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:
AA00010090:03018

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


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Full Text
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement... Special Insert
dfewish Flo]fidlaL]ni
Vol. 59 No. 49
Miami Friday. December 5.1986
50 Cents
Alleged war criminal John Demjanjuk told a
Jerusalem court at the opening of his trial last responsible
week that he was not the sadistic Nazi guard thousands
AP/Wide Work! Photo
death of hundreds of
I for the death of
of Jews in World War II.
Demjanjuk's Lawyer:
You Absolutely Have the Wrong Man
By GIL SEDAN
IERUSALEM (JTA) -
[The trial of alleged Nazi war
I criminal John Demjanjuk
I was formally opened in
Jerusalem District Court
last Wednesday (Nov. 26)
land, after a 40 minute near-
ling, was adjourned until
Van. 19.
The I'krainian-bom former resi-
lient of Cleveland. Ohio is charged
nth responsibility for the deaths
of tens of thousands of Jews and
others at the Treblinka death
camp during World War II where
he is alleged to have served as a
guard, known to inmates as "Ivan
the Terrible," because of his un-
mitigated brutality. According to
the charges, he personally
operated the gas chambers.
AT THE hearing, Demjanjuk
and his American lawyer. Mark
O'Connor, repeated the defense
contention of mistaken identity.
"I am not Ivan the Terrible whom
they want to hang." a visibly ner-
vous Demjanjuk told the court.
The official charges against the
accused are war crimes, crimes
against humanity and crimes
against persecuted people. Asked
how his client pleaded, O'Connor
said "We cannot deny that such
terrible things were done in the
camps, and we would therefore be
Continued on Page 8-A
Peres: We
Know Nothing
Of Contra Aid
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel confirmed last
(Wednesday, Nov. 26) week
that it supplied $12 million
of U.S. arms to Iran "in
response to an American re-
quest," but emphatically
denied knowing that any of
the funds paid by Iran were
transferred to the Contras,
the Nicaraguan rebel force
supported by the Reagan
Administration in their at-
tempt to overthrow the San-
dinista government of
Nicaragua.
Israel's policy and the need to
keep it secret from Knesset
members was vigorously defended
by Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres in a
lengthy statement to a Knesset
angered and dismayed by the
government's clandestine actions.
ISRAELS OFFICIAL
acknowledgement contained in a
statement released here, shortly
after midnight last Wednesday,
local time, differed in several par-
ticulars from the statements made
several hours earlier by U.S. At-
torney General Edwin Meese at a
White House press conference.
Meese said that some $10-$30
million of the money Iran paid for
arms received from the U.S. were
deposited by "representatives of
Israel" in Swiss bank accounts set
up by the Contras. He said the
money was the amount Iran paid
Continued on Page 14-A
Dodd
Says
There'll Be
No Pillorying
Of Israel
Israel Connection 2-A
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Sen. Christopher Dodd (D.,
Conn.) vowed last week to
fight any attempt to make
Israel "a scapegoat" in the
growing uproar in
Washington over the Iran
arms aitair.
"I will not allow the State of
Israel to become a scapegoat in
this crisis." Dodd told more than
800 participants, many of whom
are Holocaust survivors, at the
Israel Bonds International
Holocaust Survivors Tribute Din-
ner at the Pierre Hotel here.
DODD SAID that Israel is the
United States' best ally 'not only
in the Middle East but anywhere
in the world."
Elie Wiesel. Nobel Peace
Continued on Page 15-A
Klarsfeld Vows
I'll Quit Nazi-Hunt
If Waldheim Quits
Bj SUSAN BIRNBAl'M
NEW YORK (JTA i
peate Klarsfeld said she will
searching for Nazi war
Criminals if Kurt Waldheim
Ml resign as President of
ria
ifeld matli' that offer of
City last week at a meeting
World Jewish Congress
onoring her for her long-time
rk of pursuing Nazis around
'" world who have gone un-
' -hed. and following the debut
; it Sunday night (Nov. 23) of the
television film about her.
"I will give tip my work
Nazi-hunter if I will oblige
Waldheim to resign as President
of Austria." she Mid. "Perhaps
the Austnans one daj w-ill unders-
tand it's u embarrassment" to
Iiav B man with documented
Nazi past as titular head of their
nation.
KLARSFELD GAVE full
credit to the WJCongress for its
research into Waldheim's past
and its exposure of the former
United Nations Secretary
Continued on Page 7-A
1
Ahmed Hasi. 35. sits in the defendant's box in
a Berlin courtroom last week where pro-
secutors said they had proven that Syria aided
the terrorist bombing in West Berlin and ask-
ed for stiff sentences for Hasi and co-defendant
Farouk Salameh. The two were convicted for
attempted murder and arms violations in the
Mar. 29 bombing attack against th* West
Berlin Arab Friendship Society. (See story
Page 2-A). AP/Wide World Photo


rage z-a rne jewian loricnan/r nday. December 5, 198b

i
7
How U.S.-lran Arms Dealings Worked
Pat Lyons for AP'Wide World Photo
Meese III in his White House briefing last
Tuesday (Not: 25).
Chart shows how money and arms changed
hands between the United States, Iran and
Israel as outlined by Attorney General Edwin
Meese Tells
How Israel Was Tied to Arms Flow
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Some $10-$30 million of
the money Iran paid for
arms received from the
United States were
deposited by "represen-
tatives of Israel" in Swiss
bank accounts set up by the
Contras, the forces fighting
the Sandinista government
in Nicaragua, Attorney
General Edwin Meese
revealed last week.
Meese said the money was the
amount Iran paid over the $12
million cost of the weapons which
were transferred from the
Department of Defense.
HIS REVELATION was made
at the White House after Presi-
dent Reagan announced that Vice
Admiral John Poindexter. his Na-
tional Security Adviser, asked
that he be allowed to return to the
Navy and that Marine Corps Lt.
Col. Oliver North has been fired
from the National Security Coun
cil staff.
Meese said that North, who in
involved in the secret negotiations
with Iran, knew of the funds
transfer from the beginning and
that Poindexter knew of it
"generally" but not its details.
The President did not know
Central Consistory Protests
Jewish Group's Ties to WJC
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Central Consistory, which
administers and represents
most synagogues in France,
has temporarily withdrawn
from the Representative
Council of Major French
rOPENINGDEC. 14'
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Ocaw it Ton St MimI toadt
S4SS0N HOTEL
Jewish Organizations
(CRIF) to protest the lat-
ter's recent affiliation with
the World Jewish Congress.
The Consistory was sharply
critical of the WJC's cam-
paign to expose the Nazi
past of Austrian President
Kurt Waldheim which, it
maintains, only assured
Waldheim's election.
The Waldheim affair was cited
by the Consistory as one example
of what it sees as the WJC's
tendency to act and claim to sepak
on behalf of world Jewry on major
issues without prior consultation
with the various Jewish com-
munities it purports to represent.
The Consistory charged that the
current WJC president. Edgar
Bronfman, and the late Nahum
Goldmann. former president of
the WJC. were both guilty of this
practice.
The Consistory, France's
Jewish religious organization, is
one of the three main constituents
of CRIF The others are the FSJU
(Fonds Social Juif Unifie). which
runs the I'm ted Jewish Appeal
campaigns ai.d is reponsible for
social and cultural activities, and
the French Zionist Movement
CRIF joined the WJC last spring
to create the European Jewish
Congress, which has been headed
since.Oct. 1 by CRIF President
Theo Klein The campaign against
Waldheim was launched by the
W.IC's New York office
anything about it until he was in-
formed by Meese. according to the
Attorney General. He said it was
discovered when the Justice
Department went over the
documents of the Iranian negotia
tions and found some
discrepancies.
HE SAID no other U.S. official
knew about the fund transfer,
although Robert McFarland. the
former National Security Adviser
who conducted the secret negotia
tions with Iran, found out about it
last spring-
He said the negotiations on the
OOSt of the arms were conducted
by representatives >f Israel and
Iran with bo Americana present.
During the course f his brief
ing, Meese confirmed for the first
timepublicly Isrse ipartii
in the negotiations with Iran He
Mid the negotiation.- wen- tug
geetad by Israel and all the
shipments in which the United
States was involved were made
through Israel.'' He maintained
this did not violate any U.S. law
Meese said Israel made two
shipments of arms to Iran on its
own. one in August or September,
1985 and one in November. 1985
The second shipment was sent
back by Iran The U.S. "condon
ed' both shipments after the fact.
Meese said.
REAGAN STRESSED that, as
he has repeatedly said. "I believe
our policy goals toward Iran were
well-founded. However, the infor
mat ion brought to my attention
yesterday (Nov. 22) convinced me
that in one aspect, implementa-
tion of that policy was seriously
flawed."
The President left before Meese
explained what the flaw was. The
Attorney General said that the
transfer of funds took place this
year before the current fiscal year
began Oct. 1 at a time when Con-
gress had not authorized any
funds for the Contras to be used
for military supplies. Meese said
his investigation is continuing as
to whether any laws were
violated.
Reagan also said he planned to
appoint a special review board to
study the role and procedures of
the National Security Council. No
successor to Poindexter has been
named. His deputy, H. Alton
Keele. will serve as acting direc
tor of the National Security
Council
m u mi m u mi m taaai
Bonn Expels Five Syrians,
Berlin Judge Sentences Two
BONN (JTA) The West
German government last Thurs-
day. (Nov. 27). ordered the expul-
sion of five Syrian diplomats,
froze economic aid to Syria and
said that its Ambassador's post in
Damascus will remain vacant. The
sanctions remained short,
however, of an outright break in
diplomatic relations.
A government spokesman,
Friedhelm Ost, said the court's
findings in the trial of two Palesti-
nians sentenced last Wednesday
for bombing the German-Arab
Friendship Society in West Berlin
i last March clearly indicated that
Syria had "violated the basic rules
governing relations between
states."
A U.S. spokesman for the
American, British and French
commanders who nominally exer-
cise occupation authority over the
western part of the divided city
said that an unspecified number of
Syrians stationed in East Berlin
will be banned from the western
part of the city.
A West Berlin judge last
Wednesday sentenced Ahmed
Hasi, 35, to 14 years' imprison-
ment, and Farouk Salameh. 40,
received a 13-year sentence. Hasi
is the brother of Nezar Hindawi
who was convicted in a London
court in October and sentenced u>
45 years in prison for attempting
to smuggle explosives aboard an
El Al airliner at Heathrow Air
port last April 17.
Presiding Judge Hans Joachirr
Heinze issued a warrant for the
arrest of Haythem Saed, a senior
Syrian Air Force intelligence of
ficer. after finding evidence of
Syrian complicity in the bomhmn
The evidence was based on the
pre-trial confessions of the two
defendants. Saed, also known as
Abu Ahmed, was implicated at
Hindawi's trial. The Syrian con-
nection with the attempt to blow
up the Israeli airliner led Britaii
to break diplomatic relations with
Syria.
The West German governmen*
in an official statement last Thurs
day called on Syria "to prove
verbal condemnation of interaa
tional terrorism by cont-
acts." It also called on Damai
"to stop its support to group-
individuals involved in terrorist
attacks."
Deputy Foreign Minister
Juergen Moelleman said :ha:
West Germany will not sever
diplomatic relations with
Damascus "as diplomatic rek
tions exist to help solve problem*
between nations."
Montreal High on List
Of Anti-Semitic Voters
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) -
Anti-Semitic sentiments are
more prevalent in Quebec
province, and in its largest
city. Montreal, than
elaewhert in Canada, actor
ding to a survey by B'nai
B'rith. The lowest incidence
is in British Columbia.
The B'nai B'nth 1988 Review.
just published, reported that from
1988 b 1986, u avenge of 22 4
percent of Montr, i felt
.lew- have tc> much power, eon
pared to 1" percent in Toronto
E percent in Vancouver.
IN MONTREAL. 14.8 para
of respondents to a poll said they
would not vote for a Jew com
pared to 7.1 percent in Toronto
and 4 "> percent in Vancouver On
a province wide basis. 19.6 per-
cent of Quebec citizens wool
vote for a Jewish candidate Thi
percentage was 7 1 in On tar:
only 2 percent in Bril
Columbia.
Although there r.as been a
decline in anti-Semitic inn l<
nationwide. 16 J percent of i
dians in 19K.r> thought .lew -
too much power conpan d
percent in 1984 and IS 5 percent
m 1988
Prof H. Taylor Bucknei
cardie University in M i
who analyzed the : lata
conference that
tact between Fram
Quebecen
munity" explains the greatei
prevalence of arm Semitic il
titudes in the province
Bl'CKNEK suggested tl
tributing factors were Quetx
history and the teachings '
Catholic Church
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian/Fnday. December 5. 1986
Nation Wants Reagan To Come Clean
The nation is bending backward not to ex-
Srience another Watergate and another
iled presidency. They want President
Reagan to own up to his role in the scandal,
to clean house and to get on with America" s
affairs. Mr. Reagan has such an overwhelm-
ing margin of admiration among the people
of the country that they prefer to overlook
some of his "top secret" handling of the Iran
situation.
For the moment. Mr. Reagan is dead set
against owning up to anything. From his
point of view, he has done nothing wrong,
and he doesn't quite see what everyone who
has criticixed him thus far. Republicans and
Democrats, all of whom over the Thanksgiv-
ing weekend he labeled "sharks'* out for his
"blood," appear to be upset about.
But in due time, the President will have to
acknowledge what he still persists does not
exist wrongdoing, the bending of laws,
the flouting of Congressional powers he
frankly usurped.
Agony in Israel
As we said in these columns last week, the
odd thing is that a similar agony is being ex-
perienced in the highest echelons in Israel.
There, former Prime Minister Shimon Peres
is under fire. A loyal ally, he has stoutly
defended Mr. Reagan as a courageous
leader who did whatever was necessary to
bring American hostages out of Lebanon.
In his defense, Mr. Peres reminded Israel
of that country's deal last year with terrorist
groups a massive exchange of some 1,100
Arabs in Israeli prisons for a handful of
Israeli "prisoners of war" held in Arab
hands. In Mr. Reagan's dealing with Iran, he
said, there was no difference.
Fighting against terrorists and terrorism,
he said, can never mean that the lives of
fellow countrymen capable of being saved
should be sacrificed on the altar of the stern
principle of no deals ever.
Scapegoat Needed
Mr. Peres' circuitous reasoning apart, the
fact remains that the Reagan Administra-
tion's investigation of what occurred now
seems to be turning ominously toward a
clear impulse to pillory Israel. There are. ad-
mittedly, two parts to the Iranian fiasco.
One involves Israel as an agent for
American interests going beyond the
country's call of duty to do a favor for its
American friends.
Exalted though this sounds in these
terms, there is the more sord)d business of
Israeli arms sales to Iran going as far back
(as we know now) to 1981. And so it was
"doing what comes naturally" when Israel
volunteered its services in Mr. Reagan's
covert attempt to trade weapons for
American hostages, including the recent
Nicholas Daniloff case.
The second part of all of this has to do with
what happened to the money that Israel
transferred into a Swiss back account after
the consummation of the deals, with the
U.S. as ultimate account-holder. The latest,
wildest revelations have had to do with at
least part of these funds in turn being
transferred to the contra rebels in
Nicaragua. It is these revelations that pro-
duced the firing of Admiral John Poindexter
and a National Security aide. Oliver North.
Jewish Florid ian
President Reagan swears he knew nothing
about any of this. The Israelis swear the
same. But American investigators have snif-
fed out the names of prominent arms dealers
in Israel, including the 1948 War of In-
dependence hero. Al Schwimmer, more
recently of Israel Aircraft Industries. He
and others are said to have personally pro-
fited handsomely on the U.S. arms deals to
Iran with Israel as intermediary
What Israel Must Do
If this is true, then Israel finds itself
precisely in the same place that President
Reagan occupies in the United States. Top
government officials in both countries deny
that they knew what others in this complex
chain of events may have been doing for dif-
ferent reasons. The contra allegation ousted
Poindexter and North.
The alleged charge against Schwimmer
and others in Israel is of a different order
these were not public officials. Still, public
officials responsible for the highly secret ac-
tivities entered into with the United States
should have known what everybody in the
chain was doing. They say they did not.
In the end, while the people of the United
States seem prepared to overlook Mr.
Reagan's role in all of this, their search for a
scapegoat at least for the moment appears
to be focusing on Israel and the alleged pro-
fit of a few Israelis at the expense of the
American agony. This is bad business
Already. U.S. Sen. Christopher Dod has
spoken out against this, declaring that he
will not permit the pillorying of Israel.
But the public relations impact here can
become a disaster of some considerable size
nonetheless. Needed is that Israel should
turn its attention toward these alleged pro-
fiteers and deal with them as sternly as the
United States intends to deal with those in
the Reagan Administration who have not
only once again "misspoke," but this time
also misbehaved.
Fate Hangs in Balance
Israel Has Two Possible Futures
Friday. December S. 1986
Volume 59
3 K1SLE V 5747
Number 4-
By YITZHAK RABI
Israeli society is at a turning
point where its fate is hang-
ing in the balance. It can
descend into European-style
fascism if the present ten-
sions and divisiveness con-
tinue to fester, or it can
become a truly democratic
society if the Zionist ideals
of the nation's founders are
implemented.
Knesset member Shulamit
Altai, leader of the Civil Rights
Movement (CRM). who expressed
this view, does not mine* words
For more than 20 years she has
been in the forefront of the fight
for civil rights and a free
democratic, pluralistic society
devoid of religious constraints and
nationalist extremism. But now
she says, actually warns, that
Israel will not be able to survive if
it is not a just and democratic
society
"A LOT depends on whatever
happens in the Labor Party.
Alow asserted in an interview
here There are forces in Labor
that pull the party to the extreme
right and toward the politics of
the mob The Labor Party must
veer away from populism and stop
being apologetic ("Dhe Israeli
public is npe for that."
Alow, who was in New York to
attend a conference at the I'ruled
Nations on international
economy said that her own party
is likely to increase its representa
boo in the Knesset in the next
election from its present four
members to six. "We will be ready
to support those elements in
Labor that shun the influence of
the nght. the sober elements."'
she said
According to Alow, the seeds of
fascism in Israel have been grow
ing steadily in the last decade.
especially since the Likud and its
, Menachem Begin, came to
m 1977 'Israeli society is
divided between an irra-
nattonalistic religious
utudes toward the Arabs, and an
extreme. anti-Ziowst left that
blames Israel for all evils."' she ex
plained. "'In the middle are the
Likud and Labor, with the rightist
elements in the Likud and the lef
tist elements in Labor pulling to
the extreme fringes
SHE IDENTIFIED the ex
treme right as the Kach and
Tehiya Parties and the Gush
Emunim movement, and the ex-
treme left as the Hadash (Com-
munist) Party and the Progressive
List for Peace
Alow sharply cnticixed the role
.f American Jewry in influencing
events in Israel Her criticism was
paeiaflj iirvcted at the liberal
and progressive elements of
American Jewry who have lost
hope that Israel can become a pro-
gressive nation and say that they
are "fed up with Israel Instead
of taking this negative approach,
these Jews should come forward
and raise their voices about
whatever is wrong with Israeli
society, she argued
"American Jews should stop
viewing Israel as the Church or
the Vatican of the Jewish people."
she declared "They must unders-
tand that in order to survive.
Israel must be a pluralistic socie-
ty with freedom of expression
and freedom of assembly and the
due process of law If American
Jews view Israel as their Vatican,
then forget about democracy "
THE OUTSPOKEN Alow was
also critical of the American
Jewish leadership "I don't know
who elected them as leaders of
American Jews," she said. "They
are happy to come to Israel and
rub elbows with important people
They're supporting Israel, and
I'm for it. but they should raise
their voices and denounce
discrimination against minorities
and religious coercion in Israel,
and support the underwriting of a
constitution and a bill of rights in
Israel"
.Alow asserted that rehgwus
coercion in Israel is a major deter-
rence to Reform and Conservative
.American Jews who want to come
and live in Israel "Moreover.'
she said, "why should Russian
Jews want to come to Israel'
Many of them are mixed 0OU)
who will not be recogr.:z-'. al
Jews by Israel's Orthodox r
Their children will not be able I
marry Jews, and they *... bt
tified in official doeumenu u
goyim "
A lawyer by profMBSOl
has been using her expert ~.
fight the religious establishmer"
in Israel by creating new altei
natives for those who do not
to use the religious author
matters such as marriage
divorce. "As a result of th
ty and extremism of the rabbil
courts in Israel, many lam -
have lately decided I
religious establishment. -
Al CORDING TO Alon.
dreds of Israelis, including her
own son t'di. have recer'
ned by signing "rriag"
.ant* under the law :
tract* Many could be marne-
the rabbinical courts, but out
conviction and protest Kg*
religious coercion couples have
elected to be married by a la*
rather than a rabbi, she said
For many in Israel. Aloni is an
admired leader Many otto
however, especially those ir
religious establishment an:
right, new here as an "m
For years. Alow has been figfe
refagious intolerance. Ir. r>-
years. she has become a victirr. of
that phenomenon.
"I have been getting a
threatening letters and telephone
calls," Alow disclosed I taw*
been threatened with mutilation
and rape. Maybe because I am a
woman, many of the letter-
elude sexual references and
curse*. People call my home in the
middle of the night, warning me
and my family
"AM I arranT Maybe, ome
times But I am not going to stop
I am not going to give up. 1 am op-
timisoc I believe there is a vita..
ty in Israeli society, a desire to be
better, because otherwise we wl
be destroyed "


Nuremberg Trials'
1+Oth Anniversary
Recalls Mad Dream
Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
By ARNOLD AGES
, ndon Chronicle Syndicate
As the State of Israel
prepares to try the
suspected Nazi concentra-
tion camp guard, Ivan Dem-
janjuk, for crimes allegedly
committed at Treblinka in
1942 and 1943, the world is
,-.immemorating the 40th
.ersary of the trials
which judged the people
-. spi 'risible for the construe
f the whole Nazi con-
I ration camp system.
rials which took plait- at
'. m mberg are especially signifi
in the history of
rudcncfl and for the
they offer on the facts
HoloOWMt which we-e
ted ;n terrifying detail
ir .- the months the pro
ft went on. The evidence
red m those assizes con-
Itefl an ample response to the
current crop of Holocaust
debunken and their neo-Nazi
rust doctrine.
M REMBERG was chosen as
the venue for the trial because it
t ,- then that the Nazis pro-
mulgated their odious anti-
Semitic laws and where they held
huge party rallies to celebrate the
harbarism they were soon
to usher into the world.
Many of those who bore the
heaviest responsibility for Nazi
crime* iiid not sit in the dock at
Nuremberg Hitler. Goebbels and
Himler committed suicide before
the Second World War ended. Ley
managed to do the same thing in
his cell just before the trial was to
begin
ard Heydnch, head of the
dreaded SS security police, was
killed by partisans in Prague in
1942 Adolf Eichmann. the Him-
er "ainee who oversaw the
ition of millions of Jews to
' amps, and Martin Bor
Hitler's private secretary.
avoided Nuremberg by making
their way out of the country
through methods still unknown.
Twenty-two defendants were
nonetheless arraigned at
Nuremberg in 1946. They includ-
ed Herman (loering. Hitler's
second-in-command. Karl
Doenitz. supreme commander of
the German Nazy. and Hans
Frank, the Nazi governor of
Poland. Also prominent were
Wilheim Fnck, the "protector" of
Bohemia; Hans Fntzsche. a Goeb
!>els appointee who directed Ger
man Radio; Walter Funk, presi
dent of the Reichsbank; and
Alfred Jodl, head of the Herman
Army.
RUDOLPH HESS. Hitlers
onetime private secretary and
deputy leader, also faced his
judges at Nuremberg He ,s the
only one of the defendants who re
mains to this day incarcerated in
the prison at Spandau. having
been found guilty and sentenced
to life imprisonment.
Ernst Kaltenbrunner. the
(iestapo chief, was there at
Nuremberg, along with Wilheim
Keitel. chief of the general staff.
So was Constantin von Neurath.
president of Hitler's secret
cabinet council; Franz von Papen.
a vice chancellor of Germany in
the 1930s, also sat with
thedefendants.
Nazi foreign Minister, Joachim
von Ribbentrop; Alfred
Rosenberg, the Nazis's aeologue;
Fritz Sauckel. director of slave
labor operations; Hijalmar
Schacht, one-time minister of
economics; Baldur von Shirach,
head of the Hitler Youth; Arthur
Syss-Inquart, the Nazi ruler of
Holland; Julius Streicher. editor
of the anti-Snti-Semitic ideologue;
Fritz Sauckel, director of slave
labor operations; Hijalmar
Schacht. one-time minister of
economics; Baldur von Shirach.
head of the Hitler Youth; Arthur
Syss Inquart. the Nazi ruler of
Holland; Julius Streicher, editor
Hitler's old pals committed suicide,
fled, one still in prison.
[ soldiers in the
r*>olt of April,
burning streets of the Warsaw Ghetto during
19/A.
of the anti-Semitic Der Stuemwr.
and Albert Speer. the Munitions
Minister, rounded off the roster of
the accused.
Those responsible for ad-
ministering the trials not only
guaranteed that justice was done,
but ensured that it was seen to
have leen done. Despite the
SVOlenl assertions of Neo-Nazi
revisionist writers that torture
mi used to extract confessions
from the defendants, the hard
evidence shows that meticulous
are was taken to provide fair
treatment to all the SCCUSed
IT WAS one of the supreme
ironies of the trial that many of
the defendants had themselves
assembled the documentation
which was used to convict them.
The Nazis mania fordisciplined
record-keeping and punc-
tiliousness in statistical matters
produced a body of evidence so
damning that, once it was in-
troduced at Nuremberg, it became
clear that several of the accused
had signed their own death
warrants.
It is estimated that the Allies ac-
quired 485 tons of written
documentation bearing on their
guilt. It included minutes of
meetings at which aggression was
plotted, detailed reports of
Einstagruppen "success" in kill-
ing Jews and, in the case of Hans
Frank, an 11,000-page diary in
which the Nazi governor of oc-
cupied Poland minutes his
ruthless plans to murder the coun-
try's entire Jewish population.
Not all of the evidence was used
competently. During the examina
tion of Goering, Robert Jackson,
the American judge, erred on at
least two occasions. Once he ac-
cused Goering of being a member
of the Council for tbe Defense of
the Reich; Goerign easily showed
him that the relevant document on
which Jackson's accusation was
based referred to another council
and that, furthermore, it had
never been convened.
Continued on Page 12-A
"The Eternal Jew,' a propaganda documentary film considered
the 'Mein Kampf of the cinema during the period of the anti-
Semitic Nazi regime.


*"*rr*\ */ a *% *** u i -*. i l. -*~ --
Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. December 5. 1986
Settlers Vow Unrest
If Land-for-Peace Is Policy
By DAVID FRIEDMAN-
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- While the Middle East
peace process appears to be
on hold, the future of the
West Bank and Gaza con-
tinues to be a major topic of
argument in both Israel and
the United States.
In the U.S. especially, even in
the Jewish community, the
assumption is that a solution re-
quires Israeli withdrawal at least
from part of the West Bank
But Elyakim Haetxni. a member
of the Kiryat Arba Municipal
Council and a leader of the Judaea
and Samaria settlement move-
ment, is in the U.S. to stress that
if the Israeli government would
agree to withdrawal, thousands of
Jewish settlers would refuse to
leave.
"I will remain." he said in a talk
recently at the American Enter-
prise institute, a Washington-
based think tank
HAETZNI. a lawyer and
founder of Elisha (Citizens for
Judaea. Samaria. Gaxa. Jerusalem
and Golan), said any Israeli
withdrawal would be "illegal" and
that any Israeli leader who agreed
to such a step would be a
"traitor."
If the Israeli army were to try to
evict the Jewish settlers there
would be no "bloodshed" between
Jews. Instead, he said, the settlers
would engage in ''civil
disobedience."
Haetxni was joined at the AEI
by Ehud Spnnxak. a senior lec-
turer in political science at
Emigration Seen
Endangered
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir charged
that Jews who leave the Soviet
Union with Israeli visas but settle
in countries other than Israel
gravely endanger efforts to ease
emigration restrictions for Soviet
Jews.
Dunng a Knesset debate oo the
issue. Shamir said Israel should
use every means at its disposal to
end the drop-out phenomenon. He
appealed to the Soviet govern
ment to allow direct flights from
Moscow to Israel
At present. Jews leaving the
USSR go to Vienna where they
decide their ultimate destination
Only 104 Jews left the Soviet
Union last month. The number
who chose not to go to Israel was
not immediately known.
Shamir also appealed to the
Si viet authorities to grant Jewish
citizens equal rights. Israei "does
not seek to intervene in the inter-
nal affairs of the Soviet regime.'
he aid. but the fact is that of all
Soviet national minorities, only
the Jews are not allowed to live a
naooaal life of their own.
Hungary
Queried Jews
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Foreign Mtry expressed sur
prise last week at reports that
Jews ta Budapest were summoned
by the local pakce for quest m wing
about their eoatarts with Israehs
and Jews from Western countries
The Ministry noted that Israel's
relations with Hungary are
among the best in Eastern
Europe" but iirhawri to comment
farther because the reports
-.mconftrmed
Hebrew University who is cur
rently a visiting professor at
American University here.
Sprinzak said Haetzni
represents what he calls the
"radical right" in Israel. The "bad
news'" is that this group
represents "a very significant and
influential stream in Israel's
political culture" with the support
of 20-25 percent of Israelis. Sprin-
zak said.
HE SAID the radical right was
the most "dynamic camp" in
Israeli politics. He said they have
a particular appeal to the youth.
who recognize that these people,
unlike others, believe what they
say
In addition. Sprinzak said that
non-political Israelis have been en-
couraged to move to the West
Bank by the offer of inexpensive
housing. Once there they become
quickly involved in supporting the
views of the radical right.
Sprinzak said the radical right is
made up of five elements The
first and most important is Gush
Emunim. which spearheaded the
settlement movement. The second
is the Tehiya Party, which enjoys
the support of 7-8 percent of
Israelis, according to Sprinzak
NEXT COMES Rabbi Meir
Kahane's Kach group, he said.
The fourth group are "extreme
rabbis and intellectuals" who
speak like Gush Emunim but think
like Kahane. Sprinzak said.
He said the final group is made
up of Trade and Industry Minister
Ariel Sharon and his followers in
Likud. He said they remain in
Likud in hopes that Sharon can
become Prune Minister.
Spnnzak said the radical nght
has grown since 1977 and the
signing of the Camp David Ac-
cords, which they opposed. He at-
tributed this to the lack of a Likud
leader who has the personal
authority to make international
agreements and then tell those op-
posed. "You are not going to tell
me how to defend Israel."
Haetzni did not directly reply to
Sprinzak's analysis, although he
called the Camp David
agreements a "sellout."
But he made a strong defense of
the Jewish nght to live in Judaea
and Samaria "It is difficult
understand the difference bet
ween Jaffa and Hebron or if you
like Ramie and Ramallah." he
said He noted that Israel cap-
tured Ramie and Jaffa in 194$ and
Hebron and Ramallah in 1967
HE SAID that as Israel did
when East Jerusalem was
liberated in the Six-Day War. "we
should have made it clear in 67
that Judaea and Samaria are the
real goal of our return to the Land
of Israel. This is the place where
the Bible took place."
"Do we live in the time of the
Bible or do we live today*" Sprin-
zak responded. He said that he
and many other Israelis do not
want to live like the rest of the
Middle East, but in a democracy,
something which he suggested the
radical right does not want.
Haetzni said that while he
favors annexing Judaea and
Samaria, he would not do so until
a quarter of a million Jews live
there About 70.000 Jews do now.
Then he said he would favor
autonomy for the Palestinians liv
ing there He said the more Jews
in the area "the less anxiety, the
less nervous" the Jewish settlers
will be and the more self-
government the Palestinians
could have.
BIT SPRINZAK said that
Jews and Arabs living side-by-side
does not guarantee friendship. He
noted that in the West Bank there
is Jewish vigilantism and Jewish
terrorism for the first time in 40
years.
Asked if Arabs on the West
Bank under his plan would be
allowed to vote for the Knesset.
Haetzni said he would agree to
that when Jews could vote in Jor-
dan. He noted that Jordan allows
no Jews and no one challenges
this.
Haetzni pointed out that there
are several towns called Hebron in
the US imagine if the mayor
there or the central government
would decide that Jews there can
not buy land or buy a home or
open a shop or live in Hebron." he
said. He added that in the
"Original Hebron" that was the
situation.
HE GAVE a long legal argu
ment for Israel's right to the West
Bank and Gaza. He noted that
both the Balfour Declaration and
the British Mandate listed
Palestine as what is now Israel.
the West Bank and Jordan But
Britain broke off Eastern
Palestine in 1922 to give to King
Abdullah and in the 1939 White
Paper forbade any Jewish settle-
ment in Judaea and Samana as
well as immigration He said the
new Israeli government dissolved
the White Paper, which meant
that settlement in the West Bank
was no longer illegal
In addition. Haetzni stressed
that after conquering the We*
Bank in 194.*. Abdullah passed a
new law that the Arabs or. both
sides of the Jordan are "one pa
pie." Noting that the majority of
Jordanians are Palestinians.
Haetzni said that there is already
a Palestinian state
He said that fear of what .
happen if Jordan had added to it
the 1.3 million Palestinians in the
West Bank and Gaza is one of the
reasons that King Hussein could
not answer the invitation
negotiations dunng the two years
Shimon Peres was Premier
CHANUKAH
^rej route*"
Anxious Soxnet Jewry aetxxnsts surround 31 year-old Israeli
biologist Mikhail Shxrman. dying of leukemia, at a Sew York
news conference, as he accepts a call relayed from Moscow telling
whether his sister, who could provide life-saving bone mar
would be permitted to leave the USSR. A few moments later, nil
were xn smiles as it was confirmed that the Kremlxn finally
relented to an internatxonal pressure campaxgn. The So
deliberately delayed the release of the sister. Inessa Flerov. m Umg
that Shxrman s chances of survival have nou- slipped below 18 per-
cent, and the marrow transplant may no longer be possible
Both Liver Transplants Dead,
But Operations To Continue
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA I Eliahu
Schreier. Israel's second liver
transplant patient, died last
Thursday at Rambam Hospital in
Haifa 18 days after surgery His
death followed by five days that of
the first transplant patient. Mira
Schichmanter Despite the set-
backs. Rambam Hospital director
Albert Sattinger said the liver
transplant operations would con-
tinue and the Health Ministry con-
firmed that
Doctors at the hospital said that
Schreier. like Schichmanter. sue
cumbed to complications ansmg
from the advanced stages of their
liver ailments, not the surgery.
Both underwent second opera
tions to correct internal hemor-
rhaging According to Sattinger.
neither patient would have lived
more than a few days if the\
hadn't received transplants.
He stressed that it was in
ble to evaluate liver transplants
on the basis of only two eaaai He
noted that the first four liver
transplants carried out at
children's Hospital, in Pittabur)
Pa., where the technique wat
developed, also failed to save the
patients' lives, but now there is a
70-80 percent chance of mo
Dr Yigal Kam. who operated on
Schreier and Schichmanter. wtl
trained in the procedure kl the
Pittsburgh hospital.
Sattinger noted farther
Israeli patients appi> I
transplants only at a late ttagi
their illness The family
Schreier. who was 59 and liv.
Moshav Shoresh. near Jarasa
said they were all aware of the
risks, but decided they a
worthwhile
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Klarsfeld Vows
Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
I'll Quit Nazi-Hunt If Waldheim Quits
Continued from Page 1-A
General's lies to both the world
and to the American people. She
nid she is basing her work on
Waldheim "on the files of the
World Jewish Congress. But the
admission of his guilt, and his
removal from office has to come
from the Austrians themselves."
The world-renowned Nazi-
hunter, a Protestant who was
N.rn in Germany and married
Sen* Klarsfeld. a Jewish lawyer
from Paris, said her family life
would be enough to sustain her
without her constant pursuit of
Nazis "I never sacrificed my per
-. 'nal life." she said of her years of
campaigning and locating war
criminals.
"A happy family life gives us
the power to go out and act. Serge
- acting as a Jewish lawyer. I as a
German and a non-Jew." She
spoke lovingly and proudly of her
Beate Klarsfeld
family and their closeness. The
couple have two children, a boy,
21. and girl. 18
KLARSFELD ALSO indicated
her satisfaction with the ABC-TV
film about her life. "Nazi Hunter:
The Beate Klarsfeld Story."
especially Farrah Fawcett who
portrayed Beate and Tom Conti
who portrayed Serge She voiced
support for "action, not words"
for Jews and the Jewish
homeland. "You have to be on the
side of the State of Israel and
wherever Jews are persecuted."
Klarsfeld declared
Kdgar Bronfman, president of
the WJCongress in praising
Klarsfeld at the meeting, also ex
plained the role of his organiza-
tion's campaign to expose
Waldheim's Nazi past. He
answered the question he said he
has been asked frequently. "Why
did you do what you did?" regar
ding Waldheim. by saying "There
is a moral imperative here."
Bronfman drew a parallel bet-
ween the relentless campaign of
the WJCongress for facts about
Waldheim's wartime activities
and the Jewish directive to
remember and retell, as ex-
emplified by the Passover
Haggadah.
"THE HAGGADAH enjoins us
to tell the story of the Exodus
from generation to generation,
world without end. We have
before us the greatest example of
man's inhumanity to man and
I suggested that his. too, should
be passed on from generation to
generation. I am convinced that
what we did for the Waldheim
story was exactly that: to keep
telling the story from generation
to generation." The Waldheim af-
fair, he added, "cannot be swept
under the rug."
Bronfman described Klarsfeld
as "one of the great ladies of all
time." He said her role "is not so
much punishment for the guilty as
making sure that this doesn't hap-
pen again. To feel as deeply as she
did about the great injustice that
was done" is a historical contribu-
tion to justice.
The WJCongress meeting
followed elections to its American
Section. Rabbi Wolfe Kelman was
named chairman, succeeding
Frieda Lewis, who was honored
for her service; and Menachem
Rosensaft was named chairman of
the executive committee. Kalman
Sultanik, WJCongress vice presi-
dent, presented Klarsfeld with a
book, "Polish Jewry, Between
Two World Wars."
Israel's Population
Up To 4.3 Million
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israels
population at the end of last
month totalled 4.31 million, of
which 3.55 million were Jews, ac-
cording to the annual report of the
Central Bureau of Statistics.
t
.-
?oooooooocx
Man .?Ju> VfJt

QfoUmmmtAtii 'fjue^/ Sffkma&M
4ta. / U\/.V/fMffl
4W. Itrr -A**. '/. t&ff *Wurn
give Mmo% Mnlc JMAam .Wont* & <**

Albert and Anna Anker
Lou and Etta Aronaon
Arthur and Trade Berkey
Solonn and Dorothy Blimbmum
Abraham Bodow
Samuel and Rebecca Feinatein
Mary Goldman
Morris and Frieda Greenfield
Abraham and Cecilia Grunhut
Sunday, December21, 1986
12 Noon
Joseph Hill
Abraham and Gertrad Kaluski
Edward Kapit
Otilia Kellermann
Jennie Kabel
Jack and Irene Kwartner
Esther Molat
Bertha Pomper
Sadie Reiffen
Maurice and Char line Robbin
Eraeat Samuels
Igor and Clara Scbaltz
Leon Schuster
Sol Simon
Alexander and Florence Waldman
Morris and Sxeren Waldor
Grand Ballroom Konover Hotel
5445 Collins A venue
Musical Program Dancing
Abraham (irunhut
Pres.J.XFdr Miami
Zev W. Kogan
Pres J.XF Southern Region
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn JNFFiltn.
Ernest Samuels
l /' JNFGr Miami
For Information and Reservations:
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139 Phone 538-6464


ft-*#Vft */ i\
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. December 5. 1986
Polish Gov't. Aims To Restore
Dying Vestiges of Jewish Culture
By MILTON JACOBY
WARSAW (JTA) Polish
and Jewish leaders have begun
preparations for the massive 45th
anniversary observances in 1988
of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising in
1943. This was disclosed by Stefan
Grayek, president of the World
Federation of Polish Jews and
himself a Warsaw Ghetto sur-
vivor. Grayek, who is now an
Israeli citizen and frequently
visits his homeland, played a ma-
jor role in the 40th anniversary
ceremonies in Warsaw in 1983.
Grayek said that plans for the
1988 ceremonies are now well
under way and that the events will
evoke a strong and universal
response. He also noted that par-
ticipation by Jewish delegates
from all over the world is ex-
pected to substantially exceed the
1983 attendance and that Israel is
expected to be totally supportive
of the ceremonies.
THESE EXPECTATIONS
were confirmed by Zbigniew
Unger, head of the Congress
Department of Orfois, the Polish
National Tourist Office. An af-
fable and capable official, Unger
had done a noteworthy job in
organizing the two-week program
three years ago and is quietly en-
thusiastic about prospects for the
45th anniversary.
There have been no formal rela-
tions between Poland and Israel
since the Six-Day War, but mutual
friendship exists. Groups of
Israelis in substantial numbers ar-
rive every other week to tour
Warsaw, Cracow and other cities
and to make poignant pilgrimages
to the former concentration
camps.
At the same time, the Polish
government has decided to under-
take an exchange of "represen-
tatives of mutual interests."
Three Polish officials were sent to
Tel Aviv in September to handle
visas and consular duties and com-
mercial and cultural matters. And
their Israeli counterparts, in turn,
arrived in Warsaw to reopen the
Israel Embassy building closed
since 1967.
GRAYEK WAS optimistic
about this turn of events. "I've
long prayed for this moment," he
said, "and I deem it an important
step on the road to full diplomatic
relations in my lifetime."
A heartening factor is the ap-
parent decrease of PLO influence
in Poland since this reporter's last
visit in 1983. The Arabs living in
Warsaw are from Libya. Iraq and
Lebanon, but the number permit-
ted entrance has been curtailed,
especially the corps of Arab
students who three years ago
seemed to be everywhere and are
now much less in evidence.
"There are only 1.890 Poles
listed as observant Jews in the en-
tire country, with perhaps four or
five times that number who rare-
ly, if ever, enter a synagogue"
said Michael Bialkowics, director
of the Jewish Religious Union in
Warsaw. This is a far cry from the
3.5 million before World War II.
And yet, the Polish government
seems intent on preserving the
vestiges, and on restoring the
desecrated places, symbols and
monuments of an annihilated peo-
pie.
THE PRIMARY function of
these clubs is to keep the Jewish
flame burning, to study current
trends in Judaism and to learn
more about Israel. Lectures and
cultural performances are regular
features of the society's annual
program. The society publishes
the excellent weekly newspaper,
FoUaSztyme. in Yiddish and
Polish. Hebrew is a popular sub-
ject at the university but almost
all of those taking the course are
non-Jews.
The sad fact is that intermar-
raige is pervasive and inevitable.
There seems no way that the in-
creasingly rare Jewish family unit
can remain intact. "How can I
raise my child to be a good Jew
and continue our traditions, if he
is in a Catholic environment; if he
or she can't find a Jewish friend,
let alone a Jew to marry?" was the
rueful question often heard by this
reporter.
In Cracow there were 60.000
Jews before the war; now there
are less than 600. In the year
2000. the head of its community
observed, "we will be almost ex-
tinct. We have precious few sons
and daughters to maintain our
faith."
AND YET, the age-old in-
domitable spirit endures. The
Religious Union helps manage the
synagogues, takes care of the
cemeteries, the mikvahs, runs
kosher canteens in eight cities and
is preparing to open an attractive
kosher restaurant in the center of
Warsaw for foreign visitors.
You Have Wrong Man,
Demjanjuk's Lawyer Says

Coatiaaed Cross Page 1-A
prepared to admit to many of the
charges, but the accused is not the
man to whom the charge sheet
refers."
The small courtroom wss filled
mainly with Justice Ministry of-
ficials and the media. The prisoner
spoke in his native Ukrainian,
translated into Hebrew and
English. An argument arose when
the defense asked that the Ukrai-
nian translator be replaced on
grounds that he is to be a prosecu-
tion witness. Another person of
Ukrainian origin took over the
translation.
O'CONNOR'S CLAIM that his
client was unfit to stand trial at
this time because of an injury sus-
tained when the prison van skidd-
ed on the way from Ramie prison
to Jerusalem, was rejected by
court President Judge Dov Levin.
He said he was willing to hear
Demjanjuk's complaint in his
private chambers but would not
admit it U> the trial proceedings
Another complaint, voiced by
>nnor was that he has been
forced to appear in court without
the assistance of an Israeli lawyer.
He underscored this by apologiz-
ing repeatedly for his "imperfect
knowledge of Israeli law."
O'Connor was given special
dispensation by the Justice
Ministry several months ago Co
plead in Israeli courts. An Israeli
lawyer was to be appointed to
assist him on points of law.
O'CONNOR TOLD reporters
after the hearing that he had
spoken to six attorneys referred
to him by the Israel Bar Associa-
tion but none was prepared to
give his time, "a year or year and
a half." according to O'Connor, to
serve at the trial
"Certainly, I cannot pay the
fees of Israel1 lawyers who have
asked for $400,000 or $600,000
fees." O'Connor said.
Demjanjuk. 66. was stripped of
his U.S. citizenship in 1981 for ly-
ing about his alleged Nazi past He
is the first Nazi war mitif
suspect extradited t> Israel and
will be the first U> stand trial here
since Adolf Eichmann who was
executed in 1962.
------ Y Jv 'lie1:
Enjoying an after-dinner coni^ersation at the
recent Israel America Trade Week evening
hosted by Bank Leumi, are Mrs. Clayton Yeut-
ter, wye of the U.S. trade representative;
Israeli Deputy Prime Minister and Foreim
Minister Shimon Peres (right); and Eli f/ur.
vitz (left), chairman of the Board of Bank
Leumi.
Trade Rep Says:
'People Won't Knock on Your Door'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Clayton Yeuter, the
United States Trade
Representative, believes
that if Israel wants to in-
crease its exports it must
find "market niches" for
itself as has South Korea
and Taiwan.
The challenge for Israeli firms is
to "find a niche that's a profitable
one and one in which they can
meet the competition, where
they'll not be overwhelmed by the
much larger firms that exist in the
United States or elsewhere." he
told reporters at a press con-
ference in his office.
YEUTER RETURNED Nov.
20 from Israel where he spent a
week discussing the Free Trade
Agreement between the U.S. and
Israel which was signed
September 1. 1986. This first an
nual consultation on the FTA.
which will alternate between
Jerusalem and Washington, was
held with Trade and Industry
Minister Ariel Sharon. He also
met with other officials, including
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and
Foreign Minister Shimon Peres.
"Israeli exporters hsve not been
as aggressive ss those in certain
Asian countries like Korea and
Taiwan." Yeuter said. He said he
advised the Israelis that "There's
a competitive world out there. The
market isn't going to come to
them People aren't going to
knock on the doors in Tel Aviv
saying 'please sell me something.'
The Israeli exporters are going to
have to be out beating the bushes
and knocking on doors in the
market places of the world."
But Yeuter believes Israel can
do it. He said that Israel has
"sophisticated people, well-
educated" and a "skilled labor
force." However, he noted that
since Israeli wages are higher
than in Korea and Taiwan it can
not compete in labor intensive
products. Instead, it should seek
to export "relatively high tech.
sophisticated products.' he said
THE US-ISRAEL Free Trade
Agreement calls for s series of
elimination and reduction of
tariffs between the two countries
by 1995. Yeuter said it is too early
to make an assessment of the
agreement's success but he
believes it can have only a positive
effect since "once trade barriers
are reduced trade expands ."
"Israel will be the greater
beneficiary" of the agreement
because the smaller trading part-
ner always benefits more. Yeuter
said. But he stressed the I S also
benefits. "To the degree that
Israel becomes a larger winner
than the United States, that >
fine, as long as we are both win
ners." he said.
In 1985. Israel for the first time
exported more to the US than it
imported. It exported $2.2 billion
to the US and imported SI f>
billion. For the first six months of
1986 Israel exported #1.2 billion
and imported $896 million
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Prognosis Poor
David Goldfarb Has Lung Cancer Added to His Ills
Friday. December 5. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Bv SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YQ&K (JTA) -
, Former refusenik David
>(k>ldfarb has been diagnos-
ed as having lung cancer
and underwent surgery
at Columbia-Presbyterian
Medical Center here, where
he has been a patient since
his arrival Oct. 16 aboard in-
) dustrialist Armand Ham-
mer's private jet.
Cnldfarb. who sought to
emigrate with his family since
1979. issued a plea from his
hospital bed for Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev to allow his
daughter, Ola. her husband. Lev.
and their two daughters. Katya.
10. and Nadia. 4. to join him in the
West. They first applied to
emigrate in 1979.
IN HIS LETTER to Gor
bachev. Goldfarb asked that his
daughter and family be permitted
to join him as a humanitarian
gesture.
"I cannot offer any justification
for giving this privilege to my
daughter except perhaps for the
fact that 45 years ago I made a
contribution to the Soviet state on
the battlefield of Stalingrad .
Your recent reform in other areas
makes me believe that change is
possible" in the Soviet policy on
emigration, he wrote. The letter
was drafted into English by his
son. Alex Goldfarb.
David Goldfarb, 67. a retired
geneticist, was released suddenly
from his Moscow hospital bed last
month upon the personal in-
tervention of Hammer with Soviet
leaders, and immediately flown to
the United States with his wife.
You
Cecilia. His release followed a
long campaign for his freedom by
Alex. 39. a microbiologist at
Columbia-Presbyterian who im-
migrated to Israel in 1975. Alex
has been on the Columbia staff
since 1982.
David Goldfarb has been suffer
ing from severe complications of
diabetes, including partial am-
putation of his foot. Goldfarb lost
his other leg as a Soviet war hero
in the Battle of Stalingrad during
World War U. He also suffers
from heart disease.
DAVID GOLDFARB'S cancer
already are
a Zionist...
diagnosis was made by Dr. Ken-
neth Prager, attending physician
and a colleague of Alex Goldfarb.
Alex Goldfarb indicated that his
father's prognosis was uncertain.
Goldfarb's case became front-
page news when his son went
public with the information that
David Goldfarb had refused a re-
quest by the KGB to help frame
his friend. American reporter
Nicholas Daniloff. in 1984. During
Daniloffs month-long incarcera-
tion following his Aug. 30 arrest
for alleged espionage. Goldfarb of-
fered to testify in his behalf.
Alex Goldfarb feared for his
father's life and appealed to world
leaders and the American media
for his father's release, including
a trip to Iceland during the
Reagan-Gorbachev summit
meeting to push for his father's
freedom.
If you believe in the unity of the Jewish people and
the centrality of Israel in Jewish life...
If you stand for strengthening the democratic State
of Israel...
If you support the ingathering of the Jewish people
to its historic home, Eretz Yisrael...
If you advocate the preservation of the Jewish
people and their identity through education and
cultural programming...
If you care about the protection of Jewish rights,
and all minority rights, everywhere...
If you believe in these pnnciples of the Zionist
Movement, then you already believe as all Zionists
believe
But are you acting on your beliefs?
Zionism today.
H all started with a dream...
Zionism emerged from the deep yearning of a
people to return to their Biblical homeland. A people.
dispersed by time and terror, seeking a new national
movement incorporating aspirations so often
challenged by pogroms and torturous times.
It was these aspirations for freedom that were so
similar to those that gave birth to America. And their
fulfillment was the creation of the State of Israel, in
a way that resonates strongly in the hearts of all
Americans. And in the million who have |Oined
the Zionist Movement.
! the Zionist Movement
the way?
Without an organized movement in
which Jews are publicly identified, there
can be no democratic action. Not for
Peace, nor for the many monumental
accomplishments of recent years
The resettlement in Israel of
1 800.000 immigrants from over
100 countnes. The vast educa-
tional program for many
hundreds of thousands of
youngsters in Israel and in
'he United States. The ini-
tiation of the struggle to
rescue Soviet Jewry.
Ethiopian Jewry, and
Jews in peril through-
JJ' the globe
You can continue this endeavor as part of a mean-
ingful Amencan Jewish community by lending voice
to the Zionist Movement. By standing up and being
counted. This is the American way. the way tor the
1,000,000 Americans who presently declare with
pnde. "I am a Zionist."
How can I bo effective?
1. Affiliate. Join any of the 16 American Zionist
organizations. Just mail the coupon for membership
information Today.
2. Participate. Come to Philadelphia, where
American democracy began! From January 4th to
7th, 1987, Philadelphia will be home to the Amencan
Zionist Assembly. The climax of our membership
campaign. Here you can be inspired by world-
renowned speakers, learn from celebrated educa-
tors, enjoy cultural and spintual regeneration through
a striking series of programs. And
most significantly, share in the
) decisions affecting Zionists the
world over. Ask for enrollment
and reservation details.
3. Vote. As a Zionist organization member, you will
be asked, in May 1987. to help elect delegates to the
31st World Zionist Congress in late 1987. Your
answer has never meant more. The World Zionist
Congressthe parliament of the Jewish people
is the only democratic legislative body for world
Jewry; your vote is their instrument. Raise your
hand high!
/lf,Tir}*.-l /fJTM.1 .T-JTTT3.T
Beniamin Cohen,
President
Karen J Rubinstein,
Executive Director
AZF Constituent Organizations
American Zionist Youth Council American Jewish
League Americans for Progressive Israel AMIT
Women / Ass'n. of Reform Zionists of America Bnai
Zion / Emunah Women Hadassah Herut Zionists of
America Mercaz Labor Zionist Alliance North
American Aliysh Movement Na'emat-USA I Religious
Zionists of America I Zionist Organization of America I
Zionist Student Movement


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. December 5. 1986
'End Collaboration9
General Assembly Condemns
Israel's Ties to South Africa
Bv YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The General
Assembly has condemned
by a large margin Israel's
"increasing collaboration
with the racist regime of
South Africa" and demand-
ed that Israel terminate "all
forms oi collaboration" with
the Pretoria government.
Transplants
Ruled Okay
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Leading Israeli physicians and
Health Minister Shoshana Arheli-
Almoalino welcomed the Chief
Rabbinate Council's ruling that
heart transplant operations are
permissible under certain condi-
tions according to religious law.
A leading heart surgeon com-
mented that the halachic decision
means that Israel is now among
the world's enlightened countries.
The Hadassah Medical Center
here announced preparations for
the first heart transplant surgery.
The hospital indicated that it is
fully qualified and equipped for
the procedure but had delayed on-
ly because it wanted to comply
with rabbinical directives.
THE CHIEF Rabbinate ruling
came after weeks of discussion
between the 12-man Rabbinate
Council and a panel of doctors.
The issue was the definition of
death, as applied to the donor of
the heart or other vital organs.
Many rabbis had long insisted
that death occurs only when the
heart stops beating, regardless of
the fact that hearts can be kept
beating by artificial means after
the brain ceases to function. Now
apparently the Chief Rabbinate
accepts the medical definition of
death, which is death of the brain.
Shlomo (ioren, the former
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi, said in an
article published in the Jerusalem
Post, that death occurs when the
part of the brain responsible for
breathing has ceased to function
for a minimum of seven minutes.
Goren wrote in connection with
Israel's first two liver transplant
operations performed at Rambam
Hospital in Haifa last month
without rabbinical sanction
because the transplants were
urgently needed. Both patients
are in critical condition from post-
operative infections.
Stricter Rules
For Arms Dealers
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin has in-
troduced amendments to existing
regulations governing reserve of-
ficers who become arms dealers
after retiring from active service.
The changes are a direct result of
recent cases in which high-
ranking former Israel Defense
Force officers were allegedly in-
volved in the illegal sale of
American weaponry stockpiled in
Israel to third parties.
While it is still permissible for
reservists to go into the arms
business or to export their
military know-hoW, they will
hereafter need to obtain two per-
mits, the same as required by
civilians.
The vote last week was 102-29
with 26 abstentions. The anti
Israeli vote, singling Israel out for
alleged military and economic
cooperation with the apartheid
government of South Africa, was
one of eight resolutions condemn-
ing all aspects of South Africa's
apartheid policies.
ISRAEL IS singled out for con-
demnation on this issue by the
General Assembly every year as a
result of Arab pressure despite
the fact that Arab and other coun-
tries are engaged in trade and
have other ties with South Africa.
According to information
distributed by the Israel Mission
here. South Africa imported $10
billion worth of oil from the Arab
countries, from 1980 to 1984. in
violation of the 1979 UN oil em
bargo on South Africa.
The anti-Israeli resolution
adopted by the Assembly charged
that Israel's ties with South
Africa constitute "a serious threat
to the international action for the
eradication of apartheid." and a
"threat to international peace and
security."
THE RESOLUTION
underscored the alleged "military
and nuclear" cooperation between
Israel and South Africa, and re-
quested an immediate end of ties
between the two countries.
The United States. Canada and
Australia, as well as most of the
West European countries, joined
Israel in voting against the resolu-
tion. Israeli diplomats noted that
last year only 19 countries joined
Israel against a similar resolution,
while this year 28 countries sup-
ported Israel.
The anti-Israeli vote was sharp-
ly condemned by Ambassador
Meir Joffe of the Israel Mission,
who blamed the Arabs and their
suporters for "hypocrisy." He
said that while the Arabs
themselves trade with South
Africa, they push for the condem-
nation of Israel. "This is part of
their political war against the
Jewish State," he declared.
Binyamin Netanyahu, Israel's
Ambassador to the UN, charged
at the opening debate on apar-
theid recently that the General
Assembly is guilty of "omission
and distortion of the facts" both
of Israel's alleged cooperation
with Pretoria and the extent of
the Arab oil trade with South
Africa.
NETANYAHU disclosed that
Israel recently sent an official let-
ter to the UN Special Committee
Against Apartheid, reiterating its
opposition to apartheid and
declaring its willingness to par-
ticipate in international efforts to
end the practice of apartheid in
South Africa.
The anti-Israel vote coincided
with the 11th anniversary of the
General Assembly resolution
equating Zionism with racism.
One of the arguments the Arabs
used, when they pushed for the
adoption of the Zionism-equals-
racism resolution, was that Israel
was a major supporter of South
Africa's apartheid government.
Chana Rosnovsky. a member of the Israel
Philharmonic Orchestra, practices next to
photos of her sister. Elena Keiss-Kuna.
brother-in-law Gennady and nephew Andrei,
who remain trapped in Leningrad. Chana
and Elena's mother. Meita Leikina. was
throum into a Siberian psychiatric institution
for four years as cruel retribution for sending
Chana's inolin out to her in Israel. Th Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet Jewry and
Washington Committee for Soviet Jewry,
which are spearheading American efforts for
the Keiss-Kuns' release, have expressed eon
cern that Andrei will soon be subjected
forced Red Army draft which will prevent 'h,
family's emigration for many years.
In World of Hostility
What Can Jews Do To Wage Peace?
*
By ANDREW MUCHIN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
In a hostile world capable of
obliterating itself with
nuclear weapons, what can
concerned Jews do to wage
peace? Two Jews renowned
for their own such efforts
offered different ap-
proaches here
Nobel peace laureate Elie
Wiesel, an author and lecturer,
suggested words as a limited, but
the only, tool for peace. "... I am
much more pessimistic than many
of you. I used to believe that
words can work wonders. I no
longer believe that," he said.
"I do believe that the best
language available to human be-
ings is still words. When words
fail, what replaces them as a form
of communication" There's only
one available form violence
so we must use words, and in this
area, we Jews have been
masters."
SPEAKING TO 375 people at
the presentation of the Jewish
Peace Fellowship's second
Abraham Joshua Heschel Peace
Award at the Lindenbaum Jewish
Community Center. Wiesel
pondered why the issue of peace
"hasn't penetrated the Jewish
community to a sufficient
degree Somehow the Jewish
community turns off. It's not
ready to listen, let alone act."
The reason, he postulated, may
be a feeling of helplessness. "I
agree there is something to that."
he said, considering the god-like
powers of the leaders of the U.S.
and the USSR to begin the
destruction of the world with the
push of a button. "We must stop
that international death wish that
exists occasionally in society."
Wiesel stated.
Even with words well used, he
doesn't foresee imminent and
complete change. "I don't believe
that we can change the course of
human destiny now," he said.
"But I do belive that if we con-
tinue together, we shall have
more people like us."
IN ISRAEL, this compassion
could catch fire with Jews and
Arabs, he predicted, causing "an
awakening of their own humanity
toward each other." Wiesel stated
that the true measure of a Jew's
humanity is his or her attitude
toward Palestinians.
Rabbi Bruce Cohen, the reci-
pient of the Heschel peace award,
embodies that attitude in his
work. Interns for Peace. The
10-year-old program has placed 73
Arabs and Jews from Israel, the
U.S. and other countries in more
than 25 Jewish and Arab villages
in Israel.
During their one or two-year
placements, the interns first learn
how to act as catalysts for peace
Then they attempt to develop
educational, social, recreational or
community development projects
that Cohen said involve their Aral
and Jewish participants on equal
footing. The program has directly
affected 8.000 people, he^
indirectly thousands more
RATHER THAN utilizing
words for peace, as Wiesel sug<
gested. Cohen advocates "direct
and concrete experience
manifested in cooperative ,
ty. However, his intended result
jibes with Wiesel's: a geom I
ly increasing cadre of ptook
bued with compassion and
pathy, willing to seek peat I
solutions to conflict
"By focusing on action-
activities, not words we believi
we're influencing the future." he
said. "You really cannot appeal ti
groups to come together out of
simple, pure altruism, mora
ethics Rather, you can
together different groups
join in projects that benefit
parties equally
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Jews Were Targeted
When Hungarians Staged Rebellion
Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Bv MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Thirty years ago, on
November 4, 1956, some
200,000 Hungarians began
fleeing their country after
Soviet tanks smashed the
13-day revolution against
Stalinist oppression. No
fewer than 20,000 of the
refugees were Jews,
representing about a fifth of
the Hungarian Jews who
had survived the Nazi
Holocaust a decade earlier.
Paradoxically, though, many of
those against whom the revolution
ml directed were themselves
Jews. Matyas RaJcosi. Hungary's
tyrannical dictator, was one of a
Jewish foursome who ran its af-
fairs His colleagues were Erno
the economic overlord;
Mihaly Farkas. in charge of
security, and Jozsef Revai. the
chief cultural commissar.
SINK OF the 25 members of
the Hungarian Communist
Pirtj l first Central Committee
were Jews, most of whom had
spent the war in Moscow and
reentered Hungary in the wake of
the victorious Red Army.
The hated political police,
whom the revolution
vented much of its wrath, was
commanded by (labor Peter, a
former tailor, and included many
other Jews among its
commander*.
It was these people who had
staged the Stalinist show trials in
Hungary. But in the Hungarian
trials. anti-Zionism did not
assume as much central impor-
tance as, for example, in
Czechoslovakia, where it was used
to incriminate many Jewish Com-
munists who had, in fact, been
fierce anti-Zionists.
Yet even in Hungary, the
Jewish issue was never far in the
background. When the Kremlin
was urging the unpopular Rakosi
to step down prior to the revolu-
tion. Lavrenti Beria. the Soviet
security boss, told him:
"LISTEN TO ME. Rakosi. We
know that there have been in
Hungary, apart from its own
rulers, Turkish sultans, Austrian
emperors. Tartar khans, and
Polish princes. But, as far as we
know, Hungary has never had a
Jewish king. You can be sure that
we won't allow it."
Imre Nagy. the stop-gap
Premier whom the Russians ex-
ecuted once the uprising was
crushed, was chosen for his post
largely because he was not
Jewish.
When hard-line Communist rule
was brutally restored under Janos
Kadar. the Hungarian govern-
ment tried to discredit the revolu-
tion by denouncing it as anti-
Semitic. But even though the
uprising did have anti-Jewish
overtones, it did not last long
enough for pogroms to break out.
Whether they would have occur-
Italian Jewish Congress
Ends on Strong Note
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) The
12th Quadrennial Congress
if the Union of Italian
lewish Communities (UIJC)
ended on a strong note of
unity and with a newly
discovered capacity to
"speak out" on the part of
Italy's 40,000 Jews.
Thai capacity, and the com-
ty's new spirit of fraternal
ration with die Vatican will
- it to its first major test in the
we< ahead by the UIJC's une-
|U cal stand against the 1985
: U-tween the Education
Mil -try and the Catholic
E| pal Conference which bl-
ed the teaching of the
Catl lie religion in the Italian
schooi system at all grade levels.
a as one of the issues which
dominated the three-day Con-
It is especially pertinent
now This week a joint commis-
of four Jewish represen-
tatives and four members of
Parliament will attempt a final
draft revision of the UIJC's con-
cordat with the Italian State to
the original 1930 version.
Tl'LIA ZEVI. a Jewish jour
nahst and the first woman presi-
dent of the UIJC, won reelection
by a landslide at the Congress. In
her opening speech she expressed
"serious concern" over the
teaching of Catholicism in the
Public schools. She stressed that
opposition to the new law stood on
constitutional grounds and the
principle of true religious
equality.
The UIJC specified four points
considered essential by Italian
Jews and other non-Catholic
minorities and non-believers.
"rst, they insist that the classes
"i Catholicism be clearly defined
as voluntary. Although the law
specifies this, the UIJC has
''closed recent cases where noo-
( atboUc children who did not sign
Up for religious instruction were
""tracized and even coerced by
some teachers.
The CIJC also wants these
classes conducted after regular
school hours. It wants them
eliminated on the nursery and
kindergarten level. Finally, it asks
that Catholic ideology not
permeate the subject matter of
other courses, such as stories
about Jesus in elementary
readers.
GIULIANO AMATO. a
member of Parliament who spoke
at the Congress, said it is unlikely
that all four points in the school
issue can be attained. He noted
that constitutionality cannot be
closely questioned inasmuch as
Catholics, who comprise 80 per-
cent of the population, are
guaranteed the right to receive
religious instruction.
Amato advised the I'UC to go
easy on some of their requests and
concentrate on what can
realistically be obtained. If the UI-
JC concedes on some points, they
are likely to be pursued at a future
time, in cooperation with other
minority groups.
Zevi announced in this regard
that the Rome Institute of Islamic
Culture approached the I'UC sug-
gesting a common effort to pro-
tect minority religions in the
schools. But it was decided to
work separately because the
Islamic Institute plans to use the
diplomatic channels of the Islamic
nation's embassies in Rome to
press its points.
APART FROM the school
issue, the I'UC is making other
requests in its revised agreement
with the State. It is asking for
perpetual burial grounds. Accor-
ding to Italian law, remains can be
exhumed 99 years after death and
re-buried elsewhere. The UIJC
also wants Sabbath rest for all
Jewish employees of the State and
State-sponsored kosher slaughter.
The Congress ended with a
series of resolutions. One affirmed
the centrality of Israel to world
Jewry.
red is another matter.
Nor should it be forgotten that
Jews were on both sides of the
barricades. Two of the nine
leaders of the October uprising
were of Jewish origin. One, Miklos
Gimes, was executed in June 1958
together with Imre Nagy and
Gen. Maleter, the Defense
Minister of the Revolution.
PAUL LENDVAI. a Jewish
journalist who fled after the upris-
ing, later wrote in a book on anti-
Semitism in post-war Europe that
Hungary was a haven of relaxa-
tion and an island of security for
the fully assimilated Jewry, not
only in theory but also in practice.
In the 30 years which have
elapsed. Hungary has been far
less antagonistic to Israel or
Zionism than the Soviet Union or
other Soviet bloc countries.
Although Budapest cut diplomatic
relations with Israel in 1967, there
is a considerable volume of tourist
traffic between them and visa
restrictions have recently been
waived.
Anti-Semitism still exists at
various levels, as it does in most
countries. One Hungarian
diplomat was reportedly asked to
divorce his Jewish wife if he
wanted a foreign posting.
Hungarian film makers hesitate to
deal with the Holocaust in their
productions.
YET BUDAPEST boasts the
only rabbinical training academy
in the Soviet bloc, numerous
synagogues, kosher butcher
shops, and several other Jewish
facilities. The Hungarian govern-
ment together with the World
Jewish Congress. recenUy funded
the refurbishment of the Jewish
Museum, adjacent to the bir-
thplace of Theodor Herzl. founder
of political Zionism.
In its official events to mark the
40th anniversary of the end of
World War II, the Hungarian
government also associated itself
last year with somber com-
memorations of the martyrdom of
600.000 Hungarian Jews.
New York City Mayor Edward I. Koch (center) presents a pro-
clamation honoring Yeshha University's Centennial to Herbert
Tenzerdeftt, chairman of the Unii Dr. Norman Lamm, president of the University, at a special
reception hosted by the Mayor at Grade Mansion. At the recep-
tion, Koch also received a Centennial Medallion specially created
to mark the University's 100th anniversary.
Businessman Fails To Add
Revisionism To Holocaust Meet
OMAHA. Neb. (JTA) A
Nebraska businessman was
unable to add "revisionist" in-
fluences to a Holocaust con-
ference held earlier this month at
the University of Nebraska at Lin-
coln, the Jewish Press of Omaha
reports.
William Curry of Columbus.
Neb., had sent two checks to the
university: $1,000 to place a full-
page ad doubting the existence of
the Holocaust in the Daily
Nebraskan student newspaper;
and $5,000 to pay for like-minded
speakers.
The newspapers had planned to
run the ad, but reversed its deci-
sion after a presentation on revi-
sionism by Jeffrey Santis, ex-
ecutive director of the Anti-
Defamation League/Community
Relations Council, and two Lin-
coln residents.
Wrote Daily Nebraskan staff
member Todd von Kampen in a
column preceding the conference:
"We must reexamine the evidence
now and then to remind ourselves
that (the Holocaust) is a cold, hard
fact and to guard against those
who, for their own reasons, would
tell you it was all some horrid
Halloween ghost story."
Meanwhile, a Lincoln rabbi met
with others on campus, and the
university returned the $5,000
check. Curry has a long record of
revisionist activity, including
writing to the state's newspapers
for many years, according to Mor-
ris Maline. Jewish Press editor-in-
chief.
Non-Confidence Denied
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset has overwhelmingly re-
jected a non-confidence motion in-
troduced by four leftist parties ac-
cusing the government of failure
to deal effectively with Jewish-
Arab violence in Jerusalem
recently.
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. December 5, 1986
40th Anniversary of Nuremberg
Trials Recall Hitler's Mad Dream
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45 N.E. 1st Avenue, Miami. Florida

Continued from Page 5-A
ON ANOTHER occasion. Goer
ing demolished Jackson when the
latter linked Goering's name to a
document which purportedly call-
ed for the "liberation of the
Rhineland." Goering haughtily
pointed out that theoriginal Ger-
man called merely for the dredg-
ing of the Rhine river.
Goering did not. however fare
so well with David Maxwell Fyfe.
the British advocate, who
established his complicity in the
murder of allied servicemen, the
violation of Holland and Belgium
and the extermination of Euro-
pean Jewry.
That latter event occupied much
of the tribunals' deliberations. It
is instructive to note that, while
defendants such as Goering
denied knowledge of our respon-
sibility for the Holocaust, others
such as Frank and Speer
acknowledged direct or indirect
responsibility. It did not occur to
any of the Nuremberg acucsed to
deny the fact of the annihilation of
six million Jews.
HANS FRANK, the man who
presided over the country where
most of the murderers of Jews
took place, Poland, experienced a
religious conversion during his in-
carceration. This prompted him to
display a candor not found in some
of his colleagues. "Athousand
years will pass." he said, "and this
guilt of Germany will not be
effaced."
Frank's diary provides chilling
evidence of that guilt. "As far as
the Jews are concerned, they
must bne done away with in one
way or another We must an-
nihilate the Jews We cannot
shoot or poison those 3.5 million
Jews, but we shall nevertheless
take measures which lead to their
Shamir Mum
On Arms Deals
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir declined
to comment Monday on reports
that Israel sold arms to Iran. At
the same time, he told the
Knesset's F vign Affairs and
Secunn CommittM that the mat-
ter of former nuclear technician
Mordechai Vanuni; s pearanoe from London Oct. 1 has
baa deal with Britain and
miaui der landing has been
laid to real His statement M
d by Foreign Minister
Shimon Per.-
Shamir told the committee it
was the government's prerogative
to be silent on the alleged Iranian
arms shipments which was not an
issue for public debate.
President Reagan acknowledg-
ed last week that the L'.S. had
sent very small quantities of arms
to Iran in an effort to improve
relations with the country.
Reagan made no reference to
shipments of arms from Israel
which, according to media
reports, were undertaken at U.S.
request and replenished by the
U.S.
With respect to Vanunu. who is
being held in custody in Israel for
giving a British newspaper infor-
mation about Israel's alleged
nuclear weapons capabilities.
Shamir said it was clear he wasn't
kidnapped from London.
Peres also dismissed Sunday's
speech by Syrian President Hafez
Assad threatening Israel and the
U.S. The threats reflect his
weakness, Peres said. "Syria is a
terrorist state. She will be
recognized as such and she will
pay the price "
annihilation."
Rudolph Hoess, a witness who
testified on behalf of Ernst
Kaltenbrunner, was the comman-
dant of Auschwitz. In a flat and
unemotional voice, he told the
tribunal how he had been able per-
sonally to supervise the murder of
two-and-a-half million people. He
indicated with pride how the
Auschwitz gas chambers were
made more effective than those at
Treblinka. His solution? The in-
troduction of fast-acting Cyclon B
gas.
Ann and John Tusa. irt their
book on Nuremberg, say of Hoess:
"He was pleased to say that,
thanks to his impeachable ar-
rangements, few of the victims
had ever realized they were about
to die: notices gave the impression
they going to a debusing or
showers."
THE GAS chambers were, of
course, only one Nazi method for
killing Jews. Nazi executive
squads, the Einsatzgruppen,
followed regular (Jerman Army-
troops into the Soviet Union in
order to search out and murder
Jews.
Otto Ohlendorf. the officer who
combined Einsatzgroup D, told
the court that his unit had killed
90,000 people in 1942. "After the
registrations," he said, "the Jews
were collected at one place, and
from there they were later
transported to the place of execu-
tion, which was, as a rule, an attck
ditch or a natural excavation. The
executions were carried out in a
military manner by firing squads
under command.'
One of the most emotional
moments of the trial occurred
when films were shown depicting
the savagery of the death camps.
They provided revoltingly graphic
shots of the victims of Maidanek.
and the British projected on to the
screen in court the vision of the
hell they had found at Bergen
Belsen.
At first, some of the defendants
refused to look at the films. Then,
one after another, they cast
fleeting glances at the flickering
images of human bodies in various
stages of decomposition, at
mounds of shoes, glasses and
other personal items which the
Nazis had so neatly arranged as
their owners were being gassed.
THE DEFENDANTS realized.
in the face of the shatterin
evidence of their culpability, that
their only defense could be ig-
norance. In order to exculpate
tbemaelvea, they laid blame on
Hitler, Himmier. Eichmann and
Borman all conveniently absent
from the court room.
The luckiest man at Nuremberg
was Albert Speer. Hitler's per-
sonal architect and munitions
minister. At the trial, he adopted
a contrite behavioral mode and
condemned Nazi atrocities. He ac-
cepted indirect respnsibility for
them, but subtly pointed out that
he was not aware of them. He fur-
ther impressed the judges by ad-
mitting that he could have been
aware of them had he wanted.
Speer was released in 1965 and
wrote several books about his
wartime experiences. He also ask-
ed forgiveness from the Jewish
people.
In 1984. Matthais Schmidt, a
West German researchers,
published a book which revealed
for the first : kept a personal diary during the
war. The diary revealed that he
knew a lot more about Nazi
policies towards Jews than he ad-
mitted at the trial. The diary was
never introduced at Nuremberg;
had it become part of the public
record, it is doubtful whether
Speer would have escaped the
hangman.
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nt JEWISH ,
OFAMt
Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Herzog Says He'll Be Off
To West Germany in Early '87
At the Jewish Book Fair in New York, a
xisitor to the booth of the Jewish Braille In-
stitute of America examines a copy of the first
English translation of the Five Books of Moses
in large print just published by JBI. Joanne
B Jahr. assistant to the executive vice presi-
dent at JBI, explains how the type, binding
a nd glare-free pages were specially selected so
that visually-impaired readers could once
again study Judaisms most sacred work.
Also on display at the fair were JBIs 'Talking
Books' audiocassette tapes of books on
Jewish themes plus tapes for learning-
disabled children and books and magazines in
braille.
Mixed Marriages
Can Non-Jewess Join Sisterhood?
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Women's League for
Conservative Judaism has
called upon the Rabbinical
Assembly's Committee on
Law and Standards to
ietermine whether the non-
Jewish woman in a mixed
carriage can become a
Sisterhood member.
A' present, the Rabbinical
bly'i Law Committee has
that the 1.200 member Con
rabbis should not accept
' ixed marriage couples into their
negations. However, there is
no unction process, and there are
1 inservative rabbis who
have permitted mixed couples to
lymgnglM members.
AT THE recent biennial
- ng of the Women's League,
a revolution was adopted stating:
A. recognin with concern the
g rate of mixed marnage>
<*nd the resulting situations that
Don't Point
FingerShamir
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir said last
*eek there "is nothing to accuse
'f in connection with arms
sal'-s to Iran. The Premier did not
here had been such sales.
Kut he insisted that it was "in
general not Israel's policy to
sell arms specifically to Iran." He
added: "There is no secret con-
spiracy between Israel and Kho-
meinist Iran."
Shamir was interviewed on
Israel Television as reports came
"i from Washington of an ap-
parently ever-deepening Israeli
involvement in the public con-
foversy in the United States sur-
rounding the arms supply rela-
tionship with Iran.
Shamir said he thought the
Predictions that Israel would
become embroiled in this con-
troversy, and would suffer from
't. were "exaggerated."
He said that, in general, states
which manufacture arms must sell
uiem abroad in order to maintain
their armaments industries.
continue to arise across the coun-
try in our affiliated Sisterhoods."
The resolution called on the
Rabbinical Assembly "to explore
all facets of the question and
establish standards and guidelines
for the synagogue and its af-
filiated organizations."
The resolution added: "We
recognize the needs of non-Jewish
women, married to Jewish men,
whether affiliated or unaffiliated
with a synagogue, who have ex-
pressed the desire to pursue
Jewish aims and ideals. We wish
to encourage their participation in
Jewish community life." The
Women's League called for the
development of an educational
and cultural outreach program to
the non-Jewish woman partner in
a mixed marriage.
RABBI Kassel Abelson. Rab-
binical Assembly president, told
the convention that the entire
question of mixed marriages must
be dealt with and that programs
should be established in each con-
gregation to "deal with these
questions and bnng the family
closer to Judaism and closer to the
synagogue, so that children of all
mixed marriages will be raised as
Jews."
Where interest develops, he ad-
ded, "because the family is warm-
ly welcomed into the congregation
and their problems sympathetical-
ly dealt with, we may discover
that the non-Jewish spouse will, at
some point, opt to study about
Judaism and even convert to
Judaism."
Abelson noted that many Con-
servative congregations are con-
fronted with such questions as:
should the children of a mixed
marriage be permitted to study in
religious schools, allowed to be
Bar or Bat Mitzvah, or even to get
married in the congregation?
"There is scarcely a family in
our congregations that has not
been touched by this problem in
the person of a child marrying out-
side of the faith," he added.
PHYLLIS HAAS, the past na
tional vice president of the
Women's League, agreed that
dealing with non-Jewish spouses
in a mixed marriage becomes a
sensitive problem, which has been
on the increase in Conservative
congregations over the past
number of years. She felt that on-
ly halachically converted couples
should be accepted as members of
congregations.
But Margery Saulson, the
Women's League's Michigan
branch president, who agreed that
the question of non-Jewish
spouses must be dealt with, said:
"We must embrace her and en-
courage her in the study of
Judaism. If we make the non-
Jewish female partner welcome,
we can undoubtedly elicit a volun-
tary conversion, since she will
recognize the wholesome quality
of religious Judaism and the
enrichment that such practices br-
ing to the entire Jewish family."
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog an-
nounced last week that he
will make a State visit to
West Germany early next
year. It is intended to
reciprocate the visit to
Israel last year by West
German President Richard
von Weizsaecker.
According to the announcement
by Herzog's office, he will "imbue
the visit with the symbolic and
educational content of yizkor
(remembrance) in order to
strengthen world awareness of
the Holocaust which has been
fading."
HERZOG'S military aide. Col.
Ami Gluska, said the focal point of
the trip would be a gathering at
the site of the Bergen-Belsen con-
centration camp, which will give
the President's visit its historical
context.
The announcement produced
mixed reactions. Some public
figures questioned the propriety
of Israel's chief of state visiting
the country where the Holocaust
was conceived. The President's of-
fice said Herzog had consulted
with senior ministers and the trip
was approved unanimously by the
Cabinet.
Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres vigorously
defended Herzog's plans. He said
Israel's relationship with Ger-
many had to be forward looking
while never forgetful of the past.
"If we want to have normal rela-
tions with a country, there have to
be reciprocal visits at various
levels," Peres said.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir, mean-
while, came to the defense of Her-
zog's two-week tour of Australia.
New Zealand. Southeast Asia and
Sri Lanka which ended amid
controversy.
SHAMIR SAID critics of that
trip spoke from ignorance. The
President, he said, succeeded in
bringing Israel's message to an
important part of the world where
it had not been heard.
Shamir's remarks were an in-
direct swipe at Likud Liberal MK
Pinhas Goldstein, who charged
that Herzog's trip was poorly
planned and that the President
was inadequately briefed by his
aides and the government. He was
referring to political embar-
rassments encountered by Herzog
in Australia and New Zealand and
anti-Israel demonstrations that
greeted him in Singapore.
Goldstein introduced a Knesset
motion to debate the planning of
the trip. Shamir lunched with Her-
zog last week and received a first-
hand report on the President's
journey Herzog will brief the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee on his trip
this week.
Clergyman
Remanded
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
clergyman arrested late last
month in connection with a
Jerusalem bribery scandal was
identified as Shahe Ajamian, 60,
former Armenian Archbishop of
Jerusalem. He was remanded in
custody while police continue
their inquiry into the affair.
Ajamian was arrested along
with Jerusalem District Commis-
sioner Rafael Levy and several
Arabs businessmen from the
Jerusalem area. Levy, a top In-
terior Ministry official who is
chairman of the District Planning
Committee, is suspected of receiv-
ing bribes in return for favors to
Ajamian and the Arabs. The
favors allegedly invovled iden-
tification cards, land deals and in-
side information on planned
future projects.
Ajamian. whose identity was
withheld by the court until now, is
reportedly being questioned about
several weapons found in his
home and about the theft of
valuable treasures from the
Armenian Patriarchate in
Jerusalem.
His arrest has been criticized
privately by people in various
government and municipal agen-
cies who saw it as a "wrong
signal" to other clerics in
Jerusalem, given Ajamian's
known sympathy for Israel.

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.
DO IT NOW!!!
.WHEN?


k*. *.- 4*
Aiio^cw*! lwnuiAiwrau^, ueceraoer o, iyb
Peres Fbirs
Gov't. Knew Nothing of Funds Shunted to Contras
Continued fro* Pmgc 1-A
over the $12 million cost of the
weapons, which were transferred
from the Department of Defense.
Meese referred several times to
"representatives of Israel" in that
connection and promptly cor-
rected himself after referring
once to "representatives of the
Israel government."
Peres, who was Prime Minister
when the transactions with Iran
occurred, addressed the Knesset
in response to seven urgent agen-
da motions on the issue, severely
critical of the government.
Several were introduced by leftist
factions, which were the most
vociferous in their condemnation.
But there was strong criticism as
well from Labor and Likud MKs
Only Yuval Neeman. leader of the
ultra-nationalist Tehiya Party un-
conditionally supported the
government's position.
PLAYING HIS critics as
"hypocrites who presume to
speak in the name of a lofty
morality," Peres strongly defend-
ed the Reagan Administration's
objectives which, according to
Meese, were to end the Iran-Iraq
war, reduce Iranian support of
terrorism and free American
hostages held by pro-Iranian
groups in Lebanon.
"In life," Peres said, "there are
often agonizing conflicts and con-
tradictions between equally press-
ing moral claims," and in the Iran
affair, Israel acted "solely out of
moral consideration." He cited as
a parallel Israel's decision last
year to free 1,150 terrorists and
other security detainees in ex-
change for three Israel Defense
Force prisoners of war in the
hands of terrorists in Lebanon.
He said he had nothing but ad-
miration for President Reagan,
who "does not rest for one mo-
ment" in his efforts on behalf of
American hostages. "Israel was
asked to help secretly, and it was
glad to do so." Peres said. There
was no question of "American
pressure," he said.
HE DISMISSED the idea that
the arms Israel sent Iran at the
behest of "the friendly U.S. Ad-
ministration" could tilt the
balance in the Gulf war. The of-
ficial government statement
described them as "defensive
arms and spare parts." According
to Peres. $12 million worth of
arms was insignificant compared
to Iran's massive supplies from
other countries. China alone, he
said, sent Iran some S3 billion
Foreign Minister Peres
worth of military equipment.
Peres said he himself was "as
disgusted as anyone" by the
regime of the Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini in Tehran, which has
assailed Israel in the most violent
terms ever since it took power in
1979. At the same time, Peres
stressed that Israel has "no
obligation to Iraq" which he
charged has become "a center for
the PLO" and could send "dozens
of divisions" against Israel at any
time in the future.
Peres disclosed that he spoke to
U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz by telephone last Tuesday
(Nov. 25) and also to Meese.
though he did not say when. He
observed that neither had accused
Israel of ''intrigues in
Washington." He also insisted
that Israel had no pecuniary in-
terest in the arms deal. It did not
make "a single penny" and did
not act out of any self interest, he
said.
MEESE SAID at his press con-
ference that "all shipments in
which the United States was in-
volved were made through
Israel." But he said Israel had
made two shipments of arms to
Iran on its own, one in August or
September, 1985 and one in
November, 1985. He said the U.S.
"condoned" both shipments after
the fact and that the second ship-
ment had been sent back by Iran.
He did not elaborate.
Peres defended the govern-
ment's failure to inform the
Knesset or even a subcommittee
of the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee about the
arms shipments. He said he had
faced a clash between moral im-
peratives: democratic supervision
Case of Holocaust Revisionist
May Be Reactivated in Canada
By BON CSILLAG
MONCTON, New
Brunswick (JTA) The
case of Malcolm Ross, the
author of booklets alleging a
worldwide Jewish con-
spiracy and denying that the
Holocaust happened, may
be reactivated because of a
fresh complaint.
Dr. Julius Israeli, the original
plaintiff in the case, has lodged a
new complaint with New
Brunswick Attorney-General
David Clark, asking that Ross be
charged with promoting hatred
against Jews.
Israeli, an Orthodox Jew living
in Newcastle, about 100 miles
from here, argues Ross should be
charged with disseminating hate
propaganda, because of several
articles Ross published in local
newspapers in New Brunswick
recently.
IN ARTICLES published in the
Northumberland News and the
Miramichi Leader last month.
Ross writes why he published his
allegedly anti-Semitic books,
where the public can buy them,
and how he came upon his beliefs.
Israeli believes that it is enough
to reactivate hate charges against
Ross.
Earlier this fall. Clark decided
not to charge Ross with pro-
moting hatred against Jews after
a year-long investigation by the
Moncton police force and the At-
torney General's office.
Clark explained that two of
Ross's books did not fall within
the definition of hate literature
and that a thud probably did
AN EMBARRASSED Clark
quickly decided to reconsider that
decision after several journalists
in New Brunswick were able to
get copies of the book, "Web of
Deceit." from local libraries. Only
a few days later, however, Clark
announced his original decision
not to charge Ross would stand.
of the executive and betrayal of an
ally's secret. Had it been Israel's
secret alone, it would have been
brought to the knowledge of
Knesset members. Peres said.
But the mood in the chamber
was angry. Haim Ramon, the
ranking Laborite in the Knesset
Finance Committee, castigated
the government's arms transfer
policy. He spoke of "the darkest
regimes in South America" as
Israel's customers for weapons
and noted that Israel was "still
selling arms to Somoza when the
Sandinistas were at the gates of
Managua." He was referring to
the late Gen. Anastasio Somoza
Debayle. the Nicaraguan dictator,
ousted by the Sandinista-led
revolution in July. 1979.
YOSSI SARID of the Civil
Rights Movement (CRM) said that
by selling arms to Iran. Israel had
"given direct encouragement to
the most extreme element in the
Middle East" and it was "an en-
couragement of terrorism."
Elazar Granot of Mapan
demanded, "How do you know
that these arms have not reached
the Hezbullah?" a reference to the
pro-Khomeini Islamic terrorist
group in Lebanon.
Mordechai Virshubsky of Shinui
called the arms deal "a blow to the
good name of Israel and to its na-
tional security."
The post-midnight government
statement followed an urgent
meeting between Premier Yitzhak
Shamir, Peres, Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin and their aides last
Tuesday night (Nov. 25).
It was apparently decided that
Israel must respond to Meese's
allegations about its transfer of
funds to the Contras in time for
U.S. television prime time
newscasts.
The statement said: "Israel con-
firms that it helped transfer
defensive arms and spare parts
from the U.S. to Iran, this in
response to an American request.
The payment for this equipment
was transferred directly by an Ira-
nian representative to a Swiss
bank according to the instructions
of U.S. representatives. These
funds did not pass through Israel.
"The government of Israel was
surprised by the announcement to
the effect that part of these funds
were transferred to the Contras.
This matter is not connected at all
to Israel, and the Israeli govern-
ment had no knowledge of it. Ob-
viously Israel was not and is not
prepared to serve as a conduit for
such a transfer."
OBSERVERS HERB are
wondering whether Israel's denial
of a key part of Meese's statement
would heighten tensions between
Jerusalem and Washington. The
Reagan Administration, for the
moment, is embattled and on the
defensive and there is no knowing
what revelations may emerge in
the course of Congressional hear
ings and the Justice Department's
own investigation of the arms
sales and transfer of monies to the
Contras.
President Reagan, who address-
ed the press briefly before Meese.
admitted he had not been inform-
ed of "one aspect" of the im-
plementation of his arms sales
policy, which "was seriously flaw-
ed." He announced that his Na-
tional Security Adviser, Vice Ad-
miral John Poindexter. had
resigned and that his aide. Marine
Corps Lt. Col. Oliver North, has
been dismissed from the National
Security Council staff.
North, believed directly involv-
ed in support of the Contras and
of rebels seeking to topple the
Marxist government of Angola,
was a key figure in the Iran arms
deal and transfer of funds to the
Contras.
Attorney General Meese
Short Wave
Listings Free
The Israel International Infor-
mation Council has become the
South Florida sponsor for the
Israel Broadcasting Authority
and will start the free distribution
of Israel's short wave program
schedule throughout the area
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin. chairman
of the Council stated that the
Israel Broadcasting Authority
beams programs overseas in IS
languages to various parts of the
world. It broadcasts programs in
English eight times a day The
programs include news digest of
the latest happenings in Israel and
the Middle East, plus a variety nf
presentations on all aspects of life
in Israel.
In addition to the prop-am
schedule, which lists all the broad
casts provided by the Israel
Broadcasting Authority, there is
included an index of all broadcast >
by date, frequencies and time
zones.
Free copies are available from
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin. Israel In
ternational Information Council.
Broadcast Schedule. POP 194.
Miami Beach 33154. Requests
should include self addressed,
stamped long envelope.
You've
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T TTT


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gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
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medical supplies for the
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Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
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ouglas
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Two convenient locations:
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5829 Haltandale Beach Blvd Hallandale
A division ol the Miami Jewish Horn* and
Hospital lor the Aged at Douglas Gardens


Alarming Divorce Rate
Orthodox Jews Are Studying, Doing Things About It
Friday, December 5. 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Bv BEN GALLOB
i irthodox Jews alarmed by the
in Teasing rate of divorce among
their co-religionists are both stu-
.ivmg the problem and doing
*'.mething about it. In 1970, York
I'niversity sociologist Leo Davids
formed, with his brother-in-law.
pr Yehudi Shields, the Jewish
Marriage Education Committee in
Toronto. Committee members
lead a Jewish Marriage Prepara-
tion Course in various locations in
t'anaiia.
A roughly parallel recognition
if the problem and a program for
I S Orthodox Jewish marriages
m reported to the Jewish
j. egraphic Agency in a
telephone interview with Dr.
Jacob Wiener, a coordinator of a
Jewish Family Study group on
divorce. The study group was
formed about two years ago under
auspices of the Association of Or-
thodox Jewish Scientists, head
quartered in Brooklyn.
Wiener, training manager in the
Iiepartment of Social Services of
\e York City, said a report on
the findings of the AOJS commit-
tee would be completed and ready
fir distribution in three or four
Doonthi
DAVIDS SAID that the Cana
::an group at first emphasized en
-ouraging husbands and wives in
letenorating marriages to follow
the Jewish laws of family purity.
A- .-mphasis on Takarnt
ihpocka remains, the course
me to delve into other
- of marriage, such as
finances, communications and in
.itinnships. Wiener agreed
ii leling efforts could not
- restr ted to a single element of
.- ige, D0 matter how
md Maria Samuel took
Ige course in Canada
There'll Be
No Pillorying
Of Israel
1 ontinued from I'age 1-A
U fi ir 1 :>
thai Israel might become
.' in the current crisis in
' -' ngton "Israel'.- name was
ed toda) (Nov 25) too
much too many times."
noted, referring to the
-urrounding the resigna-
v t Vice Admiral John
cter aa National Stcurit)
ind a statement by At-
' ieneral Edwin Meese
mat Israeli represen
deposited money paid by
trots in Swiss bank ac-
- set up by the Contra rebels
ii Niciragua.
W iesel presented in the course
l 'he (iinner the Bonds' Interna
Klie Wiesel Remembrance
Award to Sigmund Strochlitz. a
prominent businessman and
leader, who. like Wiesel
**l in inmate in the Auschwitz
'"ncentration camp during World
War II
STROCHLITZ and Wiesel have
'*en active on the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, of which
wiesel is chairman. The dinner
I A.-,'k was also sponsored by
'he Klie Wiesel Holocaust
Memorial Museum Endowment
rund m Washington.
The award presented to
' liti was a bronze statue by
r Chaim Gorss with an
ed quotation from Isaiah
" I "Cry aloud, spare not/lift up
thy v nee like a trumpet
r "hhtz received the award in
"cognition of "his dedicated ef
" to keep alive the memory of
"' H..l,Waust." said Miles Ler
mtn. dinner chairman.
before their December. 1985 mar
riage, and now serve as resource
persons for the Canadian commit-
tee. They point out that problems
develop when a bride and groom
choose to live a more religiously
observant life than their parents.
The Samuels said that the com-
mittee of course helps Jews plann-
ing marriage, as well as Jews in
early stages of their new relation-
ship. It identifies what parts of
the marriage are custom, and
therefore subject to "negotiation
for the sake of family peace, and
which are not."
Sociologist Davids attributed
the current breakdown in Jewish
family life to several problems.
One is physical isolation of many
newly-married couples from
parents, older relatives and
friends, a situation which forces
them to depend on "their own
wisdom, life experiences and
financial resources." He explain-
ed that stress in such marriages,
which "used to be shared, is now
borne alone."
ANOTHER FACTOR is that
women now frequently must work
outside the home. This generates
increasing demands on their
energy, time and inner resources,
as well as imposing unique strains
on the marital relationship, he
noted.
Davids indicated he had no illu-
sion that marriage preparation
courses will solve the problem of
increasing divorce among Cana-
dian Jews. Orthodox and non-
Orthodox. But he said he was
heartened that Canadian Or-
thodox leaders are recognizing
that the laws of family purity do
not automatically preserve the
marriage bond, and that Canadian
Jewish community leaders realize
that just being Jewish also does
not preserve those bonds. Wiener
agreed.
Davids asserted that a Jewish
community is "derelict" if it fails
to note the marriage problem and
"try to come to terms" with it.
the ORIGINAL
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#
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SUNDAY
DECEMBER
MONDAY
TUESDAY
WEDNESDAY THIHSDAY
FRIDAY
21 22 23
28 29 30
SATURDAY
1 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10 11 12 13
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
25 26 27
hen you pay your pledge to the
Combined Jewish Appeal before the end of
this year, you will be helping us to collect
$10 million to help meet Jewish needs in
Miami, in Israel and in 32 countries
worldwide.
On January 1, tax rates will drop for most
Americans. This means that tax savings
on your philanthropic gifts will be greater
this year.
Please-help us make this a "December
to Remember." When you receive your
statement in the mail, please pay your
pledge. Thank you.
o


Our
,
111 I III
*y
Friday, Pcmbr 5,1966 Th Jwlh Florldlan Section B
r Sunday Dec. 21
Dr. Sternstein Guest
Speaker At JNF Gala
Zev W Kogan. President of the
Jewish National Fund Southern
Region, and Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. President JNF Founda
turn, have announced that Or
.; P. Sternstein. National
In addition to his presidency of
the JNF of America. Dr. Sterns-
tein is the President of the
Histadrut Ivrit. the Hebrew
cultural movement of the United
States He is Vice Chairman of
Dr Samuel I. Cohen
lent of INF of America will
r* th<- guest speaker at the for-
NK Keren Kayemeth
Leiirae Annual Tribute Banquet
:ci be held on Sunday. Dec. 21 at
the Grand Ballroom of the
Konover Hotel.
' rnstein. a prominent na
'lonal Rabbinic, Zionist and
leader, is the Rabin of
Beth Sholom of Roalyn
Hei^n-- L.ng Island.
Dr. Joaeph P. Sternstein
the National Conference of Soviet
Jewry; past-president of the
American Zionist Federation;
past-president of the Zionist
Organization of America and was
a member of the World Executive
of the World Zionist Organization
and the Jewish Agency Board. He
is the treasurer of the New York
Board of Rabbis. He is a member
of the world Executive of the
Continued on Page 20-B
United Synagogue of America
Holds International Board
Meeting On Miami Beach
Franklin I). Kreutzer. of Miami.
r.ternational President of the
Uited Synagogue of America,
enounces that the International
j*rd Meeting will be held on
Miami Beach from Friday through
This il the second time that a
'ranklin Kreutier
Board Meeting has been held out
side of New York, with a prior
Board Meeting having been held
several years ago in Los Angeles.
More than 75 members of the
Board of Directors and the Ad-
visory Council will come together
for the weekend meetings at the
Saxony Hotel, which will include
full day session? n Friday and
Sunday, as wel' committee
Meetings on Monday. Friday
evening, Shabbat morning and
daily services will be held at the
hotel conducted by the officers
and directors of the organization.
The entire Board of Directors and
Advisory Council will have a
Saturday night moonlight
meeting on Biscayne Bay as they
cruise the waters of South florida.
Subject areas of discussion for
the Board of Directors will in-
clude: Intermarraige and Conver-
sion Conference set for March 2-3;
Siddus Sim Shalom; Plight of the
Homeless; Israel Programs;
Soviet Jewry I'pdate; A Conser-
Continued on page 20-B
Women's Auxiliary Of MJHHA Selects
Pat Fine 'Woman Of The Year'

The Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary of
the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens has selected Pat
fine as its "Woman of the Year." She will be
feted at a luncheon at the Omni Hotel on
Thursday, Dec. 18.
Mrs. Fine has been a member of the Board
of the Jewish Vocational Services for eight
years and is its immediate past President.
She currently serves as Secretary of the Na-
tional Association of Jewish Vocational Ser-
vices and is its Annual Conference Chairper-
son, as well as a member of the Board of
Directors of: Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, the Council of Jewish Federations Task
Force on the Jewish Disabled and the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens.
/ am not the
"charismatic leader,"
nor am I the "wise
teacher." I see myself as
a catalyst.
Mrs. Fine was also a member of the 1986
I'nited Way of Dade County Campaign
Cabinet and was a nominee /or the 1986
United Way Distinguished Service Volunteer
of the Year Award. She serves on the Board
of Advisors of the New World School of the

Pat Fine
Arts of Miami Dade Community College and
on the University of Miami School of Nursing
Advisory Board. Along with her husband,
Martin. Mrs. Fine co-chaired both the 1985
and 1986, Federation Governor's Mission and
Continued on Page 20-B
Rabbi Kaaitl
Rabbi Solomon Schiff Benjamin Botwinick
As Chaplain
Rabbi Kasztl Appointed To Serve
Patients And Families Of Hospice
Benjamin Botwinick. chairman
of the Chaplaincy Advisory Com-
mittee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation announced
that Rabbi Warren Kasztl has
been appointed to serve the pa
tients and families of Hospice In-
corporated of Dade County in the
capacity of Hospice Chaplain and
Coordinator of Bereavement Ser
vices. "In this first of its kind ar-
rangement, Hospice has con
tracted with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, through its
Chaplaincy Department to pro-
vide the services of a full time rab-
bi to meet the religious, cultural
and bereavement needs of Jewish
patients and families on the
Hospice program." explained
Botwinick
As Hospice Chaplain. Rabbi
Kasztl will participate as a
member of the patient care team
to assure that each patient's
pastoral care needs are met. He
will visit patients and families at
home, at Hospice House, and at
nursing homes as well as act as a
liaison between the community
rabbi and the Hospice team. Addi-
tionally, he will provide training
and education to their staff and
volunteers on Jewish spiritual and
cultural customs and issues. In his
capacity as Coordinator of
Bereavement Services, his major
goal will be to direct the Hospice
Bereavement Team in assisting
surviving family members to af
firm life and to make adjustments
to life without the deceased.
"As we begin our third decade
of Chaplaincy service, I am
Continued on Page 20-B
Pacesetter Dinner Pages 11, IS


Page 2-B The Jewiah Floridian/Friday, December 5, 1986
Concert performer Moshe Yess will be featured
artist at two midnight concert* at the Or-
thodox Union National Convention
Thanksgimng weekend at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel in Baltimore. A former composer and
arranger for the musical duo 'Megam.' Yess is
a singer I composer and guitar master vKo#
combination of talents has made Aim an inter.
nationally renowned entertainer /n cone?,,
he performs original and omtempomry
material, as well as Israeli. Yiddish and
Chasstdw hits.
Sheila Hollow and Laurene Mann, MD
Dr. Laurene Mann Receives
Ivor Fix Fellowship Endowment
South Miami resident Laurene
Carol Mann, MD, has been named
the first recipient of the Ivor Fix
Fellowship Endowment Fund at
Mount Sinai Medical Center of
Greater Miami. The fund, set up
by the Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach was designed to sup-
port a research fellow in the area
of Breast Imaging, according to
Sheila Hollow. President
Mann came to Mount Sinai from
Grand Rapids. Michigan where
she was a Resident in Diagnostic
Radiology at Grand Rapids Area
Medical Education Center and
Michigan State University Col-
lege of Human Medicine.
The one-year Fellowship was
established in memory of the late
Ivor Fix. MD. Chairman of the
Department of Radiation On-
cology at Mount Sinai Medical
Center for 20 years. He passed
away in June. 1985.
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Jewish Floridian
Joan 373-4608
gsiuaitybe
an unfailing light
Erich Alexander
David Alper
Martha Ametefai
Herman Anerbach
Celia Barer
Sarah Barkis
Henry Baron
Mflton Banchner
Jacob Bernstein
IdaBilfclt
PaulR. Blau
Simon M. Bresalrr
Noel Bring
Daniel Brody
EdnaBrody
Benjamin Broagol
Fey Buckncr
E. Franklin Canon
William Cheraky
Looia G Cohen
Jordan Davidson
Lee De La Vies
IrrinEpetan
Nathan Epstein
Jacob Estreicher
David Goi
Rose Gould
George Green
Morris Greenfield
Shirley Greenfield
Father GreenateIn
Harry Harrison
John Heifer
Ida Herakowtts
William Herts
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Amelia Kaplan
Erna Karpfen
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Ethel Feldman
rrankel
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Charles Lippon
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Howard Maier
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njamin Miller
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Hyman Stern
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Jack Stats
Harry1
Betty'
ink


Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Grandson Upholds Ben-Gurion's Name In Eyes Of Many
By STEVE GL'LKO
Men and women who attended a
recent Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah Supporters of Israel
Bonds Luncheon, watched and
listened to Alon Ben-Gurion. They
did more: they seemed to see his
grandfather, David Ben-Gurion,
Israel's first Prime Minister and
founder of the Israel Bonds
Organization, which sponsored his
tnp to Miami for the event.
"You give honor to the name
Ben-Gurion," said Louella
Shapiro, chairman of the lun-
cheon. Everyone in attendance
seemed to echo Shapiro's state-
ment. Many told Alon Ben-Gurion
tries of his grandfather, which
he appreciated hearing.
Being a part of the Ben-Gurior.
icy has given me a sense of
la ;in (iunon. "It has alto instilled
me a sense of obligation
a iris my country and my
. "vmen."
\\ KXFOTIVE assistant
tger of the Tel Aviv Hotel in
Hen-Gunon visited many
throughout the United
is part of the centennial
ebrataon of his grandfather's
To this day, he has fond
memorial of growing up in Israel
u the grandson of the Jewish na-
bon'l first leader, whose centen-
nial will be celebrated worldwide
gh 1987.
When playing with other
children, they did not care that my
grandfather was a war hero or a
prime minister." recalled Ben-
i iunon. "They only cared that you
were good in football, and if you
were not good in football or
baaeball, believe me, it didn't help
' il your grandfather was the
pnme minister.
1 mainly remember my grand
il her al a grandfather more than
tab man Later, when he was
out of office, I started to realize
irhal i giant of a person he was.
\> small child, one of my
firsl memories was when an at-
I VM made on my grand-
father'i life, and I was taken to
' iim at the hospital. He was
lying in bed. and on the bedside
tal .< was a dish containing the
grenad* shrapnel which had just
t>een removed from his body. My
childish reaction was that of com-
plete shock that someone would
*ant to hurt my grandfather."
BEN-GURION said that his
frnuidfather became a Zionist
leader because he wanted solu-
tions to questions that no one
could answer.
Prior to World War II, my
grandfather was formulating his
ideas for the creation of a state for
the Jewish people." noted Ben-
Cunon. "By 1943. he was already
campaigning for a state to take in
survivors of the Holocaust.
Following his initiative, a
: worldwide campaign began, head
jd ov him. to create a homeland
I for the Jewish people."
In one of his last conversations
I with his grandfather in 1973. Ben
IGunon asked the Prime Minister
I > it his life as an Israeli leader
1' pite all of his ac-
rf'plishmenta, the elder Ben-
Uurion mentioned that there were
iree issues that bothered him.
NEVER BEING able to achieve
' with the Arab countries and
^ problem of the Negev not be-
H settled were two issues. The
Mrd and "the most important"
>hlem was the lack of immigra-
>n to Israel.
In the 1960's. my grandfather
raj asked by French President
arles de Gaulle what he wanted
r the State of Israel, and my
randfather replied, 'two million
"e Jews in Israel."
emembered Ben-Gurion. He add-
that his grandfather always
'ted that the Jewish people
""Kht, prayed and dreamed of
having a country for 2.000 years
and that after the country became
a reality, most of the Jewish peo-
ple live outside of Israel.
Being a hotel executive in Tel
Aviv, Ben-Gurion is very involved
with the tourism trade in Israel,
or more accurately, the lack of
tourists recently. He called the
lack of tourists "a sad fact" when
80 percent of approximately five
and a half million Jews in the
United States have never visited
Israel.
"Israel does not belong to Alon
Ben-Gurion or to the other
Israelis," he stated emphatically.
"Israel belongs to all of the Jewish
people. We are all partners in this
piece of land, and American Jews
have to go to Israel to see what
they own.
"Tourism was Israel's number
one trade two years ago. Now it is
down because of terrorism. The
answer to terrorism is not sitting
home and giving in to the ter
nmsts. 1 believe that Khadafy and
the other terrorist leaders should
not dictate to the Jewish people
where and when to K The only
answer is to continue to travel, go
to Israel and show them that we
are not afraid of terrorism."
EVEN WITH the loss of
revenue from the tourism trade.
Ben-Gurion believes that Israel is
on the right track in its goal for
economic recovery.
"I believe that the joint govern-
Continued on Page 20-B
Ben-Gurion said that his grandfather
became a Zionist leader because he wanted
solutions to questions that no one could
answer.

Alon Ben-Gurion I left), grandson of Israel
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion, founder of
the State of Israel Bonds Organization,
presents an Israel Award of Honor to Louella
Shapiro during the recent Miami Beach
Region Hadassah Israel Bonds Luncheon.
Shapiro, chairman of the event, accepted the
award on behalf of the Miami Beach Region
Hadassah. Helping make the presentation is
Howard Klein, executive director of the
Greater Miami Israel Bonds office.
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Pay 4-B The Jewish FToridian/Friday, December 5, 1986
Miami Israel Bonds
Receives Award For
High Holy Days Campaign
Pictured above at the WIZO. Women's Inter-
national Zionist Organization, Fifth Annual
Fashion Show honoring Mrs. Frieda Arber,
former WIZO's president were, from left,
Rosita Retelny, vice chairman Fashion Show;
Rosita Rok, former WIZO honoree; Lea
Freund, chairman WIZO Florida; Frieda
Arber, honoree; Eva Baisman KokieL former
WIZO honoree; Zoila Levin, former WIZO
honoree and Mercedes Ivcher, chairman
Fashion Show. Mrs. Arber received a WIZO's
silver award in recognition of her outstanding
performance as a WIZO activist and also was
a recipient of the City of Miami Beach Cer-
tificate of Appreciation, presented by Com-
missioner Abe Resnick. Pictured belou- are
Yehoshua Trigor, Southeast Region Consul
General of Israel with, left. Mercedes Ivcher
chairman Fashion Show and Lea Freund
chairman WIZO Florida, who was presented
with a WIZO farewell au>ard. Mr. and Mrs
Ruben Matz received a WIZO emblem as a
token of recognition for their support. Pro-
ceeds from WIZO Florida s Honoree Fund
this year will be used to acquire "Video and
TV Transmitters for a Pedagogic Center."
World WIZO was founded in 19t0. in Great
Britain and presently headguarterd in Israel,
is the largest Women's Zionist Organization
concerned with education and social welfare
in Israel.
Th' <'.renter Miami Israel Bonds
Organization has received a
-iKViai national award for best
achievement in the Hifrh Holy
I lavs campaign in major com-
munities The award was made
public during the recent State of
Israel Bonds International
Leadership Conference in
Baltimore.
The Miami office sold $3 million
in Israel Bond subscriptions dur-
ing the two-week High Holy Days
Appeal Half of that figure. $1.5
million, came from Temp'e
Emanu-El under the leadership of
Rabbi Irving Lehrman.
Members of Temple Kmanu-EI
fully realize the important role
Israel Bonds play in the economic
development of Israel." said
Lehrman "Israel Bond proceeds
help Israel expand investments in
new industry and create more jobs
in development towns, as the
government and the people of
Israel continue their joint efforts
to stabilize the economy and move
Krorold Dr Lehnau
forward to an era of ^^
independence"
In accepting the award frocr.
Larry Gotheb of Noftk Mur
Beach. New I>eadershipChunr.r"
for the North Dadt South
Broward Division, who attend^
the conference in Baltimore M
Ronald Krongnld. grntrai aa-
paign chairman for the Gnrftr
Miami Israel Bondi Organization.
acknowledged the partkipatioi *
eighteen local lynag guei dura*
the High Hoh Da
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Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Pag* 5-B
Norman Lipoff
Norman Lipoff Is
CLAL Vice-Chairman
Norman Lipoff will be installed
- .. \:a-Chairman of CLAL at
It rganiaaaOB'a installation
I on Tuesday, at the Park
Eaal SynagOgM in New York
Lipoff, an attorney, is active in
|ian) '.wish and community
r i aet He is the National Viet
i rn u of the I'JA and sits on
rdl >f Directors of both
'f.U'wish Federations
t'nited Isrel Appeal
MTVM on the Board of
f the United Way of
'. As a Vice Chairman
V CLAL. he will hold the
pi m'i Endowmenti
u Adler was elected t<> the
fCLAL.
serving on CLAL's Board
| era are: Chairman, Robert
I an, Aaron Ziegelman of
fv* York; Vice-Chairmen. Bar
ara Friedman of New York; San
'i Hollander of Metro West,
I M igda Shenberjj Leuchter of
i NJ; William Spier of
k* V rk, and Martin F. Stein of
' ikee; Treasurers. Donald
: New York and Morris
Werthan of Nashville;
I -I'Uhes Harvey Arfa and
Dara Silverstein. both of New
Drk
ing active in service to world
t*ry. Bob Loup was Chairman
th. Board of Truestees of the
[nite.1 Jewish Appeal and I'JA's
ationaJ Campaign chairman, is a
emWr of the Jewish Agency
ard (1f Governors, and serves
I the B. .ards of the United Israel
PKai. the Council of Jewish
aerations, and HIAS.
FLAL, the National Jewish
>nter for Learning and Leader
pp. U dedicated to the belief that
"> bj strengthening every con-
tuent part of the Jewish com
Bnit> and encouraging dialogue
tween them, can all Judaism be
h-njrthened. CLAL educates
im communal leaders by
,z,nK Jewish history and texts
pr..m<>t Jewish unity, create a
pl"r appreciation for Jewish
ure and religion, yield insights
ur tradition, and offer
Itentk Jewish responses whcih
applied to both private
r and communal policies
" sponsorship with local and
"ial Jewish agencies. CLAL
'oordinates over 80
I Couraat in five cities and
IJntHll of weekends.
and instituU-s for more
than 10.000 leaders in over 50
communities throughout the
I'nited States and Canada
President Chaim Herzog walks past a guard
of honor at his residence in Jerusalem. Dur-
ing the state ceremony marking his departure
Book Review
The basic differences between
two religions as conveyed in the
book called "Judaism and Chris-
tianity" by Trude Weiss-
Rosmarin will be analyzed by Dr.
Louis Schwartzman, educator and
lecturer to be presented in a
public book review on Thursday,
Dec. 18, at 1:30 p.m.. at the Miami
Beach Public Library.
for an official insit to Australia, Oceania and
Southeast Asia, Herzog underlined the
political and economic potential of the visit.
Yiddish Cultural Circle Chanukah Festival
The Yiddish Cultural Circle of
Point East will hold their tradi-
tional Chanukah festival at 7:30
p.m. in the Rose Room of the
Clubhouse. Featuring:
Candlelighting ceremony by Mor-
ton Gerson; about Chanukah by
Walter Schwartz; Musical pro-
gram concert of Yiddish,
English, Hebrew folk songs by
singer. Rosalie Williams.
OllCe hi A Lifetime. Photos in a family album ... the milestones of a
lifetime .. special occasions that deserve a lasting tribute. Participate in JNF's Certif-
icate and Inscription Programs. You preserve your precious memories in the Holy City
of Jerusalem, honor a beloved friend or family member, and take part in JNF's
redemption of the land of Israel.
Each person who is honored receives a beautiful JNF certificatea symbol of commit-
ment to the rebuilding of Eretz Israel.
Children's Book
To Honor a Young Life
From the birth of a baby
to the first day in
school, from a brit to a
baseball trophy. On any
special day. an inscrip-
tion in JNPs Children's
Book In Jerusalem for-
ever records a child in
the chronicle of Jewish
life.
Contribution: $36
a.--** -. i
*W
Golden Book
To Honor the Builders of Israel
Legions of Lovers of Zion fill the pages of JNPs
Golden Book In Jerusalem. Inscription in the Golden
Book enhances any special event in a Jewish family's
life.
Contribution: $100
Bar and Bat
Mitzvah Book
To Honor the Rite of Passage
A youngster inscribed in
JNPs Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Book in Jerusalem be-
comes part of a vital
link to the Jewish
homeland, and re-
ceives the Bar/Bat
Mitzvah Book of
the JNF, a lavishly illus-
trated, hardbound vol-
ume on our people's her-
itage and history.

Contribution:
$54
Yes! I want to help reclaim the Land of Israel.
Donors Name
Address _____
JEWISH
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Enclosed please find my contribution of $_
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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
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All contributions to JNF are tax-deductible.


"V*
..*...*!
A '
tf / I
Helen G. ReehUchaffer
Helen Rechtschaffer To
Be Honored As
Woman Of The Year
Helen G. Rechtschaffer will be honored as "Woman of
the Year" for 1986 by the Junior Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens.
Her achievements will be recognized at an 11:30 a.m. lun-
cheon on Tuesday in the Grand Ballroom of the Sheraton
Bal Harbor Hotel. Originally from Newark, Mrs.
Rechtschaffer is a long-time resident of Bal Harbour. She
began her association with Douglas Gardens 30 years ago
as a founding member of the Junior Auxiliary, and has
served as the Auxiliary's president from 1969 to 1971 and
again from 1973 to 1975.
Mrs. Rechtschaffer currently serves as Financial
Secretary of the Miami Jewish Home and as a member of
the Home's Board of Directors. Mrs. Rechtschaffer is also a
Humanitarian Founder at Douglas Gardens, serves as Vice
President of Founders, and recently donated the
Rechtschaffer-Goldhor Pavilion, which is located in the
Home's 200-bed Harry Chernin Skilled Nursing Facility.
"I am very happy to receive this honor," said Mrs.
Rechtschaffer. "I have been involved with the 'Home' for
many, many years and have been proud to be associated
with the great work being done there. The staff. Board
members and my many friends at Douglas Gardens create
a family atmosphere for everyone involved."
The Junior Auxiliary has 800 members and has been
working in behalf of Douglas Gardens for 30 years. The
group's current project involves raising funds lor occupa-
tional therapy equipment for the Harold and Patricia Top-
pel Short-Term Rehabilitation Center.
TELEPHONE OPERATOR
Full-Tim
Experienced only. Permanent. Wanted for
Jewish Agency. Excellent Benefits.
Call Mrs. Peyton at:
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Equal Opportunity Employe
American Friends of Tel Aviv University
Announce
The Opening of our Miami Headquarters
at
3000 Biscayne Blvd., Suite 501
Miami 33137
(305) 576-3546
Joyce Newman
Executive Director
Cal Kovem
Regional Chairman
Dr. George S Wise
Chancellor for Life
4
Miami participants m the of the Council of Jewish Federations special
Women's Division program included, EUfn
Mandler, Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Women'* Dnision Trustee co-eh.uryoman.
EsteUe Segal, South Dade area ince eftotr.
Leadership Development: Mikki Futernick.
Federation board member, member United
Jewish Appeal and a member of the National
Women '$ Cabinet of Council of Jewish Federa-
tions; Betty Lieberman, Natioi Cfa*
uitman of the Women 's Dvfition if tin < .u*ni
./Jewish Federations; Marine Sckwarh
Women's Division board member of tin Uji
and Federation secretary, //. ,., Hfrvv
Federation board member and Fieeutm
Committee member of the National W'.nvm
Cabinet and Micki Hochberg. Women't Dm-
sum South Dade area ehairvmuK
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Rabbi Schiff Elected To
Newly Formed Council
Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
"
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Ex
ccutive Vice President of the Rab-
binical Association of Greater
Miami and Director of Chaplaincy
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, was elected as the
airman of the national Council
F \iiutives of Boards of Rabbis.
The< "uncil was formed at the re-
("if neral Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations in
Chicago
The Council includes executives
f the major Boards of Rabbis in
United States including
New York. Chicago,
. :. ['Mia, l.o-- Angeles and
I rat i iaco
UipoM of the Council is to
i i- i clearing house of ioV
: 'mation of common con
lUCB areas as chaplaincy.
.I'vismn broadcasting and
pil ted madia, inter faith and
fa th relations, governmen
and legislation, and
education. It will also
enhance the CJA/Federa
ial campaigns, which pro
for the needs of Jews locally.
. nwnm and in Israel.
Ii accepting the position Rabbi
stated:
I distinct honor to be
to serve as chairman of
. wlv formed Council. A
: Rabbis represents the
f the rabbinate. It includes
hers who are Orthodox. Con-
s e r v a t i v a, Reform and
Re -tmctionist. It is the
ground in which the rah
diverse interpretations of
-hare matters of vital
for the growth and sur-
Kiol S'isroel the
"f Judaism, This
ground is surrounded by
\<-kdul unity and
ipeel Through this new
e areas of concern
ared with other com
and bring closer COOT-
and networking ami
'.nance the work of the
Boards of Rabbis
especially pleased that
.'>'ii has lwen formed dur-
ar in which the Rab-
Xssociation of GreaU-r
'' celebrating its 50th An
Oner .-. I his Council will add
'he effectiveness of our
ation in the years ahead."
Solomon Schiff is the
Pin r of the Greater Miami
Ijea Federation's Community
iDlaincy Service. He also
s as the Executive Vice
dent of the Rabbinical
n of Greater Miami.
rias served the Rabbinical
Delation as secretary, vice
fei :. nt, and president and has
erving as its executive vice
t since 1964. He was
taored for his Bar Mitxvah year
executive vice president in
" and presented with life
Inure He has been serving as
I tor of Federation's
W aincy since 1966.
' is past chairman of the
'i of License of the Central
fency for Jewish Education.
I is a member of the Ex
Jtiw Committee of the national
bbinic Cabinet of the United
*>sh Appeal and a member of
| speakers Bureau.
Ie has served as president of
F>.rida Chaplains Association
South Florida Chaplains
iation.
Schiff was ordained by
Mocha Feinstein of the
refereth Jerusalem Rab-
p mi nary in New York and
bar of the Rabbinical
\ merica.
He
isso
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Kabhi Solomon Schiff
Young Leadership Award winners from 99 communities were
honored at the Opening Plenary of the 55th General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federations held in Chicago. Jack H.
Levine of Miami. Chairman of the CJF's National Committee on
Leadership Development, is seen greeting Greater Miami Jewish
Federation board member Saby Behar, one of the winners of this
year's Stanley C Myers Presidents' Leadership Award.
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~r. U^tvaxAA/
M -T x. ww---...
Page 8-B The Jewish Floriduui/Friday, December 5, 1986
[Millers Celebrate 60th Anniversary
Beverly and Michael Miller celebrated their 60 wedding w
niversary Sunday. Nov. 30 at a luncheon given by their daughter
Mrs. Marilyn (Marvin) Steinberg and son Stuart Miller
.loining in the celebration were two of their grandda.,
Jennifer Miller and Mrs. Sheryl (Tom) Pritikin Their other pig].
daughter. Debbie Miller is a student at the University of Florida
Out of town visitors included Al Miller and Mr and Mrs H
Shapiro of Qu, NY. and Mrs. Sylvia Smith of Lake Worth
along with Mr and Mrs. J. Fallows of Hallandale Also n-luded
were nieces, nephews and friends.
The Millers were married December 19, 19M hi.d
rvsi Metro-Dade Police Officer Martin Giller
(third from left) was the October recipient of
the South Florida Auto-Truck Dealers
Association 8 Officer of the Month Award.
Giller was honored for his heroism in saving
the life of the driver of an overturned lS-ton
gasoline tractor trailer on 1-95. Shown presen-
ting Officer Giller a $500 check is Rick Baker
(second from left) of the Auto Dealers Associa-
tion. Also pictured are Metro-Dade Police
Assistant Director Fred Taylor (left). Lisa
Roberts, Chief Willie Morrison (second from
right), chairman of the Special Awards Com-
mittee. and Major Robert Gomalez. Officer
Giller s commander.
l>r Sorman Lamm (left), president ofYeshwa I nivertitf gmt,
Rabbi Elxezer Shapira. a Talmudic scholar and d*t
Halacha /Jewish law), who has joined the faculty of Yeshin'$d
filiated Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary, /foij,
'Shapira. who senses on Israel's highest Bet Ihn iraitbinieemnl
will assist gifted scholars m the advanced KoUel Le'H
(Yadxn Yadin). an intensive course of study which triuiuauitd
group nf rabbis to till the role ofposekim (godson Jmish laic*
Life Membership Luncheon
Of Na'amat USA Dec. 17
Annual Membership and Life
Membership Luncheon of the
South Florida Council of Na"amat
USA will feature a report on the
"Sights and Sounds of Na'amat"
by Felice Schwartz and Harriet
Green, who returned from inten
aive missions to Israel.
The luncheon is scheduled for
noon Wednesday. Dec. 17, at the
Deauville Hotel.
Mrs. Schwartz, vice president of
the Council, was one of 19 women
in the United States who spent
nearly three weeks as seminarists
in Israel, visiting numerous
facilities operated by Na'amat in
the Jewish state and conferring
with top leaders of Na'amat, the
Labor Zionist Movement, the
Jewish Agency and the Israel
Government.
Mrs Green, president of the
Council and national vice presi-
dent of Na'amat USA, was one 12
women from the United States
who was invited to participate in a
World Conference of Na'amat
Some 60 leaders from around the
globe took part in the week-long
conference held by Na'amat.
largest Jewish women's organiza-
tion in the world with more than
800.000 dues-paying members
Mrs Green named Leah Benson
of Miami Beach, vice president for
membership of the South Florida
Council, as chairperson for the
Readers Write
EDITOR. The Jewish Flondian:
I was surprised, and dismayed,
that our South Florida English
Jewish press failed to mark the
48th anniversary of KnstaUnacht
("Night of the Shattered Crystal"
on November 10. 1938).
TTiis was the first "official"
pogrom organized and executed
by the Nazi regime. Hitler tested
the world's reaction to the burn-
ing of all synagogues in Germany
and the arrest, incarceration and
murder of thousands of Jews.
The world's silence and failure
to react gave him the green light
to proceed with his "Final Solu-
tion," thus marking the beginning
of the Holocaust.
It is hard to believe how fast we
forget. I had hoped that our
Jewish papers would carry the
torch of remembrance.
ROBERT FOX
Boca Raton
luncheon. Special gifts for new
members and life members will be
presented, and a musical program
will highlight the entertainment
at the luncheon.
More than 20 Na'amat USA
chapters and clubs in Dade and
south Broward County will take
part in the membership event.
Mrs. Benson said. Also known as
the Women's Labor Zionist
Organization of America
JHUW
._ Pasta m .,,
**? Chases f"*0^
Say "Cheese"
and Put a Smile on
Your Kids' Faces
Watch your kids faces light up
when you serve Smurt'u Pasta m
Spaghetti Sauce with Cheese
Flavor You II smile too knowing
It s got ail the goodness ana ta am
ot Chet Boyardee"
#m?

Bagels and Lox and
Maxwell House Coffee.
Itcouldrftbe
anything but
Sunday
morning.
, s*
\
At last there's time for a leisurely breakfast
unhurried conversation and the chance
to enioy a second (or even a third) cup of
rich, delicious Maxwell House' Coffee It
couldn't be anything but Sunday morning
k KOSHER
IT COULDN'T BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE:


Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Na'amat USA National Leaders Attend
Na'amat World Conference In Israel
NEW YORK Ida Nudel, former Prisoner
of Zion who is still being detained in the
Soviet I'nion. was contacted by phone at the
dosing dinner of the Na'amat World Con-
ference held in Israel earlier this month.
Gloria Elbling of Pittsburgh, national presi-
dent of Na'amat USA (formerly Pioneer
Wnmen/Na'amat), the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America; Phyllis
Sutker of Skokie, III., immediate past na-
tional president; and three national vice
presidents. Anne Foss of Bethesda. Md.. Har-
riet Green of Coral Gables; and Edythe
Kosenfield of Trumbull, Ct.. were among the
\2 national leaders of the organization who
participated in the week long conference and
witnessed the dramatic call.
liana Friedman. Nudel's sister and a
Na'amat Israel worker, was also on hand for
the emotional, long distance reunion.
Repeating over and over that the people of
Israel must live. Ida Nudel urged Masha
Luhelsky. secretary general of Na'amat
Israel, to be strong and continue the struggle.
Luhelsky responded. "We are with you ... all
of us in Na'amat." as delegates attending the
conference from 12 countries lit candles and
pledged to continue and intensify their efforts
to bring Nudel home to Israel.
Harriet Green has been an active member
of Na'amat USA for many years. She current-
ly serves as national vice president in charge
of capital funds and development, as presi-
dent of the South Florida Council, and as the
Southeast area adviser of the national
"rjranization.
Mrs Green was one of 20 Jewish women
sen by Na'amat USA and the Jewish
Agency-Jerusalem to attend an extensive
weak seminar in Israel.
In addition to her work in Na'amat USA,
Mrs (Ireen is active in South Florida an ar-
dent Zionist. She is immediate past national
vice president of the American Zionist
Federation and now serves on their national
board. Having held the position of president
of the South Florida American Zionist
Federation, she currently is the chairwoman
of the board of directors.
Mrs. Green also serves as resource person
for the sub-committee on the Middle East of
the Community Relations Council. For the
past seven years, she has been the community
coordinator for Israel Independence Day
Celebrations and, in 1982 and 1983. served as
coordinator of Hospitality and Food Services
for the CJA-IEF Super Sundays.
And still, the list of Mrs. Green's ac-
complishments continue: She is past presi-
dent and archivist of the Jewish Historical
Society of South Florida, a member of the
board of overseers of Bar-Ilan University
(Israel), a member of the board of Haifa and
Tel Aviv Universities (Israel), past president
of the Women's Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and a member of Federa-
tion's board of governors.
She was chairwoman of Community Rela-
tions for the Federation of Jewish Women,
delegate to the 24th and 28th World Zionist
Congress in Jerusalem, a member of the
Jewish Foundation and Philanthropies, a
member of the Youth Commission of United
Synagogues, and served as adult Girl Scout
leader. She was elected to the board of
trustees of the United Israel Appeal.
Harriet Green is a graduate of the Universi-
ty of Indiana with a BS degree in biology. She
has continued graduate studies in a seminar
on the Middle East in Continuing Education
at the U. of M., a course on the History of the
Jews in Latin America at the University of
Miami, and a seminar on archives given by
the National Board of Archives.
Mrs Green was one of 20
Jewish women chosen by
Na'amat USA and the
Jewish Agency-Jerusalem
to attend an extensive five-
week seminar in Israel.
Participants from Florida in a recent North American Leader-
ship Seminar in Haifa, Israel conducted by Na'amat, with Joel
Rabinowitz, manager of the New Immigrants Section of Bank
Hapoalim, are (from left) Phyliss Luber of Lauderhill and Felice
P. Schwartz, Miami. In a meeting devoted to the economic side of
life in Israel, Rabinowitz explained to the 29-member leadership
group banking procedures and other financial matters, along
with the various privileges and opportunities afforded im-
migrants and tourists.
Master of Arts
in Jewish Studies
Are you interested in enhancing your lewlshness?
Are you interested in learning more about the Bible. Talmud. Jewish ethics.
history, philosophy, mysticism. Hebrew?
Are you interested in a career in lewish education?
Are you interested in increasing your lewish knowledge for a career in lewish communal service?
If you answered "yes" to any of these questions then we have what you need!
THE IEW1SH STUDIES PROGRAM AT BARRY UNIVERSITY ANNOUNCES ITS SPRING SEMESTER SCHEDULE:
January 13 May 1
Biblical Literature (RJS 602)
Will examine the medieval rabbinic commentators
who focused on the "plain" meaning of Scripture:
Rashi. lbn Ezra, Radak, Rashbam, etc.
Monday evenings, 6:30-9:15 p.m.
Instructor: Dr. leremiah Unterman
Medieval lewish History (RJS 621)
From the period of the Talmud until the emancipa-
tion in the 18th century. Topics will include the
Golden Age of Spanish Jewry and the historical
development of Jewish mysticism (The Kabbalah).
Thursday evenings, 6:30-9:15 p.m.
Instructor: Dr. Yehuda Shamir
GENEROUS FINANCIAL AID
AVAILABLE FOR QUALIFIED STUDENTS!
For further Information, please call the
lewish Studies Program at 758-3392,
ext. 524, or send In the attached coupon.
lewish Ethics (RJS 634)
An analysis of lewish law and ideology on such
ethical Issues as war, the death penalty, abortion,
euthanasia, business dealings, charity, and the
role of women.
Tuesday afternoons, 2:00-5:00 p.m.
Instructor: Dr. leremiah Unterman
Hebrew Studies II (RJS 402)
Intensive review of Hebrew grammatical patterns;
reading comprehension; familiarization of student
with variety of Hebrew written sources.
Wednesday evenings, 6:30-9:15 p.m.
Instructor: Dr. Rachel Abramowitz
Barry University, lewish Studies Program 11300 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami Shores, FL 33161 NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE ZIP HOME PHONE BUSINESS PHONE
wxna



Page 10-B The Jewish FIoridian/Friday, December 5. 1986
Recipes For A World Tour
Malvina Liebman has written a
Jewish cookery book: 'Tastes and
Tales" that describes different foods
from various countries. In it she tells
of the strange and interesting
customs of Jewish communities of the
past and present. Liebman says,
"Varied customs came about because
of the geographical distances bet-
ween Jewish communities and the
difficulties in communicating with
each other."
Though technically a cookbook, it
goes a mouthwatering mile beyond
that a "sociological" cookbook
which includes recipes liberally spiced
with palatable portions of history,
sociology and humor. Within these
pages, one can learn about the joke a
"shamash" played on the wives of
Aleppo, or who the original Shylock
was, or why the Chinese Jews were
called T'iao-Chin Chiao or what the
notorious Louisiana pirate, Jean
Lafitte said about his grandmother.
Malvina W. Liebman is a nationally
known figure in the field of education
and a retired lecturer on the faculty
of the School of Education at the
University of Miami. She is the
author of a number of articles in na-
tional professional journals.
Mrs. Liebman, one of seven ad
visors to President Eisenhower's
White House Conference on Educa-
tion in 1967, also was chairman of the
Department of Education at the
University of Mexico from 1960 to
1966. She served as director of
elementary education in the Dade
Young boys learning at "Mishmar".
For the past 14 years, the Lubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi Menachem
Mendel Schneerson. has been sending a group of ten Rabbinical
students every two years as his personal emissaries to learn in the
Yeahiva Gedolah of Greater Miami under the guidance of Rabbi
Leibel Schapiro. noted scholar and Rosh Yeshiva.
Rabbi Abraham Korf, regional director of Chabad in Florida
and dean of the institution praised the young Rabbinical students
who not only devote themselves to the study of Talmud and
Halacha, but are very active in aspects of outreach work and
whose influence reaches out to all sectors of the community.
"We are especially proud of the Miahmar Study Group for
young children which the Shluchim conduct every Thursday
night," said Korf, "and the numerous classes which these young
men give on a one to one basis to the many adults and who are
eager to acquaint themselves with the Talmud and other Jewish
themes. The Yeahiva Gedolah and the dedicated young men who
can be classified as "student teachers" are a definite plus in main-
taining a vibrant Jewish community in our area, and the Yeshiva
has become a center of learning for young and old."
Raw Materials
Warehouse Supervisor
Must have at least 5 years experience In a large volume
manufacturing environment with knowledge of movable
rack storage. Inventory control and locator systems,
work prop and distribution to production departments,
supervisory skills. We offer excellent career opportuni-
ties to the right ambitious, self motivated individual.
Salary commensurate with background. Call Wilds:
1-1851
620-
County public school system.
She has also served as chairperson
of the Board of License for the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education in
Miami and is still actively involved.
She has traveled widely in Latin
America, Europe, the Middle East,
and North Africa.
JCC To Host
Chanukah
Happening
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center is hosting a
Community wide Chanukah
Hapenning on Sunday, Dec. 14.
1-4 p.m at the Center, in North
Miami Beach.
There will be crafts for all ages.
Chanukah items for sale, and holi-
day foods. Entertainment will
feature an afternoon of Jewish
songs and dance by community
groups and Israeli Folk Dancing
Free Blood Pressure screening
will be provided by Mount Sinai
Medical Center/Project Sinai.
The South Florida Blood Ser-
vice will hold a blood drive during
the event.
Admission is free.
Hebrew Cultural
Forum Lecture
The forthcoming lecture of the
Moadoi Ivri Hebrew Cultural
Forum will be held on Tuesday,
Dec. 1C, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.. in the
auditorium at the Miami Beach
Public Library. The speaker will
be Dr. Yehuda Shamir, professor
of Judaica at the University of
Miami, Barry University and
Florida International University.
Special Education
Chanukah Party
The Association for Jewish
Special Education will hold its
Tenth Annual Chanukah Party
Sunday. Dec. 14. 1:30 to 3:30, at
Sutter Hall of the Haven Center
There will be entertainment and
refreshments Benee Mills and
Sylvia Spiegel are co-chairpeople.
The Association is a unique
organisation, whose main goals
are to arrange and effect social,
educational and religious ac-
tivities for Jewish developmental
ly disabled adults.
Party Recipes
From Empire Kosher
Looking for some great new ideas for appetizers to serve at
your next party or your next gathering with family and friends''
Here are several quick and easy recipes from the good cooks at
Empire Kosher Foods:
Festive Meat Balls
2 lbs. Empire Kosher Ground Turkey
Vt cup chopped onion
1*6 Taps salt
IVj cups fine dry bread crumbs
2 eggs, beaten
2 Tbsps. margarine
1 pint dry red wine or tomato juice
1 Tbsp. minced parsley
Combine meat, onion, salt, bread crumbs and eggs. Mix well
Shape into 1 inch balls. Brown, a few at a time, in meitfi
margarine Chill until serving time. Heat wine or tomato juice
with parsley in chafing dish. Add meat balls. Add additional .
or tomato juice, as needed. Makes about 48 meat balls.
Smoked Turkey Salad Party Sandwiches
3 cups chopped or ground Empire Kosher Smoked Turkey
1 cup mayonnaise
Vi cup chopped celery
V* cup chopped sweet pickle
14 cup nuts (almonds or pecans)
Vt cup chopped onion
Salt and pepper to taste
24 slices rye bread (crusts trimmed)
Combine smoked turkey, mayonnaise, celery, pickle. nu:.-
onion salt and pepper Mix well. Spread on rye bread. Cut into
four party-size sandwiches. Makes about 48 sandwiches.
Mariaated Ckickea Goanaettes
1 box Empire Kosher Fryer Wing Gourmettes (about 2Vi lbs I
1 8 oz. bottle Italian salad dressing
1 Tsp. Morton's Nature Seasoning (U)
Salt and pepper to taste
Place chicken wing gourmettes in shallow baking dish; pour
Italian salad dressing over chicken. Marinate overnight in
refrigerator. When ready to cook, remove gourmettes from bak
ing dish. Pour salad dressing into small bowl. Place chicken back
in baking dish and sprinkle with salt, pepper and Nature Season
ing. Bake at 350 degrees for shout 45 minutes. Baste frequently
with salad dressing. Makes about 26 to 28 pieces.
Hot Dog Party Special
2 lbs. Empire Kosher Turkey or Chicken Franks*
1 cup currant jelly
V* cup spicy brown mustard
Cut franks into ** inch pieces; set aside. Place currant jelly into
a small sauce and heat until jelly melts. Add spicy brown mustard
and continue heating, stirring constantly, until well mued Pour
mixture into large casserole. Add franks and bake at 350 degrees
for 30 minutes. Serve hot with toothpicks for spearing
(*) Empire's new Turkey Kielbaaa can be used in place of franki
if desired
For additional recipes, send $1 to: Recipes. Empire Kosrn-r
Foods. P.O. Box 165. Mifflintown. PA 17059.
PERSONALS
AM I FOR YOU? DWJ
Mensch needs to share life
with a passionate, genuine,
unpretentious partner for
intimate communication,
stress-free togetherness,
love, happiness, fun.
laughs even tears. Am
clean, own teeth, glasses,
still have some blonde hair,
casual dresser, consider-
ate, understanding, unen-
cumbered, no alimony
payments, no dependents,
awful dancer, not rich but
no debts. Not movie star,
merely average. Not per-
fect but not one nighter,
not smoker, gambler,
drinker, drug user, 5*11",
59, exercise, nutrition
minded, fish eating vege-
tarian. If you want to be
loved (genuinely), want
appreciation, respect, are
44 to 52, own teeth, attrac-
tive 5'3" to ST", health,
exercise conscious 115 to
135 lbs., please write
meaningful, detailed letter,
include recent photo, to
informal living F/L Market-
ing New Yorker visiting,
wants to move to southern
Florida; T.D. Reznlk, P.O.B.
1631, Islamorada Key.
Florida 33036, if you will
join me in gym/spa 3X
weekly.
The SINGLES FOR ARMOl
Chapter is a non-profit
American support group
for Israel's emerge'
medical services. We are
hosting a week-end cruise
to which everyone is
invited The date is
December 12th-15th. on
the Sunward II ship, and
the price is right Please
call Sidney Gerstem at
932-7679 for information.
This is our major activity
for the year, and promises
to be a whopper
THE SINGLES' HAVURAH
of the South Dade Jewish
Community Center win
host a Singles' Shabbat
Dinner on Friday, Decem
bar 5 at 8:00 p.m. at the
home of a member. There
is no charge, but each
participant will bring a part
of the dinner. Seating is
limited, for information.
reservations or directions,
call the JCC at 251-1394
HAPPENINGS SINGLES s
having an Outstanding
Singles Party on rnday.
December 19. 1986 at 900
p.m.. at the Diplomat Hotel.
3515 South Ocean Drive.
Hollywood, Florida. There
will be Dancing, Live Band,
Continuous Hors
Doeuvres, Gift Drawings
and Surprises. Admission
is $6.00. For more informa
tion call Sharon Silver
385-1255.


Miami Federation
Pacesetter Dinner
Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
1 \
Leaders of Miami's Jewish Community attended the annual
Pacesetter Dinner on behalf of the 1987 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal at the Omni International Hotel. The keynote speaker was
Meir Rosenne, Israel's Ambassador to the United States.
Entertainment was provided by "Orot Ha schuna" (Lights of
the Neighborhood), a group of young adults from Project
Renewal neighborhoods. Pacesetters are individuals who con-
tribute at least $10,000 a year to the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Roberta Segal Chairs .
The dinner, chaired by Roberta Segal, had as its theme, "A
Journey Through Our Heritage To Our Homeland."
"So many of our personal and cultural memories are based on
remembered sights, sounds, smells and tastes," says Segal.
"We have tried to recreate those memories this evening and to
establish the concept of a continuum leading from the many
lands of our Jewish ancestry to Israel which is our spiritual
homeland and the focus of our collective destiny."
During the cocktail reception, guests sampled delicacies from
such diverse countries as Russia, Poland, Morocco and the
United States, each country identified by its own tented
"kiosk."
The dining room, representing Israel, the Jewish homeland,
was filled with the scent of orange blossoms, an effect created
by miniature ficus trees illuminated and strung with oranges
and positioned on every table.
"The atmosphere we were looking for was Haifa or Jaffa at
night," explained Segal.
The dinner featured Israeli chicken "kabob" and Israeli
wines. Entertainment was provided by a visiting group of
Israeli teenagers from Project Renewal Neighborhoods. The
group, "Orot Haschuna" (translated as Lights of the
Neighborhood) included four performers from Miami's Project
Renewal "sister city" of Or Akiva.
Maxine Schwartz Pacesetters
According to Maxine Schwartz, chairman of the Pacesetter
Division, this year's dinner had special significance. "The
theme of the evening carries a special message," she said. "We
made a point of inviting the adult children of Pacesetters to join
us tonight so that they could learn about this community's
needs and the responsibilities that will be passed on to them by
their parents' generation. The people who are here this evening
have made a very significant commitment to ensuring that this
Jewish community will have a viable future," she added.
Annual contributions from Federation's Pacesetters make up
more than 50 percent of the total contributions to the Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal.
Ezra Katz Vice Chair
Pacesetter Division vice-chairman Ezra Katz assisted Rober-
ta Segal at the podium and introduced a lengthy list of local and
visiting dignitaries. Among the distinguished guests were:
Doyle Conner, Agricultural Commissioner for the State of
Florida, Arieh Nechamkin, Minister of Agriculture of the State
of Israel, Ehud Olmert, member of the Knesset, the Honorable
Yehoshua Trigor, outgoing Consul General of Israel to the
State of Florida, Ambassador Rahamim Timor, newly ap-
pointed Consul General to Florida from the State of Israel,
Israeli Consul David Cohen, Zvi Alon, Assistant to the Minister
of Agriculture and Deputy Director General for Special Pro-
jects, Arieh Zeif, Deputy Director General for International Af-
fairs for the State of Israel, Yahalomah Shehory, Counselor for
Agricultural Affairs at the Israeli Embassy in Washington,
D.C. and Martin Stein, National United Jewish Appeal General
Campaign Chairman for 1987.
Podhurst and Brodie Present
Trigor Award
A high point of the dinner was a special presentation by
Federation president Aaron Podhurst and executive vice-
president Myron J. Brodie to departing Consul-General
Yehoshua Trigor. Trigor was presented with a bronze
sculpture of Israel's first president, Chaim Weizmann, which
was created by Miami artist and architect Kenneth Treister,
who was among the guests.
"In the period that you have served your country in our com-
munity, you have shared your unique insights with us, helping
us to better understand Israel in all of its dynamism, its diversi-
ty and its complexity," said Podhurst. "Not only have you
greatly expanded Israel's political and economic ties with this
region and made many new friends in the process, you have
also taught us much about ourselves about our Jewishness
and about our relationship with Israel our spiritual
homeland," he added.
Donald Lefton Campaign Chair
In his campaign remarks Donald E. Lefton, 1987 CJA
General Campaign Chairman, praised the Pacesetters for their
caring and commitment. "You are the front line of this com-
munity," he said. "Our Campaign begins with you and its suc-
cess or failure is determined by your leadership, which is
demonstrated through your financial contributions and
through your willingness to ask others to contribute. I am very
proud of you and I think that the children who have joined us
H&
1VV ^v *^ Jd^B ^^ k ^B ^F' $ ?*sfl
1 1 ^ M
otffi Lfc'JiH
From left: Marine Schwartz, Pacesetter Division chairman,
Ezra Katz, vice chairman of Pacesetter Division, and Roberta
Segal, Pacesetter Dinner Chairman.
M


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, December 5, 1986
Federation
Pacesetters
Celebrate
'Their
Heritage9
From left to right Myron,
MM president of Ftderotk
Pacesetter Dinner chair
Mrir Rosenne. Israeli A
United States and keynottt
Three generations of family members attended the Pacesetter
Dinner. Shown above, (seated) Stanley C. Myers, founding presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and current chair-
man of Federation's Project Renewal Committee, with his wife.
Martha. Standing from left, Kenneth M. Myers and sister Judy
Gilbert, and Judy's son, Robert Gilbert, a member of the board oj
directors of Federation's Young Leadership Council.
tonight should also be proud and should learn by your
example."
The decor, designed by Elliot Basista of Brickell Avenue
Floral and Plantscapes, created a setting which reflected the
bounty, tastes, and fragrances of Israel. Swags, drapes, and
tents of fabric in brilliant hues of reds, blues, golds, and purples
housed the Glatt Kosher food areas representing the European,
Sephardic, Russian, and New York (Hester Street) regions.
Colorful backdrops and authentic trappings centered each of
these areas and highlighted the food presentation, displaying
the ethereal quality of the heritage.
The seating for each of the four areas had coordinating table
*
decor
character!
TheOi
round op
and wan
setting a
Guests
bronze ml
of a natu
were gik
tiny spar
Mm-
Sorman Braman. Harvey Friedman, and Marvin Mike Cooper.
Myron J. Brodie. executive tice president of Federation lief,
Aaron Podhurst. Federatum president (far right) present o
ing Consul General Yehoshua Trigor with a token of Federal
appreciation for all that he ha* dime for the community Hi was
presented unth a bronze bust of Israel's first preside*
Weizmann.
Donald E Lefton (center). Federation's 1997
CJA Chairman sings an Israeli song with
Orot Haschuna."
Kenneth Schwartz, chairman of Federation's 1986 Campaign
Cleanup, daughter Elisabeth Schwartz, Marine Schwartz.
Pacesetter Division chairman, and son Steven Schwartz.


Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
authentically costumed servers depicting the
Ithe place and time.
International Hotel Ballroom was centered by a
land, Israeli Pavillion housing the Kosher foods
Israel. A structure of Tevya's house provided a
Rooftop on which the fiddlers performed.
skirted to the floor by cloths of silver and
lie. each centered by designs of foliage in the style
ee hung with Jaffa oranges. The foliage and fruit
ntn shimmering metallic or g \ lights illuminating each tree. 3ia ana silver witn
11 "* 1 t^^^B MM mm
m. AmW m."" 1
ill

J 1
1 Fzra Katz, xiee chairman of Pacesetter DiHsum, Tati
I Aaron Podhurst, Federation president.
Federation vice president Forrest Raffel and
Gloria RqffiL
Pictured (standing, from left) are Myron J.
Brodie, Federation '$ executive vice president,
Charlotte Brodie, Martin Stein, UJA 1987
Campaign chairman, Norman Klein, Alice
Klein. Seated (from left to right) are Dorothy
Podhurst, Women's Division president,
Aaron Podhurst, Federation president, Am-
bassador Meir Rosenne, keynote speaker and
Ruth Moore.
Pictured (from left) are Suzanne Shochet,
daughter Sharon, Fred K. Shochet, Federa-
tion board member, editor and publisher of the
Jewish Floridian; Jennifer Lefcourt and Jef-
frey Lefcourt, Federation board member.
Members of the Project Renewal musical group "Orot Haschuna."
"Orot Haschuna" member Linda Azoulay
(center) thanks Stanley C. Myert, chairman of
Federation's Project Renewal (left.) and
Federation President Aaron Podhurst (far
right) far Miami's support of its Project
Renewal "sister city" Or Akiva. Azoulay is
from Or Akiva.
A


Page 14-B The Jewiah FToridian/Friday, December 5, 1986
Israel Bonds To Honor
Miami Beach Couple
The Greater Miami Israel Bonds Organization will pay
tribute to Jakob and Esther Landa during a special recep-
tion celebrating Israel's 38th anniversary on Sunday, Dec.
14. The event, scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.m., will be held
in the Rotunda Room in the Maison Grande condominium
in Miami Beach.
Staunch supporters of Israel through the Israel Bonds
program, Jakob and Esther Landa have also been
associated with other philanthropic organizations. The cou-
ple will receive the Israel Freedom Award.
Currently serving as president of the Ohev Shalom Con-
gregation in the Casablanca Hotel, Jakob Landa was also
chairman of the United Jewish Agency in Rockland Coun-
ty, N.Y. and Yeshiva University. His wife, Esther, is a life
member of AMIT Women and active in Hadassah.
Married, but separated during World War II, the Landas
were one of the few couples who found each other when
they were liberated from two different concentration
camps.
Guest speaker at the event will be Debbie Wernick who
has worked for the State of Israel Bonds Organization
since 1971 and is a local Jewish activist.
Acting as chairmen of the Maison Grande Israel Bonds
Committee are Meyer and Bea Levinson and Louis and
Elsie Friedman. Serving as co-chairmen are Samuel and
Joan Kotler.
Joint Action Against Terrorism
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The Council
of Europe announced in
Strasbourg last Thursday (Nov. 6)
that it will establish an ad hoc
committee to plan joint action by
the Western European nations to
fight international terrorism. The
committee will consist of the
Deputy Ministers of Interior of
the 21 member-states of the
Council.
France announced during the
Council session that it will ratify
the 1976 European Convention
against terrorism. The French
delegate. Interior Minister Robert
Pandraud, said his government
will ask the National Assembly to
vote "at the earliest" moment to
ratify the convention.
According to Council rules, the
body's decisions must be ratified
by the parliaments of all member-
states to become operative.
France, Greece, Ireland and Malta
have not yet ratified the anti-
terrorist convention.
The Council of Europe, which is
not the same as the 12-nation
Parliament of Europe, consists of
members of parliaments from the
21 countries. Its role is advisory,
but its decisions are often follow-
ed by concrete measures that
reflect Western European
political attitudes.
Video Postcards Gives Flavor
Of Israel
Paper postcard* n now paam: Send your f hands a
video postcard of your trip to Israel. "Israel, Take Heart
In It All" Is a 14-mlnute videotape produced by El Al
Israel Airlines and the Israel Ministry of Tourism
mat brings to life the sights and flavors of this nation
of contrasts. Available on VHS cassette for Just $15
or view It free for ton days.
Sand your name, address, credit card number (American
Express. Visa or Mastercard) and expiration date to:
El Al/lsrael Video
860 Third Avenue
New York, N.Y. 10022
Winners of the 1986 Public Relations Competi-
tion were honored at the Opening Plenary of
the 55th General Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations held in Chicago. Adrienne
M. Offman (center), Toronto, Chairman of the
CJF Public Relations Awards Committee, is
seen congratulating, from left. Jack H. Levine,
Greater Miami Jewish Federation board
member; Myron J. Brodie, GMJF executive
vice president; Dorothy Podhurst. GMJF
Women's Division president; Aarn
Podhurst. GMJF president; Herbert
Canarick, GMJF associate secretary; and
Alfred Golden, Federation board member
/pasta and ytcu^ables supkeme\----------------------------n
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
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0 OESER^
V P,
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Call: 1-368-2267 for information.


Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
HAPPENINGS
Miami Beach Board of Realtors Board members Milch Mit-
chell Penny Jane Burke and Bob Levy have been appointed direc-
lors of the Florida Association of Realtors
I mhrellas and Chains is the title of a talk to be given by William
i Saulson for the Golden Age Friendship Club at the South Dade
Jewish Community Center, on Sunday. Dec 14 at 1 p.m.
Saulson is a family consultant and vice president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels
Current Issues of Controversy will be the subject of a discussion
led b> Fred Linger during the I p m meeting of the Florida Senior
dii/ens' Club No. 3 on Wednesday, at Carpenters Hall. Miami
iHdkAiion ceremonies for 'Larry Paskow Way'' will take
place Friday, at noon, in front of the Harbor Island Spa in North
B> Village (79th Street between Miami and Miami Beach), to
pa) tribute to the late Larry Paskow North Bay Village Mayor
Paul Vogel. Metro-Dade County Mayor Steve Clark and other
diftnitAnes will partiapate
( osmetic Surgery Is It For You? by Neal Wittels. MD.
will lw ihe presentation on Thursday. Dec 18. at I p.m and again
at 7 p m at North Shore Hospital and Medical Center's Women's
l>ep.\nment
I he Dade/Broward Lupus Foundation s regular monthly
meeting at Parkwa> Regional Medical Center will be held on
\Wdnrviay. at H p in Dr Neil Edison. North Miami Beach
ptychiatrM and a member of the Lupus Foundation's Medical Ad-
visor) hoard, will speak
1 he Seagull, a master work in dramatic literature will be the
second presentation of the International Playwrights at Seven
Seminar Series This work, by i*laywrtghi. Anton Chekov will be
heard in a dramatic reading Monday. at 7 p m on the Mainstage
of the Coconut Grove Playhouse
Dad* County Women's Political Caucus will hold a general
membership meeting on Saturday. Dec 13 at 10.30 a m at
uun
s By The Bay The program includes election of officers
I he Chana Miriam Schwarzbaum Memorial Shabbos
C hallf nge Inc will hold their first annual dinner on Saturday. Dec
13 m H p m at the Casablanca Hotel. Miami Beach
I he Institute of Human Relations of the American Jewish Com-
mittee will hold their Award Dinner honoring Channel 23 WLTV
on Wednesday. Dec 10 at the Marriott Hotel Biscayne Bay Ac-
opting the award for Channel 23 will be Joaquin Blaya. General
Manager of the station. Cocktails at 6 p.m with dinner at 7 p.m.
The Campaign Committee of the Greater Miami Jewish
^derations Young Leadership Council is holding An Evening
Old World Elegance on Saturday. Dec 13 at 7 30 p.m
Fisher Island. Reservations must be made by Dec. 5
at
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rtth will hold its 1986
Amencamsr Award Dinner-Dance on Saturday. Dec 6 at the
rontainebleau Huton Hotel The recipient of the 1986
Americanism Award is David L. Paul. Chairman of the Board of
CeaTnw Savings Bank
South Florida Alumni Chapter Rho Pi Phi Director of Continu-
inR Education. David Moakovttz. Administrator Sol Siegal and
Associates presents a seminar on Sunday starting at 8 a m at the
Hollywood Medical Center in Hollywood, in cooperation with Drs
Amery Wirtshafter. Mark R Kaufman and John D Rotondo
Cocaine. Other Habit Forming Drugs the Psychiatric Treat-
ment Questions and Answers
Morris ^bram (center), chairman of the National Conference on
Sovwt J firry (NCSJ), is flanked by members of Jewish leadership
mission which held press briefing in Iceland on eve of the
U.S.-USSP meetings there. Left to right are Michael Pelaiin,
chairman. National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
Council; A\:rt D. Chernin, executive vice chairman; Seymour D.
Reich, president. B'nai B'rith International; Abram; Ruth
Popkin, president, Hadassah; Theodore Mann, president,
American Jewieh Congress, and immediate past Chairman,
NCSJ; Jerry Goodman, executive director, NCSJ; and Alan
Pesky, chairman. Coalition to Free Soviet Jews.
Prof. Joshua Jortner, Israel
Prize Laureate and incumbent
of the Heinemann Chair of
Physical Chemistry at Tel Aviv
Unii president of the Israel
Academy of Sciences. Prof
Jortner served as vice presi-
dent of the Academy since 1980.
His research has made impor-
tant contributions to the
development of theoretical
chemistry and to the
understanding of experimental
phenomena in spectroscopy,
laser chemistry, chemical
kinetics and biophysics.
Bar Ilan Luncheon
To Award
Fellowship
Bar Ilan University Luncheon
will take place on Sunday, Dec.
14, at noon at the Fontainebleau
Hilton. The Rena Costa Chair at
the Bar Ilan University in Ramat
Gan will award an honorary
fellowship to Gitl Kahn, president
of YIVO Committee of Miami.
Her 40 years of service to Yiddish
cultural activities will be recogniz-
ed by Dr. Emanuel Rackman,
chancellor of the University.
Dr. Heschel Klepfisz, scholar.
will speak on "Spanish and
Eastern European Jews in Our
History?"" and Dina Halpern,
Yiddish artist will perform.
Moishe Fisher will chair the
event.
Biblical Lecture
The life of the majestic Biblical
heroine, Sarah, will be analyzed
by Rhea Schwartxberg. educa-
tional director of Beth Torah Con-
gregation, at the public free lec-
ture in the series, "Spiritual
Giants of the past," taking place
on Wednesday, Dae 17. at 10:30
a.m.. at the Miami Beach Public
Library.
SEND US
YOUR MOM AND DAD!
If your parents are
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, they should spend
the next 100 years
with us.
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FOR INFORMATION CALL
531-1271
ASK FOR RABBI EISENMAN
The Shelborne Beach Hotel
1801 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian/Fridav. Decent* k iqoc
Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. December 5, 1986
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
dianitv 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 intte highest
tradition of Judaism.This tradition is continued in the Gardens.
Mount Nebos latest expansion.
<&
*.-.-
SPECIAL PRE-OPENINC PRICE OFFERINGS
FOR A LIMITED TIME. VISIT OR CALL US AT:
IVM 261-7612 I
MOUNT NEBO
Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 n.w. 3rd street. Miami. FL 33126 I


wm
Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
Organisation IVew*
The Miami Beach Region of Hadassah, to
sponsor! Myrtle Wreath Gala, Thursday,
[ lee. 18. at 1 p.m. at the Theatre of Perform-
ing Arts. The "Woman of the Year" of each
,-hapter will be honored and presented with a
plaque.
Forte Towers Chapter of Hadassah will
meet Monday at Forte Auditorium at 1 p.m.
The Pledge," a book by Leonard Slater,
will be reviewed by Elsie Rubin.
Natanya Chapter of Hadaasah of Winston
Towers presents the Chapter Vice President
,.f the Region and Education Chairlady of
Regkm, Mrs. Sylvia Weintraub, as "Woman
of the Year" of the Annual Region Member-
ship Gala of Hadassah, on Thursday Dec. 18,
it 1 p.m. at the Theater of Performing Arts.
Kinneret Hadassah of Kendale Lakes will
hold its regular meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 16
at 12:30 p.m. at El Conquistador Clubhouse.
Entertainment will present Sylvia Weinberg,
soloist, accompanied by Phylis Gershkoff at
the piano.
City of Hope will hold a Bazaar and Flea
Market on Dec. 13 and 14 at the McDonald
Senior Center. North Miami Beach, from 10
a.m.-6 p.m..
Jewish War Veterans Harry H. Cohen
Auxiliary No. 723 is sponsoring the annual
ionor luncheon on Dec. 14 at 1 p.m. at
Sheraton-Bal Harbour.
Workmens Circle, Miami Beach Branch
1059, will hold their Chanukah meeting at
noon on Wednesday, in the Surfside Com-
munity Center. Guest speakers will be Rabbi
Marvin Rose of Temple King Solomon and
Elliott Engelbaum. Executive Director of
South Florida Histadrut.
The Miami Beach Chapter. Women's
Division of the American Society for Tech-
nion. will hold its Chanukah Luncheon
Meeting on Thursday, Dec. 11, at the
Shelborne Hotel, at noon.
Dr. Irving Greenberg, a major contributor
in the fields of nuclear medicine and
technology, will address the gathering.
Beth David Congregation Sisterhood will
hold a Square Dance on Saturday. Dec. 13, at
the temple at 6:30 p.m. with Western-style
tinner, dancing and dessert.
Marianne Soshuk of Miami Beach, educator
and lecturer on Israel, will be guest speaker
at the Chanukah celebration meeting of the
Heba Idelson Chapter of Na'amat USA on
'V.-dnesday. at 11:30 a.m. in the club room of
Lincoln Road. Sarah Kerbs and Mildred
F rank are hostesses.
The I.R. Goodman Chapter of Hadassah
hold its monthly Oneg Shabat on Satur-
t 1 p.m. at the Hadassah Region office.
Lincoln Mall. Miami Beach.
rhe regular meeting will be held on Tues-
it the Region office.
Southgate Chapter of Hadassah regular
ing will be held on Monday, at 1 p.m. at
Terrace Room. A discussion on
'"hanukah, with songs and a candlelighting
remony given by Jean and Baruch Siegel is
BcheduM.
Torah Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
general meeting on Monday, at 12:30 p.m. in
Harris Hall of Temple Zamora. with a
i andlelighting ceremony and Chanukah skit.
1 "hairman of the day is Libby Lieberman.
Minhagim or Mishagos? is the subiect of a
talk by William F. Saulson for the noon
meeting of the Morton Towers Chapter of
Hadassah in the Auditorium.
Hatikvah Hadassah will be having a
chapter meeting Dec. 11. 7:30 p.m. at Har-
mony School. The Chanukah program will
feature the cooking of lakas and the making
f apple sauce.
American Jewish Congress Justine-
Louise Wiae Chapter paid up Membership
Luncheon and Book Review will be held
Thursday. Dec. 11 at 12:30 p.m. at the
American Savings and Loan Association
"Uilding at Alton and Lincoln Roads.
Ner Tamid Sisterhood annual membership
luncheon will be held on Tuesday. Dec. 16. at
noon, in the Sklar auditorium. Mrs. Albert
Cahn, vice president, is sponsoring the lun-
cheon in honor of her birthday.
Rabbi Dr. Eugene Labovitz will be guest
speaker. Mrs. Yvette Silberger, vice presi-
dent of membership, is in charge of all ar-
rangements. Her committee is Mrs. Seymour
Packard and Mrs. Bea Markowitz. Mrs.
Goldie Cohen is the president.
Temple Menorah Sisterhood will hold a
paid-up Membership luncheon on Wednesday,
Dec. 17., at noon at 7435 Carlyle Ave., Miami
Beach.
Young Israel Sisterhood of Greater
Miami, North Miami Beach, will have a
Chanukah Party on Wednesday, Dec. 17, at 8
p.m. There will be Arts and Crafts and a Grab
Bag. Dairy- refreshments and latkes will be
served.
Dade South Region of Women's
American ORT is Gift Wrapping in the
Dadeland Mall outside of Saks Fifth Avenue
and Lord and Taylor, through Dec. 24. And at
the International Mall from Dec. 11 through
Dec. 24.
Temple Ner Tamid Men's Club will hold
their breakfast meeting Sunday at 9:30 a.m.
Guest Speaker is Dr. Seymour Fisher,
Southeast Area Director for Ben-Gurion
I'niversity of the Negev at the Temple.
Temple Beth Moshe Sisterhood is spon-
soring a Bazaar on Sunday, from 9:30 a.m. to
6 p.m. at Temple Beth Moshe, North Miami.
New adult and children's clothing and
household items will be featured.
The Nachman Arluck Jewish Cultural
Circle will present a cultural program on
Monday at 1:30 p.m. in American Savings
Bank, Alton and Lincoln Road, featuring
Moishe Becker, lecturer, discussing poet and
sage Reb. Jehuda Halevy. David Jacobi will
read a humorous story from Nudelman, and
Regina Beilin will sing Yiddish and Hebrew
songs with Helen Skolnik at the piano.
Temple News
Temple Ner Tamid will resume its late ser-
vices on Friday evening. The service is con-
ducted by Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Cantor
Edward Klein, assisted by the Ner Tamid
Symphonic Choir. Rabbi Labovitz. who has
just recently returned from Israel will speak
on the topic "Greetings from Jerusalem."
The services begin at 8 p.m. followed by an
Oneg Shabbat. The community is invited.
Congregation Shaare Tefillah of Kendall
will ln*gin their Adult Education Classes with
a series on the survival of the Jewish Family
given by Rabbi Hershel Becker. The first ses-
sion will be held Sunday night. Dec. 14 on the
topic: "Marriage: When One Plus One Equals
One "
Entertainment, Arts
Ruth Foreman Theatre's Pied Piper
Players Children's theatre will present for
the Holiday season, the children's classic Rag-
gedy Ann and Andy. Filled with toys, dolls,
songs, and dance, this tale of two of
America's most beloved dolls will feature
singing and dancing celebrating Chanukah
and the New Year. Raggedy Ann and Andy
opens Friday and plays until Jan. 23. Perfor-
mances for school groups every Friday at 10
a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Public performances are
on Saturday mornings at 11 a.m.
The Miami Beach Community Theater
reopens "Fame" in the Miami Beach Senior
High School Auditorium. Performances are
Friday, Dec. 12 and Saturday. Dec. 13 at 8
p.m. Special matinee, Sunday, Dec. 14, at 2
p.m.
b^_^BB jBf ,^k
B^k fX Asl
sV/ "* *" H^H
BS9H
Pleased with success of the annual conference of the Southeast
Area ofNa 'amat USA. held at the Konover Hotel, are these prin-
cipals. From left are Lillian Elkin of New York, national vice
president of Na'amat USA and scholar-in-residencefor the con-
ference; Harriet Green of Coral Gables, national vice president of
Na'amat USA for capital funds and development; and Gert
Aaron of Hallandale, conference chairperson.
Sidney L. Olson (left), chairman of the Southeast Region of the
American Committee for Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem
and Vice-Chairman of the hospital's International Board of
Governors, congratulates L'tuis Aronson on being named Presi
dent >>/the Heritage Society, whose members haiv named Shaare
Zedek in their wiUs. At the Jerusalem Award Dinner on Dec. 1J,,
presentations will be made to Heritage Society members, and
Olson will tptak.
Rabbi Dr. Norman Lamm, President of Yeshiva University con-
gratulating Steven Schiff upon his election as President of the
Isaac Breuer College Student Council, inaugurating the 100th
Anniversary year of the establishment of Yeshiva University.
Steven, who is in his senior year at Yeshiva, is the son of Rabbi
and Mrs. Solomon Schiff. IBC is one of three Judaic Studies
Schools in Yeshiva University.


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian/FriHav rww~. c mm
Page 18-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, December 5, 1986
Deborah Kaplan
Keynote Speaker
At Hadassah
Big Gifts Brunch
Deborah Kaplan
Deborah Kaplan of Bayonne. national treasurer of
Hadassah, will be the keynote speaker for the big gifts
brunch to be held on Sunday. Dec. 14 at the Radisson Mart
Plaza Hotel.
Mrs. Kaplan has been actively engaged in Hadassah af-
fairs for many years, president of her local chapter and
held portfolios of treasurer, vice president and president of
the Northern New Jersey Region of Hadassah.
On the national level she has been active in fundraising
and has presented the annual chapter reports. She chaired
the 1981 convention in New York and the 1982 convention
in Israel.
The big gifts brunch is chaired by Natalie Lyons and
Shirley Grossman.
Kosher Kitchen To Open
At Fontainebleau Hilton
A $2 million kosher food facility
is opening at the Fontainebleau
Hilton Resort in conjunction with
an $\H million expansion of
meeting space and banquet
facilities according to Andrew
Schaefer the resort denerai
Manager
Capable of creating 10.000
meals, the new specialized kitchen
is the finest kosher facility in the
nation, according to management.
The fully equipped facilities will
incorporate separate areas for
meat, as well as dairy services, the
only major hotel with completely
separate facilities dedicated only
to kosher food.
Unlike many operations which
must curtail normal food service
in order to "kosheriie" their food
production and dishwashing
equipment, the Fontainebleau
Hilton kosher kitchen will be com-
pletely separate from the non-
kosher area.
The new area will include ovens,
ranges, dishwashing machines, as
well as serving dishes and utensils
for both meat and dairy food
production.
"Due to our leadership role in
the community and constant ef-
fort to bring state of the art ser
vices to our clients, the new
facilities will be capable of produc-
ing quality gourmet meals, while
remaining within the perimeters
of strict dietary laws," Schaefer
stated.
The facilities will be under the
supervision of Rabbi Ralph A.
(ilixman of Miami. "Rabbi Glix-
man and his rabbinical team of
supervisors will continue to en-
sure that all meals served at the
Fontainebleau Hilton are in keep
ing with the strict dietary laws for
those of the Jewish faith,"
Schaefer said.
Fontainebleau Hilton manage-
ment anticipates the addition to
attract substantial national
Jewish conference business, as
well as increase the number of
local functions held in the resort's
banquet facilities.
"The new facility reflects highly
on the Fontainebleau Hilton in its
desire to serve the religious needs
of the Jewish community," said
Rabbi Sol Schiff of Miami.
American Friends of The Hebrew University
Annual Academic Conference
SUNDAY EVENING 7:30
DECEMBER 14
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Miami Boach
The Public It Invited
Cutting Room Supervisor
Must have supervisory experience in a heavy
volume fabric cutting room and hands-on
knowledge of lot systems and production
work flow.
Career advancement opportunities, excellent
benefits and a salary commensurate with
exper nee. Call Wilda:
620-1851
i
The Jewish Theological Seminary of America
held its Florida Convocation and Awards
Ceremony at Temple EmanuEl Pictured are
(left to right): Han Bess Stein: Louis Stein, recipient of the
Seminary's honorary degree of Doctor of
Laws; Dr. Ismar Schorsch. Seminary
chancellor: Irene and Norman ShoUc.
Prof. Sela
To Speak
Prof. Michael Sela. past president
of the Weizmann Institute of
Science in Israel and currently the
Institute's Deputy Chairman "f
the Board of Governors, will
speak on the topic "Toward Syn-
thetic Vaccines'' on Friday Dm
12 at the Mailman Center
Auditorium.
In- Bernard J Ko^el. Viet
President of Medical Affairs and
Dean of the I'niversity of Miami
School f Medicine, is host for tin-
lecture
pients of the National Community S
Award: Phyllis Harte. recipient of 0u V
Generations Award; ana Florida <',,.
gressman Dante B. Fascell. recipient nt'the
Herbert H. Lehman Ethics Medal \ < pic-
tured is the Honorable Herbert S Shapiro,
recipient of the National Cirmmunity S'-nict
Award.
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Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
'And Be* father Isaac said unto him I'nnu mnr ,,,, ami
u m, my *on'. And he smelled th> tmtllofhu rwmmti and
....,d him
TOLEDOT
TOLEDOT Like Sarah. tobekali at first was barren. After
Isaa pr3fd to God on hw behalf. ahe bore twin boys 1
jacol Esau pew up hunter. Jacob an upright dweller in tents,
ijay, Esau returned from the field very hungry, and disdain-
fully s.4d his "eider son" birthright to Jacob for a pot of lentil
Isaac was old and blind and likely to die soon. He called
Esau and instructed him to prepare Isaac's favorite dishes, that
might Hess bin before his death However. KeU'kah who
red Jacob for his superior merit.-, arranged for Jacob to
father oveted blessing instead of his elder brother.
ring Baau'i revenge, and anxious lest Jacob marrj a Ca
v woman, his mother sent him to her brother I.ahan. who
: in Paddan Aram. Before leaving, Jacob received Isaac's
sing, the continuation of God's original blessing to Abraham:
it he and his seed would inherit the land of Canaan. Isaac bade
marry one of his uncle I-aban's daughters.
,The recounting of the Weekly Portion o' the Law is extracted and cased
pon The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage, edited by P Woliman
Tsamu $15. published by Shengold The volume is available at 75 Maiden
ta^e New York. N Y 10038 Joseph Schiang is president o! the society
utmg the volume) (
LtKtai Kaye. Luncheon Chairperson of the ARMDI Regional
Lncheon, on Jan. 20 meet* at the ARMDI Office with her hus-
band Regional President. Murray Kaye, as they plan the
South* tut Region's first major event celebrating it* seventh year
\n th* area.
Schwartz Elected To
Sports Committee
mi Beach public relations ex-
ecutive ierald Schwartz has been
sleeted vice president and chair
" U f the sports action commit
; the Miami Beach Chamber
of Commerce. Schwartz was in
'-' Saturday night. Nov. 29, at
"k? Chamber's annual dinner held
tthe r >ntainebleau Hilton Hotel.
Schwartz, president of the
derald Schwartz Agency, is presi-
dent of the Civic League of Miami
Beach and president of the
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida. He is a member of
the boards of the Urban League of
Greater Miami, Miami Beach Tax-
payers Association and other civic
groups.
Calling All Former
CAMP AK(BA
Campers and Staff
Countless summers may have changed to
fall, but we know that memories of your AKIBA
have remained vivid. Come join us in reliving
your AKIBA days at a special GORDON'S 20th
AKIBA ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION.
Join us June 6th & 7th, 1987 for a trip back
to the best summers of your life.
Call for details, call to reminisce, but just
oe sure to call! We're waiting to hear from you!
CAMP AKIBA
"In the Picturesque Vnconos"
(215,649-7877
Bar Mitzvah
TrKlay^5ecember5^986nTie^^
David Bidnick
DAVID BIDNICK
Dovid Shmuel (David) Bidnick.
son of Rabbi and Mrs. Dov Bid-
nick, of North Miami Beach, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on Shab-
bos. Dec. 6. at the Crown Hotel,
Miami Beach.
David will lain the Sedra of
Toldos as well as daven and
deliver a D'var Torah.
David is a student at Toras
Chaim in Miami Beach, having
previously attended the Toras
Ernes Academy of Miami.
David will be honored at a Bar
Mitzvah reception on Saturday
evening Dec. 6.
Celebrating this occasion will be
many relatives which will include
his two brothers. Jay and Simmie;
grandmother. Mrs. Esther Levin
of Harrisburg. Pa.; grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bidnick of
Belle Harbor, N.Y.; aunts and
uncles, Mrs. Leah Schild and fami-
ly from Forest Hills, NY., Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Bidnick. W. Islip,
N.Y., Mrs. Doris Barnett from
Lauderhill. Fla.; Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Finkelstein of Atlantic
Beach. N.Y.; Mr. and Mrs. Itzy
Levin and family. Brooklyn. N.Y.;
Mrs. Mary' Gottlieb from York.
Pa.; and Mr. and Mrs. Boaz Ben-
An and family from Kew Gardens
Hills. N.Y.
There will be many prominent
Rabbinic leaders and dignitaries
attending the simcha.
JEREMY LECHNER
Jeremy Scott Lechner. son of
Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Lechner.
will be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, at 8:30 a.m. at
Temple Adath Yeshurun. 1025
N.E. Miami Gardens Drive. North
Miami Beach.
The celebrant is a student in the
Pre-Confirmation class at Adath
Yeshurun. He attends John F.
Kennedy Jr. High School where
he is in the 8th grade. He has been
awarded the Cloverleaf Comm.
Service award.
Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Lechner
will host the Kiddush following
the services in honor of the occa-
sion. Special guests will include:
Great Grandfather, Nathan
Blumenthal of North Miami
Beach, and various relatives and
friends from around the country.
JFS Lectures
"Giving Care." a lecture for per-
sons responsible for the well being
of an aging, infirm spouse or sibl-
ing will be presented by Robin
Smith. MEd. of Jewish Family
Service of Greater Miami on Mon-
day at 1:30 p.m. at the JFS Miami
Beach Office
"Sandwich Generation: Aging
Parents."' a lecture for adult
children who are "caught in
between" obligations to wk
parents and to their own families
will lie presented by SuSOtl Gor
don, MSW. of Jewish Family Ser
vice of Greater Miami on Honda]
The program btgini at 7 p ni at
the ATS North Dad* "ft
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
5:12 p.m.
A0ATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Garden* Drive
North Miami Beach 947 14JS
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Aip#m Conservative
$
fr*.
Minyin 7:30 a.m. 4 S:15 p.m
Sat a Sun lim i 15 p m
Frt t p m Bar Mltnah
rtachal Goldberg Sat 430 am
Bar Mltnah Mrmy Lechner
TEMPLE BETH AM
SBS0 N. Kandall Or.
S Miami 067*667
Or Herbert Beumgard
Senior Rabbi
Rabbi Leonard Schoolman
Frl eve. 7:30p.m. Family San Rabbi
Schoolman will apeea on Broth...
Sal 15i m Bat Mitzvah Amy Part.
Sat. 11:1Sa.m. Bar Mltnah James Bkxn.
Bat Mltnah Alma* Hainooid Samwi
theme "For A Bowl oi Potiaga "
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Tampla Bath Shmuel
1700 Michigan Av* Miami Beach
534 7213- 534 7214
Barry J Konovitch. Rabbi t >N
Mosna Buryn Canto' \W)
Sergio Grobler Pratident
Sholem Epelbaum President
Religious Committaa
kVi
*
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avanu*
Miami Baach
Or Irving Lehrman Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Be-ge-
Yahuda Shifman. Cantor
Maurice Klein. Ritual Director
Garald Taub. Executive Oiractoi
? aboaiai Shabbat b p.m
Sat 9am Bar Mltnah Ml Ftoeenleld
Mlncha Bar Mltnah Daold Candlb
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plrvetree Drive. Miami Beach
532 6421
Cantor. Rebbl Solomon Schitt
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S. W. 3rd Avenue 854- 3911
Jack Rlemer. Rabbi
Robert Albert. 1
Cantor
Rev. Milton Freemen,
Ritual Director
D
MmcnehStSp.m Set.
Sat. a.m. Now Mamoar Saboath
Sun. e-2 Winter Ftaa Market
Daily sen.: Bun. I a.m 4 5 30 p m
Mon. tThM 7 30am 4 I 30 pm
Tuee.. Wad. 4 Frt r a am 4 5 30 p m
Bat. a.m a iv balora auneet.
BETH KODESH
CwaaeiveWee
1101 S W 12 Ave
Rabbi Man Shapiro
Cantor Joseph Kriaeex
Roea Berlin Executive) Secretary
8 5*6334
Saboath Servlcee 44S am
SMeen Seudea. Mmcna. Sat. S p.m.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
222S NE 121 St.. N. Miami. FL 33181
8*1550* Coneervethre
Dr Israel Jacobs Rabbi _,
Dr Joseph A Gortlnkel, f*>\
Rabbi Emeritus -%'
Moehe Ftiedler. Cantor
Frt. ( p.m.
Bat. *5 a.m
Bar Mltnah Michael Martrecht
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
154S Jerftareon Ave.. MB FL 331:
Tel 53*4112
Rabbi Dr. Jeboda Maaaar
Center Nlaaim Banyamim
Oaiiy eemcee tarn and 7pm
Set tSa m
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Uiimi l Piont Rmtotm Congestion
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami. 573 5900
9990 N Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Rex 0. Perimeter
Cantor Rachelle F. Nelson
Cantor Emeritus:
Jacob G. Bornstein
Director ol Education
And Programming: Jack L. Sparks
Frt. t p.m. Dov/ntovrn: Aabb, HaekeM Bernat.
Cooke 4 Hunters Liturgy Cantor Rach.il* F
Neieen. Kendall RabM Be. d Pertmeter Sen
conducted by MS Youth Group TIFTY Liturgy
Cantonal Soioiai Harvey Kautmen
TEMPLE JUOEA
5600 Granada Brvd
Coral Oablee 6*7 5*57
Mteheet B. Eieaostat. Rabbi
Frt Worship Service 4 30 p.m
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd Tal 534-9776
Rabbi Marvin Rose
Shoshanah Raab, Cantor
Ssnrtcea Frt. 7:30 p.m
Sal I 30 m
Oneg Shabbat will lollovi
TEMPLE MENORAH
820 75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Art Fridkls. Assoc. Rabbi
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Sat 9 a m Saboath service
Daily Minchah Sunday Friday
am and p.m
Sat a m and 5 15 pm
f
)
TEMPLE NEB TAMID
7*02 Cartyla Ave..
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Euoowe Labovtti
Cantor Edward Kleen
Da.ly Bervlcea t a m and
*.S0p.m
Sat 446 a.m Frt la la aervlce I p.m
RebW Lebovlti anil apeea on the topic
"Oreettnoe ttorn Jerusalem."
m'
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beech
971 Northeeet 172nd St
North Miami Beach
651 15*2
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
BET SHIRA CONGREGATION
7800 8.W. 120th Street
230-2*01 /.
Rabbl David H. Auerbech \ W)
Cantor Staphan Freedman ""
Frt. n*gnt aerv. 4 p n
aseasers BtiabBai. Bat aen t 30 a m
TEMPLE WTHSH&LOM S3* r?3,
Chase Ava 8 41 at St ,.*....
0* lIOH RMONiBM. Naatavaj Senier Habbi
OANY A OLICKBTIIN. Bebai
MAMMY JOLT. Ami men Beeax
ul 0 CAeiAN Aeetatem Bsetx
CANTO* DAVI0 CONVIJI*
Frl 7 30pm Centennial CalobralKrn ot
Bklh e< Oavtst BervOurton Sun to 30 am
Lecture Maim Ollbert "Soviet Jeera Today
The Story ot Scharanek]
^loryj
'J.
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N Miami Beach Blvd
Dr Mas A Lipschitz Rabbi
Zvee Atom. Cantor
Harvey L Brown. Exec Director
OaHy Services Mon Fn 7 30 a m
4 430p m
Sat S2Sam A 6 15 p m
Son (am 45pm
Late semica Fn Ip m
4?S'
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENOALL
362 0696
Rabbi Hershel Becker mo.- ormeeei
Sat BSOa.m aanica at
TempM Semu El
B*uiwti2Ava..
S ol N Kendall DV
TEMPLE SINAI 1*801 NE 22 Ava
North Deo* s Ratorm Congreoatton
Ralph P Kingsley Rabbi 932*010
Julian I Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay Administrator
Frt. 4 p m F amUy Sen Beeciai t
Meeetne to uMtovon srtth Dec Mrthdaye.
Bet 0 30 am Bar Mltnah Enc Floeeter
Bat Mltnah Dana Oreenbtett
TEMPLE /ION IbMAtLM E CENTER
8000 Millar Dr Conservative
2712311 ^j.
Dr Norman N Shapiro Rabbi 'W)
Benjamin Adler Cantor v-?>
David Rosanthal Auxiliary Cantor
Minyan ? a m Monday 1 Tf-day
Sunday 9am Fn 6 15 p m
Sal tarn Sabbath Sarvica
Teitiei Chapal


IMJJLJiWWWUiLJU*. IWmLer 5. 1986
Hospice Chaplain
Pat Fine
Continued from Page IB
delighted at the new direction we
are taking, providing this much
needed community service," said
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. director
and founder of the Chaplaincy
Service at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. "Since 1966
we have reached out to the com
munity. educating people and of-
fering comfort in their times of
need." he added
Hospice. Inc.. is the only such
organization in Dade County It is
licensed by the State of Florida
and certified by Medicare to pro-
vide services to terminally ill pa-
tients and their families! These
services are provided in the home,
the inpabent setting and in nurs-
ing homes. The focus of the pro-
gram is on alleviation of the
stressful symptoms associated
with terminal illness.
The choice for Hospice care is
made by patient* and their physi
aana when there is little hope tha
curative measures will be sue
cesaful. The plan of care is coor
dinated by the Hospice in conjunc
bon with the physician. It ad
dresses the medical, physical
emotional, social and spiritual
needs of the patient and the farm
ly with the goal of enhancing their
quality of life, for both psbent and
family
Hugh Westbrook. founder and
president of Hospice. Inc.. and a
Methodist minister, sees the
cooperative effort with the
Federation's Chaplaincy program
and his organization as an idea
whose time has come. "The
Hospice program in Miami is com-
munity based, and must recognize
and respond to the nch cultural
fabnc that makes up our com-
munity By working side by side
with the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Hospice will be able
to assure the Jewish segment of
our community that its special
concerns are being addressed."
Rabbi Schiff added. "The
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Community Chaplaincy Ser-
vice has as its purpose, "bikkur
cholim." visiting Jewish persons
confined to hospitals, rehabilita
tion centers, nursing homes, cor-
rectional institutions and other
facilities in Dade County Hospice,
which is a relatively new idea in
patient care, can now be added to
that list."
The Community Chaplaincy
Service of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation is a
cooperative program with the
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami."
JNF Gala Dec. 21
Continued from Page IB
World Union of General Zionists,
a vice-chairman of the American
Zionist Youth Foundation.
He has written many works and
articles on the ideology- of Zionism
and on the relationship of
American and Israeli
communities
In tribute to the JNF of Greater
Miami. Dr Samuel I. Cohen. Na
oonal Executive Vice President
JNF of America will give a special
report on JNF activities in Israel
Dr. Cohen, ordained as a rabbi
m 1956 by the Mesivta Rabbi
Chaim Berlin Rabbinical
Academy, was awarded his BA
from Brooklyn College, studied at
the New York School of Social
Work at Columbia and 1967
received his Doctorate in Educa
tion from Yeshiva University in
New York City
Before joining the Jewish Na
Ooosl Fund in January. 1977. Dr
Cohen served as Executive Direc
tor of the American Zionist
Federation since 1974 From 1972
to 1974. he was Director of
Orgazusstioo of the American
Jewish Congress Prior to that he
served for 11 years on the profes
sionai staff of B'nai B'rith; for the
first five years as the organisa-
tion's Long Island Regional Direc
tor. and for the next seven years
as the Director of the Membership
Department of B'nai B'nth.
District No 1 which covers New
York state and New England
An authority in the field of adult
Jewish education. Dr Cohen has
many article* and studies in na
twos! magazine* and schoiartv
renews, and has played a leading
role it community rehgious ac-
tivities both in the New York area
and nationally
Abraham Grunhut. President
JNF Greater Miami, and Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz. Chairman
JNF Executive Board have an-
nounced that the nsrt of the two
highest ranking officers of the
JNF of America m a wav of show
mg the appreciation of the Na
taoosl Leadirrshs) for the place of
honor which the JNF of Greater
Mam holds in the hearts of the
JNF of America and m Israel.
Honor will be paid to
and donors who have ex
celled on behalf of the JNF: Albert
and Anna Anker. Lou and Etta
Aronson; Arthur and Trude
Berkey; Solomon and Dorothy
Blimbaum: Abraham Bodow.
Samuel and Rebecca Feinstetn.
Mary Goldman; Morns and Frieda
Greenfield; Abraham and Cecilia
Grunhut; Joseph Hill: Abraham
and Gertrude Kaluski; Edward
Kapit; Otilia Kellermann. Jennie
Kubel; Jack and Irene Kwarmer;
Esther Molat. Bertha Pomper;
Sadie Reiffen. Maurice and
Charlme Robbin. Ernest Samuels.
Igor and Clara Schuitz; Leon
Schuster. Sol Simon; Alexander
and Florence Waldman. and Mor-
ris and Szeren Waldor.
A musical program will be
presented by Lois Yavnieh. Israeli
Opera Star, with Maestro Shmuel
Fershko and dancing to the Ted
Martin Orchestra.
AttorneyCPA Sydney S.
Trrxum of Miami attended the
Annual Convention of The
American Association of
Attorney-Certified Public Ae
eountants at tke Contemporary
Retort m Walt Disney World.
Traum is Vice President of tke
JtOO member association com-
posed of persons qualified botk
as Attorneys-atLau- and as
' "ertified Public Accountants
Continued from Page 1-H
the Community Leadership Mission to Israel.
In an interview with The Jewish Floridian,
at her Coconut Grove home, Mrs. Fine ex-
pressed her feelings about the Jewish com-
munity of South Florida and the role of the
Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary as a link
between the Miami Jewish Home and those it
serves.
Q: Mrs. Fine, you have a long history of in-
volvement with civic and philanthropic
organizations in this community over
36 years. What changes have you seen in
the Jewish community during this time?
Mrs. Fine: The changes have been such that
we are now truly challenged. As Dade and
Broward Counties have grown, the
number of charitable institutions has
multiplied proportionately with the
number of Jewish people living here and
also with the number of Jewish people
needing services of such institutions. What
has not grown proportionately is the in-
volvement of the individual.
Q: Why do you think that is?
Mr*. Fie: This town is spread out
geographically more than most cities. Con-
sequently, our community is not as close
. literally and figuratively. We need to
develop the kind of programs, services and
community activism that will inspire and
involve the individual meet the needs
of the individuals who are served as well as
those who are serving. The focus on the in-
dividual is the starting point from which a
unified, vital Jewish community will
develop.
Q: How do you see the Miami Jewish Home's
role in the community?
Mrs. Fine: The Miami Jewish Home has a na-
tional and international reputation for pro-
viding excellent long-term care for the frail
elderly on the Douglas Gardens campus
However, some of the Home's best work is
done in the community. The Home has
become a focal point for designing, ad-
ministering and directly providing services
to entire metropolitan area. Research
education and community service these
are some of the innovative eomponenti
that will effect changes across the eoui
perhaps in the world, for many years to
come.
Q: And the role of the Auxiliary in this
process?
Mrs. Fine: ... is an important one. Our pur-
pose does and should go beyond "L.
Luncheons" and fundraising. Education,
dissemination of information and th.
portunity to build coalitions and networks
with other organizations on a very per-
sonal level are some important functions of
the Auxiliary. Many auxilians
volunteer their time and their talents
within the Home. Their one-to-one friend-
ships with residents and the services they
perform for them are invaluable. They
make a significant difference in the quality
of life for these people.
Q: And your role within the Auxiliary"
Mr*. Fine: There are many different kinds of
leaders and all are necessary. I am n't the
"charismatic leader," nor am I the "wise
teacher." I see myself as a catalyst My
talents lie in recognizing needs within an
organization or a community and finding
the right person or the right progra:
help in the right way: developing "people-
potential." you could say. I hope to be able
to do this for the Greater Miami Won -
Auxiliary who have honored me gn
with their "Woman of the Year" Awar :
United Synagogue Of America
Continued from Page 1-B
vative Jewish Lifestyle. Task
Force on Conservative Judaism.
The relationship with the Jewish
Theological Seminary and the
Rabbinical Assembly. Establish-
ment of a Joint Conservative
Press. Dialogue with Orthodox
leaders
Study and Torah sessions will be
held throughout the weekend
meetings and will be iead by Rabbi
Benjamin Z. Kreitman. Executive
Vice-President. Rabbi Jerome M
Epstein. Senior Vice-President
Dr. Morton Siegel. Director of the
Department of Education and
Rabbi Paul Freedman. Direct.
Youth Activities.
The newly created Ideology
Commission of the Conservative
Movement is actively involved in
the reformulation of the Conser
vative Philosophy as the Move
ment celebrates the 100th An-
niversary of the Jewish
Theolgoical Seminary and begins
to consider its entry into the 21st
Century The laity of the Conser
vative Movement comprise 1/3 of
the Commission and add a non-
rabbtnical dimension to its impor-
tant work. Additionally, the Com
mission on Observance and Com-
mitment of the I'm ted Synagogue
of America, will have membership
from all branches of the Move-
ment and will strive for enhances
observance of it* Conservative
constituency
Kreutser will announce the
establishment of the Commission
on Substance Abuse of the I'nited
Synagogue (DARE) which will of-
fer a Jewish alternative to ex-
isting fundamental is Christian
oriented drug and alcohol abuse
programs
-agogues and other Jewish
orgaiusatioo* will be encouraged
to open their facilities to ap
propnate drug and alcohol
counseling organizations as
Alcoholics Anonymous. Narcotics
Anonymous and Fami!.
Anonymous Rabbis and Jewish
Professionals will be informed and
trained on recognizing substance
abuse symptoms and appropriate
counseling techniques A ('"mmis-
sion on Teenage Suicide will be
announced to gather data for a
Conservative approach to this
ever increasing problem in today's
Jewish society. Kreutzer added
In announcing the Miami Beach
Meeting Kreutzer stated "this in
dicates the viability and vitality of
the Conservauve Movement out
side of the northeast
is an indication that we an?
responsive to Conservat
throughout North Arr.rr
The public is invited ti >
Board Meetings ached u.-:
am. on Friday and Sanaa) The
'mmittee Meetings oil M
are open only to officer! an:
tors of I'nited Synagogue
Southeast Region Direct -
Harold Wishna.
Arab Group In The UN Condemns
Production Of Nuclear Weapons
By MARGIE OLSTER
TNITED NATIONS -
The Arab group in
the I'nited Nations Commit-
tee on Disarmament in-
troduced a draft resolution
last week condemning Israel
for its refusal to renounce
the production of nuclear
weapons in the country. The
draft resolution also calls
upon all states and interna-
tional organizations to
refuse to cooperate with
Israel in the nuclear field.
The committee was to vote on
Ben-Gurion
Coatiaaed frost Page 3-B
ment on the whole has shown that
they are working on priorities."
Ben-Gunon observed '"The first
priority is to make Israel strong
economically, and the second is to
establish our relationship with
other countries, including our
neighbors.
-st turning 35 on Nov. 16. Ben
Gunon reports that nor,
family ha* followed in his grand
father's shoe* and ,s active in
politics in Israel B-- t to at
too late." he added
adopting the resolution this *eek
The Arab resolution
comes up in one form or another
almost every year dur
General Assembly session i
ed a sizable report recent.;-
Sunday Times of London to which
a former Israeli nuclear uvr.nician
at the Dimona plant M r-iechai
Vanunu. reportedly told the
Times that Israel had beer
ching and developing
weapons for 20 years
THE ISRAELI rspres*
to the disarmament committee.
Shalheveth Freier. said t
unreasonable to take political ac-
tion based on unconfirmed news
reports
"By quoting newspaper reports
or speculations on Israels nuclear
capabilities and making this out to
constitute a danger, the group
Arab states simply seized on one
more expedient in order b ***
the multi pronged campaign
against Israel at the IN
In response to the Aral
tion. Freier said such ne
reports and speculation
nuclear capability--
dustnalixed countr -
become commonplace tl
the year? These sj-
hoever. do r.<
grounds for a IN resolut;
demning Israel


'
American Jewish Committee Lecture
Series Begins Wednesday
(in Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m..
[(,, first session of a three part
lecture series, entitled "Issues
Pacing Judaism and Democracy."
will take place at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of South Broward.
Addressing the evening's topic,
The Present Status of
Jewish Vatican Relations." will be
William A. Gralnick. Southeast
Regional Director of the
American Jewish Committee.
JCC of South Broward and AJC
are jointly sponsoring the
program*
other sessions will include: on
Dei- 10 at 7:30 p.m., "An Update
on Human Rights in South
Africa" by Lee Ruwitch, former
publisher of the Miami Review,
who visited that country as part of
a National Newspaper Associa
tion study-mission in May of this
year >n Dec. 17 at 7:30 p.m..
Intra Jewish Religious Conflict
- Are We Really One?" with Rab-
bi Kdward Davis of Young Israel
of Hollywood and Joseph
Rackman. chair of AJC's Intra
fen Dialogue Group in Miami
M iver a decade of service in
::.. .I.-wish community to his
- : Gralnick implements na
\.li' policies and programs
through ita chapters and units in
taU of Florida He sjao
open tea the activities of the
Southeast Area office which
\ -tates ranging from the
- ith to the South Atlantic
reg
previous owner of
." .- buailMM review [iiihlica
South Florida, baj
ed career in the C
I me I ars He is I put K\
> ice Pretidei I
inager of television its
1 hannel -4. and former
:' public television af-
HT Charm.
Iition to sctii. tual
congregation for the
ars, Rabl> 1 ';.
Tribute To
Elie Wiesel
The Young Israel of Sunny-
Isles will hold a Elie Wiesel Nobel
Peace Prize Tribute on Wednes
lay. from 7 to 8 p.m. at the
'ynagogue on the same day as the
"obel Pnre will be presented.
flown as International Human
ughts Day. Hillel Price, presi
dent- has issued a cordial invita-
wi to all residents of the South
londa area to attend the tribute.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin. spiritual
<*Jer stated that the program
nil include an overview of Elie
Diesel's life as well as a series of
ramatic readings from Wieael's
wblished worka. There will also
* musical renditions.
Assisting Rabbi Dobin and Price
planning the Elie Wiesel tribute
r- Reuven Pinsky. Emanuel
snd Max Wein.
as Vice Chairman of the Domestic
Concerns Committee at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. A graduate of Yeshiva
University in New York City, he
was an instructor of Judaic
Studies at the University of
Virginia. Rackman is an attorney
with the law firm of Finley-
Kumble in Miami. His father, Em-
manuel Rackman, is a prominent
modern orthodox rabbi and cur
rent chancellor of Bar Ilan
University in Israel.
Peres Speaks
Up For Peace
NEW YORK Israeli
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres declared that Israel is
strong enough to defend
itself against her enemies.
Moreover, he said, "I'm con-
vinced that we are strong
enough to negotiate (for
peace) with our neighbors."
Peres spoke at the fiOth An-
niversary Convocation of the
Jewish Academy of Arts and
Sciences at the New York
Historical Society here, where 48
living Jewish American Nobel
Prize winners received the
Academy's Albert Einstein Com-
memorative Medal.
"Over the last two years, in
preparing the ground for direct
negotiations, WS have renewed
our peace initiative and with
positive results." the former
Israeli Premier Mid. He tinted five
major achievements during that
period the ending of the Lebanon
war. the resolution of the Tabs
border with Egypt;
change in Israi ment
policj "ii the West Hank, the in
reduction of "new opportunities
for self government for the
PsJeatiniai snd the open
ing of a dialogue with Morocco
"IN ALL. we have been rein
even I not
overnight," I We won
We are letermined t" win
peace
Turning t-> Uh .:- facing
Israel from within, Peres said that
achieving economic independence
is still one of Israel's top
priorities He underscored Israel's
need to develop the Negev desert,
the country's "last frontier." He
said that the Negev. about half of
Israel's land, should be turned in-
to an "agricultural garden and an
industrial park; into a scientific
enterprise and a bridge of peace
with Jordan and Egypt."
The Foreign Minister also said
that efforts must be made to
preserve the unity "and sense of
direction of our people." He said
"the issue is not who bends whose
will, or whose views are imposed
on all for this can only tear us
apart Rather, the various in-
tellectual and religious streams
within Judaism must interact
through education and reason,
thus enriching the community as a
whole, as well as each other."
EARLIER, in a meeting with
Israeli newsmen at the Grand
Hyatt Hotel. Peres expressed op-
timism about the Mideast peace
process. He said that the previous
da) he and Richard Murphy.
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, discussed ways to con
tinue the peace process Peres did
not elaborate
He w it reports that
Israel was involved with the
United Stati i tending arms to
Irai u effort to free the
American hostages in Lebanon
"I have no comment 'n the Ira
i said He ad I
however, that "Ism
ivi i ibilitj >r willingness to
ten ene in the Iran Iraq war It
The impression
that ild be created is as if Israel
is in charge of the whole world."
Peres, who met in New York
with American officials. Jewish
leaders and business groups, left
for Chicago last Thursday, where
he addressed the Council of
Jewish Federations General
Assembly.
Through years of dedicated service,
we have become the largest Jewish
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Friday. December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 21-B
Obituaries
MM
Kred Robert. Dr 48. of Richm.md. Calif
passed away suddenly Nov 20 Dr Berger
was a former long Ume resident of Miami
He is survived by his wife Audrey,
daughter. Liv Micbele. son Daniel Justin
parent* Mr and Mrs Harold Berger Los
Angeles, brother of Mixki (Morns) Futer
nick. Miami. Dr Stephen Berger and Judith
Berger. both of Los Angeles Services were
held in Richmond. Calif
KARPE. Albert. 81. of Miami Beach.
November 22 The Riverside
SILVER. Alexander, of North Miami
Beach. Services held in New Jersey
WOLFSON. Moms. 105. of Kendall.
December 2. Services held in Scranton.
Pa
TISCHLER. Louis of North Miami Ser
vices were held
POST. France*. 76, of Miami Beach,
November 29 The Riverside
NEWMAN, Milton. 73. of North Miami
Beach. November 29 Levitt Weinstein
PINSICK. Samuel of Sunnse Rubin
Zilbert.
ALDERMAN. Rose White, of North Miami
Beach. November 28 The Riverside
BENDHEIM. Paula. 95. of Kendall.
November 28. The Riverside
GREENBERG. Dorothy, of North Miami
Beach. November 27 Rubin Zilbert
PRF.SS. Henry. 79. of Miami Beach
November 29 The Riverside
RABINER. Abraham Max MI) 94. of Bay
Harbor Island. November 26 The
Riverside
FRANKEL. Eugene S "Gene.' November
25 The Riverside
SOMMER. Henry SO, of Miami
(iuttermanWarheit
KLSON. Mary of Coral Gables. December 1
The Riverside.
MENDELSOHN. Lew of North Miami
Beach Services were held
S'l.AR. Alice, 82. of Kendall. November
29 Services were held
SIEGEL. Sam, 73. of Surfside. November
30 Graveside services held at Mt Nebo
Cemetery
TELLER. William. 69. of Miami. November
29 The Riverside
BLl'MENTHAL. Irene, of North Miami
Beach. November 29 Menorah Chapels
FELDMAN. Berthe. of North Miami Beach
The Riverside
GERTON, Gerald. 87. of Lauderdale Lakes
and North Miami Beach. November 30
The Riverside
ISAACOWTTZ. Irvine, 72. of Miami Beach.
November 29 The Riverside
RASKIN Julius. 81. of Miami Beach Ser
vices were held
KREIZVOUEL. Roae, 84. of Miami Beach.
November 23 The Riverside
When a loss occurs
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4


Page 22-B TT>eJg^jTorkiin/FVkiy^ December 5, 1986
Dr. Goldenberg At Florida
Friends Of Dropsie Luncheon
The annual Scholarship Lun-
cheon of Florida Friends of Drop-
sie Fellowship will be held on Sun-
day, Dec. 14, at noon at the
Seaview Hotel Restaurant in
Miami Beach.
Dr. David M. Goldenberg.
Associate Director of the An-
nenberg Research Institute for
Judaic and Near Eastern Studies,
will speak on "Annenberg
Research Institute An Assess-
ment and A Dream."
The Dropsie Fellowship will be
the main focus of the newly nam-
ed institute and will be devoted to
research by outstanding scholars
who will be invited to further their
exploration at the institute under
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nusaber 86-6349 PC (02)
Florid* Bar No. 027106
IN RE. ESTATE OF
ANN PAIKIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
f ANN PAIKIN. deceased. File
Number 86-6349 PC (02). is pen
ding in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is 73 West
Plagier Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representative s at-
torney are set forth below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person to
whom this notice was mailed that
challenges th* 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 December 5. 198*
Personal Representative
GEORGE J ALBOIM
333 Arthur Godfrey Road. No 104
Miami Beach. FL 33140
Attorney for Personal
Representative
ESTELLE G FURLONG
333 Arthur Godfrey Road. No 104
Miami Beach. FL 33140
Telephone (306) 5384741
12393 Decembers. 12. 1986
IN THB CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
roNitn mmm
tkUm n
IN RE ESTATE OF
IRVING KRIEGER
NOTICE OF
ADMDVI8TRATION
The administration of the estate
of Irving Kneger. lie is* id. Fife
Number 864692. pending in the
Circuit Court for Dad* County.
Florida. Probate Dinawn. the ad-
dress of which is 78 West FWgier
Street. Miami. Florida 33130 The
sonel ropres*fitabo* and th* per
sonaJ 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 to
whom this notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representatives, 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 December S. 1986
Personal Representatives:
Stuart Kneger
Annette Miller
63 East 9th Street. Apt. 6H
New York. NY 10003
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HENRY M. WAITZKIN
800 71st Street
P 0 Boa 41-4481
Miami Beach. FL 33141-4631
TeJphone (806) 866-0668
12390 Decembers. 12. 1986
Dr. David M. Goldenberg
construction near Independence
National Historical Park in
Philadelphia.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS 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 7. 14.
21.28. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOB
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naasber 86-64M
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
E L Allen. Jr
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 admimstra
Don of the estate of EL. Allen. Jr.
deceased, file Number 86-6490. a
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is 73
West Flagier Street. Dade County
Florida. The personal represen-
tative of the estate is EL Allen,
whose address is P (> Box 92. Key
Colony Bench. FL 33061 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 daim is not yet due, the date
when it will become due shall be
stated. If the daim h contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of th*
uncertainty shall be stated. If the
daim is secured, the security shall
be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of th*
daim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal repreeentativs.
All parsons interested in the
estate to whom s copy of this
Notice of Administration ha* 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 will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT B0 FIL
ED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration
December 6. 1986
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
EL Allen
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Harold A. Turtletaub
9996 Sunset Drive. Suite 106
Miami FL 33173
Tafonone: (806) 271 400
12391 December 6. 21. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-6481
Divisioa 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LEONARD SKOLNIK.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the Estate
of LEONARD SKOLNIK. Deceas-
ed. File Number 86-6481. is pen
ding in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is 73 West
Flagier Street. Miami. Florida
33101. The name and address
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 to
whom this notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL Bl
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on December S. 198*
Personal Represent;.
RITH BKOLNIK
MOKTt'N H EEMEL ESQ
Florida Bar V 0*0718
Attornej for Personal
Representative
16666 N.E. 19th Avenue.
Suite 111
North Miami Beach Florida 33162
Telephone (305) *W 401
12392 Decembers. 12, IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name DALILA'S VIDEO
CLUB at 336 Lincoln Road Miami
Beach FI 33139 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida
Signed by
DALILA RIOS
As Secretary of
ISLAND OF SAN ANDRES
ENTERPRICES. INC
A Florida Corporation
12389 December 5. 12. 19 26, 1986
For Legal
Publication Forms
Call 373-4605
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Abraham Bakery II at
767 NE 167 Street. North Miami
Beach. FI. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Abraham Bakery Inc
12378 November 28;
Decembers. 12. 19. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FlCTmOCS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name EL CHAVAL at 1111
S.W. 126 Place. Miami. Florida
33184 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
El <'naval Inc .
Maria Julia Smith.
Treasurer
12367 November 21. 2h.
Decembers. 12. IBM
ELEVENTH CIHCUT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO: 86-49919
IN RE The Marriage of
ANA IRIS FACCHIN.
Petitioner/Wife
vs.
MAIRos FACCHIN.
Respondent;!! usband
TO MACROS FACCHIN
Residence unknown
you shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dissoiu
tm 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 a default will he
entered.
RICHARD RRINKER
By Jenms I. Russell
12381 November 28;
December 5. 12. 19. 1986
Miami business executives, Mel Dick, Cye Mandel and DaiHd L
Paul are chairmen ofthe Weizmann Institute of Science '$ Dinner
Dance to be held on Thursday, Dec. 11 at the Omni International
Hotel Working closely with Rowland Schaefer, chairman of the
Institutes American Committee Florida Region. Honorees for
the event are Jay and Renee Weiss.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name PRESIDENTIAL
CATERING SERVICE AND
BANQUET HALL at 22 Giralda
Avenue. Coral Gables, Honda
33134 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Mike Ruu
IX8T1 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 fic-
titious name MARYLl'LO 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.
Decembers. 12. 19. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
ncrrnouB 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
12386 November.*
Decembers. 12. 19. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naasber 86-64X8
I>lISK> 03
FBt7X774
IN RE. ESTATE OF
DORA SEGAL
Deceased
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
The adminartration of the estate
of DORA SEGAL, dsosd. File
Number 866428, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagier
Street. Miami. Florida 33131. The
names and irlih-sssss of th* 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 junsdic
Uon 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 K1BEL
I Grant Street
Parkvule. Guaynabo
Puerto Rico 00667
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HERBERT 8 SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO AND WEIL
1666 79th Street Causeway
Suite 608
Miami Beach. FL 33141
Telephone: (306) 864-2369
IflBBB November 28.
December 5. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTTTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the Re
titious name PU8TE CONCRETE
PUMP SERVICE 8664 N n
2nd Street Miami Florida 33125
intends to register **) rur- witl
the Clerk of the Circuit '
Dade County. Florvia
ANGEL R FUST!
3664 N.W .'rid Street
Miami Florida 881X6
18887 s ..
Deremla-r ..
IN THE CIRCUIT I 01 RT Ol
THE ELEVENTH Jl UK I \l
CIRCUIT IN INDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORID\
Case No. 86-60015 H II
FAMILY DIVISION
FL BAR 368014
In re the marriage of
ALLEN DENNARD
Petitioner
and
RUBY W DENNARD
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
Tt > Ruby W Dennard.
residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dissolution of marr-age
has been filed against roil kl
are required to serve > rap)
your written defenses upon I J
GRAFF. ESQ attorn
Ooner. whose address 688 N E
167 St. N MB Florida <:
or before December 28 I Mt an-i
file the original with uV
this court otherwise a detail I *
be entered against
DATED November I -
RICHARD P BRINK! .
Clerk of the ('our.
By Clannda Hr *
As Deput) (
18881 Novembsr 28
Decembers. IX. 19 '"
IN THE CIRCUIT ( Ol RT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Neater 8A-4429
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
JARED STAHL.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of JARED STAHL. deceased. Fik
Number 86-4629, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagier
Street. Miami. Florida. The names
and addrissss of th* 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 OP
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE (II all claims
against the estate and (XI U
jectxin by an interested person M
whom this notice was sirred "Ji*1
challenges the validit) of -.he will.
the qualifications of thr 1-
representative. venue. Of unsdw
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND 0BJK *j|
TIONS NOT SO FILED V> ILL Bl
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Nooee has
begun on November 28. IB*
Personal Representative
FERN STAHL
860 Southwest 128th Pto
Miami. Florida 33In
Attorney for Personal
Representative
PETER H LEAVY
KING. LEAVY A RABIN
6301 Sunset Drive.
Suite 203
South Miami. Florida 3314:*
Telephone (306) 666-6000
IXR78 Noveml" I
December I I



**/
Friday, December 5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian Page 23-B
Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil ArtMMi No. M-4MM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KK
SYLVIA LEVINE
'and
HAROLD LEVINE
To HAROLD LEVINE
Residence Unknown
VOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dfcmiliirion of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your writ
. vnses. if any. to it on JOY
BARK AN attorney for Petitioner,
vddress is 2020 N E. 163rd
Street North Miami Beach.
Ftonda, and file the original with
dw dart of the above styled court
OB or before December 12. 1986.
uUmwiss a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand
ed in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
>nce each week for four con-
wcutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
if said court at Miami. Florida on
this 6 day of November. 1986.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I>ade County. Florida
By S BOBES
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
November 14.21.28;
December5. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
thai the undersigned, desiring to
ngage \r. business under the fie
name GALERIA DOR at
CI Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
13139 intends to register
Court of Dmde County.
P : .
^l.DTIME CORP
HARYn I' FRIEDMAN. Esq
\" me) for Goldtime Corp.. a
ipo ration
November 28.
Decembers. 12. 19. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
(as* No. X5-43951 (CA 27)
NOTICE OF ACTION
rUGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
OAN ASSOCIATION OF
-1 States Corporation,
Piaintiff.
Mil STIN DOMINGUEZ and
ARMEN DOMINGUEZ. his
:
Defei Umts
" AGl STIN DOMINGUEZ and
ARMEN DOMINGUEZ. his wife
lesideiKf unknown, if they are liv-
I they are dead, to all par
"* timing interest by. through.
r against the said
IN DOMINGUEZ and
AKMKN DOMINGUF.Z. and all
U-.er parties having or claiming to
N any right, title or interest in
' >rty herein described.
\>l" ARE NOTIFIED, that an
fbun to foreclose a mortgage on
'.Tie following described property in
^*de County. Florida
Unit 4-4-A. of WEST
CABLES ESTATES CON
I*'MINIUM NO. 4/4. accor-
i>ng to the Declaration of
1 "ndominium thereof, as
recorded in Official Records
B--k 9877. at Page 859. of
* Public Records of Dade
J1 "um>. Florida
* "r*n filed against you and you
' required to serve a copy of
r written defenses, if any, to it
**ith. Mack. Lewis and A
Jtaon Plamtiff, attorneys.
e address is 111 N.E 1st
,u**] Miami. Florida 33132. on
'before December 19. 1986. and
the ,ngina| with the Clerk of
nis t ,.urt either before service >n
"*"ntifr, attorney or immediate-
thereafter; otherwise, a default
ered against you for the
>nded in the Complaint
* ITNE88 my hand and seal of
ourt on the 14 day of
>t. I'.k.;
Kl HARDP BRINKER
' 'erk of the Court
By Diana Campbell
Deputy Clerk
November 21. 28:
Decembers. 12. 1986
- ;
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 84-32589 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
Defendants
TO: JOSE RAMON ARNAIZ and
LUIS AGUILERA I.AFFAYA
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 ARE NOTIFIED, that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following described property in
Dade County. Florida
Condominium Parcel
LANAI-2. in ARLEN KING
COLE CONDOMINIUM, ar
cording to the Declaration of
Condominium thereof,
recorded January 16, 1974. in
Official Records Book 8565,
at Pag* 940. of the Public
Records of Dade 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
space assigned to said unit
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Keith. Mack. Lewis and A
Allison. Plaintiff's attorneys,
whose address is 111 N.E 1st
Street. Miami. Florida 33132. on
or before December 19. 1986. and
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorneys or immediate
ly thereafter, otherwise, a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on the 13 day of
November. 1986.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By Diana Campbell
Deputy Clerk
12365 November 21.2Jv
December.'. It, 19**
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. 84-48115
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
Caracal, 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 address is 407
Lincoln Road. Suite 10 R. 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 Novermber. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DIANA CAMPBELL
As Deputy Clerk
MARC POSTELNEK. ESQ
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 10-B
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Telephone: (306) 538-7210
Attorney for Petitioner
12370 November 21, 28;
December 5. 12. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
(ml Action No. 86-48649 FC26
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
RICKY COLEY.
Petitioner
ami
DE ETTA COLEY.
Respondent
TO: DE ETTA COLEY
4037 N Alaska
Portland. Oregon 97203
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
has been filed and commenced in
this court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on USHER
BRYN. ESQ. attorney for Peti
tioner, whose address is 420 Lin
coin Road Suite 309 Miami Beach.
FL 33139 and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 19, 1986.
Otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed
for in ate complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida 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
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-6619
Divisioa 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
utive'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 junsdie
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 St..
Apt o-D
New York. New York 10022
EDWARD SCHOENFELD
34 Oak Street
Smithtown. New York 11787
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
MICHAEL A. DRJBIN, ESQ
CYPEN, CYPEN 6 DRIBIN
P.O. BOX 402099
Miami Beach. FL SS140
Telephone: (306) 532-3200
12386 November 28:
December S. I9ew>
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name AMP AC 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
MELVIN 1. ASHER
Attorney for Applicants
825 South Bayshore Drive
Suite 543
Miami. FL 33131
Tel 541 2686
12366 November 21. 28.
December5. 12. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nessber 86-4467
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 administra
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
aonal representative of the estate
is I.ydie 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 claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MON
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the derk 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
derk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom s copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO 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 Harrison Street.
Suite 8-D
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Telephone: (306) 920-4438;
Dade (306) 940-6417
12384 November 28;
December 5.1986
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Caw* No. 86-48949 07
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JACQUELINE JORDAN
Petitioner,
and
LORENZO LEE JORDAN.
Respondent.
TO: LORENZO LEE JORDAN.
Residence unknown, you shall
serve copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage upon GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney. 612 Northwest 12th
Ave.. Miami. Florida. 33136, and
file original with Court Clerk on or
before December 19. 1986; other
wide a default will be entered
November 13, 1986
RICHARD BRINKER
BY T CASAMAYOR
12360 November 21. 28:
December 5, 12. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned. desiring U
engage in business under the fie
titious name Software Solutions at
8860 SW 123rd Ct. Apt. K 103.
Miami. Florida 33186 intends U>
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida.
Steve Connor
Micheal A Frank
Attorney for Software Solutions
12363 November 21, 28;
December5. 12. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name HEJ Management
Corp., d/b/a Fantasy Holiday
Travel Club at 12490 N.E. 7th
Avenue. North Miami, Flonda in-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
HEJ Management Corp.
LESLIE RATTET, President
Attorney for Applicant
Frank, Strelkow & Gay
502 Capital Bank Building
1666 Kennedy Causewsy
North Bay Village, Florida 33141
12375 November 28;
December5. 12. 19, 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. 86-48323 (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
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
MICHAEL P. CHASE, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
16924 N.E. 19th Ave.. North
Miami Beach. Florida 33162. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
December 12. 1986; otherwise s
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Flonda on
this 7th day of November. 1986
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dsde County. Florida
By JENNIS L. RUSSELL
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL P. CHASE
16924 N.E. 19th Ave
North Miami Beach. FL 33162
Attorney- for Petitioner
12355 November 14. 21^8;
December 5. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Actioa No. 86-4*696-19
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CHOYCE 0. WIGGAN. wife,
and
IRVIN WIGGAN. husband.
TO: IRVING WIGGAN
1715 N. Edgewood St.
Philadelphia. PA 19151
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
UPSON, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 801 Northeast
167 Street, Miami, Florida 33162,
and file the original with the derk
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.
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, Flonda
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
12356 November 14. 21.28;
December 5, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desinng to
engage in business under the fie
titious name QUEEN OF MEATS
at 4705 N.W 27 Avenue. Miami,
Dade County, Florida. 33142 in
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Facundo P. Gonzalez
12362 November 21, 28;
December5, 12. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Kile Nuber 86-6708
Division 04
Fla. Bar No. 043578
IN RE:ESTATE OF
ESTHER D BROWN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ESTHER D BROWN, deceas
ed. File Number 86-5708. is pen-
ding in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Flonda, Probate Division,
the address of which is 73 W.
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33130 The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person on
whom this notice was served thst
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
T10NS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 28. 1986.
Personal Representative:
HOWARD TYLER
3250 SW. 58th Court.
Miami. Florida 33156
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Malcolm Lewis Kneale. Esq.
1341 SW. First Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone 306/642-9600
12388 November 28;
December 5,1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE I1TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 86-69128
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage 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 marriage with
the Clerk of the above Court and
serve a copy thereof upon the peti
tioner's attorneys. Law Office of
HERMAN COHEN A ROBERT S
COHEN. 622 SW 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,
Flonda, this November 6, 1966
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
12350 November 14, 21, 28;
December 5. 1986
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
SS
COUNTY OF DADE
The undersigned, under oath,
says: It is the intention of the
undersigned to engage in a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of M.B.R.
Industries and M.B.R. located at
4600 NW 128th Street Road. Opa
Locks, FL 33064 in the City of
Miami, Dade County. Florida.
Those interested in said
enterprise, and the extent of the
interest of each, is as follows:
M.B.R. Industries. Inc..
100 percent
12354 November 14. 21. 28;
December5. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name ORIENTE PHAR
MACY at 286 N W. 27th Avenue
Unit 4 A 5 Miami. Flonda 33125
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Flonda.
VEROIVON. INC
285 N.W. 27th Avenue
. Miami, Flonda 33125
DINORAH CARBALLOSA
HARVEY D ROGERS, Esq.
Attorney for VEROIVON. INC
1401 N W 17th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33125
12376 November 28;
December 5.12.19. 1986


>
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9UMMI
DECEMBER
*KM
ntstMs
WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
FKI DA*
21 22 23
28 29 30
SATURDAY
1 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10 11 12 13
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
25 26 27
Vw
^
g

1
$
hen you pay your pledge to the
Combined Jewish Appeal before the end of
this year, you will be helping us to collect
S10 million to help meet Jewish needs in
Miami, in Israel and in 32 countries
worldwide.
On January 1, tax rates will drop for most
Americans. This means that tax savings
on your philanthropic gifts will be greater
this year.
Please-help us make this a "December
to Remember.'' When you receive your
statement in the mail, please pay your
pledge. Thank you.
o
Stt
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 576-4000


'L ights, camera, action'' at Criteria Studios as the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, under the supervision of Israeli director and
community "Shaliach." Raffx Miller prepare to record the Federa-
tion music video, "It a Our Turn To Be The Heroes." Participants
included members of Federation's Board of Directors and staff who
were joined by children from day schools throughout Dade
County.
It s Our Turn To Be The Heroes'
As part of its plans for the 1987 Cam-
paign, Federation recently began produc-
tion of a music video performed by
members of its board, their families and
Federation staff
The video, which was taped at Criteria
Studios in North Miami on November 23.
is baaed on a song entitled "Its Our Turn
to be the Heroes" that was written for
Federation by local composer and song
writer Art Weisaman. It is being produc-
ed as a joint effort between Federation's
Communications Department and Jewish
Federation Televiaion (JFTV).
"Let's face it. getting volunteer
workers properly motivated nowadays re-
quires a lot of creativity." said 1987 CJA
Campaign Chairman Donald Lefton.
"Once we had the song, we decided to go
the whole way and make a music video
after all you can't have a hit song today
without one." he said.
The video, which will debut before an
expected audience of 2,000 people at
Federation's Campaign Opening Dinner
at the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel on
January- 15. was directed by Israeli televi-
sion producer Raffi Miller who is also our
community's "shaliach." The song on
which the video is based will also be
adapted for use in the Federation's televi-
sion and radio campaign promotions.
Federation is particularly grateful to
the choir of Temple Sinai of North Dade
under the direction of Cantor Irving
Shulkes for its assistance in making the
video.
More pictures on page 2



s
You can bank your
charitable dollars
on one fact:
Your charitable tax
deductions mill go farther
today than in 1987.
AVE NOW ON YOUR 1986 TAXES!
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation is ready now to assist you in establishing a
Philanthropic Fund or other tax-wise options. Some offer life
income for you and/or someone of your choosing, as well as a
current income tax deduction.
YOU DONT NEED A GREAT RESERVE OF CASH!
There are many creative funding sources which can enable you to
reap full benefits of this "last chance" opportunity. Consider the
following:
Gifts of highly appreciated securities, held for more than six
months.
Gifts of appreciated real estate (particularly held free and clear)
subject to long-term capital gains taxes.
Gifts of paid-up life insurance policies, the coverage of which
your family no longer needs.
To learn more about these immediate opportunities for great saving
and great giving, contact your tax advisor or the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies at 576-4000.
cTbu\PATIO\ OF
/I** Grrir WiUU Jtuuk htd*ratiO*
CAMPAIGN
YLC "Evening of Old World Elegance"
Special Reception to be held by YLC and Women's Division
Bal Harbour 101 Dinner Dance to be held in December
Quayside Towers becomes an active Federation community
Arien House honors Joseph Lazar
Campaign Opening Dinner
WOMEN'S DIVISION
Constituent boards begin 1987 Campaign season
BPW is "Simply Splendid" in December
Ruby 10 and Lion of Judah Luncheons
Westview Luncheon
Women's Division Hold the Date
CAMPAIGN
Commerce and Professions Council is formed
South Dade Branch of FederaUon to hold mini-events
South Dade programs develop future leadership
Campaign teams trained in South Dade
YLC participates in "Am Echad" mission
I
AGENCIES
South Dade JCC presents "Kaleidoscope A Young Show-Goers
Series"
Deaf student is first graduate of new JVS Program
National Honor Society inducts seven students from the
Jewish High School
CAJE's new publications
FederaUon and JCC's prepare for "Help Your Neighbors Cdebrati
Christmas" program
FOUNDATION/AGENCIES 7
Understanding the Tax Reform Act
"Lights." a Cnanukah special on JFTY
JFTY program schedule
CALENDAR 8
'It's Our Turn To Be The Heroes'
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Flondian Supplement
December 6. 1986 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscavne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
President
Aaron Podhurst
Executive Yice President
Myron J Brodie
Chairman. Communications Committee
Forrest Raffel
?
Raft Uxiier m*r,
l*ad* a grrmp of
rkildrr* m tkt r\ng-
i*<7 .rtM, to^g
Director of Communica*
Nicholas Sunmoodi
Newsmagazine Editor
Mark I) Friedman
CXmriotte H^-d* Myr^n J 0i
HlM "v* prmdnt >' Ffdr^i
'wn
p F r i j n F !'* J Al -
asaonaU rxr*nt\v yyn prrtuirn:
Kurd Ctkm utwtant npmI
Mg ind HuiUfrfitf prrparr (
maJu the F*imitu>n mum-
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tkt Grtmltr Miami Jtvxtk
Ftdrratxem pnt* Pot i ptrtttrr
awing i hnmu \n tkt t&fnng of
Om t. m I B* TV
Hrrom. ni Fedrmlion B-ird
Mtmhrrt Jim H Ltnnt A
Lloyd Brom^L Pat Fine and Mar
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2 Federation. December 1986


Evening of Old World Elegance
Fisher Island will provide the backdrop
for the Young Leadership Council's
(YLC) "Evening of Old World Elegance."'
.in Saturday, December 13. The affair.
sponsored by the Campaign Committee of
VI.C will benefit Federation's 1987 Com-
bined .Jewish Appeal.
.Wording to Robert Merlin, co-
chairman of the event. "Fisher Island
provides a trip back in time to the elegant
Miami of long ago."
The event, which requires a minimum
pft of $ 100 per person. $150 per married
couple, to the Federation's 1987 Cam
paign. "will be affordable." but will pro-
vide an extravagant atmosphere." said
Kaquel Hild-Libbin. who also serves as co-
chairman. The evening will feature a live
orchestra, a light dinner and the unique
ambiance of Fisher Island.
Susan Sirotta is YLC Campaign chair-
man. Ellen Rose is chairman of the Young
Leadership Council.
For more information about this event
call 576-4000.
-*
Quayside Towers becomes an active
Federation community
Special Reception
Federation's Young Leadership Coun-
cil (YLC) and Women's Division will be
sponsoring a special reception at the 1987
Campaign Opening Dinner on January
15. 1987.
The Dinner, which will be held at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel on Miami
Beach, requires a $1000 minimum gift to
Federation's 1987 Combined Jewish
Appeal.
Members of YLC and Women's Divi-
sion who pledge $2,500 will be invited to
attend a separate cocktail reception
which will precede the dinner. Donald E.
Lefton, 1987 Campaign Chairman and
Aaron Podhurst, president of Federation,
will extend special greetings to the group.
"Miami is blessed with a vibrant group
of current and future leaders both from
Young Leadership Council and the
Women's Division." said Ellen Rose.
YLC chairman and member of the UJA
Young Women's Leadership Cabinet.
"The men and women attending this
special cocktail reception are setting an
example as part of that leadership." she
added.
Larry Klbrand is the reception chair-
man for Young Leadership Council.
Marylin Kohn and Wendy Kravitz are co-
chairwomen for Women's Division.
"' AVfWmun Barbara SKarpr
Q .ayside Towers, located in North
'"' il quickly becoming an active
Federation community." This is due to
the efforts of Barbara Sharpe. who has
been involved with the Crater Miami
i ish Federation since its founding and
>anford Freedman. chairman of the
Young leadership Council (YLC) Singles
Committoo, who recently co-chaired a
HiC Mission to Israel.
"As one of the buildings in the Alliance
Division, we want Quayside to become
more involved and continue the winning
tradition that the division has established
in its campaign efforts." said Herb
Canarick. Alliance Division chairman.
On November 19. Freedman and
Sharpe showed the film, "Life Behind the
Lifeline," which depicted the services
provided by CJA funds.
They also brought Norman H Lipoff as
the keynote speaker. Lipoff is a past
president of Federation, national vice
chairman of the United Jewish Appeal
and senior partner with the law firm of
Greenberg. Traurig. Askew. Hoffman,
Lipoff, Rosen and Quentel. His address to
the group about Federation gave impetus
to the formation of the new committee.
The committee has since expanded
from a core executive group to an active
Federation committee with over 20
people.
For future program information, con-
tact Susan Marx at 576-4000.
Arlen House
to honor
Joseph Lazar
Alliance Division's Arlen House will be
holding a Chanukah Brunch on behalf of
Federation's 1987 Combined Jewish
Appeal
The meeting will honor Joseph Lazar.
who has given the Jewish community 50
years of dedicated service.
The guest speaker will be Associate Ex-
ecutive Vice-President of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, noted author
and lecturer, Elton J. Kerness.
Brunch will begin at 10:00 a.m. on Sun-
day, December 28 in the Arlen House
Auditorium followed by Chanukah
festivities. The minimum gut to the 1987
campaign for this event is $100. Seating
is by reservation only. Call Adele Lurie at
576-4000.
Irving Cypers and Abe Mannes are the
chairmen for this event.
Bal Harbour 101
Dinner Dance
JotepA "Tommy" Lapid
The Alliance Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will hold its Bal
Harbour 101 Dinner Dance on behalf of
the 1987 Combined Jewish Appeal on
Sunday, December 14, 1986. The
minimum gift to Federation's Campaign
if $2,500.
The guest speaker will be Joseph "Tom-
my" Lapid, former editor of the Tel Aviv
daily "Ma'ariv." He is also an author,
playwright, radio and television commen-
tator and Secretary General of Israel's
Liberal Center Party.
Lapid immigrated to Israel as a child in
1948 from Yugoslavia after surviving the
Holocaust in a Budapest ghetto. He has
published a collection of interviews, three
collections of humorous stories, several
travel books and has hosted numerous
radio and television programs in Israel.
He will share, with the guests of the
Dinner Dance, his memories of the
Holocaust and his views on modern-day
Israel.
The evening will also feature a special
Lion of Judah presentation to all Trustees
of the Women's Division. Last year more
than 10 new women became trustees for
the first time
"We hope to make this our first million
dollar building in the Alliance Division,"
stated Herb Canarick, Alliance Division
chairman. "Last year Bal Harbour 101
raised over $600,000 for Federation's an-
nual campaign. We're holding the event
in December, 1986, so that we can 'beat
the tax bite,' he added.
Couvert for the evening is $25 per per-
son. Cocktails begin at 6:00 p.m., follow-
ed by dinner at 7:00 p.m.
Sam Rosenfield is the Bal Harbour 101
Chairman. Edith Legum is the Reception
Chairman. The committee includes
Isadore Abrams. Leon Cohen, Jules Ger-
son, Louis Handler. Harry Korman, Cal
Kovens, Irv Kovens, Robert Marlin,
Charles Merwitzer. Jack Millstein, Mur-
ray Puterman, Sam Seitlin. Ed Shapiro,
Sid Shneider and Harold Warren.
Campaign Opening Dinner
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's annual Campaign Opening Dinner,
which will formally launch the 1987 Combined Jewish Appeal will be held Thurs-
day evening. January IS at Miami Beach's Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel. Harvey
Friedman will Mire aa chairman of the event, and the Honorable Elaine Bloom
will be co-chairman.
More than 1.500 people are expected to attend the $1000 minimum gift Open-
ing Dinner. Governor-elect Bob Martinet will be the guest speaker and the dinner
will also feature the debut of Federation's music video. "It's Our Turn To Be The
Heroes."
amn


Constituent Boards begin
1987 Campaign season
The constituent boards of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Women's Divi-
sion have begun their activities for the
new campaign year.
Miami Beach
Under the direction of Meryle Loring
the Miami Beach board began the season
with a September board meeting at the
home of Sara Raiffe. The guest speakers
were Donald E. Lefton. chairman of the
Federation's 1987 CJA and Ruth
Rosenberg, both of whom spoke on cam-
paign issues and problems in the Middle
East.
The October board meeting, held at the
home of Amy Dean, featured guest
speaker Gene Greenzweig, Director of the
Central Agency for Jewish Education. He
spoke to the group about the holiday of
Sukkot.
November's meeting was a caucus held
at the home of Florence Hecht.
The Miami Beach constituent board is
currently planning a December board
meeting which will feature Rabbi Rachel
Hertzman and fashions by Cugine.
North Dade
Chairwoman Debbie E del man opened
the year for the North Dade Board with
an October board meeting which was held
at the home of Terry Drucker, vice presi
dent for community education. The
meeting featured CAJE Director Gene
Greenzweig speaking about Sukkot. and
Florida State Representative Elaine
Bloom who discussed pertinent election
The North Dade Board Caucus was held
at the home of Sandy Belkind in
November.
BPWis
'Simply Splendid'
in December
The Business and Professional Women
(BPW) hold monthly networking pro-
grams at the Biacayne Bay Marriott on
the third Tuesday of each month beginn-
ing at 5:45 p.m. The coat is $11 and in-
cludes free valet parking and hors
d'oeuvres.
The September program covered the
topic of business ethics with guest
speaker Dr. Barry Chaxan. November
was a "Speak easy" helping participants
develop presentation skills
December's program is entitled "Simp-
ly Splendid." giving quick and easy cook-
ing solutions for the Jewish working
woman. A cooking demonstration will be
presented by Carole Kotkm.
IOOO
Hold The Date
Thareday.
Jaaaary 2*h. 1M7
Wesaee's Diriaioa
West view
South Dade
Micki Hochberg. chairwoman of the
South Dade Board opened the season
with an October board meeting at the
home of Connie Nahmad. Guest speakers
included Jeffrey Berkowitz, chairman of
the Community Relations Committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
who discussed political issues and Phyllis
Harte who gave a presentation about
Jewish Federation Television.
On December 9. 1986. the South Dade
Board will hold its caucus at the home of
Mikki Futernick.
Southwest Dade
Judy Adler, chairwoman of the
Southwest Dade board opened the year
with a September board meeting at the
home of Tati Katx.
A morning of Jewish Bingo and a
demonstration by George Russell of
Gazebo flowers were programmed by Vivi
Brownstein and Susan Nullman. who are
the group's community education vice-
chairwomen.
The Southwest Dade Board went to
Saks Fifth Avenue in Dadeland for the
October board meeting featuring a pro-
gram with Rabbi Norman Lipson. which
was followed by s fashion show.
Presently the Board is busy working on
its $75 minimum campaign event to be
held on Wednesday. February 11 at the
Grand Bay Hotel. This event will be
highlighted by a fashion show with "Kid-
ding Around" and Gianni Versace.
In November, the Southwest Dade
Board participated in its own south area
tour of Greater Miami Jewish Federation
beneficiary agencies, followed by a fund
raising caucus.
r
?
e
?
Ruby 10 and
Lion of Judah
Luncheons
The Ruby 10 Loaches* will be hosted
by Bunny Adler on Wednesday.
December 10 at 11:80 a.m. at her home.
The minimum commitment for this event
is $10,000 to the 1987 Combined Jewish
Appeal.
Gloria Scharlin is the Women's Division
Pacesetter chairwoman.
The Lioa of Judah Luncheon is being
planned for Tuesday. January 6. 1987.
This luncheon, which requires a $5,000
minimum gift to the 1967 CJA will be held
at the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel.
The guest speakers will include Phyllis
Kaminsky. director of the United Nations
Information Center in Washington. D.C.
and Donald E. Lefton. 1987 campaign
chairman for the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
At Federation Women Day are Nancy Lipoff, vice president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, past president of
Women's Diinsion and chairwoman of the 198? General
Assembly; Helene Berger, member of the Federation's Board of
Directors and past president of Women's Division; and Dorothy
Podhurst, Women's Dwision president.

More than 1000 women were in attendance at Federation's
Women s Day. the annual community education event sponsored
by the Women's Division. Shown above, from left, Lenore Elias,
co-chair of Women Day; Dorothy Podhurst, Women' Division
president; Letty Cottin Pogrsbxn, guest speaker; John Loftus,
guest speaker; Terry Drucker. Women '$ Division nee president
for Community Education; and Helen Berne, co-chair of
Women s Day.
?
e
Ellen Mandler and Marvis Schaecter
are the trustee chairwomen. Susan
o Kleinberg and Jackie Traung are the
Lion of Judah chairwomen.
:
*?????????????????????#'
Women's Division Hold the Date
Monday. Pof 8
LETS 101 Graduation
9:30 a.m
Tuesday. Doeomeor 9
South Dade Area Board Meeting
9:30 am.
ay. DoNsnear 1*
South Dade Area Executive Officers Meeting
10 am
Wadaesday..
Ruby 10 Luncheon
11 30 am
ay. Deeesasor 10
Southwest Dade Campaign Event
Committee MeeUng
9:30 am
10
Thursday. Dims*at U
Executive Committee Meeung
10 am.
Friday. Dacussesr 11
South Dade Area Campaign Meeting
10 am. *
M-day. Daeaaakur IS
Retention MeeUng
GMJFBldg
9 SO am.
10
Tuasday. Dueesaoor It
Business and Professional Women Networking
Program
Biacayne Bay Marriott
5.45 p.m.
Woaaesdey. Decesaeer 17
Westview Luncheon Committee MeeUng
Westview Country Club
9:30 a.m.
Miami
9 45 am
Area Board Meeting
Tharaday. Diramssc 18
Business and Professional Women Learn In
Our (Jewish) Bodies. Our (Jewiah) Selves
GMJF
6:30 p.m.
Tuasday. Deeesasor U
Business and Professional Women
Networking Committee Meeting
GMJF Bldg
6:30 p.m.
Tuesday. Jaanary 6
Lion Of Judah Luncheon
Fontainebleau Hilton
11 am.
4 Federation. December 1986


Commerce and Professions Council
is formed at Federation
tfartia Fin*. Chairman
mt and Pmjratunui Counnl
The newly-formed Commerce and
Professions Council is Federation's way
of bringing all Jewish profeasional people
together This is an effective way to reach
out to the business community to educate
md raise people's awareness of the needs
of Jews both here and in Israel." said
Martin Fine, chairman of the newly-
fnrmed division. "This group is also
designed to develop the leadership poten-
tial of these individuals so that they can
bnn>: members of their profession into
the Federation." he added.
A cornerstone of the council's 1987 pro
gramming is the Commerce and Profes
sions Mission to Israel. It will be specially
geared toward the individual who wants
to visit the Jewish Homeland but cannot
be away from the office for more than a
few days The mission will take place bet-
ween February 15-22. "President's Day
a legal holiday, is February 16. so people
will only need to be out of their office for
four days in all. Those able to stay longer
can take advantage of extension packages
that will be made available to them add-
ed Fine
The unique itinerary of the Commerce
and Professions Mission will provide first-
hand insights into the business communi
ty of Israel. Besides touring historical and
biblical sites, there will be meetings with
professional counterparts and with finan
cial experts and government
representatives.
The Commerce and Professions Council
provides a central organizational focus
for a number of professional divisions
within the campaign. Co-chairmen of the
committee with Fine are Arnold Altman
. and Stephen Bittel. The divisions under
the Commerce and Professions umbrella
include the Healing Arts Division, chaired
by Dr. Jack Berne. Dr. Elliot Gordon, Dr.
Joseph Harris and Dr. Douglas Miller; the
Druggists Division, chaired by Marvin
Goldman; Chiropractors Division, chaired
by Dr. Barry Burak; Real Estate and
Allied Trades Division, chaired by Lee
Speigelman. Insurance Division, chaired
by Stephen Jackman; Attorneys Division,
chaired by Alan Kluger, Accountants
Division, chaired by Norman S. Rachlin;
Advertising, Communications and Enter-
tainment Division, chaired by Karen
Alexander; Mercantile Division, chaired
by Peter Luria; and Stock Brokers Divi-
sion, chaired by Marc Schectman.
YLC Participates in
Am Echad' Mission
Am Echad, meaning "One People." is
Jie name of a Mission to Israel sponsored
>" the United Jewish Appeal's Young
uM'rship Cabinet.
It is a very unique and exciting oppor-
*>"y to meet young Jewish leaders from
ryr Europe and then to travel
7j*r with them to experience our
t,, "ml*nd." said Amy Dean, Na-
*>nal Young Leadership Am Echad co-
-^yraon and member of Federation's
4k*r .L^'y- the mission will be coordinated
trough the Greater Miami Jewish
^ration's Young Leadership Council.
re will be six optional simultaneous
P^m.ssion destinations in Europe:
&r?am- London, Milan. Paris,
jwckho m and Zurich. Participants will
w JV days in the city they choose.
noting with
young Jewish leaders in
ak y Then wffl no"* hospitality,
shops and touring famous Jewish
f ^^ weU highlights representative
'orksho
r>tes
city.
The next leg of the Mission will find all
of the travelers from each of the Euro-
pean cities reunited in Israel.
Serving in leadership positions on the
mission are Susan Kleinberg, a member
of UJA Young Leadership Women's
Cabinet and Mark Levy of Boca Raton,
co-chairman of recruitment for Florida.
Alan J. Kluger, a member of the UJA
Young Leadership Cabinet and Federa-
tion's Attorneys Division chairman, will
lead the delegation that will be going to
Zurich, Switxerland on the first leg of its
mission.
There will be a mission recruitment
meeting held in North Dade on Monday,
December 8 at the home of Susan
Kleinberg. Anyone interested in atten-
ding or in finding out more about the Am
Echad mission should contact Milt Heller
at 576-4000.
Mini events held by
South Dade Branch
The South Dade Branch of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation runs a series of
large, extremely successful fundraising
events during the campaign season.
Although these events have attendances
of 400-700 people, the South Dade
branch's campaign committee feels they
are not reaching out to sufficient
numbers of non-givers and unaffiliated
members of the community.
"The South Dade Campaign Committee
felt it had to develop relationships with
greater numbers of the uninvolved," said
Nedra Oren, South Dade Campaign
Chairman.
To achieve this goal, the committee
created a series of mini-events in which
active Federation leadership will host
parties in their homes for their uninvolv-
ed friends.
Programs develop
future leadership
The South Dade Branch of Federation's
Leadership Development Committee, as
its name implies, has the goal of develop-
ing local leadership. It is a sub-committee
of the Human Resource Outreach com-
mittee and is chaired by Robert Benin.
"We identify the most capable and
talented Jewish people in our local area
who have limited, negative or no
knowledge or involvement with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and
train them for leadership positions in
Federation," said Benin.
Two programs have been developed for
the training of future leaders by the com-
mittee. The first is the "Focus Group"
which is a seven session program design-
ed to introduce the trainees to an array of
pertinent Jewish topics such as "The
Jewish Me: An Exploration of Jewish
Identity and Values," "The American
Jewish Immigrant Experience," "Jewish
Concepts of Tzedakah and Community,"
and "A Middle East Update: Israel's
Position in the World Today."
The "Vision Group" was developed for
those people who are unable to par-
ticipate in the more intensive "Focus
Group." In this second group, active
Federation volunteers open their homes
to their less informed peers for informal
gatherings. A Federation lay leader pro-
vides the group with valuable information
about Federation's role in catering to
Jewish needs in Greater Miami and
Israel. There is no solicitation of funds at
either the "Focus" or "Vision" group
meetings.
Abe Koss, board member for the South
Dade Branch of Federation and his wife,
Phyllis, have volunteered to host the first
Vision Group meeting on Saturday even-
ing, January 3. 1987.
Other Vision groups are being organiz-
ed. If you or your friends are interested in
learning more about Federation and the
social services that are provided to the
community by the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal, call Michele Jaffe. Com-
munity Development Associate at
251-9834
Phyllis Harte. chairman of the mini
event committee, announced that the
first mini-event party will be held in the
home of Dr. Alan Lewin and his wife Cin-
dy on Saturday evening. December 13
The evening will feature a lavish dessert
table and music.
"The most exciting component of the
mini-event parties will be a program in
which the participants learn from users of
Federation agency services, how the
funds raised by the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal directly helped them." Oren added,
"by going into all of the neighborhoods in
our area and extending personal invita-
tions to the uninvolved. we can expand
our Federation base." she added.
The January mini-event is scheduled for
Saturday, January 24, 1987 at the home
of Norman and Jean Lieberman.
Campaign teams
begin training
in South Dade
"The campaign teams have gotten off
to a good start," said Nedra Oren, chair-
man of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion South Dade Branch's CJA.
Twenty members of a solicitation team
committee participated in a South Dade
worker training session held at Federa-
tion Gardens recently. Training was con-
ducted by Gary Hill of the United Jewish
Appeal (UJA) National Training In-
stitute. Many of the participants had
never solicited funds before.
Participants included: Dr. David Bill-
ings, Thomas Bonn. Ellen Brazer, Mel
Brazer, Alvin Lloyd Brown, Phyllis
Harte. Eric Kaplan. Abe Koss. Norman
Lieberman, Lawrence Rowenberg,
Myron Samole, Daniel Spivack, Dr. Alan
Swartz, Charles Tishgart, Barry White,
and Daniel Zelonker.
"I'm pleased with the direction that Hill
took with the group, helping them to
overcome the hesitancy in performing
face-to-face solicitations," added Oren.
New participants are welcome. Call
Jerry Neimand at 251-9334 to become a
part of the South Dade solicitation teams.


South Dade JCC presents
'Kaleidoscope
A Young Show-Goers Series9
"Kaleidoscope A Young Show Goers
Series," is an annual series of theatrical
presentations for children, offered by the
South Dade Jewish Community Center.
In its fourth season, "Kaleidoscope"
features lively entertainment with an
underlying lesson for children of all ages.
This year the season begins witn a per-
formance of "The Ugly Duckling." starr
ing "Pinky Flamingo." I sing nine-foot-
tall puppets, this original musical is about
a perky pink flamingo born to polar
penguin parents. He learns that it's hard
to be different. The story is told with
drama, dance costumes and puppets by
Bits *N Pieces, a national touring com-
pany for children's performances.
The program will take place on Mon
day. December 29 at 11:00 a.m. and 1:00
p.m. at the University of Miami
Auditorium located in the Hvatt Regency
Hotel. 400 S.E. 2nd Avenue.
Future programs in the "Kaleidoscope"
series will include "Aladdin." performed
by the Prince Street Players on Friday.
January 30 and "The Emperor's New
Clothes." performed by Theaterworks
I'SA on Sunday. March 22.
Tickets are $12 for the series but may
be purchased for individual performances
at $5 each for both children and adults.
Call 251-1394 for further information and
tickets.
Federation and JCCs prepare
"Help Your Neighbors
Celebrate Christmas99
a
H
.elp Your Neighbors
Celebrate Christmas" is a volunteer ef
fort sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation in cooperation with
the Jewish Community Centers of
Greater Miami.
This is the program's second year using
Jewish professionals as volunteers to
"step in" for their Christian counterpart*
at various United Way beneficiary agen
cies on Christmas eve, and Christmas
Day
"This project is designed to enhance the
spint of goodwill and unite sectors of the
community through voluntary action."
said Elton J. Kernes*, associate executive
vice president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Kerness created the
program in 1985 while he was Executive
Director of the Jewish Community
Centers of Greater Miami.
"Under the auspices of the Jewish
Federation the program will have a wider
range than it did last year." he added.
The program is being conducted
through the Michael Ann Russell J<
Community Center in North Miami
Beach. South Dade Jewish Communit)
< "enter and Miami Beach Jewish I
munity Center and Senior Center Ea
of the JCCs will conduct the progran
the United Way beneficiary agenci.
its area.
Last year the "Help Your Neighbor!
Celebrate Christmas Program" operated
at such places as Deaf Services Bureau,
keeping open the communications link
between the hearing and deaf m>
munities and the Salvation Army Men's
Red Shield Lodge serving food to the
indigent
"This program keeps vital ten
working at full capacity and at th.
time allows our Christian neighU r- :
celebrate their holiday." he added
If you would like to participat- in this
unique program contact Gan Bornzer
(South Dade JCC) at 261-1894, Yvonne
Lee (Miami Beach JCC) 673-6060 or
Jenifer Fisher (Michael Ann Russell JCC
in North Dade) 932-4200
National Honor Society
inducts seven Jewish
High School students
The Jewish High School of South
Florida inducted seven of its students into
the National Honor Society for the first
time on November 19, 1986, during the
school's annual Scholarship Event held at
Temple Emanuel's Fnedland Ballroom.
The honored students, all juniors and
seniors, were: Michael Chernys, Shaw
Condiotti. Ron it Fefer. Rebecca Ghen.
Philippa Greenberg. Daren Grosman and
Jennifer Guindi.
The National Honor Society recognizes
academic excellence, leadership, citizen-
ship and character in high school
students. "It's like the Phi Beta Kappa of
high school students," says Gary Feilich.
dean of students.
A minimum GPA of 3.5 is required to be
eligible for the award, but the faculty
committee that screens the students also
evaluates them on qualities such as
strength of character, extra curricular ac-
tivities and contributions to the school
and community.
Each student received a membership
certificate, a gold pin and a membership
card. The award also enhances the stu-
dents acceptance potential to colleges as
well as giving him or her a sense of
achievement. "In a way." says Feilich.
"the Honor Society is a national fraterni-
ty that singles these students out as being
the 'crane de la crane.' "
The Scholarship Event is dedicated to
raising funds for the Jewish High
School's scholarship program.
The Jewish High School of South
Florida is a beneficiary at the Combined
Jewish Appeal.
The Greater Mtamt Jewish Federation
and the Jewish High School of South
Florida Partner* in a earing
community.
Deaf student is first graduate
of new JVS program
Jewish Vocational Service (JVS) has
recently graduated its first client from its
new Micrographics Training Department.
As part of its Occupational Skills Training
Program, the new department is funded
by the South Florida Employment and
Training Consortium. It is designed to
develop high skill standards of workman-
ship for reproducing documents on
microfilm.
The program's first graduate has been
deaf since birth. She recently completed
her JVS Micrographics Training Program
receiving a "Certificate of Competency"
as a micrographic specialist. She will be
employed by Real Estate Data, Inc., in
North Miami.
The JVS program is designed to teach
physically impaired individuals the skills
needed for competitive employment in
the field of micrographics. The program
stresses the mastery of documentation
preparation, camera operation, film pro-
cessing, quality control, refilming and
splicing, jacket insertion, typing and roll
film reading In addition, this highly ad-
vanced training program provides
students with counseling.
Businesses, hospitals, accounting firms
and attorneys who are interested in
microfilming their records, saving con-
siderable storage space, should contact
Mr. Lee at Jewish Vocational Service.
576-3220.
JVS is a beneficiary agency of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and
Jewish Vocational Serve Partner*
in a caring community
CAJE publications
teach history
and recipes
The Central Agency for Jewish Edu
tion would like to invite yu
Sisterhood, or organization to sani|
couple of its latest publications Both
books make Iteautiful and meaningful
gifts for any mmcha. Bar Hat Mitziith or
fund raising event.
Tastes and Tales is a wonderful eoUec-
tion of recipes, anecdotes and information
about the role of food in Jewish religion
and culture which the author, Malvina VS
Liebman. has compiled throughout her
worldwide travels. This book is delightful
ly illustrated and is an ideal and infor
mative guide for young cooks, or anyone
seeking simple but interesting dishes
kosher, or course!
Secrets of the Past. Bridges tu th*
Future by Annette Labovitz is an an
thology of authentic stories from the
Jewish past Biblical. Midrashic.
Talmudic. folklore and contemporary
stories are interwoven in the fascinating
tales. This treasury of Jewish history in
eludes famous tales as well as stones
gleaned from diaries, some of which were
saved from the Holocaust and some never
before heard.
Both books are written in clear, simple
language, imbued with the spirit of tradi-
tion, snd both are appealing to readers of
all ages.
Call 576-4030 to order copies of these
books.
The Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion is a beneficiary agency of the I <>m
bined Jewish Appeal.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and
the Central Agency for the Jewish Educa
tion Partner* in a caring community
6 Federation, December 1986


Understanding the Tax Reform Act
by Steven Mewing
T
K he Tax Reform Act of 1986 has
created an atmosphere in which in-
ils' year-end tax planning has
become more important than in the past
The new top individual tax rate, presently
,. percent, will he reduced to 38Vi per-
eent in 1987 and further reduced to 28
percent in 1988 and years thereafter In
addition, the Act repeals the net capital
raini exclusion resulting in an increase in
the maximum tax on capital gains from 20
n( to 88 percent.
T i the extent you can accelerate deduc-
tions in 1986 while the tax rates are
higher, substantial savings may be
achieved. Although many expenses are
IK >t of the nature that can he accelerated
fi real estate taxes and medical ex
I), you are in total control over the
ml of charitable contributions you
wsh to make in any given year By
| tying in 1986. the charitable con
r hut ions you expect to make over the
next few years, substantial savings may
: derived. However, an individual may
ml) deduct cash contributions of up to 50
per 'iit of his or her adjusted gross in-
Fof example, suppose an individual
eloped the practice of contributing
ich year to the Federation and
.- to continue this practice over the
five years. The following table il
itea that the after tax cost would
in ml to $16,375
Lights,'
TAX SAVINGS ATTRIBUTABLE TO ACCELERATED CONTRIBUTIONS
Accelerated
________ 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 Total 1986
Contribution
Tax Rate
Tax Savings
$5,000 $5,000 $5,000 $5,000
50% 38.5% 28% 28%
(2,500) (1.925) (1.400) (1.400)
$5,000 $25,000 $25,000
284 50%
(1.400) ( 8.625) (12.500)
After Tax Cost $2,500 $3,075 $3,600 $3,600 $3,600 $16,375 $12,500
C
haritable contributions may take
on one of several forms including cash
contributions and contributions of ap-
preciated property. The establishment of
a philanthropic fund with appreciated
securities can create additional tax sav-
ings When contributing stock or
securities, you must first consider
whether the stock has appreciated or
depreciated. If you would realize a long-
term capital gain by selling the stock, the
stock should be directly contributed. By
doing this, the long-term capital gain will
forever avoid l>eing taxed, and you will
receive a deduction equal to the stock's
fair market value (your contribution
deduction for this type of property is
limited to SO percent of your adjusted
groaa income). The capital gains tax can
!* aa high aa 20 percent in l^K6 and 2*
percent U'ginning in 1987 Therefore.
eatabliahing a philanthropic fund with ap-
preciated securities can maximize the tax
savings from future years' contributions
at a 50 percent tax rate, and can help
avoid payment of capital gains tax on the
appreciation.
If however, the stock has declined in
value, you should sell the stock first,
recognize a deductible loss, and then con-
tribute the proceeds and receive a
charitable contribution deduction for the
contribution of the proceeds. Otherwise,
the loss from the decline in value would be
lost if the stock is directly contributed.
In summary, prepayment of future
years' charitable contributions in 1986
may provide individuals with the chance
to save taxes at a higher rate than will be
available in future years. In addition, us-
ing appreciated stock for the prepayment
can further enhance the tax savings. Due
to the complexities involved in the tax
law. an individual should consult v> his
or her tax advisor to deter' .ie the
specific implications before implementing
some of the general ideas discussed in this
article.
a (hanukah special ^^
This coming holiday season, viewers in ,
American cities will have some urn-
fare served up with their regular
time TV program.- Alongside the
i Christmas offerings, audiences
- the nation will have the opportuni
ty to watch an animated half hour holiday
special about Chanukah called "Lights "
Lights" is an animated fantasy
ture which retells, in allegory form,
the story of Chanukah and the miracle of
'he lights. With something in it for
me, it is the first major production
I Nrael's promising young animation in-
lustry. It took two years to produce, and
ved 80 people working in seven
<'ion teams. The film is narrated by
' Mirsch (star of the TV comedy series
I Leonard Nimov (Mr Spock of
Star Trek") and Paul' Michael Glazer
Stanley of "Starsky and Hutch") portray
ices of two of the main characters
mimation was carried out in Israel at
Kibbuti Kin (iedi's Animation Studio,
the help of extra teams from
Jem and Tel Aviv
gned to compete with top network
laj entertainment. Lights" was
iv conceived, Without once using
ord "Jewish" or religious." it
era a powerful and universal
ige: that evenone has the right to
'" different and has an obligation to
rve the unique traditions of his
tag! against the prevailing culture.
Itter how enlightened, sophisticated
;''! humane that culture might be The
theme of tolerance unfolds in a
;> ghtful yet moving way. and can apply
ethnic minority, although the plot
"iKen from a chapter of Jewish history
This program can be seen on Jewish
r deration Television throughout the
""nth of December.
4"?
V
.**'
Special in December
"Lights" A Story of Hanukah
btanauG r. ...:
Tuesdays 4 Sundays at 7:00 p.m
During December on JFTV
PROGRAMMING SCHEDULE DECEMBER 1986
TWna Monday TUaaday w~.~u, Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
SOOto 30nv Ami Si* i ....
i 30 to t 00 p m Up/ i Nj>ona< I 1 -x Eam ....
a i i
00 to Mam i 1 '' i- |

t 30 to 7:00 p.m.

7:00 IO 7 30 p m A

7 30 to 00 p m i
11
Watch JFTV on Your Local Cable System
[N Daael Channel P-29 '
fennel H M iWev
Harms Cnamei 2 ,:"e Channe 28A
Steven Mesmng
Steven Messing is a tax partner
in the Miami office of Peat, Mar-
wick. Mitchell and Co. He is a
member of the Professional Ad-
visory Committee of the Founda-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies and of
the UJA Young Leadership Cabinet
and a member of the Accountants
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. He is President
of the Dade Chapter of the Real
Estate Securities and Syndication
Institute and a member of the FIC-
PA. AICPA. and the Florida Bar
President'8 Corner
and Federation
Today
"President's Corner," produced and
hosted by Samuel Harte. president of
JFTV wiil feature the following guests
throughout the month of December:
December 8 Irving Cypen, Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Board Member.
December 15 Jay Kislak. past chair-
man at the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies.
December 22 Neal Menachem.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board
Member, president of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of Greater Miami.
December 2 Fred K. Shochet.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board
Member, Editor and Publisher of the
Jewish Floridian.
This month, featured on "Federation
Today." hoeted and produced by Jack
Levine will be:
December 8 Paul Berkowitz. 1987
Super Sunday co-chairmen
December 15 Alan J. Kluger.
(ireater Miami Jewish Federation. At-
torney's Division chairman.
December 22 Steven Kravitz. vice
president of the tireater Miami Jewish
Federation.
December 29 Amy Dean, member of
UJA Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet, vice president of Women's Divi-
sion, member of (ireater Miami Jewish
Federation Board of Directors.
President's Corner and Federation To-
day can be seen on JFTV on Mondays bet-
ween 7-7:80 p.m.. Wednesdays, from
7:30-8 p.m. and Saturdays from H:30-7
p.m.
Federation. December 1986 7


FRIDAY. DECEMBER 5
The South Dmde Branch of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will be holding
its annual Board of Directors Community
Shabbat Dinner beginning at 6:30 p.m. at
Federation Gardens. The dinner, chaired
by Dr. Gail Kwal and co-chaired by
Shelley Rosenberg will provide first-time
campaign contributors with the oppor-
tunity to meet board and committee
members as they share a traditional Shab-
bat experience together. For more infor-
mation call 251-9334.
FRIDAY. DECEMBER S
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Com-
munity Center. Senior Adult Department
18900 N.E. 25th Avenue, will hold a CPR
training class. Mount Sinai Medical
Center/Project Sinai will teach the class
from 8:45 a.m. to noon. The class has a
limited enrollment. Pre-registration is re-
quired. Call 932-4200.
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 7
Congregation Bet Breira, 9400 S.W 87th
Avenue will show the second film of it*
Jewish Film Festival. "Hester Street." at
7 p.m. The movie depicts life among
Jewish immigrants in the 1890's on the
lower east side of New York. Call
595 1500 for more information and ticket
prices.
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 7
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization (BBYOl
will hold football and volleyball playoffs
and championship games at South Miami
High School beginning at 8:30 a.m. Call
253-7400 for more information
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 7
The Arthur and Anna Goldstein Hebrew
Academy of South Dade. 12401 S.W.
102nd Avenue will feature a Chanukah
bazaar from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. The day will
feature kiddie rides, games, entertain-
ment, food and numerous booths of holi-
day gift offerings. For more information
call 261-1894.
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 7
The South Dade Jewish Community
Centar will be sponsoring a mini-concert
featuring Simon and Sara Salz beginning
at 7:80 p.m. at the home of Linda and Ron
Fieldstone The program will include.
jazz, classics. Latin and Jewish music on
guitar, piano and harpsichord The cost s
$7.5i' per person and includes the concert
and dessert. Call 251-1394 for mon re V
vations and information
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7
The Samuel Sheck Hillel Community i
I N.E. 25th Avenue. North
Miami Beach, will hold a Family Fitness
Fun Day beginning at 10:00 am. Call
981-2881 for more information
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 7
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged. Annual Meeting and Dinner
Dance will be held in the Ruby
Auditorium at Douglas Gardens beginn-
ing at 6:30 p.m. Contact Steve Rose at
751-8626 for more information.
MONDAY. DECEMBER 8
The Torah Chapter of Hadassah will hold
its Chanukah meeting beginning at 12:30
p.m. The meeting will celebrate the 75th
anniversary of Hadassah Call 649-7134.
MONDAY. DECEMBER 8
"Giving Care," a lecture for persons
responsible for the well being of an aging,
infirm spouse or sibling will be held at
1:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach office of
Jewish Family Service of Greater Miami.
7455 Collins Avenue. For additional in-
formation call 445-0555.
MONDAY. DECEMBER 8
"Sandwich Generation." is a lecture for
adult children who are caught between
their obligations to aging parents and to
their own families. The lecture begins at 7
p.m. at the North Dade office of Jewish
Family Service. 2040 N.E. 163rd Street.
For additional information call 445-0555.
MONDAY. DECEMBER 8
Chai Grief Support Group, for those ex-
periencing the loss of a loved one. meets
at 1 p.m. at the Jewish Community
Centers of Greater Miami's Senior
Center. 610 Espanola Way. Call
673-6060.
MONDAY. DECEMBER 8
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 9
The American Technion Society
Women's Division will hold its Southern
Region and National Co-presidents'
Traveling National Board Meeting at the
Sheraton BaJ Harbour Hotel, Cuest
speakers will include Rabbi Ted Gordon
and Yehuda Ben Horin. For more infor-
mation call 868-5668.
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 9
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
invites all friends and family of those who
have left a legacy to the Jewish communi-
ty, through their generosity to a special
memorial service at 5:00 pm at the
Federation building. 4200 Biscayne
Boulevard For more information call
576 4000.
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 9
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged Junior Auxiliary "W< man of
the Year'' Luncheon honoring
Rechtachaffer will l>egin at noon at the
on Bal Harbour Hot* >ntact
Steffi Cohen at 751-8626 :
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9
The South Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the
(jreater Miami Jewish Federation. Call
576-4000 ext. 291. for more information
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 9
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, North Miami Beach Auxiliary
Board Meeting will be held at 10 a.m. at
the Denny's Restaurant on Miami
Garden's Drive. Contact Steffi Cohen at
751-8626 for more information.
Lilting for Newsmagazine Calendar items
(Please Print or Type)
Deadline for January events is December 10
Organization
Event ______
Place
Day
Date
Time
)a.m. ( )p.m.
Your name
Title ______
Phone No
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Communications Department
(ireater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscavne Boulevard Miami. Florida 33137
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 10
The Florida Region of Brandeis Universi-
ty National Women's Committee
Miami Beach Chapter, will honor Libby
Strauss, at a Library Trust Luncheon at
11:30 a.m. at the Doral Hotel and Coun-
try Club, 4400 N.W. 87th Avenue. Call
Sarah. 865-5252 for reservations.
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 11
American Jewish Congress Justine-
Louise Wise chapter will meet at 12:30
p.m. at the American Savings and Loan
Association Bank building at Alton and
Lincoln Roads. This is a "Paid-up
Membership Luncheon." Guests are in-
vited. For more information call
864-1355.
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 11
The Hebrew Technical School for Girls
Alumnae will hold their monthly meeting
at Flagler Federal Savings and Loan
Association. 1050 Alton Road. Miami
Beach beginning at 12:30 p.m. Call
861-7205 for more information
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 11
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization (BBYO)
will hold a learning workshop at the
South Dade Jewish Community Center,
12401 S.W 102nd Avenue beginning at
7:80 p.m. The topic will be. "Problems of
AIDS Call 268-7400 for more
information
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 12
The ftunrilrinn for Jewish Social Educa
tion will hold its 10th Annual Chanukah
party at the Haven Center 11800 8 \S
80th" Terrace in Sutter Hall at 1:80 p.m.
Call 586-5625 for more information
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 12
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Com
munity ('enter. Senior Adult Depart
ment." 18900 N E 25th Avenue, will hold
a free lecture on health risks appraisal
from 10:30 to 1J 30 am in room 3 of the
Programming Building. The lecture will
l>e presented by Mount Sinai Medical
'enter Project Sinai Free blood pressure
taatl will be given in the main building
from B:80i ill Senior Adult
Department at 932-4200 ext 214
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 14
'-'. .... tni
muni! lW'part-
-
a fret munity hanukah
ration fri p.m. The
inukah Happenings will be a in
I'horal singing. Israeli dancing, children i
performances iports exhibition
children's lK>ok fair. Chanukah boutique.
South Florida Mood drive and Mt
van offering free blood pressure testing
There will lie craft workshops and
Chanukah foods at a nominal cost. Call
the JCC at 932 4200 for more
information.
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 14
The Southeast Region of American
Jewish Congress will honor Rabbi Leon
Kroniah at the 1986 Century Club
Cocktail Reception at the Doral Beach
Hotel beginning at 4 p.m. Theodore R.
Mann, national president of the American
Jewish Congress, will be the guest
speaker. For more information call
673-9100 in Dade. 763-8177 in Broward
MONDAY. DECEMBER 15
Alxheimers Caregivers Support Group
meets at 3 p.m. at the Jewish Community
Centers of Greater Miami. Senior Center.
610 Espanola Way. Anyone caring for a
family member who has Alzheimers or a
related disease is welcome to join us and
they may bring the family member along.
Call 673-6060 for more information.
MONDAY. DECEMBER 15
The Michael Ann Russell Jewish Com-
munity Center. Senior Adult Depart-
ment. 18900 N.E. 25th Avenue, will hold
its monthly American Association of
Retired Persons (AARP) chapter meeting
beginning at 10:30 am. in the Senior
Lounge of the Programming building
Call the Senior Adult Departme'-t at
932 4200. ext. 214.
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 16
Beth Torah Congregation. 1061 North
Miami Beach Boulevard, will hold its
Chanukah Concert featuring guest can
tors from around the United States. The
performance begins at 7:30 p.m. Tickets
are available at the synagogue office or
call 947-7528 and ask for Irving Kuttler
concert chairman.
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 17
The Temple Menorah Sisterhood will hold
its "Paid-up Members Luncheon at the
Menorah Sisterhood Social Hall located at
7435 Carlyle Avenue on Miami Beach
beginning at noon. Call 865-1133 for more
information.
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 17
Spiritual Giants of the Past disnisse-
vanous great Biblical figures. This discu>
sion will talk about "Sarah." The discu>
sion leader will be Rhea SchwarUbert
educational director of Beth Torah Col
gregation. North Miami Beach. The i
tral Agency for Jewish Education spon
sors the program which will he held at the
Miami Beach Public Library, 2100 C
Avenue at 10:30 a.m. Admission i.-
and open to the public.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
the Aged. Greater Miami "W. ,
Year" luncheon honoring Pat Fine, a
l>egin at noon at the Omni Internal
Contact stet'fi Cohen al I l-8i
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 18
The B'nai B'rith Women Hor
Chapter will hold a Chanukah CeM r.
at 7:45 p.m (iuests are wel<-
celebration will be heid at the Club)
of Horizon's. 8066 B W 107th Avi
Call 279-0659 for more informa"
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 18
Great Jewish Books discussion gTOU]
bi-weekly book review The
Judautm nrui Christianity b)
Weiaa Roamarin, will be reviewed I
Louie Schwartxman veterai
i lecturer. The Central hgi I
lewiah EducatxM
eld al the Miami Bead Public 1.1
2100 Collins V., nnii
p.m Adm anon ii free and i
.ic.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18

Mi
i
rming Arts at I
will
Sylvia Weintr
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 18
The Miami Jewish Home and Hoapil
the Aged. North Miami Beach AlU
general meeting will be held at Doon it
the Aventura Jewish Center. For more
information contact Steffi Cohen al
751-8626.
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 19
The Michael Ann Russell Jewish Com
munity Center. Senior Adult Depart
ment. 18900 N.E. 25th Avenue, will hold
a free anemia test in conjunction with
Mount Sinai Medical Center/Project Sinai
from 9:30 a.m. to noon. Call 932-4200
ext 214.
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 21
The Hillel Foundations of Florida are
hosting the annual Winter lnstitut.
Southeast Hillel at the Palm Beach Air
port Hilton in West Palm Beach The
four-day learning institute will take place
from December 21 through December 25
The national institute will include classes,
seminars and social activities. For further
information contact Robyn Kerzner at
661-8649
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 28
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged. North Miami Beach Auxiliary
Chanukah Party will begin at 2 p.m. in
the Ruby Auditorium at Douglas
Gardens. Contact Steffi Cohen st
751-8626 for more information.
8 Federation, December 1986


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FILES


rage z-a ine Jewisn Mondian/Mnday, December 5. iyb
i
r.
7
a
8
7
How U.S.-lran Arms Dealings Worked
$12 million worth of U S arms
shipped to Israe
Israel forwards U S
arms to Iran
U.S.
WU Israel pays $12 million to CIA
| CIA pays Defense Oept
Note:
"Contras- are U S -backed
Nicaraguan rebels Dollar
figures are approximate
Information based on
press bnefing by Attorney
General Meese Nov 25
Pat Lyons for APWide World Photo
Meese III in his White House briefing last
Tuesday (Not: 25).
Chart shows how money and arms changed
hands between the United States, Iran and
Israel as outlined by Attorney General Edwin
Meese Tells
How Israel Was Tied to Arms Flow
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- Some $10-$30 million of
the money Iran paid for
arms received from the
United States were
deposited by "represen-
tatives of Israel" in Swiss
bank accounts set up by the
Contras, the forces fighting
the Sandinista government
in Nicaragua, Attorney
General Edwin Meese
revealed last week.
Meese said the money was the
amount Iran paid over the $12
million cost of the weapons which
were transferred from the
Department of Defense.
HIS REVELATION was made
at the White House after Presi-
dent Reagan announced that Vice
Admiral John Poindexter. his Na-
tional Security Adviser, asked
that he be allowed to return to the
Navy and that Marine Corps Lt
Col. Oliver North has been fired
from the National Security Coun
cil staff
Meese said that North, who was
involved in the secret negotiations
with Iran, knew of the funds
transfer from the beginning and
that Poindexter knew of it
generally" but not its details.
The President did not know
Central Consistory Protests
Jewish Groups Ties to WJC
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Central Consistory, which
administers and represents
most synagogues in France,
has temporarily withdrawn
from the Representative
Council of Major French
OPENING DEC 14 '
THE ULTIMATE
IN
KOSHER DINING
2GOSHER*m*m
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DINNER
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CATERING FACILITIES 90 to 200
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY
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Your Host Chalm Elnhorn
672-0003
Ocmti it 20m St Miaal Nkd
SASSON HOTEL
Jewish Organizations
(CRIF) to protest the lat-
ter's recent affiliation with
the World Jewish Congress.
The Consistory was sharply
critical of the VVJC's cam-
paign to expose the Nazi
past of Austrian President
Kurt Waldheim which, it
maintains, only assured
Waldheim's election.
The Waldheim affair was cited
by the Consistory as one example
of what it sees as the WJC's
tendency to act and claim to sepak
on behalf of world Jewry on major
issues without prior consultation
with the various Jewish com-
munities it purports to represent.
The Consistory charged that the
current WJC president, Edgar
Bronfman. and the late Nahum
Goldmann, former president of
the WJC. were both guilty of this
practice.
The Consistory, France's
Jewish religious organization, is
one of the three main constituents
of CRIF. The others are the FSJU
(Fonds Social Juif Unifie). which
runs the United Jewish Appeal
campaigns add is reponsible for
social and cultural activities, and
the French Zionist Movement.
CRIF joined the WJC last spring,
to create the European Jewisn
Congress, which has been headed
since.Oct. 1 by CRIF President
Theo Klein. The campaign against
Waldheim was launched by the
WJC's New York office
anything about it until he was in-
formed by Meese. according to the
Attorney General. He said it was
discovered when the Justice
Department went over the
documents of the Iranian negotia
tions and found some
discrepancies
HE SAID no other U.S official
knew about the fund transfer,
although Robert McFarland. the
former National Security Adviser
who conducted the secret negotia
tions with Iran, found out about it
last spring
He saM the negotiations on the
cot of the inni were conducted
by representative! 4 Israel and
Iran with no Americana present.
During the course of his brief-
ing, Meese confirmed for the flrsl
time publicly Israel'.- parti) ipal
in the negotiation- with Iran He
sanl the negotiation- were sug
gSStSd bj Israel and all the
shipment! m which the United
States WSJ involved were made
through Israel." He maintained
this did not violate any U S law
Meese said Israel made two
shipments of arms to Iran on its
own. one in August or September.
1985 and one in November, 1985.
The second shipment was sent
back by Iran The I'.S "condon
ed" both shipments after the fact.
Meese said.
REAGAN STRESSED that, as
he has repeatedly said, "I believe
our policy goals toward Iran were
well-founded. However, the infor
mation brought to my attention
yesterday (Nov. 22) convinced me
that in one aspect, implementa-
tion of that policy was seriously
flawed."
The President left before Meese
explained what the flaw was. The
Attorney General said that the
transfer of funds took place this
year before the current fiscal year
began Oct. 1 at a time when Con-
gress had not authorized any
funds for the Contras to be used
for military supplies. Meese said
his investigation is continuing as
to whether any laws were
violated.
Reagan also said he planned to
appoint a special review board to
study the role and procedures of
the National Security Council. No
successor to Poindexter has been
named. His deputy, H. Alton
Keele. will serve as acting direc-
tor of the National Security
Council
as M-il'S-i* M u
Bonn Expels Five Syrians,
Berlin Judge Sentences Two
BONN (JTA) The West
German government last Thurs-
day, (Nov. 27), ordered the expul-
sion of five Syrian diplomats,
froze economic aid to Syria and
said that its Ambassador's post in
Damascus will remain vacant. The
sanctions remained short,
however, of an outright break in
diplomatic relations.
A government spokesman,
Friedhelm Ost. said the court's
findings in the trial of two Palesti-
nians sentenced last Wednesday
for bombing the German-Arab
Friendship Society in West Berlin
i last March clearly indicated that
Syria had "violated the basic rules
governing relations betwetn
states."
A U.S. spokesman for the
American, British and French
commanders who nominally exer-
cise occupation authority over the
western part of the divided city
said that an unspecified number of
Syrians stationed in East Berlin
will be banned from the western
part of the city.
A West Berlin judge last
Wednesday sentenced Ahmed
Hasi, 35. to 14 years' imprison-
ment, and Farouk Salameh. 40,
received a 13-year sentence. Hasi
is the brother of Nezar Hindawi
who was convicted in a London
court in October and sentenced to
45 years in prison for attempting
to smuggle explosives aboard an
El Al airliner at Heathrow \,r
port last April 17.
Presiding Judge Hans .loachirr
Heinze issued a warrant for the
arrest of Haythem Saed. a senior
Syrian Air Force intelligence of
ficer, after finding evidence of
Syrian complicity in the bomhine
The evidence was based on the
pre-trial confessions of the two
defendants. Saed, also known as
Abu Ahmed, was implicated at
Hindawi's trial. The Syrian con
nection with the attempt to I
up the Israeli airliner led Britain
to break diplomatic relations witii
Syria.
The West German government
in an official statement last Thurs
day called on Syria "to prove its
verbal condemnation of interna-
tional terrorism by concrete
act*." It also called on Damascus
"to stop its support to group am:
individuals involved in terrorist
attacks."
Deputy Foreign Minister
Juergen Moelleman said that
West Germany will not sever its
diplomatic relations with
Damascus "as diplomatic rela
tions exist to help solve pr Menu
between nations "
Montreal High on List
Of Anti-Semitic Voters
By MICHAEL SOLOMON-
MONTREAL (JTA) -
Anti-Semitic sentiments are
more prevalent in Quebec
province, and in its largest
city. Montreal, than
elsewhere in Canada, accor-
ding to a survey by B'nai
B'rith. The lowest incidence
is in British Columbia.
The B'nai B'nth 1986 Ke.
just pub bat from
l 188 u 1966, an average of 22 -l
percent of Montr. lents felt
.iew~ hav too much power c i
percent in Toronto
and .r percent in Vancouver
IN MONTREAL. M 2 percent
of respondent! to a poll said the\
would not vote for a Jew. com
pared to 7 1 percent in Toronto
and 1.6 percent in Vancouver < >n
a province wide basis. 19.6 per
cent of (Quebec citizen- a
vote for a Jewish candidate Th.
percentage was 7 1 > I > tai
only 2 percent in Bi
Columbia
Although there nai be
decline in anti-Sen tic ii
nationwide. [6 1 pen I
dians in 1986 thought
too much power comp m
percent in i! in 1968.
Pr I H Ta\
.i Univeroit)
who analyzed the poll da
preai confer* nee thai
contact betweei r i
Quebec* r> an
munity explains th
prevalence .if antl Si n
t:tudes in the pn>\
BL'CKNEK lUggi
trihuting factor* *<' Q
history and the teachings
Catholic Church
outhgate Aower~v
Hotels & Apartments
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Miami Beach, Fla.
672-2412
2&3Yr Leases Available
Marine and Fishing Pier
Planned social activities
to till your hours happily
Pool & Shuttieboard
Restaurant A
Lounge
FURN. & UNFURN. EFFICIENCY
FURN. A UNFURN. 1 BEDROOM. 1 BATH
* Beauty Parlor on Premises


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?
FONTAINEBLEAD HILTON
RESORT AND SR\
4441 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach