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:
AA00010090:03023

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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
"dfewlslhi lFloi*idlai]i
Vol. 60No. 2
Miami Friday, January 9,1987
50 Cants
THEY'RE PROVANUNU ISRAELIS: Two
Vanunu slogans outside a Jerusalem district
court are watched by an armed Israeli border
policeman (left). The two girls have their faces
covered, they said, to illustrate the way the
former nuclear technician has been silenced by
Israeli authorities. AP/Wide World Photo.
He's Being Punished
Vanunu Denied Family Visits
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH OKGEL
- (JTA) Prison
. authorities are punishing
Mordechai Vanunu for
flashing a message to
i reporters indicating that he
was kidnapped in Rome last
September. Ponce, mean-
while, are questioning Ber-
Inard Josephs, Jerusalem
[correspondent of the Stan-
dard of London who was the
first to transmit Vanunu's
message abroad, in violation
of censorship.
The Foreign Ministry has
acknowledged that the Israeli
Ambassador in Rome, Mordechai
Drory, had been summoned to the
Italian Foreign Ministry and ask-
ed for clarification of Vanunu's
allegation which was published
worldwide.
YOSSI BEILIN, political direc-
tor general of the Foreign
Ministry here, said that the Israeli
envoy told the Italian authorities
he had no information and would
pass their request to Jerusalem.
Beilin said Israel would "very
seriously consider" a request from
the Italian government He told
reporters that Vanunu's message
should not be "taken too
seriously."
"Tomorrow he might say he
Continued on Page 2-A
Sexual Abuse
On Beach
Jan. 15
Gov. Martinez
To Address
CJA Opener
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's annual Com-
bined Jewish Appeal fund-
raising campaign will be of-
ficially launched with the
campaign opening dinner on
Thursday, Jan. 15, at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel
on Miami Beach.
Federation's Combined Jewish
n i --'-
CJA Chairman
Lefton Speaks .
8-A
Appeal supports 30 local social
service agencies and also allocates
funds to meet similar needs in
Israel and in Jewish communities
in 33 countries throughout the
Diaspora.
SOME 2,000 people are ex-
pected to attend. According to
Harvey Friedman, chairman of
the dinner, "This will provide a
strong beginning for the 1987
campaign."
Elaine Bloom, co-chairwoman of
the dinner said, "The opening din-
ner provides our community with
the opportunity to demonstrate
its commitment to aid our fellow
Jews."
The evening will feature as
guest speaker, Gov. Bob Mar-
tinez, who took office Tuesday in
official ceremonies in Tallahassee,
becoming Florida's 40th
governor.
The evening will also premier
Federation's musk video, "It's
Our Turn To Be The Heroes."
"1 BELIEVE the video will
capture the spirit of the evening
and will add to the atmosphere as
we officially launch the 1987 Corn-
Continued on Page 8-A
Gov. Martinez
Elaine Bloom
Harvey Friedman
Shamir Accepts Peretz
Resignation With Regret
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Interior Minister Yitzhak
Peretz formally submitted
Jewish Child Molestation Reported on Rapid Rise
By JTA Services
Two Jewish welfare agen-
pes in major Canadian cities
ave reported that sexual
3use of Jewish children is
\n the increase. The reports
Fere made by Sam Reiss,
supervisor of special
resources of the Jewish
Family and Child Service in
Toronto; and Rabbi Steven
Solomon, protective ser-
vices director of the Jewish
Family Services Social Ser-
vice Center in Montreal.
Reiss declared that the Jewish
community's lack of recognition
of child abuse has perpetuated the
problem for many years.
He said that last year the JFCS
received 146 allegations of child
abuse, 40 more than in 1984. Once
the agency decides some form of
abuse is taking place, it conducts
an investigation.
Reiss reported that the JFCS
substantiated 101 cases in 1985.
Continued on Page 15-A
his resignation to Premier
Yitzhak Shamir at Sunday's
Cabinet meeting, and it was
accepted with regret. It
takes effect in 48 hours.
Peretz, who heads the ultra-
Orthodox Shas Party, quit rather
than comply with a Supreme
Court order to register as a Jew
Shoshana Miller, a recent im-
migrant from the U.S. who was
converted to Judaism by an
Emrican Reform rabbi. His depar-
ture from the Cabinet is not ex-
pected to lead to the defection of
Continued on Page 13-A


Page2-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Former nuclear technician Mordechai
Vanunu, accused of revealing Israel's atomic
secrets, presses his hand to the window of a
police van on his way from a Jerusalem court,
where it was ruled he will be held in custody
until his trial. The message on his hand reads:
APWide World Photo
'Vanunu was hijacked from Rome, ITL.,
SO. 1.86.2100.' The S0.9 means Sept. SO, 1986,
and the 2100 is the time of the alleged hijack-
ing, or 9 p.m., aboard a British Airways flight
from London to Rome.
Vanunu
'Denies the Facts in the Charge Sheet'
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mordechai
Vanunu, the former technician at the
Dimona nuclear facility, pleaded not guil-
ty to charges of treason, grave espionage
and passing information without
authorization, as his trial opened officially
in Jerusalem District Court last week.
"He denied the facts in the charge
sheet," Vanunu's attorney. Aharon
Zichroni, told reporters after a 90-minute
closed session. The trial will resume in six
weeks. If convicted, Vanunu could face
life imprisonment.
THE TRIAL will be held in camera,
and only the sentence will be made pubic
if the verdict is guilty. The tightest securi-
ty was maintained to seclude Vanunu
from the media as he was driven to court.
The authorities took extreme measures to
avoid a repetition of the incident of Dec.
21 when Vanunu was brought to court to
be remanded in custody for the duration
of the trial.
Prices Down
20 Percent
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
prices of a large selection of im-
ports, mainly expensive durables,
fell by as much as 20 percent
beginning on Jan. 1 as Israel com-
plies with tariff agreements it has
with the European Economic
Community (EEC), the Finance
Ministry announced.
The Ministry warned, however,
that if the price drops trigger an
unrestrained spending spree by
the public, additional taxes and
levies would be imposed on the
purchases. According to the
Treasury, the cumulative effect of
the reduced prices of imports
would be a one percent fall in the
cost-of-living index.
Israel has reciprocal
agreements with the EEC calling
for significant tariff reductions on
industrial products. They have
been in effect for several years
but the largest was implemented
at the beinning of the year.
-<
At that time he managed to flash a
message to the media, printed on the
palm of his hand, alleging that he was kid-
napped in Rome on Sept. 30 by Israeli
agents.
This time, the windows of the prison
van were painted opaque white, and a
blanket was hung between the driver's
compartment and the rear of the van to
prevent anyone from catching a glimpse
of the prisoner.
A PERSON, presumably Vanunu, was
taken from the rear of the van with a sack
over his head and his body concealed par-
tially by an umbrella held by a guard.
Vanunu is accused of passing informa-
tion to a British newspaper alleging that
Israel has been building an arsenal of
nuclear weapons for 20 years.
An additional charge may be pressed
against him for attempting to com-
municate with the press last week. Police
are investigating the incident to deter-
mine whether there are grounds for an
indictment.
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Prison Authorities Punish Vanunu
Deny Family Right To Visit
Continued from Page 1-A
came via Tanganyika," Beilin
said.
Vanunu, a former technician at
the Dimona nuclear facility, accus-
ed of giving Israeli nuclear secrets
to a British newspaper, was
remanded in custody until the end
of his trial by a Jerusalem District
Court.
While being driven to the court,
he pressed a palm against the win-
dow of the police van. Printed in
ink on his skin was the message:
"Vanunu M. was hijacked in
Rome 30.9.86 2100. Came Rome
by BA Fly 504." The latter was
taken as a reference to British
Airways daily flight from London
to Rome.
THE DATE coincided with the
first report that Vanunu was miss-
ing from London. Israeli
authorities refused to
acknowledge until November that
he was in fact in Israel. They said
he came voluntarily but would not
disclose when or how.
Vanunu has been held virtually
incommunicado and had only
fleeting contact with the media on
his way to and from the district
court.
For attempting to pass a
message he has since been depriv-
ed of visits by his family, barred
from receiving reading matter in
his cell, and his Walkman radio
was taken from him.
The Government Press Office
announced that Josephs, who is
also a member of the Jerusalem
Post staff, will be denied any
privileges in his capacity as cor-
respondent for the Standard, pen-
ding conclusion of a police
investigation.
GPO source said they would
cooperate fully with the censor
ship board to crack down on
foreign newsmen working jn
Israel. Israeli newspapers were
allowed to publish Vanunu's
message only after his
photographed palm had appeared
on front pages and television
screens all over the world.
Security Devices
On Exhibit
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
latest security and anti-terrorist
devices, reflecting Israel's years
of experience in that field, will be
featured at the first international
"ongress and exhibition pro-
noting the export of such items to
be held here next June. About 100
manufacturers will participate.
The exhibition, called "Sedat"
an acronym for security, defense
and anti-terrorism, will be financ
ed by the Ministries of Police.
Defense and Commerce and In-
dustry. The devices will not onlv
be displayed but will be
demonstrated in mock hijackings
and hostage rescue operations.
The equipment includes highly
sophisticated robot sappers
already in use by the Israeli police
to dismantle suspicious-looking
objects. Much of it is less than five
years old. Exports of such devices
are expected to reach $60-70
million this year.
Countries interested in them in-
clude The Netherlands. Finland,
Brazil. Argentina. Zaire, and
Japan which are expected to send
delegates to the congress and
exhibition.
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n
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Israel's Viewpoint
Censorship Needed To Stem Tide of News Security Violations
JERUSALEM (INS) -
Israeli authorities, already
furious over repeated cen-
sorship violations and eva-
sions by members of the
foreign press corps in the
country, were galvanized in-
to action following the
publication by the London
Evening Standard of the
message former Israeli
nuclear technician
Mordechai Vanunu passed
to the press in a bizarre inci-
dent three days earlier.
Vanunu had written the alleged
details of the manner in which he
was brought to Israel on the palm
of his hand and then pressed his
palm against the windshield of the
vehicle that was bringing him to
court for remand in custody.
IN A RARE move, the chief
military censor. Brig. Gen. Yit-
zhak Shani, filed a formal com-
plaint with the Israel Police
against the London paper's cor-
respondent in Israel, Bernard
Josephs. On Dec. 24, Dr. Israel
Peleg, director of the Government
Press Office, stated that "the
(iPO will not provide the London
Kvening Standard and Bernard
Josephs, in his capacity as a
foreign correspondent, with any
of the services which the GPO nor-
mally provides to foreign cor-
respondents" until the investiga-
tion against him is completed.
All foreign correspondents in
Israel are asked to sign a "notice"
which explains the censorship
regulations together with their
application for renewal of press
cards. The military censorship
draws its powers from the
Defense (Emergency) Regulations
of 1945 and from a gentleman's
agreement with the Editors' Com-
mittee of the Hebrew press. The
situation with respect to the
foreign press is less clear-cut.
According to Yossi Melman, the
diplomatic correspondent of
Davar, an official in the Prime
Minister's Office said that the
government would not hesistate
to take legal action against
foreign correspondents who
violate censorship, or even bring
about their expulsion from the
country. The official noted that
these measures would also be
taken against reporters who
represent high-powered papers or
networks. The new policy, he add-
ed, had been worked out in con-
sultation with the Defense
Ministry, the Foreign Ministry,
the GPO, and the military
censorship.
INTERVIEWED on Israel
Mordechai Vanunu, who allegedly revealed
Israel's nuclear secrets to the London Sunday
Times, is silenced by a border policeman after
JTA/WZN News Photo
appearing at the Jerusalem District Court
where he pleaded not guilty to the charges.
TV's nightly Mabat newscast
(Dec. 25), Brig. Gen. Shani was
asked why he had chosen to file a
complaint at this particular time,
and not on previous occasions of
censorship violations, Shani
replied:
"I said before that I will not
deny that there were previous in-
cidents, and they were exceptions.
I should mention that Israel is a
genuinely democratic country,
and democracy and censorship
generally don't go hand-in-hand.
Israel and the censorship have no
intention of preventing foreign
correspondents in Israel from
working freely as they have done
until now while honoring
Israel's laws. I want to believe
that they will honor them in the
future as well."
Pressing the issue, interviewer
Moshe Shlonsky asked: "Don't
you think the fact that the Israeli
press has to print foreign reports
about what occurs in this country
is a little Chelm-like?" Shani
responded: "I am not responsible
for Chelm, and therefore I cannot
give you an answer on what does
or doesn't seem like Chelm. What
I can say is that no one will be
harmed when he works according
to the law."
AS FOR the specific incident in-
volving the London Evening Stan-
dard, GPO director Dr. Israel
Peleg told Israel Radio's Arye
Golan on Dec. 25 that he had
More Time Needed
U.S. Seeks To Talk Israel
Into Dropping Lavi Project
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli officials said Monday
it could take some time before a final decision is reached on
American proposals for an alternative to the Lavi, Israel's
second generation jet fighter plane.
U.S. DEPUTY Undersecretary of Defense Dov
Sackheim, who arrived here Sunday night, is expected to
>ropose at least five alternatives to the Lavi which the Pen-
agon believes is too costly to produce. Zackheim met Mon-
lay with Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin who was accom-
panied by Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe Levy and Air Force
Commander Gen. Amos Lapidot.
Any decision on the future of the Lavi is not likely
jfore Rabin's scheduled meeting with Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger in Washington at the end of February.
Vhile Rabin may have an answer for the Americans at that
^ime, final decision is expected only after a full debate on
*ie issue by the Knesset plenum.
received a phone call from the
paper's editor. "He was very con-
cerned," Peleg said, "and ex-
pressed the hope that the in-
vestigation would be quick."
Peleg took issue with the inter-
viewer's assertion that "the cen-
sorship has in fact failed in most
cases," adding: "First of all, per-
mit me to question your assertion
that the censorship has failed in
the vast majority of cases. I am
neither a supreme censor nor even
a sub-censor. We all have respon-
sibility for state security, but by
virtue of my fuction as director of
the Government Press Office
which is chiefly to open up infor-
mation, give interviews, provide
information, briefings and up-
datings I can state with certain-
ty that the vast majority of
foreign correspondents abide by
censorship regulations, and sub-
mit material properly. In my opi-
nion, the censor also fulfills his
task well."
In an article in Ma'ariv on Dec.
25, Gil Kessari recalled some
previous instances of major cen-
sorship violations by foreign
correspondents:
"In practice, almost no in-
stances can be recalled of criminal
prosecution against journalists
who violated censorship. More
than ten years ago, such an inci-
dent occurred: An Israeli and a
French journalist wrote a book on
Israel's clandestine services, and
it turned up at a Paris publisher.
A picture of then-Mossad chief
Maj. Gen. (ret.) Zvi Zamir ap-
peared in the book without the
censor's permission, of course.
Israeli authorities couldn't do a
thing against the French jour-
nalist who was known as a salient
supporter of Israel, and many
doors were open to him here.
However, an indictment was
prepared against the Israeli jour-
nalist, and he therefore refrained
for a long time from returning to
Israel from the country to which
he was assigned. Only after
several years was a compromise
arrangement reached, enabling
him to return to Israel without be-
ing brought to trial.
"THUS, (Israeli military)
authorities have only ad-
ministrative means with which to
act against foreign cor-
respondents who are not Israeli
citizens, to punish those who com-
mit offenses. The most usual
method is to deprive the cor-
respondent of his press creden-
tials, which are granted by Israeli
authorities. But even this punish-
ment is most rare, and until now
there have been only two such
incidents.
"During the war of attrition
(1969), an IDF tank and comman-
do force operated on Egyptian
territory for quite a few hours.
Most of the foreign cor-
respondents did not even know of
the incursion until they received a
censorship statement that a raid
was underway and that nothing
could be reported about it as long
as IDF forces had not returned to
Israeli territory."
Everyone obeyed ('back then
there was an atmosphere of
mutual trust between us and the
censorship,' recalls a veteran
foreign correspondent), except
American radio correspondent
Tony Hatch, who immediately
flew to Cyprus and cabled his
story from there while IDF
soldiers were still on Egyptian
soil. As punishment, his creden-
tials were revoked (with the sup-
port of the FPA) and a complaint
was even lodged with his
employers, who recalled him to
the U.S. and fired him. After
some time he returned to Israel,
stayed in Jerusalem for a while,
and wrote an extreme anti-Israel
book.
"THE SECOND incident took
place in 1979. American radio cor-
respondent Dan Raviv, the son of
Israeli emigrants, working for
CBS, was supposed to cover
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's visit to the Merkava tank
production line, as one of three
foreign correspondents represen-
ting about 160 foreign cor-
respondents in Israel. He never
got there. A few hours later, the
reason became apparent; he had
flown to Rome, where he sent a
story claiming that the mysterious
explosion observed in South
African waters was none other
than the test of a nuclear weapon
which was jointly manufactured
by Israel and South Africa.
"This was a blatant censorship
violation. The FPA placed him on
disciplinary trial, and he was
suspended from the organization
for six months, while IDF
authorities revoked his creden-
tials. But his employers kept him
in Israel, until he was given
another assignment in Europe."
Peres Says Shin Bet Affair
Is Now A Closed Book
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres maintained Tuesday
that the Shin Bet affair is a
closed book and rejected
suggestions that he was
harmed by the report of a
panel of legal experts which
investigated the scandal.
Shin Bet is Israel's internal
security service.
The report was sharply critical
of the former chief of Shin Bet,
Avraham Shalom, whose earlier
testimony seemed to implicate
Premier Yitzhak Shamir in the
1984 killing of two captured Arab
bus hijackers by Israeli agents and
its subsequent cover-up.
PERES, who became Prime
Minister shortly after the inci-
dent, did not demand Shalom's
resignation and raised no objec-
tions to the pardon later granted
Shalom and several of his
associates by President Chaim
Herzog.
Replying to reporters' ques-
tions, Peres said he saw nothing
wrong in his support of Shalom.
"When I came in (to the affair)
it was after two stages of juridical
consideration and I feel that I
have acted in accordance," he
said. He was referring to the two
commissions of inquiry at which
Shalom and others testified.
Peres said he accepted fully the
juridical conclusions of the legal
panel which absolved Shamir and
the entire political echelon of
responsibility for the acts of Shin
Bet in this case. "There is no
reason to try and find anything
(more) and I have no reason to try
to justify myself' Peres said.
JUSTICE MINISTER
Avraham Sharir also told
reporters Tuesday that he con-
sidered the report to have closed
the affair.
"The first order of business is to
get the General Security Services
(Shin Bet) back on an even keel
and restore morale," he said. He
said the killing of the bus hijackers
after their capture was an
"isolated affair" not typical of
how the secret service operates.
Chicago Seeks
Clean Elections
CHICAGO (JTA) A com-
mittee of 33 Chicago civic leaders
urges all candidates in the upcom-
ing municipal elections to avoid
divisive campaigns, the American
Jewish Committee reports. The
Committee on Decent Unbiased
Campaign Tactics (CONDUCT) is
asking the 500 candidates in the
February primaries to adhere to a
Code of Fair Campaign Practice.
The code is composed of
guidelines aimed at quashing ap-
peals to bigotry, bias and fear by
the candidates and their staffs in
this politically rough city. Can-
didates will be asked to sign on by
next month, according to Richard
Zelin, assistant director of the
local AJCommittee chapter,
which organized the committee
two years ago.


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
A Scenario
We Must Avoid
The 1987 Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation will be kicked off
at a giant celebration at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel next Thursday
evening, Jan. 15, with Florida's
newly-elected Gov. Bob Martinez as
guest speaker.
In a column on Page 8-A of The
Jewish Floridian, Campaign Chair-
man Donald E. Lefton says that if
the 1987 campaign raises only as
much as the campaign raised in 1986,
"the anticipated deficit for 1987-88
will cause cutbacks in local services
and in our contribution to Israel."
This is a frightening prospect. In
essence, Mr. Lefton oners a ghoul's
smorgasbord as to which services
you, individually, would like to see
cut. And how far might you, in-
dividually, recommend that Greater
Miami's contribution to Israel
through the United Jewish Appeal
be pared. Ought we go to the bone?
Or only, say/nalfway?
We agree with Mr. Lefton that all
such choices are inadmissable. "It's
our turn to step forward," he says,
and "we can make the difference."
To do anything other than be active-
ly involved in giving to CJA, is in ef-
fect to step backward.
And so, between the Jan. 15 CJA
opener and Super Sunday on Mar.
22, let us mobilize first ourselves and
then others. As Mr. Lefton notes,
"It's our turn" during this period to
do. To give.
Circus Rabbi
His super-gloss Rolls Royce, leather jacket
and inveterate lap dog have been long-
established symbols of Rabbi Emmet Frank
of the All People's Reform Synagogue.
Whatever he or his synagogue may be, two
things are certain: that although his creden-
tials may be bonafide, somewhere along the
way he has become no real rabbi in any
sense of the word that a Jew can unders-
tand; moreover, his "synagogue" is an
agonizing distortion of that sacred institu-
tion and its functions.
One may say of Rabbi Frank that his
spiritual leadership is more a circus than a
source of genuine Jewish religious ex-
perience. Perhaps that is why he was the
perfect officiating clergyman at a wedding
last week of an elephant trainer and a cotton
candy-seller under a tent outside of the
Miami Beach Convention Center, where the
Barnum and Bailey and Ringling Bros. Cir-
cus had been performing.
Just to hammer the point home, two
elephants served as bridesmaids.
Poor Judgment
Is all of this funny? Perhaps just for a mo-
ment. More to the point is that to non-Jews
in a multi-ethnic community such as South
Florida's, Rabbi Frank and his antics give to
Judaism a quality that is repellent. It
reduces to travesty the supreme spiritual
purpose of our noble faith, for whom
millions have been slaughtered al kiddush
Hashem. And to millions of other Jews still
suffering the heel of anti-Semitic oppression
Jewish Floridian
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or, indeed, the ethnic slurs of the bigot or
just plain uninitiated, it feeds their pre-
judicial will.
Then why does a major national publica-
tion such as the Miami Herald publish a
giant photograph of the elephantine
ceremony with Rabbi Frank officiating? It is
the Herald that has, for years, been touting
Miami as a multi-ethnic center, where peo-
ple must learn to live in harmony and
respect one another's heritages and tradi-
tions. For this, it is to be commended.
How, then, can the photo be explained?
Surely, this is not what the Miami Herald in-
tended. Can it be that those editorial per-
sons responsible for choosing the photo,
rather than another representing Judaism in
an honest light, had their own bad joke in
mind at the expense of the Herald's highest
editorial principles?
A Shameful Giving-In
It is easy to understand why Israel wanted
so much for New York's Archbishop O'Con-
nor to visit. It is easy to understand the Car-
dinal's view of then-Prime Minister Shimon
Peres' invitation made when Mr. Peres was
in New York early last October: the gesture
of a friend which the Cardinal was suddenly
anxious to accept.
But somewhere on the way to the Middle
East, the Vatican intruded and set down a
basic principle: the Cardinal would have to
appear in Israel only informally; he would
not be able to meet with the nation's top
leaders in their offices; he would even have
to refuse a guided tour of Jerusalem's Chris-
tian holy places with Mayor Teddy Kollek.
Why? Because all of that would symbolize
recognition of Jerusalem as Israel's capital
city.
If little else, the Catholic ideologues in the
Vatican are nothing if not consistent in their
attitude toward the Jewish State.
We can only marvel at Israel's brave
AN HISTORIC PCC45ION
IN iSR^a.
-.JTA
statements that its highest officials would
refuse to meet with Cardinal O'Connor on
the Vatican's terms. But suddenly, the coun-
try's brave words turned into lily-livered
cowardice. Circumventions of the Vatican's
restrictions were acceded to in order for at
least some of the officials to meet with the
Cardinal: President Herzog at his residence
(not an official bureau), for example.
Why could the Vatican be firm in its
refusal and the Jewish State not? After all,
the Vatican has a long history of firm
refusals when it comes to Jews, some two
millenia of it. Could not the Jews, at least
once, show pride in their faith, their nation
and their holy capital city and stick to their
original word?
Doubtless, there are many who will point
to the benefits that resulted from the unof-
ficial official meetings. But what about yet
one more view of Israel smitten again by
the keepers of the keys to the New-
Kingdom? And gratefully acceding to it?
Chanukah Menorah
Now At Center of Separation Struggle
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13 00 Out Of low* COMMfy P ' Friday, January 9, 1987
Volume 60
8TEVETH5747
Number 2
By ANDREW MUCHIN
Jewish organizations were
more active in December
than ever during the holiday
season in an intramural
legal struggle over the
display of Chanukah
menorahs on government
property.
The Lubavitch movement plac-
ed large menorahs in 50 or 60 such
sites this year, including Boston,
Chicago, Philadelphia, Trenton,
N.J., and Washington, D.C., ac-
cording to Rabbi Yehuda Krinsky,
a Lubavitch spokesman. And the
movement helped municipalities
to defend themselves in court with
nearly complete success as they
cooperate with Lubavitch's 12 or
13-year program of placing
menorahs in hundreds of public
places.
THAT EFFORT has been op-
posed in policy statements and
behind-the-scenes negotiations by
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, its
local affiliates and the American
Jewish Committee, American
Jewish Congress and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, as well as in litigation aid-
ed by AJCongress and ADL.
These organizations also dispute
the placement of creches on
government property.
At issue is how to interpret the
nine-candle candelabra and the
nativity scene: Are they religious
objects, and if so, does that
preclude their display on public
land?
Two recent Supreme Court rul-
ings seem most relevant. In Lynch
v. Donnelly (1984), the court held
that a nativity scene sponsored by
the City of Pawtucket, R.I., and
displayed in a private park with
model reindeer was permissible
because it was a seasonal holiday
display, not exclusively a
Christmas one.
In McCreary v. Stone (1985), a
4-4 decision on the constitutionali-
ty of a privately-sponsored creche
displayed alone on Scarsdale,
N.Y., public property left un-
changed a lower court ruling that
allowed the creche.
THE LYNCH ruling was the
basis of Federal District Judge
Barron McCune's decision Dec. 15
to turn down a request for a
preliminary injunction against the
display of a menorah and creche in
Pittsburgh.
The menorah was built on the
grounds of the Pittsburgh City-
County Building beside a
Christmas tree. The creche was
placed inside the Allegheny Coun-
ty Courthouse next to ar-
rangements of poinsettias.
The plaintiffs, a group of Pitt-
sburgh residents represented by
the ADL and the American Civil
Liberties Union, plan to continue
their protest in the federal courts,
according to Ruti Teitel of the
ADL legal affairs department.
They point to the "Establish-
ment Clause," which prohibits the
government from making "a law
regarding the establishment of
religion." Because the menorah
and creche are religious objects,
they argue, to display them on
government property implies
government sponsorship, and
thus violates the First
Amendment.
HOWARD Ross, western Penn-
sylvania and West Virginia
regional director of ADL. con-
tended that just as a nativity
scene is relevant only to the
celebration of Christmas, the
nine-candle menorah, donated by
a local Lubavitcher, is a religious
symbol associated only with the
celebration of Chanukah.
Not surprisingly, Lubavitch
movement spokesman Krinsky
presented a different interprets
tion. He said the "Establishment
Clause means that the govern-
ment cannot establish a specific-
religion and recognize a specific-
religion as a state religion, but at
the same time freedom of religion
does not mean the freedom from
religion, which means that
everyone can practice their
religion freely."
As for the menorah, Krinsky
said that it symbolized Chanukah.
a holiday with "a universal
message of freedom It's not
indigenous only to Judaism to
have the victory of right over
might. To say that it is solely
religious and has no secular
relevance at all is foolish."
Allegheny County Assistant
Solicitor David McTiernan and
Pittsburgh Deputy Solicitor
George Specter defended the
creche and menorah, respectively,
with the Lynch case. Specter add
ed that Lubavitch representatives
"urged us to adopt the position
that the overall display
seasonal. ."
IN LOS ANGELES, California
Superior Court Judge Robert
O'Brien rejected a citizen's re-
quest Dec. 18 to bar the display of
a menorah in the rotunda of City
Hall. Moreover, attorney Marc
Stern of the American Jewish
Congress, which filed an amicus
brief in the case, said the judge
ruled that the Constitution
doesn't require the purging of
Continued on Page 12-A
II


Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
for Archbishop, b\nny Thing Happened On Way To Israel
By DAVID HOROWITZ
The controversy surroun-
ding Cardinal O'Connor's
misadventures on his visit to
Israel is reminiscent, in
reverse, of the Broadway
play, "A Funny Thing Hap-
pened on the Way to the
Forum."
Here was a Cardinal setting out
from his Diocese in New York
which happens to include the
largest concentration of Jews in
the world on a mission of good
will to atone for the much
resented pronouncement on his
last visit to the Mideast that the
Palestinians had a moral right to a
homeland. Suddenly, he became
involved in a new controversy
even before his plane had taken
off from JFK Airport.
HE ANNOUNCED that
although he was visiting Israel at
the invitation of the then-Prime
Minister Shimon Peres, an invita-
tion intended no doubt in part to
allow him to recoup some of his
own authority and that of the
Catholic Church lost when
preaching abut the moral rights of
terrorists to statehood, when he
suddenly confessed that he could
not visit Peres in his official
bureau in Jerusalem nor Presi-
dent Herzog in his. Why? The
lame excuse the Cardinal offered
in asking for forgiveness from his
hosts and from Jews in general
was his unfamiliarity with Vatican
protocol.
CARDINAL O'CONNOR: unfamiliar with protocol
A Mea Culpa of such
transparent falsehood would not
even have bought absolution in
the days of Martin Luther. It is
more likely that Cardinal O'Con-
nor was reminded sharply by the
forces who run Vatican policy
towards Israel of what they made
Pope John Paul II say on his visit
to Morocco last year:
"The Moslems are convinced
that Jerusalem should have a
special status as a central point,
the capital, of the three
monotheistic religions. This is also
the view of the Holy See. The pro-
blem of Jerusalem should be
reviewed."
HIS REFERENCE to "special
status" points to the fact that the
Vatican continues to hold that the
now long-outmoded and defunct
UN Resolution 303 (IV) on the In-
ternationalization of Jerusalem
remains in force. Grounded on
November 29, 1947, the Partition
Resolution was rejected by all the
Arabs who then launched the 1948
war. The Resolution "decided"
that "the City of Jerusalem shall
be established as a corpus
separatum under a special inter-
national regime and administered
by the UN ..." The Arabs were
defeated in the 1948 war, and we
would have thought the Resolu-
tion a dead issue.
Nothing in the relations bet-
ween the Popes and the Jews in
past centuries has ever happened
by accident. It is therefore not
farfetched to see in the latest
Comedy of Errors staged by the
Vatican the opening of a new cam-
paign to wrest control of
Jerusalem from the hands of
Israel. Many feel that it would
have been far better if the Israel
Government revoked the invita-
tion to Cardinal O'Connor than to
allow itself to be treated as the
beggar at the Temple Gate.
John Cardinal O'Connor may
have been an innocent victim of
the manipulations of Rome, but
there is no reason why Israel
should suffer for it. Is Vatican II
to be followed now by a Jerusalem
II campaign in which the Vatican
will lead the forces of darkness at
the United Nations in a new at-
tempt to raise the Carcass of the
corpus separatum from the open
grave? All that is needed is for the
Vatican Observer at the UN to ask
for the item to be inscribed on the
agenda of the next General
Assembly.
WE HOPE NOT. The leaders of
Israel and of the Jewish communi-
ty in the United States will be on
the alert and not be lulled into a
false sense of security by the
crumbs of a visit which should not
have been allowed to proceed
after its inauspicious and insulting
start. The Gruess mich nicht
Unter den Linden attitude by Gen-
tiles is no longer acceptable to in-
dividual Jews, and "I cannot come
to your office" should not be ac-
ceptable to the Israel Government
either.
Andrei Sakharov
A Hero to Jewry Both in the Soviet Union and the Western World
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
Andrei Sakharov, the
Soviet Human Rights cham-
pion, is a hero to world
Jewry and to the Soviet
Jewish emigration move-
ment. He has not only
spoken out for the right to
emigrate to Israel but has
stoutly defended the Jewish
State and Zionism at a time
when both are reviled by his
own country.
This emerges from a record of
his support for Jewish causes
published last week following his
release from internal exile, by the
Institute of Jewish Affairs, the
research arm of the World Jewish
Congress.
WRITING in the Institute's
journal, Soviet Jewish Affairs,
William Korey, director of B'nai
B'rith International Policy
Research, recalls that as early as
1968, the then 47-year-old
physicist raised the Jewish issue
on both internal and external
levels.
He sharply attacked the
backsliding into anti-Semitism in
the appointments policy of the
Soviet Communist Party and said
Soviet support for the Arabs had
given Moscow a direct respon-
sibility for the outbreak of the Six-
Day War. Sakharov had described
Russia's Arab allies as in no way
socialist, and said Israel had
undertaken a preventive war.
In the Leningrad and Riga trial
of Jewish activists, Sakharov
assumed a prominent, if not cen-
tral, role in the struggle for fun-
damental freedoms, adds Korey.
On December 24, 1970, a Len-
ingrad court handed down harsh
verdicts, including two death
sentences for an attempted plane
hijacking.
FOUR DAYS later, Sakharov
appealed to President Podgorny
to prevent the execution of Mark
Dymshits and Eduard Kuznetsov.
He pointed to extenuating cir-
ISovte* academician Andrei Sakharov is sur-
Irounded by microphones and reporters on his
wreturn to Moscow, where he has since made the
AP/Wide World Photo
same kind of startlingly strong criticism of
Soviet Union policy that sent him into exile in
Gorky in the first place.
cumstances, noting that the group
did not endanger anybody's life.
Sakharov's protest was taken
seriously. When the appeal of the
Leningrad Eleven was heard
before the Soviet Supreme Court
in Moscow, he was admitted into
the courtroom and was able to in-
form Western reporters of the
the idea of Jewish Statehood and
one can only admire the per-
sistence of an ancient and
persecuted people who, in very
difficult circumstances, have
resurrected a long-vanished
State.
In 1972, Sakharov again in-
tervened physically on a Jewish
Sakharov lias stoutly defended
emigration to Israel and Zionism
revocation of the death penalties
and the reduction of other
sentences. Sakharov's presence in
the courtroom encouraged the
Jews to believe they were not
alone in the USSR struggle for
emigration.
It was there, too, that he met
Yelena Bonner, a relative of the
Kuznetsov's, who later became his
wife and was to share his exile to
the closed city of Gorky. Sakharov
himself was born into a Russian
Orthodox family. Yelena Bonner
had a Jewish mother an Armenian
father.
On March 19, 1971, Sakharov
turned to the question of anti-
Jewish discrimination in employ-
ment and higher education made
possible by the internal passport
system prevailing in the USSR
which records citizens nationality.
Together with two other leading
academics he appealed to the
Soviet leadership to abolish
registration of nationality in
passports and questionnaires.
IN 1971, too, he questioned the
Soviet official view of Zionism and
the Jewish desire to go to Israel.
As a member of the Soviet Com-
mittee on Human Rights, he
associated himself with a letter
defending Zionism against the
Soviet press description of it as
reactionary and practically
fascist.
The Committee's letter stated
that Zionism was no more than
issue when, after the massacre of
Israeli Olympic athletes in
Munich, he joined a small group of
Jewish activists demonstrating in
front of the Lebanese Embassy in
Moscow. The protest against the
massacre has quickly ended by the
police who arrested the
demonstrators, including
Sakharov.
In 1973, he intervened over the
much more politically sensitive
issue of American trade credits
for the Soviet Union by suppor-
ting the Jackson-Vanik amend-
ment in Congress linking U.S.
economic concessions to a relaxa-
tion on Soviet emigration.
KOREY COMMENTS:
"Sakharov's intervention re-
quired extraordinary courage. It
was the first time that any Soviet
citizen had publicly appealed over
the head of his own government to
a foreign government to act in
direct opposition to the vital in-
terests of the Kremlin.
"He was called in by the Deputy
Procurator General of the USSR
and threatened with punishment.
Instead of capitulating, he ad-
dressed an open letter to the U.S.
Congress urging it to support the
Jackson-Vanik amendment, and
warned that its abandonment
being urged by the Nixon Ad-
ministration would mean a
betrayal of the thousands of Jews
Continued on Pag* 10-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Everyone Was Wrong
O'Connor's Visit Aroused Ire,
But He Got Vatican's Way
CARDINAL O'CONNOR IN JERUSALEM:
The Archbishop of New York, Cardinal John
O'Connor (right), is accompanied by
Jerusalem's Latin Patriarch Giacommo
Guiseppe Beltritti as they walk down an alley
in the Old City of Jerusalem viewing ancient
Christian sites. Cardinal O'Connor refused
an invitation from Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek to give him a guided tour of the Chris-
tian sites because it would suggest Vatican
recognition of Jerusalem as Israel's capital ci-
ty. AP/Wide World Photo.
O'Connor Believes
Relationship With Israel May Develop
*
By HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
John Cardinal O'Connor
seemed to indicate here
Monday, after an informal
meeting with Vice Premier
and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres, that he
thought Vatican-Israel rela-
tions could develop in the
future.
The New York Archbishop, in
the final day of his visit to Israel
which began last Thursday,
breakfasted with Peres at the lat-
ter's home. Pressed by reporters
afterwards on Vatican-Israel rela-
tions, he remarked: "I have found
here, contrary to disappointment
I found in New York that the
Foreign Minister is open to an ex-
traordinary number of
possibilities."
HE DID not elaborate on the
"possibilities" but said, "My
understanding is that until the
Holy See is satisfied that those
concerns (regarding the status of
Jerusalem and its holy places) can
be appropriately resolved, it will
maintain its current position."
The Vatican's position not to
recognize Jerusalem as Israel's
capital put considerable strain on
the Cardinal's visit. He would not
meet with Israeli leaders in of-
ficial capacity at their offices here.
He stressed repeatedly that his
hour long meeting with President
Chaim Herzog at the Presidential
residence Sunday evening and his
breakfast with Peres Monday
morning were strictly private and
unofficial.
At the same time, he apologised
profusely to the Israeli people and
30 Families 'Adopted'
KANSAS (JTA) Local in-
dividuals and organizations
recently have "adopted" 30
Soviet Jewish families, according
to Judy Hellman, associate ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Community Relations Bureau,
and another 10 families are ex-
pected to be adopted by the end of
the month.
Adoption entails a commitment
to write to the family monthly and
to elected officials on the family's
and all Soviet Jews' behalf. Only
one family had been adopted here
in the last 10 years.
Bat the Flag
Is Flying
-Cardinal
Is Nonplussed
JERUSALEM 3L (JTA) -
President Chaim Hertog met
with John Cardinal O'Con-
nor, the Archbishop of New
York, at the Presidential
residence here Sunday even-
ing in what the Cardinal call-
ed a "fascinating" visit
"within the guidelines set
down by the Vatican."
Herzog received the Car-
dinal in his study where he
often receives official
visitors. The Presidential
residence serves as Herzog's
office.
When reporters pointed out
that the Presidential Stan-
dard and Israeli flag flew
over the residence,
seemed nonplussed, "f
not changed my mind about
paying an official visit. 1 said
right from the beginning that
I could not pay an official visit
on any senior official of the
government in their offices,"
"I was invited this morning
to pay an unofficial, informal
visk on the President in tes
home, which is what I said I
would be willing to do if so in-
vited." O'Connor added.
Prwand by reporters to
distinguish betwaao a home
nnri m ifflrti noMrrlni; that.
Heraog conducts Us official
business from his residence,
O'Connor replied:
"My undemanding is that
this is the President's
naiiinaui, If it is not the
Presidents residence, then
thera baa been a gross
mfaratw, because it was very
dear, and I say this very
propriaas for me. within my
ynirtalm. to visit the Presi-
dent offkaafly his office, in
Jerusalem^**
government for the constraints
imposed by Vatican policy.
PERES, for his part, implied
that the nature of his meeting
with O'Connor was in the eyes of
the beholder. "Jerusalem is the
capital of Israel, and it makes no
difference if anybody recognizes
that fact or not," he said. "And if
someone comes to me and says I
am comng to you as a private in
dividual so what? Does that
make me a private individual?"
He said his hour-long talk with
O'Connor covered a wide range of
issues, including the situation in
the Middle East.
The Cardinal, who wore plain
clerical garb on his visit to Peres,
as he did when he called on Her-
zog the previous evening, said. "I
was primarily returning a very-
friendly, courteous visit which the
Foreign Minister, when he was
Prime Minister, made on me when
he was in New York ... I say
publicly that I consider Mr.
Shimon Peres a friend and am just
delighted that we had this oppor-
tunity. I had hoped, from the
beginning, that I would be able to
return that call, as he was the one
who invited me to Israel."
O'CONNOR was referring to
Peres' visit to him at his residence
in New York last October, when
the invitation to come to Israel
was extended.
Following their breakfast
meeting, O'Connor went to the
Gaza Strip where he toured chur-
ches and the offices of refugee
relief groups supported by an
organization he heads in New
York. He also visited recent im-
migrants from Ethiopia living in
villages in the Negev. The prelate
flew to Rome Monday night.
Earlier, he summed up his visit for
reporters.
"I think I hsve a much clearer
understanding for my own per-
sonal reflections of the problems
that have impinged upon the
potential of formal diplomatic
relations between the Holy See
and Israel," he said.
Of his impressions of Israel,
O'Connor observed that he had
"met a number of Israeli people, a
number of officials of the govern-
ment, very informally. I have been
deeply impressed by what seems
to be their sincerity. I hope I have
conveyed a very clear impression
of affection and respect, and in-
deed, love for the Jewish people
and for Israel."
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) r
It appeared almost certain
last week that there would
be no meetings between top
Israeli leadership and New
York Roman Catholic Ar-
chbishop John Cardinal
O'Connor. The Vatican has
prohibited O'Connor from
meeting with Israeli govern-
ment leaders in Jerusalem.
But of course everyone
was wrong.
O'Connor said before arriving
in Amman, Jordan, that he had
scheduled meetings with Presi-
dent Chaim Herzog, Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
Foreign Minister Shimon Peres,
as well as with Jerusalem Mayor
Teddy Kollek.
HE THEN asked to meet them
outside their offices, to avoid any
semblance of official contacts.
O'Connor said he changed his
schedule after orders from the
Vatican to cancel the meetings.
However, O'Connor said his of-
ficial meeting with Kollek would
proceed as planned. But Herzog,
Shamir and Peres said they would
not meet O'Connor outside of
their offices in Jerusalem.
O'Connor acknowledged that he
had made a mistake in originally
scheduling the meetings without
Vatican approval and said his
mistake had embarrassed some
Israeli officials.
Many Jewish leaders in New
York were critical of O'Connor's
change of plans and noted that he
applied a "double standard" by
meeting officially with King Hus-
sein of Jordan but not with Israeli
leaders. The criticism of the Ar-
chbishop, which began over the
weekend, continued Monday.
LESTER POLLACK, presi
dent of the Jewish Community
Relations Council of New York,
urged the Vatican to allow O'Con-
nor to meet with Israeli officials.
The Vatican's action "signals a
crucial Betback in the process of
advancing understanding" !
ween the two religions. Pollack
said.
Henry Siegman. executive
director of the American Jewish
Congress, said, "The Vatican'.
refusal to allow Cardinal O'Con
nor to visit Israeli government
leaders has once again called at-
tention, in a rather unfriendly and
abrasive manner, to the Vatican's
double standard when it comes to
its relations with the Jewish
State.
"Apparently, the Vatican had
no problem with Cardinal O'Con-
nor's official visits with Jordanian
government officials."
SIEGMAN ADDED. "The
Vatican's persistent refusal to
hold such meetings has therefore
little to do with its views regar
ding the status of Jerusalem and
everything to do with a diplomacy
that is tilted to the Arab world."
About 20 supporters of the
Jewish Defense Group (JDG) stag.
ed a demonstration here outside
St. Patrick's Cathedral, where
O'Connor has his pulpit, to protest
O'Connor's cancellation of the
meetings. Yaakov Lloyd of the
JDG called the Vatican an enemy
of the State of Israel and of the
Jews.
But O'Connor received support
from Mayor Edward Koch who
called on Israeli officials to
welcome O'Connor and said the
Archbishop was a good friend of
Israel and the Jewish people.
At the root of the controversy is
the Vatican's refusal to recognize
Jerusalem as the capital of Israel
and the absence of full diplomatic
relations.
CONCERN OVER O'Connors
relationship with Israel began
after the Archbishop toured
Lebanon in June and then called
for a homeland for the Palestinian
people. Peres, who was Prime
Minister at the time, united
O'Connor during an October
meeting in New York to visit the
country and learn the Israeli rids
of the conflict.
But O'Connor's visit was com-
plicated by the Vatican's n Lai
with Israel. Formally, the \ at
has never had full diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel but rSCOgl -
right to exist.
Israeli officials have pa
visits to the Vatican and only iast
year Peres met Pope John Paul II
in Rome.
The Vatican does have a
Continued on Page 14-A
^ylfterTSyemS...
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-
Another Postponement
Demjanjuk's Attorney Wants Time
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The three-judge
panel trying John Demjanjuk has granted
the suspected Nazi war criminal a one-
month postponement at the request of his
American attorney, Mark O'Connor, to
allow him additional time to study pro-
secution documents.
The trial of the Ukrainian-born former
resident of Cleveland, Ohio, opened for-
mally in a Jerusalem District Court on
Nov. 26 but was adjourned until Jan. 19
after a 40-minute preliminary hearing. It
is now scheduled to resume Feb. 15.
THE ACCUSED was represented at
the postponement hearing by an Israeli
lawyer, Yoram Schechtel, who agreed to
assist O'Connor in preparing the defense.
Schechtel will not take an active part in
the trial but will be available for consulta-
tion by O'Connor on points of Israeli law.
The judges were critical of the
American lawyer for what they saw as un-
due delay in preparing his case. O'Connor
had asked for several postponements on
grounds that he had been unable to find
an Israeli colleague willing to participate
in Demjanjuk's defense. The court noted
that Schechtel's presence indicated that
he has solved that problem.
Demjanjuk, the first suspected war
criminal ever extradited to Israel for trial,
has been charged with war crimes, crimes
against humanity and crimes against
persecuted people.
HE IS alleged to be the Treblinka death
camp guard known by inmates as "Ivan
the Terrible" for his brutality, and direct-
ly responsible for the deaths of tens of
thousands of Jews and others. "Ivan"
allegedly operated the gas chambers.
Demjanjuk's defense hinges on
mistaken identity. The panel hearing the
case consists of Supreme Court Justice
Dov Levin and District Court judges Dalia
Lerner and Zvi Tal.
Absolved
Probe Into Shamir's Role At End
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir has
been absolved of any wrong-
doing in the 1984 killing of
two captured Arab bus hi-
jackers by Israeli agents and
the subsequent cover-up of
what came to be known as
the Shin Bet affair.
But the findings of the special
committee last week set up by the
Justice Ministry to investigate the
episode touched off a vituperative
quarrel between Labor and Likud
only hours after the 65-page docu-
ment was published at Shamir's
request last week.
LIKUD spokesmen hailed the
report and demanded that
LaUirites apologize to the Prime
Minister for their "blood libel"
that he was in any way involved.
Critics of the report claimed it
Hockey Game
Site of Protest
BINGHAMTON, N.Y. (JTA)
Usually when people protest
about hockey games, the issue is
fighting by goons. But on Dec. 10,
more than 30 people representing
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation of
Broome County protested the
plight of Jews in the Soviet Union
They carried signs urging
freedom for Soviet Jews outside
the exhibition game between the
Hartford Whalers and Soviet
Spartaks.
whitewashed the political
echelons which bore ultimate
responsibility for the activities of
Shin Bet, Israel's internal secret
service.
The special committee, a panel
of lawyers headed by Attorney
General Yosef Harish, found that
Shamir, who was Premier at the
time of the incident, did not order
the killings and was not im-
plicated in attempts to cover them
up. Their report castigated the
then Shin Bet chief, Avraham
Shalom, who claimed he acted on
orders from a higher authority.
It was Shalom's testimony
before a government-appointed
committee that cast a shadow on
Shamir's role, since the Prime
Minister was the highest political
figure and bore ultimate respon-
sibility for the Shin Bet. The com-
mittee was chaired by Gen. (Res.)
Meir Zorea.
ZOREA WAS sharply critical of
the panel's report. Calling the in-
cident one of the biggest scandals
in Israel's history, he said on an
Israel Radio interview that while
the findings were legally in order,
the panel failed to place any blame
on the political establishment for
its failure to act after it became
apparent that a wrong had been
committed.
"Everyone was happy, though
something disgusting had been
done," Zorea said. He admitted
his committee had been misled by
Shalom's testimony "and in the
end nobody was found guilty or
punished because of the Presiden-
tial pardon."
Zorea was referring to the par-
dons granted by President Chaim
Herzog to Shalom and several of
his associates though none was
ever charged with an offense. He
criticized Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres, who became
Premier shortly after the incident,
for going along with the Presiden-
tial pardon and for not forcing
Shalom to resign. Shalom did
resign, but only after the scandal
broke earlier this year.
LABOR PARTY spokesmen,
including Abba Khan, Chairman
of the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee, also
criticized the panel, not for its fin-
dings but for overlooking political
responsibility. Likud, however,
lauded Shamir for his "fortitude"
and "resolute stand" in the face of
"blood libels" and "calumny" by
the Labor Party.
Laborites promptly noted that it
was Likud which stubbornly op-
posed any investigation into the
affair by the police, legal
authorities or a government com-
mission when it first surfaced.
Joseph Handleman of Detroit and Bay Harbor Island was recent-
ly awarded the Albert Einstein Commemorative Medal by the
Jewish Academy of Arts and Sciences at a dinner honoring the US
American Jewish Nobel Prize Laureates. Joan Rosenberg Eichel
of Kings Point, N. Y. (right) and Joan Handleman Sadoff of Hun-
tingdon Valley, Pa., are shown presenting the Medal to
Handleman in the presence of the Nobel Laureates; Shimon Peres,
Israel's Foreign Minister; and 200 selected guests.
Greek Leader Quick To Accept
Invitation To Visit Israel
By JEAN COHEN
ATHENS (JTA) The Speaker of the Greek Parlia-
ment, Yiannis Alevras, has accepted an invitation to visit
Israel extended by his counterpart, Knesset Speaker
Shlomo Hillel. He will make the visit in May, 1987 as the
head of a Greek Parliamentary delegation.
THE INVITATION was conveyed to Alevras by
Moshe Gilboa, Israel's diplomatic representative here.
Although Gilboa holds the rank of Ambassador, Greece and
Israel do not have diplomatic ties on the Ambassadorial
level and their relations until recently have been cool.
The fact that Alevras accepted the invitation without
hesitation and immediately set a date was considered
significant by diplomatic observers here. The Speaker is
one of the two closest associates and confidants of Prime
Minister Andreas Papandreou and apparently had Papan-
dreou's blessings to make the trip.
THE STATE-OWNED RADIO and television
highlighted it in their newscasts, something not done when
Israeli and Greek officials exchanged visits in the past. Ac-
cording to Gilboa, Alevras' forthcoming trip to Israel will
be of special importance to relations between the two coun-
tries. He noted it will be the first time a Greek Parliamen-
tary delegation has visited the Jewish State.
Whir* in yon /
I oinq MMi?"/
"TotJu
for PASSOVER"
"Craata Land From Sand"
DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
THE LAND OF ISRAEL?
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND (KEREN KAYEMETH LEISRAEL)?
IF NOT NOW... WHEN?
n> mow "< o" '"
GLATT KOSHER-----
I FOR RATES & INFORMATION CALL:
(305) 531-1271
Phone
Apt No


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987

CJA:1987
Miami Must Not Permit Unthinkable
Cutbacks in Services
By DONALD E. LEFTON
Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign Chairman
On Jan. 15, more than a thousand people
will gather at the Fontainebleau Hilton to
celebrate the kick-off of the 1987 Combined
Jewish Appeal. Between that date and Super
Sunday on Mar. 22. it will be the turn of all of
us in Dade County to shoulder our full share
of responsibility for the continuing viability of
our own community's agencies and institu-
tions and, at the same time, to assist fellow
Jews in Israel and Jews in need in 33 coun-
tries around the world.
In recent
years, we seem
to have lost
sight of the con-
cept of collec-
tive respon-
sibility, and too
many of us have
found refuge in
complacency.
We assume that
others will
fulfill the
obligation of
tzedakah, the
traditional
Jewish concept of helping those in need.
THIS COMPLACENCY, or passivity, has
created a situation in which it has become
more and more difficult for Federation's an-
nual campaign to sustain adequate levels of
funding to our local agencies for the provision
of vitally important human services. At the
same time, our capacity to maintain our ap-
propriate share of responsibility to Israel and
world Jewry through the United Jewish Ap-
peal has been diminished.
If the 1987 campaign manages to raise only
as much as 1986, the anticipated deficit for
1987-88 allocations will cause cutbacks in
local services and in our contribution to
Israel.
The idea of collective responsibility which I
alluded to earlier and which is at the core of
Jewish giving, is encapsulated in our 1987
Campaign theme "It s our turn."
WE HAVE to rediscover the volunteer
spirit which, during the past 20 years, has
helped to make Miami one of the most
dynamic and innovative Jewish communities
in North America. We have much to be proud
of:
The JVS Nutritional Project, serving
nearly 2,000 kosher meals a day, including
600 delivered to the homebound;
The Jewish Family Service's award-
winning "Family Lifeline," helping to pro-
vide emergency response and contact for
dispersed families with aging loved ones in
Greater Miami;
The JCC Infant and Child Day Care Pro-
gram for single parent families;
The exciting High School in Israel pro-
gram, which was pioneered in Miami, went
national and recently won the State of
Israel's prestigious "President's Award" as
the outstanding overseas student program;
Federation Housing Inc., Miami's land-
mark non-profit housing corporation, pro-
viding high quality housing for those most in
need.
IN ALL, 32 local health, education and
social service agencies count upon the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal for support.
But it doesn't end here in Miami. A very
significant portion of CJA campaign dollars is
allocated every year to the United Jewish Ap-
peal for Israel. This allocation is vital.
It helped in the rescue from starvation
and persecution of 16,000 Ethiopian Jews and
enabled them to be resettled in Israel;
It helped to build nearly 600 kibbutzim
and moshavim;
It made it possible for Israel to overcome
an annual inflation rate of 495 percent by pro-
viding funds to ease the strain when the
government was forced to cut vital subsidies
for food, transportation, utilities and social
services;
Through Youth Aliyah, it provides impor-
tant technical training to young immigrants
and gives Israel a tremendously important
pool of "brain power";
Through the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee, it provides life-
sustaining services to Jews in 33 countries
from kosher kitchens and free clinics in
Rumania to summer camps for Jewish
children in Morocco and Yugoslavia.
NONE OF this can continue if we sit back
and do nothing. Without our involvement, the
very fabric of Jewish life in our community is
threatened.
Think about the 400, otherwise immobile,
frail elderly Jews who are transported daily
to hot meal sites, to the doctor or the
drugstore by the Jewish Community Centers'
Senior Ride Program. The program is
available and 400 elderly people are threaten-
ed with the prospect of being isolated in their
homes. Isolation leads to premature
institutionalization.
Think about those 2,000 hot kosher meals.
In this affluent community of Miami, are we
willing to allow this nutritional program to be
cut back? Are we willing to see our fellow
Jews go hungry?
Think about having to tell a working parent
that his or her child cannot be in our infant
day care program at the JCC, because we
must cut back, or think about informing a
resident at Douglas Gardens that he or she
can no longer be cared for due to a lack of
funds.
FINALLY, think again about those UJA
dollars. Today, we share the joy of knowing
that Israel's borders are quiet and her people
are secure. This security has been purchased
at enormous cost both human and material.
Without our continuing help in funding
human service programs, Israel will be in-
capable of concentrating so single-mindedly
on its defense.
It's our turn to step forward. If we choose
to act, we can make the difference. We can
help to develop and preserve a strong,
vibrant, caring community that our children
and grandchildren will be proud to inherit.
It's our turn.
Gov. Martinez To Address CJA Opener
Cortmed froa Page 1-A
bined Jewish Appeal," Friedman
added.
The video features an original
song by local composer Art
Weissman sung by Federation's
lay leadership, board of directors,
staff and children from local day
schools. The video was directed by
Miami's community nhaliach,
Israeli television director Raffi
Miller.
The dinner will begin with
cocktails at 6:30 p.m., followed by
dinner i.t 7:30 p.m., with dietary
laws observed. Attendance at the
dinner requires a minimum $1,000
gift to the 1987 Combined Jewish
Appeal.
VICE CHAIRWOMEN for the
event are Elaine Berkowitz, Bon-
nie Lang, Ellen Mandler and
Elaine Richman.
More information about the
campaign opening dinner can be
obtained by contacting the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Ludung Jesselson (right), chairman ofYeshiva University'* Cen-
tury Campaign, meets with Dr. Eliyahu Kanoysky, first visiting
professor to hold the Ludwig Jesselson Chair in Economics, at q
conr>ocation preceding the University's recent Centennial
Chanukah Dinner. The Chair, established by Salomon Inc. to
honor the director and former executive vice president of that
firm and former chairman of Philipp Brothers, Inc.. u-a.s- on.
nounced at the dinner. Dr. Kanovsky is one of the world's leading
authorities on the economy of the Middle East.
History Prof. To Be Israel's
New Ambassador To Spain
By MILTON JACOBY
MADRID (JTA) Prof.
Shlomo Ben-Ami, head of Tel
Aviv University's School of
History, has been designated to
replace Samuel Hadass as Israel's
Ambassador to Spain. Hadass will
be returning to Jerusalem as soon
as his successor has been formally
confirmed by the governments of
Israel and Spain, and arrives in
Madrid to assume his important
post.
The new envoy, who is a
Laborite and a friend of Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres, is a noted
scholar of Iberian history, and has
written and lectured extensively
on the subject. Born in Tangiers,
Morocco, in 1943, he has lived in
Israel since 1955.
A GRADUATE of Tel Aviv
University, Ben-Ami received his
doctorate in philosophy from Ox-
ford University and then returned
to his alma mater as a lecturer in
modern history. He has had a
long-term association with the
Staff and Command College of the
Israel Army, and has also served
as advisor to the army's National
Security College. Since 1982. he
has officiated as head of his
university's School of History.
One of Ben-Ami's specialties
has been the study of Spanish and
Portuguese history and culture
and he has lectured in this field in
the United States, Mexico and
Colombia.
The appointment of a
distinguished academic, rather
than a career diplomat, to an im-
portant Ambassadorial post is not
without precedent in Israel.
Jewish leaders in Madrid and
Barcelona are looking forward to
Ben-Ami's arrival with keen
interest.
Ancient Coins Sale in Florida
Will Fund Research in Israel
TAMPA A number of ge-
nuine ancient coins and oil lamps
obtained through licensed sources
in Israel are being made available
statewide through some 100 chur-
ches and synagogues in an un-
precedented effort to raise more
than half a million dollars for ar-
chaeological research in Israel.
In addition, a portion of the
total proceeds will be used to sup-
port a variety of programs in each
of the participating
congregations.
INTERNATIONALLY-known
archaeologist Dr. James F.
Strange of Tampa is personally
examining and certifying each ar-
tifact to be authentic. Dr. Strange
is described by his colleagues and
peers as one of the best field ar-
chaeologists digging in the Middle
East today.
His discoveries include the first
known sacred synagogue ark in
1981 and in 1985 the sole piece of
cloth documented to date from the
First Century in ancient Galilee.
In 1986, he took part in an ex-
periment which accurately
reenacted a First Century burial
ui a tomb in Jerusalem. This pro-
duced evidence which helps to ex-
plain how the image may have
formed on the Shroud of Turin
beheved by many to be the buriai
cloth of Jesus.
THE CURRENT focus of Dr
Grange's work is the ancient city
of Sepphoris, located just north
and west of Nazareth, Israel. He
plans extensive field research
there through 1995. "The
resources generated by this fund-
raising project will help to insure
that portions of this city that rival-
ed biblical Jerusalem will be un-
covered according to schedule,"
said Strange.
Each bronze coin and clay oil
lamp slated to be sold is hand-
made and characteristically uni-
que. The coins date from 140 BCE
to 70 CE and seem primitive by
modem standards, exhibiting a
wide variety of shapes and sizes.
Each coin carries a price tag of
$50. The oil lamps vary in color,
size and style and span the years
from 200 BCE to 600 CE. Each oil
lamp sells for $150.
Strange is dean of the College of
Arts and Letters and Professor of
Religious Studies at the Universi-
ty of South Florida in Tampa.
Asked how he finds time for ac-
tivities such as this fund-raiser,
Dean Strange replied, "I have a
lot of help."
IN THIS case, support comes
through Ed Wasserman, a former
student of Strange's and owner of
Jerusalem Imports, a company do-
ing business in the Middle East.
Dr. Strange has appointed
Wasserman to handle the stagger
ing number of details associated
with this campaign.
"Obviously, the total number of
these genuine' antiquities is
limited.,T


Woman Appeals
For Legalized Prostitution in Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVI (JTA) Labor MK Ora
Namir appealed Tuesday for the legaliza-
tion of prostitution in Israel as a means to
control the spread of AIDS and other
diseases and out of concern for the health
and welfare of prostitutes.
Namir, who chairs the Knesset's Labor
and Social Welfare Committee, was inter-
viewed on "New Evening," a program
sponsored jointly by Educational Televi-
sion and the Israel Defense Force Radio.
She quoted rabbinical authorities on the
recognition of prostitution.
NAMIR INDICATED her primary con-
cern was over AIDS, Acquired Immune
Deficiency Syndrome, which affects
primarily homosexual and bi-sexual
males. She noted it has been determined
that the virus can be transmitted by
females to males, though women do not
suffer from the invariably fatal ailment to
the same extent as men.
Recent investigations by Israeli doctors
and social workers indicated, however,
that the incidence of virus is higher
among women than men and that 30 per-
cent of prostitutes in Israel carry the
virus. Most carriers do not come down
with the disease.
Namir said she spoke to prostitutes
"who, after all, are human beings and
deserve protection and rights," and
almost all of them favor licensed premises
from where they could provide their ser-
vices in a sheltered, controlled environ-
ment. As long as there are men willing to
pay for those services, there will be pro-
stitutes, she observed.
NAMIR recalled that a Cabinet-
appointed committee several years ago
recommended legalizing prostitution as a
mean of controlling it. "But as with many
other committee recommendations, the
government never had the courage to im-
plement the committee's findings," she
said.
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Begin's Son Renews Attacks
On Dad's Defense Minister
JERUSALEM (JTA) Ben-
jamin Begin, son of former
Premier Menachem Begin, has
renewed his attacks on Ariel
Sharon, who was his father's
Defense Minister before and dur-
ing the Lebanon war.
An interview in the Jerusaelm
weekly Kol Ha'ir quoted the
younger Begin as describing
Sharon as "a non-positive
development which will jeopardize
the ability of Herut to recruit
public support." Sharon, who is
Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry in the present unity coali-
tion government, said he would
not react to Begin's comments.
Begin denied later that he in-
tended to attack Sharon personal-
ly. He said he had "no personal
problem" with the outspoken
Herut hardliner. But the inter-
view made it clear that the
younger Begin is determined to
diminish Sharon's role in Herut,
the party his father founded and
led for more than 30 years.
Begin, whose political views are
considered less hawkish than
those of the former Premier, is
making a major effort to
strengthen his own position in
Herut. He regularly visits the
party's branches throughout the
country. So far he has had little
success. He failed to win support
for his positions at the recent
Herut convention.
But that defeat has not deter-
red him from political activity,
and he continues to make his voice
heard though he normally shies
away from public appearances.
New Research Project
WEST HARTFORD, Conn. -
(JTA) The newly begun
historical research project of the
Hartford Jewish community will
combine the efforts of the Univer-
sity of Hartford's Maurice
Greenberg Center for Judaic
Studies with the resources of the
Jewish Historical Society of
Greater Hartford.
Argentina
Dismays ADL
NEW YORK (JTA) -
'he Anti-Defamation
^eague of B'nai B'rith has
Expressed its dismay at the
\rgentine government's
lecision that will close the
loor on the prosecution of
[hose responsible for
Atrocities committed under
ie former military regime.
The law, submitted to Congress
President Raul Alfonsin and
tiown as "Punto Final" (full
top), establishes a 60-day
iline for the submission of in-
Scunents against persons involv-
in the abduction, torture, and
isappearance of thousands dur-
K the military rule from 1976 to
983. Alfonsin signed the law on
e. 26.
According to the ADL, similar
ction has been approved in
^ruguay, where President Julio
mguinetti last month signed a
^w approved by the Chamber of
pputies providing total amnesty
>r those responsible for human
;hts violations during the
kilitary regime from 1973-1985.
[ Abraham Foxman, associate na-
nal director of the ADL, and
of its International Affairs
^vision, said that while his agen-
commends the Alfonsin ad-
inistration for bringing to trial
embers of the military junta and
Her select officials, "we deplore
recent legislative actions that
uld prevent military personnel
i others from being brought to
tice in Argentina and Uruguay.
^ose guilty of murder, torture
anti-Semitism in the jails
it not go unpunished."
oxman added: "Commitment
| justice through law is essential
not only for the sake of the
tnu ir> of the disappeared and all
Dse who suffered under military
- but also for the sake of the
of continued democracy in
fen Una and Uruguay."
iman Rights Award
)RONTO (JTA) The
gue for Human Right of B'nai
|ith Canada has awarded a
cial human righto award to
phen Lewis, Canada's Am-
dor to the United Nations.
eiving the 12th annual Media
nan Righto Awards were the
Dnto Star newspaper, "Man
'" (Canadian Broadcasting
i and "Ideas" (CBC Radio).
tEMEt^JLDeHILLS
You already know Emerald Hills is
the home of the rich. But you prob-
ably never heard of anyone famous
living there.
However, they're living such
wonderful lives at Emerald Hills, it
doesn't matter to them if they're not
making news. As long as they're
making par. And returning serves.
And going to fancy country club
parties. And eating at fancy restau-
rants. And shopping at Neiman
Marcus or Lord & Taylor.
Considering how
difficult it is to buy a
home there, you
might wonder why
we're talking to you
about Emerald Hills.
Because now it's
become much easier
to live in Emerald
Hills. We're developing one of the
finest golf and tennis communities
not only in Hollywood, but in South
Florida. The Fairways of Emerald
Hills.
And you will be able to live in
these fabulous condominiums be-
cause we're pricing the units from
the mid $50.000's up to $89,990.
So now, not only can you live in
Emerald Hills, but be right on the
golf course, as well. Just a short
walk to the first tee.
We suggest you come to see us
right away, because these
units will go fast. So to
enjoy the lifestyle of
the Fairways of
Emerald Hills,
you need
not be so rich.
Nor so famous.
'HILLS
cA Golf &fennls Condominium
3800 North Hills Drive. Hollywood. FL 33021 (305) 983-4530.
Sales office open daily. 9am-5pm. Broker Participation.
SMngRo
*&:
I
BM
ORAL

'
BCPorsftaTATICMS CANNOT BE RELtUUTON ASCC*CTIY STATCREPRESENTATiONSOF THE DEVELOPER FORCORRECT REPRESENTATIONS MAKE REFERENCE
Htwt:* ,OIHEDOCUMENTSREOUEOBSCTION?1503HOROASTATUTES TOBE FURNBHEOBT AOEVELOPER TO ABUYER
II



Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Cancer Patients At Heart of Western Protest To Move Soviets

By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
Now that Rimma Brawe
has left the Soviet Union,
and is in the United States,
the matter of other known
Soviet refusenik cancer pa-
tients remains very much in
the hearts and minds of
their kin, and supporters, in
the West.
In fact, the release of Brawe
last month and of Tatiana
Bogomolny in October gives in-
creased hope to the cause of ob-
taining the freedom of other ailing
refuseniks whose hope rests in
some experimental medical
techniques available in a few
selected hospitals in the West,
techniques that have the possibili-
ty of saving lives.
IN DECEMBER, Sen. Gary
Hart (D., Colo.) met in Moscow
with top Soviet officials, including
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev
and Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze, and raised the
issue of about 12 people who want
to emigrate, among them cancer
patients with families in the West.
High on the list is Inna Meiman of
Moscow whose husband's
daughter, Olga Plum, lives in
Boulder, Colo.
Hart spoke specifically about
Meiman, 54, who suffers from a
recurrent tumor on her neck for
which she has had four operations.
Doctors in Moscow have told her
there is little more they can do for
her, in spite of the appearance of a
fifth tumor on her neck.
Before he left Moscow on the
flight to Vienna with Rimma
Brawe. Hart was told by Shevar-
nadze that the Soviets would
allow Inna Meiman to leave, but
that her husband, Naum, 75,
would not be permitted to accom-
pany her. Shevardnadze reported-
ly told Hart that the people on his
list who do not require security
clearances are free to leave.
NAUM MEIMAN. a refusenik
since 1975, has had his visa re-
quest turned down on grounds or
knowing "state secrets." He is
also categorized as a dissident by
dint of his membership in the now
disbanded Moscow Helsinki
monitoring group.
The group included Yelena Bon-
ner, Alexander Ginsburg, Yuri
Orlov, Anatoly Sharansky, and
Anatoly Marchenko. who was
reported to have died Dec. 8 in
Chistopol Prison.
Inna Meiman is currently taking
a position that she will not leave
without her husband, Dr. Gerald
Batist, a research oncologist in
Montreal who has worked
ceaselessly since April on behalf
of the cancer patients, has said
that it is extremely important that
the couple remain together in the
face of Inna Meiman's critical
medical situation.
He said that doctors strongly
believe that "the psychological
status is extremely critical" in the
treatment of a cancer patient.
"Separation from her husband,"
said Batist, "could compromise
any benefit from medical
treatment."
THE MATTER of these Soviet
cancer patients has drawn sup-
port from the whole spectrum of
American politicians, on a bipar-
tisan basis, said Leon Charny,
whose brother, Benjamin Charny,
49, has been waiting to leave the
Soviet Union for seven years and
has been suffering from cancer as
long.
Benjamin Charny applied to
emigrate in the spring of 1979
separately from his brother Leon
who lived in another district of
Moscow and went to a different
OVIR office. Leon received a visa;
Benjamin did not Two weeks
after Leon left, benjamin learned
that he had melanoma skin
Soviet dissident and cancer patient Rimma
Brawe is shown in her recent reunion with
her sister, Larissa Shapiro (right), of
A year and a half later, Ben-
jamin was refused a visa on the
grounds of having access to "state
secrets." Benjamin is a
mathematician.
He was told by his superiors to
resign his job before applying to
emigrate. He has not worked
since then, except for some brief
free-lance assignments as a scien-
tific translator from Russian to
English.
At one point, he worked as a
teacher of mathematics at a voca-
tional school in Moscow, described
by Leon Charny as more difficult
than inner city schools in
America. Teachers at these
schools are in short supply, Leon
Charny said. But Benjamin was.
ironically, fired from that job as
soon as school authorities learned
he was a refusenik.
IN 1980, Benjamin suffered a
massive heart attack. He was in
and out of hospitals, his brother
said. In 1983, he was hospitalized
for four straight months. After-
wards, he was classified as an in-
valid, which means he cannot
work and receives a small
pension.
All of the cancer patients are
designated invalids, says Leon
Charny. The status of invalid is
reconsidered every year by Soviet
authorities following a yearly
month-long examination, he ex-
plained. The last time Benjamin
underwent the examination was
last May.
A year and a half ago, a tumor
was found growing on Benjamin's
neck. Doctors didn't know what to
do, Leon said. The oncologist
wanted to remove it; the car-
diologist didn't concur. He was
AP/WUa World Photo
Rochester, N.Y., who wipes away a tear on
Rimma's cheek.
AP/Wide World Photo
Freed Soviet dissident Yri Orlov has announced his acceptance of
a research position at Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y. When
asked what he missed about the Soviet Union, Orlov replied, 'My
three sons, 'and signalled with his hand the traditional victory
sign for their ultimate release. AP/Wide World Photo.
'Glasnost': An Exercise In Bitter Ironies
WASHINGTON The
president of the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews,
Pamela B. Cohen, has
issued a strong denunciation
of the Soviet announcement
last week that 55 emigres
have returned to Moscow.
According to Cohen, "It is
ironic that the Soviets and the
western media chose to place such
a distorted emphasis upon the 55
returnees, while 280,000 Soviet
Jews who left the USSR in the
past 16 years continue to enjoy
life in the west. Moreover, it is
disturbing that the Soviet Union
continues to deny freedom of
movement to its own citizens."
COHEN POINTED out that
nearly 400,000 Soviet Jews have
asked permission to leave the
USSR, and have become caught
up in a bureaucratic Soviet game
of delay, red tape, and doubletalk.
"Almost 30,000 Soviet Jews
have been repeatedly denied per-
mission to emigrate from the
USSR. Some have waited more
than a decade in vain. It is utterly
absurd that the Soviets can talk
proudly of those few citizens who
return to their country, while, at
the same time, they block the exit
path for hundreds of thousands of
Continued on Pay* is_a
not operated on because of his car
diac condition.
LEON, who lives in Needham
Mass., and is a PhD candidate at
MIT in engineering, has been try.
ing to publicize his brother's
plight since June 12, when a group
of cancer patient refuseniks put
together their own press con
ference in Moscow. The patients
- Charny, Bogomolny and
Meiman did this as an act of
desperation, said Leon.
In June, following the press con-
ference, which was attended bv
Western journalists, Batist in
Montreal started the Interna-
tional Cancer Patients Solidarity
Committee. Batist had been in
Moscow in the spring visiting
Brawe and Bogomolny.
SINCE THAT initial con-
ference, these people have held
eight press conferences, at least
one per month, in the U.S..
Canada, and in Vienna on the
opening day of the Helsinki Ac
cord follow-up talks.
AT THESE conferences, promi-
nent legislators. Ambassadors 'l
and over 1,000 physicians have
thrown their support behind the
cancer patients in what Batist
described as a "humanitarian
movement not anti-Soviet."
These supporters "are joining a
winning team," Batist said.
Leon Charny, speaking on the
plight of the refusenik cancer pa-
tients, said. "This should not be
repeated. I don't think that in a
civilized world that cancer pa-
tients should spend their remain-
ing lives' energy trying to get
together with their families."
JTA Service
Sakharov: A
Hero to Jews
Continued from Page 5-A
and non-Jews who want to
emigrate."
In October 1973, Sakharov
again rallied to the side of embat-
tled Israel with an interview to a
Lebanese correspondent in which
he said that the issue at stake was
Israel's right to life and its very
existence, while the Arabs were
motivated by prestige and na
tionalistic prejudices.
To end the conflict, he urged
direct negotiations and Arab
recognition of Israel's right to ex-
istence within borders ensuring
its military security, its fun
damental economic interests and
prospective emigration there.
IN NOVEMBER. 1975, when a
majority of the United Nations
General Assembly defined
Zionism as a form of racism and
racial discrimination, he
courageously denounced its deci-
sion as an abomination.
From time to time in the
mid-1970's Anatoly Sharansky
had acted as Sakharov's secretary
and translator. Following the ar-
rest of the young computer
specialist on espionage charges,
Sakharov spoke out for him and
vouched for his innocence.
As Sharansky's trial unfolded in
mid-July, 1978, Sakharov joined a
crowd of 150 protesters outside
the courtroom and, as the defen-
dant was finally rushed away to
prison without being given a last
meeting with his mother,
Sakharov shouted at the police.
"You are not people. You are
fascists."
Eighteen months later.
Sakharov and Yelena Bonner
themselves were banished to
Gorky. Korey concludes: "Among
the reasons for the KGB's deter-
mi nation to silence him, no doubt
his advocacy of Jewish rights and
of Israel was an important one.
JTAStrvien


1
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
AP/Wide World Photo
DEPORTED: Pro-Palestinian newspaper editor Akram
Haniyeh (left) of Jerusalem is accompanied by an unidentified
Red Cross official to a Swissair plane at Ben-Gurion Airport.
Haniyeh, editor of the Arab-language AShaab newspaper, w ac-
cused of being a top official of the PLO and was deported through
Switzerland.
Arab Daily Editor Haniya
Deported After Dropping Appeal
TEL AVIV (JTA) Akram
Haniya, editor of the East
Jerusalem Arabic daily AShaab,
was deported last week after
dropping his appeal to the
Supreme Court against the expul-
sion order.
Haniya was put aboard a
Swissair flight to Zurich at Ben-
Gurion Airport and is believed en
route to Algeria. He surprised his
supporters and accusers alike
when he dropped his appeal.
charging that he was "a victim of
[ political revenge."
HE SAID he decided not to
fight deportation after the high
court ruled that virtually all of the
nee compiled against him
was classified information that
I c> uld not be made available to his
attorneys. This meant in effect
that Haniya could not defend
himself because he did not know
what to defend against.
In a statement to his lawyers, he
said: "I am a victim of political
revenge for my struggle as a
political person, as a journalist
and as a writer, to achieve the
legitimate rights of my people."
The Israeli authorities who
brought charges against Haniya
claimed he was a senior political
activist of El Fa tali, the military
wing of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, and a conduit for
PLO funds and orders. He denied
the charges. The authorities con-
ceded there was no evidence to
link Haniya to terrorist acts.
Defense Ministry Closes Account
Used To Transfer Weapons Funds
By HUGH ORGEL
IKI. AVIV (JTA) The
11 'efense Ministry recently closed a
Swiss bank account used to
transfer money from weapons
Ipurchased by Iran to the
Americans via Israel, according to
I Israeli press reports.
Press reports in the past month
I uncovered that part of the money
from the Swiss account into which
the Israelis deposited the
payments was diverted to aid the
Nicaraguan rebels, or Contras.
But the Israeli government has
vehemently denied any knowledge
| of the diverted funds.
A Defense Ministry investiga-
tion into all the financial accounts
connected to the arms deal affair
1 found that Israeli arms dealers
lYaacov Nimrodi and Al Schwim-
Imer delivered some $3 million to
Israel from the sale of the first
TOW missiles in September, 1985.
The Israelis, at the request of
American officials, then deposited
half the money in a Swiss account
whose number was provided by
the Americans. The rest of the
money went to Iranian arms
dealer and middleman Manucher
Ghorbanifar, also at the
Americans' request. About
$700,000 to $800,000 went to the
Israeli government to compensate
for shipping expenses, according
to the report in Haaretz.
The Defense Ministry has ac-
counted for all the funds transfer-
red to it, the report said. But the
Defense Ministry's investigation
did not account for money
transferred to middlemen and
arms dealers which did not reach
Israel, according to the report.
Modai Charges Cabinet Approved
Secret Budget Supplement
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
inister-Without-Portfolio Yit-
iak Modai charged Friday that
le Cabinet secretly approved a
U3 billion supplement to the
idget for the current fiscal year
hue it U locked in debate over
next fiscal year's budget.
Modai, a former Finance
mister, made his allegation on a
Ievision interview. He charged
it the 10.5 percent i .create m
e current budget w
mecessarjr.
According to Modai, the Cabinet
could have created a welcome
precedent. During the past 10
years, he noted, the government
has always been forced to tackon
a supplementary budget. This
year it could have been avoided,
but "we have returned to our bad
old ways," he said.
Modai said the secret vote was
taken at the Cabinet meeting
devoted to the new economic plan
last Monday evening. He said he
was not present because Premier
Yitzhak Shamir had assured when
he left the session that no further
votes were scheduled.
Fund for Justice
Lists Eight Year-End Grants
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Jewish Fund For
Justice a two-year-old na-
tional Jewish grantmaking
institution which funds el-
forts to combat poverty and
social injustice in this coun-
try has announced the
award of eight year-end
grants with which the Fund
will exceed its 1986 grant-
making goal of $100,000.
One of the JFJ grants will pro-
vide continuing support for an in-
novative program that assists
Navajo Indian farmers in their ef-
forts to employ Israeli desert
cultivation techniques; other
grants will support community
organizations in Baltimore,
Philadelphia, Connecticut, Ken-
tucky, Texas, New Mexico and
California which are working to
change the conditions that keep
people poor and powerless.
UNDER ITS newly established
Fund for Israeli Technical
Assistance, JFJ will award
$30,000 to the Seventh Genera-
tion Fund for its Navajo/Israeli In-
tensive Crop Production Project
in Arizona's Painted Desert.
The grant will underwrite the
salary of Ron Scherzer, an
agronomist on leave from the
Ben-Gurion University of the
Negev, who is helping Navajo
farmers adapt Israeli drip irriga-
tion methods for use on their own
land. The Project, now in its third
year, has dramatically increased
crop yields and has brought the
Navajos new income and increas-
ed self-sufficiency, according to
JFJ.
Si Kahn, chairperson of JFJ's
Board of Directors, said that
other grant recipients include:
Pennsylvania Public Interest
Education Fund, which provides
assistance to economic justice
campaigns in the state.
Naugatuck Valley Project, a
coalition of labor, religious and
community organizations in
Waterbury, Conn., which is work-
ing to avert economic disinvest-
ment in an area of aging in-
dustries and high unemployment
by promoting worker ownership
and other alternatives to plant
closings.
Kentucky Fair Tax Coalition
in Prestonburg, Kentucky, which
supports grassroots organizing in
rural Appalachian counties to pro-
mote progressive taxation, pru-
dent land use and environmental
protection.
Proyecto Libertad, a legal
support project based in Harl-
ingen, Tex., which provides
assistance to Central American
refugees who are fleeing political
violence in their homelands and
face detainment, mistreatment
and the threat of deportation upon
their arrival in this country.
Southwest Organizing Pro-
ject, a community organization in
Albuquerque, New Mexico, which
has launched a program to fight
toxic contamination of the water
supply in the city's low-income
neighborhoods.
Kiddush Cup Gift
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A. will present a Kiddush cup
to the Jewish graduates of the
four major military academies, an-
nounced Edwin Goldwasser, na-
tional commander. "Often, the
ranking Jewish officers are called
upon to conduct services for
Jewish personnel," he explained.
"The use of these Kiddush cups,
at Friday night services around
the world, will link American
Jewish servicemen and women to
their heritage and their history."
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Unsuccessful
Fails To Isolate, Defame Israel
AP/Wide World Photo
FIRST CHANUKAH IN 63 YEARS: David Goldfarb, in
wheelchair, arrives in New York last week to celebrate his first
Chanukah in 63 years. Goldfarb, a Jewish cancer patient who
was allowed to leave the Soviet Union in October, is helped by his
son, Alex Goldfarb (left), and Claire Friedman, a member of the
New York synagogue where he attended the celebration.
Menorah Now At Center
Of Separation Rule Struggle
Continued from Page 4-A
religious symbols from public
spaces.
The AJCongress side had better
luck in Des Moines, Iowa, where
Federal District Judge Harold
Vietor turned down a request for
a court order sought by Lubavitch
that would have allowed a
menorah to be placed on the
grounds of the State Capitol. The
State Attorney General had
issued an informal opinion that
the display would be unconstitu-
tional. Stern said.
In Eighth Circuit Federal
Court, Lubavitch lost an appeal of
Vietor's decision. Krinsky said
Des Moines Lubavitchers are con-
sidering alternatives, such as
displaying the menorah in other
sites or erecting it on State
Capitol grounds for several hours
each non-Sabbath night of
Chanukah, and then dismantling
it.
ALL OF THIS litigation during
the Christmas season has drawn
criticism from some ideological
allies of AJCongress, who worry
about fostering societal ill will.
Stern said he understood that
argument, and that it had been
the "prevailing wisdom for years"
to avoid the lawsuits during this
season.
But he said that after
Christmas, the plaintiffs run the
risk of having their case called ir-
relevant. "Next year, who knows
what will happen?" he asked, "the
only sure time to litigate is when
the creche or the menorah is up."
And he said litigation is the only
way to protest these displays.
Iran Raps 'Historic Mistake'
In Giving Nobel to Wiesel
OSLO (JTA) The Embassy of the Islamic Republic
of Iran in Norway released a statement condemning the
Nobel Peace Committee for its "historic mistake" in awar-
ding its prize to Elie Wiesel, the World Jewish Congress
reported here.
THE EMBASSY released "an official statement"
which said: "The Embassy of the Islamic Republic of Iran,
while expressing 'deep regret,' condemns this historic
mistake of the Norwegian Nobel Peace Committee and
hereby demands to know how a man who supports the
racist regime which has usurped and occupied Palestine can
be the winner of the Nobel Peace Prize?
The statement added: "This selection by the
Norwegian Nobel Peace Committee once again revives the
painful memory of a few years ago of the award of the
Nobel Peace Prize to Sadat and the criminal Begin." Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt and Premier Menachem Begin
of Israel were co-winners of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1978.
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Efforts to isolate
and defame Israel in this
year's General Assembly
were not successful. This
was indicated by the fact
that there was only a slight
increase about five per-
cent in support for anti-
Israel resolutions.
According to a survey by the
Israel Mission to the UN, while 54
percent of the 153-member
Assembly supported anti-Israel
resolutions in 1985, such resolu-
tions this year garnered 59
percent.
Eyal Arad, Israel's UN
spokesman pointed out however
that many of the resolutions in
this year's Assembly were
"watered-down" versions of the
same resolutions of 1985 and that
some of these resolutions did not
mention Israel by name.
A CASE in point, Arad said,
was the resolution calling for con-
vening of an "international con-
ference" to solve the Middle East
crisis. "Many countries which last
year either abstained or voted
against the "international con-
ference" voted in favor of it this
year," Arad observed. "The
watered-down version of the
resolution this year, which did not
even mention Israel by name,
essentially neutralized the anti-
Israel bias which was contained in
last year's version. Consequently,
many countries voted in favor of
it."
The vote this year on convening
an international peace conference
was 123-3 with 19 abstentions.
Last year's vote was 107-3 with 19
abstentions.
Another reason for the slight in-
crease in support for anti-Israel
resolutions, according to Arad,
was that many of the countries
which did not participate in last
year's votings and were
therefore considered as suppor-
ting Israel were successfully
mobilized to vote against Israel
this year.
Arad noted that there were 24
anti-Israel resolutions in the just-
concluded General Assembly,
about the same as last year. The
resolutions attacked Israel on a
range of issues, for its alleged ties
to South Africa and its alleged
nuclear capabilities to the issues
of Palestinian refugees, the oc-
cupied territories, the Mideast
conflict and human rights.
THE SURVEY showed that
Western block countries con-
tinued to record the highest level
of support of Israel by casting
negative votes on anti-Israel
resolutions. They voted against 71
percent of the resolutions this
year compared with 73 percent
the previous year.
There was a decline of one per
cent from 58 in 1985 to 57 in 1986
in the voting against anti-Israel
resolutjons by Central American
countries and a decline from 3i
percent in 1985 to 27 percent in
1986 by South America?
countries. ,
The survey pointed out that the
United States continued to record
the highest level of support of
Israel by an individual country
supporting the Jewish State by 96
percent of the votes. The lowest
level of support of Israel at 4 per-
cent, was shared by Sri Lanka,
Ghana, Botswana, and Guinea.
Describing the 41st General
Assembly as "boring" and
"uneventful," diplomats and
observers here noted that the
Arab-Israeli conflict was put on
the back burners this year. One
reason, they said, was that the
financial crisis of the UN over
shadowed preoccupation with
Israel. Another reason, they ex-
plained, was that the Arabs
themselves realized that their ex-
treme anti-Israel rhetoric and
resolutions only co6t them support
and sympathy.
Attacks New Elite
Weizman Threatens To Pull Out Party
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Minister-Without-Portfolio
Ezer Weizman is threaten-
ing to pull his Yahad Party
out of its alignment with the
Labor Party in the unity
coalition, reportedly
because he is frustrated
over the lack of a mean-
ingful role in the
government.
He is scheduled to meet private-
ly with Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres, the Labor
Party leader, to try to iron out
their differences. Yahad has three
Knesset seats, and its defection
would weaken the Labor Party
vis-a-vis Likud.
WEIZMANS OFFICE is hous
ed in the Foreign Ministry* but he
complains he has no real input in
policymaking. During Peres'
tenure as Premier, before the
rotation of power last October,
Weizman was attached to the
Prime Minister's Office and was
active in Arab affairs and as a
liaison to Egypt.
But since Peres changed jobs
with Yitzhak Shamir, Weizman
claims there has been a slug-
gishness over peace initiatives on
Peres' part. He is also sdisen-
chanted by the footdragging with
repsect to appointments of some
of his colleagues to key posts, such
as Mordechai Hod to be chairman
of Israel Aviation Industries.
Weizman attacked the unity
coalition government last Thurs-
day for what he claimed was a lack
of achievement in the field of
foreign policy and the pursuit of
peace. He told a meeting of the
Contractors Association that he
was "in a fighting mood" and
would be willing to negotiate with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization if the PLO accepted
the key United Nations Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
"IF ISRAEL site back and
waits for a telephone call (from
the Arab states) it will get an ar-
tillery shell," Weizman said. "The
time has come for us to initiate the
telephone calls to the Arabs."
The contractors, mostly rightw-
ingers or members of Likud, at-
tacked Weizman for leaving Likud
and entering into a "covenant"
with Peres. Weizman, a former
Air Force commander, entered
politics through Likud when he
was Menachem Begin's campaign
manager in the 1977 elections. He
served as Defense Minister in
Begin's first government.
Answering his critics, Weizman
admitted he had changed his
politics. "Anybody who doesn't
change his mind in view of chang-
ing circumstances is simply a
nobody," he said. He charged that
there are "only four Ministers in
the government," Premier Yit-
zhak Shamir, Peres, Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and
Finance Minister Moshe Nissim.
According to Weizman. they
run the show. "The other Cabinet
Ministers are a Parliament, and
the Knesset as a whole has
become a House of Lords." he
said.
E. Donald Shapiro (left), newly-appointed Visiting Distinguished
Professor of Law at Bar-Ilan University in Israel, w con-
gratulated by Federal Circuit Court Judge Roger L. Miner. At a
reception in New York, Judge Miner hailed Prof. Shapiro as a
world-class teacher and scholar. Shapiro is one of the nation s
leading authorities on legal issues in medicine.


Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
MRS. KAUFMANN IN BEIRUT: A bearded
militiaman of Druse warlord Walid
Jumblatt's progressive socialist party escorts
Mrs. Joelie Kauffmann upon her arrival at
Beirut airport in the kidnap-plagued Moslem
sector of the Lebanese capital. Mrs. Kauff-
Peretz Vows
mann said she hopes her husband, kidnapped
by an underground faction in Lebanon, will be
released, 'very, very quickly.' The kidnapping
was explained as retaliation against Israel's
recent air attacks against Lebanese terrorist
centers. AP/Wide World Photo.
Reform Judaism Is 'Destroying' Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
I Outgoing Interior Minister
Yitzhak Peretz, who formal-
ly resigned Sunday, has ac-
cused Reform Judaism of
"destroying Israel" and
[maintained that the recogni-
tion of Reform conversions
.as the "greatest tragedy
.hich has befallen the peo-
)le of Israel.
Peretz, who heads the ultra-
Orthodox Shas Party, offered
those opinions in a "farewell in-
srview on Israel Radio Monday.
le resigned rather than comply
with a Supreme Court order to
register as a Jew Shoshana Miller,
an American immigrant con-
verted to Judaism by a Reform
rabbi in the U.S. four years ago.
"THOSE PEOPLE (the
Reform communities in Israel) are
destroying Israel. They are bring-
ing the Jewish people to destruc-
tion, to assimilation. Why do the
government heads not wake up?
Where are they?" asked Peretz
who is an Orthodox rabbi.
He accused the government of
"dealing with trivialities in the
face of the greatest danger ever
facing Israel even more serious
than Israel's defense problems, or
the economic situation or the tax
No Replacement Yet
Shamir Accepts Resignation Regretfully
Continued from Page 1-A
>has, which has four Knesset
Beats, from the unity coalition
government.
NO REPLACEMENT for
PeretJ has been announced. The
Interior Ministry is traditionally
headed by a member of an Or-
thodox political party. The Or-
thodox rabbinate refuses to
recognize conversions performed
In Cellar
abroad by non-Orthodox rabbis.
Only Orthodox rabbis are permit-
ted to perform conversions in
Israel.
Miller was converted four years
ago by Rabbi David Klein, a
Reform rabbi of Colorado Spr-
ings, Colo. She immigrated to
Israel a year ago and appealed to
the Supreme Court after the In-
terior Ministry refused to register
Egyptian Jew Who Hid For
22 Years Passes Away
TEL AVIV (JTA) Cesar Yaacov Douek, an Egyp-
tian Jew who hid in a cellar for 22 years, died in Cairo Sun-
day at the age of 82, Israel Radio reported.
DOUEK WENT INTO hiding in 1957 when then Egyp-
tian President Gamal Abdel Nasser ordered Jews expelled
from Egypt in the aftermath of the Sinai campaign. He con-
pealed himself in the cellar of his sister's house. She had
carried an Egyptian attorney and converted to the
loslem faith.
Douek emerged from hiding when the Egyptian-Israeli
eace treaty was signed in 1979. But he rarely left the
*ouse after that because of advanced age-
her as a Jew, thus denying her
automatic citizenship.
The Supreme Court ruling last
month precipitated a crisis in Or-
thodox circles. Miller must be
given status as a Jew which, in ef-
fect, recognizes Reform conver-
sion as valid in Israel.
Miller herself is presently in the
U.S. caring for her widowed
father who is seriously ill. She said
on an Israel Radio telephone in-
terview Sunday that she plans to
return to Israel as soon as she can.
She expressed regret over the
controversy aroused by her case.
"I AM NOT a political animal.
When I converted to Judaism I
believed I was making an entirely
personnal commitment. I sudden-
ly found myself in the center of a
public controversy," she said.
Commenting on Peretz's
resignation. Miller observed that
it "was proof that all the streams
of Judaism have to be treated
equally."
Miller indicated that she could
have ended the controversy by
agreeing to Rabbi Klein's sugges-
tion that she submit to Orthodox
conversion rites in Israel. She said
her conversion experience was a
"momentous event in my life and
I see no reason to do it again."
Our Readers Write:
O'Connor Serves the
Will of the Vatican
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Pope visited a Rome
synagogue, greeted a Jewish
delegation from America, granted
permission to Cardinal O'Connor
to speak to King Hussein but
not to Israel's Prime Minister
even as a gesture of goodwill.
Consider the multi-billions in
profit made in business with
Arabs by corporations who con-
tribute to the papacy and pro-
bably influence Mideast policy at
the State Department.
In truth, Jordan is not a genuine
friend of U.S. Israel is a proven
reliable ally.
Peace on Earth but not in the
reform question."
According to Peretz, "The day
will come when this government
will stand before the historic
judgement of the people of Israel.
The day will come when this
government will have to answer
because it is about to give official
approval for the entrance of
Reform organizations into
Israel."
Meanwhile, no successor has
been named for Peretz. The In-
terior portfolio, traditionally held
by a member of an Orthodox par-
ty, will be placed temporarily in
the hands of Premier Yitzhak
Shamir pending the appointment
of a new Minister.
Holy Land.
NORMAN GOURSE
New York City
EDITOR, Jewish Floridian:
How can I or any other Jew
relate to others of a different
ethnic group the plight of Jews in
other countries where they are op-
pressed and then read in
newspapers about Russian Jewish
emigres who say they want to go
back because they feel that
America is for Americans, and
Russia is for Russians?
Also about the emigration from
Israel of many young Jews. What
answers do I have to give?
HAROLD H. NATHAN
Palm Beach
'Glasnost' Is More Murder,
Imprisonment and Oppression
Continued from Page 10-A
Soviet Jews who want to go," said
Cohen.
According to Cohen, "Dr. An-
drei Sakharov's return to Moscow
has been an unqualified public
relations coup for Soviet
Secretary Gorbachev, represen-
ting the high point of a carefully
crafted strategy designed to
deflect the American public's
focus from the reality of the
Soviets' dismal human rights
performance.
"Despite the worldwide praise
that has been heaped upon Gor-
bachev, releasing Sakharov from
a seven-year exile says very little
about human rights in the Soviet
Union. Instead, it is a testament
to the intense pressure applied to
the Soviets from foreign and
domestic sources urging
Sakharov's release."
ADDED COHEN: "While
Sakharov continues to urge im-
provement in the Soviet treat-
ment of dissidents, he has become,
perhaps unwittingly, a tool in the
Soviet campaign of human rights
public relations. He is the central
focus of a Soviet ploy designed to
convince many in the West that
there really is a spirit of Glasnost
or openness in Soviet society.
'Sadly, there are other Soviet
citizens caught up in Gorbachev's
scenario. Three months ago, the
Soviets inexplicably released from
prison poet Irina Ratushinskaya,
and allowed her to travel to the
West for medical treatment. Last
month, Gorbachev played the role
of the avuncular teddybear, giving
a warm reception to Colorado
Sen. Gary Hart, and allowing the
senator to leave Moscow in the
company of a Soviet Jewish
refusemks suffering from cancer.
After months of delay, the Soviets
finally allowed her to go to the
West for medical treatment.
"If all of this seems to be part of
a new spirit of an open Soviet
society, it could be because many
in the West are not separating
Soviet human rights rhetoric from
the reality of a dismal human
rights performance."
Cohen's statement concludes:
"The fact is that thousands of
Soviet dissidents, including hun-
dreds of Soviet Jews, are im-
prisoned, beaten, and tortured in
Soviet Siberian Gulags. The truth
is that hundreds of thousands of
Soviet citizens are denied permis-
sion to leave the USSR.
Wolf Elected
CLEVELAND (JTA) -
Milton Wolf recently was elected
to a second term as president of
the Jewish Community Federa-
tion of Cleveland.


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Prediction Awry
O'Connor Visits On Vatican's Terms
Continued from Page 6-A
representative in Israel, an
Apostolic Delegate whose rank is
lower than that of an ambassador.
RABBI Marc Tanenbaum,
director of international relations
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee, reported in July that O'Con-
nor told him he would suport
Vatican diplomatic ties with Israel
with three preconditions:
Israel should "assist substan-
tially" in finding "a Palestinian
homeland," Israel should help
achieve peace in Lebanon, and
Israel should help bring about the
security of some eight million
Christians living in the Arab
world.
Tanenbaum continued that
"Not a word was addressed by
O'Oconnor directly nor explicitly
to Syria, the Shiite and Sunni
Moslems in Lebanon, Iran, nor
Libya all of whom have been ac-
tive in destabilizing Lebanon and
in massacring Christians for their
own fanatic purposes of conver-
ting the Middle East to an Arab-
Moslem hegemony."
O'Connor has also declined a
tour of Christian holy places in
Jerusalem with Kollek, designed
to show the Cardinal investments
the city has made in restoring and
preserving such sites, the reports
said. The changes are apparently
designed in part to avoid recogniz-
No Blockade,
Israel Says
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
denied Sunday that it has imposed
a naval blockade on the Lebanese
port of Junieh, north of Beirut,
but acknowledged that its Navy
intercepted a Cypriot car ferry
bound there from Larnaca last
Friday, in international waters,
because Palestinian terrorists
were believed aboard.
A report from Nicosia said the
Cypriot government accused
Israel of halting two car ferries
Friday and has lodged a strong
protest with the Israeli
authorities.
Junieh, in the Christian-held
area of Lebanon, is used by
Lebanese Christians and others
who travel abroad to avoid Beirut
airport in Moselm-held West
Beirut. The ferries run a daily
14-hour shuttle to Larnaca.
The 8,187-ton ferry Empress
was intercepted on the high seas
Friday enroute to Junieh. Its cap-
tain was ordered by a loud nailer
to hand over any Palestinian ter-
rorists and their weapons
reportedly aboard. The captain
refused and was ordered by the
Israel Navy to return to Larnaca.
The 3,000-ton ferry Sunny Boat
was also intercepted and turned
back, according to Cypriot
authorities who denied either
vessel carried terrorists or
weapons. Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres said the Navy acted
in a "routine" manner to prevent
Palestinian terrorists from retur-
ning to Lebanon. He said such
operations were carried out when
there was reason to believe ter-
rorist* were trying to use the sea
route to re-infiltrate Lebanon.
Cyprus reported Sunday that
the ferries had resumed service.
The Empress carried 600
passengers to Junieh and the Sun-
ny Boat carried 250 without
incident.
On June 29, 1984, Israel Navy
gunboats intercepted the Cypriot-
owned Panamanian-flag car ferry
Alisur Blanco on the high seas and
forced it to Haifa where Israeli
authorities removed nine of its 63
passengers for questioning. The
vessel was released later the same
day.
ing Jerusalem as the capital of
Israel.
OFFICIALLY, O'Connor
claimed he had to cut short his
visit because he was scheduled to
be in Rome Jan. 6 to attend the
appointment of a new Auxiliary
Bishop for New York, William
McCormack.
The attempted changes of
schedule have disrupted the
delicate relations between
Jerusalem and the Archbishop,
who first prompted an official in-
vitation to visit Israel after mak-
ing statements last summer in the
press sympathetic to Palestinian
nationalism.
"Somehow, a homeland has to
be provided for the Palestinian
peoples," O'Connor told a New
York Times, reporter upon his ar-
rival in Rome in June. "But from a
moral perspective, those people
have to be given a homeland.
Otherwise everything spills over
into every area and that has to
result in a very volatile situation.
So I think that's imperative."
IN EFFORTS to show O'Con-
nor the problem from an Israeli
perspective, Peres, who was then
Prime Minister, extended a per-
sonal invitation to O'Connor when
the two met in New York in
October.
Now, some Israeli and
American Jewish officials say, it
might have been better to cancel
the visit rather than face a
diplomatic controversy over
O'Connor avoiding official
contacts.
Meanwhile, other officials here
and in Israel have been careful not
to criticize O'Connor, saying the
changes were directed by the
Vatican in Rome.
Rabbi Ronald Sobel of Temple
Emanu-El, a friend of O'Connor's,
said that although O'Connor
would not be going to Israel as an
official envoy of the Vatican,
there was much hope of improving
relations between Israel and the
Holy See.
"These latest events lead one to
sadly conclude that perhaps it
would have been better had the
trip not been planned at all at this
time," Sobel said.
Nathan Perlmutter, national
director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, agreed
that O'Connor would have been
better off to not have scheduled
his visit under these
circumstances.
"The Vatican has embarrassed
John Cardinal O'Connor and itself
more than it embarrasses Israel.
The Vatican's long-expressed and
genuine concern with theological
anti-Semitism is welcome. But its
concern is compromised by this
kind of cynical, political
gamesmanship," Perlmutter said.
RABBI Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Cngregations,
said it was disappointing that
O'Connor would snub Israeli
leaders immediately following an
official reception by Jordanian's
King Hussein.
Seymour Reich, president of
B'nai B'rith International, said,
"It is a simple question of equal
treatment. If the Vatican permits
Cardinal O'Connor to be received
by the King of Jordan I cannot see
why he is apparently barred from
calling on the President of
Israel."
Morris Abram, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
said:
"We regard Cardinal O'Connor
as a friend, but Israel is right to
expect that it be dealt with as any
sovereign state should be. A
prince of the church cannot make
a private visit to Israel when he
makes an official visit to Israel's
neighbor, Jordan. I still hope that
an equitable solution can be found
with good will so that Cardinal
O'Connor's visit to Israel will be a
wholly successful one."
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*l


Four Soldiers Killed Monday,
Two Injured by Roadside Bomb
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Four soldiers of the Israel-
backed South Lebanon Army (SLA) were killed Monday
and two were injured when a roadside bomb exploded near
Markabe village in the south Lebanon security zone.
THE SLA UNIT, on a routine patrol, came upon three
persons acting suspiciously and gave chase when the bomb
consisting of several kilograms of high explosives was
detonated under them.
The incident brought to 10 the number of SLA soldiers
killed in the past week. Sue died last week in a Hezbullah at-
tack on their positions in Barashit village.
BASES OF HEZBULLAH in two south Lebanon
villages were targets of an Israel Air Force helicopter at-
tack Sunday. Hezbullah (Party of God) is a pro-Iranian
Shiite terrorist group.
The SLA has suffered 101 fatalities since the Israel
Defense Force withdrew from Lebanon two years ago,
leaving it the task of policing the security zone.
Sbirman To Receive Transplant,
Outlook Said To Be Poor
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Michael Shirman, a 31-year-old
leukemia victim, will receive a
bone-marrow transplant from his
sister, Inessa Flerova, at
Hadassah Hospital here in a final
attempt to save his life.
But doctors said that the pro-
gnosis was not good because his
condition has deteriorated and it
may have been too late to save
him when Inessa arrived in Israel
Nov. 5 after a nine-month strug-
gle with Soviet authorities to get
exit visas for her whole family.
According to the doctors. .Shir-
man may have had a chance had
his sister, the only possible donor.
been allowed to come to Israei
when she first applied for a visa
last February.
They said the transplant pro-
cedure was postponed for more
than a month because of Shir-
man's weakened condition. It has
worsened in recent weeks, and he
is not responding to
chemotherapy.
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Sexual Abuse
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Jewish Child Molestation Reported on Rise
Continued from Page 1-A
These comprised 39 cases of
physical injury, 35 cases of sexual
abuse and 27 cases involving
deprivation and neglect.
HE INDICATED that of the 39
children found to have been
physically abused during 1985, six
were under two years old, five
were three-to-five years old, 15
were in the six-to-nine years old,
four were between the ages of
10-to-12, and nine were over 13
years in age.
He said most physical abuse oc-
curs when a parent deals harshly
with a child in applying discipline.
He said that since fathers were
shown to be the chief offenders in
both physical and sexual abuse,
with relatives and friends not far
behind, the belief that shielding
children from strangers will pro-
tect them from abuse is a myth.
Reiss asserted that another
myth being shattered is that abus-
ed children are mainly ikn low-
income or single-parent families.
He said the data showed that most
if the physically abused children
come from families with annual in-
comes of $25,000 to $35,000. The
majority of sexually abused
children come from families
whose annual incomes exceed
$55,000.
Rabbi Steven Solomon, JFSSSC
I protective services director,
asserted that almost half of the
complaints of physical or sexual
| abuse handled by the agency dur-
ing the 12 months ending last
March 31, the agency's calendar
| year, involved Jewish children.
THE MONTREAL agency's in-
take includes some non-Jewish
JDC To Aid
Kindergarten
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (JDC) is allocating
[$50,000 to help rebuild a
kindergarten in San Salvador, the
capital of El Salvador, according
Ito Heinz Eppler, president of the
IJDC. The Estado de Israel, a non-
I sectarian school serving 300
I students, was destroyed by the
I earthquake in October that left
I nearly 1,00 people dead and
|31,000 families homeless.
"The JDC allocation will match
Ifunds contributed by the
ISalvadoran Jewish community,"
Eppler said. "The combination of
Ifunds will enable the school to be
rebuilt." This marks the first time
It hat the international relief agen-
cy and the Salvadoran community
have collaborated on a project.
The kindergarten was located in
|a very poor neighborhood of San
[Salvador Students will be meeting
|in tents until the reconstruction is
complete.
'The JDC established a 'JDC
|f>pen Mailbox* program for
"Salvadoran earthquake relief in
Ditober," noted Ralph Goldman.
lTk- execut"ve "<"* president.
''This is a mechanism for the
American Jewish community to
Contribute toward non-sectarian
relief for victims of major
fl'sasters."
PLANNING
ON MOVING
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children. Such cases are usually
referred to an appropriate non-
Jewish family agency in Montreal.
Like Reiss, Solomon said that
the Jewish community must stop
believing "this kind of thing does
not happen to us." He said 18 of
the cases of child sexual abuse in
1985-86 involved Jewish families,
the largest number of children of
any ethnic group served by the
agency.
Agency officials said complaints
come mainly from professionals
and from neighbors. The youth
protection act mandates that
anyone suspecting that a child is
being molested must report such
suspicions to a government youth
protection office.
********** *******************f*
The Montreal agency uses such
devices as videotaping every in-
terview by a social worker with a
child suspected of being an abuse
victim. Solomon said the rationale
is to spare the child from suffering
the added trauma of repeatedly
describing the abuse. The
videotape can be used by police of-
ficials to help them decide what
action should be taken against the
adult offender. But the tapes can-
not be used as evidence in court.
Solomon said the JFSSSC had
been able to identify one local
Jewish man for whom children
have been the preferred sexual ob-
ject for at least two decades.
Even after the agency was able
to get from the offender a confes-
sion on videotape "that he has
been abusing children in the
Jewish community," it could do no
more than warn school officials to
be on the lookout for him.
Solomon said none of the parents
have been willing to prosecute
him.
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
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Our
III I I I I
Friday, January 9, 1987 Tha Jewish Floridlan Section B
February 8th
Parker Thomson To
Receive Abess Award
The 1987 Leonard L. Abess
Human Relations Award will be
given to Parker D. Thomson,
senior partner in the law firm of
Thomson Zeder Bohrer Werth
and Razook, it was announced by
Arthur Pearlman, executive vice
chairman of the Florida Regional
Board of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
The Award is given annually to
publicly recognize efforts made
towards "furthering the goal of
letter human relations and con-
tributing substantially to the well-
being of the citizens of Florida."
In making his announcement,
Pearlman said: "Through this
year's award we are recognizing
Parker Thomson's many years of
exemplary civic service, which has
been marked by his determined
leadership in the fight against
bigotry in political campaigns and
his many years of pro bono legal
work on behalf of the poor and
disadvantaged."
The presentation of the Award
will he made at the Abess Award
luncheon at the Omni Hotel in
Miami on Feb. 8.
The Abess Award carries with it
a research grant in the field of
human relations, contributed by
Miami philanthropist Leonard L.
Abess, in honor of the recipient of
the Award.
The recipient of last year's
award was Martin Fine. Past reci-
pients of the award have included:
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard; Dr.
Gregory B. Wolfe; Greater Miami
I'nited; Monsignor Bryan O.
Walsh; U.S. Representative
Dante Fascell; Rev. Lloyd N.
Whyte; Jack Kassewitz; Sen. Jon
Thomas; Emilio Milian; Mrs.
Elizabeth Virrick; Col. Mitchell
Parker Thomson
Wolfson; Gov. Reubin Askew;
Federal District Judge C. Clyde
Atkins; Anna Brenner Meyers;
Dr. M. Robert Allen; Rev. Canon
Theodore Gibson; Mayor Carl
Langford, Orlando; The Miami
News; M. Athalie Range; Senator
Harry Cain; Metropolitan Dade
County Community Relations
Board; Dade County Public School
System; Joseph L. Brechner; Rep.
Claude Pepper; The St.
Petersburg Times; Dr. Henry
King Stanford; Mayor Robert
King High; Cody Fowler; Gov.
Leroy Collins; William C. Baggs;
Dr. H. Franklin Williams; Rep.
John B. Orr; Mayor D. Lee
Powell, and Mayor Abe
Aronovitz. ______
Beth Torah'8 First Adult
Woman And Daughter
To Become Benot Mitzvah
The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
of Beth Torah Congregation,
North Miami Beach, will celebrate
its annual Sisterhood Shabbat
with Mrs. Seymour (Miriam)
Feldstein and her daughter Banai
who will be called up to the Torah
as Benot Mitzvah. This is a unique
experience for the Congregation,
as well as the Siterhood, as
j Miriam is the first adult woman
from the congregation to fulfill
| this mitzvah.
Pearl Edelson, Chairman of
I Sisterhood Shabbat, announced
that the Sisterhood is affiliated
with Women's League for Conser-
I vative Judaism.
The Sisterhood Shabbat will
I start with a traditional Shabbat
I dinner on Friday evening, Jan. 16,
I at 6:30 p.m. in Deakter Social
| Hall, followed by services con-
Iducted by Dr. Rabbi Max A.
I Lipschitz and Cantor Zvee Aroni
I at 8 in the Main Sanctuary.
At this time, Miriam, one of the
j Sisterhood's co-presidents, and
I her daughter will recite the Haf-
torah. Miriam has attended Adult
Education Classes for several
years under the direction of Rabbi
Lipschitz, and Cantor Aroni has
instructed her in the special can-
tilation of the prayers for the past
two years.
Miriam and her husband
Seymour, who is presently serv-
ing as president of the Men's
Club, together with son Stephen,
escorted daughter Banai to Israel
a year ago, where Banai became a
Bat Mitzvah at the western wall in
Jerusalem.
On Friday evening, Banai will
reaffirm her commitment to
Judaism, together with her
mother.
Banai will exemplify her com-
mitment to her Judaic education
by "twinning," her reaffirmation
celebration with a child in the
Soviet Union, who is not free to
celebrate.
For reservations call the
synagogue office.
*
'I love to
read the
Torah, and I
love to listen to
someone who
reads it well,
like you would
a good con-
cert," Klein
says. 'I
understand the
word of the
Torah from A
toZ."
A rthur Klein
Arthur Klein, His Larynx
Removed, Sings Weekly
Portions Of the Torah
By ELLEN STEIN
Arthur Klein holds a tiny
voice box to his throat and
begins to sing portions of
the Torah for the small con-
gregation in the Ro-Mont
Gardens Condominium
Clubhouse.
It is the indomitable Jewish
spirit that enables him to do so
because eight years ago, at the
age of 81, Klein developed throat
cancer and underwent an opera-
tion to have his larynx removed.
When doctors told him he need-
ed the operation, Klein was
devastated.
"He used to think he had a
gorgeous singing voice, and then
all of a sudden everything stop-
ped," says Klein's wife of 25
years, Sidonia.
KLEIN HAD the operation
though, and with the help of an
especially caring nurse and
teacher whom he remembers as
Kate, he learned to hold the
battery-operated rectangular box
to bis throat and how to speak
with the device. Thus, he carries
on the religious tradition, his pas-
sion, which he first began as a
teenager in his native town of
Patakos, Hungary, now a part of
Czechoslovakia.
The months of painful recupera-
tion, including the long weeks in
which he was fed by a tube that
ran from his nose to his stomach,
are now behind them.
"Gee, Arthur, it's like a bad
dream," Sidonia now says. "He
never smoked in his life. One
night, he woke up with a sore
throat, so he went to the
drugstore and got some medicine.
It didn't work. He said, i can't
swallow.' "
THEY WENT to a throat
specialist in New York City where
Klein learned he'd have to have
his larynx removed to avoid
spreading of the cancer.
Now, as he dons his yarmulke
and tefillin, Klein sings the weekly
portions of the Torah as he did
when he first helped found the Ro-
Mont Gardens Religious Club in
the Northwest Dade condominium
complex 20 years ago.
Klein, who will celebrate his
90th birthday in August, was rais-
ed according to Orthodox
teachings. He came to America as
a young man in 1921 "to seek my
fortunes here." He worked for
$10 a week at the paper and twine
business his brother, Bernard, had
already established. A year later,
Klein began his own company sell-
ing paper goods until he retired in
1960.
When the Kleins moved to Dade
County from Yonkers, N.Y., there
wasn't a synagogue within walk-
ing distance of their con-
dominium. He was determined to
establish one or else move. Klein
and about five others made plans.
"THERE WAS some opposi-
tion," Klein says, primarily
because condominium officials
were concerned that there was no
prayer room for members of other
religions in the clubhouse.
"We had to work very hard to
sway the people to work for it,"
Klein says. "We explained to
them we are not going to have
groups in there to make trouble.
We were going to use it to pray to
the Lord."
The results of Klein's efforts are
now seen in plaques that hang on
his living room wall giving ap-
preciation for his "dedication to
the spiritual needs of the
community."
In addition to serving as cantor,
Klein through the years has also
spoken on the meanings behind
the various holidays.
AT FIRST, the shul depended
on the use of borrowed Torahs.
Later, members donated money
to buy its three permanent
Torahs. There still isn't a rabbi,
but a teenage Yeshiva student
walks four miles from his home to
the shul now to help with the
weekly Torah readings. Klein fills
in when the youth is unable to
come.
"I love to read the Torah. and I
love to listen to someone who
reads it well, like you would a
good concert," Klein says. "I
understand the words of the
Torah from A to Z."
Klein's mother first sent him to
a Cheder (religious school) in
Hungary when he was four-years-
old. At first he said he didn't want
to go.
"My mother put me in her lap
and asked me why I didn't want to
go. She said "if you don't go the
Cheder you will grow up to be an
am horetz (ingoramus)."
FROM THAT point on, Klein
never did go to a public school. He
attended a Yeshiva and then join-
ed the Hungarian Army when he
was 17, spending two years as a
prisoner of the Soviets.
Childhood memories are fre-
quent topics of conversations that
pass the nights away in the
Kleins' apartment, where the kit-
chen is kept strictly kosher.
Sidonia also has memories from
her childhood in Hungary, where
she recalls her father being very
strict, preferring her to help her
Continued on Page 9-B
Index
Questions on Jewish Law... 2-B
Christian Dior Fashion Show... 2-B
Happenings... 3-B
Federation Display... 4-B
Na'amat Women... 5-B
Hadassah Events... 6-B
Religious... 7-B
Organization News... 7-B
Obituaries... 9-B


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
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Jewish Medical Ethics Hotline Part
Of New Project At Yeshiva
University's Affiliated Seminary
Persons troubled with questions
about Jewish law and medicine
will soon be able to call a medical
ethics hotline manned by
specialists at Yeshiva University's
affiliated Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary in New
York in a project related to a new
Chair in Medical Ethics at the
University.
The chair, the first in Jewish
medical ethics at any university in
the United States, was established
by Leila and the late Joseph Ap-
plebaum. Mrs. Applebaum lives in
Miami Beach.
THE HOTLINE has been fund-
ed by the Thompson Medical Com-
pany, a New York pharmaceutical
concern. S. Daniel Abraham,
chairman and chief executive of-
ficer of the firm, is a member of
the University's Board of
Trustees.
Dr. Edward Steinberg, vice
chairman of the Board of Thomp-
son Medical, also helped with the
establishment of the project.
The Medical Hotline was in-
spired, conceived, and im-
plemented through the leadership
of Estanne Fawer, who met with
RIETS officials to design the
program.
The Rabbi Isaac and Bella
Tendler Chair in Jewish Medical
Ethics honors the memories of
Rabbi Tendler, who for more than
40 years was spiritual leader of
the Kamenitzer Synagogue (also
known as the Pitt Street
Synagogue) on New York's Lower
Dr. Moses Tendler
East Side, and his wife.
RABBI TENDLER. ordained
at RIETS in 1921, was also a rosh
yeshiva at the Rabbi Jacob Joseph
School on the Lower East side for
more than 30 years. Mrs. Tendler
was one of the first Jewish women
in the United States to receive a
law degree.
Rabbi and Mrs. Tendler both
died in 1980.
The Tendler chair will be held by
Rabbi and Mrs. Tendler's son. Dr.
Moses Tendler, professor of
biology at Yeshiva University and
ARMDI Plans First
Annual Luncheon
Murray Kaye, Southeast
Regional President of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel announces the appointment
of Lillian Kaye as Luncheon
Chairperson for the first Annual
Luncheon of the Region,
celebrating the seventh year of
ARMDI's presence in the area.
Over 400 members are expected
at this event, to take place at Beth
Torah Congregation, at noon,
Tuesday. Jan. 20.
Lillian Kaye, a former President
of the Ahava-Richard Freedman
Chapter, the largest Chapter in
the region, has been involved in
many humanitarian and Zionist
causes.
She comments "I expect this
luncheon to be a huge success
socially as an opportunity for
our ARMDI leaders and members
to celebrate together, and finan-
cially, since we are inaugurating
our First Annual Journal at this
event."
The members will be entertain-
ed by Israeli comedian, Danny
Tadmore, and by the popular
Israeli vocalist Dina Yafet. There
will be dancing to Jerry Brock and
his orchestra throughout the
afternoon.
Dignitaries invited include
Joseph Handleman, National
Chairman; Pearl Stahl, National
Director; and Presidents and of-
ficers of the Chapters throughout
Florida and Georgia.
The major project, a $12 million
natinal blood center, being built in
Ramat Gan to keep up with the
blood service needs of the next
century, is being funded through
proceeds of this event, as well as
others throughout the year.
Information regarding the
event, may be held by contacting
Lillian Kaye in Dade, Mimi Cohen
in Palm Beach, and Ruth Dansky
in Broward or Trudy at the ARM-
DI Regional Office Miami.
Lou Harris, a director of both
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc. and of
Jefferson National Bank, has
been elected chairman of the Ci-
ty of Miami Beach Personnel
Board. He has served for 11
years on the board, a body ap-
pointed by members of the
Beach city commission. A resi-
dent of Miami Beach since
1954, Harris is vice president
and a life trustee of Mount
Sinai Medical Center. He and
his wife, Eleanor, are both
Founders of Mount Sinai.
rosh yeshiva at RIETS. Dr.
Tendler is one of the world's
leading experts on Jewish medical
ethics.
Dr. Tendler will lead a commit-
tee of specialists who will answer
questions that come in on the
Medical Ethics Hotline.
PERSONS WITH emergency
questions will be answered by
phone, Dr. Tendler said. Ques-
tions that do not involve emergen-
cies will be answered promptly by
letter.
The questions and answers that
are exchanged on the Hotline will
be published regularly and
distributed to rabbinic and
medical alumni of the University,
its Albert Einstein College of
Medicine, and RIETS.
The publications also will be
made available to major medical
centers around the nation, and,
from time to time, special
monographs dealing with Jewish
medical ethics and major topics
such as the treatment of AIDS or
organ transplants will also be
published under the auspices of
the Chair, Dr. Tendler said.
Dr. Tendler was ordained at
RIETS in 1949 and earned his
PhD in biology from Columbia
University in 1957.
He serves on the Medical Ethics
Task Force of the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies, for which
he edited "Medical Ethics," a
compendium of principles on
morality, ethics, and Halachah
(Jewish law).
DR. TENDLER'S most recent
book is "Practical Medical
Halachah," which examines
medical and moral issues from the
light of Jewish law. He is a fre-
quent lecturer on topics involving
medical ethics, and he regularly
receives inquiries from around the
world on such issues.
Within recent weeks. Dr.
Tendler said, he has received
questions involving a variety of
medical and Halachic questions,
such as:
Can an observant Jew who is a
surgeon stand by in an operating
room during a sterilization pro-
cedure? (No, Dr. Tendler said.)
Can an observant Jew who is a
surgeon operate on AIDS pa
tients, even though the disease is
transmitted through the blood and
surgeons often receive slight cuts
while operating? (Yes, Dr.
Tendler said, but the surgeon
should be careful and take a bit
more time with the operation to
guard against cutting.)
i Gun
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SASSON HOTEL
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation s A Uiance Division held i
Chanukah brunch on behalf of Uu Combined Jewish Appeal. Th
evening featured guest speaker. Elton J. Kerness. associate a-
ecutive vice president of Federation. During the brunch Joseph H.
Lazar, left, was honored. Abraham Mannes, co-chairman aiw
one of the coordinators of the brunch presented Lazar uift n
sculpture of the Hebrew word "chai," in honor of his lifelong com-
mitment to the Jewish community.
Fashion Show To
Highlight Liberty Gala
A spectacular fashion show by
Christian Dior of Paris and New
York will highlight the Liberty
(Jala, a black-tie salute to the
opening night of the Miami-Dade
Public Library's travelling exhibi-
tion "Liberty: The French-
American Statue in art and
History."
The Liberty Gala is scheduled
for 7 p.m. Friday, at the new main
library located in the county's
Cultural Center. 101 West Flagler
St.
The Jan. 9 spectacular also will
include a cocktail buffet, music
and the premier showing in the
South of the major exhibit honor-
ing the Centennial of the Statue of
Liberty.
The fashion show, marking ds
40th anniversary of Christat
Dior in New York, was organise
by Joanne Pierce and will be coor-
dinated in Miami bj Evelrc
Perlman. Styles shown will bt
from the 1987 New York ane
Paris collections of Christian Dior
All proceeds from the event ig
go to the Friends of the Miarr.
Dade Public Library. Inc.. accor
ding to its president. William T
Muir. Muir, announced that Con-
sul General Thierry Reynard of
Franee is honorary chairman and
Miami civic leader Priscilli
Sargent-Greenfield is chairman of
Liberty Gala.
AMERICAN COMMITTEE
FOR SHAARE ZEDEK
HOSPITAL
IN JERUSALEM
SOUTH FLORIDA WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
INVITES YOU TO
THE TENTH ANNUAL
LUNCHEON
IN HONOR OF
ROCKY
FUTTERMAN
QUEST ARTIST:
CHARLOTTE COOPER,
Renowned Jewish Humorist

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28th, 1987
FRIEDLAND BALLROOM,
TEMPLE EMANU EL
AT 11:30 a.m.

TICKETS: $38.00 Per Person
DIETARY SUPERVISION
For Information and Reservations
Please Call: 531-8329
V


Hirt And Stern Co-Author Chapter On
Mental Illness In Nursing Homes
Fred D. Hirt, President and
Chief Executive Officer of Mount
Sinai Medical Center of Greater
Miami, ce-authored a chapter in
"Mental Illness in Nursing
Homes: Agenda for Research," a
book published by the National In-
stitute of Mental Health, U.S.
Department of Health and Human
Services.
The chapter, entitled "The
Development of a Research
Center in a Nursing Home: Model
for Future Scientific Inquiry or
Institutional Anomaly," was writ-
ten with Elliott J. Stern of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged (MJHHA). It outlines
the formation of the Stein Geron-
tological Institute, which serves
as the administratively distinct
training, research and planning
division of the MJHHA.
"Central to our thinking in
establishing the institute was our
desire to improve the quality of
care ours and that of other
Happenings
The first meeting of 1987 of the Women's Study Group of the
American Friends of Hebrew University will convene at noon on
Jan. 15 at the Mimosa Condominium. The program will feature a
book review by Mary Brand.
The Fourth Annual golf tournament to benefit Haven Center.
Inc.. a residential facility for the mentally handicapped, will tee-off
Jan. 23 at noon. The afternoon of golf, cocktails and hors
d'oeuvres and prize drawings, will benefit the 104 men and
women of the Miami center.
Miami Beach will host an Israeli Film Festival March 29 that
will culminate April 9 with a block party on Lincoln Road Mall
with a celebration featuring ethnic musk, dancing, art and food
combined with commercial and cultural displays of Israeli-made
products.
Jewish War Veterans Post and Auxiliary of Harry H. Cohen
No. 723 will hold its monthly meeting Jan. 18 at 10 am at the
Surf side Community Center.
Dr Abe Gittleson. Associate Director of the Central Agency tor
Jewish Education of Greater Miami, will be the featured scholar-
m residence at Beth David Congregation. Jan. 16 at 8 p.m. and
Jan 17 Dr Gittleson will present the topic. "Jewish Family
Values." during the Sisterhood's annual Kallah weekend
Steve Remsen. Professor at Florida International University,
will speak on "Terrorism and Counter Terrorism.'' at the
Wednesday noon meeting of Workmen's Circle. Miami Beach
Branch 1059 at the Surfside Community Center.
A California designer whose fashions were sported by such
celebrities as Linda Evans and Joan Collins will be featured as
special guest designer Sunday at the new Radisson Hotel in
Miami Linda Harrison, the creative force behind the women's
line SYBIL and Linda Harrison for Sybil, will be featured in the
Fashion Designer Showcase at the Miami Merchandise Mart. 7
P m in the Ballroom
The United Cerebral Palsy Association of South Florida will
hold its ninth annual network telethon, aired locally on Channel
10. beginning Jan. 17 at 1130 p.m. Eighty-five percent of the
proceeds pledged by local viewers will remain in South Florida to
serve residents at its 13 facilities The telethon is the key source of
raising the estimated $9 million UCP 1987 budget
The Book of Abraham.'' by Marek Halter, will be reviewed by
Rabbi David Sahzman. spiritual leader of the Aventura Jewish
Center Jan 22 at 1 30 p.m.. at the Miami Beach Public Library
Herschel and Judy Fox. a husband and wife team who perform
Jewish songs and humor will be presented 730 p.m. Tuesday in
the continuing cultural series at Beth Torah Main Sanctuary in
North Miami Bech. Irving Kuttler is chairman of the event.
The Robyn Tobin Chapter of the City of Hope women meet
Jan. 22 at noon in the 3rd floor auditorium of Jordan March in
North Miami Beach. A book review will be presented.
NASSAU GARDENS
163 St. Mall Area
Adult Community
1 bedrooms available.
1495 NE 167 St.
1 p.m. to 5 p.m. 947-9163
to refine approaches to care tor
community as well as institu-
tionally delivered services," said
Mr. Hirt. "Our comments in the
chapter focus on the research divi-
sion, which conducts basic and ap-
plied research programs focused
on clinical and behavioral pro-
blems in the elderly."
According to statistics
presented in the book, the
development of mental health
research in nursing homes has
been neglected, although more
than half of all nursing home
residents suffer from a chronic
mental condition. Elderly persons
are increasingly being shifted out
of the mental health system and
into nursing homes that are not
equipped to deal with such pro-
blems. From 1969 to 1973, the
number of nursing home residents
with diagnosed mental heatlh pro-
blems doubled according to the
U.S. Bureau of Census 1983.
Dr. Gordis To
Speak At
Bet Shira
Dr. David Gordis, hailed as one
of America's leading Jewish
thinkers, will speak on "The
Jewish Agenda in the 80s and
Beyond," Tuesday, Jan. 20 at the
Bet Shira Congregation.
Dr. Gordis is the executive vice
president of The American Jewish
Committee and has been a visiting
faculty member at Brandeis,
Vassar and UCLA Law School.
Ordained a conservative Rabbi.
Dr. Gordis was vice president of
the University of Judaism in Los
Angeles and vice president of the
theological Seminary of America.
He was also Associate Professor
of Talmud and Executive Director
of the Foundation for Conser-
vative (Mesorati) Judaism in
Israel.
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
AJCommittee Continues
Efforts To Combat Bigotry
The America Jewish Commit-
tee, continuing efforts to combat
bigotry and protect the civil and
religious rights of Jews, has ap-
pointed Miami businessman
Stanley Greenstein as chairman of
the Alvin Cassel Pilot Project on
Black-Jewish Relations.
Greenstein, a graduate of the
Harvard Business School and
director of Management Services
for Gerland and Goldberg CPA's,
will direct two mailings to coin-
cide with the birthday of civil
rights leader Martin Luther King,
Jr.
The mailings, to be sent to
Jewish educators, selected com-
munal leaders and the rabbinate,
will include "A Selected
Bibliography on Black-Jewish
Relations," and the "Moral
Legacy of Martin Luther King,
Jr."
NJCRAC Plenary Session Feb. 15
The National Jewish Communi-
ty Relations Advisory Council will
hold their plenary session Feb.
15-18 at the Bonaventure Hotel
and Spa. The Honorable Harry A.
Blackmun, Associate Justice of
the U.S. Supreme Court, will be
the keynote speaker, with the
topic: "The Constitution's 200th
Anniversary: What has Been
Achieved and What Still Needs to
Be Done to Protect the Rights of
the Individual."
Other topics to be addressed in
general sessions and forums in-
clude: U.S. Foreign Policy in the
Middle East after Iran; Religious
Pluralism in Israel and the Role of
the Jewish Community Relations
Field; the Soviet Jewry Movement
after Reykjavik; Welfare: Is it
Ripe for Reform; Dialogue with
Arab Americana: Opportunity or
Risk?; and Teaching Moral Values
in the Public Schools Without
Spiritual Values: Can it Be Done?
Sen. Gordon Elected To Board
Of Center For Applied Linguistics
Sen. Jack D. Gordon
(Dem.-Miami Beach) has been
elected to the national Board of
Trustees of the Center for Applied
Linguistics in Washington, D.C.
His election was announced by
Melvin J. Fox, chairman of the
board, who said Gordon's three-
year term was effective Jan. 1.
The Center for Applied
Linguistics is one of the foremost
facilities in the United States for
the teaching of English as a se-
cond language and for the study of
foreign languages.
Sen. Gordon said the Center for
Applied Linguistics, which has
been largely funded by the Ford
Foundation, is committed to
assisting non-native speakers of
English in developing the highest
degree of proficiency in
understanding, speaking, reading
and writing English.
NoSalt makesyour
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you've perfected yourse*, taste the way they sriouid taste... wlBir^sodium^see^
SSBm^mm taste without satt, try our NoSalt Broiled Halibut ^
Sauce Reaps.__________________________^
f BRCMLED HALIBUT with fmh Tomato S*oc
'/: teaspoon sugar (optional)
'* teaspoon pepper
1 teaspoon NoSalt Salt
Alternative
4 1 -inch thick halibut steaks
(8 ounces each)
2 tablespoons lemon |uice
3 tablespoons olive oil
1 large onion, chopped
3 cloves garlic minced
1V4 pound ripe plum tomatoes
chopped (peeled it desired)
VS cup chopped flat-leaf parsley
Vt cup fresh basil, chopped or
1 tablespoon dried basil
In large skillet, heat 2 tablespoons oil and saute onion and garlic until
onion is tender Stir in tomatoes, parsley, basil, sugar and pepper Cook
over medium-high heat 10 minutes or until tomatoes are soft, stirring
frequently Stir in vs teaspoon NoSalt
Meanwhile, combine remaining oil with lemon juice and k teaspoon
NoSalt Rub onto both sides of each Halibut steak Grill or broil 4-mches
from heat source for 8 to 10 minutes or until fish is |ust done, turn halfway
through cooking time Serve with tomato sauce
Makes 4 servings
Calories per serving: 373
Sodium per serving I42mg
1967 Notckfl Thayar. Inc NoSaft s J ragistarad traoemark o/ Norchlt Thayai Inc
NoSalt?
Salt without sodium.


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
i
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Tederation And Local Agencies .
Partners In A Caring Community'
Display Materials In Herald Lobby
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation as
well as 10 of its beneficiary agencies have set
up displays in the lobby of the Miami Herald.
Many of the booths contain literature that
may be picked up by persons interested in the
services of federation or of a particular
agency.
"Partners in a caring community is the
theme of the display," said Forrest Raff el,
chairman of Federation's Communications
Committee. "Federation is in a partnership
with its 30 local beneficiary agencies, pro-
viding funding so that they can offer a diverse
array of vital services to the area."
Along with Federation's display, agencies
that are represented are the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged, University
of Miami Judaic Studies Program, Mount
Sinai Medical Center, B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, National Council of Jewish
Women, Hillel Student Centers, Israel Pro-
grams Office, Jewish Community Centers of
Greater Miami, Jewish Vocational Services,
and Jewish Family Service.
The Miami Herald has provided the space
for this display as a community service. Lob-
by hours are from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Dr. Robbins
To Speak
Sagging chins, naughty
wrinkles around your eyes and
flabby tummies will come under
fire by Lawrence B. Robbins, MD,
Mount Sinai's Chief of Plastic
Surgery.
How to take years off your looks
will be the topic of the first of four
lecture series beginning 10:30
a.m. Jan. 16 in Mount Sinai
Medical Center's Wolfson
Auditorium. The lecture is spon-
sored by the Mount Sinai Medical
Center Auxiliary and the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee.
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Phone: 325-8287
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Saves 10,000
Heartbroken grandson in Washington, D.C.
must sell grandparents' lovely two-bedroom
condominium, Miami Gardens Drive,
North Miami Beach, 6th floor, balcony, lake
view, next to Temple.
Worth at least $55,000. Will sacrifice for
$45,000 without agent. Call Marc Bloom at
(305) 947-0481, January 8-10 only. Otherwise
call collect (202) 537-0995. Act quickly
Judy Drucker Speaks On
The Business Of The Arts'
Judy Drucker will speak on
"The Business of the Arts" at the
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Downtown Business Breakfast
Forum, Thursday at 7:45 to 9 a.m.
Open to all downtown business
and professional people, the
forum will concentrate on "The
Business of the Arts."
She created the Great Artists
Series, presenting such musical
performers as Isaac Stern, Joan
Sutherland, Luciano Pavorotti,
and Pinchus Zuckerman. Or-
chestras like the New York
Philharmonic and the Israel
Philharmonic and conductors such
as Leonard Bernstein, Zubin
Mehta and the late Arthur Fiedler
have performed through the
series in years past.
Born Judy Nelson in Brooklyn,
NY., Ms. Drucker began studying
the piano with her mother, an
opera singer and pianist, at the
age of five. During the war she
sang with the U.S.u. and a.
Armed Forces Special Servk*
Units. Later, she continued Z
voice training at Philadelphia
Curtis Institute of Music and ft!
Juilliard School in New York City
A resident of Miami Beach M
Drucker is the winner of
numerous awards, including Ik
tional Foundation for Advance
ment of the Arts, Distinguished
Community Service; Member of
the Florida Fine Arts Council and
the Distinguished Alumna Award
from the University of Miami
School of Music. 1986
Evan Installed
_ALBAMT (JTA) m^
Lvan has been installed as presi-
dent of the newly formed United
Jewish Federation of Nor
theastern New York, the union of
the former federations of Albany
and Schenectady, N.Y.
CONCORD-COLONIAL APTS.
1 or 2 Bdrm. Garden Apts.
Adult & Family Areas.
Temple, schools, shops.
981 NE 169 ST.
653-2217
9-5 daily or Wkends by Appointment.
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Help Wanted
Hebrew and English letters to be pasted down
to make nameplates. You must know Hebrew J
and English. 60-year-old firm in Hialeah off
79th Street and East 10th Avenue. Air Cond.,
pleasant plant. Call:
836-2880
The Concert 'Association ojQreaier 'Miami
f*rmt>
The \orthern 'frost 'flani^ the '/Yitut* Rank. JJ&
ft Qata'Performance
Celebrating tfie 25tft Anniversary
DAME JOAN SUTHERLAND'S
Metropolitan Opera llebut
uitA
RICHARD BONVNQE
Conductor
THE il BILEE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Thursday. 'febnuuy 5,1987 at 8:15 pm
Tickets. SI 5.00, SJO.0O. S 50.00, SbOOO, 57500
*"n. /ft*u M iv.lh*> /.r* .* Mr -tut. >l. Qasman ( enter for the Ttrformiru] Arts
174 East llaaier Street. Miami
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Thomas and -MatUan tmludina Mad Scenes: 'Jrom lucui
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NTa'amat Women
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
A musicale featuring a medley
0f Jewish songs will be featured at
the Thursday, Jan. 15 noon
meeting of the Golda Meir
Chapter of Na'amat USA to be
held in the meeting room of 100
Lincoln Road Building, Miami
I Beach.
Esther Weinstein, vice presi-
| dent of the Beba Idelson Chapter,
ill head the musical show.
Frieda Levitan, long-time of-
Ificer of the Eilat Chapter of
iNaamat, will be the honoree at
I the 23rd Anniversary Luncheon
|of Eilat on Sunday, Jan. 18 at
[noon at the Tarleton Hotel, Miami
IBeach.
Gerald Schwartz, national vice
president of the American Zionist
federation, president of AZF of
._jth Florida and national
.ssociate chairman of Friends of
ta'amat. will be guest speaker at
Jie gala affair. Schwartz, who has
lust returned from Israel and the
kZF biennial convention in
.Philadelphia, will speak on
"Na'amat and Zionist-Outlook for
1987."
Life member and vice president,
>vitan, will be honored for fund
raising efforts for children in
Israel. She and her late husband.
Philip, were devoted to providing
nonies to Na'amat in the State of
Israel. She has also been musical
director of Eilat.
Her son. Don Friend of
Virginia, will fly in for the occa-
Handlesman
To Speak
It's funny, humorous and
It-wish is the briefest description
W th time and personality and
[erspectiV6 that Robert
landlesman will share with the
esidentfl of Federation Towers at
p.m. Wednesday.
Mr. Handelsman is on faculty in
he humanities deaprtments of
uimi Dade Community College
Barry University. He has a
rule range of experience
eademically and in lifestyle, In-
;i brief stint in the "borsht
|rcuit." He has accepted this
ommunity service through The
I era Bureau of Riverside
pemorial Chapel.
mii Women
[The Shalom Chapter of Amit
Vomen will meet Tuesday at
:3II am. in the Social Hall of 100
^incoln Road for a card party and
inch.
I The Florida Council of Amit
Pomen will hold their executive
oard meeting Monday at 10:30
lm. in their North Miami Beach
Bite.
sion tor a special performance in
her honor. Friend is a professional
singer and pianist.
Friend is a member of Friends
of Na'amat, the male auxiliary
organization, which helps to pro-
vide funds for the Equestrian
Center in Israel.
Reservations may be secured by
telephoning Veda Gruber or presi-
dent Faye Brucker.
The Annual Sunday Brunch of
the liana Chapter will be held Jan.
18 at 10:45 a.m. in the auditorium
of Winston Tower 500, Sunny
Isles.
Chairman of the day Mildred
Silverman announced a gourment
brunch, entertainment and prizes.
Shirley Bogen of New York,
former national board member of
Na'amat USA, will speak on
"Na'amat Israel it's Progress
in the Last Decade," at the noon,
Monday, Jan. 19 meeting of the
Kinneret Chapter. The session
will take place in the auditorium
of Temple Ner Tamid.
Michael Skorr, musician, will
sing with accompaniment of his
cordovox. He plans a program of
Israeli, Jewish and American
Broadway music.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
presents
Yehuda and Friends
Yehuda
Shifman
In concert
FEBRUARY 18,1967
8:00 P.M.
later Of Performing Arta
Call: 53ft-2503. ext 14
Select-A-Seat or
Charoo-By-Phone:
1 B00-32J-732*-
Jay and Renee Weiss, at left, are pictured at
the recent Dinner Dance sponsored by the
Florida Region of the American Committee
for the Weizmann Institute of Science at the
Omni International Hotel and attended by 600
guests. Shown with the Weisses are Prof, and
Mrs. Michael Sela. Prof. Sela, president of the
Weizmann Institute for ten years until 1985,
honored the Weisses by announcing the
establishment of a Professorial Chair in their
names at the Institute.
Eat in Good Health
With Fleischmann's Margarine

*MC
o^e

Vsweet UNSALTED
Fleischmanns
tea < o*
100% corn oil
>-
Margarine
S*--K>0% corn oil
Margarin
~

Now it's easy to make delicious, low cholesterol Challah
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and Fleischmanns Egg Beaters" are part of Ihe recipe.
Fleischmann's Margarine is made Irom 100% com oil, hasO%
cholesterol and is low in saturated tat
So. it you want to enjoy good eating and good health, one
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great taste otFleischmann's.
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALLAH mms?mcs
*V
LOW CHOLESTEROL CHALLAH FRENCH TOAST
Mjms4 sfwigs
4 (v?-inch thick) slices Low
Cholesterol Challah (reape follows)
1 tablespoon FLEISCHMANN S
Sweet Unsatted Margarine
Syrup. iam or confectioners sugar
6 cups all-purpose tlour
2 tablespoons sugar
2 teaspoons salt
Dash powdered sattron optional
1 package FLEISCHMANNS"
RapidRise" Vfeast
1 cup hot water (125 to 130f)
I cup FLEISCHMANN S Sweet
Unsarted Margarine softened
1 cup FLEISCHMANN S EGG
BEATERS Cholesterol Free 99%
Real Egg Product at room
temperature
Sesame or poppy seed
,tt cup EGG BEATERS
Cholesterol Free 99" Real
Egg Product
H teaspoon vanilla extract
N teaspoon ground cinnamon
In shallow dish, beat FLEISCHMANN S Egg Beaters, vanilla and cin-
namon Dip challah into mixture turning to coat well In skillet over
medium heat, melt FLEISCHMANN S Sweet Unsafted Margarine Add
Challah. cook for 3 to 5 minutes on each side or until golden brown
Serve with syrup, iam or confectioner s sugar
X lM MMC0 NUMK lC
Fleischmann's gives every meal a holiday flavor.
Set aside 1 cup Hour In large bowl, mix remaining flour, sugar, salt,
saffron and FLEISCHMANN S RapidRise Vfeast. stir in hot water and
FLEISCHMANN S Sweet Unsalted Margarine Mix in M cup
FLEISCHMANN S Egg Beaters and enough reserved tlour to make soft
dough Knead until smooth and elastic. 8 to 10 minutes Cover let rest
10 minutes
Divide dough in halt Divide one half into 2 pieces one about 14 of dough
and the other about W ot dough Divide larger piece into 3 equal pieces,
roll each into 12-.nch rope Braid the ropes, seal ends Divide smaller
piece into 3 equal pieces roll each into 10-mch rope Braid ropes, place
on top of large brad Seal together at ends Place on greased baking
sheet Repeat with remaining dough Cover, let nse in warm draft-free
place unW doubted in size, about 1 hour.
Brush loaves with remaning Egg Beaters, spnnkte with seeds Bake at
375'F tor 20 to 25 minutes or until done Remove from sheets,
cool on wire racks
15C
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SAVE 15c
When you buy any package of
Fleischmanns Margarine
A35fl3M
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compfcafl w*h me oner term U*h ** ?Oc
"iABiSCU BfuWOS MC WP1 W?i IL PASO
tixas r*mt>


Page6-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Professor Harry Orlinsky will speak at Temple Beth Am on Fri-
day at 8:15 p.m. on "Why Is The Bible Still The Most Popular
Book?"
llariassali Events
Hatikvah Hadassah will hold a
stress reduction relaxation techni-
ques workshop Jan. 18 at 1 p.m.
The organization's board meeting
will be 7:30 p.m. Jan. 22 at the
home of Shara Waas.
Kinneret Hadassah will have a
book review by Miriam Safer Jan.
20 at 12:30 p.m. at El Con-
quistador Clubhouse.
"Anti-Semitism" by William F.
Saulson will be presented to the
Zamora Chapter of Hadassah
Monday afternoon meeting at
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables.
Saulson, a family consultant, is
a vice president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels and director of
their public service Speakers
Bureau.
"Cults Not Just for Kids" is
the topic of a talk to be given by
Marvin Segal in which he will ex-
plore a growing concern of the
religious and secular communities
of South Florida at the Miami
Beach chapter of Hadassah
meeting noon, Monday at 20
Island Ave.
A personal perspective on
The I.R. Goodman Chapter of
Hadassah will meet 1 p.m. Tues-
day at its new location at the
American Savings and Loan Bank
Building on Miami Beach at Lin-
coln and Alton Roads. The group
will highlight the project of
"Hashachar/Young Judea," an
organization of boys and girls
from nine years of age through
high school.
Solel Boneh In Trouble Financially
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
spokesman for Solel Boneh has
confirmed that the giant
Histadrut-owned construction
company is in serious financial
trouble and requires more than
$100 million immediately. He said
about $25 million was needed to
cover recent wage hikes and
severance pay for some 1,000
employees who will be laid off
next year.
The spokesman denied specula-
tion that the company was about
to collapse. The statement was
released after Solel Boneh chair-
man Moshe Zanbar announced his
resignation in order to underline
the gravity of the situation.
Ehud Shilo, director general of
the company, said he intended to
resign as well but was postponing
the move for several months
because Histadrut leaders have
promised their full support of his
efforts to rehabilitate the firm.
Dial-A-Maid, Inc.
Serving All South Florida
Miami
371-3404
Ft. Lauderdale
764-3622
Palm Beach
833-5344
Tampa
968-7511
7 Days A Week
For Sale
15 Passenger 1985 Dodge Van (Like New)
Good for school, condo, medical clinic hospital
or any other purpose. Low mileage. Reason-
able. Can be seen at Hebrew Home for the
Aged, 1800 N.E. 168 St., North Miami Beach
or call 947-3445 and ask for Stuart Slegel.
Part-Time Receptionist
Answer telephone Saturday, Sunday and
Holidays. Kosher meal provided. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. |
1 See Mr. Prefer, Hebrew Home for the Aged,
: 320 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. (No calls
: please.)
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45 N.E. 1st Avenue, Miami, Florida
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Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
."And they took their cattle, and their goods, which they had
gotten in the land of Canaan, and came into Egypt. Jacob, and all
ttei with him"
(Genesis J,6.6).
VAYIGASH
VAYIGASH JUDAH approached Joseph and offered himself
as a servant in Benjamin's stead, as he was responsible for the
voungest son to their father. Unable to contain himself any
longer, Joseph revealed himself to his dumb-struck brothers. He
hade them return to Canaan, gather together their families and
;w.ssessions, and return to Egypt for the duration of the famine.
At Beersheba God removed Jacob's doubts as to the wisdom of
this course of action; He appeared to Jacob with the words: "Fear
not to go down into Egypt; for I will there make of thee a great
nation" (Genesis i6.3). Jacob came to Egypt "with seventy
souls." Joseph gave them the land of Goshen to settle in. There
they flourished and multiplied.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion ot the Law Is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ot the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamlr, $15. published by Shengold. The volume Is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York. N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang Is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
~v!
:.-
v
0^
to
WM
i
ISRAEL May M, 1948 Provi-
sional Postage Due Stamp* (1-5)
all Tab* except 1. (All Never
Hinged.) Scott 2750. '1900 Nego-
tiable. Box 1MB cVo Jewish Flo-
rldlan, P.O. Box 012*73, Miami,
FL 33101.
FOR SALE
300 Sllverman Shabbat It
Festival prayer book* In
good condition. Can bo
purchased at a very reason-
able price. 891-5508
Bar Mitzvah
Friday, January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
light-year-old Yochai David Meital. % Hadassah-University
\ospital preemi,' gets ready for practwe at the Israel Tennis
enter where he is in a special training program for future stars
rthe game. Yochai, who was born 1J, weeks prematurely, is one of
mdreds of Israeli children whose lives were saved by the
tadassah Neonatal Intensive Care Unit.
Peter Weissman
PETER WEISSMAN
Peter Weissman, son of Dr. and
Judy Weissman will be called to
the Torah as Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday at 10:30 a.m. at Temple
Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in the
Temple Emanu-El afternoon
Religious School and Sunday
School.
He attends Nautilus Junior
High School where he is an ex-
cellent student.
Dr. and Mrs. Weissman will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception Saturday evening
at the Sonest Beach Hotel.
Special guests will include many
friends and relatives.
Jewish High
School Youth
Wins Top
Honors On Essay
A Dade County Youth has won
top honors in a contest opened to
all high school seniors in South
Florida. Daren Grossman, a
senior at the Jewish High School
of South Florida won a $500
scholarship toward tuition at the
college of his choice for his winn-
ing essay on Freedom of Speech.
Daren, who hopes to attend
medical school, is captain of the
Tennis Team and was one of 15
students from Dade County
selected last summer from the
Scholarship Program of the
American Heart Association.
He will be reading his winning
essay before the Forum of North
Dade Friday at the Miami Shores
Country Club.
BUSINESS WANTED
Thinking of RETIRING now or In
the next law years? I would Ilka
the opportunity to work with you
before you retire. If you are Inter-
ested In a mature, energetic, and
educated auccoosor to your busl
ness, please write:
c/o P.O. Box 840663
2S30 University Drive
Pembroke Pines, Florida 93024
CAMP MOSHAVA
$
ANNOUNCES
THE OPENING OF
REGISTRATION
FOR THE
1987 CAMPING SEASON
For Boys
and Girls
Grades 3-10
Indian Orchard
Pennsylvania
The affairs** Modem Israel
Aa s^Teatsre a Belielou Zlaaast IMaf
Jewiea stwliee proarain
Kiperieatial Learning
Highest Caliber Dedicated Staff
. Complete Sporta Program
. New Pool A Complete Waterfront
Register Now!
before January 15th
for Special Discount
Nw row ui -~--------
Nature. Camping, M-sfc, Dance. Drama a Macfc More
~SERVINQ JEWISH YOUTH FOR MORE THAN 50 YEARS
-^rrSS&^
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time:
5:29 p.m.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM
CONQREQATION
843 Meridian Avsnue
Miami Beach, Fla. 531-2120
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig
Dally 7:20 .m. Afternoon 5:30 p.m.
Sat. B a.m.
ADATHYESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Garden. Drive
North Miami Beach 047 1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Mlnyan 7 30 a.m. 4 S:15 p.m.
Sal. t sun. S a.m. 4 5 15 p.m.
Frt a p.m
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Temple Bath Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave Miami Beach
534 7213 5347214
Barry J Konovitch. Rabbi ,'*
Moshe Buryn. Cantor \$J
Sergio Grobier. President
Sholem Epeibaum President.
Religious Committee
$
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 N Kendall Or
& Miami 667-6647
Dr. Herbert Bsumoard
Senior Rabbi
Rabbi Leonard Schoolman
Fri. 8:15 p.m. Service.
Sat. 11:15 a.m. Protaaaor Harry Orllnaky will
paak on: "Why la the Bible Still the Moat
Popular Book?" Jaaon and Melissa
M chi.it called to the Torah. Sermon:
"And Ha Come Near -
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Baach
Or Irving Lahrman. Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yehuda Shifman. Cantor
Maurice Klein. Ritual Director
Gerald Taub. Executive Director
Frt. 5 p.m Kabbelat Shabbat.
Frt. ( p.m. Or. Rabbi Irving Lahrman aermon:
"To TNne Own Sail Be Tme."
Cantor Yehuda BNtman
Bar Mitzvah Pater Alan Weleeman
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONQREQATION
2400 Plnetree Drive. Miami Beach
532 6421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schiff
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W 3rd Avenue 854-3911
Jack Rlemer, Rabbi
Robert Albert. (
Cantor a
Rev. Milton Fraaman,
Ritual Director
Mlnchah 5:30 p.m Sal
Sat. B a.m.
Daily Sun. 6 a.m. S 5:30 p.m.
Mon. A Thura. 7:30 a.m. S 5:30 p.m.
Tuee.. Wed.. Frt. 7:45 a.m. 15:30 p m
Sal. 9 a.m. 4 nr betora aunaet.
BETH KODESH
Conservative
1101 S.W 12 Ave
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Joseph Krtseei
Rose Berlin: Executive Secretary
W
858-6334
Sabbath Servtoea 8 :46 a.m.
Sat. 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St.. N. Miami. FL 33181
891 5506 Conservative
Dr. Israel Jacobs, Rabbi -_.N
Dr Joseph A. Gorflnkel. (W\
Rabbi Emeritus >%'
Moshe Erledler. Cantor
Frt. S p.m.
Sat. 8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami's Pioneer Belorm Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami. 573 5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Rex D. Perimeter
Cantor Rachelle F. Nelson
Cantor Emeritus:
Jacob G. Bomstein
Director of Education
And Programming: Jack L. Sparks
Frt. S p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA
5600 Granada Blvd
Coral Qeblaa M7-SS67
Michael B. Elaanatat. Rabbi
Frt. 8:18 pun. Beattlrmatlon eervtco.
Sal 11 15 a.m
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tal 534-9776
Rabbi Marvin Rose
Shoshanah Raab, Cantor
Servtcee Frt. 7:30 p.m.
Sat. 9-30 am.
Oneg Shabbat will lollow
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St., Miami Baach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Art Fridkis, Assoc. Rabbi (
Cantor Murray Yavnah
Sat. 9 a.m. Sabbath service.
Dally Mlnchah Sunday Friday
8 a.m. and 8 p.m.
Sat. 9 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.
m
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jatfaraon Ave.. MB. FL 3313*
Tel 536-4112
Rabbi Dr Jehode Meibex
Cantor Nlssim Beny amim
Daily aervtcee S a.m. and 7p.m.
Sat 8-15 a.m.
BET SHIRA CONQREQATION
7500 S.W. 120th Street
236-2601 '*,
Rabbi David H. Auerbach \ W)
Center Stephen Freedman
Frt. night aenr 8 p.m
Sat.1:30 a.m eon
TEMPLE lETr! Sh6l6m 536 723,'
Chase Ave A 41st St ,.....
OB LEON KBONISM, FauiwSna Senior Bab64
GABY A OlICKSTElk. BebW
mabbt JOLT, AuaMary MaM
PAUL 0 CAFLAN. AlalllBBt
C ANTOB DAVID CON VISES
Frt 8:15 p.m. Babbl Marry Jolt "Mow Mature
AraWaT'Sat. 10:45 a.m. Sun 10:30 am D,
Oacar Kralnee will apeak on '
__________HeroorVWIeln-
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONQREQATION 947 752S
1051 N Miami Baach Blvd
Or Max A Lipschiti. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
DeBy Servtoea: Mon Frt 7:30 a.m.
4 5:30pm
Sat 8:25 am 8 8:15 p.m
Sun. 8 a.m. S 5 p.m
Letoaervtce Frt. 8 p.m.
:$'
TEMPLE NER TAMIO
7102 Carlyte Ave
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Euoena LeboviU
Cantor Edward Klein i
Dally Services 8 a.m. and
5:30 p.m.
Sal. 8:45 a.m. Frt. late aervlce 8 p.m
Coneerveine
I*
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
ot North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Miami Beach
651 1562
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
382 0898
Rabbi Hershel Becker Mo*.Minroo.
Sat 9-30 a.m aervlce at
Temple Semu El
9353 SW 152 An
S 04 N Kendall Or
TEMPLE SINAI IBB01 NE 22 Ave
North Deoe i Reform Conmnation
Ralph P Kingsley. Rabbi 932*010
Julian I Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay. Adminiatratot
Frt early aervlce 8 p.m
Frt aervlce 8 p.m
Sal. 10:30 a.m. Adult Choir
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
6000 Miller Dr. Conservative
271-2311 -,
Dr Norman N Shapiro, Rabbi ')
Benjamin Adier, Cantor ~
Da vld Rosentha I, Auxiliary Cantor
Mlnyan 7 a.m. Monday 8 Thursday
Sunday 9 a.m.. Frl. 8:15 p.m.
Sat 9 a.m. Sabbath Service
Tenter Chapel


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Organization ISTews
The Women's League Shabbat will be
observed at Temple Samu-El/Or Olom Jan.
16. Members of the synagogue's Sisterhood
will participate in the services.
The Miami-Coral Gables-Dade Chapter,
Women's Division American Society for
Technion, will meet for luncheon at the
University of Miami Faculty Club, on Sunday
at 11:30 a.m.
Temple Kews
Temple Sinai of North Dade will present
"Artuoso '87" on Saturday at 8 p.m.
A Judaic and Israeli themed fine crafts and
art presentation and sale will be presented.
Piano song stylist Ed Linderman will give a
concert. Wine, tid-bids and desserts will be
served. Public is invited.
Entertainment,
Art*
Professor Colin Eisler, the Robert Lehman
Professor of Fine Arts at New York Universi-
ty Institute of Fine Arts will lecture on
"Theme and Technique in French Drawings,"
8 p.m. Wednesday at the University of
Miami's Lowe Art Museum. French drawings
from the Musee Fabee, Sant' Elia architec-
tural drawings, Netsuke: A Miniature World,
and Focus on the Collection, will be on exhibit
through Jan. 11.
South Florida's mime actress. Darby
Hayes, will be appearing at the Colony
Theater, Miami Beach, on Jan. 18 at 2 p.m.
for one performance only. Darby makes her
debut during Miami Beach's Annual Art Deco
Weekend Festival. The MDPL (Miami Design
Preservation League) Art Deco Tram will
provide free round trip transportation for
theater goers to the Colony, departing from
13th Street and Ocean Drive at 1:15 p.m.
The second in a series of Gusman Hall per-
formances will feature the Preservation Jazz
Hall Band Jan. 19. The musicians hail directly
from the New Orleans French Quarter, and
with most members over 60, they have been
playing this music for more than 50 years.
Performances are scheduled to begin at 6
p.m. but a "lively" hour begins 5 p.m. in the
Gusman Hall lobby with wine and cheese.
The Vermeer Quartet, featuring Yehuda
Hanani on cello, will perform in the Close En-
counters With Music Series Jan. 10 at 1 p.m.
and 8 p.m. at the Center of the Fine Arts
Auditorium.
Oil painting, pastels, tapestries and mixed
media from her studio located on Mount
Carmel in Haifa, will be displayed by Israeli
native Ahuva Sherman at an opening Sunday
through Feb. 10 at Temple Beth Sholom.
"Recent Glassworks," a show highlighting
floral designs by North Carolina artist David
Goldhagen also will be on display at the Lowe-
Levinson Art Gallery. The artists will meet
the public at a reception Sunday from 6 until
8 p.m.
Goldhagen is a Miami native and a graduate
of Coral Gables High School. His interest in
glass was kindled during his studies at Tulane
University.
Ms. Sherman, who has been awarded the
Herman Shtruck Award for Art, said, "the
motifs and colors of my work are inspired by
my roots in the spirit and soil of Israel."
Volunteers For Israel
It's one way to see Israel, but certainly not the most
usual. A program called Volunteers for Israel, in its fourth
year, arranges for U.S. residents to spend three weeks in
Israel, replacing an Israeli reservationist who could
therefore remain in his civilian job.
Groups of about 30 volunteers ranging in age from 17 to
65, eat, sleep and work at various military bases and have
specially-arranged day-long trips around the country. The
cost is about $600, and that includes round trip airfare from
JFK in New York aboard El Al to Israel. Meals and housing
and uniforms are provided.
Each volunteer relieves one reserve soldier and saves the
Israeli economy about $600 per reservist, according to of-
ficials of the program, which has sent over 3,400 American
volunteers to the Holy Land since the program was
launched.
The Volunteers, according to one report, are doing
everything from putting new bolts into the undercarriage
of a captured Soviet T-54 to peeling potatoes and scrubbing
latrines."
For more information, contact Volunteers for Israel, 40
Worth Street, Room 710, New York, NY 10013.
Alef Classes Of Beth Torah Celebrate Consecration
The Alef classes of Beth Torah
Congregation's Harold Wolk
Religious School will be
celebrating their Consecration
Saturday at 9 a.m. The students.
Investiture of
Judge Steven
Levine
The investiture of Dade County
Court Judge Steve Levine will
take place Thursday, Jan. 8 at
noon at the Dade County Cour-
thouse. Speakers will include
James Burke. Speaker Pro Tem-
pore, Florida House of Represen-
tatives, Ray Ferrero, president-
elect, the Florida Bar Association,
Henry H. Harnage. president of
the Dade County Bar Association,
State Rep. Roberto I !asas and
Chief Judge Gerald T. W'ether-
ington, who will preside at the
ceremony.
who attend classes on the Benny
Rok South and Highland Oaks
Elementary campuses, have been
preparing for the Consecration
service under the tutelage of Mrs.
Nechama Jedwab and Mrs. Sarah
Kestenbaum. their teachers, and
Mrs. Rhea Schwartzberg, the
Education Director.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz.
spiritual leader of the Congrega-
tion, will lead the service. Cantor
Zvee Aroni and his choir will ac-
company the students in prayer.
The Consecrants will be called to
the Torah for a special Aliyah to
commemorate this occasion. The
students will present a Consecra-
tion play before the family
members, guests and
congregants.
The consecrants are: Alejandro
Avayu, Dana Berkowitz, Jason
Chapman. Scott Froom, Jenny
Gateno, Scott Genad, Matthew
Goldberg, Michelle Gorin. Randi
Labaton, Lindsay Lederer, Marni
Leebow, Jill Lefkowitz, Michael
Lipp. Traci Lipp. Beth Matter,
Michael Moskowitz. Moses Nae,
Jessica Papir, Amy Paul, Rachel
Rechtman, Avi Renick, Bradley
Ross, Scott Schiller, Stephen
Segal, Solomon Singer and Jay
Tavlor.
Al Isaacson. Dinner Chairman at the Annual Technion Israel In-
stitute of Technology function announced the launching of the Eiv
and Sam B. Topf Miami Hi-Rise Dormitory and Com/
Center. The $1,500,000 complex will allow students to utilize
Technion's master computer from terminals in their dormitory
rooms, permitting more study time and more efficient lift of stu-
dent activity outside the class mom. Pictured left to right: Jay E
Leshaw. Chapter President; Sam B. Topf. Regional Chain
and Al Isaacson. Dinner Chairman at Greater Miami Cha
Annual Gala. Dec. IS. 19Ktl.
PERSONALS
BETH TORAH SINGLES -
Ages 25-45 presents, "Our
Winter Dance," Thursday,
January 15, 1987 at Beth
Torah Congregation,
Benny Rok Campus, 1051
North Miami Beach Boule-
vard, North Miami Beach,
Florida, in our beautifully
remodeled Deakter Hall
Ballroom. Time: 7:30 P.M.,
Admission: $5.00 donation
which Includes refresh-
ments. Dance to the
sounds of Disc Jockey
"Cool Lou."
HAPPENINGS SINGLES is
having an Outstanding
Singles Party on Friday,
January 23, 1967 at 9:00
P.M., at the Diplomat Coun-
try Club, 501 Diplomat
Parkway, Hallandale,
Florida. There will be
Dancing, Live Band, Con-
tinuous Hors D'oeuvres,
Gift Drawings and Sur-
prises. Admission is $6.00.
For more information call
Sharon Silver 385-1255.
BETH DAVID JEWISH
Singles (ages 2545) bay-
side rendezvous party at
the luxurious Atlantis, 2025
Brickell Avenue, clubhouse
building, Miami. Sunday,
January 18 at 7:00 P.M. For
more information call
854-3911. Couvert: $5.00.
Beth David
Gardens
Convenience
and economy:
funeral service
and interment
at Beth David
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach, 94*4315 Hollywood, *21-72*t
Wm Palm Beach, 4*947W
Boca/Dccrfidd Beach, 427-45**
Professional
caring services
by:
Levitt-Weinstein
Memorial Chapels
Beth David
Memorial Gardens
Guaranteed
Security Plan
3201 N. 72nd Awnue
Hollywood, FLM3-24**


Friday. January 9, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Evangelical Effort In U.S. Prisons
Frances Miller, 84, Passes
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
A "National Prison Invasion" at
the beginning of the month is
described in a brochure as "a
unified, ecumenical effort to share
the Christian faith with
prisoners."
The brochure is published by the
American Evangelistic Associa-
tion and sent out from the Inter-
national Prison Ministry in Dallas,
a 12-year-old interdenomina-
tional, evangelical organization
comprising some former
prisoners, clerics and laity in-
terested in the Christian effort.
THE INVASION, which was
conceived last year and dissolves
in January- is an evangelical
crusade to "bring together the
local church by transcending
denominational lines for the pur-
pose of sharing Chnst with
prisoners," according to the
brochure.
Sponsoring ministries are the
Dallas ministry, the Prisoners Bi-
ble Institute of Houston, and the
Christian Prison Ministry of
Orlando.
"What we have done is we have
I not restricted any faith or any
church denomination, and we are
trying to encourage any in-
dividuals who want to participate
Arthur Klein
Continued from Page 1-B
mother around the house or to
read a book rather than go out to
play with other children.
Observing the Sabbath rule of
not being allowed to tear
anything, Sidonia recalls how she
would lie down on the grass to eat
fresh raspberries in a way so they
weren't torn from the stem.
ARTHUR KLEIN has three
children from his previous mar-
riage. His daughter, Terry Herb-
st. and her husband, Ronald, a
retired realtor, now live in Pom-
pano Beach. Lillian Ruzo is a
pianist who works with the
Yonkers School system. His
youngest daughter, Florence
Klein, has homes in Plantation
and in New York.
Sidonia has a daughter from a
previous marriage, Betty Blasens-
tein of North Merrick, Long
Island.
Ronald Herbst said his father-
in-law is very modest about his
achievements with the shul.
"We're very proud that he over-
came his adversity and is able to
continue to do what he loves the
best," Herbst said.
in this weekend to do so," said
Paul Kramer, the Invasion's na-
tional director, in a telephone in-
terview with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
"There are many who believe in
Christ that believe in other
religions," said Kramer. "We
don't encourage anyone to leave
his faith or traditional religious
group. It's clearly their choice."
He said, however, that they don't
encourage" Catholics.
THE DIRECTOR of the Inter-
national Prison Ministry is
Chaplain Ray, who "has been pro-
viding millions of books of
testimony over the last 12-13
years." These books of personal
Christian witness are known as
"life-changing" books by the
Ministry and are brought into
prisons by volunteers and other
church-connected people, in addi-
tion to Bibles and "greeting
cards," said Kramer.
There is a 12-week follow-up for
small groups which are given
study booklets, facilitated by
prisoners themselves. Kramer
said the Invasion and subsequent
study groups have been designed
to help individuals, "but there's
no requirement to be part of the
study group."
Kramer said volunteers go into
the prisons to reach inmates via
recreational activities, including
sports. "That's one way of getting
them together," he said.
Kramer said there are 2,500 dif-
ferent prison ministries in the
United States, "and every one of
them has its own unique
approach."
THE INVASION will reach
through 45 states, including New
York, where about 14 prisons will
be reached. The New York State
prisons include Sing-Sing (Ossin-
ing, N.Y.). Arthur Kill, Camp
Summit, Walkill Correctional
Facility and Queensboro
Correctional.
The country has been divided up
for the Invasion into three
geographic regions, directed by
Frank Costantino in the East;
Paul Carlin in the Midwest; and
Chaplain Ray in the Southwest
and West. The National Invasion
Task Force is chaired by Dr. Jim-
my Draper in Euless, Tex.
Among the volunteers going on
the Invasion is Jack (Murph the
Surf) Murphy, who was released
from a Florida prison last month
and has declared himself "born
again."
The International Prison
Ministry has previously conducted
meetings in Texas, Arkansas and
Louisiana, the brochure says, but
the Invasion was orchestrated to
reach to 45 states.
NATIONAL SPONSORS of
the effort are the 700 Club-
Christian Broadcast Network,
and PTL Television Network,
each vast evangelistic television
network reaching millions of
Americans.
According to the brochure,
2,100 "first-time decisions for
Christ" were registered in
November, 1984, when plans were
completed for a three-day prison
revival crusade in 10 Texas
prisons. "But never before had
there been 2,100 converts to
Christ on one weekend!" the
brochure says.
The evangelistic prison effort
began October, 1971 in Tex-
arkana, Tex., at the Federal Cor-
rectional Institution, with Carlin,
a southern Baptist evangelist who
was serving a prison sentence for
a technical violation of regulations
concerning church building bonds
that were printed in the printing
plant he owned and managed.
Carlin became the prison
chaplain's clerk in the Texarkana
prison and organized a Christian
lay witness weekend in the prison.
JTA Services
Sholem Lodge
1024 To Meet
Sholem Lodge 1024 will meet
Sunday 10 a.m. at the Hillel
House auditorium at the Universi-
ty of Miami. Following the
meeting, the lodge will be the
guests of the B'nai B'rith Founda-
tion of the United States which
will honor Andrew Tibor at a
brunch where he will be presented
the Guardian of the Menorah
Award by William Romer, presi-
dent of the state association.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open trt'iy D,t)> C'osprt Siibb.iir
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266 2888
*****
&:
Mount Ne*>o
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel.26V7Sl2
Francis Miller, a camp
counselor to thousands of Miami
youngsters, died January 1, after
a long illness. She was 84.
Born and raised in New York
City, Mrs. Miller began counseling
at the age of 16. After she mar-
ried, Mrs. Miller and her husband
Ben founded and operated Camp
Odetahin Firchville, Conn, for 18
years. In 1946 Mrs. Miller and
four partners founded Camp
Ocala. The camp was sold in 1970
and Mrs. Miller retired from
counseling.
While in retirement, Mrs. Miller
and her husband helped found
Temple Beth Moshe in North
Miami. She was also very active in
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Services were held at the NE 19
Avenue Riverside Chapel.
SCHWARTZ, Sally Rolnick, of Miami
Beach.
KRONMAN, Leo P., of Miami Beach.
December 31. The Riverside
FRIEDMAN
Henrietta, of San Francisco, passed away
on December 31. She was a loving wife,
mother, grandmother and great
grandmother and is survived by her hus-
band. Abe Friedman of San Franciaco.
daughter Marvis (David) Schaecter of
Miami, sons Marvin (Arlene) Steinberg and
Stanley (Barry) Friedman of San Francisco,
five grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren including Lisa (Michael)
Sharf, Neal (Amy) Schaecter, and Brett and
Daniel Sharf of Miami. The funeral was held
on Jan. 2, in San Francisco.
LAZARUS
Samuel P. 90, a SO year resident of Bal Har-
bour passed away Dec. 31. He is survived by
his wife. Gertrude, sons. Morris (Chsrlotte)
of Bsy Harbor Islsnds sad Malcolm
(Patricia) of Scarsdale, New York. He was a
member of Temple Beth Shalom of Miami
Beach. The Riverside.
BLUMENTHAL, Dr. Seymour. 80. of Coral
Gables, January 4. The Riverside.
GOLDBERG, Mary, of Miami Beach,
January 4. The Riverside.
TELSON, Sylvia K., of Miami Beach.
January 4. The Riverside.
TENNEN. Hillel. of Miami Beach. Rubin-
Zilbert.
KARSTADT. Meyer J., of Miami Beach.
Services were held.
MOSES, Grace, 83, of North Miami Beach.
Levitt- Weinstein.
ROSS, Julia, 84. of Miami Beach. The
Riverside.
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to assure swift and
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Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Jeffrey Lackountz has been
named president of Third
Capital Mortgage Corp., a
Miami-based mortgage bank-
ing firm. Lackowitz, 39, has
been a mortgage banker for H
years and is active in profes-
sional societies. Currently, he
is president of the Mortgage
Bankers Association of
Greater Miami. He is also a
frequent guest lecturer at area
colleges and universities.
The South Florida Auto-Truck
Dealers Association, represen-
ting 180 dealerships
throughout Dade, Broward,
Palm Beach and Monroe coun-
ties, has named Warren Zinn
president for 1987, Zinn is
president of Warren Henry
Motors.
Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-42162
SEC. 27
FEDERAL NATIONAL MOR-
TGAGE ASSOCIATION.
United State* corporation.
Plaintiffls)
vs.
WESLEY T. CURRAN. et al..
Defendants)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order or Final
Judgment entered in this case
now pending in said Court, the
style of which is indicated above. I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash on the TWENTY
THIRD FLOOR of the Dade
County Courthouse in Miami,
Dade County. Florida at 11:00
o'clock A.M.. on the 23rd day of
January. 1987. the following
described property:
Lot 15, in Block 3. of LEISURE
HEIGHTS, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Book
93, at Page 39, of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida.
DATED the 7th day of January.
1987.
RICHARD P. BRINKKR
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
by Maria Sama
Depaty Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff
Rosenthal & Yarchin, P.A.
Suite 800
3060 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Published 1/9- It
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Smoke Shop II; Mall
Smoke Shop at 420 Hollywood
Mall, Hollywood Fl. 33021 intends
to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Fort Pitt Corp.
Lee J. Osiason
Attorney for Fort Pitt, Corp.
13449 January 2. 9. 16. 23, 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name CONSOLIDATED
INSURANCE OF MIAMI at 1123
- 71 STREET. MIAMI BEACH.
FLORIDA 33141 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida.
FRANK GOLDMAN & SONS,
INC.
1123-71 Street
Miami Beach, FL 33141
13434 December 26. 1986.
Januarv2.9, 16. 1987
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DO AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-40376
SEC. 02
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
ROCHESTER, a federal savings
* loan aiaociation f/k/a
FRANKLIN SOCIETY
FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiffts)
vs.
ROBERT BOYNTON. et al..
Defendants)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order or Final
Judgment entered in this case
now pending in said Court, the
style of which is indicated above. I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash on the TWENTY
THIRD FLOOR of the Dade
County Courthouse in Miami,
Dade County, Florida at 11:00
o'clock A.M., on the 23rd day of
January. 1987. the following
described property:
Lot 3, in Block 4. ofPERRINE
GARDENS SUBDIVISION NO.
3. according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 103, at
Page 11, of the Public Records of
Dade County, Florida.
DATED the 7th day of January,
1987.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
by Maria Sama
Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff
Rosenthal & Yarchin. P.A.
Suite 800
3050 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Publiahed 1/9-16
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 BARBARA LEIGH
SALES at 9240 West Bay Harbor
Drive, Bay Harbor Islands, Florida
33154 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
BARBARA LEIGH
CORPORATION
9240 West Bay Harbor Drive
Bay Harbor Islands. Florida 33154
Attorney:
Martin Starr
9703 South Dixie Highwav
Miami, Florida 33156-2812
666-9520
13416 December 19, 26, 1986,
January 2, 9,1987
Arnold Melnick, D.O., Dean of
Southeastern College of
Osteopathic Medicine, has been
named Chairman Elect of the
Council of Deans of the
American Association of Col-
leges of Osteopathic Medicine.
Dr. Melnxck, dean of
Southeastern since its incep-
tion in 1979, will begin his
chairmanship of the council in
the fall of 1987.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 46
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 86-28806
SEC. M
FEDERAL NATIONAL MOR-
TGAGE ASSOCIATION, a
United States corporation.
Plaintiffts)
vs.
DAVID ALVAREZ, and the
unknown spouse, et al..
Defendants)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order or Final
Judgment entered in this case
now pending in said Court, the
style of which is indicated above, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash on the TWENTY
THIRD FLOOR of the Dade
County Courthouse in Miami.
Dade County. Florida at 11:00
o'clock A.M.. on the 23rd day of
January. 1987, the following
described property:
Lot 20, in Block 3. of BUENA
VISTA HEIGHTS, according to
the Plat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Book 3, a Page 22. of the
Public Records of Dade County.
Florida.
DATED the 7th day of January.
1987.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
by Maria Sama
Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff
Rosenthal & Yarchin. P.A.
Suite 800
3050 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Published 1/9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Communication Con-
trol Systems of Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida.
Logistic Development Inc.
13431 December 26,1986;
January 2. 9, 16, 1987
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO: 86-43106
IN RE. The Marriage of:
JOSEPH D. RENE.
Petitioner,
and
BRENDA KAYE RENE,
Respondent.
TO: BRENDA KAYE RENE,
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 January 30, 1987; otherwise
a default will be entered.
December 24, 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: Barbara Rodriguez
13443
January 2, 9. 16.23, 1987
Larry C. Hudson, CPA, has
joined Mount Sinai Medical
Center of Greater Miami as
Chief Financial Officer, Fred
D. Hirt, president and chief ex-
ecutive officer of the Medical
Center said Hudson's "ex-
perience with state regulatory
agencies such as the Hospital
Cost Containment Board] in-
surance companies and both
for-profit and non-profit
hospitals, will aid him in his
new position."
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 84-54021 00
Florida Bar No. 066939
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FITZGERALD D. HANOVER,
Petitioner,
and
ROSE MARIE SCHUTZMAN
HANOVER,
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
To: ROSE MARIE SCHUTZMAN
HANOVER
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
You. ROSE MARIE SCHUTZ-
MAN HANOVER, the above nam-
ed Respondent, are hereby notified
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Mamage has been filed against
you. You are required to serve a
copy of your reply to said Petition
on the Petitioner's attorney. Ken-
neth N. Rekant. Suite 208. One
Lincoln Road Building, Miami
Beach. Florida 33139, and file the
original reply in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. on or before the 23 day of
January. 1987.
If you fail to do so, judgment by
default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded in the said
Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in the Jewish
Floridian.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of the Court at Miami, Florida, this
17 day of December. 1986.
Richard P. Brinker,
As Clerk of said Court
Dade County, Florida
By: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
Kenneth N. Rekant. P.A.
Attorney for Petitioner
Suite 208. One Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, FL 33139
Tel: (306) 531-2225
13427 December 26, 1986;
January 2,9.16. 1987
NOTICE OF ACTION
1H THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, UN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No.: 86-50038 FC 03
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RETA EBANKS ALLEN
and
RAFUS ALLEN
TO: RAFUS ALLEN
Residence Unknown
A petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed in this
court and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses on
Alec Ross, attorney for Petitioner
at 16400 N.E. 19 Ave.. Miami. Fla!
and file the original with the clerk
of the above court on or before
January 16, 1987; otherwise a
default will be entered against you.
Dated in Miami on December 10
1986.
RICHARD BRINKER, Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
13413 December 12, 19. 26. 1986;
January 2. 1987
Coral Gables attorney J. David
Liebman has been appointed to
a two-year term on the Florida
Realtor-Attorney Joint Com-
mittee, whose functions inclvdt
the encouragement of legisla-
tion and regulation on a state
and local level to matters that
would protect or benefit the
public tn real estate transac-
tions. Liebman, past president
of Jewish Vocational Services
of Greater Miami and a Dade
County attorney since I9i$t
was appointed by the Board of
Governors of the Florida Bar.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOB
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-7095
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LAURA A. CASSHJY
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of Laura A. Caesidy, deceased.
File Number 86-7095, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the ad
dress of which is Dade County
Courthouse. Miami, Fla. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person 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 January 2, 1987.
Personal Representatives
Elton H. Hodges. Jr.
12800 S.W. 255 Tr,
Princeton, Fla.
Catherine Virginia Heineman
6025 S.W. 37 St..
Miramar. Fla.
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
Walter J. Migoski
14299 N.E. South Biscayne River
Drive
Miami, Fla. 33161
Telephone: 681-8401
13447 January 2. 9.1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name FTNE AUTO SALES
at 2075 N.E. 160th Street, North
Miami Bench, Fl. 33162 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty, Florida.
SHIMON A. BOVELNIAK
13442 January 2. 9,16.23,1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name BE. KOSHER at
1436 Alton Road. Miami Beach
FL. intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
BRODY ENTERPRISES. INC
Avrohcm Brody Pres./Sec
January 2.9.16.23.1987


Friday, January 9. 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-53179 FC28
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CYNTHIA M. DUNCAN.
Petitioner
and
BERENGUER T. DUNCAN
Respondent
TO BERENGUER T. DUNCAN
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE,
has been filed and commenced in
this court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on USHER
BRYN. ESQ. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 420 Lin-
coln Road Suite 309 Miami Beach.
FL 33139 and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court
on or before January 16. 1987;
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 15 day of December. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
I SHER BRYN ESQ.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 309
Miami Beach. FL 33139
13420 December 19. 26, 1986;
January. 2, 9.1987
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. 86-48051-22
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MICHELLE L ZAKKOUT.
Ivtitioner/Wife
and
MAZES' A ZAKKOUT.
Respondent/Husband
TO MAZEN A. ZAKKOUT
Present Residence Unknown
Last Mailing Address:
Sofat. P.O. Box 8811 Kuwait
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on
ROBERT 0. SCHWARZ. ESQ. of
MARKUS & WINTER. PA., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 2251 S.W. 22nd St.,
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before January
16. 1987; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 11th day of December, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARKUS & WINTER. P.A.
2251 S.W. 22nd St.
Miami. Florida 33145
856-6910
Attorney for Petitioner
ROBERT 0. SCHWARZ, ESQ.
13417 December 19,26, 1986;
January 2,9,1987
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO; 86-54503
IN RE: The Marriage of:
CLAUDIN JULIEN.
Petitioner,
and
SONYA LASHAUN JULIEN.
Respondent.
TO: SONYA LASHAUN JULIEN
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 January 23,1987; otherwise
a default will be entered.
December 19. 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: JOHN BRANDA
13433 December 26.1986;
January 2,9,16.1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 86-41472
Florida Bar No. 549551
ACTION FOR ANNULMENT
IN RE: The Marriage of
JUVENTINA DE JESUS
V8.
ULPIANO DE JESUS.
TO:
Re: ULPIANO DE JESUS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Annul-
ment of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on MARIA
LIPINSKI, plaintiffs attorney,
whose address is 3144 Coral Way,
Miami. Florida 33145, on or before
January 16, 1987. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
plaintiffs attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
DATED: December 15, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As the Clerk of Court
BY Victor M. Borrero
As Deputy Clerk
13423 December 19, 26.1986;
January 2.9.1987
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-32012 (02)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
TERESA DIAZ-TORRES
Petitioner,
and
ORLANDO TORRES
Respondent.
TO: ORLANDO TORRES
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that 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.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 420 Lincoln Road Suite
309, Miami Beach. FL 33139, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
January 16. 1987; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 15 day of December, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: Barbara Rodriguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner
Usher Bryn, Esq.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 309
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Telephone: (305) 532-1155
13424 December 19, 26, 1986;
January 2. 9.1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name The Magnum Group
at 6649 SW 62nd Terrace. Miami.
Fl. intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Margaret Klauder, Pres.
Bruce J. Scheinberg
Attorney for The Magnum Group
13419 December 19. 26. 1986;
January 2. 9, 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name C0LBRIN AIR
CRAFT EXCHANGE at 13501
S.W. 128 Street, No. 114. Miami,
Florida 33186 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Phoenix Aviation
International, Inc.
Ronald A. Johnston
Attorney for
Phoenix Aviation International,
Inc.
10725 S.W. 104th Street
Miami, Florida 33175
13426 December 19.26, 1986;
January 2. 9, 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-7024
Division (04)
IN RE:ESTATE OF
ERNA GRUSHKA.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ERNA GRUSHKA, deceased.
File Number 86-7024 (04). is pen-
ding in the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, 3rd floor, Miami,
Florida 33130. The name and ad-
dresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person to
whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January 2, 1987.
Personal Representative:
HENRY NORTON
19 West Flagler Street.
Suite 1201
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HENRY NORTON
19 West Flagler Street. Suite 1201
Miami. Fla. 33130
Telephone: (305) 374-3116
13450 January 2, 9,1987
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 86-53108 FC03
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
WHITEY B. COLLINS
Petitioner
and
CYNTHIA D. COLLINS
Respondent
TO: CYNTHIA D. COLLINS
1450 Anzio Court
Cannon, New Mexico 88101
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
BRYNN, ESQ. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 420 Lin-
coln Road Suite 309 Miami Beach,
FL 33139 and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court
on or before January 16, 1987;
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 15 day of December. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
USHER BRYN. ESQ.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 309
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
(Phone) (305) 532-1156
13421 December 19, 26. 1986;
January 2,9.1987
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 86-643W
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JUAN ANTONIO ESTEBAN,
Petitioner,
and
VICTORIA REVEREND
ESTEBAN.
Respondent.
TO: VICTORIA REVEREND
ESTEBAN, Residence Unknown,
you shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney, 612 Nor-
thwest 12th Ave.. Miami, Florida,
33136, and file original with Court
Clerk on or before January 30,
1987; otherwise a default will be
entered.
December 23. 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk
BY: BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
Deputy Clerk
13437 December 26.1986;
January 2,9. 16,1987
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(Property)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Civil Action No. 86-46248 (26)
ACTION FOR DAMAGES AND
GARNISHMENT OF
PROPERTY WITHIN THE
JURISDICTION OF THE
COURT
AMERICAN BRIESS CORPORA
TION AND CEREAL PRO-
DUCTS CORPORATION,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
CERVECERIA REGIONAL.
C.A..
Defendant.
TO: CERVECERIA
REGIONAL. C.A.
A v.Tilda 17
Nr. 112-113
Los Haticos
4001 Maricaibo.
Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an Action for Damages
and Garnishment of Property
within the Jurisdiction of the Court
to wit: Three Hundred Twenty
One Thousand Six Hundred
Eighty Five and 28/100
($321,685.28) U.S. Dollars in an ac-
count in the name of Cerveceria
Regional C.A., in the possession of
Bankers Trust International, 1
Biscayne Tower, Suite 2300,
Miami, Florida, has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Silver and
Silver attorney for the Plaintiff,
whose address is 150 S.E. 2nd
Avenue, Suite 1326, Miami,
Florida 33131. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January 16,
1987; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 15 day of December, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By T. Casamayor
As Deputy Clerk
IRA S. SIVLER
Attorney for Plaintiffs
150 S.E. 2nd Avenue
Suite 1326
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: (305) 374-4888
13426 December 19. 26. 1986;
January 2. 9.1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 86-42720
Florida Bar No. 549551
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARTA D. CORREA
vs.
RAUL H CORREA
TO:
Re: RAUL H. CORREA
Cro-67, No. 79-1111,
Barranquilla.
Atlantico.
Colombia,
South America.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on MARIA
LIPINSKI, plaintiffs attorney,
whose address is 3144 Coral Way,
Miami, Florida 33145, on or before
January 16, 1987. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
plaintiffs attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
DATED: December 15. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As the Clerk of Court
BY Victor M. Borrero
As Deputy Clerk
13422 December 19,26,1986;
January 2, 9,1987
(Circuit Court Seal)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name EDGEWATER
PLAZA at 7899 NE 4 Ct., Miami
Fla. 33137 intends to register said
name with-Oie Clerk of the Circuit
Court of/Oade County, Florida.
MICHAEL PATELLA
/ 14790 SW 14 St.
/ DA VIE, FLA. 33325
13444 January 2,9,16. 23.1987
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. 86-54088
IN RE: The Marriage of
PASCAL BERNARD OUDIN.
Petitioner/Husband
and
BARBARA COLLINS OUDIN
Respondent/Wife
TO: BARBARA COLLINS
OUDIN
38676 12th Street
East No. 5
Palmdale,
California 93550
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dissolu
tion of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DAVID S.
BERGER, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is New World
Tower Building, No. 1707, 100
North Biscayne Boulevard, Miami,
Florida 33132, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January 23,
1987; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 22nd day of December. 1986.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: Barbara Rodriguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID S. BERGER
No. 1707. 100 North Biscayne
Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33132
Telephone: (305) 371-4555
Attorney for Petitioner
13439 December 26. 1986;
January 2, 9.16,1987
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. 86-54087
IN RE: The Marriage of:
NUVIA VICTORIA AYALA.
Petitioner/Wife,
and
JAIME AYALA.
Respondent/Husband.
TO: JAIME AYALA
Calle36
No. 3313
Barrio Diamante, Call.
COLOMBIA, S.A.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DAVID S.
BERGER. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 100 North Bis-
cayne Blvd. No. 1707. New World
Tower Building, Miami, Florida
33132, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court
on or before January 23. 1987;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 22nd day of December. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: Barbara Rodriguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID S. BERGER
100 North Biscayne Blvd.
No. 1707
Miami, Florida 33132
Telephone: (306) 371-4655
Attorney for Petitioner
13438 December 26, 1986;
January 2. 9. 16. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Sender-Tragash-
Alvarino at 419 Espanola Way,
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Sender-Tragash-Alvarino Inc.
A Florida corporation
Lee J. Osiason
Attorney for Sender-Tragash
Alvarino Inc.
13446 January 2.9.16,23.1987


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, January 9, 1987
Actor Eli Wallach, shown at the recording
studio of the Jewish Braille Institute of
America, prepares to tape a current best-
seller as part ofJBI's 'Talking Book' program
to aid the blind and visually-impaired. With
the cooperation of scores of volunteers like
him, JBI has produced some 5,000 'Talking
Books' audiocassette recordings of
AJCommittee
Begins
Evangelical
Dialogue
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, Miami Chapter, announced its
second year of programming for
its Evangelical-Jewish Dialogue.
Co-chairing the group will be
Leon Sternberg representing
Committee and Hellen and Gary
Kosak representing the groups'
Evangelical members. The
dialogue will meet on a monthly
basis through June and will begin
Tuesday at Miami Christian Col-
lege at 7:30 p.m. The announce-
ment was made by Roger Berns-
tein AJC chapter chairman.
The 1987 session will be opened
by Dr. Robert Hughes, Professor
and Registrar at Miami Christian
Bible College. Dr. Hughes will
discuss, "The Making of an
Evangelical Christian Educa-
tion." He will discuss the role of
the family, the minister, the
church in education of an
Evangelical Christian individual.
novels, history, biography and other works of
Jewish interest. 'Talking Books' are
distributed free of charge to any person who
cannot read comfortably with standard
prescription glasses. About 500 new titles are
added each year, according to Gerald M. Kass.
JBI executive vice president.
Barry and Margaret Lowe, dedicate the Woodland for thei
grandparents, Sidney and Lillian Bolotin.
Sidney and Evelyn Bolotin of Aventura, North Miami
Beach have proven once again their love and devotion to
the Jewish national Fund and to Israel, by establishing a
Woodland in the B'nai B'rith International Park in Israel
at Har Horshan, which will link their names eternally with
the land of Israel. "We want to manifest our determination
that the State of Israel shall grow from strength to
strength to serve as a bastion and an source of strength to
Jewish tradition," they said.
The Sidney and Lillian Bolotin Woodland was dedicated
by their grandchildren. Barry and Margaret Lowe, when
they visited Israel this past summer on their honeymoon.

=1
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Freah Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded,
Sliced or Unaliced
Italian Bread
Mi %*?
o
Available at Publix Stores with
Freah Danish Bakeries Only.
Spicy and Delicious, Apple or
Dutch Apple
Pie
$1
each S
69
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Your Choice, Blueberry
or Chocolate
Cake Donuts
4J9
$
\ /
J
Saulson To Speak
"Baubles, Bangles and Beads
Soviet Jewelry" is a discussion of
a current and continuing area of
prime concern by William F.
Saulson with the members and
guests of Poet No. 778 of the
Jewish War Veterans of America
at 8 p.m. Jan. 8 meeting at the
Kendall facility of Temple Israel
of Greater Miami.
UM School Of Business
Executive Forum Set
The University of Miami School
of Business Administration will
present an Executive Forum dur-
ing breakfast at 7:30 a.m.
Wednesday at the Miami Airport
Hilton. The speaker will be Dr.
Philip Kotler, the Harold T. Mar-
tin Professor of Marketing at
Kellogg Graduate School of
Management, Northwestern
University, whose topic is "Global
Marketing: What's Wrong with
American Marketing?" A panel of
local business executives will
participate.
Available at all Publix Stores
and Freah Danish Bakeries
Topped wrth Powdered
Fruit Stollen
Available at ail Publix Stores
and F rash Daniah Bakeries
For the Diet Comcast*
bran mut ins
6-M
19

Quantity
Rights Reserved.
m
1L Prices Effective
tfcj|sr33 January 8 thru 14.1987

BBl

i^HH


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