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:
AA00010090:02938

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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
'"dfewlsli Floif idliaini
Volume 58-Number 21
Two Sections
Miami, Florida Friday, May 24,1985
By Mjn HO 0"'s
Price 50 Cents
\Shavuoth
Holiday Begins Saturday Evening
Bj RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
Beginning at sundown this coming Satur-
| day evening, Jews throughout the world will
Lstart the observance of Shavouth, the Jewish
Festival of Weeks or Pentecost. Originally,
[shavuoth was observed as a Biblical festival
lor thanksgiving for new crops in ancient
Palestine, thus indicating how profound is the
historic linkage of the Jewish people with the
I Holy Land.
But what elevated this agricultural festival
I into a holy day of great moral and spiritual
I importance has been its association with the
Igiving of the Torah to Israel.
THE BIBLE TELLS us that the Israelites
load reached Mount Sinai exactly three mon-
Iths after their Exodus from Egypt. In the
[midst of that desert place of awe and majesty,
[the Israelites received the Ten Command-
Iments, which transformed the moral con-
Isdousness of mankind.
What a divine-human drama that was!
Yesterday, the Israelites were slaves, the un-
uchables of ancient Egypt. But by virtue of
ommitting themselves to the moral laws
eived at Mount Sinai, they became a
gdom of priests and a holy nation. They
ere transformed into a messianic people,
pholding the dignity of human life, and with
Continued on Page 11-A
farvin Kalb
Tapestry by Jerusalem artist Annette Fine.
Above the Ark are the words, 'for Torah shall
go forth from Zion and the word of the Lord
from Jerusalem.' The 10 letters of the Hebrew
alphabet refer to the Ten Commandments.
'Anti-Semitism on Rise in Bitburg'
[NEW YORK (JTA) -
I visit by President
gan and Chancellor
IJnut Kohl to the Bitburg
jjtary cemetery on May 5
"d the scab on dark cor-
of recent German
ory revealing vindic-
anti-Semitism just
*ath the surface in that
anan town, according to
rst-hand report by NBC
^correspondent Marvin
1 who confirms the
fears of Jews and
w who had protested
Reagan's visit.
IJJJw York Times, said he
7 the cemetery the morning
lSfn.andKohlwerethere
gy.to (*rmans, your*
"f^ed and old about the
Marvin Kalb
He wrote that the cemetery
which had been "largely ignored"
for years, has become "an instant
shrine." He saw "small flower
pots marking many flat graves, 49
of them honoring Waffen SS
troops. By the end of my visit,
many hundreds of Germans and
occasional Americans from the
nearby Air Force base paused
before the wreaths. Some took
pictures. Mothers hushed
children. A religious air seemed to
saturate the place."
KALB REPORTED that "Six
feet to the left of the President's
wreath stood an equally im-
pressive one. Accross its banner:
'To the Waffen SS who fell at
Leningrad.' No more than a foot
to the right of the Chancellor's
was another wreath: 'For the
fallen comrades of the Waffen
SS.' "
He disclosed that both wreaths
"had been placed in the chapel,
out of sight, hours before the
Continued on Page 14-A
Taba Not Yet
Resolved As
Parley Ends
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The first round of high level
talks between Israel and
Egypt ended in Cairo over
the weekend with progress
reported on some bilateral
issues but none in the
dispute over Taba, the strip
of beach on the Gulf of
Aqaba claimed by both
Israel and Egypt.
The talks are expected to
resume in about two weeks, in an
Israel locale. The heads of the
Israeli delegation, Foreign
Ministry Director General David
Kimche, and Gen. Avraham
Tamir, director general of the
Prime Minister's Office, have
returned from Cairo. They had
been there pressing the Egyptians
for a compromise on the
machinery for settling the Taba
issue.
THE 1979 Israel-Egypt peace
treaty prescribes conciliation and
arbitration of disputes between
the two countries which cannot be
resolved through negotiations.
The Egyptians have been deman-
ding that the Taba dispute be sub-
mitted to international arbitration
with a deadline set in advance for
a decision.
The Israelis are now proposing
a mixed process of conciliation
and arbitration which they con-
tend would be less costly and time-
consuming than arbitration and
would allow the mutually agreed-
upon arbitrator a greater degree
of flexibility.
What Israel apparently seeks is
a compromise decision on Taba
which will give neither country all
it demands, hopefully eliminating
the tensions that could result from
a decision that fully favored one
side over the other. But the Egyp-
tians remain adamant in their in-
sistence on arbitration now.
TABA IS ONLY one issue in
the "package deal" approach by
which Israel hopes to settle all of
its outstanding differences with
Egypt. In the round of talks just
Continued on Page 15-A
hire's Prexy
Mobutu Expects Israeli Investments in His Country
j[ DAVID LANDAU
gpSALEM (JTA) -
ft* Mobutu fese
K-lnn re- endjng a
N: visit to Isrlel,
I c'ear that he ex-
'ncreased Israeli in-
l mineral rich cen-
tral African nation.
Mobutu departed from Ben
Gurion Airport with the same
military and diplomatic honors
that greeted his arrival there
seven days before a 21-gun
salute, brass-bands and four Israel
Air Force jets roaring overhead in
salutation. President Chaim Her-
zog, Premier Shimon Peres and
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir were on
hand to see him off as they had
been to welcome him the week
before.
AT AN AIRPORT press con-
ference, Mobutu made it clear he
wants and expects the govern-
ment to encourage major Israeli
companies and Jewish and other
industrialists here and abroad to
invest in Zaire. "Respecting a
commitment is very important,"
he noted pointedly.
But on political matters he was
less unequivocal. Asked if he
might intercede with other
African countries to resume
Continued on Page 11-A
David Kimche
State Dep't.
Readying For
PLO Talks
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- The State Department
declared last week that if
the Palestine Liberation
Organization meets the
"well-known" conditions of
the United States, the U.S.
is ready to "open up a
substantive political
dialogue" with the PLO.
But State Department deputy
spokesman Edward Djerejian
made it clear that this would re-
quire more than statements to the
press by PLO chief Yaair Arafat.
"If Arafat and the PLO explicitly
accept United Nations Security
Continued on Page 7- A
President Mobutu


r+r.v
Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 24, 1965
New Austerity Package
Critics Say It Doesn't Cut Deeply Enough
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government's new
economic austerity package
announced late Sunday
night came under sharp
criticism this week.
Economic pundits said it
was an arbitrary selection
among available options and
not a well thoughtout
economic policy.
Some members of the Likud
Knesset faction accused the
Labor-Likud coalition govern-
ment which produced the package
of leaning too heavily on tax-
payers instead of finding ways to
cut government costs.
The package contains more than
20 items, many of which will have
to clear legislative hurdles in the
Knesset. They represent, more or
less, the austerity concepts of
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai
(Likud-Liberal) who was strongly
backed by Laborite Premier
Shimon Peres.
AS THE package took shape in
the course of a grueling,
acrimonious 12-hour Cabinet
debate, it became clear that the
government has indeed opted for
further revenue raising and cur-
rency conservation measures
rather than new, drastic spending
cuts. The reason is easily
apparent.
While many of the new
measures are bound to anger
various segments of the public,
they were considered preferable
to large scale unemployment, the
inevitable result of reduced
government expenditures. The
government and its multitude of
agencies is one of the country's
largest employers.
According to government
spokesmen, the package was
designed to achieve three aims:
increase the government's
revenue; save foreign currency;
and to cool or slow down the
economy which, eventually,
should curb inflation. It was the
unexpected 19.4 percent upsurge
in the April consumer price index
that triggered Sunday's Cabinet
action.
0MOST fiercely controversial
and unpopular of the new
measures is the 100 percent rise in
the travel head tax. It was
doubled from (150 to $300 for
every person travelling abroad
plus 20 percent of the air fare to
their destination.
At the same time, the foreign
currency allowance for overseas
travellers was reduced from
$1,000 to $800 per person. These
measures will remain in effect
unitl Sept. 15, the end of the vaca-
tion travel season.
The Finance Ministry' said the
higher travel tax was urgently
needed to discourage overseas
travel which entails the expen-
diture of foreign currency. Those
Israelis who pay the tax will be
contributing substantially to
government revenues, the
ministry note. Peres and Modai, in
fact, wanted the travel tax upped
to $500 per capita.
WARNED AT one point that
Israelis living abroad may re-
nounce their citizenship because it
would become too expensive to
return home for visits, Peres
reportedly retorted angrily, "If
that's all their passport is worth
to them, they can go to hell."
An income producing measure
which will affect thousands of
poorer families is the steep rise in
rents at the government housing
projects, Amidar and Amigoor.
Hitherto, the rents were kept at
artificially low levels.
Additional revenue will come
from a two percent rise in the
Value Added Tax (VAT) from
15 to 17 percent. The idea behind
this is to stimulate exports by cur-
bing local demand. The same pur-
pose motivated the increased
sales tax imposed on 58 "luxury"
items, many of them imports.
THE GOVERNMENT will
reduce its expenditures by
slashing its subsidies on fuel,
public transportation and basic
foodstuffs. This should save the
Treasury substantial sums but the
immediate effect will be to in-
crease inflation. New prices will
be announced at the end of this
month for gas, milk, bread, meat
and other consumer items. They
are expected to go up by 30-40
percent and even higher in the
case of public transportation.
To cool the economy, the
government imposed a three-
month freeze on all new govern-
ment contracts and a partial
freeze of government credits.
There are to be no wage hikes in
the public sector over that period,
apart from the regular cost-of-
living increments. Modai stressed
to reporters that the jrovernment-
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currently in effect would not be
changed. The subsidy cuts are
within the framework of the
package, he said.
Apart from subsidized items,
the prices of all other products
will increase by an average of 20
percent before the end of the
month, economic analysts said.
THERE WERE some positive
aspects to the new program. The
government will reduce the in-
come tax of workers and
employers in export-oriented in-
dustries by 10 and five percent
respectively. Modai conceded that
the reductions were minimal but
called them "a signpost for the
future."
Finally, the Cabinet approved a
measure that would forbid the
Bank of Israel, the country's cen-
tral bank, from lending money to
the Treasury. This means the
Treasury will not be able to print
new Shekels, a device it has
resorted to for the past year simp-
ly to pay the government's bills.
But this restriction will become ef-
fective only gradually over a three
year period.
Such a measure had long been
demanded by the U.S. govern-
ment as a way to restrain Israel
government spending. But
economic commentators com-
plained that the three-year period
for full implementation is much
too long.
SOME MINISTERS, Labor
and Likud, had reportedly urged a
far bolder approach massive
devaluation of the Shekel (which
now stands at over 1,000 to $1),
dismantling of the linkage system
which ties all wages to inflation,
and a stiff tax on self-employed
persons and corporations.
Energy Minister Moshe Shahal
told reporters he had urged the
government to increase its income
from taxes but to ease the burden
on wage-earners. He said self-
employed persons and corpora-
tions paid little or no taxes which
was unfair.
Shahal, one of the country's
leading private lawyers before
joining the Cabinet, admitted to
reporters that he had been earn-
ing between $200.0O0-$400,0O0 a
year.
Although Peres and Modai i
jected more drastic measures i
posed by some ministers
grounds they would lead
massive unemployment
government agreed to discing
itself. There will be a freel
civil service hiring and a studv i
be undertaken on the feasibilit
reducing the civil service w'd
week to five instead of six
with wages
commensurately.
The government finally imp
severe restrictions on oven,
travel by ministers, other offic.
and civil servants. They mav l
travel abroad for conferences]
advanced studies and in otl
cases, special approval will
required.
*eri
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Friday, May 24, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Ration Horrified by Contrast
3 Israeli IDF Traded for 1,100 Terrorists
B DAVID LANDAU
, And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA) -
ree Israeli soldiers held
fa since 1982 by a
-masais-based Palestinian
irrorist organization
leturned home Monday
Jtfit in the course of a lop-
d, complex prisoner ex-
rige during which Israel
Lultaneously set free
BOO Palestinians and
there, among them some of
emost notorious terrorist
. killers in its prison
UiJation for as long as
fco decades.
| Ik soldiers, Hezi Shai, Yosef
toff and Nissim Salem, were
ptured in the early days of the
ir in Lebanon nearly three years
roand held by the Popular Front
| the Liberation of Palestine-
aeral Command, headed by
(?Syrian Ahmed Jabril.
llVir return triggered an out-
aring of joy nationwide. But the
jiange agreement will be the
Ibject of prolonged soul-
Lrching and possibly sharp
Ktkism in the days and weeks
[ALTHOUGH THERE is ample
leedent for the unbalanced
\&>- in November, 1983, Israel,
ider the Likud-led government,
i some ,'i.iNH < prisoners in the
detention camp in south
non for six Israeli soldiers
situation is not entirely
Uogous.
|The Ansar prisoners, mostly
llestinians, were never tried and
Invicted for specific crimes.
P"J' of ised Monday
iconvrcted killers iglWk life
intences, who would not be alive
ttrike Ends
EL AVIV-(JTA)-Striking
Irses and administrative
fployees returned to the
*ncy rooms and admission
at government hospitals
ay incompliance with a back
lork order issued by a local
F>r court. Their union represen-
ts are continuing negogia-
f TO the Health and Finance
Mm for higher salaries and
wed working conditions.
had there been capital punishment
in Israel.
Moreover, both the ratio and
terms of the exchange apparently
were determined by Jibril in mon-
ths of secret negotiations which
employed the good offices of the
International Committee of the
Red Cross (ICRC) and Dr.
Herbert Amery, the Austrian Am-
bassador in Greece.
The Israelis involved in the
negotiations included Shmuel
Tamir, a former Minister of
Justice, Gen. Amos Yariv, head of
the Israel Defense Force Man-
power Branch, and former
Knesset member Arye Eliav.
THE IDF praised the Swiss
government for its help. The ex-
change was carried out in Geneva,
under the direct supervision of the
ICRC, and partially in Israel.
The three Israeli soldiers were
flown from Damascus to Geneva
in three separate aircrafts earlier
in the day and were placed in
custody of te ICRC there until the
arrival of about 400 Arab
prisoners from Israel in three
Boeing transport planes.
At the same time, some 600
Palestinians convicted of terrorist
acts in Israel or against the IDF in
Lebanon were released from
Israeli prisons and sent to their
homes in the West Bank and Gaza
Strip. Another 150 Arabs were
released on the Golan Heights and
handed over to Syrian authorities,
presumably to be returned to their
homes in Lebanon.
THE THREE freed Israeli
soldiers arrived in Israel late Mon-
day evening, only hours after a
day-long news blackout was lifted
by the authorities here. But
thousands of Israelis already
knew of the prisoner exchange
from foreign media reports. It
was officially announced here only
after it was reported on Jordan
television's Hebrew Newsreel at
7:30 p.m., a program widely wat-
ched in Israel.
Israel's policy always has been
that one Israeli prisoner is worth
hundreds of enemy detainees, and
there is a long record of ex-
changes of dangerous Palestinian
terrorists for captured Israelis.
These date back as long ago as
1971 and were carried out under
both Labor and Likud
governments.
But a perusal of the list of ter-
rorists turned loose may give
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Get away to a summer-ful of fun
and unlimited recreation: golf, tennis,
swimming, boating and fishing. There's day
throuoh u kidS pIuS m activity-fiUed teen program. And all
Win the summer. Monday to Friday, well be conducting
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three meals daily.
JULY 4th WEEKEND. July 4- 7
Starring Helen Keddy-July <>
SOAP OPERA WEEKEND. July 12-14
Meet and gel autographs of snap stars John
Gabriel (Dr. Seneca Hcaulac of RYAN'S 1K >I'KI.
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THE GOOD TIMES ROLL" SINGLES WEEKEND
uly 1821, Starring "MEMBERS ONLY"
IftaunnoTi H*PPyTOGETHER '85 TOUR
f ^rkinpK, Illrt'es. Gary Lewis and The Playboys. The
Hnurs ?"Ik :,:!nd Tne Grass Roots. Also appearing:
Partiesiir Marvelettes. Fri.. 7/19-The Clovers. Special
OfcJJJJ prog"MM for singles.
I S|'i Na-lS^ SHINING THIS SUMMER AT GROSSINGER'S:
'TheSDin..., ty27 Allen & Rossi -August 17
P'nrurs- August 24 Pearl Bailey-Sept. 1
pause to many. The best known by
far is not an Arab but a Japanese,
Kozo Okamoto, the sole surviving
member of the Red Army ter-
rorist gang that carried out the
Lod Airport massacre in 1972.
The gang opened fire in the
passenger terminal of Ben Gurion
Airport in Lod, killing 27 persons
and wounding 72. Among those
slain were 16 Puerto Rican
tourists on a pilgrimage to the ho-
ly sites in Jerusalem.
OKAMOTO, now 37, was
sentenced to life imprisonment. In
the ensuing years his name ap-
peared on almost every list of ter-
rorists whose release was
demanded in exchange for hijack-
ed plane or bus passengers or
hostages held by Palestinian and
other terrorists.
Other terrorists released are
not as well known outside of
Israel. Among them are Daud
Turki, 57, a Haifa bookseller
sentenced in 1973 to 17 years' im-
prisonment for his activities in a
Syrian espionage group; Adnan
Kleihal and Subhi Naarani, Arabs
from Galilee who were convicted
for the bombing of the Hebrew
University library cafeteria in
which 28 persons were hurt. A
third member of the group,
Miriam Shahshir, was freed in an
exchange in 1978.
Abdulla Daoud Jaloud, a senior
officer of El Fatah led an attempt
to attack Eilat from the sea in
1978. He commanded a Greek
freighter armed with Katyusha
rocket launchers and carrying 400
tons of dynamite. Jaloud was serv-
ing a 25-year sentence.
AHMED AND Rubhi
Sharabati, a father-and-son ter-
rorist team from Jerusalem who,
with others, planned a massive car
bomb attack in the capital in 1978.
They were captured and the bomb
defused; Jabriz Mohammed
Kawasmi. of Hebron, was
sentenced to several life terms for
a series of attacks on Israeli
soldiers and civilians in the early
1970's; Louis Naf Abdo, a Fatah
agent, was caught trying to plant
a bomb at Ben Gurion Airport in
1975. He was serving a 22-year
sentence.
Ahmed Zmurid was serving a
life sentence for the 1968 car
bomb attack in the Mahane
Yehuda market in Jerusalem
which killed 15 people and injured
dozens of others; and Abed-Jaber
Gheith who, in 1968, at the age of
16, tossed a hand grenade into a
group of Jewish worshippers at
the Machpela Cave in Hebron, kill-
ing one person and injuring 44.
Many of the freed terrorists
were given heroes' welcomes by
ecstatic friends and relatives as
they returned to their hometowns.
THE BUSES which
transported them from prisons in
different parts of Israel were met
by fleets of private cars, horns
blaring and headlights blazing.
There was dancing in the streets
and a general carnival atmosphere
in Nablus, the largest Arab town
on the West Bank.
There was also heavy Israeli
security, but border police and
soldiers kept a low profile. Jewish
settlers in the territory were
nowhere in evidence but were ob-
viously seething with anger. In
Hebron, Jewish demonstrators
demanded the expulsion of all
hostile Palestinians from the West
Bank.
It is expected that the settlers,
backed by rightwing politicians in
the Knesset, will now demand the
freeing of some 20 alleged
members of a Jewish terrorist
underground currently on trial in
Jerusalem for a series of violent
acts against Arab civilians on the
West Bank dating from 1980 and
conspiracy to blow up Islamic
shrines on the Temple Mount.
Gov. Michael S. Dukakis of
Massachusetts unit receive a
Doctor of Laws, honoris causa,
on May 29 from the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America 'for his exemplary
work as a public servant.'
Ceremony will take place at
Congregation Mishkan Tefila
in Chestnut Hill, Mass.
IPO Plans
Joint Concert
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Philharmonic Orchestra
and the New York Philharmonic
will give a joint concert at the
Mann Auditorium here June 30
under the baton of Zubin Mehta
who is musical director of both or-
chestras. The Israel-born
American violinist Yitzhak
Perlman will be solo performer.
Attendance will be limited to
patrons donating a minimum of
$150 to the IPO Foundation.
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a catsklli
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun...M
$375-S390
Per week, per person (dW. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. NY 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
*HJ don't fa then
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
>bu go on vacation to do more than bve
from one meal to the next That's why we re
on the /Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meab daily. Breakfast [until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Midday snacks? Magnificent Poofade
Coffee Shop.
There wl be no announcement at 1 pm
caBng you back to the Dining Roomlwhich
you just left no need to rush off gof course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool aH day if
you choose We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health dub and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work out
on our Universal mini- gym. In short, enjoy a
full day of outdoor activities and sunshine,
and all the other fabulous things we have to
offer, jnckjcfing entertainment that's second
to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun ..not something that gets
in the way of fun!
*d\"*breakit-
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. May 24,1965
If Division Needed To Be,
At Least It Ended Gently
The dividing up of Beth David Congrega-
tion into two separate synagogues which
will be finalized on July 1 when Beth
David's old South Campus officially
becomes Bet Shira Congregation is, in
itself, neither a good nor a bad thing.
Beyond question, it is however a sad thing.
Beth David is after all Miami's pioneer
Jewish congregation, its roots entwined in
the old Downtown Synagogue that later
became the center for the community
agency then called the Bureau of Jewish
Education and today known as the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
As Miami's flagship congregation, Beth
David's facility on Coral Way is in itself
more than just a bit of Jewish history in
South Florida. And so there should be no
cause for wonder that, in the last year or
two, Beth David began to be wracked by
internecine strife as huge demographic
changes took their toll on the constituency
of a then-dominant Jewish community in
the Brickell area whose religious, educa-
tional and cultural needs the Coral Way
site served.
There should be no cause for wonder
that heated passions were aroused both
among the old guard," whose very fiber
is still embedded in Beth David and its
history, and the younger folks, for whom
moving their growing families into the
newer South Dade areas, among other
things in response to the development of a
crowded latinization of the historic Brickell
community, was as natural as the
demographic process is itself.
Hope for the Future
Now, a new Jewish congregation is
about to be added to the growing roster of
such facilities in South Florida as those
who have elected to stay with what will be
Bet Shira beginning July 1 are already
preparing for what they hope will be a
burgeoning and successful synagogue to
meet their needs.
Similarly, those who have stayed with
Beth David are also announcing ambitious
plans to spark a renaissance to turn
around the bleaker, more recent pages of
their congregation's history when many
former members moved southward, and
the luster of a once-great and vibrant
synagogue seemed to dim in the face of so
deep-rooted a demographic change as both
factions have had to face.
For all these reasons, we suggest that
what has occurred is neither good nor bad,
although the heat of the debate that mark-
ed the end result seemed unhappily divided
along these lines. Rather, what has occur-
red is simply the result of the natural
desire most Americans seem to experience
to move around in order to improve the
quality of their lives as they see it.
What is good or bad is after all a ques-
tion of ethics. In our view, the end result
in this case was not so much a question of
ethics as it is that wiser temperaments on
both sides agreed to a practical solution to
what might otherwise have been a scan-
dalous public slugfest. We congratulate
both parties that they had a union of
minds well enough motivated to refuse to
permit such a thing to occur.
^Jewish Floridian
arm run mhi St..m.n. 11111
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Still, as we have already suggested, it is
a sad conclusion. Not for any specific
parochial reason involving the feelings
either of the old Beth David or of the new
Beth Shira. But rather because history
itself, in this case Miami's Jewish history,
has taken a turn has wrought a change.
Change frequently causes sadness. A past
filled with sweet sentiment and suddenly
ended always does.
But now there is the Jewish community's
future. In that hopefully lies a happy
counterpart, with new horizons for both
Beth David and Bet Shira to strive toward
for the betterment of us all.
Shavuoth Saturday Eve
Erev Shavuoth falls this year on Satur-
day evening, and the holiday continues
through Sunday and Monday.
As the "Feast of the Weeks," Shavuoth
culminates the counting of seven weeks
after Passover, and the holiday literally
falls on the 50th day, or the sixth day of
Sivan.
As Yam Hainkwrim ("Day of the First
Fruits"), Shavuoth also celebrates the
traditional spring festival common to so
many cultures, where the return to the fer-
tility of the land and the food it gives us
mark the end of winter and its hibernation.
But Shavuoth has a third name, Hag ha-
Kazir ("Harvest Feast"). Not only has the
land reawakened in the spring time, but its
fruits are ours for gathering.
This multiplicity of names and purposes
f Now Hs time
\^o stand up iokraeJ
of celebration encircle, however, the later
central core of Shavuoth as a holiday. And
this, too, has a name, Zman Mattan
Toratenu, ("Time of the Giving of Our
Torah"). For Shavuoth also celebrates
God's election of Israel to receive the
Torah as His law, which occurred at Mount
Sinai, with Moses as Israel's interlocutor.
All of these aspects of Shavuoth repre-
sent a happy series of circumstances,
beginning with the Exodus from Egypt
which Passover 50 days earlier marked as
a festive occasion. May your Shavuoth be a
happy holiday, too.
American Millionaire's Car
How Glidden Brought 'First' to Jerusalem
SUMCMTKW WTiS I" M> (UK.I An* Oo. -'" '^LT.l'S^, ?
^iT-MtOO-SoPPW"' IMK (LOCO "W l f> """ '" '"> '.
juno U.M Out o' town, country, upon roqoMt
Friday, May 24,1985 4 SIVAN 5745
Volume 58 Number 21
By DR. DAVID GEFFEN
Eliezer Ben Yehuda called
it davar hadash biyeru-
shalayim "something
new in Jerusalem." The
New York Times, at the top
of its front page of March
14,1908, stated that "It was
the first motor car ever seen
in Jerusalem, and created a
sensation among the
populace." The Reuters
dispatch from Jerusalem
noted that "The first motor
car ever seen in Jerusalem
entered the city amid
crowds of bewildered
onlookers."
The driver of the first motor car
in the Holy Land was Charles J.
Glidden of Boston, the well-known
adventurer, whose round-the-
world trips to prove the versatility
of the automobile covered every
continent during the first decade
of this century.
Mar. 13, the day that Glidden
and his wife drove their car into
Jerusalem, coincided with the
32nd day of the famous New York
to Paris automobile race spon-
sored by the New york Times and
the Paris Matin, an event which
made front page news.
ACCORDING TO Ben Yehuda,
writing in his newspaper
Hashkafa, the interpreter and the
guard of the American consulate
in Jerusalem went as an official
delegation to Motza to meet the
Gliddens and ride triumphantly in-
to Jerusalem with them.
The trip from Jaffa, including a
one-hour rest stop, took only four
hours, amazing speed for those
days when a carriage trip between
the cities lasted two days. As they
rode up to Jaffa Gate, a crowd
assembled to see, as Ben Yehuda
put it. hapele hazeh "this
wonder."
The fullest description of the
trip is a report entitled "The Glid-
den Motor Tour in Palestine,"
This historic photograph of the first automobile ever to be seen tn
Jerusalem was taken in March, 1908 in the courtyard of Notre
Dame de France, Jerusalem, The automobile belonged to w
wealthy American, Charles J. Glidden.
sent to the U.S. State Department
by Thomas Wallace, the American
Consul in Jerusalem on April 15,
1908.
One of the conclusions of that
report was the following: "Mr.
Glidden has fully demonstrated
the practicability of touring in
Palestine with a motor car. Not a
single accident or mishap occur-
red to mar the success and
pleasure of this tour, which is a
historical event in the annals of
Palestine."
THIS REPORT of Consul
Wallace was found in the U.S.
State Department archives during
the research for the America Holy
Land Project. It provided an
American view of the road system
of Israel 75 years ago, with addi-
tional insights into other aspects
of life in the country at that
period.
Charles J. Glidden was born in
Lowell, Mass., in the middle of m
19th Century and won his way in-
to the hearts of all Amencanst}
helping Alexander Graham im\
set up the first commercial W"
exchange in Lowell itself. M
earning a sizeable fortune W*
his telephone interests, GMW
retired at the turn of the century
and resolved to popular* *
automobile as a vehicle for J'
anywhere in the world. Starting'
1901, he led the Glidden Tours on
to every continent during the J
decade, covering over o.w
miles in the process.
A noted adventurer, he becan*
Continued on Page 10-A


Friday, May 24,1986 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
How Proud Japanese Naval Officer Became Rabbi
jKisk Floridian Staff Report
The story of Ovadyah
lAbraham Hiroshi Okamoto
Linns with Japans defeat
K&d Wartf which left
lid, patriotic 19-year-old
Japanese Naval officer
devastated.
"Not only did he lose his
tjge ... but he also lost his
ior sense of identity and direc-
'Okamoto's widow, Kyoko
i Okamoto, told The Jewish
Floridian.
But like Japan which had to
Id after the war, so did
K>to. His rebuilding came
n within. It was a spiritual, not
tpsvsical rebirth. This is the story
Ovadyah Abraham Hiroshi
rjmoto. a former University of
jfami religion professor and
perhaps the only Jewish Japanese
ibi who has ever lived.
I OKAMOTO, who was stricken
tith "Lou Gehrig's disease," died
11981 at the age of 54.
I Mrs. Okamoto, who still lives in
mi and attends services at
[rtiple Beth Am, reminisced
xit her husband, who will be the
t of a biography she is now
liMg.
I As an officer in Japan's military
Irtes, Okamoto was barred from
ny government position. This
weed him to deliver milk and
twspapers and work other odd
I "This was the price he had to
ft for being a professional
er," Mrs. Okamoto said.
WAS at that time when
moto began his search for
ritual answers. He first read
festern literature, but did not
what he wanted in those
Rebbetzin still remembers Ovadyah
Abraham Okamoto's spiritual rebirth
in biography she is writing.
books. Nor did he find it in the
Christian Bible.
"Hiroshi couldn't accept the
principles of the Trinity in Chris-
tianity," Mrs. Okamoto added.
Okamoto then turned to the
Hebrew Scriptures in which he
found the principle of one God, a
belief close to his own feelings
that one God ruled the universe.
"The more he read the Old
Testament, the more he learned
about the people of Israel," Mrs.
Okamoto said.
AND READ he did. Okamoto
started visiting a library in Senda,
where for two years he would
study from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every
day. This is where he met his
future wife, who worked as an in-
terpreter and translator at the
library.
"When we started to study
Judaism, it became clear to our
minds that the Jewish people
believed in one God, and they had
persisted to preserve this concept
throughout their history of suffer-
ing and struggling," Mrs.
Okamoto said.
In contrast, both Okamoto and
his future wife were brought up as
Shintoists and Buddhists. "We
regard Shintoism, which is the
belief in nature worship, as a
tradition and Buddhism as a
philosophy."
But the more Okamoto studied
Judaism, the more he wanted to
live it.
WHEN HE returned to Tokyo,
Okamoto contacted U.S. Army of-
ficials to find out where "Jewish
people" lived in Japan. He was
referred to a Jewish chaplain.
The chaplain could not teach
Okamoto because Christian
chaplains might think he was try-
ing to convert him. Okamoto was
referred to a Russian-born Jew
who married a Japanese woman.
Together, they studied Hebrew
and Chumash for three years.
Okamoto urged his future wife
to start studying Judaism. Pro-
mpted by Okamoto's suggestion,
she attended Shabbat services.
"I thought it was the most
beautiful service. The chanting
has heartfelt, haunting sadness
which overwhelmed me. I sensed
the pain and suffering of the
Jewish people," she said. "I could
not help but cry.
"WHEN I heard SKma Yisrael,
it was like a thunderbolt," she
Continued on Page 15-A
ite House Jewish Liaison
Marshall Breger Takes A Lot of Grief for Reagan Trip to Bitburg
^London Chronicle Syndicate
ne White House liaison
the Jewish community,
Marshall Breger, has
Ken an enormous amount
[grief in recent days as the
"cry over President
i a controversial visit
the Bitburg cemetery
dated.
he 38-year-old official, a
F'ersity of Pennsylvania and
PW educated-professor on
P Tdiscovered what many of his
Wttsors also learned, usually
m**1 ~ namelv- ** il '8
m u,e very nature of that
m House job which causes
'''"us headaches for its
mts.
kt^r'.like nis Predecessors,
the WhW Jewish concern8
P White House. At the same
tw to Promot* the Ad-
wT and its Positions in
Mil T community. Occa-
m, there will be conflicts.
RECENT years, this was
Mr aemonstrated, especially
fitlC Mark SiegeUhen
^d .iCommunity. resign-
5'wltth^Admini8tration's
L package" sale to Saudi
ft Ed^ueniliai80ns' in-
fcles h Seders of Los
VA ft worki for
ra ed Reagan, also had many per-
sonally tough times.
But Breger is not about to quit
over Bitburg. He has taken a
broader view of the matter. He is
personally convinced that Presi-
dent Reagan is indeed very sen-
sitive to the meaning of the
Holocaust and certainly deeply
committed to Israel and other
matters of Jewish concern.
"I'm excited about working for
a President who has such concern
and commitment for Israel and for
the Jewish people," he said in an
interview.
Breger has been, in many
respects, the point man in the Ad-
ministration's dealings with a
very angry American Jewish com-
munity. It has been an extremely
difficult assignment for the Or-
thodox Jew, who undeservedly
has been accused of all sorts of
terrible things by some fellow
Jews.
THERE WAS, for example, the
matter of Elie Wiesel's remarks in
the White House when Reagan
presented him with the Congres-
sional Gold Medal of Achieve-
ment. The New York Times later
reported that Breger had sought
to limit Wiesel's speech to only
three minutes. Wiesel insisted
that he had to telephone White
House Chief of Staff Donald
Regan who then reportedly gave
him the green light to speak as
long as he wanted.
m excited about working
for a President who cares
But Regan subsequently told an
Associated Press reporter that he
only gave Wiesel a five-minute
time limit, citing the President's
busy schedule.
Wiesel spoke for only five
minutes, delivering an emotional
and extremely moving personal
plea to the President to drop Bit-
burg from his schedule. There was
a clear sense of high drama in the
Roosevelt room as Wiesel spoke.
But before the public ceremony,
which was widely covered by the
news media, Wiesel also had been
granted a private meeting with
Reagan. White House officials
knew that Wiesel, like so many
other Jews, especially Holocaust
survivors, was understandably
angry about Bitburg. But they
still had hoped that he would make
his pitch privately and not "lec-
ture" the President publicly.
That, they recognized, would
make it even more difficult
politically for Reagan to back
down later.
WIESEL'S objectives, they
said, were certainly good, but his
tactics later proved counter-
productive. After that exchange,
the new and very influential
White House communications
director, Pat Buchanan, and
others advised the President
against changing his position.
They feared unfavorable com-
parisons with Jimmy Carter, who
was widely seen as weak and
uncertain during his presidency.
That helps to explain why White
House officials are so angry at
Wiesel today. But they recognize
that Wiesel is a genuine hero in
the Jewish community, and that it
Continued on Page 14-A
MARSHALL BREGER
White How Photo


.L
Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. May 24, 1965
IMS. Hopeful
Sees Mideast Peace Possibility
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Deputy Secretary of
State Kenneth Dam has
predicted that progress
toward peace in the Middle
East can be made this year.
The United States shares the
view of the key players in the
region that 1985 can be a year of
opportunity, if the parties take ad-
vantage of today's promising con-
ditions," Dam said in a speech to
the American Law Institute.
He noted that Secretary of
State George Shultz, in his recent
visit to Israel, Egypt and Jordan,
found "difficulties; but he also
found a positive atmosphere, a ge-
nuine sense of movement, a wide-
ly shared desire to see things
move forward, and an increasing
sense of the importance of finding
a way to get negotiating going."
DAM ADDED that when King
Hussein of Jordan meets with
President Reagan here on May 29,
this "will provide yet another op-
portunity to improve the pro-
spects for negotiations."
Dam gave the reason for his op-
timism the "warming" of rela-
tions between Israel and Egypt
and "a growing cooperative spirit
and unity of purpose among the
moderate Arab states" to seek
peace. "Within the Palestinian
community, we have seen a more
realistic attitude," he noted,
although he did not give any ex-
planation of this comment.
Dam also stressed that "a
strong, visible and permanent
American commitment to Israel is
essential in the search for peace.
History demonstrates that move-
ment toward peace can come only
when no one in the Arab world or
elsewhere has any doubt of the
central reality that America's sup-
port for Israel can never be
weakened."
AS FOR ISRAEL, "it will not
change its policies in the face of
military or terrorist threats, nor
will the policies of the United
States ever yield to terror or in-
timidation." Dam stressed.
"Let no one miss the point:
there are no military options.
There are no terrorist options.
The only way to achieve progress
is through negotiations. The PLO
attempt last month to stage a
seaborne terrorist raid against
Israel is unacceptable and can on-
ly obstruct movement towards
peace. There will be no rewards
for a strategy of attempting to
shoot and negotiate at the same
time."
Dam repeated the United States
position that in agreeing to direct
negotiations, neither Israel nor
the Arabs should seek guarantees
or preconditions. "The place to
negotiate is at the bargaining
table," he said.
More Israeli A id
Senate Passes $1.5 Billion Add-On
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Senate has passed a
foreign aid authorization bill
for fiscal 1986 which includ-
ed $1.5 billion in supplemen-
tal economic assistance to
Israel as well as increases in
Labor Talks
Break Down
Tel Aviv -(JTA) Labor
negotiations between the
Histadrut teachers union and the
government broke down Monday.
Kindergarten classes began two
hours late Monday morning and
First Grade classes were not held
at all Tuesday. The Histadrut
union represents kindergarten
and elementary school teachers
and some who teach at junior high
schools and at teacher-training
seminaries. A rival independent
union of high school teachers has
reached an unofficial agreement
with the Education Ministry
military aid substantially
above the fiscal 1985 level.
Debate on a House version
which authorizes the same level of
economic and military aid for
Israel as the Senate bill began
late last week. But it appears like-
ly to become bogged down over
differences on military aid levels
to other countries.
THE FOREIGN aid package
for fiscal 1986 will provide a total
of $4.5 billion in aid to Israel, in-
cluding the $1.5 billion sup-
plemental aid and $1.8 billion in
military grants a $400 million
increase over the fiscal 1985 level.
Israel would receive $3 billion in
fiscal 1987.
Now that the Administration
has concluded that Israel has
made sufficient progress in im-
plementing economic reforms to
justify meeting its request for
emergency supplemental aid,
Israel is virtually assured of Con-
gressional approval, if not
through a comprehensive aid bill,
then through amendments to a
"continuing resolution" that car-
ries over foreign aid levels from
the preceding fiscal year into the
new one.
Unable to pass an actual aid bill
in recent years, Congress has
regularly resorted to the continu-
ing resolution.
ALTHOUGH neither the aid to
Israel nor to Egypt, which
would be the only other country to
receive supplementary assistance
have met or are expected to
meet resistance in Congress, an
alternative bill to be introduced by
Rep. William Broomfield (R.,
Mich.) would eliminate a clause
that bases military sales to Jordan
on "the expectation" that the Jor-
danians will enter into direct
negotiations with Israel on the
basis of United Nations Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338
and the Camp David accords.
The Broomfield version would
remove the clause on Jordan from
the bill but adopt it as a sense of
Congress resolution.
David Ben David, a 19-year-old Israeli student at Boys To
Jerusalem's College of Applied Engineering, demonstrates 04
computerized timing device he designed to Joe Nakash, pres.
of the Boys Town Jerusalem Society. The mechanism is a
controlled by a microprocessor that can be programmed
automatically activate eight machines and appliances as manyi
6It times a day. David developed his project for observant Jews t
use on the Sabbath, when they are prohibited from turning elt
tricity on and off. It can also be used to control industrial i
ment, monitor laboratory processes and operate irrigatv
systems.
Vienna 'Reconciles' With Freud
VIENNA (JTA) A memorial marker was erect
and the park in front of the University of Vienna was i
ed Sigmund Freud Park to honor the Vienna-born father o^
psychoanalysis. The marker, which carries the inscription,
"The voice of sanity is soft," taken from one of Freud's
works, was unveiled by Mayor Helmut Zilk.
At the unveiling ceremony, Zilk said the park and tha
marker are intended to serve as an act of reconciliation M
the city of Vienna with one of its greatest sons. "Sigmund
Freud cannot be separated from this city," Zilk said. ".
has formed the image of Vienna as no one else."
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letters to Editor
Rabbi Questions Colleague's Views

Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
[EDITOR. The Jeu-ish Floridian:
Many rabbis and religious
-laders in our community are
I bristling from the publication of a
Lrv in The Jewish Floridian
litoiit the "anti-establishment rab-
|bi who drives a blue Rolls and per-
Iforms conversions in a day."
. I am quite sure that they would
lprefer that the article had never
been written. As a staunch
Ibetiever in the freedom of the
Dress, however, I firmly
ledge the rights to publica-
,. Furthermore, there is
^thing inherently wrong with a
_>bi who deems himself to be
f'anti-establishment."
Our tradition of scholarship
Lrould be sadly lacking were we to
fategorically discount anti-
)$tablishmentarians the likes of
;iuahben Abuyah, Martin Buber,
J Mordecai Kaplan. But while
parching to the beat of a different
__icr has always been an im-
lortant part of Jewish tradition,
sntuating what is considered
> base is unfortunate, to say
e least.
it of any significance to
K>us-minded Jews that a rabbi
drives a blue Rolls-Royce?
bis don't have to be poor,"
Frank maintains; and of
e, he is quite correct. Tevye
ht us long ago that there is no
(in poverty. But is this fact
| important that it should claim a
ent place in one of the
| paragraphs of the article?
|ffhat impression does such a
ement make for the average
iw who may be struggling within
mself to find meaning in rabbis
fcd in Judaism? Of what impor-
We is the type of automobile
that any clergyman drives?
As for the performing of conver-
sion in eight hours, I find it dif-
ficult to comprehend how course
materials usually transmitted
over the period of several months
could be "neatly packaged" into
one day. Prospective converts are
usually very perceptive in their
assessments; they know when
their rabbi is rushing them
through some perfunctory
program.
Ultimately, they will know they
have been short-changed. Accor-
ding to Rabbi Frank, he is
emulating the rabbis of old. I
strongly suspect that Hillel never
intended to use his rabbinate as a
"stop-and-shop" for quick conver-
sions or for any matter of
importance.
Finally and perhaps most
flagrant of all is the rabbi's glib
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The split in Beth David Con-
gregation and the creation of a
new synagogue, Bet Shira, is
news, and that was adequately
covered in a fair manner in your
issue of May 10.
However, the article in the May
17 edition was not only repetitive
in the first half, but extremely
negative, derogatory and un-
necessary in the second half.
What worthwhile purpose to the
Jewish community which your
newspaper serves is dredging up
all the nasty remarks and personal
feelings of various individuals in-
volved in the dispute?
The opposing sides have worked
out their problems in a fair and
acknowledgment that he officiates
at the marriage of one Christian
to another because "the priest
would not perform the wedding."
Since when is a rabbi a surrogate
for clergy of other denominations?
Rabbi Frank received his or-
dination from the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion as did I. My degree
authorizes me to perform "rab-
binical functions in the name of
Israel." So does his. I cannot
possibly fathom how, in even the
most liberal interpretation, a rab-
bi could wed two Christians under
the aegis of the rabbinate.
If our Jewish community is to be
exposed to such unorthodox prac-
tice, at least let the record be set
straight by the mainstream of the
rabbinate. RABBJ
BRETT S. GOLDSTEIN
Temple Shir Ami
equitable manner and a period of
healing has begun. The "yellow
journalism" which this article
employed only serves to stir up
bitter feelings
Shame on you, for allowing this
type of article to grace the front
page, no less, of your publication.
And you are going to continue the
article this week to talk about
the unity plan that failed. Double
shame. It failed, and things are
now going forward on a positive
note in both Coral Way and the
South. So why must you keep this
controversy alive instead of dwell-
ing on the new surge of activity
and enthusiasm at Beth David and
the excitement at Bet Shira?
PHYLLIS PINCUS
Miami
State Dep't. Readies for Talks
With PLO Under Strict Conditions
the self-government by the
Palestinians of the West Bank and
Gaza in association with Jordan."
The PLO has always described
self-determination as a Palesti-
nian state which both Israel and
the U.S. oppose.
Council Resolutions 242 and 338
and recognize Israel's right to ex-
ist, the U.S. will then be prepared
to enter into a substantive
political dialogue with the PLO,"
he said. He added, "That has been
and remains our position."
DJEREJIAN indicated that the
acceptance would have to come
not only from Arafat but from the
PLO's executive comittee which
earlier this year again rejected
Resolution 242.
The State Department had no
comment on an interview Arafat
gave the Washington Post and the
Los Angeles Times in Amman in
which he said he would accept
Resolution 242 if the U.S. en-
dorses the right of the Palestinian
people to "self-determination."
Djerejian said that he had not seen
anything by Arafat accepting the
resolution.
At the same time, Djerejian
stressed that the U.S. has long
clearly stated its position on
Palestinian self-determination.
"We have always believed the
Palestinians are key to any resolu-
tion of the Arab-Israel conflict,"
he said.
DJEREJIAN then listed
specific ways in which the U.S.
has emphasized this position. "It
is U.S. policy that any agreement
must address the legitimate rights
of the Palestinian people. There
should be Palestinian participa-
tion at every stage of the
negotiating process. Any agree-
ment on the final status of the
West Bank and Gaza should have
the prior consent of the in-
habitants of the territories."
Finally, Djerejian stressed that
"It is the firm view of the U.S.
that the best chance for a durable,
just and lasting peace is offered by
Secretary of State George
Shultz, in his recent visit to Israel,
Egypt and Jordan, sought to find
a means of selecting Palestinian
representatives for a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation for talks
with the U.S. that would lead to
direct negotiations between the
joint delegation and Israel.
SHULTZ WAS quoted as say-
ing that he found a "genuine
sense of movement" toward
negotiations during his talks in
the Middle East. However, Jordan
still maintains that the Palestinian
members of the delegation must
be members of the PLO while
Israel has made it clear it would
never negotiate with members of
a terrorist organization.
Whether there is any movement
may depend on what happens
when King Hussein of Jordan
meets here with President
Reagan later this month.
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IOQOBOOI


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. May 24, 1985
Histadrut Election Update
Likud Takes Serious Drubbing, Reduction in Power
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Likud took a sound drubb-
ing in last week's Histadrut
elections, and its control of
local labor councils was
reduced from two to one.
The Labor Party won 66.7 per-
cent of the 1,501 delegates to the
Histadrut Conference, the labor
federation's highest policy-
making body, and Likud 21.4 per-
cent. This represents a five per-
cent gain for Labor and a five per-
cent loss for Likud. Absentee
ballots and soldiers' votes yet to
be tallied are not expected to
change the results.
In the outgoing conference,
elected four years ago, Labor's
edge over Likud was 61.98 per-
cent to 26.35 percent. Pundits
were saying before the elections
that if Labor substantially in-
creased its lead over Likud, the
results would have national
political implications that could af-
fect the future of the Labor-Likud
unity coalition government.
LABOR LEADERS, including
Premier Shimon Peres and
Histadrut Secretary General
Yisrael Kessar, now assured of
election to a full four-year term,
were predictably elated that the
exit-poll forecasts of a big Labor
victory were borne out by the vote
count.
Deputy Premier and Housing
Minister David Levy of Likud,
brushing aside Likud's losses,
stressed that his party "broke the
20 percent barrier." He said the
results showed that "The Likud is
a hard nut to crack."
In the polling for local labor
councils in 72 districts around the
country, Likud lost the only two it
previously controlled, but picked
up one, at Ofakim.
Of the smaller parties running
in the elections, only the Hadash
(Communist) Party gained. It won
4.1 percent of the delegates, up
from 3.58 percent in the outgoing
conference. The Shinui Party
which won 2.16 percent four years
ago, was shut out in the balloting.
It polled only 1.3 percent of the
vote, well below the two percent
minimum required for representa-
tion in the Histadrut Conference.
THE COMBINED Civil Rights
Movement-Sheli list, running for
the first time in a Histadrut elec-
tion, barely made it with 2.7 per-
cent of the vote. Another first-
time runner, the rightwing Tehiya
VERY
SPECIAL
SUMMER
IS.
Party, came close to the
borderline with 1.9 percent of the
votes as of noon. It may pick up a
few more when the last ballots are
counted and break the two per-
cent barrier.
The Histadrut Conference,
which elects the labor federation's
governing bodies is officially con-
cerned with local economic and
social issues and the welfare of
Israel's work force, 85 percent of
which belongs to Histadrut
unions.
Some observers, nevertheless,
see it as an analogue of the
Knesset and interpret the election
results to indicate a slight but not
insignificant rise in the popularity
of the Labor Party since Peres
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became Premier nine months ago.
THEY SEE further polariza-
tion between Labor and Likud,
the two major components of the
unity government and the largest
parties in the Knesset.
According to these observers,
while it is by no means certain or
even probable at this point, the
Histadrut election results may
lead to the breakup of the unity
coalition and new Knesset elec-
tions before Peres is obliged to
hand over the Premiership to
Likud leader Yitzhak Shamir next
year, under the coalition
agreement.
While Likud leaders are putting
the best possible face on the elec-
tion results, they can hardly take
heart from the fact that one of the
two labor councils they last was
Beth Shean. hometown of Levy
who is a rising power in Likud's
Herat wing. They failed to win in
northern border localities such as
Kiryat Shemona where they won
handsomely in the 1981 and 1984
Knesset elections on the slogan
"no more Katyushas (rockets) in
Galilee."
LIKUD, however, campaigned
more vigorously than Labor for
the Histadrut vote, sending
several of their most popular
Cabinet ministers to the hustings.
Labor did not follow suit in what
was seen as a low key, lackluster
campaign by all participants.
With Histadrut firmly in the
hands of Labor for the next four
years, economists and th* irenor,
public expect new." Si
economic and fiscal measures bv
Likud Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai aimed at curing the aiW
economy.
Those measures, which conid
result in substantial unemploy-
ment, would be taken with the as
sent or at least the acquiescence
of Peres and Histadrut chief
Kessar who understand -A< well ,-
anybody the need for drastic
economic cutbacks and reforms
ONE LESSON learned from
the elections was that a public
holiday need not be declared in
order to get Israelis to the polls
While the voting was slugKish
during the day, it picked UD
toward evening.
More than 50 percent of the 15
million eligible voters turned out
and by the time all of the ballots
were counted, a turn-out of close
to 56 percent was expected.
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Friday, May 24, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Pan Am.
The Key lb
A Great European
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Low Fares. No airline has lower fares to
more European destinations than Pan Am.
And only Pan Am flies all 747s to Europe
one at
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you'll nave a place
to spend the night.
You'll be able to
check into any of
these select ho-
tels: Holiday Inn
$26 a night, Best
Western$28 a
night including
breakfast. Trust-
house Forte Hotel
$27 a night including
breakfast* The only
thing harder than finding a
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these prices.
Lowest Priced
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Call Your Travel Agent Today,
P*s Shown \re Each Way, Based On Roundtrip Purchase And Do Not Include $3 Departure Tax.
ttndon
is
tome
frankfurt
Zurich
ftce
rlin
Warsaw
*399so
$427
VPV-9J0 YHXE2M
$483
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IDM VHXABJM
'471s0
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$47700
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fl-9'14/YHXABJM
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fc/l-Wtt.YHXAP
Brussels
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Dubrovnik
Amsterdam
Hamburg
Belgrade
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Bucharest
*44950
(1114 uiv \r
508"
b I K3I YHAfthM
$523
S1V/|4 YHXAP
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HM YHAP
41800
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rfaSi1}*? are ldvnce purchase and length of
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,''" m'Y & VPty Some fares require
l35on\ ? *? ,ermin*e by a specific date
"w round.*/ des''"on. Seats are limited. AU fares
c< Ft r (T purchas* nd *re subject to change
kpttt k,,Kr,ren,'ls no available in Bucharest.
S,anbul or Warsaw Car offer good now thru
Stuttgart
Nuremberg
Zagreb
Istanbul
Budapest
Geneva
Vienna
s418oo
* I 14 YHXAB.1M
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October 31.1985. There are some age requirements and gas,
optional insurance, collision damage waiver, taxes and drop-
off charges are extra
Hotel Facto: Hotel accommodations not available in
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Istanbul, Warsaw, or Zagreb Hotel prices are per person
based on double occupancy. Seasonal supplements
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only in U.K.
The key to a great European vacation this summer is flying
Pan Am. For starters, Pan Am is the key to incredibly low tares,
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Pan Am. We'll get you keyed up about going to Europe this
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For more information on Pan Am Holiday 497, call your
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and in other areas at 1-800-221-1111.
Pan Am
You Cant Beat The Experience:
L1 "-* >* *F-' > \t


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. May 24.1985
In Jerusalem
How Millionaire's Car Made History
200 Rally Outside PLO Mission
Urging It Be Closed
Continued from Page 4-A
a balloonist as well, and made
over 50 ascensions in the United
States and in other countries. His
favorite travel companion was his
wife and together they became
the pioneers of automobile
touring.
Since the port at Jaffa made the
landing of Glidden's car too dif-
ficult, the ship on which they were
travelling docked at Haifa, where
unloading the vehicle proved
much simpler. "The American
motor tourist and his wife," as the
consul called them, were now
ready for their excursion.
THE CAR. whose make is not
known, had a four-cylinder engine
of 24 horse-power strength, high
clearance, and weighed 3,500
pounds with a seating capacity of
five. The car ran on gasoline,
which, according to the report,
was available at the sea ports of
Haifa. Jaffa and Beirut.
Unfortunately, there was no
good coastal road south from
Haifa to Jaffa, since most travel
between those two ports was by
sea. "The roads were impassable
in places, owing to heavy rains
just preceding their arrival," the
consul wrote, but added that after
the rainy season the road would be
Salomon
Memorial Slated
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Two California Republicans will
introduce the Haym Salomon
Memorial Act of 1985 in the
House of Representatives, giving
"national recognition" to the
Polish-born Jew whose financial
genius helped the United States
win its war for independence 209
years ago, the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency was told by Marvin
Feldman, president of American
Jewish Patriots and Friends of
Haym Salomon in Beverly Hills.
According to Feldman. who
says he initiated the measure, the
bill will be introduced by Reps.
Robert Doran and Carlos
Moorhead. He said that until it is
formally presented in the House
he could not disclose the nature of
the "national recognition."
Salomon, born in Lissa, Poland,
came to the American colonies in
1772 and was a broker in New
York and Philadelphia. Through
his financial contacts he was able
to raise credit for George
Washington's Continental Army
from France, Spain and Holland.
A commemorative stamp issued in
his honor by the U.S Post Office in
1975 bears the title, "Haym
Salomon, The Financial Hero."
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"quite practicable for the motor
car."
Even then Haifa had its tourist
problems, since the consul sug-
gested that "proper facilities" for
landing should be built at Jaffa,
because from that city, Jerusalem
and the other parts of the country
were much more accessible.
THE TOUR itself covered 750
miles, including the following
locations: Haifa, Jaffa, Ramie,
Jerusalem, Bethlehem, Jericho,
the Jordan, the Dead Sea,
Ramallah, Hebron, Nablus,
Nazareth, the Sea of Galilee.
Damascus and Beirut. Wallace
stressed "the ease with which the
tour was made," also noting that
roads such as those to Jericho and
Nablus, considered not prac-
ticable for motoring, were
traversed without difficulty.
The journey to Jericho includes
the Jordan and the Dead Sea, and
Wallace pointed out that such a
trip usually required two days by
carriage or horse and was a
wearisome ride. Both in the con-
sular report and in Ben Yehuda's
article it was noted that on Satur-
day, Mar. 14, Glidden left
Jerusalem at 9 a.m. and returned
at 6 p.m., having visited Jericho
and all its surroundings. The icing
on the cake was Wallace's note,
"The parties accompanying Glid-
den said that it was the most plea-
sant trip they had ever made to
these points."
In his report, the consul em-
phasized how courteously the
Gliddens were received by the
'natives' wherever they went. In
Hebron an American missionary
said that the car's arrival heralded
the "wildest and most en-
thusiastic time Hebron has ex-
perienced since the crowning of
King David as King of the Jews."
NEW YORK (JTA) Some
200 persons Sunday rallied out-
side the Palestine Liberation
Organization's mission to the
United Nations here urging that it
be closed because of the organiza-
tion's terrorist activities against
Israel.
State Assemblyman Dov
Hikind, who represents, among
other areas, the Boro Park
neighborhood of Brooklyn, told
the rally that he would seek to in-
troduce a resolution in Albany
urging that the PLO office be
closed.
City Councilman Robert
Dryfoos indicated that he, too,
would propose a similar resolution
in the 35-member City Council
urging Mayor Edward Koch to
close the PLO office.
The PLO maintains observer
status at the United Nations.
They city in turn provides it with
police protection.
The rally was organized by ad
hoc group called the Committe
Against Terrorism, formed by Irv-
ing Katz and coordinated with the
Jewish Defense Organization
Katz is a member of Americans
for a Safe Israel which did not for-
mally sponsor the rally.
Nevertheless, AFSI director
Peter Goldman, addressing the
rally,said of the PLO: "These
criminals should not be granted
diplomatic privileges, nor dealt
with in any way except on the bat-
tlefield. Nor should these
criminals be receiving the protec-
tion of the city of New York."
Theatre Success
BONN (JTA) The Haifa
Theater, the first Israeli theate-
to be invited to take part in the
Berlin Theater Festival, is a
smashing success. All tickets to its
four performances at the festival
have been sold out. In comming
weeks, the Haifa Theater will also
perform in Bonn, Cologne, Ham-
burg and other major West Ger-
man cities.
Dr. PerezEspinosa,
Husband Manny
" It's hard to believe we've been
married 25 years. Manny makes
every day a new experience,
each day is so full of life. From
the very beginning he has
brought understanding and
compassion to those of us who
surround his life. His relation-
ship with our three sons is just
as strong. When we were first
married it took awhile for me to
accept that Manny's concern for
his patients is just as great. But
through the years I've under-
stood that this special quality
in Manny makes him a very
special doctor, too'.' Mrs.
Theresa Espinosa
As a Family Practitioner
at Miami General Hospital he
is vitally concerned with his
patient's medical problems. He
makes sure his patients recover
from their illnesses with the
minimum of discomfort.
But as a doctor he not only
concerns himself with your
physical needs, he shares that
very personal quality of under-
standing and compassion.
All of our doctors and
nurses have very impressive
credentials because we're a
community hospital taking real
good care of people with real
good people of our own.
People like Dr. Perez-Espinosa,
Husband Manny.
Call our Physician Referral
office at 652-4200, ext. 3370.
Miami
General
Hospital
17300 Northwest 7th Ave.
Miami, FL 33169


Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Mobutu Frankly Expects Big
Israeli Investments in Zaire
At Annual Cantor's Assembly
Cantor Samuel Rosenbaum (center), executive
vice president of the Cantors Assembly,
receives an honorary Doctor of Music degree
from the Jewish Theological Seminary at an
academic convocation at the 88th annual Can-
tors Assembly convention at Grossinger's,
S.Y. Among participants in the ceremonies
were (left to right) Cantor Saul Z. Hammer-
man, newly elected president of the Cantors
Assembly; Rabbi David C. Kogen, vice
chancellor of the Jewish Theological
Seminary, presiding officer; Dr. Rosenbaum;
Rabbi Morton Leifman, dean of the Cantors
Institute, Jewish Theological Seminary; and
Cantor Ivan E. Perlman, outgoing president,
Cantors Assembly. More than 500 cantors and
members of their respective congregations at-
tended the five-day gathering of the world's
largest body ofhazzanim.
3 in Custody on Suspicion of Murder
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
iThree young Israelis a
[policeman, a soldier and a woman
Istudent at the Hebrew University
|- were remanded in custody for
15 days by a Jerusalem
I magistrates court on suspicion of
I murdering an Arab taxi driver,
lHamis Tutanji, on a West Bank
I road last Apr. 23.
The trio, arrested over the
Iweekend, were identified as Dan-
Iny Eisenman, 26, a police officer
I who lives in Maale Adumim in the
[West Bank; Gil Fuchs, 20, a
Isoldier on active duty; and Michal
Hillel, 24, a student. Fuchs and
iillel are Jerusalem residents.
The magistrate said the
[suspects confessed to the crime,
I which occurred four days after a
iJewish taxi driver. David Caspi,
las murdered, apparently by
Arabs, and reconstructed their ac-
tions for police cameras. He said
he ordered their detention while
the police expanded the
investigation.
According to police accounts the
murder of Tutanji was in retalia-
tion for the slaying of Caspi. The
suspects got together at a
Jerusalem pub on Saturday Apr.
20, and agreed that if the
authorities were unable to cope
with the murder of Jews in the
West Bank, they would undertake
counter-terrorist activities on
their own to deter Arab terrorists
on the principle "an eye for an
eye," the police said.
If the police account is correct,
Tutanji was selected at random
from among Arab cab drivers.
With Eisenman and Hillel as
passengers, he was driving from
Jerusalem to Maale Adumim
when Fuchs, in uniform, flagged
him down.
Continued from Page 1-A
diplomatic ties with Israel as
Zaire did two years ago Mobutu
said, "It is not for me to do that."
He indicated that his resumption
of diplomatic relations with Israel
in 1983 had drawn criticism even
from some sympathetic neighbors
who thought he had been too
impetuous.
But Israeli officials seemed very
pleased with the outcome of
Mobutu's visit, the first three days
of which were at the govern-
ment's invitation. He spent part
of the rest of the time as the guest
of Anglo-Jewish businessman,
Leon Tamman. The officials said
that Tamman, an international
financier, plans to invest some
$400 million in Zaire and was
seeking export incentives from
the Israeli government for that
purpose.
THEY NOTED that Zaire's
economy was improving. The ef-
fects of the energy crisis of the
1970s is fading, and the prices of
minerals Zaire produces
diamonds, copper, cobalt and
uranium are rising on the world
markets.
The officials said Mobutu sought
no additional military assistance
from Israel but rather a reorder-
ing of certain aspects of the ex-
isting aid package, mainly train-
ing for his armed forces. But he
asked for and was granted better
credit terms for military pur-
chases in Israel.
The officials stressed that when
Mobutu fell ill and had to cancel a
visit to the holy sites in East
Jerusalem, his illness was ge-
nuine, not "diplomatic." The
Afrian leader was running fever
when he called on President Her-
zog, they said. He and his party
did in fact visit the holy places
later in the week.
Finally, the Israeli officials were
gratified that Mobutu, accom-
panied by his wife and an en-
tourage of 110 persons, paid for
the private part of his visit, most
of it spent in Herzliya where the
visitors were guests at a new lux-
ury hotel owned by Tamman.
Shavuoth
Saturday Eve
Continued from Page 1-A
a redemptive task of seeking to
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and liberty.
In a world pockmarked with
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on the Israelites in the desert
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 24, 1985
Rabbi Landau Will Return To Help
Beth David Through Transition
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45 N.E. 1st Avenue Miami, Florida
JewuA Floridian Staff Report
Rabbi Sol Landau, who
served as the spiritual
leader of Beth David Con-
gregation for 18 years, will
again lead the Coral Way
congregation.
Landau, 64, now rabbi
emeritus for Beth David
Congregation, will serve on
an interim basis until the
Coral Way synagogue hires
a new rabbi.
Bet David is in need of a rabbi
because it recently split into two
separate congregations. Rabbi
David Auerbach. who has been
spiritual leader of Beth David
since 1981. will assume the pulpit
at Bet Shira in South Dade July 1
when the separation becomes of-
ficial. Beth Shira will be located at
Beth David's former South Dade
campus on Southwest 120th
Street.
Both synagogues are in need of
a cantor, since Cantor William
Lipson of Beth David is retiring.
LANDAU RETURNS to the
pilpit at Beth David just four
years after he retired in 1981.
"After being a rabbi for 30
yean, it was time for a younger
person to take over," Landau said
in an interview with The Jewish
Floridian. Landau, who earned a
doctorate degree in adult educa-
tion and mid-life counseling from
Florida State University in 1977,
now operates a mid-life counseling
center.
Landau, who emphasized that
he will be the pulpit rabbi on a
temporary basis, said he will take
care of his rabbinic duties to the
best of his time and schedule. He
said there is talk of holding a late
Friday night family service once a
month at Coral Way.
Landaii said he views the split at
Beth David with sadness. "After
all, they are all my children. I
don't know any south and north."
Added Landau, "There's a place
and role for both synagogues."
LANDAU, who served as rabbi
since he received his ordination
from the Jewish Theological
Seminary, grew up in Berlin,
where he lived until 1933 when his
family sent their 13-year-old son
to London. His family eventually
left Germany in 1939.
In 1940, Landau joined his fami-
Man Stabbed
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
young Israeli man, reportedly a
soldier, was stabbed and slightly
wounded in the Old City of
Jerusalem during festivities mark-
ing the 18th anniversary of the
reunification of the city. His
assailants, described as two Arab
youths got away in the crowd.
Rabbi Landau
ly, who by then were living in New
York. "I was in the states less
than two years when the war
broke out," Landau said, adding
that he eventually served more
than three years with the United
States military forces in Europe.
Just one week after V-E Day,
then-Sergeant Landau opened the
first post-war synagogue in Ger-
many, calling it Skabbat
Nachamuk Shabbat of Comfort.
SOON AFTER Landau return-
ed to the States, he entered the
Jewish Theological Seminary in
New York.
"Although I came from a long
rabbinical family, I really wanted
to become a musician," said Lan-
dau, who played the violin. His
brother, Siegfried Landau,
became a conductor, and his
sister, Lottie, who later married a
Miami physician, Dr. Nathan
Glover, was a concert pianist.
"But during the war, I saw how
little our Jewish boys knew about
Judaism. That experience made
me decide to become a rabbi," he
said.
Landau was ordained in 1951.
He first served five years with a
synagogue in Queens, N.Y.,
before becoming an associate rab-
bi in Cleveland, where he worked
for four years.
Landau moved to a synagogue
in a Chicago suburb for three
years before being called back to
his Cleveland congretation where
he assumed the position of co-
rabbi. But one year later, Landau
accepted a position with Beth
David Congregation in Miami.
LANDAU SERVED Beth
David for 18 years until his retire-
ment at which time Rabbi Auer-
bach assumed the pulpit there.
Now as he looks to the future,
Landau adds:
"Beth David will be as it always
has been a vibrant, dynamic
community congregation."
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Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Up To The End, Beth David Hoped Unity Plan Would Satisfy All
after a
debate
of the
jtwith Floridian Staff Report
The recent decision by
Beth David Congregation to
Lcome two independent
Uagogues came
long, drawn-out
Lnong members
| congregation.
Congregation members during
I ^ past several years attempted
tt work out an agreement under
which the needs of residents in the
I south Dade and Coral Way areas
| would be served.
But the attempts failed, paving
the way to the split which has
created a new synagogue in Dade
County, Bet Shira, which will be
located on Southwest 120th
I Street.
LEADERS of Beth David Con-
I gregtion found out it was easier
to devise a unity plan, which
would have kept the congregation
intact, than it was to negotiate its
I implementation.
Sources in the South Dade camp
I siy the plan was unworkable and
I costly-
Sources in Coral Way claim a
I South Dade group rejected the
I plan and worked for its demise.
"The concept was exciting, but
I the execution left something to be
Idesired," said Philip H. Bergman,
*it tried to give everybody
everything.' Rabbi Auerbaeh
president of Beth David Con-
gregation. Bergman will become a
member of the new Bet Shira
Congregation.
BERGMAN said the unity plan
was too expensive because of the
cost of additional staff, including
an assistant rabbi.
"It tried to give everybody
everything," said Rabbi David
Bet Shira Leader Sees Bright
Future for Congregation
By ROBERT L. SHAPIRO
A new Conservative Jewish
I congregation in South Dade has
I embraced the hearts and minds of
lover 200 families in less than
I three weeks after the vote of Beth
IDavid Congregation to divide into
I two congregations. Bet Shira
[Congregation has been born, and
lin the opinion of Norman Sholk, a
[former member of Beth David for
lover 30 years, "is destined to be
lone of the most dynamic and
Ivibrant Jewish congregations in
| Florida."
.^t Shira (meaning "House of
ISong"), and according to Rabbi
IDavid H. Auerbaeh, "Bet Shira is
[dedicating itself to its people and
[their desires. The people of this
[new congregation seem to have
len holding in all of their
ergies and talents over the past
Pew years and are letting them all
utnow."
Richard Milstein, the first
[Presidential nominee in Bet
KJV short history, believes,
[. we have more than 160 different
pviduals who have volunteered
ps members of 15 committees
published to operate our new
[congregation. This level of par-
TJPation is not only gratifying
Wexc.ting."Heisaformerof-
< of Beth David.
Over the course of the past few
*s, the people of fat Shira
^Arranged for High Holiday
y services at Kings Bay
"try Club, with Rabbi Auer-
PowJff'clatjnK and Cantor
d Bender- a nationally-
Ert, nor' chanting the service
** .""f^w* of both a pro-
[* choir and a well-
1 children's choir.
Initiated a membership cam-
. Nits" the South Dade
i a,mlmmunity with informa-
iber families by Rosh
^Quiry Opposed
h^SALEM (jta) -
opS,"1? PLeres Crated
-PSmlnt0thecreationo'a
^"T'3810" f inquiry into
5^jnd conduct of the war
ich
Miami attorney Robert L.
Shapiro is one of the leaders of
the Steering Committee of the
new Bet Shira Congregation
which will formally separate
from Beth David Congregation
on July 1. Shapiro has written
this article for The Jewish
Floridian.
Launched a $3,500,000 capital
fund-raising campaign with the
first 75 donations totalling some
$1,450,000.
Begun preparations for the
selection of an architect by the
end of May to design a
20,000-25,000 sq. ft. sanctuary
multi-purpose social hall and ad-
ministrative offices for Bet Shira
to open by the end of 1986.
Enhanced the educational op-
portunities for both secular and
Judaica education in the con-
gregation's day school by retain-
ing Michael Halzel, one of the na-
tion's most experienced ad-
ministrators of Conservative
Jewish day schools.
Created a separate board of
education to set policy for and
supervise the congregation's
religious school which will be
dedicated to a creative program of
Hebrew education for the children
of member families.
MILSTEIN pointed out that the
day schools and religious schools
would be monitored by the Ex-
ecutive Committee through
Thomas Borin, nominee for vice
president of education.
"Bet Shira has created two
separate school committees to be
responsive to the needs of all of its
children," Borin said. "Our
children will be a primary focus of
Bet Shira. We expect that a
400-family congregation will in-
clude some 1,000 children under
the age of 18."
The first annual meeting of Bet
Shira Congregation is scheduled
for Saturday evening, June 8, at
8:15 p.m., to be preceded by a
Havdalah service, according to
Abe Benyunes, ritual vice presi-
dent. Election of the first slate of
officers will be followed by a
celebration, according to Sandie
Cauff, chairman of Bet Shira's
Social Committpp
Auerbaeh, now spiritual leader of
Beth David Congregation, but
who will assume the pulpit at Bet
Shira in July when the split
becomes official.
When both sides sat down to im-
plement the plan, Auerbaeh said,
they found it unworkable. "It
wasn't feasible."
Auerbaeh said it was not feasi-
ble to remain under "one symbolic
roof."
"There really were two con-
gregations with different needs
and different desires," Auerbaeh
said.
BUT Sam Badanes, acting
president of Beth David Con-
gregation, rejects the idea that
the plan was too expensive to
implement.
Badanes said it was feasible for
18 years, a reference to the time
span that Beth. David has
operated out of two locations, the
Coral Way sanctuary and the
Southwest 120th Street location.
"A group in the South did not
agree with the vote of the con-
gregation (in favor of the unity
plan)," Badanes said. "There was
a group down there which refused
to go along."
The unity plan dates back to
1984 when the congregation ap-
pointed a mediation committee
comprised of local Jewish leaders
and members of Beth David
Stanley C. Myers, Judge Sidney
Aronowitz and Robert Traurig -
to develop a plan, which would
keep Beth David Congregation
one synagogue.
THE MEDIATION committee
developed what now has been tag-
ged the "unity plan." A 1984 let-
ter by Bergman expressed hope
when the unity plan was
introduced.
"The result is a unity plan which
has been fully and enthusiastically
accepted by the leadership and
representatives of both groups,"
Bergman said.
Main points of the unity plan
include:
The congregation would bor-
row, as a mortgage loan, up to
$1.5 million to satisfy ac-
cumulated deficits, all mortgage
liabilities, bank loans and pur-
chase money mortgages of the ad-
ditional land acquired at the South
Dade location.
There would be a three-year
moratorium on the sale or mor-
tgage of any property owned and
used by the congregation for
religious purposes.
After the three-year period,
no sale of the Coral Way property
could be made for an additional
three years if 30 percent or more
of the total membership objected.
After that, no sale could take
place if 25 percent or more
objected.
Religious services and ac-
tivities would take place at both
locations. Families would have the
option as to where they could
celebrate a Bar or Bat Mitzvah.
A full activities program
would be offered at the Coral Way
facility. It will be supported and
financed by budget items in the
approved annual budget. An assis-
tant rabbi and secretary would be
hired to staff these activities.
The Coral Way leadership
the
the
would be represented on
governing bodies of
congregation.
The leadership of both groups
would committ themselves to par-
ticipate and lead the way in a
capital fund campaign to raise the
money needed to achieve these
goals.
"WE ARE one again, one and
growing," Bergman wrote in his
1984 letter. "We will meet the
challenges not only as one that has
a glorious past, but of one that has
an even more glorious future."
But that was not meant to be.
According to information sup-
plied by Beth David Congrega-
tion, a South Dade group rejected
the unity plan and paved the way
for the eventual separation.
"There was never not a unity
plan until the vote in January in
regard to consolidating the
facilities in the South, said
Robert Shapiro, who was a
member of the South Dade group.
The vote to consolidate at a
January congregation meeting
failed by a small margin.
"Until that time it was always
the desire of the members in the
congregation to have what people
called unity," Shapiro said.
Shapiro said it was clear from
that vote that people had different
interests. That is when Shapiro
became actively involved to pur-
sue the course which he said
would make everyone happy.
SHAPIRO SAID attempts to
keep the congregation together
would have eventually proven
"painful and unsuccessful because
of irreconcilable differences."
"I felt the possibility of forming
a divided embryo would be the
right way to go," he said.
Negotiations to separate went
quickly once the unity plan failed.
As such, come July 1, Dade
County now will have a new Con-
servative synagogue Bet Shira.
For Beth David, plans are being
readied to refurbish the stately
sanctuary on Coral Way, and the
first membership drive in that
area in years is under way.
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V
Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 24, 1985
GOP's Jewish Liaison
He Has Taken A Lot of Grief Over Bitburg Trip
Continued from Page 5-A
would serve no purpose to go
public with their criticisms.
"My own lesson is that I better
not go away on vacation," Breger
said only half in jest in the inter-
view, noting that he had been
celebrating Passover in Israel
with his family "when the mess
was in full blast."
ON AN earlier occasion, when
the White House found itself in
:, deep trouble with the Jewish com-
munity involving Reagan's pre-
Republican National Convention
I speech on religion and govern-
ment in Dallas last summer,
Breger was also not working.
{ That time, his wife was in the pro-
cess of giving birth to their first
child.
But there are other lessons from
this Bitburg affair. He spoke of
the need for the Jewish communi-
ty to stay on top of these kinds of
issues before they are allowed to
explode into full-scale crises.
"THE EARLIER that the com-
munity enters into the process,
the more that they will be able to
affect the process," he said. "I
think also that it's important for
the community to always be focus-
ing on practical alternatives
because in the world of govern-
ment symbols are very important.
You need practical alternatives to
affectuate policy changes. Simply
saying no is often not as helpful as
showing people how they can find
a way out of the dilemma. And I
think the community must always
be working there and helping peo-
ple in government to help
themselves."
It has been an eye-opening ex-
perience for Breger. He has had a
somewhat more difficult and
challenging responsibility than
many of his predecessors, since
there are no Jews on the senior
White House staff or in the
Cabinet. He has often been alone
in the White House hot seat.
BUT DESPITE Bitburg, he has
won the confidence and respect of
senior Israeli diplomats in
Washington and many American
Jewish leaders, especially lob-
byists from the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC). They have appreciated
his own commitment and
intelligence.
At the same time, his standing
in the White House, especially in
the eyes of Chief of Staff Regan
and Vice President George Bush,
Kalb Sees Anti-Semitic
Rise in Bitburg Today
Continued from Page 1-A
President arrived. They were
restored to their original places of
honor only hours after he left. ."
Most disturbing was Kalb's
report of a conversation with
natives of Bitburg. One, "who
looked to be in his 20's, is quoted
as saying, 'We Germans and
Americans had been cooperating
very well' he lowered his voice
'until the Jews began to make
trouble.'
"ANOTHER Bitburger zeroed
in on Elie Wiesel. 'Imagine the
nerve of a Jew lecturing President
Reagan. I saw him on television
making trouble the way they all
do.'
"An old woman complained that
Mr. Regan had spent only eight
minutes at the cemetery. 'You
know why the visit had to be cut
back? Because of the Jews.' She
stalked away to join a group of
friends, nodding in agreement.
"A man with a cane stopped and
said, 'If they don't like it here, the
Jews, let them go away. We were
better off without them in Ger-
many.' There were only 28,000
left, he was reminded. 'Too
many,' he replied."
KALB REPORTED that the
people of Bitburg are pleased that
Reagan did not yield to pressure
to cancel his visit. "But it's clear
they resent their new notoriety
and equally clear whom they con-
sider responsible for the
unwelcomed change: the Jews and
media. The Jews are seen as a
group separate from Germans and
Americans an indigestible
lump, a foreign body. The media
are seen as intrusive and irrespon-
sible and, somehow, controlled by
the Jews," Kalb wrote.
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has increased. Especially in the
aftermath of Bitburg, for exam-
ple, they are checking almost
everything having any remote
connection to Israel and Jews
with him.
He has been seen by his White
House colleagues to be a loyal
team player. They are delighted
that he has not emerged as so-
meone simply interested in grand-
standing. That has automatically
increased his own clout.
Breger had worked at the con-
servative Heritage Foundation, a
leading "think tank'' in
Washington, just prior to joining
the White House staff. A genuine
"neo-conservative," he thus has
the proper political and ideological
credentials and connections to win
friends and influence people in the
Administration. But he recognizes
that it will by no means be easy.
"The lesson for myself is the ex-
tent to which problems can crop
up, of major proportions, without
any appreciation for what will be a
problem or will not be a problem,"
he said. "When I discussed and
gave my views on the whole trip
to Germany at the end of last
year, one would not have con-
templated the sequence of
misunderstandings and mistakes
which led to the Bitburg visit. So
again, one must always be
prepared for the unexpected."
WHEN ASKED about the long-
term meaning of all of the con-
troversy, Breger conceded that
some "problems of historial
perceptions" have been created
for the President. "But I believe
that historians, after all, perhaps
more than journalists, look at in-
cidents which are representative
of an entire period about which
they are focusing." Bitburg, he
said, will be seen in its proper
perspective just one of many
things done and not done by
Reagan.
The negative fallout for Reagan
in the Jewish community, he in-
sisted, will not last. "After all,"
he said, "this is the President who
has moved conceptually forward
the U.S. Israeli relationship to
one of strategic cooperation, mak-
ing Israel part of the American
geopolitical military analysis. This
is the President who has moved
directly to assist the Israeli
economy by shifting from a grant-
loan mix to all grants in foreign
aid."
Breger cited, in this context
Secretary of State George
Shultz's pledge that Israel will not
have a liquidity crisis. "This is the
President who has arranged for a
supplemental of $1.5 billion for
Israel without any foreign policy
strings or foreign policy linkage
This is a President who even
when he disagreed with Israel on
a matter like the change in loca-
tion of the U.S. Embassy in Israel
has never allowed that disagree-
ment to affect his support for
significant matters, like foreign
aid or strategic cooperation."
IN SHORT, Breger believes
that Reagan's overall support for
Israel will eventually overshadow
his decision to visit Bitburg. The
Jewish community, he said, will
realize this when the dust settles,
and tempers cool down. He in-
sisted that the Jewish leadership
was already coming to recognize
this even if the rank and file were
still very upset.
"This is a President who has
shown fidelity to Israel even when
there has been disagreement," he
said. Breger went on to cite
Reagan's support for Soviet
Jewry and other matters of
specific Jewish concern. "So I
think that time will give us some
context, and that context will
show that the President has been
strongly concerned about and
strongly committed to Israel and
to the Jewish people. And the
President has made clear his
views on the Holocaust."
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Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Rebbetzin Recalls How Japanese Husband Came to Israel's One God
Continued from Page 5"A
^j "This was the most impor-
".' element of Judaism pro-
mgto the world that God is
one There is none else, said Mrs
Okamoto, who is not a traditional
Japanese woman, since she had a
college education.
Neither she nor her husband
faced any major problems with
their parents over their interest in
Judaism. "The Japanese regard
religion as a very personal thing.
They simply thought that
whatever we wanted to embrace
was our own business."
Still, Okamoto's mother, who
was a traditional Buddhist and
Shintoist, which she thought were
the philosophy and religion of the
Japanese people, complained one
day after Okamoto started observ-
ing Shabbat in his home. "Why
are you worshiping a foreign
God?" his mother asked.
"I am not worshiping a foreign
God. I am worshiping the God who
created the universe and
everything in it. This is a religion
not only for the Jewish people, but
for all mankind," Okamoto told
his mother.
"She probably didn't like it, but
she simply accepted it," Mrs.
Okamoto said.
DURING HIS continued
studies, Okamoto came across a
book by Leo Baeck entitled
"Essence of Judaism," which
stated that Judaism is open to all
people. Okamoto now looked for a
way to embrace Judaism in a more
formal fashion.
"He wanted to go to Israel so
that he could study," Mrs.
Okamoto said, adding that Israeli
institutions were not in a position
to give a scholarship to a Japanese
student. Nor did he find a sym-
Ovadyah Okamoto went
from despair over defeat
to rabbinical studies.
pathetic friend in the Orthodox,
who would not accept him as a stu-
dent because he wasn't Jewish.
But through the help of a
Reform rabbi, Okamoto eventual-
ly received a scholarship from a
Jewish philanthropist, who was in-
terested in proselytizing, to at-
tend Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion.
IN 1958, Okamoto and his
fiance were married in a Jewish
ceremony. They settled in Cincin-
nati, where he started his studies
as rabbinical student. The
Okamotos formally converted to
Judaism in 1961.
He took "Abraham" as his
Hebrew name, while she took
"Rivka."
After receiving his rabbinical
ordination in 1964, Okamoto
taught Hebrew and Bar Mitzvah
lessons in Tokyo for one year
before he and his wife moved to
England, where he received a
research fellowship at the Univer-
sity of Oxford in manuscript
studies. The Okamotos stayed
there until 1970, when he received
a teaching position at the Univer-
sity of Miami in its religion
department.
Okamoto taught a variety of
religion courses at the university
until 1978 when he was stricken
with "Lou Gehrig's" disease.
A HIGHLIGHT of his rab-
binical career occurred in the mid-
dle 1970s, when Okamoto led
High Holiday services in the
Miami area for Jewish people who
were not affiliated with a
synagogue. Because all other can-
tors were working the holidays,
Okamoto had to hire a non-Jew to
sing Kol Nidre.
"It was the most beautiful ser-
vice that I had ever attended
because all of the Jewish people
who came were mostly our friends
who wanted to come where their
friend the first Japanese rabbi -
conducted the service," Mrs.
Okamoto said.
Together, the Okamotos lived a
Jewish life, keeping kosher in the
home and raising their two sons as
Jews. Even today, Mrs. Okamoto
attends services at Temple Beth
Am.
MRS. OKAMOTO hopes that
her sons will marrry Jewish girls.
"But what I'm interested in is
that my children pursue my hus-
band's desire to carry the torch of
the Torah. In return, they will be
good Jews and contribute to
Judaism through their work and
influence the people they come in-
to contact with," Mrs. Okamoto
said.
Rabbi Okamoto carried the
"torch of the Torah" with him. No
doubt, the thousands of students
he taught at University of Miami
can attest to that.
Taba Not
Yet Resolved
Continued from Page 1-A
ended, the Egyptians were said to
have been very forthcoming on
other bilateral matters. They
were reported to have agreed to
the creation of joint teams to
search for the bodies of Israeli
soldiers still posted missing in
Sinai 12 years after the Yom Kip-
pur War.
Egypt has also agreed to pay
several million dollars as its share
toward rehousing some 5,000
Palestinians in the Sinai border
town of Rafah who were made
homeless when the town was
divided between Egypt and Israel
under the terms of the 1979
treaty.
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contact: ^^ QR0SZ. Dlrector of Sales
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. May 24, 1985
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\At Jaycees
"{Jewish Floridla
She's First Jewish Woman Prexy j-wmrm^.ii^i.iw
Section B
^Floridian Staff Report
[When the U.S. Supreme
TJi August. 1984 ruled
it the Jaycees must ac-
b women as equal
OTbers, it was inevitable
rt a woman would become
:esident of a Jaycee
ipter.
|y Korman. 32,
will become
president of
chapter and perhaps even
the t'nited Slates when she
,jn her term this week as the
"jer 0f the Miami Beach
ycees.
,"I haven't even started yet, but
litaady seems'"'*'a fu" -vear-"
irman said here.
llORMAN SAID it is possible
it she is the first woman presi-
of Miami
the first
a Florida
I
dent, and undoubtedly the first
Jewish woman president, of any
Jaycee chapter that merged last
year to include both women and
men numbers. Previously, women
had been presidents of their own
chapters or auxiliary groups.
One of her first priorities will be
to revitalize the Miami Beach
Jaycees which she said has been
on a hiatus.
"I'm going to meet with elderly,
civic and other community service
groups to find out what the needs
are in the community," Korman
said.
She also wants to emphasize
teaching individual development
skills to the members of the
Jaycees, which has been an
organization in which not only
community service is emphasized
but also the individual develop-
ment of its members. The Jaycees
have been active in teaching
leadershp skills to its members.
ONE SEMINAR coming up in
the June, according to Korman, is
on how to behave like an
executive.
Korman became president of
the Miami Beach Jaycees Satur-
day night at the awards cere-
monies where Miami's im-
pressaria, Judy Drucker, was
honored as 1985 "Women of the
Year."
"I've had a metamorphsis of
reasons," Korman said, adding
that she got involved in the civic
spirit of the Jaycees and now is
working on the leadership level.
In the past two years, Korman
has worked on a variety of pro-
jects, including the All-American
Celebration and the Electric
Island 9K Run, which is held in
October.
\abbi Greenberg
Our Bonds With Fundamentalists
ywish Floridian Staff Report
American Jewry, fun-
nentalist Christians and
institution of marriage
: a common bond.
N'one was prepared to sur-
\t in an open society.
iVnd the result is that
fieri people had a choice,
ditional values took a
ating.
|'We were getting clobbered
use we were not prepared for
|open society," said Rabbi Yitz
*nberg, Orthodox rabbi and
nder and president of the Na-
Jewish Resource Center,
works to educate Jewish
liters in an open society as well
fo bring together the different
gious factions in Jerusalem.
[Suddenly we were in a society
pe every alternative was
ble vividly, powerfully and
serious option," Greenberg
P- "So just like marriage was
f prepared to deal with free
fe. just like fundamentalist
istians were not prepared to
I with a society of choice, so
might say Jews were not
(REENBERG, who was in
a last week for a seminar and
fund-raiser, said the Jewish com-
munity can no longer ply their
numbers with guilt feelings.
"You're going to have to really
enjoy being a Jew," he said. "Why
should Judaism be based on anti-
Semitism kicking us in our teeth?
"I think it's much more healthy
that Jews choose to be Jews," he
said.
This attack on traditional values
has only occurred in the last 15
years. "The initial impact of this
choice was the tremendous surge
in intermarriage."
Since 1960, the intermarriage
rate has increased because the col-
leges opened their enrollment and
exposed Jewish children to the
Gentile world.
"In my generation, I went to
school at Brooklyn College and I
couldn't meet a shikaa," he said,
adding that many colleges then
had quotas for Jews.
The 1972 National Jewish
Population Survey indicates that
the intermarriage rate among
Jews in 1960 was 14 percent; 29
percent from 1960 to 1966; and 48
percent from 1966-72.
"WE'RE LIVING in America
for 150 years. Why all that jump
in 15 years?" he asked. "In those
15 years, the third generation ar-
rived the ones whose parents
>
c3-
PBI YITZ GREENBERG
^E
did not grow up in Europe."
During those same 15 years,
Jewish education also took
beating, but statistics indicat
there is a positive side. There wa
a tremendous drop in Hebrew
school enrollment from 550,000 to
under 400,000 during these past
15 years. Yet in that same period,
Jewish day school enrollment in-
creased from 45,000 to 110,000.
"Those who want to stay Jewish
appear willing to escalate. Those
who in the past drifted and are at-
tracted to the alternatives, don't
bother," he said.
"I THINK our numbers will
shrink, but those who stay with us
will be more committed,"
Greenberg added.
But Greenberg said the Jewish
community in the next 15 years
needs to address the erosive im-
pact of a free society on Judaism.
"I think the Jewish community
is going to have to upgrade
Jewish education and increase
Jewish experience ...
"The leadership is going to have
to be a model of a Jew in his per-
sonal life, not someone who just
raises money to send somebody
else over to Israel," he added.
"If the community responds
adequately, wel'll come out
ahead," Greenberg said. "If they
don't respond adequately, we've
got problems."
GREENBERG said both the
federations and synagogues must
change their priorities. The
federations need to become a vehi-
cle of learning with education as a
priority. The synagogues need to
become more participatory as op-
posed to revolving around the
rabbi.
During this past 15-year
onslaught on Judaism, the main
Jewish factions Orthodox,
Reform, Conservative and
Reconstructionist have attemp-
ted to deal with an open society.
"Each of the religious groups in
a kind of almost panic is trying to
save their own skin, but in a way
that increasingly dismisses or ig-
nores the others."
"Each of the groups is facing
this crisis by coming up with solu-
tions that, instead of helping
everybody, help itself at the ex-
pense of everybody," Greenberg
said.
FOR EXAMPLE. Greenberg
said the Reform movement ac-
cepted patrilineal descent
response to its crisis of intermar-
riages with Jewish fathers and
non-Jewish mothers who were
JAYCEE PRESIDENT IVY KORMAN
Setback to Economic
Recovery As The COX.
Climbs 19.9 Percent
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The unexpected 19.4 per-
cent hike in the consumer
price index in April is con-
ceded by government of-
ficials to be a severe setback
to economic recovery. But it
may have been the shock
treatment needed to force
the government to take
drastic and politically unap-
petizing measures to correct
the nation' severe economic
woes.
As late as the night before its
release on May 15, officials were
predicting that the April price in-
dex, would not exceed 12 percent.
The actual figure, nearly eight
percentage points higher, means
that inflation is now running at an
annual rate of 320 percent. This is
less than last year but much
higher than the national unity
government had hoped for at this
stage of its economic "package
deal" program.
THE 19.4 percent figure also
means that every job-holder will
receive a 15 percent cost-of-living
increment with his or her May
salary, payable June 1. But many
employers maintained that it will
be well nigh impossible to meet
the wage bill. A spokesman for the
Manufacturers Association claim-
ed that the heaviest burden of the
wage-price "package deal" seems
to fall on the employer.
Yisrael Kessar, secretary
general of Histadrut, vowed that
the trade union federation would
"Fight for full compensation" for
every employed person. Kessar,
one of the growing number of
critics of the government's
economic policies, said there was
no need for the Cabinet to have
waited for the outcome of the
Histadrut elections before in-
itiating strong economic reforms.
Kessar said there was in fact no
guiding economic policy in the
PTwemment ("VmKHnn w,
members admit that the April
figures indicated the "failure" of
the second package deal the
government, labor and manage-
ment agreed to after the first ex-
pired last January. Both were
aimed at holding down inflation by
limiting or freezing wages and
prices. But exceptions were made
and the urgent need for the
government to reduce or abandon
its subsidies for basic goods
resulted in an upward pressure on
prices.
THE 45 percent leap in the cost
of wearing apparel and shoes was
seen as the main culprit in the
April price index. The cost of
housing, including purchase and
maintenance, went up by 26 per-
cent last month.
Reacting to this, Likud
ministers convened in Deputy
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's office
and Labor Party Cabinet
members met with Premier
Shimon Peres. Minister for
Economic Planning, Gad Yaacobi,
a Laborite, indicated that strong
measures soon will be taken.
The media had predicted this
several days before the Histadrut
elections in which Labor increased
its majority substantially over
Likud. According to the press,
with the elections out of the way,
tough measures would be feasible.
The country's leading
economists have been warning for
months that calamity will descend
unless the government carries out
the budget cuts it decided on mon-
ths ago but has not yet enforced.
What the government fears most
is large scale unemployment aris-
ing from those cuts.
Nevertheless, the media
forecasts drastic measures to soak
up purchasing power that fuels in-
flation. A doubling of the new
$150 per capita travel tax is ex-
pected along with higher fuel
prices, a shorter work week for
civil servants, with common
Burately lowered pay, strict
port controls and hijrh tariff?
...


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 24. 1985
From the Pulpit
Shavuoth Marks Receiving of Torah
By DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Temple Emanu-El
The festival of Shavuoth marks
one of the greatest events in
Jewish history, if not the greatest,
the receiving of the Torah at Mt.
Sinai. That event gave purpose
and direction to Israel's struggle
for freedom.
There have been countless other
emancipations of subject peoples.
The prophet, Amos, reminds us
that the Philistines came from
Crete and the Arameans from Kir
much as the Israelites came forth
from Egypt. These nations,
however, vanished into oblivion;
only our people were motivated by
a purpose greater than mere
liberation.
THEIR PURPOSE was not on-
ly to reach a Promised Land; their
purpose was to become a unique
and holy people. For this reason,
the first stop on their long journey
was Mt. Sinai, where they ac-
cepted the moral law, and became
completely transformed and
renewed.
What a message this is for us to-
day freedom with a purpose.
And this is what the State of
Israel is all about It was not
meant to be just another country;
it cannot be just an asylum for
refugees and the oppressed. Israel
must become, in the words of
Isaiah, "a city of justice and
truth," motivated by prophetic
ideals of righteousness and
brotherhood, acclaimed by all as a
light unto the nations.
Freedom with a purpose that
is also the challenge we face as
American Jews. No generation in
the last two thousand years has
experienced the freedom that we
enjoy in this glorious United
States of America. But what are
we doing with it? What is our pur-
pose? It is certainly more than just
to be the most prosperous, the
most powerful, the most influen-
tial Jewish community in our
history. That is not enough.
IT IS NOT even enough to be a
source of financial support for
Israel and for our fellow Jews
throughout the world, although
we dare not underestimate our
sacred responsibility to give of our
substance to make Israel strong
and secure and to provide refuge
for the persecuted and the
homeless.
If we want our freedom to have
purpose, we must primarily think
in terms of being worthy suc-
cessors of the great Jewish com-
munities of the past.
I am sure that you are ac-
quainted with the recent Harvard
report which predicted that, if the
current low birth rate among
Jews continues, together with the
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
t
increased rate of intermarriage
and assimilation, by the year
2076, when we celebrate the
American Tri-Centennial, the
Jewish community will have
dwindled from six million to less
than one million.
THIS IS difficult for me to ac-
cept, and yet how can we close our
eyes to the fact that we face a
tremendous disaster where the
best of our young people are
alienated and estranged?
They are Jewishly ignorant, il-
literate and indifferent, and thus
become easy prey for a variety of
cults and Eastern religions. The
answer is Sinai and our glorious
tradition. The answer is the
synagogue we must strengthen
the synagogue. We must
strengthen Jewish education, and
above all, we must restore the
home to its historic position as the
bed-rock of Jewish existence and
experience.
As we celebrate the festival of
Shavuoth beginning with Erev
Shavuoth this Saturday evening,
let us follow the example of our
ancestors at Sinai and harness the
great potential of American
freedom by giving it purpose and
direction, so that in the words of
Isaiah, "Our Torah shall not
depart from our mouths, from the
mouths of our children, and from
the mouths of our' childrens'
children unto the furthermost
generation."
Beth Shira New So,
Dade Congregation
A new Conservative synagogue
to be known as Bet Shira Con-
gregation has been established in
South Dade with Rabbi David H.
Auerbach as its spiritual leader. It
will be located at 7500 S.W. 120th
Street, Miami.
"The new congregation will em-
phasize family participation and
orient its activities to service and
encompass all age groups.
Everyone is encouraged to
become an integral part of the
Congregation," Rabbi Auerbach
stated.
The committees presently func-
tioning include Budget and
Finance, Building, Communica-
tions and Public Relations, Con-
stitution and Parliamentary,
Couples Club, Fundraising,
Membership, Library, Men's
Club, Personnel, Religious School,
Ritual, Singles, Sisterhood,
Social, Solomon Schechter Day
School and Youth Commission.
A three-day a week Religious
School and the Solomon Schechter
Day School will operate under the
auspices of Bet Shira.
Sunny Isles Synagogue
Consecrates Temporary Quarters
It was announced today that the
Young Israel of Sunny Isles will c-
onsecrate its new temporary
Synagogue quarters on Friday
evening, at 6 p.m. Hillel Price, is
Young Israel president. Rabbi
Rubin R. Dobin, spiritual leader of
the Congregation will officiate at
the consecration and will call on
Sam Harris of Sunny Isles to affix
the Jewish Mezuzah at the en-
trance of the new Synagogue.
The new temporary quarters of
the Young Israel are located
17274 Collins Avenue, in the Sun-
ny Isles section of Miami Beach.
The Synagogue will occupy these
premises until its permanent
quarters will be built on the corner
of Collins Avenue and 174th
Street.
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Rabbi Greenberg: We Were
Clobbered By An Open Society
religious factions could
together rather than separau
One possible solution is a
mon conversion."
"However, there would navel
be a strong will to do it." he si
The common conversion wm
use a standard which would be]
cepted by all groups.
The Reform rabbis would ,
to take on more requirements!
eluding immersion in a m*J
than they are requiring now.'
would have to require sod
observance.
"But they will not do thatunlj
the Orthodox and the Cons*
vative movements not on
recognize their rabbis and conn
sions, but work it out in a foil
that respects them, inch)
ad for that matter recognizes t|
differences in observance."
GREENBERG said there _
more organizations working to 3
prove Jewish-Christian relatio)
than there are to help Jewi^
Jewish relations.
The NJRC is the only
pushing Jewish-Jewish relauo
Greenberg said.
The Resource Center not u
attempts to bring religio,
leaders together, it also works]
leadership training programs.
Greenberg said the prim
thrust is to train leaders for t
open society and to help commu
ty organizations.
Continued from Page II)
willing to raise their children as
Jews.
"They're saying, 'Let's make it
easier for them by recognizing the
kid as Jewish without a conver-
sion,' which is good for Reform,
but in so doing, it further widens
the breach with Conservative and
Orthodox," Greenberg said.
"Each group says I cannot
worry about the other group. I'm
going to save my own skin," he
said.
"If they split, none of them will
make it. It will weaken each one's
capacity to survive."
AS A result of all this in-house
disagreement, one million Jews,
primarily from the Reform move-
ment, in the year 2000 may have
their Jewishness doubted unless
action now is taken to bring the
polarized Jewish religious factions
together, according to Greenberg.
But the problem could run
deeper since these million will
have close ties or marriages with
another million or two million
Jews.
There will be 20 percent of
Jewry contested, but they will be
allied with another 20 or 30 or 40
percent, Greenberg said. "I see a
real risk of two communities
emerging in which you can't
marry each other."
BUT GREENBERG said the
GETTING THE CHILDREN
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GUARDIAN
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Friday, May 24, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Young Leadership Council Installation Set
e launching of the new
LL, Leadershp Council of the
!ter Miami Jewtah Federation
the installation of the
noers of its Board, will be held
Sunday. June 2, announced
H Levine. chairman of the
g Leadership Council. The
npagne Brunch will take
|aK at the Biscayne Bay Mar-
Et Hotel, and will begin at 11
n In addition to the brunch and
ne formal program, there will be
fifing band playing the sounds
,/the'40s.
The Young Leadership Council
U reach out to every young Jew
in Dade County, married and
single, between the ages of 22-40
to invite them to become members
of the Council and to participate in
a variety of programs of Jewish
commitment, involvement and ac-
tion," Levine said. "I look for-
ward to seeing many members of
our young Jewish community in
atendance as we launch the new
Young Leadership Council."
Ellen Rose is serving as vice
chairman of the Young Leader-
ship Council. Richard Berkowitz is
chairman of the Campaign Com-
mittee, Susan Sirotta, vice chair-
man; Steve Brodie is chairman of
Senator Gore To Receive
IPs 'Tree of Life' Award
| NASHVILLE, Tenn. Sen.
Jbert Gore, Jr.. of Tennessee will
ceive the Jewish National
und's highest honor, the "Tree
I Life" award, at a dinner dance
tednesday, May 29, at the
nryland Hotel here.
(Announcing the award,
rlotte Jacobson, president of
Jewish National Fund of
lerica, said, "We are pleased to
i honoring Sen. Gore, who has
Ifltributed to the State of Ten-
pssee and the nation, first as a
IS. Representative and now as a
Wor, and has time and again
lown his enduring commitment
[the security of Israel."
iThe "Tree of Life" award is
Iven by the Jewish National
nd, Israel's agency for af-
pstation and land development,
recognition of outstanding
Immunity leadershp and
nitarian service."
[GORE WAS elected to the
Inate in November, 1984, with
V largest popular vote of any
(ndidate for statewide office in
t history of Tennessee.
"ring his eight years in the
se, he held an average of four
i meetings each week with his
istituents in order to "make
pesentative democracy work
F*r" His many committee
pgnments included several con-
/Jied with environmental, health
|d science issues, and he
prheaded the effort to
lengthen health warnings on
p.rette packs and
prtisements.
Inthe Senate. Gore's top priori-
IB the achievement of a mutual
f verifiable arms control agree-
in between the United States
f the Soviet I'nion. While serv-
I m the House of Represen-
ts, he was a member of its
pt Committee on Intelligence,
TJ"J"W m nuclear arms con-
3 and non-proliferation issues.
|aevelo,,e(lMt,)mprehensiveget
iPjehnes which was later
E^-dS ''' -^ministration's
tS'. -rmsnegotia-
r*1"1 the Soviets
FLOWIN,; His'election to
Sen. Albert Gore
the Senate, Gore travelled to
Moscow independently to meet
with Soviet arms control leaders
in search of a better understan-
ding of where common ground
might be found. The day after his
swearing-in as Tennessee's new
senator, he was named a member
of the Senate observers' panel to
the arms control talks in Geneva.
In 1984, Gore was named by
Washington Monthly magazine as
one of the six most effective
members of Congress in the na-
tion. He was named by Next
magazine as one of the 100 most
powerful people in public affairs in
the 1980's and was chosen by the
Jaycees as one of the "Ten Most
Outstanding Young Men of
America."
Sisterhood Luncheon
Ner Tamid Sisterhood will hold
their first summer social and lun-
cheon on Thursday. May 30 12
noon, in the Sklar Auditorium of
Temple Ner Tamid. Sadie Chan
vice president of ways and means
and Goldie Cohen, president are in
charge.
Concord Plaza
Adult Only Area
Colonial Plaza
Family Area
L* 2 bedroom, garden apts., A/C, pool, shop-
r* temPles, school, cable TV. Rental.
941N.E.169St.
North Miami Beach
Rental Agent Nancy
947-4192
Jack H. Levine
the Community and Political In-
volvement Committee, Lorraine
Solomon, vice chairman; Francyn
and Robert Berrin are co-
chairmen of the Couples Commit-
tee, Elyse and Jeremy Larkin,
vice chairmen. Douglas Miller is
chairman of the Missions to Israel
Committee,
Also Barbara Kipnis, vice chair-
man; Robert C. Maland is chair-
man of the Program and Educa-
tion Committee, Michelle Merlin,
vice chairman; Lyn J. Pont is
chairman of the Public Relations
Committee, Sandor Lenner, vice
chairman; and Michael H. Novak
is chairman of the Singles Com-
mittee, Zena F. Inden, vice
chairman.
In addition, 22 members-at-
large will serve on the Young
Leadershp Council. They are:
David Abramowitz, James G.
Asher, Yoshua Behar, Nancy
Berkowitz, Paul Berkowitz, Ra-
quel Bild, Barbara Black, Fern
Blum, Thomas Borin, Dorian Den-
burg, Larry Elbrand, Fredric
Epstien, Theodore Feldman, San-
ford A. Freedman, Robert
Gilbert, David Goldweitz, Robert
J. Merlin, Marlene Olin, Henry
Rodstein, Steven Silvers, Joseph
A. Smith, and Susan Vogel.
A. Jay Cristol was appointed
as a federal judge to serve in
the U.S. Bankruptcy Court for
the Southern District of
Florida. Investiture took place
Friday, May 10.
Resnick To Address
Beach BB Lodge
Abe Resnick, president of the
Holocaust Memorial Monument
Committee, Inc., will address
members of the Miami Beach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith Friday, at
12:45 p.m. in the civic auditorium
of the 100 Lincoln Road apart-
ment building, according to lodge
president Gershon Miller.
Resnick, who is Southeastern
United States regional chairman
of the American Gathering and
Federation of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors, will discuss the suc-
cessful Miami Beach effort to
secure the 1987 national con-
ference of survivors for the resort
city.
He also will update plans for the
Miami Beach Holocaust Memorial,
which will be erected adjacent to
the Garden Center opposite the
Miami Beach Convention Center.
Resnick, a resident of the Beach
for 25 years since moving here
from Cuba, was an officer of the
Russian army when it liberated
Berlin at the end of World War II.
Temple Tifereth
Elects Officers
New Officers were elected at
Temple Tifereth Jacob, Hialeah,
for the ensuing year: President,
Ted Mohel; First Vice President,
Abe Schulman; Second Vice Presi-
dent, Israel Romano; Secretary,
Ira Callman; Financial Secretary,
Miriam Galik; Governing Board,
Renee Levite, Saul Martinez, and
Leon Silverman.
Robin Margolis, the daughter
of Allen and Senator Gwen
Margolis, has the demanding
role of Leyle in the classic
Jewish drama, "The Dybuk"
by S. Anski, the first
production of Theatre
HaBima, Miami a new com-
pany devoted to Jewish themes
or writers performed in
English, opening June 8 at
Temple Israel.
SanKp. The first
decaffeinated
coffee.
K
Certified
Kosher
&^GqzS&P
b your best
GSSKL


---------------
Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, May 24, 1985
Chief U.S. Delegate To Human
Rights Conference Intends
To Raise Issue Of
Soviet Treatment Of Jews
By JANICE ARNOLD
OTTAWA (JTA) The
chief U.S. delegate to a ma-
jor international conference
to review compliance with
the human rights sections of
the Helsinki Final Act,
Richard Schifter, has in-
dicated he will raise the
issue of the Soviet Union's
treatment of its Jewish
minority.
Jewish leaders from the United
States, Europe, Israel, Australia
as well as Canada have been in Ot-
tawa to urge Western delegates to
the six-week Conference on
Security and Cooperation in
Europe (CSCE) meeting of human
rights experts to put the plight of
Soviet Jewry high on the agenda.
Human rights experts from the
35 signatory countries to the 1975
Helsinki Final Act are at the con-
ference which is scheduled to con-
clude June 17. All European coun-
tries (excluding Albania and An-
dorra), the Soviet Union, U.S. and
Canada signed the Helsinki ac-
cords which comprises three sec-
tions, or "baskets," one of which
deals with human rights.
THIS 18 the first CSCE con-
ference devoted exclusively to the
human rights sections. Earlier
review conferences have been
held in Belgrade, Yugoslavia and
Madrid, Spain.
Among the Jewish leaders who
have come to Ottawa to meet with
Western delegates are Kenneth
Bialkin, chairman, Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations; Israel
Singer, secretary-general,
WJCongress; Jacqueline Levine,
chairman of the advisory board of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council;
Howard Friedman, president of
the American Jewish Committee;
Stephen Roth, of London, chair-
man of the Helsinki Monitoring
Committee of the World Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry.
Zalman Abramov of Israel, co-
chairman of World Jewish Con-
gress, Israel Section; Claude
Kelman of France, co-chairman of
the European Conference on
Soviet Jewry; and Isi Liebler,
president of the Australian Jewish
community and member of the In-
ternational Council of the World
Conference on Soviet Jewry.
AT A PRESS conference. Roth,
who is also chairman of the In-
stitute of Jewish Affairs in Lon-
don, expressed confidence
delegates from Western countries
to the conference would raise the
issue of Soviet Jewry "very
forcefully."
These and other spokesmen for
the Soviet Jewry issue will be in
Ottawa periodically throughout
the conference. The Canadian
Committee for Soviet Jewry has
non-governmental status at the
conference.
However, at the demand of the
Soviet bloc, the business sessions
of the conference will be closed.
Delegates are spending three
weeks reviewing compliance with
the accords and three weeks on
recommendations and
conclusions.
At the press conference held by
the World Conference on Soviet
Jewry (WCSJ), Abramov read a
statement from Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and of the Interna-
tional Council of the WCSJ, which
called upon the representatives of
the Western countries assembled
in Ottawa to "demonstrate their
readiness to act on behalf of the
Jews of the Soviet Union ...
(who) are persecuted for their
aspiration to emigrate to Israel,
for their desire to live as Jews and
for their efforts to study their
language and culture."
DULZIN NOTED that there
has been "almost total cessation"
of Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union. Fewer than 1,000
Jews left in 1984.
"This drastic decline is not due,
as Soviet sources claim, to the
absence of requests from Jews for
permission to leave, but is the
result of an arbitrary halting of
the granting of exit permits by the
Soviet authorities."
The WCSJ is also distressed by
the persecution of Jews who at-
tempt to spread Jewish education
and by the arrests of those who
claim their right to emigrate.
"Extreme alarm" was also ex-
pressed at the "scurrilous anti-
Semitic campaign, camouflaged
as anti-Zionism" being waged in
the Soviet media. Particular
outrage was voiced at the
"outrageous and obscene" at-
tempts to show collaboration bet-
ween Zionists and Nazi
Germany."
The Lehrman Day School
Elementary and Jr. High Program
Early Childhood Dept. Academically Oriented
REGISTER NOW FOR FALL TERM
ONE OF THE FINEST FACILITIES IN
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Quality Education with Emphasis on
Lndividual Development
Governor Bob Graham and Secretary of State
George Firestone recently hosted a reception
at the Capitol in honor of Israel's S7th In-
dependence Anniversary with Israeli Consul
General Yehoshua Trigor as the guest of
honor. Shown (left to right) are Rabbi Stanley
Garfein of Temple Israel in Tallahassee,
Kathy Randolph, Protocol Officer (w
Secretary of State George Firestone, Ekine
Bloom, Government Affairs Director far the
Florida Association of Jewish Federations
Evelyn Block, Jewish Community leader in
Tallahassee and Consul General Trigor.
Emanu-El Sisterhood and PTA Install Officers
At a luncheon at Temple
Emanu-El, Sandy Lang was in-
stalled as President of the
Sisterhood and Harriet Shapiro as
President of the Parent Teacher
Association of Temple Emanu-El.
Mrs. Irving Lehrman was
elected Honorary Vice-President
of both organizations.
Elected Vice-Presidents of the
Sisterhood are Mrs. Sidney
Cooper, Mrs. Joseph Malek, Mrs.
Albert Levy, Mrs. Allan Sirkin
and Mrs. Leonard Glickman.
Secretaries are Mrs. Meyer Levin-
son, Mrs. Ellis Barrist, Mrs. Dani-
el Neal Heller and Mrs. Edith Ir-
ma Siegel. Mrs. Richard Prager is
the Treasurer and Mrs. Yetta
Rosenkrantz and Mrs. Irwin Loeb
are in charge of Communications.
Mrs. A.B. Wiener is Historian.
Mrs. Samuel Weiss was elected as
Parliamentarian.
Vice-Presidents of the Parent
Teacher Association are Mrs.
Sisterhood President Sandy Lang, Rabbi Irving Lehrman and
Associate Treasurer Melvina Beloff.
Leonard Rivkind, Mrs. Cyrus
Mehrpouyan, Mrs. Morris
Listopad and Mrs. Elias Mitrani.
Mrs. Allan Land is in charge of
Room Mothers. Mrs. Richard Lee
was elected Secretary and Mrs.
Joshua Furman was elected T-
reasurer.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El in-
stalled the new officers and board
at a joint Installation Luncheon.
Sandy Steinberg was Chairman
of the Day.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
PuNU B*krlt opn at 8:00 A.M.
Avaftabl* at Pubflx Store* wH
Fr*h Dantari Bakerie* Only
Try our freeh baked
Hot Dog and
Hamburger Rolls
859
Available at PuMx Store* wtth
Freeh Danteh Bakerie* Only.
OMFNNon
Boston
Cream Pie
i at PuMx Store* with
Freak Pawl** Bakerie* Only.
Apricot or Prun*
Boar Claws or
Elephant Ears
3-$1
at AM PuMx Stor
and Daniah Bafceriaa.
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls...................1"
Single Layer
Coconut Cake..............*h1"
MiniDonuts...................'a? 99*
Prices Effective
May 23rd thru May 29.1985.
dMhAafe
Available at PuMx Store* wtth Freeh
Daniah Bafcartea Only.
Plain or
Raisin Bagels.............6 .* 99*
inm July i imu pi. *
I


Notables Mark Israel's 37th
Anniversary With
Consul General Trigor
Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 8-B
Judge Fred Barad and Admiral Cueroni.
Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehrman.
Wr. Norman Lipoff, with his wife Nancy.
:
j
^S ^ L* V
HsH 1 v km %
1 &L
ff. 1 I ^
r and Cfcaim Wiener and Maestro Shmuel Fershko.
Israel Bond
Development Issue
of $750 Million
A Seventh Development Issue
of $750 million is now being of-
fered by State of Israel Bonds in
its continuing efforts to provide
maximum proceeds for the
economic development of Israel.
The new Government of Israel
issue was recently approved by
the Knesset, the Parliament of
Israel.
Since its inception in 1951, the
Israel Bond Organization has sold
more than $7.1 billion in various
Israel securities which has helped
to develop every aspect of Israel's
economy. Close to $4 billion has
been redeemed by the Govern-
ment of Israel.
"Proceeds from the new
Seventh Development Issue will
build the nation's infrastructure
and strengthen its economy, thus
providing jobs and helping to ex-
pand Israel's high technology in-
dustries, a key to increasing ex-
ports and improving the balance
of trade deficit," said Philip T.
Warren, general campaign chair-
man of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization.
The 4 percent Bond matures 15
years from the date of issue. A
minimum purchase of $500 is
required.
Tourists holding these bonds a
year or more old may cash up to
$2,500 per person per month for
expenses when visiting Israel.
Charitable institutions in Israel
nay cash bonds that are at least
Jiree years old on 120 days writ-
ten notice.
The bonds are freely
transferable after May 1, 1990.
Prior to that date, they may be
transferred to the State of Israel,
the Development Corporation for
Israel, organizations to which con-
tributions are tax-deductible, and
other permissible transferees
designated by the State of Israel,
such as intra-family transfers.
"Mother of the Year" Rose Kauffman (right) accepts a tribute
from Myra Farr, President of the Greater Miami Women's Aux-
iliary of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged.
Local Students Participate
In National Bible Contest
Barry Ginsberg, David Rousso,
Yaakov Weinreb, high school
students at the Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami will represent the
Miami community in the finals of
the National Bible Contest to be
held on Sunday, June 2, in New
York.
The contest under the sponsor-
ship of the Department of Educa-
tion and Culture of the World
Zionist Organization, and coor-
dinated locally by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, in-
volves students from day and
synagogue schools throughout the
country in both Hebrew and
English Divisions.
The participation of the
students in the national finals has
been subsidized by the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami and
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Rabbi Edwin Farber, Rabbinical
Association president noted that
"Rabbinical Association is most
pleased to recognize the
achievements of the three winn-
ing students and to encourage the
intensive study of Bible
throughout our community."
Instructor for the students at
the Hebrew Academy was Rabbi
David Shapiro, who has developed
regional winners during the past
four years. Local coordinator,
Jerome Hershon, prepared a wide
variety of study materials in
preparation for the examination.
Other schools participating in the
regional finals were Jewish High
School of South Florida and Beth
Torah Congregation.
EXPERIENCED SYNAGOGUE
ADMINISTRATOR
Temple Sinai
1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood. FL.
For Interview Please Phone
Broward 920-1577
Miami 947-7127
Wrold
* Diane Issenberg.


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 24, 1985
Members of the Retreat Committee of the
Women's Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation gather with guest speaker
Gloria Goldreich at the 10th Annual Installa-
tion Luncheon. Shown above, from left, Doris
Notarius, Debbi Schwartz, Gloria Goldreich,
Elaine Ross, Vicki Land, 10th Annual In-
stallation Chairwoman Sue Graubert, and
newly installed President Dorothy Podhurst.
Pictured above the newly elected Officers of the
Miami Beach Region of Hadassah, who were
installed at the annual Region Conference.
Seated (left to right) Tillie fates, vice presi-
dent, Jean Temkin, president of the Miami
Beach Region of Hadassah, Eleanor Berns-
tein, National Advisor and Installing Officer,
Sybil Scheid, vice president. Standing, (left to
right) Jean Feinberg, past president and
member of the Advisory Committee, Esther
Boyarin, treasurer, Syd Wladaver. cor-
responding secretary, Anne Yarrow, vice
president, Lillian Mattel, vice president,
Faye Yarrow, recording secretary, Betty
Kestenbaum, immediate past president and
member of the Advisory Committee, Sylvia
Weintraub, vice president, and Ricki Igra,
Administrative vice president. Not pictured,
Clara Sapoznik, vice president and Harriet
Cohen, vice president.
Royal Palm Hotel
1545 Collins Ave.
Open All Summer
EARLY BIRD
5:30p.m.-6:30p.m.
Kosher Dinners
$7.95
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aDajr
Real Estate Relocation
EXODUS Looking to buy a home in a new
city? We offer the first service that specializes
in the particular interests of Jewish families
purchasing a home. No charge to you for this
service. Guld and Associates, Inc., is a residen-
tial relocation company with knowledgeable
real estate agents nationwide.
Call 1-800-233-4853. (See our display ad in
Hadassah and B'nai B'rith's Magazine.)
EMERGING COMPANY LOOKING FOR A
SUPER SECRETARY
Venture capital group seeks energetic
individual who is as committed to Israel's
economic future as we are.
While expert typing, phone, bookkeeping, and
office management skills are important, your
belief in Israel, its people, and its products,
is essential.
Qualified and committed applicants send
resumes in confidence to:
Genesis Development
Group, Inc.
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Miami, Florida 33129
ATTN: Personnel
Gloria Goldreich, author of "Leah's Journey" and "Fo
was the guest speaker at the 10th Annual Installation Lx\
the Women's Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Fe\
Shown above, from left, Elaine Ross, Rita Levin, Phyli
and Goldreich, signing copies of her new book "Leaha CM
Lubavitch Educational Cent*.
1140 Alton Road Miami Beach, Fla.
Pre-School, Grades 1-8
REGISTRATION IS NOW OPEN
FOR THE COMING ACADEMIC YEAR
Separate Classes For Boys and Girls From, Grade 1 and Up
Outstanding Mechanchim Licensed and Experienced Faculty
Metzuvonim Program in Limudei Kodesh
Beki'ua Syllabus in NaCH and Mishna Parshas Hashavua Progruj
A Foil Middos Curriculum
Individualized Reading Program. Based on Ability Grouping
Computer Lab and Literacy Program for all Students
Art and Music Programs
Fully equipped Science Lab and Jewish Library
Elementary Guidance Program
For Further Information and a Personal Interview
Please Call 673-5664
Come Visit the School That Features An Open Door
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Rabbi Abraham Korf
DEAN
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PRINCIPAL
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When you lease with
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The Greater Miami Jewish Federation recently staged its first
Buddy Up Day where 48 teams of volunteers insited prospects at
'heir places of business, attempting to close cards for the 1985
CJA-1EF campaign. Gene Greenspan (left), executive director >/'
''wish Vocational Service, is seen with Buddy Up Day Co-
I hnirmen Harvey Friedman and Charlotte Held, at a reception
at the Grand Bay Hotel for all Buddy Up Day participants.
Beth Sholom Students
To Be Confirmed
erview
n Door
A.Tarsis
NCI PAL
Twenty-five students of the
Ralit'i Leon Kronish Institute of
living ludaism at Temple Beth
Sholom will be confirmed on
Saturday at 7:30 p.m., according
to an announcement by Teena
Weiss, chair of the school board,
d Dr. David Russin, vice presi-
dent of education at the
^Tagogue.
Neal Amdur, president of the
tongregation; Leon Unger,
Brotherhood president; Mrs.
Weiss and Dr. Russin will par-
fcpate in the service along with
to confirmands.
The service will follow a script
Ittmposed by class members, call-
Id "A Light Unto The Nations."
Members of Beth Sholom's con-
firmation class are Stacey Denise
&rl(. Richard Evan Blaustein,
jEliiabeth Anne Chait. Kenneth
rk Engels, Amy Rena Erez,
MMy Hope Friedland, Elisa
|*riam Gelb. Jennifer Brooke
Gerson, and
Grabarnick.
Mindi Kim
Also. Jeremy Robert Haft.
Aimee Kim Heller, Aimee Julia
Hoffman, Heidi Ilena Howard,
Lief Jeffrey Lazarus, Sara Ann
Levine. Joshua Prentiss Light,
Jennifer Leigh Meyers, and San-
dra Miriam Mordujovich.
Also, Laurie Helene
Rosenbloom. Lori Faith
Schneider, Mark Anthony
Schneider, Lara Jane Shugar,
Richard Samuel Weiss, Maria
Beth Willis, and Craig Michael
Zaron.
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L Ac^emy does not discriminate on the basis of race.
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Friday, May 24, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
OUR 30th ANNIVERSARY
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Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, May 24,1985
Jewish Studies
How Did They Get to Catholic U.?
Jewish Floridian Staff Report
What is a nice Jewish boy
named Jeremiah Unterman,
who comes from a long-line
of rabbis, doing at a Catholic
college like Barry
University?
Dr. Unterman, who has a doc-
torate from the University of
California at Berkeley in its
Judaic Program of the Near
Eastern Studies Department, is
director of the Master's program
in Jewish studies at Barry
University.
WITH THAT answered,
another question comes to mind:
What is Barry University doing
with a Jewish studies Master's
program, the only such program
in South Florida?
"Why does Barry have this pro-
gram?" Unterman asked
rhetorically.
"I too didn't understand what
this Catholic school was doing in
Jewish studies.
"But if they were interested in
hiring me, it was not to mis-
sionize," Unterman told the
Jewish Floridian. Unterman took
over the Master's program in
1983.
"We are not trying to create an
ivory tower PhD factory. There
are enough good universities in
the United States whose aim is to
produce academic scholars," he
said.
"WE FEEL that the major
need facing the Jewish community
is the creation of a class of
educators and communal workers
who are well-versed in Jewish
knowledge," Unterman added.
"We believe that creating such
a class will enhance tremendously
the identity of the Jewish com-
munity and successfully combat
the dominant trend to ward
assimilation."
Unterman said the program also
is interested in improving Jewish-
Christian relations by providing a
place where Christians can learn
more about Judaism.
Unterman is currently working
to create a "professional in-
stitute" geared toward the needs
of the Jewish agencies and their
staffs.
HE ALSO is in the process of
putting together a double
Master's program in Jewish com-
munal service and social work at
Barry. He hopes to have it started
by the fall of 1986.
Barry University President
Sister Jeanne O'Laughlin was a
primary force in bringing Jewish
JEREMIAH UNTERMAN
studies to Barry.
When Sister Jeanne, as she is
known, came to Barry in 1981, the
university already had studied
whether it should establish a
Jewish studies program.
"It was fitting that a church in-
stitution respect and preserve all
traditions, and that is what we're
trying to do," said Sister Jeanne,
who in her first year worked to
get the program started.
BARRY DECIDED to start a
Master's, not a Bachelor's pro-
gram, because it did not want to
compete with or duplicate what
other institutions offered. The
University of Miami offers a
Bachelor's in Judaic studies.
"They were told that nobody
else had planned to establish a
Master's program unless they got
a lot of money up front from the
Jewish community," Unterman
said.
"Barry felt they were going to
do it themselves," he added. If
Barry's program proved itself,
Unterman said, it expected the
Jewish community to help.
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in its third year, Barry's pro-
gram has received $25,000 from
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. The program also has receiv-
ed $25,000 from the Harry
Kramer Foundation in Miami for
its fledgling Judaic library.
Unterman said one philan-
thropic couple has given a
"significant amount of money for
scholarships," although he would
not identify the couple nor reveal
the amount. Because of the dona-
tion, the program has an excess of
scholarship money for qualified
students.
Now, however, Barry's unique
position may change.
THE UNIVERSITY of Miami is
planning to start several Master's
programs in different Jewish-
related fields, including a
Master's in Business Administra-
tion and Education in Jewish
Studies.
Dr. Henry Green, director of the
University of Miami Judaic
Studies Department, said he is
planning to implement the
Master's programs if all goes
right in the fall of 1986.
"It will make it difficult if their
program begins too soon because
we won't have a chance to make
our program strong." Sister
Jeanne said.
But if Barry's program has the
time to grow, Sister Jeanne said,
both programs can prosper.
"There's such a vast need."
The number of students in the
program has grown from 26 the
first year to an estimated 65 in
1985.
THERE ARE three types of
students in the program: Jewish
communal workers or people in-
terested in that field; Jewish
educators or students interested
in that field; and those who just
want to learn more about
Judaism.
Most of the classes are taught at
night to accommodate working
students, although in the fall
Unterman will start experimen-
ting with day classes. The classes
are small, usually just six to 10
students each.
Added Unterman, "We're not a
success yet, but we're still in our
growing stag-
As the War Over Jerusalem Raged,
Unterman Felt Deep Horror
Jeremiah Unterman
remembers the day he,
along with 500,000 other
Jews, first stood at the
"Wailing Wall" in the old
city.
Dr. Unterman, 38, who is direc-
tor of the Jewish Studies Master's
program at Barry University, liv-
ed in Jerusalem in 1967 as an ex-
change student from Rutgers. All
year, the old city, then under Jor-
danian occupation, was within
reach.
"Anytime you were in the
downtown sector, you were just a
few hundred yards from the wall
which divided Jewish Jerusalem
from the old city.
"The only way you could see the
old city was if you went to the
King David Hotel and looked out
off a balcony," Unterman
recalled.
HE REMEMBERED people
crying when Israeli radio an-
nounced that Jerusalem had been
reunited by reading Psalm 122:
"Let us go to the house of the
Lord! Our feet have been standing
within your gates. O Jerusalem."
"I get tears just thinking about
it. The Israeli army had just recap-
tured Jerusalem. The flag of Zion
stood on the Temple Mount,"
Unterman said.
He remembered when later that
same day all of Jerusalem came
out of their bomb shelters.
"Everybody was there. Not just
Israelis. The Chassidim were out
too."
Since the last day of the war
was Shabbat, everyone went to
synagogue that night. "There was
a sense that help clearly came
from another place.
"It was time to thank that
place," Unterman said.
THE CHIEF Rabbi of Israel
spoke that Shabbat of the mes-
sianic age beginning now.
"On that day, there wasn't a
single person who was going to
tell him otherwise," Unterman
recalled.
Although the war brought joy
by reuniting Jerusalem, the war
itself was a harrowing experience
for an American college student.
Just hours before the start of
the war, Unterman was hitching
back to Jerusalem from a Kibbutz.
Jordan began bombing Jerusalem
at 11 a.m.
"AT HEBREW University all
hell broke loose. Artillery fire was
hitting the campus.
"Like an idiot, I was standing
with a girl gawking. An Israeli
soldier came by and said, 'You
American fools. Go into a
shelter.' "
Unterman and his friend did go
into a shelter. There were no pro-
visions, no food, no blankets.
Along with a few other students,
they began taking blankets and
mattresses off beds in dorm
rooms.
"We were running toward a
shelter when all of a sudden we
heard a bomb falling.
"It sounds much worse than a
grade B war film. I dove through
the door. Behind me was a friend.
Our third friend was still out
there. We yelled to him to hit the
deck. We saw an explosion right
near where we thought he was ly-
ing," Unterman said.
"All of a sudden he was running
into the shelter. He was white as a
sheet," Unterman added.
Living in the bomb shelters was
"hairy."
"WE ACTUALLY watched the
trainer planes which were being
used to bomb the Arab positions in
Eastern Jerusalem. We could see
anti-aircraft fire go up to the
planes. Somehow the planes
always managed to avoid the anti-
aircraft fire," Unterman said.
The bombing went on all Mon-
day night right up through Tues-
day night. "We heard Jordanian
reports of Haifa in flames. We
didn't know what was going on."
By 9 p.m. Monday, Unterman's
Bible professor, who was in
charge of Civil Defense, tol
students that everything was go
ing to be okay. "The Russians
already were calling for evi
to go back to their borders which
meant that Israel was fighting ir
Arab land. All the report
positive."
THAT NIGHT, he and ai
fellow went to a dorm room to
sleep. "But we kept hearing shells
come closer. We jumped up and
ran down into the shelter."
On Tuesday, while walking
through the campus, Unterman
found a shell that had not explod-
ed. "I had walked along that path
all year long."
With the bombings still going on
into the night. Civil Defense asked
Unterman to stand watch over the
shell after others had been
frightened off by the shellings.
"I stood 10 feet from the shell to
see both ends of the path," he
said. "Every time a shell landed, I
got nervous because anything
could set it off.
"We're talking beyond fear.
We're talking petrified," Unter-
man added. By dawn, the shelling
had subsided. When the shell
eventually was detonated by a
demolition team, the force was
strong enough to break windows
in the nearby synagogue.
The war ended several days
later. By the time Unterman
returned to the States, his return
to Israel was determined.
"After 1967, my return to Israel
was beyond rational thought. 1
desparately wanted to come
back," he said, adding that when
he graduated from Rutgers with a
bachelor's in Hebraic studies, he
received a fellowship in the Bible
Department at Hebrew Universi-
ty and became a dual citizen.
"I'll always feel that I had
received an uncredible honor that
was not deserved by being there
when Jerusalem was recaptured,"
Unterman said.
"It was an experience (living in
Israel in 1967) that took me out of
the insular cocoon college life in
America, and it made me look at
the world through different
eyes," he said.
"It also served to dramatically
affect my spiritual relationship to
my Jewish heritage," he added.
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Bal Harbour businesswoman Helen Rechtschaffer (third from
left) was honored as "Humanitarian of the Year" by the Men's
Club of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at a
brunch held April 28 at Douglas Gardens. Among those who join-
ed in paying tribute to Ms. Rechtschaffer are (left, to right) Men's
Club President Dr. Jon Rauch, Bal Harbour Mayor John Sher-
man. State Sen. Gwen Margolis. Surfside Mayor Ben Levine and
Bay Harbor Islands Mayor Stanley Goldsmith.
Pictured at Delray Beach Congregation Anshei Emuna Yeshiva
University Scholarship Breakfast are (left to right) Eugene
Lichtman, Congregation President; Abraham Kerner, Breakfast
Chairman; Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks, Congregation's Spiritual
Leader; Metro-Dade County Commissioner Barry Schreiber,
keynote speaker; and Rabbi Menachem Raab of the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education, who presented plaque on behalf of
Yeshiva University to Anshei Emuna.
BB Gold Coast
Lodge Installation
Gold Coast Lodge No. 2608 of
B'nai B'rith will install its new
president, Ed Tumaroff at a
special Brunch meeting, Sunday,
June 9, it was announced by Bud
Truland, chairman of the Lodge's
Board of Directors. Tamaroff will
take over the position formerly
held by Sidney Goodman, Presi-
dent for the past four years.
Ed Tumaroff recently retired as
Regional Director of the B'nai
B'rith Foundation, which raises
funds to help support the Youth
Services of B'nai B'rith, the
Hillel Foundations and the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization. He
served in that capacity since 1972.
He is a lifelong activist for Jewish
causes, having served as Presi-
dent or the Labor Zionist
Organization of New England for
two terms.
Mayor Malcolm Fromberg of
Miami Beach will be the installing
officer. The installation will be
held at Seacoast East, Miami
Beach.
Zohara Hadassah
Installs Officers
Zohara Hadassah (Aventura-
Eastern Shores) Chapter an-
nounces its next meeting at the
White House, Eastern Shores on
June 10 at 12 noon.
Molly Bliss will install officers to
include, President Sara Levy,
Vice President-Administration
Lillian Aaron, Vice President-
Membership Hannah Neuman,
Vice President-Fundraising Jean
Salinger, Vice President-
Education Natalie Penan, Vice
President-Program Elcy Levin
and Rose Pinski, Treasurer
Sophie Ginzberg, Membership
Dues Secretary Rose Wieder and
Janet Katzenelson, Secretary-
Financial Ree White Fodor,
Secretary-Recording Louise
Levy, Secretary-Corresponding
Sylvia Meyerson.
Beth Kodesh
Installation Set
The annual installation banquet
of Beth Kodesh Congregation will
be held at Tower Suite 41
Restaurant Sunday evening June
2, at 5 p.m.
Preceding the dinner a triple in-
stallation of the officers and
Board members of the Congrega-
tion, Men's Club and Sisterhood
will be conducted by Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Sydney Daniels will be
installed as President of the
Congregation.
There will be a cocktail party at
5 p.m.
Friday, May 24, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
1
The Miami Beach Convention Center will be the site for the Jflst
annual one-stop marketplace filled with the newest products, ser-
nnd decorating ideas for the home and apartment. The na-
tron 's largest Home Show will overflow with fun and excitement
May 25-June 2.
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The Women's Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
recently held its 10th Annual Installation Luncheon at the Fon-
tainebleau Hilton. Shown above, from left, newly elected area
chairwomen: Elaine Ross, South Dade; Debbie Edelman, North
Dade; Adria Rasken, Miami Beach; and Judy Adler, Southwest
Dade. Not shown, Maryanne Witkin, Business and Professional
Women.
At the recent American Red Magen David for Israel Fine Art and
Jewelry Exhibit and Sale at the Carefully Chosen Gallery in
Miami are (left to right) Gallery proprieters, Gloria Bierman
and Cherna Moskowitz; Assistant to the Southeast District Direc-
tor, Judith M. Zemel; Southeast District Director, Robert L.
Schwartz.
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PagelO-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, May 24, 1985
Joel Newman, second from right, holds the
Israel Freedom Award he received from the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization for
serving at the 1984-85 chairman of the Cuban
Hebrew Campaign. Sharing in the simcha are
(left to right) Isaac and Elsa Silberberg. who
were honored by the Israel Bond Organization
and the Cuban Hebrew Committee for their
generous support of Israel and many philan-
thropic and community causes; Newnut n 'a
wife, Edith; and Salomon Garazi, chairman
of the Cuban Hebrew dinner where the
Silber bergs were honored. Newman was
recognized recently during an awards brunch
at the Cwban Hebrew Congregation on Miami
Beach.
Nat Sheray (second from left) receives the
Israel Freedom Award from Irving Cypers
(left) who presented the plaque on behalf of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization
during a "Salute to Israel" breakfast recently
held at Arlen House. Sheray ws recognized
for his devoted service to Jewish organizations
and for his support of the State of Israel. With
Sheray during the presentation are his wife,
Etta, and Hyman Finkelson, who chaired the
breakfast with Cypers.
New Forest To Commemorate Ethiopian
Jews Who Died En Route To Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
many hundreds of Ethiopian Jews
who died of hunger, disease and
weakness during the long trek en
route to Israel are to be com-
memorated in a new forest out-
side Jerusalem.
The Jewish National Fund has
earmarked a site near Kibbutz
Ramat Rahel for this project,
which will include trees and a
stone monument. The project is a
joint initiative of the JNF and the
Ministry of Absorption.
According to Haaretz,
estimates of the number of Ethio-
pian immigrants who died on their
way to Israel vary from 300 to
600. Most of them, the paper says,
were very old or very young.
Jerusalem Day, which will be
celebrated on Sunday, is to have
an Ethiopian flavor with many
of the new arrivals to be taken by
train from various places in the
north of the country to the capital.
For some it will be their first train
journey, and for some their first
visit to the holy city.
Detroit, Michigan's
Fresh Air Camp, Camp Tamarack at Brighton
is having its 60th
Birthday Celebration!!
To be placed on our mailing list please clip and send to
Fresh Air Society, 6600 W. Maple Road,
West Bloomfield, Ml 48033
Name
Address
Citv___
Slate.
Zip.
O I went to Fresh Air Camp/Camp Tamarack at Brighton in_____
f~l I was on staff at Fresh Air Camp/Camp Tamarack at Brighton in
Community Corner
Committees are at work planning the 30th reunion of the Miami
Beach High School classes of 1955. Events, on the weekend of
Oct. 5, centering around the Konover Hotel, are being organized
under the direction of Phil Halpern and Joe Schwartz.
On Friday, May 31, the Epilepsy Foundation's Candlelight Ball
will commence at 7 p.m. at the Pavillion Hotel. Southern Bell will
be honored as Corporate Citizen of the Year.
Beth Torah Singles (25-45) presents "Our Spring Dance" on
Wednesday at the Sheraton Bal Harbour Hotel. Dancing to the
disc jockey "Festival Productions" starts at 8 p.m.
Former City Commissioner Sy Eisenberg has announced his
candidacy for the Miami Beach City Commission. He intends to
run in group 2. He has served as Commissioner and Vice Mayor
from November 1981 to July 1984.
Specialist 4 Mark E. Marinoff, son of Theodore J. and Lois L.
Marinoff of Miami, has been decorated with the U.S. Army Com-
mendation Medal at Fort Benning, Ga.
Lawmakers Urge Reagan
Not To Approve Sales
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Twenty-eight freshmen members
of the House have sent a letter to
President Reagan urging him not
to approve any new arms sales to
Saudi Arabia "or other Arab na-
tions not at peace with Israel."
"We will oppose arms sales to
Arab countries hostile to Israel
with all the energy and determina-
tion in our power," the con-
gressman declared.
The letter, initiated by Rep. Mac
Sweeney (R., Tex.), noted that the
United States has, over the past
decade, "provided an arsenal of
sophisticated military hardware"
to Saudi Arabia, "an avowed
enemy of an American ally."
which "has undermined United
States policy in the region. Within
one month of U.S. Senate ap-
proval of the AWACS sale in
1981, the Saudis raised oil prices,
sent milions of dollars to the PLO,
and sabotaged American defense
plans in the Persian Gulf."
The Congressmen stressed to
the President that "both Saudi
Arabia's continued pattern of
hostile action toward U.S. policy
and their steadfast refusal to par-
ticipate in peace talks with Israel
violates the criteria for new arms
sales you established in 1981."
Noting that Reagan said in 1981
that future arms deliveries would
depend on Saudi assistance to the
peace process, the letter said:
"Saudi Arabia will never be able
to met that criterion because of its
inherent instability which stems
from Islamic fundamentalists' op-
position to Saudi Arabia's
Western ties."
The Congressmen warned that
"the idea of an unstable Saudi
government cramming even more
U.S. military equipment into the
their already swollen arsenal
strikes fear into the hearts of
every friend of Israel."
The Pure Source
Of Our Spring
Nearly 4000 years ago, the earth's
rivers, oceans, lakes amd springs were
blissfully unpolluted.
Today the Mountain Valley
spring still is, nestled in virgin
timberland at Hot Springs,
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Friday, May 24,1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 1 IB
\nopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
good way of shall they pitch round about the tent of
/Numbers 2.2).
BAMIDBAR
DBAR 'And the Lord spoke unto Moses in the
of Sinai, in the tent of meeting, on the first day of
and month, in the second year after they were come
ye land of Egypt, saying: "Take ye the sum of all the
ition of the children of Israel, by their families, by
ffathers houses, according to the number of names,
Imale. by their polls; from twenty years old and upward.
It are able to go forth ot war in Israel; ye shall number
hy their hosts, even thou and Aaron' /Numbers 1.1-3).
five of the Levites, who were not numbered, the total
If men of military age was 603,555. There follows a
ption of the Israelites' encampments during their
ys through the desert: there were four major camps,
three tribes; one under the flag of Judah, one under
of Reuben, one under the flag of Ephraim, and one
be flag of Dan, The Levites camped separately near
hctuary. among the Levites, each clan had a particular
I to render in regard to the sanctuary.
Hinting of the weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. won
Jjmir, Sis, published by Shengold. The volume Is available at 7$
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the
distributing the volume.)
iwartzberg Named Religious
100I Principal Of Beth Torah
Beers and Board of
announce the appoint-
fchea L. Schwartzberg as
I Beth Torah Religious
pberg will be fully
? for the day-to-day
of the afternoon
School, the Sunday
|>ich consists of Primary,
ten and Elementary
Judaica Hebrew High
the Junior Congrega-
hildrens' High Holy Day
pberi; feels that "with
ation of the full profes-
and with the expan-
nal and informal educa-
ting the youth program
pes with that of the
is of the children
pvatly enhanced."
wartzberg has a BA in
and Education from
University, a BHL
of Hebrew Letters)
h Theological
i MS in Supervision
Btration from Florida
Rhea Schwartzberg
International University and she
is currently completing her Doc-
tor of Education Degreee from
FIU in Curriculum and
Instruction.
Americans Divided
Over Reagan's
Visit To Bitburg
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American public is equally divided
over President Reagan's visit to
the German military cemetery at
Bitburg, according to a New York
Times-CBS News Poll published
in the Times.
The poll showed that a total of
41 percent of the American public
supports the visit while 41 percent
said Reagan should not have made
the visit. Eighteen percent had no
opinion.
The poll was based on telephone
interviews conducted Monday
evening, a day after Reagan
visited Bitburg, with 692 adults
around the United States, ex-
cluding Alaska and Hawaii. The
poll carries a margin of sampling
error of plus or minus four percen-
tage points. The poll included 22
Jews, 21 of whom said Reagan
should not have gone to Bitburg
and the other one undecided.
HALF OF THOSE who sup-
ported the trip singled out the
need for good relations with West
Germany. Those who opposed the
visit cited atrocities against Jews
and war memories generally.
The survey, however, showed
no significant change in Reagan's
overall standing with the public.
At the end of February, a Times-
CBS News poll showed 59 percent
of the public approved his handl-
ing of his job. In this poll, 56 per-
cent approved.
The poll's findings indicated
that Reagan's visit to Bitburg
along with his visit to Bergen-
Belsen diminished the public's op-
position to the Bitburg visit. An
Apr. 22 poll by the Washington
Post-ABC News found that 51
percent of the public opposed
Reagan's planned visit to Birburg
while 39 percent approved.
Meanwhile, Richard Wirthlin,
the President's poll-taker, said
that it is pretty clear "that the
Jewish community has been
strongly alienated" by Reagan's
visit. He said the visit created an-
tagonisms within the Jewish com-
munity "stronger than we were
able to measure in survey
research." He said that all
Americans "even in the eye of the
storm divided almost equally
on whether the President should
go to Bitburg or not."
Jleged Members of Jewish
lerground Fire Their Lawyers
VID LANDAU
LLEM (JTA) -
lembers of a
terrorist
id on trial for a
/iolent acts and
is against Arab
the West Bank
lawyers because
yorable ruling by
Jdge panel hear-
cov Bazak, Shmuel
fcd Zvi Cohen dismiss-
finsels' motions to in-
pnee on the state of
pwish settlers in the
prior to the alleged
Icks. The defendants
ith, among other of-
Imbings that crippled
pora and conspiracy
llarnic shrines on the
ft in East Jerusalem.
>GES ruled that
i respect to the set-
' would be irrelevant
pld not justify the ac-
cused taking the law into their
own hands. The defense lawyers
were dismissed because their en-
tire brief was built around the
state of security for Jewish set-
tlers in the administered ter
ritories. The No. 1 defendant,
Menachem Livni, alleged
ringleader of the underground
called the judges' decision "unjust
and immoral."
During the court session, the
No. 2 defendant, Yehuda Etzion,
admitted he had "participated in
chopping off the legs of
murderers." He was referring to
the car bombing in June, 1980
that severely injured Mayor
Bassam Shaka of Nablus who lost
both of his legs.
According to Etzion that act
was consonant with the aims of
the nation of Israel in this genera-
tion of its renaissance. He describ-
ed the plot to destroy the shrines
on the Temple Mount as a "cleans-
ing" of a Jewish holy site.
MEANWHILE, Inspector Meir
Lavie of the Border Police was
demoted and severely reprimand-
ed for allowing a group of the trial
defendants to stop off at a beach
for a swim while they were being
transported in his custody from a
court session to their jail. Lavie,
who was also fined, said he had
acted "innocently."
The Minister of Police and the
police chief have under considera-
tion a recommendation that he be
dismissed from the force.
Dinkes Group Meets
With Dr. Dauidi
Dr. Aharon Davidi, one of the
founders of "Volunteers for
Israel" in the State of Israel, met
with the staff of volunteers of
Florida last week to tell them of
the latest innovations of the pro-
gram. The staff offered their con-
structive criticisms to improve the
efficiency of the operation in the
United States and in Israel.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
7:46 p.m.
ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Baach 047-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conaarvatlva
Saturday 7:30 p.m. Bar Mltnah:
B'adQoldbe.g
F.ldey nlghl late services* 15 p m will
Be held by Dor L Dor Sludanla
Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Dally Mlnyan 7:30 a.m. and 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Harbart
5950 N. Kandall Or. Baumgard
S. Mlaml-667-6667 Sanlor Rabbi
Jimn L. Simon, Aaaoclata Rabbi
Friday 8 15 p.m "Tha Jewish Imagination"
creative service by Confirmation Claaa.
Saturday 8 15am B'nal Mltnah:
Claud* Orubalr and Stacay Goodman
11:18 a.m. Bar Mltnah: Daren Stelnbrook
Sunday 9:45 a.m. 94 Contlrmanda will preeent
Tha Lady With The Lamp."
Shavuoth Service.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenue tmt
Miami Baach 'X/
Or. Irving Lahrman. Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yahuda Shifman. Cantor
Friday 8 p.m Kabbalat Shabbat
Saturday 9 a.m Rabbi Lahrman will
preach on the weekly Torah portion
Bar Mltnah. Saul Joey
Dally aenrlcea In the Blank Chapel
8am and 7 p.m.
Shi.uol Service! Sal 7:30 p.m.
Sun 9 a.m. Monday 9 a.m.
Ylrtor Monday 10:30 a.m.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnatraa Orlva. Miami Baach
532-6421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schltt
BETH OAVIO CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 2838 S w Ire) Avenue /
South Dad* 7800 S.W 120th Street fl
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Friday 8 p.m S.D Chapel. Creative Service
Congregation Man*are. Saturday a.m C.W.
Sanctuary, Bat Mltnah Maura Denlaa FeJdman.
10:18 a.m. S.D. Chapel, Jr. Congregation eervtc*
Shavuoth Service* 5/2S. 7:50 pm CW Chapel
5.28. a.m. C.W Sanctuary, S.D Chap* (Con
flrmatkm). 8 pjn. C.W. Chapel 8727,8 a.m. C.W.
Sanctuary: Bar Mltnah: Andrew Rom Abel.
Yu*or. S.D. Chap*; Yin.or
TEmEBETM-EiorUoRTHBAV
VILLAGE (Conservative)
7800 Hispanola Ava., conveniantly
located just oil 79 St Cswy .j--.
Rabbi Marvin Rosa Wp)
Cantor Oannv Tadmore xjS'
Frl. 7 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. Set Sun.
eve 7 p.m Sun. 4 Mon 9 a.m.
Mon. aermon 1 Ylikor 10:30 a.m.
Bar Mltnah: David Kahn____________
BETH KODESH
Conaarvatlva
1101 S.W. 12 Ava. 858-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor: Joseph Krlaaal
Rose Berlin: Executive Secretary
Snavuoua Saturday 8.30 p.m. S&* '
Sun 8:48 a.m. Monday 8:45 a.m. V
Yukor Monday 10 p.m. Rabbi Shapiro ''
will dlacuaa "Our Beloved Are Sacred!"
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami. FL 33181
891-5508 Consarvativa
Dr. Israal Jacobs. Rabbi
Moshe Friedler. Cantor (
Dr. Joseph A Gorfinkel, *
Rabbi Emeritus
Irving Jarat. Executive Director
Frl. aermon "Take Two Tablet.
May 26. Sat 8:45 a.m. Sat. 7:18 p.m.
Sunday, May 28 Shevuot 8:45 e.m. Mon. 7:1Sp.
Mon. 27.8:46 a.m.
Ylekor Memorial Service
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami t PioW fle'orm Cong/eqdliO"
137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595 5055
Senior Rabbi Haakell M. Bernat
Aaaietant Rabbi Donald P. Cashman
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstaln
Aaaoclate Cantor Rachelle F. Nelson
Executive Director Philip S. Goldln
Friday 8 p.m. Downtown: Rabbi Bernat
aermon topic: "I am Joeeph. Your Brother,"
gueat epeaker Arcnbrehop Edward
A McCarthy
Kandall: Rebel Caehmen will conduct
aarvlce Upbeat Senior. Sabbath
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eiaenatat. Rabbi
Friday 6:18 p.m.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Shoahanah Raab. Cantor
Friday eervlcee 7:30 pm
Saturday. 9 30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz ,---.,
Cantor Murray Yavneh I 2&)
Morning aarvlce* 6 e.m.
Friday late evening service
:16 p.m.
Seturdey 9 e.m. end 7:45 p.m
)
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferaon Ava.. M.B.. FL 33139
Tel. 536-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nleeim Benyamlni
Daily Mlnyan
Sabbath services 8:15 e.m
Shavuoth May 28,27. 8:15 a.m.
Ylekor May 27.10:30 em.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ava. t 41st St 538-7231
OR LEON KRONISH. RABBI Liberal
HARRY JOLT. AUXILIARY RABBI
PAUL D CAPLAN. ASSISTANT RABBI
CANTOR DAVID CONVISCR
Friday 6:15 p.m. Rabbi Paul Captan will epeek
on "Ever Since Sine I Sat 7:30 p.m. Conflrme
tton Service of Shevuot 1746. Sunday 10:46 am
Shavuot aorvtcoe Ytdior win be recited
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7526
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Llpachiu, Rabbi
Randall Konlgaburg. Aaat. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown. Exec. Director
Friday Bnot Mltnah ol
Mar|orle Mayerchea. /Sb?\
Seturdey 6:28 e.m. Ber Ml tna h if I
' W Lome* Bemeth v -?/
D."*?frH2?.rt0 "- **> P ""
Seturdey 6:26 ajn. and 7*0 p.m.
Sunday 6 a.m.. 5:30 p.m
BETH YOSEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
9^*9 vTafteTl IfJI II "tfv.
Dow Rozencwalg, Rabbi
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Temple Beth Shmuel
!I?LMlch,*n *" "*" Beach
534-7213-534-7214
Barry J. Konovitch, Rabbi
Moshe Buryn. Cantor
Aron Kelton, President
Shabbat Service* 6 30 em Sermon 10 30
Dally Mlnyan
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Carlyle Ava.,
Miami Baach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Klein
Dally services 8 e m and 6 p.m
Seturdey6:46am Services
866-8345
866-9833
Coneenetlve
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ava. 6 75 St.. 382 3343
Rabbi Warren Kaeztl a*Mara onrvodo.
Friday 7:16 p.m.
Saturday 9:30 a.m. and 20 mine
before sundown
TEMPLE SINAI 18601 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade'a Reform Congregation
Ralph P Klngsley, Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I. Cook, Aaaoclate Rabbi
Irving Shulkea. Cantor
Barbara S. Ramaay, Administrator
Friday 8 15 p.m.
___fMJaM KlrwjaUy aarmon topic:
.Wnn..lh **" Cheers Ware Silent
Adult Choir wl *Mg Saturday 10:30 a.m.
7:10p.m Ere*Shevuot/Contlrmatlon
Sunday 10:30 a.m. Shavuot Ylekor
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
271-2311 Coneeoathre
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Benjamin Adler, Cantor
David Rosenthai
Auxiliary Cantor
Mlnyan Mon end Thur*.7 a.m Frl 6:i5p.m
vSS?J?f"! i"""- a-m. aattdcaa,
Tettter Chapel. Shevuoth Service. 5f2e. 9 a.m
eemson. 6W7. a.m Sermon Ylikor
CD


Pagel2-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, May 24,1986
Rosenthal Yarchin Form Law Firm
Two young Miami attorneys
long-time friends and both active
in numerous community activities
have formed the law firm of
Rosenthal & Yarchin, located at
3050 Biscayne Boulevard.
Alan Rosenthal. 33. is a native
Dade Countian and product of
Miami Senior High. Cornell
University and the University of
Miami School of Law. Barry S.
Beth Kodesh
Installation Set
The annual installation banquet
of Beth Kodesh Congregation will
be held at Tower Suite 41
Restaurant Sunday evening June
2. at 5 p.m.
Preceding the dinner a triple in-
stallation of the officers and
Board members of the Congrega-
tion, Men's Club and Sisterhood
will be conducted by Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Sydney Daniels will be
installed as President of the
Congregation.
There will be a cocktail party at
5 p.m.
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COUBT FOB
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naaaber 85-1342
DHWmM
in re. estate of:
william w. crone,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
WILLIAM W. CRONE, deceased.
File Number 85-1342, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West FTagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are required
to file with this court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(l)ail claims against the estate and (2)
any objection by an interested person
on whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdiction
of the court,
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has begun
<>n May 24 1985.
Personal Representative:
LOUIS K LESPERANCE
Suite 305, 200 S.E. First St.
Miami. Florida 33131
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
HYMAN P GALBUT. ESQ.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 672-3100
19090_______________May 24, 31, 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. I5-U9I0
FLORIDA BAR No. 035024
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ORACIA LOUIS.
Husband- Petitioner
and
MARIE ANTOINETTE
DUVEROE LOUIS.
Wife-Respondent
TO: MARIE ANTOINETTE
DUVERGE LOUIS
2nd Ave.. Bolosse No. 28
Port au Prince. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFrED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
same to Petitioner's Attorney,
THEODORE FISHER. ESQ.. 5050
Biscayne Blvd., No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bldg.. Miami, Florida
33137, on or before the 31 of May,
1985. else Petition will be taken as
confessed.
DATED this 26 day of April 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
By: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF THEODORE
FISHER
Attorney for Husband-PetiUoner
5060 Biscayne Blvd., No. 101
Conger Life Ins. Bldg..
Miami. Florida 33137
Tel.: (8051 75B-B623
19018 May3. 10, 17.24.1985
Yarchin. 33. a native of New Bed-
ford. Mass.. is a graduate of
Boston University and the
University of Miami School of
Law.
Rosenthal has long been active
in the March of Dimes Birth
Defects Foundation, rising from
Chairman of its South Florida
Teen Action program in 1968. to
membership on its National Board
of Trustees in 1984. He is a three-
term President of Miami's
prestigious Tiger Bay Political
Club.
A specialist in media law.
Rosenthal is a member of the
American Bar Association's Com-
munications Law Forum, and of
the Florida Bar's Media Relations
Committee. He is Chairman of the
Dade Bar's Media Liaison/Public
Relations Committee. Rosenthal's
clients include WTVJ Channel
4, and Miami/South Florida
Magazine.
Yarchin, formerly with the na-
tional law firm of Stroock &
Stroock & Lavan. specializes in all
aspects of real estate and com-
mercial practice. His recent em-
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC CASE NO.: 85-200(1
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIE CAMILLE BERNARD
Petitioner. Wife,
vs.
JOSEPH L. BERNARD,
Respondent- Husband.
TO: JOSEPH L. BERNARD
1067 New York Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
shall serve copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
upon GEORGE NICHOLAS. At-
torney, 612 N. W. 12th Avenue,
Miami. Florida. 33136. and file
original with Court Clerk on or before
June 21. 1986, otherwise a default will
be entered.
20th May. 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk
By: L. E. R. Sinclair
19079 May 24. 31-.June 7. 14. 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring U engage in
business under the fictitious name
SGAH, Limited at 9703 South Dixie
Highway. Suite 310. Miami, Florida
33156 intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
SGAH ADVERTISING. INC..
a Florida Corporation
by: Suzanne C Hamilton
President
Nelson C. Keshen. Esq.
8905 S.W. 87 Avenue. Suite 209
Miami. FL 33176
19070 May 17, 24, 31. June 7. 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-3927
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILDA BLEUEL RILEY
a/k/a WILDA RILEY
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estae of
WILDA BLEUEL RILEY a/k/a
WILDA RILEY. deceased, File
Number 85-3927. is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal represen-
tatives and the personal represen-
tatives' attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are required
to file with this court, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(1) all claims against the estate and (2)
any objection by an interested person
on whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative^), venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has begun
on May 17. 1985.
Co-Personal Representatives:
Mary M. Bleue!
John E. Bleuel
Chad C. Bleuel
7790 S.W. 53 Avenue
Miami, FL 33143
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
LEO PLOTKIN, Attorney, PA
164414
2086 U.S. 19 North, No. 314
Clearwator, FL 33675
Telephone: (813) 797-2228
MOW May 14, 24, 1985
Yarchin
Rosenthal
phasis has been on savings and
loans, banks and Edge Act banks.
Yarchin is a member of the
Campaign Steering Committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, and Vice President of the
Hillel Jewish Student Centers of
Greater Miami. He has been
associated with the United Jewish
Appeal and is a member of the
Board of Directors of B'nai B'rith
Koach Lodge, and of Temple
Israel. He is also a licensed real
estate broker-salesman.
Rosenthal has served as Vice
Chairman of the Dade County In-
dependent Review Panel, as a
member of the Advisory Council
on Trade and Commerce Develop-
ment for the City of Miami, and as
a member of the City's Charter
Review Committee. He is a
member of B'nai B'rith Koach
Lodge and Beth David
Congregation.
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO.: 45 -17M4
DV RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA T MERCADO
and
HORISPEDE MERCADO
TO: HORISPEDE MERCADO
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 18400 N.E. 19 Ave., Miami.
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above court on or
before June 7th, 1985; otherwise a
default wll be entered against you.
Dated In Miami on May 1. 1986.
(ClrcuitCourtSeali
RICHARD BRINKER Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
19035 May S. 10. 17. 24. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COl'RT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: 85-15368
FLORIDA BAR NO: 256511
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSEPH ROBERTO SIRGO
Petitioner,
vs.
ANA IBIS PANLINO.
Respondent
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: Ana Ibis Panlino
Calle Ensanche Ozama. No. 34
Santo Domingo,
Republica Dominicans
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any to it on ROGELIO A.
DEL PINO, ESQ., Attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is GOMEZ
FENTE & DEL PINO. PA.. 1835
West Flagler Streert, Suite 201.
Miami, Florida 33135 and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before June 28,
1985; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 21
day of May. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L.E.R. Sinclair
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
R. A. del Pino. Esq.
1835 West Flagler Street
Suite 201
Miami. Florida 33135
Telephone: (305) 541-1800
Attorney for Petitioner
19091 May 24, 31; June 7,14, 1986
Ensign Bank President
Offers Loan Guidelines
Small and medium-sized businesses should take advantage
the current economy to put their finances on a sounder footing
learn how to deal properly with a bank, and plan realistically for
future growth, according to Alan E. Master. President and Chief
Executive Officer of Ensign Bank, FSB.
Although most businessmen recognize the importance
developing a good banking relationship, fewer than 10 percent of
small businesses in Florida come to a bank to raise capital ade-
quately prepared.
To aid prospective borrowers in obtaining bank credit. Master
a Cornell University graduate, offered a number of additional
helpful banking tips:
Select your bank carefully, much as you would any supplier of
an important product or service for your business. Does the bank
have expertise in your field of business? Does the institution have
a reputation for responding promptly to customer requests? Does
it have sufficient liquidity to meet important loan needs quickly.
In preparing a loan application, employ an experienced ac-
countant, and. if necessary, an attorney.
Be candid and honest with your banker.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
HPT at 3580 N.W 52nd Street.
Miami. Florida 33142 intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
High Productjon Technology, Inc.
Stanley M. Pred
Attorney for High Production
Technology Inc.
19080 May 24. 31; June 7. 14. 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name IN-
SURANCE STORE at 12305 South
Dude Highway. Miami. Florida 33156
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
INSURANCE STORE. INC.
CYPEN. CYPEN & DRIBIN
Attorneys for Applicant
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: (306) 532-3200
19071 May 17, 24.31, June 7, 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FicTrnous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
' the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
SHOE VICE at 319 N.W. 25th St..
Miami. Fla. intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
CATALINA SHOE CORPORATION
319 N.W. 25th St.. Miami. Fla.
KOSA M VEGA
Attorney for CATALINA SHOE
CORK) RATION
-18 Almena Avenue.
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134
19062 May 17, i4, 31, June 7. 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name MON
TYS AUTO REPAIRS at 2131 NW 139th
St Bay 11 Ops Locks Fla 33054 intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
milton McGregor
19077 May 24,31;
JUne 7.14.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
Ul THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 85-20182
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIA DEL CARMEN
RODRIGUEZ.
Petitioner,
and
ARIEL MARTINEZ.
Respondent.
TO: ARIEL MARTINEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage 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 MELVTN J. ASHER,
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 825 South Bayshore Drive.
Suite 543. Miami. FL 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 21,
1985; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
16th day of May. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
19075 May 24, 31;
June 7,14,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring to
engg* In business under the
flcUUous name WASH FAIR COB
LAUNDRY at 221 73rd Street,
Miami Beach. Florida intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit C sirt of Da*
County. Florida
J.N.N CORPORATION
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
Attomev for
J.N.N CORPORATION
19017 May 3.10, 17 24 18H
NOTICE UNDER
Ficrmous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES that U
undersigned, desiring to engage a
business under the fictitious naat
BABYLAND CANASTILLA at 3354
Palm Avenue, rlialeah. Florida 33012 o
tends to register said name with tat
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida
RICARDO ACOSTA
50 percent
MIRIAM ACOSTA
50 percent
TED E TSOUPRAKE LAW OFFICE
Attorney for Parties
220 Miracle Mile-Suite 222
Coral Gables. Fla 33134
19078 Mav24,31.
June 7.14.19M
NOTICE UNDER
PiCTrnous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring" engage in
business under the fictitious name
F.D.G. ENTERPRISES .,: P.O Box
1809. HOMESTEAD FL BOM in-
tends to register sain name ith the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of D*
Count*, Florida.
Amaii' K .-
19076

JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTS FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION 03
FILE NO. 85-411"
(Florida Bar No. 0322301
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERNARD MATHF-
[leceaseo
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND AU
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN SAID ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of BERNARD MATHESON. deceu-
ed. late of Dade County Florida. File
Number 86-4117 is pending in the Or-
cuit Court in and for Dade Caw
Florida. Probate Division the addre*
of which is Dade County Courthou*
78 West Flagler Street. Ma
Florida 33130. The name and atkWJ
of the personal representative and "
personal representative s attome) a*
set forth below.
All persons interested in the estavt
are required to file wthgw 'court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OFTHl
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THL
NOTICE: (1) all claims against w
estate and (2) any objection by an
torested person on whom this now
was served that challenges the va
ty of the will, the qualifications of w
personal representative, venue.
jurisdiction of the court .
ALL DEMANDS. AND OBJ*
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL W
FOREVER BARRED
Personal Representative^
MARCIA NEUBERCER
3612 N.E. 167 Street
North Miami Beh,FL331W
First publication of this notice
ministration on the 17th day ofW
1986.
Moses J. Grundwerg
Of Law Offices of ..
HAYS. GRUNDWERC VANN
28 West Flagler St., Suit* *"
Miami, Florida 33130
(305) 379-8435
Attorneys for Personal
Representative ,724,1*,
191146
May!


Friday, May 24, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
iblic Notices
NOTICE LNDER
nrrmous name law
affwfttBY GIVEN ttatth.
d^nng to engage
^w u fkuuous name
MACHINING SERVICE at
nkwchobee Road. Bay 7
L^,, Flonda, 33016 intend
IS nsn* will, tiw Clerk of
St Court of Dade County.
SE.R.D CORPORATION
Us R Umv. President
Hay 17,24.31;
June 7,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Rosenthal
Yarchln Intend to register said
name(s) with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
Rosenthal Yarchln PA
18022__________May3. 10. 17.34,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice IS HEREBY GIVEN
. undersigned, desiring to
in business under the
name Outlerrei
ii'lng I Sales at 1580 NW SO
_ FL 33142 Intend to
r aid name with the Clerk
Circuit Court of Dade|
ary. Florida
MARIA MORENO
Lids Carlos Gutlerrei
May 10.17. 24. SI. 19851
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
ItHE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
I BADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.15-10032
FLA. BAR NO. 25*511
NOTICE OF ACTION
(CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
|RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
FAEL ENRIQUE
CARELLA,
Mkatr,
ENIDAJULIAO.
lupondent.
OTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
|:ARGENIDAJUUAO
Can-era58. No 80-80,
BamnqulUa. Colombia
foe ARE HEREBY
1ED. that a Petition for
luUon of your Marriage has
filed and commenced In this
and you are required to
a copy of your written
s. If any. to It on ROGELIO
DEL PINO, ESQ., Attorney tor
?Boner, whose address la 18S6
FTagler Street, Suite 201,
. Florida 35138. and file the
1 with the Clerk of the above
I Court on or before June 7,
otherwise a default will be
I against you for the relief
for in the complaint or
i notice shall be published
I each week for four (4) con-
kuve weeks In the JEWISH
PRIDIAN.
NESS my hand and the seal
Ho Court at Miami, Florida, on
l*" day of April, 1985.
Jll Court Seal i
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AClerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: L.E.R SINCLAIR
As Deputy Clerk
Wo A. Del Pino. Esq.
|* Flagler Street. Suite 201
M. Florida 33135
IfWW '30615411800
wy for Petitioner
May 10, 17, 24,31, 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. IS I7MS FC 14
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MIRIAM CHACON ROJAS
BARAHONA
Petitioner-Wife,
and
NAUTILIO BARAHONA-
RODRIGUEZ
Respondent-Husband
TO: NAUTILIO BARAHONA
RODRIOUEZ.
Ttena Qulque Lines de Hombre.
S.A..Calle5y 7.
Avenlda Primers
Frente A Murray S.A.
San Joae. Costa Rica
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action tor Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any, to It on DAVID S. BERGER.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 999 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach. Florida SS1S9, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
May SI. 1985; 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 28 day of April 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By T. CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID S. BERGER
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 331 SB
(805)872-3100
Attorney for Petitioner
19019 MayS, 10. 17.24. J.9M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name CONTINENTAL
WORLD TOURS at number 12101
South Dude Highway, In the City of
MiamiI FlorldA Uitendstoregister ,N RE '^ Marrlageof
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
10th day of May, 1985.
CONTINENTAL WORLD
TOURS, INC.
a Florida Corporation
By: Marilyn Holland
Manzanllla. President
Nelson C. Keshen, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
8905 S. W. 87 Ave. Suite 209
Miami, FL 8S178
19041 May 10.17. 24, 81,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 85-1**11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
FLA. BAR No. 2**059
IJHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
TO ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
I CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
ME COUNTY. FLORIDA
fHSEHAL JURISDICTION
I DIVISION
r*8E NO. 86-17971 CA17
^ITCE OF PUBLICATION
Ik Bar No. 128023
CRMANSKI and ROSE FUR-
W, his wife,
fgtiOUUCA CORPORA-
aJSft GA-C Finance Cor-
"""suamiNo. l.etc.etal.
Klin In
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of OWL BUSINESS
COMMUNICATORS at P.O. Box
144938. Coral Oablea, Florida
331H4 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
JOAN ('ANNEli
19015 May 3,10.17,24, 1985
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. 85-11053
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
F lor Ma Bar Number 170219
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HORACE KERR,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
AVIS KERR.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: Mrs. Avis Kerr
48 Thompson Street
Montego Bay. Jamaica
WEST INDIES
TH YOU ARE HEREBY
notified that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you
required to serve a copy of yourj
written defenses, If any. to It on
JEROLD H. REICHLER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address la
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive.
Suite 108, North Miami Beach.
Florida SS179, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 7. 1986;
otherwise a default will be entered!
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published]
once each week for tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 3rd day of May, 1985.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF
JEROLD H. REICHLER
Attorney for Petitioner
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive,
Suite 108
North Miami Beach. Florida 83179
19048 '-" 17 24,81,1985
DF.BRAALLIN
Petitioner,
and
ALEXANDER ALLIN.
Respondent.
TO: ALEXANDER ALLIN
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 PETER C. CLEMENT, ESQ
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1150 Kane Concour
Suite No. 400, Bay Harbor Islands.
Florida 38164, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 81. 1988:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed
for In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FIX>RIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 24 th day of April. 1988.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By GWEN D. ZEIGLER
As Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Petitioner:
PETER C. CLEMENT, ESQ.
1150 Kane Concourse, Suite No. 400
Bay Harbor Islands, FL3S154
Telephone: (306) 884-9934
19011 May 2. 10. 17. 24. 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-1*962
FLA. BAR NO. 02502*
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ACHTLLE DELIARD.
Husband-Petitioner
and
ANOCIA DELIARD.
Wife-Respondent
TO: ANOCIA DELIARD
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer or other
pleading to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk, and mall a copy of
me to Petitioner's Attorney.
THEODORE FISHER. ESQ.. 6060
Blscayne Blvd., No. 101 Conger
Life Ins. Bidg., Miami. Florida
88187. on or before the 81 of May
ft)
tbat
MLEn ORTUZAR
J5 Unknown
U*>HN A. ORTUZAR andl19851 "" Petition will be taken as
ORTUZAR m k.^ confeaeed
DATED this 28 day of April 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clark
Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
By: Clarlnda Brown
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES
Or THEODORE FISHER
Attorney for Husband
Petitioner
5060 Blscayne Blvd., No. 101
Conger Life Ins Bidg
Miami. Florida 381S7
Telephone: (806)788-0128
19021 MayS. 10, 17, 24,1986
re hereby
Complaint to
6 Mortgage on the follow-
11 rK?^' to"wit; Lot 6,
. OCEAN BEACH ADD.:
fiaifi&l to "*
T "^ h been Med againat
2Ut Lincoln
J Miami Beach, Florida
[Suit**
\0r^('^oacto' Clerk
a^J&gS N
6Yi ?D1u,tCourt
I *"* SINCLAIR
uuPuty Clerk
"^24.31; June 7,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name EXOTIC BIRD
NEST at 400 SW 128 Ave. Miami
FL 88184 Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
JOSE MORADO
MIGUEL LOMBANA
19051 May 10.17. 24.81,1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 15-1*210 FC 24
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ALEXANDRA ALPERTN,
and
GENNADY ALPERTN
TO: MR. GENNADY ALPERIN
399 Ocean Parkway
Apartment 5A
Brooklyn. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. 11
any, to It on ARNIE S. MUSK at.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 999 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 14,
1986; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 7th day of May. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L E.R. Sinclair
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ARNIE S MUSKAT, ESQ.
GALBUT. GALUBUT* MF.NIN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 38189
Attorney for Petitioner
19064 May 10,17, 24, 81,1886
NOT ICC UNDER
Fl CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Miami Roofing Co
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Vlnelm.
a Florida Corporation
19013 MayS, 10. 17. 34,1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPIHTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No. 85-17190
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 2851 S3
In Re: The Marriage of
PAUL FRANCOIS.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
SHARON ARIZONA FRANCOIS,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: SharonArutona Francois
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFIEE
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to it on BRENT E. ROUT
MAN or LLOYD M. ROUTMAN.
attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address U ROUTMAN It ROUT
MAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW. 181
N.E. 82nd Street. Miami. Florida
38188, and file the original with the
Clerk of the above-styled Court on
or before May Slat, 1986; otherwise
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
cutlve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Dade
County. Florida on this 29th day of
April. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: J.BYRON
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
181 N.E. 82ndStreet
Miami. FL 33138
Telephone: (806) 767-6800
19023 May 3,10.17.24. 1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action Number-8 5-1 6054
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar Number 170310
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CATHERINE KF.II >
Petitioner-Wife,
and
GLENFORD RE ID.
Respondent-Husband
TO: GLENFORD REID
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to It on JEROLD H.
REICHLER. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1400
N.E. MIAMI GARDENS DRIVE,
SUITE 108. NORTH MIAMI
BEACH, FLORIDA 88179. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 7, 1986; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be published
once each week for four con
cutlve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS MY hand and theSeal
of said Court at Miami, Florida on
this S day of May, 1986.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
AS DEPUTY CLERK
LAW OFFICES OF
JEROLD H. REICHLER
Attorney for Petitioner
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive.
No. 108
North Miami Beach,
Florida SSI 79
9045 May 10,17, 24,81.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring tc
.engage In business under the
fictitious names 1. Educational
'Planning Associates 2. Caribbean
lExport and Freight Forwarders 3.
IHigh Tech Exports 4. Electronlca
lExport- Import 5. Psychological
lAssociates at 7968 SW 106 Place.
Miami. Fla. 33173 Intends to
'register said names with the Cleric
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Dr. David Rafky
119034 May 3, 10, 17, 24. 1985
NOTICE/UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name "DELICIOUS K-
N1SHES INC." at 17846 N.E. 7
Court. North Miami Beach.
Florida Intends to register aald
name(s) with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Charlotte G. Kaplan
May 8.10.17. 24.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring tc
engage in business under the
fictitious name MARIETTA
JEWELRY at 8141 West 8 Ave
Hlaleah FL 83012 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
by
AMERICAN PAR
CORPORATION
MANUEL DE QUESADA
Vice President
19050 May 10. 17, 24,31, 1986
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 85-1**2*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IJEGURE FLEURINORD.
Husband
and
MISTTRA FLEURINORD,
Wife
TO: MISTTRA FLEURINORD
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFDBD
that an action tor Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
cny. to It on ARTHUR H. LTP80N.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 801 N.E. ltTth Street
Suite 312. North Miami Beach.
Florida 83182. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 31st, 1986;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 24th day of April, 1985.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By GWEN D. ZEIGLER
As Deputy Clerk
19O09 MayS. 10,17. 24.1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 85-18424
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CONSELINA CLAYTON HILL,
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
AARON E. HILL,
Respondent-Husband
TO: AARON E. HILL
c-o Dolores Campbell
Whlthorm P.O.
Westmorland. Jamaica
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any, to it on GEORGE T.
RAMANI, attorney tar Petitioner.
whose address la 711 Blscayne
Bidg.. 19 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33130, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 7th,
1986; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 6th day of May. 1985.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARTNDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
GEORGE T. RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bidg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 38180
Telephone: (806) 874-4840
19053_________May 10. 17.24.31. 1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of CONTINENTAL
WORLD TRAVEL at number 12101
South Dude Hwy, in the City of
Miami. Florida Intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
10th day of May. 1986
CONTINENTAL WORLD
TRAVEL INC..
a Florida Corporation
By: Marilyn Holland
Mansanllls. President
Nelson C. Keshen. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
~ 06 8.W. 87 Ave.. Suite 209
Miami, FL33178
19088 May 10,17. 24.31.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under Use
fictitious name Business And
Meeting Travel Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Business And Meeting
Travel. Inc.
19056 May 10. 17. 24. SI. 1966
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
NO. 85-17**0
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN RE: THE ADOPTION OF:
A MINOR BY PETITIONER
TO: ALBERTO GUERRERO
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Adoption 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 ROSA M.
VEGA. ESQ.. Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 218
ALMERIA AVENUE. CORAL
GABLES, FLORIDA 38134; and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
June 7th. 1985: otherwise a default
will be entered against you tor the
relief demanded In the complaint
of petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
'cutlve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida, on
this ted day of May, 198B.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
ROSA M. VEGA. ESQ.
218 Almerta Avenue
Coral Gables. FL S31S4
Attorney for Petitioner
19044 May 10.17. 24. 31.1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil ActkMI NO. 65-1*271 FC IS
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DOLORES GERSTEL.
Wife-Petitioner,
and
ARMANDO GERSTEL,
Husband-Respondent
TO: ARMANDO GERSTEL,
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action tor Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to as rve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on EUGENE J. WEISS
ESQ., attorney tor Petitioner,
whose address la 407 Lincoln Road
(PH-NE), Miami Beach, Fla
83138. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before June 14, ltM; 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 tor tour consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 7th day of May. 1986
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByL. E.R. Sinclair
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EUGENE J.WEISS
407 Lincoln Road (PH-NE)
Miami Beach. Fla. S31S9
Attorney for Petitioner
lBOfiR M.-

Pagel4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, May 24. 1985
I
Public Notices
XN THE CIBCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-HI77
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
MIAMI, i United States Corporation.
Plaintiff.
VS.
JULIO ROVAJNA, et al., i
Defendants.
TO: JULIO ROVADiA
Hotel Parador Manaure
ViaCarretera
Fabriea de Ceeaeoto
Chichirivichi. Etdo. Falcon
Venezuela. South America
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that an ac-
tion to foredoae a mortgage on the
following described property in
DADE county, Florida: Unit 403. in
Building I. of THE PENINSULA AT
INTERNATIONAL GARDENS, a
Condominium, according to the
Declaration of Condominium recorded,
in Official Records Book 11779, Pages
2177 through 2290. of the Public
Records of Dad* County, Florida, as
amended. The above description in-
cludes, but is not limited to, all ap-
purtenances to the condominium unit
above described, including the un-
dividied interest in the common
dements of said condominium, has
been filed sgainst you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Keith, Mack,
Lewis & Allison, Plaintiff's attorneys,
whose address is 111 N.E. 1st Street,
Miami, Florida 33132. on or before
June 14. 1986, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorneys
or immediately thereafter, otherwise.
default will be entered against you
(or the relief demanded in the
complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on the 9th day of May. 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: STEVEN M. BOBES
Deputy Clerk
19066 May 17. 24,31; June 7,1986
IM THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Naaaber 85-40*2
Diriaoa04
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
ILONA STERNBERG a-k-a
ILONA STERNBERG MEISLER.
a-k-a ILONA MEISLER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
ILONA STERNBERG a-k-a ILONA
STERNBERG MEISLER. a-k-a IL
ONA MEISLER. deceased. File
Number 86-4022, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler, Miami Beach.
Florida 33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal representative
and the personal representative's at
torney are set forth below.
All interested persons are required
to file with this court, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(1) all claims against the estate and (2)
any objection by an interested person
on whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdiction
of the court.
ALL CLAMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has begun
on May 17. 1986.
Personal Representative:
TEREZA ZITTER
UNION HILL
Carbondale. Illinois 62901
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HYMAN P GALBUT, ESQ.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 672-3100
19057 May 17. 24.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nsjaber 86-2474
DirisoaW
IN RE: ESTATE OF
AUGUST THUM,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTD7IED
that the administration of the estate
of AUGUST THUM. deceased. File
Number 86-2474, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dads County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is 78 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal represen-
tative of the estate if EUGENE J.
WEISS, whose address is 407 Lincoln
Road (PH-NE) Miami Beach. Florida
33139. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons hsving claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired, WmttN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
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. S*-lS8t
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 170310
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARGARET PAMELLA DHANA,
Petitioner-Wife.
and
WILLIAM DHANA.
Reepondeat-Husbsnd.
TO WILLIAM DHANA
Post Office Box 327
MontagoBay I
Jamaica. West Indies
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
sn action for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve s copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on JEROLD H
REICHLER, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 1400 N.E. Misrai
Gardens Drive, Suite No. 103, North
Miami Beach, Florida 88179, and file the
original with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 14, 1986: other-
wise s default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the complaint
Of petition.
This notice shall be published once each
week for four consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of said
court at Miami, Florida on this 8th dsy of i
May, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L.E.R. SINCLAIR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Jerold H Reichler. Esq.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 15 1**53
FLA. BAR NO: 341121
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIN
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSEPH VASILIADES.
Petitioner-Husband
and
LYDIA NAVARRO
VASILIADES.
I Respondent Wife
TO: LYDIA NAVARRO
VASILIADES
1010 S.W. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to It on MICHAEL J. ALMAN.
ESQUIRE, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address la 999 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida
3S139. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before June 7, 1986, otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 29 day of April. 1985.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. E. R. Sinclair
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL J. ALMAN, Esq.
OALBIT. GALBUT A MENIN
BBS Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
19032 May 3,10,17. 24. 1986
North Miami Beach. Florida 33179
Telephone: (306) 947-6225
19059 Msy 17,24, 3 L June 7. 1985 j
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name V.I.P. T-SHIRTS at
12531 S.W. 37 Terrace Miami
Florida 3317R Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Virginia I. Martinez
19014 May 3. 10. 17, 24. 1985
to file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or | Law Offices of Jerold H. Reichler
demand they may have. Each claim 11400 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive, Suite
must be in writing and must indicate 103
the basis for the claim, the name and I
address of the creditor or his sgent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date when
it will become due shall be stated. If!
the claim is contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncertain
ty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-,
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the persoaal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this!
Notice of Administration: May 17,
1986.
EUGENE J. WEISS
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
AUGUST THUM
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
EUGENE J. WEISS
407 Lincoln Road (PH-NE)
Miami Beach. Fla. 8818*
Telephone: (306) 634-4721
19068 My 17, 24,1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name AMADA'S BABY
BOUTIQUE at 13621 8.W. 26|
Street. Miami. Florida 38175, In-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of]
Dade County. Florida.
A mada Castillo
I9Q0B May 3. 10. 17.24. 1986T.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Mlno Bossl Italian
Fashion Importers at 7211 SW 48
Street, Miami, Florida, 88155.
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Ramon Import-Export. Inc.
19018 May 3,10.17.24,1986
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CrVTL ACTION NO. 86-18907
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ESTHER CARMEN OLMO.
Petitioner
and
LAURO OLMO,
Respondent
TO. Mr. Lauro Otmo
Avenida Fleming
2155 Martinez
Buenos Aires, Argentina
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage hss
been filed against you snd you sre re-
quired to serve s copy of your written
defenses, if sny, to it on EMILI0 C
PASTOR, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is PH I 165 South Miami
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33180. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 14th. 1986;
otherwise s default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once each
week for four consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand snd the seal of said
court at Miami, Florida on this 8th dsy of
May. 1986.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Emilio C. Pastor, P.A.
PH I 156 South Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
19060 May 17.24,31: June 7.1985
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO: 86-19786
IN RE: The Marriage of:
CELANIE LAGUERRE WILSON,
Petitioner,
and
ARNOUS WILSON.
Respondent.
TO: ARNOUS WILSON, Residence
unknown, you shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney, 612 Nor
thwest 12th Ave., Miami, Florida.
33136. and file original with Court
Clerk on or before June 21st 1986
otherwise a default will be entered.
May 14. 1986.
RICHARD BRINKER
BY: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
19074 May 17,24,31;
June 7, 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FKTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious name
SMALLEST GUN SHOP and WILDCAT
ENTERPRISES and WILDCAT GUN
AND PAWN SHOP at 16158 NE 6th
Avenue. Miami. FL 33162 intends to
register isid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Wildcat Enterprises. Inc.
By Joanne G. Cecilio, Owner
19063 May 17,24.81;
June 7.1985
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 45 14453
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
PATRICIA CAPOBIANCO
LOPEZ,
and
IVAN LOPE7 VANEGAS
TO: Ivanl-opez-Vanegas
Apartado Aereo 60306
Almacentro Medellln
Columbia. South America
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any, to It on IRA S. SILVER, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress la 150 S.E. 2nd Avenue.
Miami. Florida 83131, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May 31.
1985. 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
secutlve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 24th day of April, 1986.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L.E R.SINCLAIR
As Deputy Clerk
Silver A Silver
150 S.E. 2nd Avenue. Suite 1326
Miami. Florida33131
Telephone: (305)374-4888
Attorney for Petitioner
19010 May 3.10.17. 24. 1986
notice under
fictitious name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
COMMODITY BUSINESS
SYSTEMS at 1440 Kennedy
Causeway. North Bay Village, Florida
33141 intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Commodity Accounting Systems, Inc.
CARL A. SCHMrTT, ESQ.
Attorney for COMMODITY
ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS. INC.
19064 May 17. 24.31. June 7, 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names
1. Nissan South 2. South Nissan at
17930 S. Dixie Highway, Miami.
Florida 33167 intend to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
South Datsun, Inc.
Ronald Esserman, President
Stephen Raskin
Attorney for South Datsun. Inc.
19072 May 17.24,31;
June 7,1985
W THA CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-1891
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHARLES TISHMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
Charles Tishman, deceased. File
Number 85-1891, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, FL 33130. The
names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personsl
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are required
to file with this court, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(1) all claims against the estate and (2)
any objection by an interested person
to whom this notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdiction
of the court.
ALL CLAMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has begui
on May 17, 1986.
Personal Representative:
JEANFRANKEL
SELMA MORELAND
ALICIA KRAMER
c-o Jean Frankel
10 Cragmere Road
Suffem, NY 10901
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SPARSER, SHE VIN, SHAPO A
HEILBRONNER, P.A.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: (305) 368-7990
19069 May 17,24, 1986
DM THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 85-184*5 CA23
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
Fla. Bar No. 128023
LILLY BUENO. Individually and sur-
viving spouse of Samuel Bueno.
Plaintiff.
ANY AND ALL PERSONS KNOWN
OR UNKNOWN WHO MAY CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN A STOCK CER
TTFICATE EVIDENCING OWNER
SHIP IN APARTMENT 306 OF
SHERBROOKE APARTMENTS.
Defendants.
TO ALL KNWON OR UNKNOWN
PERSONS ______
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a verified Complaint to
Reestablish Lost Cooperative Stock
Certificate on the following described
stock certificate: Apt 306 at the Sher
broke Apartments Cooperative, Cer-
tificate No. 68 for one (1) share in the
Sherbrooke Apartments Cooperative,
has been filed sgainst you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
on Plaintiffs' attorneys, KWTTNEY.
KROOP A SCHEINBERG, PA., 420
Lincoln Road, Suite 512. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139. and to file the
original Answer or Pleading in the of-
fice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 14th day of June,
1986.
If you fail to do so. Judgment by
Default will be taken against you for
the relief demanded in tile Complaint.
KINDLY GOVERN
YOURSELVES ACCORDINGLY.
DATED this 8th day of May, 1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: L.E.R. SINCLAIR
Deputy Clerk
19068 May 17, 24.31; June 7,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name ANNA'S ODTTS at
17616 Collins Ave. Miami Beach
FL. 33160 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
ANNA PA WIN KAO
19039 May 10,17, 24. 81.1986
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names
1. Volkswagen South 2. BMW South
3. Honda South 4. South Motors at
16165 S. Dixie Highway. Miami Fla.
38167 intend to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
South Motor Company of Dade
County
Ronald Esserman, President
Stephen Raskin
Attorney for South Motor Company
of Dade County
19073 May 17, 24.31; June 7, 1985
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CasaNo.8S-U130CA24
Fla. Bar No. 220813
NOTICE OF ACTION
STOCKTON. WHATLEY. DAVID
A CO., a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
v.
RAIMUNDO PEREZ and
ELFRIEDE PEREZ,
Defendants
To: Ralmundo Perez, whose
residence Is unknown, and the
unknown parties who may be
spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, llenors. creditors,
trustees and all parties claiming
Interest by. through, under or
against said Defendant, who are
not known to be dead or alive, and
all parties having or claiming to
have any right, title, or Interest In
the property herein described.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following property In Dade
County, Florida: Lot 9, In Block 24,
of KINGS GARDENS SECTION
THREE, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded In Plat Book
96. at Page 80. of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida,
a-k-a 18808 N.W. 45th Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33065. has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of youi
written defenses, If any. to It on
Alan Rosenthal, P.A., Attorney foi
Plaintiff. 3060 Blscayne
Boulevard. Suite 800, Miami.
Florida 83137. on or before May 81,
1985. and to file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's at-
torney or Immediately thereafter;
otherwise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on April 29.1986.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
By: L.E.R. SINCLAIR
Deputy Clark
19026
INTHE CIRCUITC0URT0S
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOB I
DADE COUNTY, FLORID*
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 15-11*51 (04)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
FLA. BAR NO. 010111
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MAROSE VALMON
PETITIONER
AND
MORIGENEJ VALMON
RESPONDENT
TO MORIGENE J VALMON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIL,
that a Petition for Dissolution]
Marriage has been filed lp
you. and you are required to*,
a copy of your Answer or plea
to the Petition to the W|hl
Attorney, MILTON C GO0D1OJ
ESQ.. Suite 520 Blscavne Bull*
19 West Flagler Street.
Florida 33130. and file the <
Answer or pleading In thec_
the Clerk of the Circuit Court 0
before the 81st day of May i
you tall to do so. Default Jude
will be taken against you I
relief demanded In the Petition.
DONE AND ORDERED 1
Miami. Florida, this 29th dsy
April. 1985
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florid*
BY: L.E.R SINCLAIR
Deputy Clerk
19027 Mav3.10.17,1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVK
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUIT COURT Orl
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL!
CIRCUITCOURTOF FLORID*!
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY!
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 15-17144
Florida Bar No 0*9H4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIONl
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRI AGE OF
'. ALVARO ORE JUELO.
Petitioner-Husband
and
SOFIA GARCIA ORE JVELA.
Respondent-Wife
TO: Sofia Garcia Ore juela
Apartado Aereo No 7908
Call. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY N0TIF11
that an action for Dissolution (
Marriage has been filed a
you and you are required to 1
copy of your written defense*.|
any, to it on Joseph W.
attorney for Petitioner.
address Is 350 Llncon Road. I
501. Miami Beach. Florid* :
and file the original with the c
of the above styled court a
before May 31. 19*5. otherwla>|
default will be entered against y
for the relief demanded In
complaint or petition
This notice shall be publl
once each week for four
secutlve weeks In THE JEWIJ,
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the 1
of said court at Miami. Florid**!
this 29th day of April 1965.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By LA VERN McQUAY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
JOSEPH W MALEK Esquire
360 Llncon Road. Suite 501
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
19028 Mav3.10.R2JJ
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 15-IJIM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of
EARLR. FINCH
Petitioner-Husband
and
THERESA E FIN
Respondent NV:
TO THERE9. FINCH
223-27 1 llth Avrr...
Queens Villa, ''J^rffl
YOU ARK ^J
tnat an action for I"""1"""
Marriage has been '";* JJL.
you and you are required W"r*i
copy of your written defense**
any. to It on M LEsTER
attorney for P**"* ,
address la 99 N-"J;
Suite 208 A. MtamL Florida
4616. and file the origins'
clerk of the above styled court
or before May 31 l'^*'"^
default will be entered sgslnay
for the relief .lemanded u>
complaint or petition
This notice shall be p*"
once each week for fo^
secutlve weeks In THE J
FLORIDIAN. -.-din*'
WITNESS my hand n
of said court at Mtarn'^*
this 29th day of April, n ,, I
RICHARD P-BRINKER.
AS aerk. Circuit"
Dade County. FtorW
ByLAVERNMc"AT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M LESTER SAAL
99 NW. 183rd Street,
mCTf^^"'
Attorney for Petition.^ ^
May8.10.17. 24,1986, 1MM "^


Mordechai Bufman Passes
Mord Bufman, father of
I rhatrical producer Zev Bufman,
1 SrSday- He was 81 years
*
Bom Mordechai Bufman in
rusb, in 1903. he was a penniless
immigrant who oune to Palestine
1923 Becoming a chalutz, a
nioneer, Mr. Bufman worked to
build Palestine as a future home
for the Jewish people and became
involved in construction. Through
the Jewish Agency, he, with his
wife, Clara, established kibbutzim
for new immigrants and settlers.
Working at the side of Ben-
Gurion with the Histadrut-Poalim,
Sir. Bufman helped build the
Haifa Commercial Center, the
I water installation for irrigation in
the Harzliah settlement, Degania
Bet. Later he worked with a
construction company dealing in
metals which required him to
travel to Europe and the United
States frequently on business. Mr.
Bufman was an accomplished
linguist.
A resident of Tel Aviv, he own-
ed and operated a chain of five
movie theaters. His greatest pride
I was his family's place in Israeli
I history. He was a Major in the
Israeli Army and on the General
Staff. Ruth, his daughter, was an
Army recruit in the Tel Aviv
district while son Zev served ac-
tively in the Artillery.
When Zev moved to the United
States, the Bufman Family follow-
ed in 1956 where Mr. Bufman
I became Secretary of Maccabee In-
I vestments until the time of his
death. Mr. Bufman wanted his son
to be a doctor. In 1981, when Zev
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-40*0
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY S. WARREN.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLALMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Hat the administration of the estate
of HARRY S WARREN, deceased,
FOe Number 85-4090-03, is pending in
*e Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate is
MLRIEL L. WARREN, whose addre-
ss is 1250 South Biscayne Point Road,
Mumi Beach, Florida 33141. The
"m* and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or
wmands against the estate are re-
ared. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
K> file with the clerk of the above court
*nen statement of any claim or
MM they may have. Each claim
TV* '" writil* "* muM indicate
e basis for the claim, the name and
Mss of the creditor or his agent or
"torney. and the amount claimed. If
* tUim is not yet due, the date when
" "HI become due shall be stated. If
*L Sm. 's contingent or unli-
*l. the nature of the uncertain-
be stated. If the claim is
d. the security shall be describ-
"_The claimant shall deliver suffi-
2 copies of the claim to the clerk to
** *" ** to mail one copy to
** personal representative.
^persons interested in the estate
jrt*hom a cPy of this Notice of
Wwwration has been mailed are
HW'THIN THREE MOOTHi
LBnr.Hr, ')ATE 0F THE F'RST
RATION OF THIS NOTICE,
JMTMjMMlw they may have
SU1 the qualifications of the
^representative, or the venue
Wsdicuon of the court.
OBJECTmvcS' DE!*ANDS. AND
*ILLRF^LN0T S0 FII-ED
rkT.i.r^VER BARRED.
Date f7i. tK BARKED.
Noui V?.** Publication of this
1985.
^0bo? nf ft
of Adnunistration: May 24.
I PMJ!,friS1 L Warren
tnorai Representative of the
Estate of
"ARRY S. WARREN
(12gxe:<305)66e%6622
May 24.81,1986
Friday, May 24, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Beach Civic Leader Ben Z. Ginsberg
received a Doctor of Fine Arts
Degree from Nova University,
Papa greeted everyone with,
"Look, my son the Doctor." Zev
always said with pride that he
never had to worry about business
matters with Papa as boss.
Mr. Bufman is survived by his
wife, Clara, with whom he recent-
ly celebrated their 60th anniver-
sary, his son Zev, daughter-in-law
Vilma, daughter Ruth, son-in-law
Professor Martin Fox of East
Lansing, Michigan and six grand-
children and one great-
grandchild.
Services were held at Riverside
Chapel.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 85-20761
FAMILY DIVISION
In Re: CHANGE OF NAME
of a Minor Child
By PATRICIA E. BUTLER
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: SELVYN BARTON,
residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac
tion for the Name Change of a Minor
has been filed and you are required to
serve a copy of your written objection,
if any. on I. JEROME GRAFF, ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, at 633 NE 167
St., N.M.B., FL. 33162. on or before
June 28, 1985, and file the original
with the clerk of this court; otherwise
a default will be entered against you.
May 21. 1985.
BY Gwen D. Zeigler
As Deputy Clerk
19082 May 24.31:
June 7, 14, 1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Kile Number 85-1890
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CELIA TISHMAN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
Celia Tishman, deceased. File Number
85-1890, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is
Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, FL 33130. The
names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are required
to file with this court. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE:
(1) all claims against the estate and (2)
any objection by an interested person
to whom this notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdiction
of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has begun
on May 24. 1985.
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
Sparber, Shevin. Shapo A
Heilbronner, P.A.
One Southeast Third Ave
Miami, FL 33131
Telephone: (305) 368-7990
Personal Representatives:
SELMA MORELAND
JEAN FRANKEL
ALICIA KRAMER
c/o Jean Frankel
10 Cragmere Road
Suffern. NY 10901
19083 May 24. 31, 1986
Ben Zion Ginsburg, an ac-
complished real estate agent and
prominent Miami Beach civic
leader died Tuesday of heart
failure at Mount Sinai Medical
Center. He was in his 80s.
Mr. Ginsburg, a 37 year resident
of Miami Beach, served as pres-
ident of Miami Beach Board of
Realtors and was a life member of
the Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce.
He also served for 12 years on
the Miami Beach Auditorium and
Convention Hall Advisory Board.
Mr. Ginsburg also was president
of the Miami Beach Apartment
HART
Lester I, 81. a Miami resident since
1941. He is survived by his wife Blan-
che, his children Harriet and Myron
Wolf of Indianapolis. Robert and Valerie
Hart of Miami Beach; grandchildren
Margo and Andrew Wolf. Katy Wolf.
Alexandra and Kurt Bosshardt,
Gregory Hart, Katherine Ann Hart; and
great-grandson J. Hart Wolf. Services
were held May 22. Blasberg Chapel.
KATZ
Irving, of Sunrise paased away May 19.
He is survived by his wife, Frieda,
daughters, Paula Levy, Lynne Green
baum; grandchildren Robin. Adam L-
evy, Andrew and Renay Graenbaum.
Brothers Philip, Lou and suiters Sarah
Katx, Irma Ritxer. Services were held
May 21. Riverside.
VOGEL, Bessie, 72, North Miami
Beach. May 21. Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
GrTLEN. Myrtle L., Services Brooklyn,
New York.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
Major-5 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Sid Gutman
19086 May 24.31; June 7.14.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOB
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 85-207S3
FAMILY DIVISION
FLA. BAR 36X016
IN RE: The Adoption Of
a MINOR CHILD
By: VICTOR O. IGBINOBA
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
JOSEPH CLAYTON POWELL,
residence unknown,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED THAT AN
ACTION FOR THE ADOPTION OF
A MINOR has been filed and you are
required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten objection, if any, on I. JEROME
GRAFF. ESQ.. Attorney for
Petitioner, at 633 NE 167 St. North
Miami Beach. Florida 33162, on or
before June 28, 1986 and file the
original with the Clerk of this court;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you.
DATED: May 21, 1985.
RICHARD P. HKINKKK
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By GWEN D. ZEIGLER
As Deputy Clerk
19086 May 24. 31; June 7.14, 1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
ngage In business under the
fictitious name The Bond Street
Collection. Inc.. at 4001 N.E. 2nd
Avenue No. 16. Miami, Fla. 3S137,
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Hade County. Florida.
Antonio Camejo
President
19012 May 3.10.17, 34.1985
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT D AND FOB
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 85-20762
FL BAB 368016
In re the marriage of
INEZ A. MARTTNEZ
Petitioner
and
MANUEL A. C. RODRIGUEZ
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MANUEL A. C. RODRIGUEZ,
residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for dissolution of marriage has
been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written
defenses upon: I. J. GRAFF. ESQ. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 633 N.E. 167 St. N MB Florida
33162, on or before June 28. 1986, and
file the original with the clerk of this
court otherwise a default will be
entered against you.
May 21. 1986.
Clerk of the Court
By Gwen D. Zeigler
As Deputy Clerk
19081 Msy 24.31; June 7. 14, 1985
Ben Z. Ginsburg
Owners Association. Mr.
Ginsburg, originally from
Chicago, also was active in Jewish
Community affairs. He was a vice
president and founder of the
Hebrew Academy of Miami Beach
and active in the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America. While he lived in
Chicago, he served on the national
executive committee of the ZOA.
He was well known in the
Jewish community for his fund-
raising ability, and he was
recruited to lead the Food for
Israel program in 1951. He also
worked with the Greater Miami
Jewish National Fund.
Services were held Thursday at
the Rubin-Zilbert Chapel.
Mr. Ginsburg is survived by his
wife, Ruth; his two children, Bar-
bara Rosoff and Edwin Ginsburg;
and six grandchildren.
Judge Albert Saperstein Passes
Albert H. Saperstein, 16 years a
Miami Beach municipal judge,
died May 10 of a kidney ailment.
He was 73.
Judge Saperstein moved to
Dade County from Detroit in
1941.
Judge Saperstein received his
bachelor of arts degree at the
University of Michigan in 1933
and later received two law
degrees, one in 1935 and another
in 1971.
He was a member of the
BLATT, William (Willie) 86, Riverside.
GILBERT. Albert, Miami. Rubin-
Zilbert.
HOROWITZ, Robert. North Miami
Beach, May 19.
PITTEL. Dora K.. 96. Miami. May 20.
WOLFF, Stanley H.. 79. Miami.
Riverside.
KASHUNSKY, Ida, Miami Beach.
KURLANDER, Helen. North Miami
Beach.
MURRAY. Zelda. North Miami Beach.
TORCHON, Sol, 72. Miami. May 18.
SALMAN. Rosa, 82, Miami Beach.
Rubin-Zilbert.
ZIMMERMAN, Robin, 72. North Miami
Beach, Riverside.
WEISS. Sophie. 84. Miami Beach,
Rubin-Zilbert.
KIRSCH. Rose, 61. Royal Palm Beach.
May 15. Riverside.
FAHRER, Irving (aka Isidro). Miami
Beach, Rubin-Zilbert.
GOLDSTEIN. Lottie. Miami, Rubin
Zilbert.
JARRETT, Herbert, 58, North Miami
Beach. May 14. Levitt-Weinstein.
MERNICK. Regina, 62. Miami Beach.
May 14. Riverside.
GREENBERG, Lillie. 77, North Miami
Beach. May 10. Menorah.
KOENIG. Beatrice, Miami, May 11.
ALTSHOOL. Jeannette, Miami Beach.
May 8. Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Erery DayClosed S.ibbnlh
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266 2888
Florida, Michigan and Miami
Beach bar associations. He also
was a member of Tau Epsilon
Rho, a national law fraternity,
and the Masons, Elks and Moose
lodges.
Survivors include his wife,
Helen; a son, Edward, a
stepdaughter, Eileen Maxfield; a
stepson. Dr. Allen Shevach; and
seven grandchildren. Graveside
services were held at Mount Nebo
Cemetery. Funeral arrangements
were handled by Newman Funeral
Home.
^HOTLINE-,
TO JERUSALEM
In time of illness surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at eur Yeshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 Nassau St NT. NT 10031
W k. W. A 1 J ,A
REDDISH,
Mishnayoth Ylzhor f. rortnii
observed with a min> >n m our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
Remember Kolel A menca
Rabbi Men Baal Haness In
Your Will
* V T T T T
Order Our Puthka A StfoJa F.r Co
Health. Happiness And Success
When a loss occurs
away from home.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
532-2099
Broward County
532-2099
Represented by Riverside Memorial Chapel. Inc
New York :(212i *, 7wmgu....sBlwl 7i.il, K

Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, May 24, 1985
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CUTLER RIDGE...............20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
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DEERFIELD BEACH .......2265 W. Hillsboro Blvd. 427-8800
FT. LAUDERDALE ...........1740 E. Sunrise Blvd 463-7588
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE ......1275 49th St 822-2500
HOMESTEAD...............30100 S. Federal Hwy 247-1622
KENDALL DR. HIGATE SQUARE 13872 S.W 88th St 387-0128
N. KENDALL DR........S.W. 88th St and 107th Ave 595-1545
MIAMI AIRPORT......N.W 25 St & Milam Dairy Rd 593-1191
MIAMI BEACH ..................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
NORTH MIAMI.................13360 N.W. 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH ...............1700 N.E 163rd St. 945-7454
PEMBROKE PINES H llyw d Blvd.. west of Univ. Dr. 435-1383
PLANTATION ...................381 N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH ...........3151 N. Federal Hwy 943-4200
SOUTH DADE ..................9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
TAMARAC ...............N. Univ. Dr. & McNab Rd. 721-4700
TAMARAC .............441 & W. Commercial Blvd. 735-2772
W HOLLYWOOD ................497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
WEST MIAMI................Bird & Galloway Rds 552-6656
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