds with
several refusenik Jews currently
residing in Leningrad and
Moscow.
Since 1968 he has published
seven volumes of the Churchill
biography, as well as eight books
of the British war leader's col-
lected papers.
In fact, the 7.620.000-word
biography found a place in the
Guinness Book of Records as "the
longest biography in publishing
history." He is at work on the
Martin Gilbert
eighth and final volume 'Finest
Hour," one of the previous issues.
was dedicated to two Soviet Jews
in refusal and received the
Wolfson Literary Prize.
Annual Hebrew University
Academic Conference Dec. 14
The Dade County Chapter of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, announces the Annual
Hebrew University Academic
Conference to be held at Temple
Fmanu El. Sunday. Dec. 14 Co
sponsored with Temple Fmanu
El, this year's conference
presents two Hebrew University
.cturers: Prof. Eliezer D. Jaffe
and Associate Prof Shlomo
Aronson.
1'rofessor Jaffe was trained in
the I'nited States, with degrees in
ciol ogj pay c holoaj
criminology, and holds a Doe
'. 'rate in social work. Since
emigrating to Israel in I960, he
has taught at the Hebrew Univer-
sity School of Social Work, was a
consultant to the Israel Ministry
of Social Welfare and has served
on several ministerial eon.::
His topic will be "Zionism and the
Diaspora Connection
Associate Professor Shlomo
Aronson was Urn in T Aviv
studied at the Hebrew I'nivi
and continued his educal I at the
Free University. Berlin, wl
received his PhD, M ..
I^aude. In 1989 he wai
Lecturer in the Depart)
Political Science at thl
and in WTA. \>r Ar
Director of Europeai
topic will !> "Limited W
Nuclear Age The Ca
die Fast Conflict "
INTERNATIONAL ORCHESTRA
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From 10:00 a.m. to 6 p.m.
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At Temple's Parking Area
Plants Planters Shoas Toys Handbags
TShirts Clothes For Tha Entire Family
Jewelry Religious Items
MUSIC & FUN _^ ^


Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Hebrew Academy's 29th
Annual Scholarship Journal
Members of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Commerce and Professions Divi-
sion attended the recent Judicial reception
held at Beth David, Pictured from left are:
Lou Fisher, assistant director of development
Jewish Home and Hospital, Hilton Marwell,
vice chairman of Federation's Treasurer's
Committee, Stephen Bittell, co-chairman.
Commerce and Professions Division, Norman
S. Rachlin, chairman of Accountant's Divi-
sion, Marc Skectman, chairman of
Stockbrokers Division, Daniel Z. Lepow,
Staff, Martin Fine, chairman, Commerce and
Professions Division, Lee Spiegelman, chair-
man. Real Estate and Allied Trades Division,
Steven Sonnabend.
Sandi Samole, an Academy
parent will head the 29th Annual
Scholarship Journal of the Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy to be published in con-
junction with the school's annual
dinner scheduled for Dec. 7 at the
Biscayne Marriott Hotel.
Mrs. Samole is well known for
her myriad activities in Federa-
tion and Synagogue circles. She
has served as past president of the
Solomon Schechter School PTA
and the Aviva Chapter of
Hadassah. She is presently chair-
man of Federation's Education,
Culture and Religion Committee
and the Beth David Youth Com-
mission. She also serves as chair-
man of Federation's South Dade
Synagogue Committee whose pur-
pose is to create a more cohesive,
integrated Jewish community in
the South Dade area. She also
serves as chairman of Federa-
tion's Resources Committee.
Mrs. Samole is a graduate of De
Paul University with a degree in
finance and accounting.
In keeping with the school's
policy that no child shall be denied
a Jewish education because of
financial disability, more than
$700,000 in scholarships have
been awarded to students seeking
scholarship aid in order to be able
to study at the Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy. "The
Academy says yes to those
children in need, and the funds to
pay for the education come from
the community through vehicles
such as the Annual Scholarship
Journal." Michael Fischer, ex-
ecutive vice president of the
school has reported.
^O'P HP
ty&wruuuitzTbi&u/e ffletAtau&t
'Ji/ yfiertii/tfte/ioif Mi&m Jfvuie/
Wt.flote/iA .4*. .Written
.&+*. '/ ftp t>/' ?/mr u<
*W Mm** H*ilo WAotn JfcW* & 9hue
Albert aad Anna Anker
Lou and Etta Aronson
Arthur and Trade Berkey
Solomon and Dorothy Blimbaum
Abraham Bodow
Samuel and Rebecca Feinstein
Mary Goldman
Morris and Frieda Greenfield
Abraham and Cecilia Grunhut
Joseph HiU
Abraham and Gertrad Kaluski
Edward Kapit
Otilia Kellermann
Jennie Kubel
Jack and Irene Kwartner
Esther Molat
Sunday, December21, 1986
12 Noon
Bertha Pomper
Sadie Reiffen
Maurice and Charline Robbin
Igor and Clara Schultz
Leon Schuster
Sol Simon
Alexander and Florence Waldman
Morris and Szeren Waldor
Grand Ballroom Konover Hotel
5445 Collins Avenue
Musical Program Dancing
-
r\ /

Abraham (irunhut
Pres. JNF Or. Miami
Zei W. Kofian
Pres JNF St>uthern Region
Rabbi Ininn I.ehrman
(hrmn. JNF r'dtn
Ernest Samuels
V.P JNF Or Miami
Rabbi Mayer Abramouitz
(hrmn JNFExec Hoard
For Information and Reservations:
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139 Phone 538-6464


Pag* 4-B The Jewish Floridian/FrkUy. November 28, 1986
Lehrman Drive
Continued from Page 1-B
and Federal. State and Dade
County officials.
Dr. Lehrman served for two
terms as national president of the
Synagogue Council of America
and has been appointed by the
White House to three Presidential
Commissions: Obscenity and Por-
nography. Aging, and the Con-
ference on Food. Nutrition and
Health of which he was co-
chairman of the Religious Task
Force.
He has served as chairman of
the National Rabbinic Cabinet of
the United Jewish Appeal, as
general chairman of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's CJA
campaign twice and is chairman of
the board of governors of State of
Ready* aad Arnold Meyer
I
Rose and Richard Averbach
Israel Bonds tor Greater Miami.
Past president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami, he
is a member of the national board
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews. He served on
the Greater Miami Community
Relations Board, is a former
member of the UNESCO ex
ecutive committee and has been a
national commissioner of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B nth and of Hillel. He has served
for many years as national vice
president of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America and la a former
visiting professor of Homiletics at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, where he earned the
degree of Doctor of Hebrew
Literature and from which he
received an honorary Doctor of
Divinity degree.
Israel Bonds To Honor Couples At
Aventura-Turnberry Isle Brunch
The Greater Miami Israel
Bonds Organization will honor
two couples from North Miami
during the annual Aventura-
Turnberry Isle Israel Bonds
Brunch on Sunday, Dec. 14. The
Brunch, which will be held in the
Turnberry Isle Dining Room, is
scheduled to begin at 11 a.m
Being recognised for their
staunch support to the State of
Israel through the Israel Bonds
program, as well as their involve-
ment in other philanthropic
associations, will be Roselyn and
Arnold Meyer of Turnberry Isle
and Rose and Richard Averbach
of Aventura Both couples will
receive the Heritage Award.
Guest speaker at the brunch will
be Gerda Weissmann Klein,
author, journalist, historian and
lecturer. She has written three
Patron Party To
Launch Emanu-El
Cultural Series
Martha Mishcon. president of
the Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El will host a Paid-Up Patron Par-
ty Tuesday. Dec. 9, at 8 p.m. at
her North Bay Road home in
Miami Beach to launch the
1986-87 Cultural Series of Temple
Emanu-El.
All those who enroll as Patrons
of the series will be honored at the
reception held in advance of the
series which is coordinated an-
nually by Dr. Irving Lehrman.
who initiated the event more than
30 years ago.
This year's series will feature
Dr. Jeane J. Kirkpatnck. former
United States Ambassador to the
United Nations, who will speak at
the Miami Beach congregation
Dec. 17; Ambassador Philip
Habib. President Reagan's special
enovy to the Middle East, enter-
tainer and columnist Mark
Russell, author William F.
Buckley, Jr., and a concert by four
master cantors, in the Miami
Beach Theater of the Performing
Arts.
Lawrence M. Schantx, president
of Temple Emanu-El, said tickets
for the entire series are now on
sale at the Temple box office.
Reservations for the series may
be secured at the Temple.
Ron Wayne has been named
chairman of the Cultural Series by
Schantx. who noted that Wayne
has served "with distinction in
this capacity for several con
ecutive years."
books, two on her experiences in
Nazi-occupied Europe entitled
"All But My Life" and "Promise
of a New Spring." and one. "The
Blue Rose." on the world of the
mentally retarded. A
humanitarian, she is also a colum-
nist for the Buffalo News.
She is married to Kurt Klein
who. as a U.S. Intelligence officer
rescued her from the Nazis. Their
stroy is part of a documentary,
You are Free, which received an
Oscar nomination from the
Academy of Motion Pictures in
1984.
The Israel Bonds brunch is the
11th annual event held by
members of Turnberry Isle with
Aventura residents to show their
support of Israel.
"The people who live at Aven-
tura and Turnberry have always
found a soft spot in their hearts
when it comes to supporting
Israel through the Israel Bonds
Program," noted Harry Rosen,
who with Joseph Handler acts as
the 1986 chairmen. "Our people
realize how important Israel is to
the United States and to the free
world, as well as how important it
is for us to support this country's
only trusted ally in the Mid-east.
Serving as honorary chairman is
Jack Bellock.
For reservations.
Israel Bonds office.
contact the
Eli Zborowski fright), president of the American Federate
Jewish Fighters, Camp Inmates, and Nazi Victims, talks with
Lucjan Dobroszycki. Eli and Diana Zborowski Professor */Inter-
disciplinary Holocaust Studies at Yeshiva University, at a eon-
ference on 'Sumvors of Nazism and the Reconstruct um of Jewish
Communities in the Early Post-War Years. 1945-19^/' held
Y'eshiva Unii paper on 'The Post-War Jewish Community in Poland.
1914-1948' at the seminar, which was sponsored by the Zborowski
Chair.
Vim Always Knew Success
Wiuld Taste This (iimmI.
Fill your cup lo the rim
with the lull. Itch taste ot Brim?
<

ik

i>
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Miami Technion Dinner
Scheduled For Dec. 13
Sam B. Topf, Southern Region
Chairman of the American Tech-
nion Society, announces that
reservations are now being ac-
cepted for the Greater Miami
Chapter Dinner-Dance to be held
on Saturday evening, Dec. 13, at 7
p.m. for cocktails, followed by din-
ner and the stage extravaganza.
"La Cage Aux Folles" in the
LaRonde Nightclub at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton.
The dinner committee includes
Jay E. Leshaw, president, Al
Isaacson, dinner chairman,
Robert Bakerman, Stanley
Barnett, Yehuda Ben-Horin, Mar-
shall H. Berkson, Ben Botwinick,
Gary Dix. Dr. George
Feldenkreis, Rabbi Simcha Freed-
man. Rep. Michael Friedman,
Murray M. Friedman, Allan
Fuller, Martin Gelb, Gary Gerson,
Jerrold Goodman.
Also Norman Gorson, Abraham
Grunhut, Jack Katzman, Morris
Kirsh, Jon Kislak, Shirley Knox,
Keith Kovens, Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, S. Michael Levin,
Harry A. Levy, Hank Luna, Ber-
nard Marko, Stephen Nagin,
Peggy Nye, Arthur Rosichan,
Goodwin Salkoff, Dr. Arthur
Shapiro, Sol C. Shaye, Larry
Shoot, Lou Stein, Paul Steinberg,
Sam B. Topf, Harvey Weidenfeld,
Frances Weinstein, Hy Wiener,
Walter Winshall.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard May, Mr. and Mrs.
Barton Goldberg. Mr. and Mrs. Saul Glott-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Klein, were the
I'hairmen of "Miss Liberty Welcomes the
World. the Young Presidents Club of Mount
Sinai Medical Center annual costume ball.
The Young Presidents support innovative pro-
mts at Mount Sinai which enhance the quality
of life for the people of the community.
Technion's National Women's Division
To Meet In Bal Harbour
Cristissa Art Gallery
1420 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables
NATALIA de SADA
in
"Memories ofZion"
Ceramic Sculptures

.......
I nion Israel Inst I it<
: rill

. il '
.i ting a hi eommen
30 p.m. The keynote
ech will be petitioned by
Stephen Schreier, Regional
ration.^. Vice President "f
Technii r The Instil .'
.
!-r. I its ti
i
I i Rabbi r I
Gordon will deliver thi nvocal
and Yehuda Ben Horin will be the
speaker al a noon luncheon. Horin
il a graduate of Ttvnnion and
presently employed at Mt. Sinai
Medical Center. Miami Beach.
We Make (Nutritious Delicious!
Macaroni shells from Cnef Boyaraee' are
good food thats good tasting Thats because
they re filled with vitamins minerals and
"avor from rich ripe tomatoes and enriched
wheat flour 100o preservative-free and
95c fat-free
So. if you want to give your family food
thats nutritious and delicious and what
Jewish mother doesn t serve them
Chef Boyardee' Macaroni Shells
Thank Goodness for Chef Boyardee;
I'-nny Kubel enjoys the aotisjoction of seeing new life in the
Maternity Service Unit she made possible at the Shaare Zedek
Medical Center in Jerusalem. Professor A rthur Eidelman. head
of the Department of Neonatology. holds his patient while
V'ichum Pessin, Associate Director of Shaare Zedek. observes
from the background. Kubel dedicated her facility during the
South Florida Women's Committees June tour and unU be
honored at the Shaare Zedek Jerusalem Award Dinner Dec. 11,,
"f Temple Emanu-El.
FOR SALE
300 Sllverman Shabbat &
Freestob prayer books In
good condition. Can be
purchased at a very reason
| able price._______891-5508
LIVE-IN Baby Care. Very
light housework. Full time,
5Vt daya. Private room, TV.
Salary negotiable. No
calls Sabbath.
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, November 28, 1986
Rachel Maron Visits
U.S. To Report On WLI
The Southeast Region of the American Jewish
Congress recently held its first "David Brown
Forum" at Temple Israel of Greater Miami.
The forum topic was "America At Risk: The
Constitutional Convention, Threat to Our
Civil Liberties." Seen at the event were from
left, Linda Rogers-Kingsbury, executive direc-
tor of Citizens to Protect the Constitution;
Chesterfield Smith, former president of the
American Bar Association; Elaine Bloom,
state representative; Stephen T. Maker, direc-
tor of the Clinical Program at the University
of Miami School of Law; Joyce M. Siemon, at-
torney and a member of AJCongress's Com-
mission on Law and Social Action; and
Southeast Regional President of the American
Jewish Congress, Norma A. Orovitz.
HAPPENINGS
The Center for the Fin Arts exhibition galleries will be CLOS-
ED until Dec 8 for the installation of "Hollywood Legend and
Reality" which opens to the public on Dec 9 Tickets for
Hollywood are on sale The Center An Store is open daily and
features a large selection of Holiday Gift Items including the
"Hollywood Legend and Reality" catalogue, posters and
memorabilia
Miami Heart Institute will have its Annual Auxiliary luncheon
on Wednesday. Dec 3 at 11 30 a m at the Doral on Miami
Beach The theme is "Heart to Heart" and there will be a fashion
show given by Dons Kovner Mrs Ruth Ketover is chairman of
the event. Asattng Mrs. Ketover are luncheon committee
members Mrs Paul Enfield. Mrs Jane Brown and Mrs Ben-
jamin Sabin
Temple Israel Sisterhood will sponsor a Holiday Marketplace
on Sunday. Dec 7 from 9 30 am until 4 p.m. at Temple Israel
Breakfast booth and BBQ lunch served
Mtnhagim or Mishagos? is the title of a talk by William F
Saulson for the noon meeting of the Sisterhood of Temple
/amora on Tuesday Mr Saulson is a family consultant and vice
president of the Riverside Memorial Chapels and director of its
community service Speakers Bureau
Girt Bossak. social worker and pan-time teacher, will be guest
speaker at the Dade County Medical Association Auxiliary lun-
cheon on Tuesday at 1 1 am "Laughter The Best Medicine" will
be presented at the home of Mrs Mantza Sivina. Miami Beach
Bid for Bachelors a March of Dimes fun auction providing
date packages with Miami s most eligible bachelors will be
presented at the Hyatt Regency Hotel. Wednesday Dec 3 The
theme of the event involves 3/5 of Miami's most prominent
bachelors putting together a date package" with proceeds
benefiting the March of Dimes
The Judaic Studies. Lecture Series has David Wyman. author
of "The Abandonment of the Jews" and winner of the 1984 Na-
tional Jewish Book Award, on "America and the Holocaust at 8
p m in Room 190 of the Learning Center, in a free lecture, spon-
sored by University of Miami
Sunward Women's American ORT will be having their yearly
fund raiser A murder mystery pany will be held Dec 7. at 7 07
p.m. exact at Hotel Place St Michel. Coral Gables Reservations
are in charge of Marti Benenfeld. and Elyn Hahamovitch. Chair-
women Fund Raising Committee
Jan Wilem Van Der Hoeven. spokesman of the International
Christian Embassy Jerusalem, will be a special guest speaker at
Temple Beth Sholom Friday evening, at the Sabbath Services at
815 p.m
Rachel Marom, director of the
Jerusalem Home of Women's
League for Israel arrives in the
USA the first week of December.
A former Mrs. Israel, married, the
mother of three, has devoted
herself to teaching problematic
and retarded children, as well as
extracurricular studies in the
diverse fields of public relations
and public speaking.
As director of the WLI
Jerusalem Home, she has brought
all of her innovative experience to
help in the WLI programs of
education and rehabilitation of
needy young women at the four
facilities WLI built and maintains
in Israel.
She will appear at the popular
annual Chain of Life Luncheon
Dec. 8, at the Sheraton Bal Har-
bour, to relate episodes in the
lives of young women students.
On Dec. 9, she will address na-
tional and regional officers of
WLI at Woodlands, Section 5
Clubhouse. White Hickory Circle,
giving a more detailed report. A
Bon Voyage Tea for Mrs. Marom
will be held on Dec. 11 in the
*.
The Cmtissa Art Gallery. Inc will hold an opening reception to
meet the artist. Natalia de Sada on Friday. Dec. 5 from 8 p m to
10 p m Ms de Sada. a ceramic sculptress from Venezuela, will
be presenting her ceramic sculptors entitled
Memories of /ion
Rachel Maron
Bonaventure home of Annette
Kay. Florida Regional president
of WLI.
Among those attending are Bar
bara Gurtov, Florence Bromberg
Sybil Rothbaum. Lillian Silitaky!
Nettie Wolfer. Beth Feldman.
Estelle Halpern. Regina Wermiel
'I
Hebrew Cultural Forum To Meet
"Contemporary Israeli Society
and Culture" will be the theme of
the presentation by Yitzhak
Kiryati. Israel Emissary for the
Young Judea Movement, at the
forthcoming meeting of the
Moadon Ivri on Tuesday, at 1:30
p.m.. at the Miami Public Library.
Kiryati, whose work includes
supervision and programming for
Young Judea Youth Groups
throughout Florida and Puerto
Rico, will analyze the trends in
contemporary Israeli society in his
Hebrew address to the group
The Moadon lvri-Hebrew
Cultural Forum, headed by its
president Dr. Jehuda Melber.
American Savings Presents
Anne Frank Slide Presentation
American Savings and Loan
Association has produced a slide
presentation on the life of World
War II heroine Anne Frank and is
making the show available to
organizations in the area.
The 22-minute. sound syn-
chronized presentation chronicles
the life of Anne Frank and her
family during the Nazi occupation
of Europe, from their desperate
days of hiding in an Amsterdam
attic to her death in a concentre
tion camp.
"We produced this show so we
could continue to bring Anne's
story and the story of so many
other people who lived during
World War II to the south Florida
community." said Robert Radler.
senior vice president/marketing at
American Savings. "Anne's
message of peace and hope is a
timeless one."
The photographic and narrative
portions of the show produced by
American Savings are taken from
historical photographs and Anne's
own diary. American Savings was
assisted with this project by the
Anne Frank Foundation in
Amsterdam. Holland, and the
Friends of Anne Frank in New
York, who helped compile the in-
formation for the show.
Clubs, organizations, schools
and religious groups throughout
Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties are invited to present the
slide show to their members at no
charge. Reservations currently
are being taken.
Yitzhak Rabin
Visits Scandinavia
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin began a
week-long visit to Scandinavia for
talks with government leaders
and meetings with the local
Jewish communities. He will be
visiting Denmark, Sweden and
Finland.
Donna Aybar in the marketing
department of American Savings
is in charge.
spiritual leader of Beth Raphael
Congregation, was established
more than three decades ago as a
forum for enhancing the
knowledge and love of the II
language in the Jewish communi-
ty. It sponsors a weekly Hi
Bible Study Group, an annual lun
cheon that benefits H<
language groups in the 1'nite.i
States and Israel, and a ier et
semi-monthly lectures on high
cultural level.
Serving as honorary pre
of the Moadon Ivn is I>r Josepl
Diamond, its former president for
over 10 years The lecture
and open to the public
n
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Friday, November 28. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
*
>
Miami Beach Mayor, Alex Daoud, will talk
about his impressions of Israel, its people,
neighbors and leaders, at the 12th annual
meeting of the South Florida Chapter of the
American Physicians Fellowship for
Medicine in Israel. The meeting is scheduled
far Wednesday, at Mount Sinai Medical
i 'enter. Following the organizational meeting
which is scheduled to begin at 7:80 p.m.. there
will be a social hour and refreshments, com-
pliments of Dr. and Mrs. Arkadi Rywlin,
former president of the national APF and
Director of Pathology and Laboratory Ser-
vices at Mount Sinai. Pictured above Dr.
Joseph Harris, vice president; Fred D. Hirt,
president and CEO, Mount Sinai; Dr. Isaac
Knoll, president, and Dr. Jack Lubin,
secretary.
Colony Theater Elects
New Board And Officers
t
The Colony Theater, which held
its Headliner Gala in early
November, elected new officers to
t> Board.
Named as Chairman is Alan H
Fein, previously vice-chairman.
nominating committee. He is a
member of the Dade County
Council of Arts and Sciences.
i 'hairman of the NBA subcommit-
tec of the Miami Sports and Ex
hibition Authority, and a founding
hoard member of Business
Volunteers for the Arts/Miami.
M-ml*rs of the 1986-87 Colony
Hoard of Trustees include Hilarie
B in, Mary Brennan. Melanie
'hen. Amy Dean, Dalia (Jlott-
man. Michael liolden. Seth Gor-
lon, Miguel Karpel. Neisen 0.
Kaadin, Rhoda Lebowitz. Rhoda
Levitt, Anne H. Meyer, Celeste
S'orrifl Mitchel. Doris Myers. Jean
Perwin, Mark Randle. Wendy
Kothfield. Julie Russin and Susan
tfeatfall. G. David Black is Direc-
tor of the Colony Theater. Other
fficers elected to serve are
Marilyn Schlesser. vice-chairman.
Nominating Committee; Dr.
Bruce Kreiger. Secretary, Joel
Perwin, Treasurer. Former Chair
man Alan H. Rauzm has been
named Founding Chairman.
Casting Auditions
For Li'l Abner'
Actors, singers and dancers are
invited to audition for "Li'l
Abner." a presentation of the Bet
Breira Players. Open auditions
will be held at the Bet Breira
social Hall on Sunday, Dec. 7 for
Principals from 4 to 6 p.m. and for
I norus and Dancers from 6 to 8
P-m and continue on Monday,
Dec 8 for Principals from 7:30 to
8:30 p.m. and Chorus and Dancers
from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m.
The Colony Theater, formerly a
1930*s era movie house located on
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, has
been recently renovated as South
Florida's newest medium-sized
performing arts center. The
theater will showcase local and
touring cultural groups presen-
ting dance, music and live perfor-
mance, as well as film. The Colony
Theater is a non-profit
corporation.
Problems Of Drug
And Alcohol Abuse
The problem of drug and alcohol
abuse and how the clergy are
responding to it will be the topic
on "Viewpoint," Sunday, at 5
p.m. on WPBT/Channel 2.
Joining "Viewpoint" host
Rodney Ward for a discussion of
this issue will be Father Jim Mc-
Cartney, St. Thomas University;
Rabbi Carl Klein, Hallandale
Jewish Center and Reverend
Luther Jones. Chaplain. Jackson
Memorial Hospital.
El Al And Israel Tourist Office
Offer 'Video Postcard' Israel,
Take Heart In It Air
Gives Flavor Of Israel
Plunge into antiquity with the touch of a button.
Now you can pre-tour the country with some of the oldest cities
and newest beaches, surrounded by four seas, a castle of caves
and exotic wild flowers in a visual postcard produced by El Al
Israel Airlines and the Israel Ministry of Tourism.
"Israel. Take Heart In It All" is a 14-minute VHS cassette,
available for rental or purchase, that gives the potential traveler a
taste of the diversity of Israel and gives the returning traveler a
wonderful keepsake of a memorable trip.
In a country smaller than Switzerland, Israel is a plethora of
contrasts. "Israel, Take Heart In It All" will guide you through
the bustling streets of Tel Aviv, the cobbled paths of Jaffa, the
beaches of Eilat and the port of Haifa. You'll feel the thrill of stan-
ding atop Masada and. of course, you'll experience the wonder of
Jerusalem, where you'll be awed and inspired by the Western
Wall, the last remnant of the enclosure of the Second Temple.
You can view "Israel. Take Heart In It All" free for 10 days or
you can choose to purchase this beautiful video postcard for just
$15. Just send your name, address, credit card number (American
Express, Visa or Mastercard) and expiration date to: El Al/Israel
Video, 850 Third Avenue. New York. NY 10022.
El Al Israel Airlines offers the most non-stop and direct service
from the U.S. to Israel with gateways in New York, Boston,
Chicago, Miami and Los Angeles. In addition to gateway cities,
there are El Al offices in Houston, Philadelphia and Washington,
You can get more information on what's going on in Israel by
contacting the Israel Government Tourist Office nearest you. Of-
fices are located in Chicago, Houston, Los Angeles, Miami, New
York, San Francisco and Washington, D.C.
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March 28.
"Li'l Abner" is the sixth annual
Presentation of the Bet Breira
Players.
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Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, November 28, 1986
'1
Organization News
A Chanukah skit and mini lunch will
highlight the Tuesday, Dec. 2, 11:30 a.m.
meeting of the liana Chapter of Na'amat
USA to take place in the social room of
Winston Tower, Sunny Isles.
Lillian Hoffman, president of the group and
Southeast Area program chair, said the
meeting and program are open to the public.
A brief discussion of the upcoming holiday
of Chanukah will be held at the Wednesday,
Dec. 3, 12:30 p.m. meeting of the Masada
Chapter. The session will take place in the of-
fices of the South Florida Council of Na'amat,
Miami Beach.
Bertha Liebmann, president, said
refreshments and a social hour will follow.
Liebmann has announced a week-end at the
Lido Spa from Dec. 11 through Dec. 14 and
reservations may be secured by telephoning
chairperson, Mary Salmirs.
The Henrietta Stold Chapter of
Hadaaaak. Miami Beach, will hold their
Regular Meeting on Monday, Dec. 8, at 12:30
at the Hadassah Building, Miami Beach.
The Hearietta Srold Hadaaaah Chapter of
Miami Beach, will hold their monthly Board
Meeting on Monday, noon at 541 Lincoln
Road. This meeting is open to guests.
Annual HMO Luncheon Meeting of
Stephen S. Wise Hariaaaa will be held on
Monday, at the Ocean Pavilion at 11:30 a.m.
Featured speaker will be Mrs. Jean Feinberg,
Past President of Miami Beach Region. Lun-
cheon reservations are in charge of Betty
Schaffer.
The Hannah Senesch Chapter of
Hadassah will hold their next regular
meeting at noon, Tuesday, at the Hadassah
region office.
Marts* Towers Chapter of Hadaaaah will
hold its next meeting on Monday, Dec. 8 at
12:30 p.m. at Morton Towers Auditorium.
Two members of the Killian Senior High
School Debating Team will present opposing
points of view on the subject of "Censorship '
at the next general meeting of the Naosai
Chapter of Hadassah.
The meeting will be held on Monday, Dec. 8,
at 8 p.m. at the Tamarind Apartments
Clubhouse. North Kendall Drive.
Hatikvaa HH"fk will be having a Pro-
gressive Dinner Dec. 6, at 7:30 p.m. The din-
ner starts with appetizers at the Frost's
home, followed by dinner and dessert at dif-
ferent homes.
Bea Garion Chapter of Hadiasah North
Miami, will have its Hadassah Medical
Organization Luncheon at the Harbour House
Restaurant on Tuesday. Natalie Lyons will be
guest speaker, and a musical program will
feature Donna and Mann.
Yiddish Culture Winkle will hold their
next cultural activities of the season on
Thursday, morning, Dec. 11 at 10:30 a.m. in
the Temple Ner Tamid. Dora Meisel will
speak about the Israeli author, "Yosel
Lerner. His Life and Writings." Cantor
Moshe Buryon, will render Yiddish, Hebrew
and liturgical songs. He will be accompanied
by Sally Kay. Rosa Lusky will recite several
poems.
Joseph Bemhaut, vice president, will be the
chairman.
The Florida Region of Braadeis University
National Women's Committee is honoring
Libby Strauss at a Library Trust Luncheon
on Dec. 10, at 11:30 a.m., at the Doral Hotel
and Country Club. Mrs. Strauss is the Florida
Field Service Coordinator for Brandeis
University National Women's Committee.
Biscavsc Chapter Women's American
ORT wul hold their next meeting on Thurs-
day, Dec. 4, at 1 p.m. in Morton Towers
Auditorium.
Coral Gables Chapter of Amit Women will
hold a special Chanukah luncheon meeting on
Tuesday, at noon at Temple Zamora in Coral
Gables. Special guest will be Dr. Jeffrey
Rosen who will speak on preventive medicine.
Galil Chapter of Amit Women will hold
their paid up membership luncheon on
Wednesday, at noon at the Young Israel
Synagogue in North Miami Beach. Life
members will be honored and humorist
P'Nina Lipsky will be featured.
Hadar Chapter of Amit Women will meet
on Thursday, Dec. 4 at noon at Byron Hall.
Florida Council of Amit Women will meet
on Monday. Dec. 8 at 10:30 p.m. in the Coun-
cil office. North Miami Beach.
Golda Meir Chapter of Amit Women in
Century Village East, Deerfield Beach, will
hold their meeting on Monday, Dec. 8 at noon,
at Temple Beth Israel. The chapter would like
to encourage attendance from Dade and
Broward County Chapters as their guests.
Hatikvah-Miami Beach Chapter of Amit
Women will meet on Thursday, Dec. 11 at
noon at the Kneseth Israel Social Hall in
Miami Beach.
Masada Chapter of Amit Women will hold
their meeting on Wednesday, Dec. 10 at noon
in the Broward Federal Savings and Loan in
Tamarac. Everyone is invited to partake in a
most enjoyable afternoon.
Riahona Chapter extends a warm welcome
to all members to attend their meeting on
Wednesday, Dec. 10 at 1 n.m. at American
Savings and Loan Bank, Century Village in
West Palm Beach. Refreshments will be serv-
ed and they plan a lovely afternoon.
Shalom Chapter of Amit Women will meet
on Tuesday, Dec. 9 in the social hall at 100
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach at 11:30 a.m
Moorings Chapter of Amit Women will
meet on Thuesday, at noon in the auditorium
of Moorings Towers in North Miami Beach.
A Flea Market will be sponsored by
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El of North Bay
Village on Sunday, Dec. 7, from 8 a.m. to 3
p.m. in the social hall. Ann Beckman is
chairman.
The Sisterhood of Temple Samu-El/Or
Olom is sponsoring its Annual Holiday
Bazaar on Sunday, Dec. 14, from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. in the Social Hall of the Synagogue.
The Alpha Epailon Pi Foundation will
host a tribute dinner to Harry A. "Hap" Levy
with the presentation of the Gitelson
Medallion in recognition of his service to the
Jewish Community on Wednesday, Dec. 10 at
the Doral Country Club, Miami.
The keynote speaker will be Past Supreme
Master Samuel H. Shapiro, former governor,
State of Illinois and honor initiate is Shepard
Broad. Special guest for the evening will be
George S. Toll, Executive Vice President
Emeritus.
Entertainment, Arts
Mary Martin and Carol Charming, genuine
legends in their own expansive careers, will co-star
in a comedy tailored to their enduring theatrical
lives when they open Wednesday, through Sunday,
Dec. 14 in Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright
James Kirkwood's new comedy, "Legends," as the
premiere production of producer Zev Bufman five-
play 1986-87 theatrical season at the Miami Beach
Theater of the Performing Arts.
Liggett Productions presents in concert Ronnie
Gilbert and Si Kahn. The show is part of a national
concert tour to benefit the Jewish Fund for Justice
to be held at 8 p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 7, at the
Manuel Artime Community Center. Miami.
The Gloria Luna Gallery announces the opening
of two exhibitions, Vision At Object group ex
hibiton and Cast Paper by Tom Balbo on Friday
evening, Dec. 5 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. The exhibi-
tions will run through Dec. 29.
Nunsense, the hilarious and highly acclaimed hit
of Off-Broadway, will be the second production of
the Coconut Grove Playhouse's 1986-87 30th An-
niversary Season. The show will feature an all-star
cast of Kaye Ballard, Jaye P. Morgan, Marcia
Lewis, Michaels Hughes, and Helen Baldassare
and will be directed by its author, Dan Goggin. It
previews Nov. 28 through Dec. 4 snd will run from
Dec. 5 through Jan. 4.
Barbara Gillman Gallery II, Miami, features Ray
Fisher "Hollywood Stars in Miami," an exhibit of
candid celebrity photographs taken of stars on
location in Miami. The opening reception to meet
Ray Fisher will be Thursday evening, Dec. 4 from
7 to 9 p.m.
Temple News
'Beate Klarsfeld Story':
Strong Performance By Fawcett,
But Holocaust's Terror Lacking
Sephardic Congregation of Florida, Tem-
ple Moses is holding a Bazaar on Sunday
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. There will be video
games, falafel, hot dogs, European pastries,
plants, shoes, toys, handbags, clothing and
numerous items on sale.
Admission and parking are free. The public
is invited. The temple is located at 1200 Nor-
mandy Dr., Miami Beach.
By HERBERT LUFT
HOLLYWOOD The
courageous anti-Nazi activi-
ty of Beate Klarsfeld was
brought before the
American public in dramatic
episodic fashion on Sunday.
"Nazi Hunter: The Beate
Klarsfeld Story," aired on ABC-
TV, is s better-than-average look
at the issues of the Holocaust and
the pursuit of the Nan criminals
who seek to escape justice.
Farrah Fawcett, perhaps best
known for her roles ss glamorous
women, is msrvelous as a
thoroughly believable Beate, a
German-born Protestant who
became committed to bringing
Nazi criminals to justice. She
displays broad sensitivity, and
ages convincingly.
BUT HER co-stars are weak.
Academy Award winner
Geraldine Page overacts as Itta
Halaunbrenner, who with
Klarsfeld chained herself to a
bench in protest in Bolivia. As
Serge, Tom Conti is too smiley,
especially in meeting Beate in
Paris. But the casting of
Hungarians as Germans, French
ss French and South Americans
ss Bolivians adds realism.
The movie begins with the inno-
cent 17-year-old Beate waving to
her parents as she boards a train
in Berlin for Paris in 1960. There
she meets snd falls in love with
Serge Klarsfeld, s law student
who makes her aware of the
Holocaust. The couple of course
eventually become partners in life
and in hunting Nazis.
Beate's sudden conversion to
hatred of Nazis, including the in-
difference shown by her family
is sketchily portrayed. More effec-
tively staged is Beate's first ap-
pearance on the world scene,
when she focuses attention on
Nazi leader*
THE MOVIE shows her
shouting, "Nazi, resign," at Ger-
man Chancellor Kurt Kiesinger
from the gallery of the German
legislature. She later slaps him.
Also well-played is the attempt
to kidnap a mass killer in (Cologne,
after which the Klarsfelds turn
their attention to Klaus Barbie,
who today awaits his trial for war
crimes in Lyon. France.
The movie's first half features
rapid, staccato images, but then
the portrayal of the search for
Barbie slows to a tedious and
obscure halt at times. Producer
William Kayden said it was dif-
ficult to condense 20 years of the
Klarsfelds' efforts into a con-
tinuous, comprehensive account
Also missing is Beate exposing
Kurt Waldheim's Nazi past at 1
street meeting in Vienna.
WHILE ESSENTIALLY ac
curate. "The Beate KlarsfeM
Story" lacks the terror-filled im
pact a Holocaust film ought to
have, and that many French, Rus-
sian and Dutch films do show
This partly is due to the constant
hugging and kissing by Beate and
Serge, which may provide
necessary relief for the public, but
it is a disturbing juxtaposition
with newsreel shots'from the ex
termination camps.
The drama was photographed
on location in Paris and southern
France, with Nice doubling for La
Pas, Bolivia, where Barbie was
hiding. The UN building in Paris
was to be used as the setting of
the German legislature, but 10
days before the scene was
scheduled, the German Am
bassador protested, contending
that the scene would unflattering
ly portray a German official. The
scene was filmed in s theatre.
"The Beate Klarsfeld Story''
was born in February, 1983. when
producer Kayden saw Beate
Klarsfeld interviewed about her
campaign to extradite Barbie
He set off on his own search "It
took me a full year to find Serge
and Beate Klarsfeld." he recalled.
"We finally me. in New York in
1984 and I acquired the rights to
the life story." The Klarsfelds
served as consultants.
HE FOUND a director. Michael
Lindsay-Hogg, who brought great
commitment to the project
"Even in the face of wars, avia-
tion, television and space travel."
the director said, "the 20th (en
tury will be marked throughout
history by the Holocaust.
"The quest of Serge Klarsfeld
and Beate. whose parents through
indifference shared the guilt, aims
to right as much of the wrong dur
ing the Holocaust as is possible bj
exposing and bringing to justice
Nazi war criminals."
Lindsay-Hogg sees the couple a*
"basically ordinary except that
they are fueled by their commit-
ment and that they act in an ex
traordinary way."
JTA Services
Irma Gertier, international
pretident of B'nai B'nth
Women, hat been presented
with the Anti-Defamation
League Woman of Achievement
Award. The president of tht
ltO.OOOmember Jvi$h
women 8 organization i< '-
honored by the Women's Divi-
sion of the ADL at its annunl
Women of Achievement lun
cheon in New York.


Skip A Meal/Feed Another
Wedding
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridkn Page 9-B
f
The community is being asked
to participate in a "Skip-A
Meal/Feed Another" campaign to
aid Daily Bread Food Bank in it*
ongoing work to help alleviate
hunger within the community.
Daily Bread Food Bank is a non-
profit, non-denominational
organization in South Florida
which seeks out and collects food
donations year-round and then
sorts and distributes it among
more than 300 social service agen-
cies which work directly with the
poor and needy in our area.
Sme of the local agencies serv-
ed by Daily Bread Food Bank are:
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy.
Talmudic College, Landaw
Yeshiva, Jewish Federation Hous-
ing. Jewish Community Center of
S. Florida, and Yeshiva Toras
Chaim.
Daily Bread moved into its new
quarters in August.
The primary function of Daily
Bread Food Bank is to serve as a
conduit through which food dona-
tions are collected, then sorted
and distributed to those in need.
In order to keep this pipeline flow-
ing freely with food, the Food
Bank has to engage in an appeal
to the public to attract donations
of food, money and volunteers,
which will allow it to function
effectively.
During the Thanksgiving
season, individuals and families
are asked to give up one meal and
donate what they might have
spent for the meal to help Daily
Bread Food Bank to reach the less
fortunate.
Bazaar And Cake Sale
r
I
Annual birthday bazaar and
cake sale of the South Shore
Hospital and Medical Center Aux-
iliary will be held Friday, Dec. 5.
from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. in the
auxiliary's offices on the 10th
-floor of the Brodie Pavilion of
South Shore according to Aux-
iliary Co-Presidents Helene Owen
and Ruth Roney.
Mollie Peal and Betty Uller are
reservation chairmen.
Members of the birthday bazaar
and cake sale committe include
Belle Berlin, Irene Bernstein.
Claire Brotman, Dora Cliffe,
Florence Flederman, Bea Good-
JWV 223
Meeting Set
West Miami Auxiliary No. 223,
Jewish War Veterans, will hold its
'?irT*ular me^tin *nd Annual
^Chanukah Party on Thursday,
Dec 4 at 8:15 p.m. at the home of
Thelma Potlock. Miami.
Auxiliary President, Carol Gold.
will welcome Dade County Coun-
cil President. Phyllis Shaw, on her
official visit to the Auxiliary. The
Chanukah program and grab bag
will be chaired by Cultural Chair-
man. Rose Felson.
The Auxiliary and the Post will
host a Ward Party at the Miami
V A Medical.Center. on Saturday.
Dec 6 at 7:15 p.m. Hospital Vice
President is Ruth Herman.
385 2713.
The Auxiliary and Post will hold
their Annual Tag Week from Dec.
VU to Dec. 24. Members will be
-"jHinting funds at local banks, and
4

i
Apartment stores.
Rabbi Rudin
To Speak
South Dade Jewish Community
^nter, Political Action Commit-
tee, the Community Education
^ommittee. South Dade Branch
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
"w the American Jewish Com-
""ttee present Rabbi A- James
*din discussing "The Chris
wnization of America What
the Fundamentalists Really
want on Monday, at 8 p.m. at
f#* South Dade JCC.
* RaM.i Rudin, director of Na-
tional Interreligious Affairs for
"e American Jewish Committee.
s an active participant and fre-
quent coordinator of national in-
*rrellpoU8 conferences. He is the
wthur f EvangelxcaU and Jews
*M Age ofPluralxam. is a pro-
^ent natidnal lecturer, and has
r",a regular guest on many na-
|>nal radio and TV programs, as
e" U host of his own weekly
* Jgious commentary and radio
** MOWS.
public evening a P*n to the
man, Dolores Gordon, Jay
Greenlaw. Reve Kapit. Anne
Kirschtel, Anna Kramer, Rebecca
Krawitz, Doris Lamb. Peggy
Lewis. Florence Mahler. Sharlyn
Pearlman. Ruth Rosenwasser.
Sara Rutstein, Hortense
Schwartz, Felice Schwartz, Celia
Siegel, Bea Weissman and Ber-
nice Troop.
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Robert Behren
WRUBLEBEHREN
Lori Ellyn Wruble, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Sydney D. Wruble of Miami, Florida became the
bride of Bruce Robert Behren, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Behren of Miami, Florida on Saturday,
November 1, at Doral Beach Hotel, Rabbi Michael
Eisenstat officiated.
Maid of Honor was Teri Suzanne Wruble, sister
of the bride. Attending the bride as bridesmaids
were Lisa Behren, Washington, D.C. and Julie
Behren, Miami, Florida, sisters of the groom; Lisa
Wruble Kaufman, cousin of the bride, New York
City; Brooke Siegel, Flint, Michigan, cousin of the
bride; Debbie Opler, Miami; Nancy Cohen, Aspen.
Colorado, cousin of the groom.
Henry Rapaport of Miami served as Best Man.
Ushers were Brian Daniels of Miami, Stephen
Sheldon of Daytona Beach, Florida; Gary Philip-
son, Utica, New York. Larry Harris, Miami, and
John Hepner of Myrtle Beach, South Carolina.
The bride wore a wedding gown which was
fashioned of white silk tafeta with Italian lace ap-
pliques in a leaf motif, which were re-embroidered
with clear sequins. It featured a yoke of illusion
with a high collar of the re-embroidered lace leaf.
The modified leg-of-mutton sleeves enhanced the
mermaid silhouette of the gown which flaired into
a trumpet shape and continued to form a train. The
blusher length veil fell from a headpiece of
cascading pearls. The bride carried a bouquet of
Calla Lillies.
The bride attended the University of Florida,
and is a Dental Hygienist, graduating from Miami-
Dade. The groom attended the University of
Florida, and has a Bachelor's Degree in business
from Florida International University. He is
presently a candidate for his MBA degree. The
groom is the manager of Kelly Services in Kendall.
Following a honeymoon in St. Maarten, the cou-
ple will reside in Miami.


PageJO-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. November 28, 1986
University of Miami
Celebrates 60th Year
With Concert, Convocation
CORAL GABLES The
University of Miami is turning 60
and throwing a birthday party for
the whole community.
In 1926. the University of
Miami held its first classes. To
celebrate its 60th Anniversary,
and its coming of age as one of the
nation's strongest teaching and
research universities, the Univer-
sity is hosting a gala concert and
convocation.
The concert and a video history
of the University, filled with
scenes and voices from the last 60
years in Miami. Coral Gabies and
University will be presented at 8
p.m. on Dec. 2 in the auditorium
at the City of Miami/University of
Miami James L. Knight Interna-
tional Conference Center.
The Gala Concert Extravaganza
will feature music from six
decades, played by students and
faculty from the I'M School of
Musk, one of the first schools
created at the University.
Special guest artist Bob James
will perform with the UM Concert
Jazz Band, along with four of the
University's premier performing
ensembles: The I'M Symphonic
Wind Orchestra, the UM Concert
Choir, the I'M Symphony Or-
chestra, and the I'M Jazz Vocal
Ensemble I.
Admission to the concert is by
ticket only. Tickets to the concert
are free, but reservations must be
made.
The University will hold a
special 60th Anniversary convoca-
tion Dec. 4. at 4 p.m. on the
University Green on UM's Coral
Gables campus.
Speaking will be prominent
Florida historian and I'M faculty
emeritus. Charlton W. Tebeau.
Edward T. Foote. president of the
University, and the UM's first stu-
dent Francis Houghtaling. A
reception will follow the
convocation.
National President Of JWV
Ladies Auxiliary To Visit So. Fla.
Lillian Weintraub. president of
the Department of Florida Ladies
Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans
announces, national President,
Donna S. Green, will make her of-
ficial visit to Florida, at the
Department quarterly meeting,
on Sunday, Dec. 7 at 9:30 a.m. at
the Hollywood Beach Hilton
Hotel.
Donna S. Green, a resident of
La Jolla. California, was elected
President of the National Ladies
Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans
of the U.S.A.. during the 59th an-
nual Convention at Las Vegas.
Active in religious, civic and
social programs for many years.
Mrs. Green began her volunteer
activities as a child assisting her
mother during World War II in
Chicago's USO programs. Her
volunteer activities span many
organizations including 29 years
service to JWVA which she
originally joined because of her
husband's active status in JWV.
Other volunteer activities include
Galilee Group Hadassah, Com-
munity Chest, Mothers March on
Polio, Muscular Dystrophy
Association. Women's American
ORT. B'nai B'rith, United Jewish
Appeal, Cub and Girl Scouts of
America. Parent-Teacher
Association. Parent-Teacher
Organization of Beth Abraham
Congregation. American Red
Cross. American Cancer Fund,
Donna S. Green
American Heart Fund and more.
A luncheon will follow in her
honor with theme "In Search Of."
Dr. Gene Richards, a nurse in
the US Armed Forces, in Battan,
on December 7. 1941. is also being
honored. Among the guests will
be the Department of Florida
Commander. Ed Tyler.
COMMUNITY CALENDAR
The Association of North American Israelis, PNAI,
will hold a regular meeting on Sunday, Dec. 7, at 1 p.m.
at the Miami Federation.
Goldstein Hebrew Academy Holiday Bazaar will be
held on Sunday, Dec. 7 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Academy. Featuring games, rides, food and entertain-
ment, the bazaar will host numerous vendors with holi-
day gift items, crafts, plants and books.
Federation Towers at 757 West Ave., Miami Beach, is
sponsoring a Flea Market on Wednesday from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, of Temple Ner Tamid, will
review the beat seller "Necessary Losses," by the
psychologist/author, Judith Viorst, at his annual book
review presentation for the Sisterhood. The review will
be held in the chapel of the Temple at 11 a.m. on Tues-
day and followed by a luncheon in the Sklar
Auditorium.
Ten Miami area youth are currently studying
in the Los Angeles Ckabad high school.
Yeshiva Ohr Elchonon Chabad. The large con-
tigent of students helped make up part of the 50
percent increase in the high schol department
of the west coast Chabad Yeshiva over last
year's enrollment. Students who are frieturtd
above include from left Mendy Shapin,. }'.,
Bortunk, Yossi Shapiro, Yossi Maybcr,].
Aryeh Wuench. Mendy Mayberg. Yaakm
Rubin, Mendy Katz. Mendy Weiss and Yisrot
Fellig.
Children Of The Holocaust
Survivors To Host Reception
On Monday. Dec. 8. at 8
"Thep.m.. The Children of the
Holocaust Survivors of the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center will host a recep-
tion at the Fontaine Room of the
Fontainebleau Hotel in Miami
Beach for the company of "The
Musical 'Cats' Extended
Through January '87
"Cats." Andrew Lloyd Web-
ber's runaway musical which con-
tinues to break records
throughout the world, is repeating
its track record locally with pro-
ducer Zev Bufman announcing a
two-week holdover with the ex-
clusive South Florida run now ex-
tended through Sunday, Jan. 25 at
the Miami Beach Theater of the
Performing Arts.
Reporting an unprecedented
sale of $2.5 million representing
72,000 tickets. Bufman declared
the two-week extension will make
an additional 48.000 seats
available to an extraordinarily
demanding public.
"We've never experienced
anything like it." declared Buf-
man. "This is the largest number
of tickets ever sold in the history
of Florida theater. It tops our
original 1977 eight-week run of 'A
Chorus Line' when the show was
the hottest on Broadway."
Bufman went on to report that
his theaters throughout Florida
are having an all-time banner year
breaking records wherever
positioned.
"TOPA subscriptions are up to
22,000 representing more than a
ten percent increase over last
year." said Bufman. "We also
have more than a ten percent rise
at Palm Beach's Royal Poinciana
Playhouse and more than 20 per-
cent at Fort Lauderdale's Parker
Playhouse. The same is happening
Bnei Akiva To Hold
Mini-Shabbaton
Bnei Akiva of Greater Miami
will be holding a mini-shabbaton.
Friday evening and Saturday
starting at 9 a.m.. Shabbat
parashat Chayai Sarah, at the
Young Israel of Greater Miami.
High school students from the
greater Miami area will be atten-
ding the event, organized by the
"Vaad Chevraya Bet," High
School council of Bnei Akiva. The
program's theme is "Jewish
Enemies in the 80's," discussing
assimilation in America, and ter-
rorism against Jews worldwide.
in Doth Orlando and St.
Petersburg where both theaters
are dramatically ahead of last
year."
Attributing the heavy atten-
dance response to his power-
packed star lineup as well as to
the quality of his "direct-from-
Broadway" properties, Bufman
predicted as a further example
that when individual tickets go on
sale for the Judd Hirsch-Cleavon
Little starrer. "I'm Not Rap-
paport." "we will sell out in three
days."
Tickets go on sale Sunday with
additional information available
by calling the theater box office.
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Golden Land." Members of the
cast will preview a segment of tne
show for the guests at 9 p.m.
"The Golden Land" will open at
Sunrise Musical Theatre in Fort
Lauderdale on Dec. 10 for a
special limited engagement. Win
ner of the Drama Desk Award and
unanimously proclaimed by the
press, "The Golden Land" was
created by Zalmen Mlotek and
Moishe Rosenfeld. It is a selection
of more than 40 songs and scenes
of the Jewish immigrant ex 4j|
perience beginning with the ar
rival at Ellis Island and covering
the turbulent years of the early
labor movement, the First World
War. the Yiddish Theater the
Great Depression and the arrival
in 9merica of the next wave "!
Jewish survivors after the
Holocaust.
The creators. Mlotek and
Rosenfeld. both children of
Holocaust survivor* themselvet
will be present at the rece|'


.1
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
. "And after this. Abraham buried Sarah his wife in the cave of
the.field of Machpelah before Mamre"
(Genesis 13.19).
HA YE SARAH
HAYE SARAH Sarah died at the age of 127 in Hebron, and
was buried in the Cave of Machpelah, which Abraham purchased
as a family grave yard. Anxious for Isaac to marry one of his kin-
folk rather than an idolatrous Canaanite woman, Abraham sent
his trusted servant Elieier to his former home in Mesopotamia
where his brother Nahor lived. Approaching the city, Eliezer
prayed for the success of his mission. He determined on a pro-
cedure: He would ask each girl he met, "Give me your pitcher and
let me drink": the girl who would reply, "Drink, and I will give
thy camels drink also" should be Isaac's destined bride (Genesis
Si. lit. Rebekah, daughter of Bethuel, the son of Abraham's
brother Nahor. came to the well to draw water, and responded
with the correct formula to Eliezer's request. Thanking God for
His kindness, the old family retainer presented himself to
Rebekah's family, explained his mission, and received permission
for Rebekah to accompany him back to Canaan as Isaac's prospec-
tive wife. Isaac loved Rebekah, and was consoled in her after his
mother's death. Abraham took another wife, Keturah, and she
bore him sons whom he dispatched to the east. At the age of 175
Abraham died and was buried next to Sarah in the Cave of
Machpelah.
<7he recounting of If* WMfcly Portion of the Law n .traded and baaed
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Herltaoe. edited by P Woliman-
Tsamlr. $15. publlahed by Shenoold The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane New York. NY 10038 Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume I
Dr Kliyahu Kanovsky. the first visiting professor to hold the
Ludu-ig Jesselson Chair \n Economics at Yeshiva University in
/ton York City, will be speaking during the coming weeks at
- trai major universities on the economic situation in the Mid-
dle East A widely-known and often-quoted expert on the
economies of the Middle East, Dr. Kanovsky is shitwn here with
student* in one of his undergraduate classes at Yeshiva Universi-
ty. The Jesselstm Chair was established by Salomon Inc. to honor
'hi director and former executive vice president of that firm and
chairman of I'hilipp Brothers. Inc.
PERSONALS
THE SINGLES' HAVURAH
of the South Dade Jewish
Community Center will
host a Singles' Shabbat
Dinner on Friday, Decem-
ber 5 at 8:00 p.m. at the
home of a member. There
ls no charge, but each
Participant will bring a part
of the dinner. Seating is
lirnited. for information,
reservations or directions,
call the JCC at 251-1394.
The SINGLES FOR ARMDI
chapter is a non-profit
American support group
for Israel's emergency
medical services. We are
hosting a week-end cruise
to which everyone is
invited. The date is
December I2th-15th, on
the Sunward II ship, and
the price is right. Please
call Sidney Gerstein at
932-7679 for information.
This is our major activity
for the year, and promises
to be a whopper.
Bar
Mitzvah
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Scott Reiter
SCOTT REITER
Scott Russell Reiter, son of Mr.
and Mrs. James W. Reiter will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah, on Saturday morning, Nov.
29 at Temple Judea, Coral Gables.
Rabbi Michael Eisenstat will
officiate.
Scott attends Arvida Junior
High School where he is a member
of the National Junior Honor
Society. He is an active member of
Temple Youth Group and is on the
Executive Board of Ruach. He en-
joys swimming, boating, skiing,
football and bicycling. Scott has
one brother. Adam.
He is the grandson of Mrs.
Helen Barkin of New York City
and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Reiter of
Coral Gables.
DANIEL BARASH
Daniel Barash. son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. Jeffrey Barash will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday at 10:45 a.m., at
Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach.
Rabbi Gary Glickstein will
officiate.
Daniel is a student of the Confir-
mation Class of 5749.
Rabbi Maeu A Gordon has
been appointed dinctor of
development of the Israel Coun-
cil of Young Israel Synagogues
Curiion will develop additional
support for the .,., Young Israel
brunch synagogues in Israel
and the many religious, and
stx'ial projects sponsored by the
Israel' ouneil of Young Israel.
'Religion and Secularism in
Israel' will be the subject when
Rabbi Israel Meir Lau, Chief
Rabbi of Netanya. Israel, ad-
dresses the 88th anniversary
national convention of the Or-
thodox Union of Jewish Con-
gregations of America
Thanksgiving weekend. Nov.
27-30. at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel in Baltimore. Rabbi Lau
is Netanya Chief Rabbi since
1979 and founder of the Ohel
Moshe Yeshiva there.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
5:11 p.m.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Tempi* Beth Shmuei
1700 Michigan Ave Miami Beach
53*7213-53*7214
Barry J Konovltch. Rabbi (* ffifv
Moshe Buryn Cantor \ WJ
Sergio Grobier President
Sholem Epelbaum. President.
Religious Committee
AOATH YESHURUN
102S NE Miami Garden. Orive
North Miami Beach 947 14J5
Rabbi Simcha Freedmen
Cantor Ian AJpafn Conservative
>)
Mlnyln 7:30 *.m. tSISpm
Sal. t Sun. I (.in. Siipm
Frt. p m ho Bel Ml trah
SfHomlt KU
Sal JO am Bar Milnah 8r.li Startler
TEMPLE BETH AM
SB90 N. Kendall Or.
S Miami BB7-BM7
Or. Herbert Baumgerd
Senior Rabbi
Rabbi Leonard Schoolman
fn 1:15 p.m. Meb6< Schoolman
rill apeak on -Searching lor Qod II
Martin Buber.
Sat. 1115am Rabbi Baumgard
olll apeak on "A Llttla Water From
Your Pitcher "
Bar Mltrrah Chad Lang
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue (
Miami Beach 1
Or Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yehuda Shilman. Cantor
Maurice Klein. Ritual Director
Gerald Taub. Executive Director
Kabbalai Shebbat S p.m
Sat. a.m. Youth Service honoring
u.ar. a Reams
Dr. Irving Lahrman anil preach.
Cantor Yshuda Shltman will chant
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnelree Drive. Miami Beech
532 6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schitt
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue 854-3911
Jack Rlemer, Rabbi
Robert Albert. f
Cantor
Rev. Milton Freeman,
Ritual Director
m
Mlnch ah 515pm Sal
Sat Sam.
Dally aerv Sun lam 1530pm
Mon. t Thura. 7:30 a.m. a 5.30 p.m.
Tuea.. Wad a Frt. 7:4* am t i .30 p m
Sat. am 4 Vi hr balora auneet.
BETH KODESH
Conservative
1101 S W 12 Ave
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Joseph Krteeei
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
(f)
5*6334
Sabbath Servlcea 1:45 a.m.
Shloah Seudoa. Mlncha. Sat 5 p.m
rEMPLE BETH MOSHE
222S NE 121 St.. N. Miami. FL 33161
801 5506 Conservative
Dr. Israel Jacobs. Rabbi
Dr. Joseph A. Gortlnkel. (
Rabbi Emeritus
Moshe Friedler. Cantor

Frt. I p.m
Sat 1:45 am
ar MlUvah Stephen Brooka
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 JeMereon Ave. M 8 FL 33136
Tel 538-4112
Rabbi Dr Jehuda Melber
Cantor Niaaim Benyemtm
Daily ssrvicaa lam and 7pm
Sat 1 15 a m
BET SHIRA CONGREGATION
7500 S.W. 120th Street
23B-2801 J
Rabbi David H. Auerbach V '
Cantor Stephen Freedman
Fn rwghi Family aerv 1pm
Set 130 a.m. sent.
Bar MlUvah Joahua Oreenman
TEMPLE BETH SHOL6M ^38 7231
Chase Ave a 41 at St ,....
DM LEON KMONISM. Founding Sento> Mabbl
GARY A QLICklTilN Maetx
HARRY JOLT. AuiWerv Ma***
PAUL 0 CARLAN. AeelalaM Maeei
OANToa david con vise h
Frt. ait p m Quest Speaker Jan Wiiiem Van
Der Noeven: A Chrtatian Zionist View* laraal
Sat 10:41 am Bar Mltxvah Daniel Beraah
BFTH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N Miami Beach Blvd
Or Max A Lipachiti. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown. Exec. Director
Dally Servlcea Mon Frt 7:30 am
IS 30 p.m.
Sat 25 am 1615pm
Bun. lam 1 Sp.m
Late aarvic* Fn 1 p.m
;$:
TEMPLE ISRAEL
01 Greater Miami
Miami s Ptoni Reform Congtegthon
137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell Bemal
Assistant Rabbi Rex D. Perimeter
Cantor: Rachelle F. Nelson
Cantor Emeritus:
Jacob G. Bomstein
Director ol Education
And Programming: Jack L. Sparks
Frt 1 p.m. Downtown Mabbl Mai Perimeter
"Body and Soul." Liturgy Cantor
Bachaii* F Nelaon KandaM: Rabbi Bemat:
"Who I* Winning tha War ol tha Myth*?"
Chrlatlanlty 1 Judalam In Cont**t Liturgy
Cantonal Soioiat Harvey Kaufman.
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada BlvO
Coral OablBB 667 5*357
Mlcheal B ElaaneUt. Rabbi
Fn. Worship Service 8 30 p.m.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel 534 9776
Rabbi Marvin Rose
Shoshanah Raab. Cantor
Service* Frt. 7:30 p.m
Sat 9 30am
Oneg Shabbal will lollow
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz
An Fridkis. Assoc. Rabbi (
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Sat lam Sabbath servica.
Daily Minchah Sunday Friday
1 am and 6pm
Sat 9am and SIS p.m
tH
TEMPLE NER TAMIO
7102 Cartyto Ave..
Miami Beech 33141
Rabbi Eugene LaboviU
Cantor Edward Klein
h-0833
Conservative
Oarly Sarvicaa lam and 5 30 p.m
Sal 8 45am Fn lata aarvica 8 p.m
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
ol North Miami Beech
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Miami Beach
651 1562
Yaakov Sprung Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
382 0898
Rabbi Harshel Becker witi onnoosi
Sat 9 30 a m aarvica at
Tampia Samu-EI
9353 SW 1S2Ave.
S ol N Randall Dr
TEMPLE SINAI 16801 NE 22 Ave
North Dade s Reform 0>ngvegahOn
Ralph P Kingsley. Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay Administrator
F.i 1 p.m Mabbl Kingsley w*M apeak on
t, My Birthday, arv
ol ThankaeMne.'
Qary Carter. My Birthday and tha Meaning
Set. am Bat Mitrvan Bart Amowlu
TEMPLE /ION IbMAtLlTE CENTER
8000 Miller Or Conservative
2712311 ^^.
Or Norman N Shapiro. Rabbi 'm>)
Benjamm Adler Cantor V3S-
David Rosenthal. Auxiliary Cantor
Minyan 7am Monday A Thursday
Sunday 9 a m Fn 11S p.m
Sal 9 a m Sabbath Service
Teltler Chapel


P*gel2-B The Jewish FToridlan/Friday, November 28, 1986
..::''""'
Members of the Alliance Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation went on a
"Mini-Mission" recently to Combined Jewish
Appeal Funded agencies on South Beach to see
first hand the services that are provided by
Federation '$ campaign.
Special Report:
Soviets New Written Emigration Law
Continued from Page 1-B
THE STUDENT Struggle for
Soviet J?wr\ iSSSJ) denounced
the decree in a statement as "the
most cruel form of fraud It
pointed out that "by limiting
nugrai to invitation tt n.
immediate Can tiy members living
abroad, the 1966 I'nited Nat
Internal ant 'n I
ind Politics. Rights ia wiped "lit
:n i 3S8J marked
"Thi ratified by the
USSR : ".;. clearly states that
:* free to leave
the country, including nis am
Glenn Richter. SSSJ national
coordinator said that the Soviet
ratification of the 1966 UN cove-
nant was the legal linchpin." ac-
cording to international law.
"This new written list of rules
does not contain provisions for
repatriation.' he said.
The SSSJ statement also said
that under the decree only the
closest of kin could invite family
members to emigrate, thereby
"creating a vicious circle: because
of this restriction, one cannot
leave to be the invitor for other
family members." The SSSJ also
charged that mailed invitations
frequently were "taken by the
KGB" and "never reached their
destination."
an emergency visa to visit ailing
relatives.
THE REGULATIONS, which
the Soviets claim will ease the pro-
cess, is known officially as a
Decree of the USSR Council of
Ministers. The new codification
contains an addendum of 11 provi-
sions to the Statute on Entry into
the Union >>f Soviet Socialist
Republics and Departure from the
Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics, which was approved
September 22. 1970 with 19 provi-
sions or "points."
It is stated that the new section
is added in "consideration of ap-
plication for entry" into the USSR
and for departure from the USSR
"for personal reasons." It is the
first time the Soviets officially
have recorded their rules for ap-
plication to emigrate and in turn,
grounds for rejections.
The decree states that visa ap-
plications will be considered based
on "reunification with members of
one's family, meetings with close
relatives, marriage, visiting
seriously ailing relatives, resolv-
ing inheritance issues and other
reasons." Family members are
defined as spouse, parent, child or
sibling.
DECISIONS BY emigration
authorities are to be made within
a month unless "further con-
sideration" is necessary, when the
waiting period could extend to six
months. The decre states that
denials will be explained, but no
provisions were listed entitling an
appeal of a rejection Reapplica-
ti-in is allowed six months after
denial.
The state may deny emigr
for a number of reasons: an appli-
cant's familiarity with it
if the basic rights
.%'.-! >ther Soviet
citizens are affected; unfulf.
oblig to the state or
rganisations; legal grounds for
criminal charges; conviction <>f a
crime.
Also, if false information was
given by the applicant; if the per
son abroad inviting the applicant
had violated Soviet rules upon
emigration; if during a prior trip
abroad the applicant "committed
actions violating the interests of
the state" or customs or currency
regulations; "in the interest of in-
suring the protection of social
order, health or the morals of the
population."
Honors And
Appointments
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
video productions with ties to
Jewish philanthropy have won
awards at the International Film
and TV Festival here.
"Sharansky. The Struggle Con-
tinues," a video-tape produced by
United Jewish Appeal, won a
Silver Medal in the "Fund
Raising" and Certificate of
Recognition in "Educational
(Adult)" categories.
Last week. JTA reported that a
multimedia project of the UJA-
Faderation of Jewish Philan
thropies. "Festival of Freedom."
won a gold medal in the "Motiva-
tional" category.
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) -
Frednc Mann of Philadelphia, the
first U.S. Ambassador to Bar-
bados, received the Friend of
Music Award from the American
Society of Composers. Authors
and Publishers last week
NEW YORK (JTA) Robert
Loup of Denver has been elected
national chairman of CLAL. the
National Jewish Center for Learn-
ing and Leadership, succeeding
Herschel Blumberg of Chevy
Chase. AJd.
Cemetery Plots
For Sale 2 Plots
Lakeside Memorial
Orthodox Reasonable
Ph.305-865-1012
$&
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel 261 7612
Jack Samet
Passes
Jack Samet, 86, of Miami, pass-
ed away on November 22. Mr.
Samet was a long time resident of
Miami, having come from Atlanta
in 1932. His family came to Miami
Beach in 1922. He owned and
operated a restaurant on 19th and
FTagler Street from 1935 to 1966
when he resumed his accounting
practice for a construction
company.
He is survived by his wife Rose,
daughter Barbara Samet and son
Alvin (Beatrice) Samet of Miami;
grandchildren Kristin and
Jeffrey.
Services were held. Interment
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
iKNERALLO. Amu ktarcadi*. S. at
Miami. November 19 Seme were held
GERSHON. Sol Services were held
GLICK. Delia E 89. of Bay Harbor Island*.
November 19. Funeral service* were held
in Louisville Blaaberg Chapel in charge of
arrangement*
^e^^VeJe ^
GELLER, Sadie. 76. of Worth Miami Beach
November 20 Levitt Weinitein
York. The Riverside
TRENCHER, Leo. 86. of B*> Harhor
Islands. November 19. The Riverud,
BOTWINIK. Dora L.. 89. November 22
Services were held.
COHEN. Robert. 84. of North Miami Beach
November 22 The Riverside
COHEN. Dr Alan B. 58, of Kendall
November 28. Services were held ''
REHREN. Rose. 84. of Kendall. November
21 Service* were held Interment at Ml
Nebo Cemetery
GOLDMAN, Peart, of Miami Beach
November 20 The Riverside
ZIMMERMAN Mary K Semce, held ia
Nashville
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open f e'r DrfifClosed Saftdfr-
U0 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266 2888
.'4. in .,,,,.,,(,. i,I Kd
Oak Park, Mi. hi*m. IKCI7
13131 5431622
Hebrew Memorial Chapel
of (treater Detroit
Kffirienl. Reliable. Traditional
with
Dignity and I ndersianding
, si i'| SrrvK"! I l
Your Firsi Call to U
Handd A Funeral Ai i
When a loss occurs
away from home
si m hit/, ikiitibs
FOREST PARK CHAPEL IN(
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service
Dade County
532-2(K)!J
Brnv\.irri Count)
K. |.r. v. iin-.i U\ Hwr^iil. Memorial! haprl l
New York:'-'I l'i-'.:< ffiUO Queens BIvtJ | ; Kd f n I Hill* .S ^
t


m HAVE
YOU BEEN
*> COMPARING
APPLES^ORANGE
AMONG PRE-ARRANGEMENT PLANS?
II you've shopped 16r funeral pre-arrangements.
ryou've lound there are some big differences among
"them Some package" plans look economical buf then you
read the tine print and discover the add-ons. surcharges, hidden costs
they lorgot to mention At Menorah. you'll tind the custom-designed
pre-need plan lor your pocketbook with extra value, extra attention
and no extra charges II you have a plan now. bring it in and we 11
write a Menorah Pre-Need Plan for less and give you a dozen oranges
Now isn't that a peach of an oiler?
s^K/If*1*%f\fZl h liP '321 Memonal Park Road 7 minutes west
l_y tM\s1M\JACM.AM -JL- of t.95 v,a Northlake Blvd Exit
^^ Gardens and FtincrsJ Chapels Camasary runatal Chopal Mousolaum Pra-Naad Planning-
Othi Joctrton* in North Miami aexxA Sunn Maigaf and DrtMld B* LIMITED TIME OfTEK A FREE SET OF JEWISH HOLIDAY PRINTS FOR THE FIRST 500 VBTTORS TO
MENORAH GARDENS
.
*


Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
For the Love of Steven The family of the late
Steien Euster presented an award to Anthony
Swell. MD, University of Miami Depart-
ment of Psychiatry (fourth from left), to sup-
nrrt his research on affective disorders. Also
present when the award was made were fami-
ly members Howard Euster; Steven's parents,
Elayne and Jay Euster; sister Cindy Euster
Rudin and Steven Rudin.
SBA Seeks
.1
Schwartz, PhD,
Named
Associate
R'isrmane Roth being sworn in as an attorney by Dade County
Judge William Gladstone. Roth, a Kendall resident who also pro-
udly notes that she is a wife, mother and grandmother, recently
powrf the Florida Bar exam after graduating from Nova
Vnwersity Law School. She has joined the Kendall law firm of
Licbemuin. Kobrin, Burke and Pathman as as associate.
Professional
Notes
(lerald F Richman. a partner
in the law firm of Floyd. Pearson,
Richman. Greer. Weil. Zack and
Brumbaugh of Miami. Fla.. has
been elected to the Board of
Directors of the American
Judicature Society, a national
organization for improvement of
the court*.
Founded in 1913. AJS is sup-
ported by more than 20,000 con-
cerned citizens. Through
research, educational programs,
and publications, the Society ad-
dresses concerns related to the
selection and retention of judges,
court management, and the public
understanding of the judicial
system.
A graduate of the University of
Florida and the University of
Florida School of Law, Richman is
a former president and board
member of the Florida Bar and a
former president of the Dade
County Bar Association. He has
also been a member of the Judicial
Council of Florida and a trustee of
the Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce and has received the J.
Hillis Miller Award for outstan-
ding service to the University of
Florida School of Law.
The Young Lawyers Section of
the Dade County Bar Association
will hold their monthly luncheon
noting at the Hyatt bg"^
downtown Miami on Thursday.
Nov. 20 at noon. Florida Supreme
Court Justice Raymond Ehrlich
will be the featured keynote
speaker.
David Rothenberg. PhD.
Clinical Psychologist in indepen-
fent private practice since 1949
*nd Dade County's only holder of
Diploma from the American
Boar.i of Forensic
rsyehol(lkr> American Board of
Professional Psychology, has
!*ned Gary Schwartz, PhD, as
*mor associate in his practice.
Dr Rothenberg, together with
w. Schwartz, will continue to
specialize in the field of Trial Con-
""ai*- Dr. Rothenberg is one of
*>n with designated specializaton
J" the combined areas of Litiga
1* Stategy. Jury Selection and
pol Tactics.
Ijr. Schwartz, a Graduate of the
2*5*2 of Florida and the II
5* of Technology, has
^ec.ahred in ForVnsic
rychology in Miami ^^ 1984
Both Dr Rothenberg and Dr.
"rtz currently serve aa
Ecological consultants and ex
* to the Criminal, General
Juvenile divisions of the Cir-
iE ""t Criminal and
2V Oivisiona of the County
g* the Eleventh Judicial
Poster Entries
The U.S. Small Business Ad-
ministration (SBA) is sponsoring a
nationwide poster design contest.
The winning poster will be used in
the promotion of Small Business
Week, scheduled May 10-16,1987.
The winning artist will be award-
ed $2,000 and be honored in
Washington, DC, during Small
Business Week.
The poster design should il-
lustrate and include this year's
theme. "Small Business:
America's Growth Industry." The
wording, "U.S. Small Business
Week. May 10-16. 1987" must
also appear
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Aventura Eye In-
stitute intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Dr. Michael Kanner
Sole Owner
Paul Kwitney
Attorney
12385 November 28;
December5. 12, 19.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
Utious name MARYLULO INC at
29901 S Dixie Hwy Homestead.
FL 33033 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
E. Rodnguei
V-President
12383 November 28;
December5.12.19.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name PRESIDENTIAL
CATERING SERVICE AND
BANQUET HALL at 22 Giralda
Avenue. Coral Gables. Florida
33134 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Mike Ruiz
12377 November 28;
Decembers. 12,19.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
UUous name FUSTE CONCRETE
PUMP SERVICE at 3664 NW
2nd Street/Miami. Florida 33126
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
ANGEL R. FUSTE
3664 N.W. 2nd Street
Miami. Florida S3126
12887 November 28,
r6.12,19, 1986
For the first time in its
history, the College Board in
New York, elected a communi-
ty college educator as vice
chairman. Dr. Robert H. Mc-
Cabe, President ofMiami-Dade
Community College, also
becomes the first Floridian to
hold this position of national
importance.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naaber H4-4467
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARIE BAPTISTE.
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 sdministra
tion of the estate of MARIE BAP
TISTE. deceased. File Number
86-4467. 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 per
sonal representative of the estate
is Lydie Thervil. whose address is
40 N.W 67th Street. Miami.
Florida. The name and address of
the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All persons having daims 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 challenges the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representaUve, 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:
November 28. 1986.
LYDIE THERVIL
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MARIE BAPTISTE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
FRED CHIKOVSKY, PA.
1720 Hamaon Street,
Suite 8-D
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Telephone: (306) 920-4438;
Dade (306) 9404417
12384 November 28;
December 5,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Jim Dooley Travel
at 7287 Red Road. South Miami.
Fla.. intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Travel Planners, Inc.
Marvin I. Moss
Attorney for Travel Planners. Inc.
12339 November?. 14.
21,28, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
UUous name Abraham Bakery II at
757 NE 167 Street, North Miami
Beach. Fl. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Abraham Baker. Inc.
12378 November 28;
December5. 12, 19. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie-
UUous name ORIENTE PHAR
MACY at 285 N.W 27th Avenue
Unit 4 & 5 Miami. Florida 33125
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
VEROIVON. INC.
285 N.W. 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33125
DINORAH CARBALLOSA
HARVEY D ROGERS, Esq
Attorney for VEROIVON, INC
1401 N.W. 17th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33125
12376 November 28;
December5. 12.19. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
UUous name Heg Management
Corp., d/b/a Fantasy Holiday
Travel Club at 12490 NE. 7th
Avenue, North Miami, Florida in-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Heg Management Corp.
LESLIE RATTET. President
Frank. Strelkow & Gay
502 Capital Bank Building
Attorney for Applicant
1666 Kennedy Causeway
North Bay Village. Florida 33141
12375 November 28;
December 5. 12. 19. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-M19
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DOROTHY SCHOENFELD.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of DOROTHY SCHOENFELD,
deceased. File Number 86-6619. 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 junsdic
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 28. 1986.
Personal Representative
HOWARD SCHOENFELD
419 East 57th at..
Apt. 6-D
New York. New York 10022
EDWARD SCHOENFELD
34 Oak Street
Smithtown, New York 11787
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
MICHAEL A. DRIBIN, ESQ
CYPEN. CYPEN A DRIBrN
P.O. BOX 402099
Miami Beach. FL 33140
Telephone (306) 532-3200
12S86 November 28;
December 5, 1986


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, November 28, 1986
Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
in the cntcurr court for
DADB COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FOiNnkvlMTM
fUBuN. 643578
IN RE:ESTATE OF
ESTHER D. BROWN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ESTHER D BROWN dec**..
ad. File Number 86-6706. it pen
dine in the Circuit Court for bade
County. Florida. Probate Diviaion.
the address of which is 73 W
Flatter Street. Miami. Florida
33190 The namee and addrsssss
of the personal representative and
the personal rsprssontstm's at-
torney are aet 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 daims
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.
ths 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 November 28, 1986.
Personal Representative
HOWARD TYLER
3260 S.W. 68th Court,
Miami. Florida 33166
Attorney for Personal
ttmnmttttm
Malcolm Lewis Kneale. Esq.
1341 S.W. First Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 306/642-9600
12388 November UK
December 6,1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO: 86-49611
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ANA IRIS FACCHIN,
Petitioner/Wife,
vs.
MAURO S FACCHIN.
Respondent/Husband.
TO: MAURO S. FACCHIN
Residence unknown
you 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 December 29.
1986; otherwise s default will be
entered.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: Jennis L. Russell
12381 November 28.
December5. 12. 19. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nasmser 66-6428
Division 02
FB 072774
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DORA SEGAL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of DORA SEGAL, deceased. File
Number 86-6428. is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Diviaion. the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131 The
names and addressee of the per
sonal representative and the per
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person on
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 28. 1986
Personal Representative
LYDIA KIBEL
E 8 Grant Street
Parkville, Guaynabo
Puerto Rico 00667
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HERBERT S SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO AND WEIL
1666 79th Street Causeway
Suite 608
Miami Reach. FL 33141
Telephone (306) 864 2369
BQ i November 28;
Decembers. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under *' > fic-
titious name HAPPY i-.STA
PARTY PLANNING at 8660 W
flagler Street. Suite 112B. Miami.
Florida 33144 intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dsde County.
Florida.
Euaebto Ribers
12346 November 7,14.21;
28, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious nine TROPICAL
PROCESS SERVERS at P.O. Box
146486, Coral Gables. Florida
33114. intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
DENISE ABAD
ROBERT ABAD
MELVTN J. ASHER
Attorney for Applicants
826 South Bay-shore Drive
Suite 643
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: (306) 541 2686
12336 November 7. 14.21.28. 1986
IN THE CDtCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADB COUNTY
Civil Arties Ns. 86-48696-IS
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF
CHOYCE 0. WIGGAN. wife,
and
IRVIN WIGGAN. husband
TO: IRVING WIGGAN
1716 N. Edgewood St
Philadelphia. PA 19161
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 s
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 December 29, 1986;
otherwise s default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed
for in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 12th day of November. 1986.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
12366 November 14. 21.28;
December5. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File N saber 86-4429
DivisisaM
IN RE ESTATE OF
JARED STAHL.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of JARED STAHL. deceased. File
Number 86-4629. is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person on
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 28. 1986
Personal Representative
FERN STAHL
6950 Southwest 128th Place
Miami. Florida .13183
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
PETER H LEAVY
KING. LEAVY A RABIN
6301 Sunset Drive.
Suite 203
South Miami. Florida 33143
Telephone (306) 666-6000
12379 November 28:
December T, I 9M6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case Ns. 86-50015 -PC- 18
FAMILY DIVISION
PL BAR 36801s
In re the marriage of
ALLEN PENS'ARIt
Petitioner
and
RUBY W. DENNARD
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Ruby W. Dennard.
residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dissolution of marriage
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve s 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 December 29. 1986 and
file the original with the clerk of
this court otherwise s default will
be entered against you
DATED November 19. 1986.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
12382 November 28;
December 6.12.19. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Ns. 86-48128
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE. The mamage of
FRANCOIS AUGUSTIN
Petitioner/husband
and
MARIELLE AUGUSTIN
Respondent/wife
TO MARIELLE AUGUSTIN
Residence Unknown
YOU. MARIELLE AUGUSTIN.
residence unknown, are required
to file your answer to the petition
for dissolution of mamage with
the Clerk of the above Court and
serve s copy thereof upon the peti-
tioner's attorneys. Law Office of
HERMAN COHEN A ROBERT S.
COHEN. 622 S.W. 1st. Street.
Miami. Fla. 33130. on or before
December 12. 1986. or else petition
will be confessed
Witness my hand and seal of this
Court, at Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this November 6. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
12350 November 14. 21.28.
December5. 198*
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. 86-42133 Sec.
20
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Mamage of
LEROY GEORGE.
Petitioner'Husband.
and
CLARA MARIE GEORGE.
Respondent/Wife
TO: Clara Mane George
10731 Scenic Highway
Baton Rouge, Louisiana
70807
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
Alan H Miller, Esq., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 10700
Caribbean Blvd.. Suite 317. Miami.
Florida 33189, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before December 5,
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 30th day of October. IM6
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DIANA CAMPBELL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Alan H Miller. Esq.
10700 Caribbean Blvd Suite 317
Miami, Florida SSIaw
TatsphoM io8o
Attorney for Petitioner
i.'.u 7 November 7. 14. 21.28.1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Aetioa No. 86-34187 CA 18
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
W RE:
OSCAR E. THOMPSON.
Plaintiff,
vs.
POST LOAN CO and
CHARLES E. CURRY,
a Bondsman.
Defendants
TO: POST LOAN CO.
Last Known Address
5998 N.W 7th Avenue
Miami. FL.
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Complaint to Quiet Title has been
filed against you and you are re-
quired to served a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
STANLEY M NEWMARK. at-
torney for petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 9400 South Dadeland
Boulevard. Suite 300. Miami. FL
33166. and file the original with
the cierk of the above styled court
on or before December 12. 1986.
otherwise 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
eecutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 4 day of November. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Victor M Borraro
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STANLEY M NEWMARK.
ESQUIRE
9400 S Dadeland Blvd.
Suite 300
Miami. FL 33156
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: (306) 666-9775
12346 November 7. 14. 21.
28. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(ProoertTl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
(ivil Aetioa No. 86-46248 (2(1
AMERICAN BRIESS CORPORA
TION AND CEREAL PRO
DUCTS CORPORATION.
Plaintiffs.
vs.
CERVECERIA REGIONAL.
C.A..
Defendant
ACTION FOR DAMAGES AND
ATTACHMENT OF PROPERTY
WITHIN THE JURISDICTION
OF THE COURT
TO: CERVECERIA
REGIONAL. C A
Avenida 17
Nr 112113
Los Hatieos
4001 Mancaibo.
Venexuela
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an Action for
Damages and Attachment of Pro-
perty within the Jurisdiction of the
Court to wit: Three Hundred
Twenty One Thousand Six Hun
dred Eighty Five and 28/100
($321.68628) US Dollars owned
by Cervecena C A., in an account
in the possession of Bankers Trust
International. 1 Biscaynr Tower.
Suite 2300. Miami. Florida, has
been filed against you snd you are
required to serve s copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
Silver and Suver attorney for the
Plaintiff, whose address n 160
S.E. 2nd Avenue. Suite 1326.
Miami. Florida 33131. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December 12. 1986. otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint
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 4 day of November, 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Victor M. Borrero
As Deputy Clerk
Ira S Silver
Attorney for Plaintiff
150 S.E. 2nd Avenue
Suite 1326
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone (305) 374 4888
12348
November 7. 14. 21. 28. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVK r
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-48323 (23)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF
JACOB GOLDMAN
Husband/Petitioner
and
LUZ MARIA GOLDMAN
Wife/Respondent
TO: Lux Maria Goldman
621 NW 190 Street
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dsssohition of Mamage has been
fflsd against you and you are
required to serve s copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
MICHAEL P CHASE, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
16924 N.E. 19th Ave. North
Miami Bench. Florida 33162. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
December 12. 1986. otherwise a
default will be entered against vou
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 7th day of November. 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By JENNIS L RUSSELL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL P CHASE
16924 N.E. 19th Ave
North Miami Beach. FL 3316:;
Attorney for Petitioner
12366 November 14,21
Decemher5. 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. 86-4(749
ACTION FOR DISSOL1 TION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marnag.'of
SCOTT GRANT.
Petitioner II usband.
and
LISA MARIE GRANT
Responden t/W ife
TO LISA MARIE GRANT
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HER E B V
NOTIFIED that an act)
Dissolution of Marriage has beet
filed against you and you in
quired to sen r I a spy of irwnl
ten defenses, if any. t.
J Whitman. Esquire, atti n
Petitioner, whose addr.
North Kendall Drivs Suit. 200
Miami. Flon.ia. and fik
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or l I
December 5, 1986, others
default will be entered against]
for the relief demandeo a the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall If pul
once each week for foul
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and thl M al
of said court at Miami Florida <>n
this 29 day of October. 19*6
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By JENNIS I. RUSSELL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
Irving J Whitman. Esquire
10651 North Kendall Drivl
Suite 200
Miami. Florida 33176
Attorney for Petitioner
IStta November?, 14 Zl
28. 1KS6
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME ST ATI To
STATE OF FLORIDA
SS
COUNTY OF DADE
The undersigned, under .th.
says: It is the intention of i
undersigned to engage in a
business enterprise under"*
fictitious nsme of M B K
Industries snd MB R located at
4600 NW 128th Street Roa
Locka. FL 33054 in the I '
Miami. Dade County. Florida
Those interested in j
enterprise, and the extent of the
interest of each, is as follow -
MB R Industries. Inc
100 percent
12354 November 14.-.
December' *



'

m
Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
Friday, November 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Artie* No. M-480M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
SYLVIA LEVINE
HAROLD LEVINE
T.) HAROLD LEVINE
Residence Unknown
VOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
!>.,.lution of Marriage has ben
filed against you and you are re-
tired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any. to it on JOY
H \RKAN, attorney for Petitioner,
trh m address is 2020 N.E. 163rd
Street North Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 12. 1986.
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand
ad m the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
.nee each week for four con-
-.,-utivc weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
if ,,-ud court at Miami, Florida on
6 lay of November. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By S. BOBES
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
12362 November 14.21 28;
December 5. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
il the undersigned, desinng 10
gaga in business under the Ik
name GALE HI A IVOR at
121 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
la SS1S9 intends to n
ime with the Clark of the
Court of I>ade County,
u
GOLDTIME CORP
KY I) FRIEDMAN ( ,
v >mej fur OtHiir"* Corp
. -poration
Novambi
December.'.. 12,19.1 '
IN THE CIRCUIT* 01 RT OF
I HE F.I.EVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN ANI FOR
IUDE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
I ase No. 85-43951 l( A 27)
NOTICE Of AtTION
VGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
VND LOAN A8S0CIATI0I
Ml
ted States Corporation
5TIN DOMINGUEZ and
\KMKN DOMINGUEZ. his
I Vfendant*.
II AGUSTIN DOMINGUEZ and
1 ARMEN DOMINGUEZ. his wife
lenei unknown, if they are liv
if they are dead, to all par-
tie* claiming interest by. through.
or against the said
IGUSTIN DOMINGUEZ and
i ARMEN DOMINGUEZ. and all
her parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest in
property herein described
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that an
acuon to foreclose a mortgage on
fi 'I lowing described property in
Dad* Counts;, Florida:
Unit 4 4 A, of WEST
'.ABLES ESTATES CON
DOMINIUM NO 44, accor
bnf to the Declaration of
1 Tidominium thereof, as
recorded in Official Record.,
Book 9877. at Page 85;*. of
the Public Records of Dade
'>. Honda
ri filed again-' you ami >"ii
in required to serve a eon of
* ntten defenses, if any to ft
Keith. Mack, Lewis and &
Plaintiff's attorney I,
address is 111 N.E. 1st
Miami. Florida HUB, OB
bfj 19 MS, and
nginal with the Ck
III either I-
"
' -r. otherwise, a default
entered an ir the
led in the
NESS n > taal of
.4 day of
oar, 1986.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By Diana Campbell
Deputy Clerk
12864 November 21. 28.
December 5. 12, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Caae No. 86-32589 CA 30
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS-
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
MIAMI,
a United States Corporation,
Plaintiff.
vs
JOSE RAMON ARNAIZ. et al.
Defendanta.
TO: JOSE RAMON ARNAIZ and
LUIS AGUILERA LAFFAYA
Residence unknown, if they are liv-
ing or if they are dead, to all par-
ties claiming interest by, through.
under or against the said JOSE
RAMON ARNAIZ and LUIS
AGUILERA LAFFAYA and all
other parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest in
the property herein described.
YOU ARK NOTIFIED, that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following descnbed property in
Dade County. Flonda:
Condominium Parcel
LANAI 2. in ARLEN KING
COLE CONDOMINIUM, ac
cording to the Declaration of
Condominium thereof.
r>-.-orded January 16, 1974. in
Official Records Book 8566.
at Page 940. of the Public
Recorda of Dmde County.
Florida, as amended,
together with all ap-
purtenances thereto, in
eluding an undivided interest
in the common elements of
said Condominium as set
forth in the Declaration,
together with the parking
spare assigned to said unit
has lieen filed against you and you
.ire required to serve a copy 4
your written defenses, if an |
on Keith Mark Lewd and &
Allison. Plaintiff's attorney.,
whose address i- 111 N K 1st
Street, Miami. Florida 88182, Oil
or before December 19, 1806, and
file the original with the Clerk of
tin. Court either before sendee on
Plaintiffs attorneys or immediate
l\ thereafter, otherwise, a ik-fault
will !' entered against l for the
lemanded in the Complaint
WITNESS my hand and seal of
thi, C.Kirt on the 18 day of
November I '-
RICHARD P BRINKER
the Court
By 11
De|
21, 28;
,-,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nesaber 86-6445
Divieioe 01
FB 072774
IN RE ESTATE OF
JULIET FRACKMAN
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of JULIET FRACKMAN,
deceased, File Number 86-6446. is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the addreas of which is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Flonda 33130 The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below
All interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THEE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION QF
THIS NOTICE ID 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
lunsdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OB
JECTIONS NOT So FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
iiegun on November II I '"
Personal Representative
JULIAN E NEWBAUER
1800 N E '!" s' Apt 1808
\ rth Miami Florida 88181
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HERBERT S SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO AND WEIL
1666 79th St Caerj Mo MM
Miami Beach. FL 33141
Telephone: (305) 864 2369
UiTI November 21. 28. 198f
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-24t6
Division 03
IN RE:ESTATE OF
FAY GINSBERG.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of FAY GINSBERG, deceased.
File Number 86 2496, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County.
Flonda. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. FL 33130. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person on
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 21. 1986.
Personal Representative:
MICHAEL RICHARD BLUM
1965 Silver Bell Road
Eagen, MN 55122
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SAMUEL I LEFF
LEFF PESETSKY & ZACK. P.A.
1367 N.E 162 Street
North Miami Beach. FL 33162
Telephone: (305) 945-7501
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-48649 FC26
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
KKKY COLEY,
Petitioner
and
DE ETTA COLEY,
Respondent
TO: DE ETTA COLE1
1081 N \ .
Portland. Oregon 91
VOU ARK HER E K Y
NOTIFIED thai .i petition for
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
has been filed and commenced in
this .-our- ire required to
serve .< eopj >1 four written
defense- if any. to it on USHER
BRYN ESQ. attornaj for Pen
Honor, whose addresa is 480 Lm
COtn Road Suite 809 Miami Beach.
FL 33139 and file the onginal with
the clerk of the abo\e styled court
on or before December 10, 1986.
Otherwise a default will entered
against you for the relief prayed
for in the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Flonda on
this 13 day of November. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DIANA CAMPBELL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
USHER BRYN. ESQ
420 Lincoln Road Suite 309
Miami Beach. FL 33139
(Phone) (309) 532 1155
12359 November 21. 28;
December. 5. 12. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring tc
engage in business under the fie
titious name Software Solutions at
8860 S.W. 123rd Ct Apt K 103.
Miami. Flonda 33186 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty. Flonda
Steve Connor
Micheal A Frank
Attorney for Software Solutions
12868 November 81,88;
December.^. 12. 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. 86-48115
FAMILY DIVISION 23
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CRISTINA C. ALVAREZ,
Petitioner
and
LUIS M. ACEITUNO
TO: LUIS M. ACEITUNO
Ave. Principal San Luis
Qta. La Aceitunera
Caracas. Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in this
court and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses, if
any. to it on MARC
POSTELNEK. ESQ.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose addreas is 407
Lincoln Road, Suite 10-B. Miami
Beach. FL 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December 29. 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 consecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida, on
this 18th day of November. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dede County, Flonda
By DIANA CAMPBELL
As Deputy Clerk
MARC POSTELNEK. ESQ
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 10-B
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Telephone: (305) 538-7210
Attorney for Petitioner
12370 November 21. 28;
December 5. 12, 1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Caae No. 86-48949 07
IN RE The Marriage of
JACQUELINE JORDAN
Petitioner
and
LORENZO LEE JORDAN
Respondent
T<> LORENZO LEE JORDAN
Residence unknown, you
if your drawer to the
Petition f"r Dissolution of M:ir
ipon GEORGE NICHOLAS,
Attorney, S12 Northweal 12th
Vs.- Mian Fl >rida 33136 and
file original with Court Clert i i
before December 19 1986; other
* i'ii ,i default will be entered
Novembei
RICHARD BRINKER
BY T CASAMAYOR
13880 \ member 21,88:
Decembers 12. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FKTITloI 8 N \MF. LAW
NOTICI IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the und
engage in I
trbous name (jl EEN Ol MEATS
.it 47o.. n \\ 27 Avenue, Miami.
d.i, i oui PI i la 38142 in
lends to H I name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Florida
Facundo I1 Gonzalez
12362 November 21.28;
December 5, 12. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naaiber 86 4S04
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CEL1A FINKELSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of CELIA FINKELSTEIN,
deceased, File Number 86-4504. is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the addreas 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 this notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will.
the qualifications of the personal
representative venue, or junsdie
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TION8 NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of thai Notice has
begun : n >.. mber tl, 18B8
personal Representative
SHIRI El MARBLESTONI
Walnut lane
MariiMiH New York 11080
Attornaj for Personal
Representative
NELSON C KESHEN ESQ
8905 Southwest HTth Avenue.
Suite BOB
Miami. Flonda 33176
Telephone (3051 595 1538
12372 November 21. 28. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-6247
Dmaion 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LEWIS I SERBIN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARJE. HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the administra-
tion of the estate of LEWIS I.
SERBIN, deceased. File Number
86-6247(03), is pending in the Cir
cuit Court for Dade County,
Flonda. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler.
Street. Miami, Flonda 33131. The
personal representative of the
estate is JANETH SERBIN,
whose address is c/o Kathleen
Markey. 1428 Bnckell Ave.. Suite
700 Miami. FL 33131. 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 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
junsdiction 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
N .vember 21. 1986
JANETH SERBIN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LEWIS I SERBIN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Kathleen Markey
1428 Bnckell Avenue. Suite 700
Miami, Flonda 33131
Telephone: (306) 371 9041
12371 November 21. 28, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name AMPAC PROPER
TIES at 4906 SW 8th Street. Coral
Gables. FL 33134 intend to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty. Florida.
PASTOR DE LA TEJERA
RENE MONTEAGUDO. JR
ERNESTO GUERRA
DAVID BLANCO
JORGE L BLANCO
FRANK D CABEZA
MKLYIN I ASHER
Attorney for Applicants
1 825 South Bay shore Dnve
Suite 543
Miami. Fl. SS1S1
Tel 541 861
18868 Novaanbar21.88;
December 5. 12. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOI S NAME LA*
NOTICE is HEREB1 GH EN
nnR to
engagi
El i I \'. U
Miami Florida.

Circuit
Court Hint) Florida
M Ilia Julia Smith,
Treasurer
18867 mber 21.28;
Decembers. 12.1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 86-26552 CA-15
NOTICE OF ACTION
002481
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK,
AS TRUSTEE FOR THE
HOUSING FINANCE
AUTHORITY OF DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA. UNDER A
TRUST INDENTURE DATED
AS OF SEPTEMBER 1. 1983.
Plaintiff
vs.
MIGDALIA PEREZ, et al.,
Defendants.
TO: MIGDALIA PEREZ
Residence Unknown
If alive, and if dead, all
parties claiming interest by,
through, under or against
MIGDALIA PEREZ, and all
parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or
interest in the property
herein descnbed.
You are hereby notified that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following property in DADE
County, Florida:
Unit 4. CONQUISTADOR
PARK CONDOMINIUM
PHASE I. according to the
Declaration of Condominium
thereof, as recorded in
Official Records Book 11963,
Page 496. of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Flonda
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Sheppard Faber. Attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address is Suite
214. 1570 Madruga Avenue. Coral
Gables, Flonda 33146. on or before
December 5. 1986. and file the
onginal with the clerk of this court
either before service on Plaintiffs
attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court this 31st day of
October. 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By VICTOR M BORRERO
As Deputy dark
12341 November 7. 14.21.88, 1986
IN THE CIRC I IT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTS FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
Divis:
CASE No. 85-4 w,1 (CA 10)
NOTICE OF ACTION
PI AGLERFEDE SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASS [TON
OF MIAMI,
a United State- C >.ration.
Plaintiff
vs
AGUSTIN DOMINi;: FZ and
CARMEN DOMINGUEZ.
his wife.
Defendants
TO: AGUSTIN DOMINGUEZ
and CARMEN DOMINGUEZ,
his wrife. Residence unknown, if
they are living or if they are
dead, to all parties claiming in
terest by, through, under or
against the said AGUSTIN
DOMINGUEZ and CARMEN
DOMINGUEZ. and all other
parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest
in the property herein
described.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following descril>ed property in
Dade County, Flonda.
Unit 4 4 B. of vVEST
GABLES ESTATES CON-
DOMINIUM NO 4/4. accor-
ding to the Declaration of
Condominium thereof, as
recorded in Official Records
Book 9877, at Page 859. of
the Public Records of Dade
County, Flonda
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses if any, to it
>n Keith. Mack. Lewis and Allison.
Plaintiff- attorney whose ad
dres- is 111 N.E 1st Street.
Miami. Florida 88182 >n or before
December 6, 1886 md file the
onginal with thl rl of this
cither baft) service on
Plaint immediate
lefault
vol. f,,r the
1 omplaint
WITNESS
:irt on the 29 day of Oc-
tober
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of tin l oiirt
B) VICTOR M BORRERO
Deputy Clerk
12333 November 7, 14. 21;
28. 1986


t Mgw io-p x ue jwwian r lorKuaror noay, iNovemoer ', liHMi
Announcing the Opening of
THE GARDENS AT MOUNT NEBO
Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery
Nowhere is the Jewish concept of life eternal expressed with more
dignity love and beauty than in Mount Nebo. Lush landscaping.
combined with more than 50 years of devoted care, creates
at Mount Nebo a lasting tribute to loved ones in the highest
tradition of Judaism. This tradition is continued in the Gardens.
Mount Nebos latest expansion.
i


*T'-

Wi-
SPECIAL PRE-OPENINC PRICE OFFERINGS
FOR A LIMITED TIME. VISIT OR CALL US AT:
261-7G12
MOUNT NEBO
Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.w. 3rd Street. Miami. FL 33126
L^_


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