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:
AA00010090:03042

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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
T "dfewislh IFlo^idliam
Vol. 60 No. 21
WZPS Photo
\M"ther and son in an Israeli Arab village: what lies ahead for
them in Jerusalem today? Twenty years after the unification of
the city in the Six-Day War of June, 1967, peace remains as
ItiwtN as ever.
Jerusalem Day
20 Years Later,
The Barriers Remain
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
I The 20th anniversary of the
reunification of Jerusalem will
be celebrated on May 27. On
jthe equivalent Hebrew date in
ll%7, Israelis, euphoric over
I their stunning victories in the
ISix Day War, saw their capital
|city whole for the first time.
So it has remained during
It:.i past two decades, united
physically and politically. The
barriers and barbed wire
which once separated west
Jerusalem from the Arab
(Jordanian)-controlled east
Jerusalem have long been
removed. Urban planners have
been busy integrating the two
parts of the city, and architec-
turally they have achieved
much success.
YET INVISIBLE barriers
remain, all the more
( 'n tinned on Page 15-A
Miami Friday, May 22,1987
50 Cents
Peres Met Soviets'
Envoy in New York
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres and the Soviet
Ambassador to the United
States, Yuri Dubinin, held an
unexpected meeting in
Washington Sunday night that
lasted more than 90 minutes.
The two officials discussed the
issue of an international con-
ference for Middle East peace.
Peres, in a meeting with
Israeli reporters in New York
Inside
Shultz, Peres
Mum on Talk 2-A
Reaganites
Vow 'Exploration' 3-A
Israel Called
Divided 50-50 11-A
Monday morning, hours before
his return to Israel, said that
the meeting was held at the re-
quest of the Soviet Am-
bassador in the Washington
apartment of Edgar Bronf-
man, president of the World
Jewish Congress.
"THE SOVIET Am
bassador told me that Moscow
is interested in reaching peace
in the Mideast and that they
want to play a positive role in
the peace process," Peres said
about his conversation with
Dubinin.
"The Ambassador," Peres
continued, "said that the
whole world and the Mideast
need peace. He noted that a
new era is underway in the
Soviet Union, under the
leadership of Mikhail Gor-
bachev, and that the change in
the Soviet Union's policies also
applies to the Mideast."
The Soviet Ambassador told
the Foreign Minister that the
Kremlin does not intend to ar-
rive at an imposed solution to
the Arab-Israeli conflict. "I
told him that if the Soviet
Union wants to take part in an
international conference they
must come with satisfactory
answers to Israel's requests,"
Peres said.
HE WAS alluding to Israel's
demands that the Soviet Union
restore its diplomatic relations
Continued on Pnge 2-A
In Miami
Kahane Sees Self as Prime Minister
Some Day
B> ELLEN ANN STEIN
* FUtrvixan Staff Writer
As a member of the Knesset.
^erican-born Rabbi Meir
hane will admit that he
<>'.;n't get much respect. Not
Wy has one member of the
Knesset said that members
walk out when Kahane speaks
but Kahane says Jews
worldwide won't listen to what
he deems as "terrifying"
the thought that democracy
and Zionism don't mix.
Vet Kahane, in Miami on
Sunday to attend a private
party given by a resident of
Continued on Page 6-A
AP/Wide World Photo
DIVIDED CABINET: Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
(left) and Foreign Minister Shimon Peres share a joke in spite of
the difference of opinions between them at a Cabinet debate on
Israel's participation in an international peace conference pro-
posed by Peres. The duo's moment of frivolity occurred shortly
before Peres' departure for a four-day visit to the U.S. last
weekend.
Carlucci Vows
U.S. Won't Take Sides
In Unity Gov't. Crisis
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) A
top Administration official
said last Thursday night (May
14) that the United States does
not intend to "take sides" in
the debate between Israeli
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres and Prime Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir over the issue of
an international peace con-
ference for the Middle East.
"We want to see peace for
Israel but we will not take
sides in internal politics,"
Frank Carlucci, U.S. National
Continued on Page 12-A
Jewish FIcindian Photo
RABBI MEIR KAHANE: Next Prime Minister?


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22, 1987
Leaders Mum
Shultz, Peres in Talk
About Mideast Confab
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres and Secretary of State
George Shultz met for 90
minutes here last Saturday
night, apparently to discuss an
international conference for
Middle East peace.
But neither man commented
on that issue when they
emerged from their talk, nor
did they refer to it later in
their remarks at a dinner
given in their honor by the
Ben-Gurion Centennial Com-
mittee, the culminating event
in the year-long celebration of
the 100th anniversary of the
birth of Israel's first Prime
Minister, David Ben-Gurion,
held at the Parker Meridien
Hotel.
PERES AND SHULTZ met
again Sunday in Washington
where both attended a
meeting of the American
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee (AIPAC) before Peres
returned to Israel Monday.
Peres arrived here Friday
for a four-day visit, leaving
behind a government hopeless-
ly deadlocked over his pro-
posals for an international con-
ference "opening" to be
followed by direct negotiations
between Israel and Jordan and
other parties to the Mideast
conflict.
Peres told a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations Friday that he
had not come to the U.S. to
mobilize support for his pro-
posals, which are bitterly op-
posed by Premier Yitzhak
Shamir, the Likud leader,
splitting the Labor-Likud uni-
ty coalition government.
Peres told the Jewish
leaders, "Even if you do not
support my proposal for an in-
ternational conference, I
would not change my mind."
He said he would continue to
work "with all my strength"
not to miss this "historic
opportunity."
PERES MAINTAINED
that the Arab world has reach-
ed a point where it must
choose between peace and
religious fundamentalism and
cope with enormous economic
problems. "Only peace can
help them solve these pro-
blems," Peres said.
He said an international con-
ference was necessary to pro-
vide King Hussein of Jordan
with "a legitimate entry into
negotiations with Israel." He
denied vehemently accusations
by Likud that he offered Hus-
sein territory in return for
peace. "All the rumors are
smear campaigns and
nonsense. We agreed to
negotiate without precondi-
tions," Peres said.
He also reiterated that Israel
would never agree to negotiate
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization and said that
four Arab countries oppose
PLO participation in a peace
conference Jordan. Egypt,
Syria and Morocco.
AT THE Ben-Gurion
Centennial Dinner, Peres
recalled that Ben-Gurion had
been his mentor and had often
Peres Met Soviets' Envoy
Yuri Dubinin in New York
( on tinned from Page 1-A
with Israel, which were
severed during the 1967 Six
Day War, and that Jews in
l.irge numbers be allowed to
emigrate from the Soviet
Union.
Peres saad he asked that
Soviet Jews be allowed to im-
migrate to Israel via direct
flights from Moscow to Tel
Aviv.
The Foreign Minister, who
described the entire meeting
with Dubinin as "high quality
+ kistfk*Hian
Phone: (305) 373-4605
Published weekly wvry Friday
sine* 1927 by Th. Jewish Fkxi
dian Office and Plant 120 N.E
6th SI Miami. Fis 33132. Phone
(305) 371-4605 Second Class
Poatag. paid in Miami. Fi
USPS 275320. Postmaster Form
3579 return to Jewish Fiondisn
P.O. Boa 012973. Miami. Fla
33101 ^Fred Shochet The
Jewish Fioridian does not
guarantee the Kashrutn of the
merchandise advertised in its
columns.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES In ad
vance (Local Area) One Year
H 00; Two Veers $16 00. Three
Years $22 00 Supplemental
issue (Local Area) First Friday
ich month (10 issues)
Sept June $2 00 Out of town,
country, upon request By Mail
$ I 35 per copy
and very interesting." said,
however, that as far as he is
concerned, "The Soviet Union
is still not ready to participate
in an international con-
ference." He said that no fur-
ther meetings were scheduled
between him and the Soviet
Ambassador.
ASKED TO sum up the
American position on the issue
of international conference,
following his two meetings
with Secretary of State
George Shultz in the last four
days, Peres said: "The
Americans, like me, unders-
tand that the only way to reach
direct negotiations (between
Israel and the Arabs) is
through the corridor of an in-
ternational conference. But
they do not want to interfere
in-internal Israeli matters."
Peres said that new elections
are the only solution to the
political stalemate in Israel
over the issue of an interna-
tional conference. He added,
however, that he does not
believe in a "narrow govern-
ment" and does not think,
therefore, that Labor has to
quit the unity coalition govern-
ment with Likud. "In the pre-
sent situation, the only way
out is new elections," Peres
said. "We will continue the
struggle until we get a majori-
ty for a new election."
UNANIMOUS SUPPORT FOR SHAMIR:
Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir (left)
is shown with Likud officials (left to right)
Chaim Kaufmann, Unity Government chair-
man, partially visible behind Shamir; Deputy
Premier David Levy; Trade and Industry
Minister Ariel Sharon; and Finance Minister
AP/Wri. World Photo
Moshe Nisan; who discussed the international
peace conference proposition of F"reign
Minister Shimon Peres. The Likud official*
unanimously adopted a decision restating
their support for Shamir and their opposition
to Peres' peace propsals.
spoken to him on the issues of
leadership and peace. The test
of great leadership is when a
leader is not afraid to take un-
popular decisions and "swim
against the stream." he quoted
the late Premier as saying.
Peres said Ben-Gurion told
him that a leader has to choose
between war and peace, and if
he chooses war "he has to take
the risk, and if he chooses
peace he has to pay the price."
Shultz. in his remarks.
described Ben-Gurion as an ex-
ample of a leader who worked
for peace and justice. He said
the strongest bond between
the U.S. and Israel is "the
search for peace."
Shultz was presented with a
limited edition sterling silver
sculpture by the Israeli artist.
Aharon Bezalel. It is called
"Unity" and represents tin-
Twelve Tribes of Israel. He
was also given the Ben-Gurion
Peace Award.
Rabbis Pick Prexy
TARPON SPRINGS -
(JTA) Rabbi Eugene Lip
man of Chevy Chase. Md., rab-
bi emeritus of Temple Sinai in
Washington, D.C.. has been
elected here and installed as
president of the Central Coa-
ference of American Rabbis.
the national professional
association of the Ref< rm rah
lunate He nmnorin Rabbi
Jack Stern of Scarsdale. N V
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Reaganites Say
They'll 'Explore' Peace Conference
Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan Administration
has made it clear that it will
continue to "explore" the
feasibility of an international
conference on Middle East
peace despite the deadlock in
Israel's national unity govern-
ment over the issue.
"The President and I are not
committed to an international
conference, and we are not ask-
ing others to commit
themselves," Secretary of
- (Jeorge Shultz told the
some 1.200 persons attending
the 2Hth annual policy con-
ference of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
.All"AC) at the Washington
Hilton Hotel Sunday night.
BUT Shultz stressed that
the I'nited States believes that
a "real opportunity" exists for
making progress and "it is im-
portant to explore all possible
approaches" including an in-
ternational conference that
would lead promptly to direct
face to-face negotiations.
Such a conference should be
looked at "carefully, cautious-
ly, skeptically,' he said.
Shultz took pains to em-
phatite that tne U.S. was
careful not to intervene in
domestic Israeli politics," a
reference to the current split
which Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres and his Labor
Party was pressing for such a
inference to the vehement
pposition of Premier Yitzhak
Shamir and Likud.
"I have the highest regard
jr and the closest relation-
with both Premier
Shamir and Foreign Minister
"eres and for that matter.
with many other Israeli
eaders," Shultz said. He add-
ed that "all of them are
edicated to peace" and that
all across tne spectrum of
sraeh politics there is a desire
have direct talks."
SHULTZ SPOKE to AIPAC
after meetings with Peres in
*'ew York on Saturday and in
Washington on Sunday.
Peres, in a speech to AIPAC
earlier on Sunday, as well as in
is other public remarks over
be weekend, asserted that he
ad not come to the U.S. to
seek support for his position
but to explain it.
"I didn"t ask for any state-
ment by Mr. Shultz aimed at
Israel." Peres said on NBC-
TV's "Meet the Press" Sun-
day. "I think the United States
has clarified its position and I
hope they won't rotate from
it."
Shultz told AIPAC he
believes King Hussein of Jor-
dan "is sincere in his readiness
to pursue a negotiated settle-
ment" through direct negotia-
tions with Israel. He said that
Hussein also agrees that the
international conference,
which the king has demanded,
"will not impose any solution
or veto any agreement made
by the negotiating parties."
THE SECRETARY stress
ed that Palestinians must par-
ticipate in the negotiations,
but "only in a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation." He
ruled out any part for the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in peace talks.
Shultz said the U.S. believes
that the way to achieve peace
is by "sitting down with people
who want to make peace and
who are qualified and ready to
negotiate."
He then asked whether the
PLO was qualified and replied
to his own question, "hell, no."
He then said to the loudly ap-
plauding audience. "PLO,"
and they shouted back at him.
"no."
Repeating his question, he
asked about the Soviet Union.
He said they "could be" but
are not now entitled to par-
ticipate. "They encourage the
PLO to turn even more radical
and violent." he said.
In addition, Shultz pointed
to the Soviet Union's treat-
ment of Jews and its refusal to
increase emigration, as well as
its lack of diplomatic relations
with Israel, as reasons for it
not being qualified to par-
ticipate in Mideast peace
negotiations.
SHULTZ SAID that if there
are negotiations the U.S. posi-
tion will be based on President
Reagan's Sept. 1, 1982
Mideast peace initiative which
he stressed is an "initiative not
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a plan." He said all parties will
be free to put their own pro-
posals on the table without any
preconditions, as well as walk
away if the conditions for the
talks are not met.
Asked why the U.S. embassy
is not moved to Jerusalem.
Shultz replied that while the
U.S. believes Jerusalem should
remain united, it also believes
that all territories captured by
Israel in 1967 should open for
negotiations.
The Secretary stressed
several times that relations
between Israel and the U.S.
are closer than ever and that
both the Administration and
Congress are committed to
strengthening it even further.
"I feel that one of the
warmest and best things that
have happened to me in this
job is the expansion of my
already wide list of Jewish
friends," Shultz said after it
was noted he is the first person
to have been asked and ac-
cepted to address the AIPAC
policy meeting for a second
time. He first spoke to AIPAC
in 1985.
AP/Wde World Photo
LEAVING CHURCH: Belgium's Foreign Minister Leo
Txndemans, accompanied by his wife, looks across the M-16
assault rifle carried by one of his Israeli military escorts outside
the Church on the Via Dolorosa the couple attended last week dur-
ing the Foreign Minister's official visit to Jerusalem.
For the Zionist elections, Americans
from across the spectrum are
supporting Israel's leaders...
Moaiw Arm.
OMMm
Mcnachnn Begin
Fainter YiUJuk Shimir
Prim* Mkumtt
And Israel's leaders
are supporting Slate 6
9) if you care aoouf peace with security end
the terrltorlel integrity of /creel..
mil you oeJfere /a tee Importance of a
free enterprise Israeli economy...
// you oppose Soviet Intervention
In Middle Eestern attain...
If you stand tor unity of the Jewish People
aa evidenced by our Unity Coalition...
...YOU MUST VOTE SLATE 6.
Arid Sharon
kwtMmnd
InduMry r*i TrJr
DvMUvy
HiMi Elirur WaMaua
IMataMiri
to* Mnt bra Ai*.
SLATE 6
Herat Zionists Techiya -
Sephardic Movement Coalition
Betar-Tagar Zionist Youth Groups
UNITING THE JEWISH PEOPLE
FOR A UNITED LAND OF ISRAEL.
Hon. Barry Schreiber, Chairman


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22, 1987
World Accepted
An Arab Jerusalem
May 27 is the day on which Jews
worldwide will celebrate the unification of
Jerusalem, which occurred during the Six-
Day War in June, 1967. On that day, IDF
troops burst through Arab lines and into the
Old City, which had been won and remained
in the hands of Jordan since the 1948 War of
Independence.
The original United Nations partition of
Palestine established two separate, indepen-
dent nations one to be occupied by
Palestinians and the other by Jews in a
State they called Israel. Jerusalem was to be
internationalized as a corpus separatum.
The Zionists reluctantly accepted the plan
for Jerusalem. The Arabs rejected the entire
partition plan and went to war to destroy
what the partition plan had wrought. The
Arabs lost, tut Jordan occupied the Old Ci-
ty, defying the United Nations intent for
Jerusalem, and no one objected. On the con-
trary, Old Jerusalem became de facto Jorda-
nian, with the old Musrarah wall separating
it from the new Jewish city.
History Needs Recalling
On May 27, as we celebrate the reunifica-
tion of Jerusalem, it is important to
remember these details of history. For
under Jewish rule, when for the first time all
major religions with a spiritual interest in
Jerusalem have free access to their holy
shrines, the world does object to Jerusalem
as Israel's capital city and rejects Israeli
sovereignty over it.
In the hands of Jordan, Jews had no such
free access and, in fact, ancient Jewish
shrines in the Old City were deliberately
mutilated and frankly desecrated.
All of this, furthermore, is important to-
day as Israel's unity government goes
through the throes of political convulsion,
with the Labor Party pressing for an inter-
national conference on peace in the Middle
East, where UN Security Council perma-
nent members, including the Soviet Union
and Red China, would play participatory
roles, and Likud, which ardently opposes
such a conference.
Patently, neither party trusts the future
of Israel to the beastly mercies of nations
like the Soviet Union and China. Both the
Soviets and China stalwartly refuse to main-
tain diplomatic relations with Israel at this
very moment. Still, in the heat of the Israeli
desire for peace, and especially should the
unity government fall, there may be the
miscalculated decision to compromise
beyond good judgment.
The modern history of Jerusalem, in-
cluding reunification, demonstrates how
such miscalculations can mean disaster. On
May 27, normally a happy anniversary,
these are among the grim the possibilities to
ponder.
Vote in Zionist Elections
By now, almost all of the dues-paying
Zionists in Florida should have received of
ficial ballots for the election of delegates to
the 31st World Zionist Congress, which will
meet in Jerusalem in December.
Each Zionist is entitled to only one vote,
irrespective of how many Zionist organiza-
tions he or she belongs to. Indeed, if an in-
dividual returns more than one ballot, none
of the ballots will be counted. A computeriz-
ed merge and purge system will detect vir-
tually all duplicate ballots.
This ballot, as the American Zionist
Federation states, gives each Zionist a uni-
3ue opportunity to participate in a truly
emocratic process which encompasses
world Jewry. The election, which is super-
vised by the non-partisan and highly-
professional American Arbitration Associa-
tion, reaches into every Jewish community
in the nation.
Participation in the program, says the
AZF, gives you a voice in determining the
future program, policies and leadership of
the Zionist movement both in American and
throughout the world.
With issues such as religious pluralism of
vital concern to Jews not only in Israel but
all over the world, there is every reason to
return your ballot. With Jews the world over
divided as to whether Israel should retain all
of Judea and Samaria (West Bank) or offer
some land in exchange for peace, diaspora
Jewry has a chance to voice its opinions. The
American Zionist Federation concludes its
pamphlet sent to all Zionists "We urge
you to stand up and be counted VOTE."
That's a simple enough statement, and it
is too late to debate now whether or not this
election should have been held. Clearly, the
majority of Zionists wanted the election.
Just as clearly, a small minority should not
be permitted to make the decisions which
make the impending Congress one of the
most significant since Theodor Herzl issued
the call for the First Zionist Congress 90
years ago.
Many Floridians are represented on the
various (nine) slates which are competing.
ACUAg M3Sa^
-vSTAe.
But this is an election which should be lead-
ed on issues, not personalities Eight of the
nine slates ran detailed advertisements in
last week's Jewish Floridian outlining their
respective platforms and goals, and a Pa^e
8-A story in the same issue gave even more
complete details. Study the issues ami vote.
Fear
It Helps Motivate Negative Stereotypes
By JIM SHIPLEY
Stereotypes have to come
from somewhere. I mean, they
don't just come, full blown,
from someone's imagination.
Why aren't any of them
positive? Well, I guess the
United States Marine
stereotype was positive for
what they try to portray all
the more's the pity when they
fall from grace.
The negative stereotype
generally come from people's
fear. People always have a fear
that they are going to be
perceived as "less than." If
you can guarantee that a given
group will be perceived as
below you on the social scale.
the employment scale, possess-
ed of negative traits, well,
that'll elevate you above your
fears, right? Not necessarily.
PREJUDICE is to pre
judge, without basis in fact.
Take a trait attributed to a
given group and blow it into
the all encompassing feature
of that group.
Consider: All Jews are
"cheap." The fact is that Jews
give the largest per capita
charitable contributions of any
ethnic group in the world.
Their generosity has funded
more opera houses, hospitals
and universities than any
other single group including
the Berlin opera house of the
1920's.
We used to have our own
stereotype of our own kind. It
was self-hate. Even when
practiced tongue in cheek, it is
dangerous. Anything which
degrades, which pre-judges, is
dangerous, and the major
danger is that we begin to
believe it ourselves and fall
easier prey to those who would
bring us down.
OR CONSIDER Jewish
kids. They're splay footed,
overweight or incredibly skin-
ny. Intellectual and curly-
haired. A coddled mama's boy.
Some are certainly, but all?
Jews come in all sizes, shapes
and types. There are big
blonde ones, tall willowy ones,
squat ones, near-sighted ones
and fighter pilots.
It is really difficult today to
put an "accurate" stereotype
on any group. Things in to-
day's world are just too diver-
sified. Blacks come from the
ghetto and Harvard. Italians
are telephone-installers and
bankers. Irishmen are
bartenders and surgeons.
The American dream for
most has worked. It continues
to work, and the bigot is push-
ed in a corner. The poor
WASP who felt he could
always have a safe enclave in
the I'nited States is relegated
to a few acres in Newport ami
Palm Beach.
Where one time he could
keep the Jews and blacks out
of his country clubs and dining
rooms, he now has to contend
with them on a daily basis.
PERHAPS WE should erect
glass walls around the last few
enclaves of the rich and pre-
judiced, and let the rest of the
world gaze in at them.
However, the danger of the
self-stereotype remains. We
denigrate ourselves. All
peoples who have been subject
to prejudice and ridicule tend
to do this. Sociologists said
years ago that the black child
on the delta of Mississippi is
told so many times that he is
inferior that by the time he is
ten years old, he is inferior.
Jewish kids on campus were
once particularly vulnerable to
their own brand of self-
depreciation and
complexes. "The Hillel Kid"
became a synonym fur nerdy
and unattractive Fur the most
part, this changed in the past
few years. And believe it or
not. we have the Arabs to
thank for it.
WHEN ARAMCO fundw
dozens of Arabist.s on campus
faculties in the 1970's the Arab
student groups on campus
became very active As a sort
of positive backlas. Jewish kids
turned to Hillel and other
organizations to get better
educated to combat the threat
and became ver> active. As a
sort of positive backlash.
Jewish kids turned to Hillel
and other organisations to get
better educated to combat the
threat and became better*"
for having done that
At the Universit) of Florida
in 1979. there was a particular-
ly ugly incident on campus^
Some simple hazing pt out ol
hand and a Gentile fraternity
laid seige to a Jewish rratenu-
ty house. Anti-Ser-:-i>epitheU
were thrown across the lawn.
a cross was burned in front d
the Jewish house, and tne
redneck frat members general
|y disported themselves si les.
than college level students.
The next day. Jewish kids all
over the campus were joining
activist groups and wanting
put a positive mantle on UW
Jewishness Ye. it wo*
under stress This past coup*
of weeks as we watched
"Shoah" and ''<*node.
took part in the numerous
community Yom W
observances, it woaW lg
done well for us j -
template what a more p&
self image might have <**>
CMtiaaed on Pg* <-A
Jewish Floridian
Fred K Shochet
Edito* and Publisher
Leo Mindlin
Associate Edito
Suzanne Shochet
EcutivEd'io'
William T Brewer
Oirct Joan C Teg las
Oiraclof of Advertising
Friday, May 22,1987
Volume 60
23IYAR574J
Number 2'


Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
"0
I
IDF TROOPS AT THE LIONS GATE MAKING THE BREAKTHROUGH TO THE OLD CITY OF JERUSALEM, JUNE 7. 1967. AT 10 A.M.
Book Recalls Reunification of Jerusalem 20 Years Ago
B> GEN. I Zl NAKKISS
Vi am*' Motta'i menage
(Col. Mordechai Gur) that
' i Victoria had leen
captured and everyone at Bi-
nyanei HaOoma was seized
with its impact. The time had
come. We were upon the walls.
"Shall we move?" I mur-
mured impatiently.
We moved.
The forward H.Q. group -
The following excerpt from the book. The Liberation of
Jerusalem,' by den. Uzi Narkiss, is an exciting minute-to-
minute personal account of the breakthrough to th* Western Wall
OH June ?. 1967. Narkiss. then commander of the troops who
began th> battle for Jerusalem on June 5, inn?, is now chairman
of the Department of Information of the World Zionist
Organization.
two half-tracks and two jeeps
were waiting, and in we
climbed, with Didi Menusy and
Raffi Amir, a Kol-Israel man.
whom Didi had graciously in-
vitee! for "the experience of
your life."
We drove toward the
Mandelbaum Gate, still block-
ed l>ecause of the mines, and
therefore switched direction to
the PAgI houses, taking the
paratroops' assault axis to the
police school. I wanted to get
to the Rockefeller Museum to
see Motta, since I'd had no
contact with him after he an-
nounced the occupation of
Augusta Victoria.
WE PASSED the East
Jerusalem YMCA. whose
smashed windows and besmir-
ched walls gave bleak evidence
of battle. The American Con-
sulate on the right was also
battle-scarred; a destroyed gas
station stood next to the tem-
porary memorial erected by
the paratroopers to their fallen
comrades.
We sped by passing an un-
damaged mosque and the
bullet-riddled buildings in an
alley, called "the Alley of
Death" by the paratroopers,
Continued on Page 13-A
City Fathers Hope for Worldwide Influx
Of Tourists To Help Celebrate Anniversary
WZPS Photo
Poitceutoman
f^^talem.
directs heavy traffic flow in doumtoum
By JANET MOSHE
The 20th anniversary of the
reunification of Jerusalem
(1967-87) doesn't sound like
much of a milestone in the
thousands of years of the city's
history. Prayers and hearts
have been turned in the direc-
tion of Jerusalem since King
David made it the capital of
the Jewish people in 1000
BCE. But this spring, the city
fathers are hoping that people
the world over will visit and re-
joice in the achievements of
the modern city of Jerusalem.
"Jerusalem, in the past 20
years, has been an example of
peaceful co-existence," accor-
ding to city spokesman Rafi
Davara. The city's mosaic of
people, cultures and religions
is fascinating in its variety.
"Millions of people regard
Jerusalem as a holy city, and
freedom of worship exists for
all," adds Davara. "And
despite the difficulties and ten-
sions which sometimes sur-
face, the city has continued to
grow as a spiritual, cultural
and artistic center as well as
the capital of Israel."
THIS JERUSALEM Day.
May 27 (28 Iyar), has been pro-
claimed a national event, and a
special session of the Knesset
will mark the celebration.
Dozens of conventions and
congresses will meet in
Jerusalem this year, and
festive prayers will take place
throughout the world during
the week of Jerusalem Day.
The opening of the 13th
Jerusalem International Book
Fair on April 6 kicked off the
events, and activities will con-
tinue till the end of August.
Culturally, the city will be alive
with music, song and dance
from all over the world. The
Israel Festival will bring
scores of international per-
formers to Jerusalem and
highlight some of Israel's
noted entertainers.
Artists will also take to the
streets and enliven spirits with
free performances throughout
the city. Art students at the
Bezalel Academy will help
decorate the city's squares and
main streets, and Jerusalem's
new neighborhoods will be
given a festive air.
PROGRAMS OF the 20th
Continued on Page 12-A


Page 6-A The Jewish FIoridian/Friday^ May 22, 1987
Kahane Sees Self
As Prime Minister
Continued from Page 1-A
the Jockey Club, told The
Jewish Floridian that he ex-
pects his party will become a
major power in the Knesset.
Now, Kahane is the only
member of his Kach Party to
hold a seat in the Knesset.
"IN THIS next election we
hope to be, please God. the
third largest party with at
least 10 seats. That one seat
(his own) was harder to get
than the next 119 seats."
Kahane, who made aliyah to
Israel from New York in 1971.
predicts that neither of the
major parties. Labor nor
Likud, will get anywhere near
a majority.
"Both will have to go to
other parties to form a govern-
ment," he says. "Labor will
not be able to form it with
anyone. Likud will, only if I go
with them, and that's my
power over them, and that's
when we 're going to make the
first demands which will start
the ball rolling towards my
program."
THE PROGRAM Kahane
speaks of is to allow Arabs to
remain in Israel only if they
give up their voting rights. But
the majority of Arabs, about
500,000 in the State of Israel
and another 1.3 million in the
West Bank and Gaza, would
have to be transferred to Arab
nations, he says.
Kahane said his posture
begins with the premise that
Arabs, who now hold nine
seats in the Knesset, are allow-
ed to vote, and with most Arab
families growing to more than
10 children per family, they
could have a majority in
government.
Kahane says the current
system of government must be
changed.
"The essential problem is
that there is a contradiction
between the concept of a
Jewish state, which means a
state with a majority of Jews
and which is what Israel was
meant to be, and Western
democracy, which doesn't dif-
ferentiate between Jews or
Arabs or anyone else.
"A JEWISH state demands
that the Jews always be the
majority so that they can have
sovereignty. Western
democracy says if the Arabs
are the majority then so be it."
Kahane says the contradic-
tion is the reason why Jewish
leaders "in this country, in the
world, in the universe" will not
meet with him, sit with him or
debate him.
"They're terrified of the im-
plications of any question such
as: "Do the Arabs have a right
to peacefully and non-violently
become the majority and vote
Israel out of existence as a
Jewish state?"
Kahane says that in 10 to 15
years Arabs could be the ma-
jority in Israel and they could
do away with Israel not to
mention the thought of rioting
between Jews and Arabs in-
side Israel.
THE ARAB lifestyle is
changing, and that is what ap-
pears to be giving them more
political strength, Kahane
says.
"They moved only in the last
10 or 15 years out of a village
structure, which once upon a
time had the village chief as
the one who told everybody
what to do politically. If you
bribed him, you won the
village. That's why there
aren't 20 Arabs today in the
Knesset. But that's all chang-
ing today. The young Arab is
educated now, thanks to us.
He doesn't listen to any village
chiefs, he hates the Jews, and
he votes now for Arabs."
Kahane says Israel must
decide if it is to remain a
Western democratic state or if
it is to remove the Arabs and
transfer them to their own
countries.
Of course, he added, if the
Arabs of Israel would agree to
stay in the country without
voting rights, without national
or political rights, they coul I
stay.
KAHANE SAYS he figures
the majority of settled Arabs
over 50 would choose to stay.
"I know young Arabs will
never accept that. They have
to go," Kahane said.
"I'm ready to offer compen-
sation for their property, for
those who are ready to leave
quietly and quickly. And those
who are not. we'll simply
throw out."
Kahane is not the first politi-
cian to propose depriving a
minority of its rights and
systematically deporting them
out of the country. But in the
past it has usually been Jews
who have been treated as "se-
cond class citizens" and been
considered a problem that the
country's leaders must
eradicate.
55Eu*******
oat***1
nm
Strict* L**7_
SSVBSffl

FATHER'S I
4DMS/3 NIGHTS $37

S8BSnS=
OUTOtOnM
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IfOMIf
:
JDL MEMBER ARRESTED: Jewish Defense
League member Sharon Katz (centeri i
escorted by officials after bang arrested last
Friday in New York. Three members of the
JDL have been arrested in a sen, > offirtbim-
bings. a pxpebombxng and a tear gat
the opening of a Soviet dance tr.,u;, ,,r l.tnmlti
Center.
MANY OF Kahane's detrac
tors in Israel admit that there
is cause for concern regarding
the future of the Jewish
democratic state if the Aral)
population continues to grow
at a much faster rate than the
Jewish population.
They suggest working
towards the furthering of the
peace process so that eventual-
y the Palestinian Arabs can
have a state of their own.
either in the West Bank and
Gaza or in lands currently
belonging to Jordan.
Such a transfer would cost
"billions," Kahane says. "But
Continued on Following Page
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IT'S ALL YOU NEED TO KNOW FOR THE
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A vote for Slate 8 is a vote for the only Religious
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A vote for Slate 8 will strengthen religious
moderation in Israel.
A vote for Slate 8 will strengthen the joint yeshiva/
^military program and religious technological education.
A vote for Slate 8 means an Israel built in the spirit of
Torah and tolerance.
VOTE THE RELIGIOUS ZIONIST MOVEMENT
AWT WOMEN-EMUNAH WOMEN-RZA
VOTE SLATE 8


* ." "
.
* "...
Kahane Sees Self As Prime Minister in 10-15 Years
Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
( ontiimed froa Preceding Page
that's not the point. The point
is that if we turn to world
Jewry and say we need money
for compensation of the Arabs,
the person who is giving
money is not just giving us
money. He is getting
something for it. a house, a
field, a building. Maybe there's
some wealthy Jew who wants
to buy a town. I'm sure there
are Jews in Miami who have
enough money to buy a town."
ALTHOUGH there are only
nine Arabs in the Knesset
now, Kahane says "there are
an awful lot waiting in the
wings. For example, the Arabs
have already demanded a pro-
portional kind of representa-
tion. There are close to 20 per-
cent Arabs in Israel now
that's not including the ter-
ritories and they want 20
percent of the Knesset."
Kahane says even though he
has no support in the Knesset,
he believes most people
understand his point of view.
Still, he said the lack of sup-
[K>rt boggles him.
"People who know what I'm
saying and they know it's of
course true what is it that
possesses them like lemmings
to leap over the cliff and not do
something about it? That's a
real, real question.
"I think that it's a human
trait, a human failing, not to be
willing to face up to a really
terrible, terrible, painful pro-
blem. So we hope to avoid it by
looking away. We think if we
look away from it somehow it
may go away tomorrow."
THE THOUGHT that Israel
might lose American support if
it abandons its democratic
stature is not relevant. Kahane
says.
"First of all. the U.S. never
DaSM its support of countries
<> n whether they're
democracies. America bases
its support on the basis of its
self-interest. Saudi Arabia is
not exactly the world's
greatest democracy, or Jor-
dan, nevertheless they're allies
of America.
"Secondly, if push came to
shove and we were faced with
the choice of not throwing out
the Arabs and letting Israel
drift toward extinction or
throwing out the Arabs and
losing American funds, then
we can eat tomatoes. No coun-
try in history ever went
bankrupt."
Kahane says most of his sup-
port comes from Sephardic
Jews, who come from Arab
countries.
"This coming election people
are going to be stunned," he
says. "Israel has always been
thinking: well, there are only
110,000 Arabs, and now there
are only 200,000 Arabs, only
300.000. Only now that the
Arab problem is so bad and so
serious, people are really
thinking about it."
ONE ISSUE that may in-
deed force an early election is
the disagreement between
Labor and Likud Party
members about the prospect of
an international Mideast
Peace Conference. Labor Par-
ty leaders want to have the in-
ternational forum, claiming it
would pave the way for direct
negotiations, while Likud
leaders adamantly oppose
anything but direct negotia-
tions with Jordan and other
Arab countries. Kahane is
swayed toward the Likud
position.
"It's insanity to invite the
Russians and the Chinese to
help us commit suicide,"
Kahane says. "And more im-
portant. (Israeli Foreign
Minister) Shimon Peres
doesn't want a peace con-
ference. That's all nonsense.
Shimon Peres merely has used
this in an effort to bring down
the government. He's a
demagogue of the first order.
And he's been looking for an
issue and this is the issue.
"And so, on its merits, it's
terrible. Here, what we're
dealing with is really a ploy, an
artificial issue raised just so he
can bring down the govern-
ment and have a new
election."
KAHANE DOESN'T ap-
pear to be raising too many ob-
jection to a forced election, or
the election after that a few
years away.
"The following election, the
one after this one, all the
youngsters, the Sephardic and
Ashkenazic youngsters who
are now 14 15, 16, they are all
Kahane. They don't know
Begin. They don't know
anyone. They only know
Kahane.
"That's when we take the
quantum leap, and that's when
I'll be the number one party,
and that's when we'll talk
about Prime Minister."
AP/Wide World Photo
QUESTIONS CHARGES: Eugene Kolb, a 74-year-old U.S. Army
officer who employed former Nazi Klaus Barbie as an informant
in Germany after World War II. talks about Barbie during a re-
cent interview at his home in Cape Elizabeth, Maine. Kolb says he
is skeptical of the charges against Barbie because they are out of
character for the man.
For Interviews
Demjanjuk Trial Postponed
As Lawyers Visit Germany
JERUSALEM (JTA) The trial of suspected war
criminal John Demjanjuk was recessed until June 22 while
prosecution and defense teams visit West Germany to in-
terview three former SS men who claim to remember him
from the Treblinka death camp.
THE PROSECUTION has been unable to locate one of
the witnesses, Otto Home of Berlin, who is known to be
alive but may be too ill to testify. If he cannot be found, the
court will reconvene on June 15, according to Judge Dov
Levin, president of the three-judge panel hearing the case.
KEREN KAYEMETH
LEISRAEI) INC
Worn *Jte Won/taMp &nmtw*i @h tfiUnd
.Wf'H<')4H
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Spiritual Leader of Temple EmanuEl
Chairman, Jewish National Fund Foundation
WEDNESDA Y, JUNE 17,1987
Cocktails 6:30 P.M.
Dinner 7:30 P.M.
Chairpersons: Judge Irving and Hazel Cypen
KONOVER HOTEL
5445 Collins A venue
Miami Beach
Entertainment
Dancing to the Ted Martin Orchestra
For Information and Reservations:
TEMPLE EMANUEL, 1701 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33139 538-2503


Page 8-A The Jewish Florkiian/Friday, May 22, 1987
REFUSES TO APPEAR ANYMORE
Former local Gestapo chief Klaus Barbie is led
by police from the Lyon courthouse in France
to a van bringing him back to jail last Wednes-
day (May 13). Barbie said he refused to appear
ISRAELS UNIQUE
COUNTRY INNS
ftfflr
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and mcrvauom
caH youf trawl acjmt or call
1 800 KIB HTLS
In NY caH (212) 697 5116
Kibbutz Holrti Surtr 620 60 f 42nd Sbw<. New York NY 10165
AP/Wid.- World I'h..t.,
at any further sessions of his trial of crimes against humanity, saying he was th>
inctim of a kidnapping when JM was expelled
from Bolivia m 1983 and sent to France t>>
stand trial.
Tel Aviv Univ.,
Germans Agree
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tel
Aviv University has signed an
agreement for scientific
cooperation with the Universi-
ty of Konstanz in West Ger-
many, providing for exchanges
of faculty, graduate and
undergraduate students. The
program is funded by the Lion
Foundation, established by
Kurt Lion of Kreuzlingen.
Switerland.
#2
"IT'S NO
ACCIDENT"
Yechezkel Schatz, the First Prize winner of the World Bible Contest,
Hidon HaTanach HaOlami. held in Jerusalem on Israel Independence
Day, is a 12th grade student at the AM IT Women Religious Technologi
cal High School Gush Dan in Ramat Gan.
And that's no accident.
AMIT Women's Reshet (Network) of religious technological high
schools has always been committed to excellence in both religious and
secular studies.
Which is why the AMIT Reshet is the only official government-
appointed network for religious technological education in Israel.
Of course we're proud that one of our students took first place in the
World Bible Contest.. .but we're not surprised. And neither is anyone
who is familiar with our work in Israel.
AlttTc
women
633 N.E. 167th Street. N. Miami Beach. FL 33162 (305) 651-1444
Barbie Says He Was Kidnapped,
Refuses To Attend His Trial
By EDWIN EYTAN
LYON (JTA) Klaus
Barbie, declaring himself
"illegally kidnapped and il-
legally brought to France,"
asked the Lyon criminal court
last Wednesday (May 13) to be
returned to St. Joseph Prison
and to be excused from atten-
ding the remainder erf his trial
for Crimea against humanin
The request by the former
Geetapo chief, known as "'the
butcher of Lyon." was granted
by the president of the court.
Andre (Ynim:, despite fierce
protests by attorneys for in-
dividual plaintiffs a, a
pandemonium broke OUt in the
packed courtroom on the ee-
cond day of the trial.
Chief Prosecutor Andre
True-he raised no objections
He reminded the jury.
however, that "Barfaie'a vic-
tims at the time he used to
question them, never had the
option to say. II hi- does today.
'Lake me back to mv cell. I
to answer
don't want
questions."
But "such is our law and
this is a victory of democracy
over Nazism." said Truche
YET MANY observers could
not help but see it a^ a per
sonal triumph for Barbie, at 73
an arrogant, unrepentant Nazi
who spoke with pride of his
service to the Third Reich, his
many decorations, his war
wounds and the personal letter
of commendation he re
from 38 Keichfuhrer Hetnrich
Uimmler.
As countless other Na
criminals before him. i:
denied he was involvi
atrocities and insist.
just a soldier carrying <>ut the
orders of his superiors I:
denied any taint of racian
Asked by the court I
dent how he felt ||
racial theories, he Itated "All
this happened over 40 yean
( ontm**d om Following Pafl
SOME THINGS CAN ONLV BE SA.iD IN FRENCH
jsssl

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The chef and staff of our tosher kitcnen
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both here and m Europe, and they ensure
those standards are met
Our tosher kitchen is of course ejrttC
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are prepared with separate utensits, and all
kitchen implements, chma and serving dishes
are deefceated for tosher service only Osn
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For weddings. Bar Mrtzvahs, banquets o
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3-Hour Account
Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Barbie Expressionless At Listing of His Charges
By EDWIN EYTAN
I.YON (JTA) More than
[three hours were required to
read in detail the "crimes
[against humanity" with which
the village of Izieu. southeast
of Lyon. in April 1944; and the
organization of the last convoy
of deportees to Auschwitz on
August 11. 1944, almost on the
mando that made the arrests,
is responsible for the crime,
the charge sheet said.
Perhaps the most heinous
seven adults, were taken to
Montluc prison in Lyon and
then to Drancy. Only one of
the deportees, Lea Fuldblum,

seemingly endless list of
murdera, tortures, deporta-
tiona and personal brutality on
the second day of his trial here
(Ma) '- Barbie, the former
Gestapo chief known as the
"butcher of Lyon," sat expres-
sionelss in the prisoners dock,
none of this concerned
him
Onlj occasionally a fleeting
smile crossed his face. wg<
_' perhaps that the
recital of the horrors triggered
an amusing memory.
THE CHARGE sheet cites
three major crimes: the mass
- earned out at the Lyon
Jewish community center on
February 9. 194.'*; the arrest
and deportation of 44 Jewish
children sheltered at a home in
The Jewish community
center was taken over by the
Gestapo at 10:30 that cold
February morning. Thirty peo-
pie in the building were placed
under arrest German soldiers
remained inside until late
evening, arresting people as
they entered Altogether, 86
men, women and children
were seized, including the
president of the Jewish com-
munity. Simon Badinter.
All but two were taken to
the Drancy camp on the out
skirts of Pans, a transit camp
to Auschwitz. On the following
morning they were herded into
U)x cars bound for Auschwitz,
where all but one perished.
BARBIE, as head of Section
IV of the Lyon Kinsatz Kom-
Take Me Back To My Cell,
No More Questions' Barbie
(ontinurd from Preceding Pmjre
|g I worked in the SS under
rdera of my superior el-
and till war broke out. I
thing to do with the
minor ties issue and no oppor-
|t unity to express my
ipinions "
A- to ins attitudes now, Bar-
hit- replied, "I harbor no hate
toward these minorities. I
never did. I don't know the
meaning of hatred." He men-
tion.-, i that his first employers
when he arnved in Bolivia
were two German Jews."
BAKBIF/S performance at
the trial surprised many in-
asmuch as he, rather than his
maverick lawyer, Jacques
Verges, held the spotlight and
provided the only drama of the
Mcaaion. He showed a talent
I M-using the optimum mo-
ment to make his statements.
At the opening session of the
tnal Tuesday (May 12) Barbie
sat expressionless and seem
ggly unconcerned for the
three hours it took for the
court clerk to read the charges
'gainst him.
The principal charges are
m mass arrests carried out at
Lyon Jewish community
Her m February, 1943, the
"St and deportation of 44
ish children from a home in
ieu village near Lyon in
fl, 1944 and the organiza-
of the last convoy of
deportees to Auschwitz in
August. 1944.
When, after the charges
were read, the court asked the
defendant if he wished to com-
ment. Barbie rose and cried
out in an accusatory tone.
"After listening to the accusa-
tion I feel as if they tried to
depict me as some sort of mad-
man, as if I had run amok in
Lyon machinegunning
everyone to death, chasing
after every Jew."
ON WEDNESDAY, ques-
tioned with inordinate
politeness by Cerdini, Barbie
took the opportunity to lecture
the court and extol National
Socialism, though he spoke
harshly of some of the "Nazi
bosses" who "wanted power,
position and personal wealth."
"I felt, like many of my SS
comrades that the Nazi ideal
was betrayed by the Nazi
bosses," said Barbie.
When he was excused from
the trial, he ostentatiously held
out his hands for the manacles.
Surprisingly, he was allowed a
brief interview by French
television as he was escorted
from the courtroom. He
reportedly decided to boycott
the trial because after con-
sultation with his attorney he
was convinced he would be
found guilty and sentenced to
the maximum penalty, life im-
prisonment. There was no con-
firmation of this.
THE WAY WATER IS
SUPPOSED TO TASTE.
JO*)** <*** M taste* Iraah and dear as a aprmg
waif* without sodum. pottutants. or Cavtjonenon Wrter
w^ nothtno adoad. noihwig taken aw^ That s wlef the
*jM should taste That s fresh pure Mountain VaHey
water from a natural sprmgn Mot Springs Arkansas
asteit You Mt>a tasting water tor the very first time
MOUNTAIN VALUY WATfR
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
fc-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
on the packed courtroom as
the clerk read the details. The
children separated from their
parents or orphaned, wen-
sheltered in what had been a
summer camp. Those in charge
usually posted a guard along a
nearby road to warn If German
soldiers approached.
But in April. 1944. with the
Wehrmaeht retreating under
allied attack, the war appeared
to be close t<> ending in France
and the usual precaution was
not taken.
When two army trucks filled
with soldiers suddenly ap-
peared in front of the small
farmhouse that was the main
building of the camp, the in-
habitants were taken by sur-
prise, according to the charge
sheet.
ONE CHILD. Leon Reif
mann. jumped from a second-
floor window and managed to
hide in the underbrush. All of
the others. 44 children and
The final deportation convoy-
was organized by Barbie
l>ecause the prisons in Lyon
"were overfilled" with .lews
and resistance fighters, the
charge sheet said.
In all. 600 people were taken
to the railway station in sealed
trucks al 6 a.m. on August 11.
1944. They were chained
together tWO-by-tWO and shov-
ed by SS guards aboard a train
which brought them to
Auschwitz-Birkenau. During
the 12-days trip they were
given no food and very little
water. Many died in the box
cars. Most of the others were
put to death in Auschwitz.
According to surviving eye-
witnesses. Barbie personally
oversaw the last convoy. He
was at Montluc prison and
later at the railway station,
shouting at the guards to work
faster. One eyewitness, Ferdi-
nand Hahn, said Barbie made
a short farewell speech to the
deportees:
"I AM SENDING you
somewhere from where no one
ever returns. You shall never
see the end of the war. You
shall be dead first."
The charge sheet also relates
individual cases, such as that
of a French woman, Lise
Lesevre. who was personally
tortured by Barbie because he
suspected that her husband
and son belonged to the
resistance.
Lesevre. now 82. said in
written testimony. "He (Bar-
hie I seemed to take a par-
ticular sadistic pleasure in tor
turing women." She said that
whenever he passed a torture
victim lying helpless on the
ground "he invariably booted
him in the face if it happened
to be a Jew."
Barbie is charged with
crimes against humanity
lecause the charge of war
crimes, for which he was twice
sentenced to death in absentia
by French courts some 30
years ago. are covered by the
statute of limitations.
The former Gestapo chief
served in Holland from the end
of May. 1940. until the end of
June. 1941. before he was sent
to France.
r
LEKIDO POLSKI
dostarcza w Polsce na zlecenia z U.S.A. szeroki asortyment potrzeb-
nych tarn lekarstw. Lekarstwa te sa dostarczane odbiorcom w Polsce
w ciagu 5 do 8 tygodni od chwili otrzymania zlecenia. Nasze ceny
lekarstw sa jednak znacznie nizsze od cen zadanych przez inne firmy.
Jesli wiec jakis lek nie jest potrzebny natychmiast. to warto nasze ceny
porownac z cenami innych firm, by wybrac najtanszego dostawce
OTO MALY FRAGMENT NASZEGO OBSZERNEGO CENNIKA LEKOW:

Ntni Itu Op**o Cvy S Ntiw /*u Opaftow Canal
AOALAT 10 mg SO kap* S2S 20 ESBERITOX SO Ubl 220
AIROL lotion SO mi 1 II 9*0 ESBERITOX 100 Ubl 4 30
AIROL kram 0 0SH 20 g 1 tub* 6 90 FERRO 66 20 ml krople 1 II 1 SO
ANTISTIN 100 mg 20laol 400 FERRUM HAUSMANN
ANTISTIN Pnvin Diprj 10 ml 1 II 4 20 doxylnc 0.1 g S ml S amp 11.00
ARTANE 2 mg 100 Ubi 1S00 GLYVENOL 200 mg 20 drat 690
ARTANE S mg 100 Ubl 2260 IRS 19 20 ml 1 II S 60
ARTEPARON SO mg 1 ml S amp 19 30 ISOKET 5 mg SO Ubl 690
ASPIRIN BAYER 500 mg 20 Ubl 1 60 ISOKET RETARO 20 mg SO Ubl 1340
ATARAX 10 mg 20 dru 4 60 ISOKET 10 mg SO Ubl 6 70
BACTRIM 4*0 20 ubi 12 SO ISOPRINOSINE 40 Ubi 44 90
BARALGIN 20 ibi 4 60 KENALOG (VOLON Ai
BELLERGAL 30 dru 4 30 amp 40 mg 1 ml 1 amp 16 30
BOLDINl HOUOE 1 mg SO tab! 6 70 LIPOSTABIL FORTE SO kap* 6.20
BRINEROIN 100 dru 37 90 METHOTREXATE 2 5 mg 30Ubi 20 00
BRUFEN 200 mg 100 dru 30 00 OSSOPAN 200 mg ISO dru 1S20
BUCCALIN BERNA 7 ubi S 70 PERSANTIN 7S mg SO drai 1690
BUCCALIN BERNA 20 Ubl 16 SO PERSANTIN 10 mg 2 ml 5 amp 4 00
BUTAZOLIOIN 200 mg 20 dru IN RAVERON 1 ml 6 amp 12 60
BUT AZOUOIN 3 ml S amp 6 90 ROVAMVCrNA SO0 mg 16 Ubl 30 30
CALCIUM SANDOZ tyrop 200 ml i n 740 RUMALON 1 ml S amp 690
CATALIN 1S ml kropM 1 II 17 20 SINTROM 4 mg 20 Ubi 700
CELESTONE CHRONOOOSE SUSTAC MITE 2.6 mg 60 tabi 30 60
6 mg 1 ml amp 12 60 TACAMET 200 mg SO Ubl S2 10
CMOLAGOGUM SO kapt 1360 VALIUM 2 mg 100 Ubl 8 50
CONTRACTUBEX COMP VALIUM S mg 100 Ubl 11 60
maac 20 g 1 tuba 12 60 valium 10 mg '00 ubi 17 40
OE-NOL i60 ml 1 tl 60 60 VIGANTOL OEL 10 ml i opak 1 20
OEPO-MEOROL 40 mg 1 ml 1 amp 360 VITA JOOUROl LAB FAURE
OIFRAREL E 24dral 90 kropt* IS ml 1 lUk 1 30
DIPROPMOS 1 ml 1 amp 1S60 VOLTAREN SO mg 20 dru 14 10
OOXIUM 2S0 mg 30 Ubl 16 SO VOLTAREN AMP 7S mg 3ml 3 amp 9 10
EFFORTIL S mg JO ubi 330 7AOITEN SANTOZ
EFFORTIL kropte 0 7SH IS g 1 flak 4 70 1 mg S ml tyrop 100 ml IS 10
EFFORTIL 1 1* 6 amp 4 10 ZADITEN SANTOZ 1 mg 100 cap* 65 00
ELMEX 2S g 1 ooak 6 6S 7AOITEN SANTOZ 1 mg SO cap* 36 30
Od reahzaqi zleceri na wymiemone w cenniku lekarstwa pobierane sa. oplatv manipula-
cyine. ktorych wysokosc uzalezniona iest od wartosci zlecenia dla lednego odbiorcy
do $10 00 $1.00. ponad $10.00 do $25 00 $2 00. ponad $25 00 do $50 00 $3 00.
ponad $50.00 do $10000 $4.00. ponad $100 00 do $300 00 $5.00.
Zebv szybko przekazac zleceme wystarczy przestae. w liscie do dealer a lub Pekao money
order na odpowiednia, kwote. podac nazwe leku. ilose. oraz adres nadawcy i odbiorcy.
Mozna tez przekazac, zlecenie. zgraszajac ste do naiblizszego dealera PEKAO
Cenniki sa wysyiane bezptatme na kazde zadame.
Informacji udzielaja i zambwienia przyimuja
AUTORYZOWANI DEALERZY PEKAO
oraz
PEKAO TRADING CORPORATION
470 Park Ave. South, New York, NY 10016
333 North Michigan Ave., Chicago, ILL 60601
Tel.: (212) 684-5320
Tel.: (312) 782-3933


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22. 1987
McFarlane Lists Different
Objectives of Israel and U.S.
By JUDITH COLP
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Former National Security Ad-
viser Robert McFarlane por-
trayed the different objectives
Israel and the U.S. had for sell-
ing weapons to Iran in his
testimony last Wednesday
(May 13)" before the Senate-
House Select Committee in-
vestigating the Iran/Contra af-
fair. He stressed that Israel
never sought to "influence us
unduly."
McFarlane agreed with Sen.
James McClure (R., Md.), a
member of the panel, who sug-
gested that Israel was in-
terested in assisting Iran in its
seven-year war with Iraq.
"Our interest was in stopping
the war and restoring rela-
tions with Iran sometime in
the future," he said.
"They're very different from
Israel's. That's very clear and
both sides were conscious of
that. The President was very
conscious of that," McFarlane
said.
HE REFERRED at length
to a meeting he had with David
Kimche, then director general
of the Israel Foreign Ministry.
"He (Kimche) said, 'but this
(negotiations with Iran)
doesn't make any difference to
us. If you don't want to have
anything to do with it, then we
would understand. We bring it
to your attention as an ally, if
you wish to do it. And if you
dont, good, it is there for you
to consider.' "
Characterizing Kimche as "a
very careful man" who "came
on clear instructions and said
what he was told to say,"
McFarlane said the Israeli of-
ficial did not mention the sale
of arms when he first sug-
gested that the I'.S. might be
interested in starting a
dialogue with Iran.
When the sale was brought
up later by the Iranians and
President Reagan refused to
comply, the Israelis said they
would sell the arms if the U.S.
agreed to replace them.
McFarlane testified.
HE WAS critical of an
Israeli plan to send the first
shipment of I-Hawk missiles to
Iran on an El Al jet "which
might raise eyebrows if it land
ed in Teheran." He called that
proposal "uncharacteristically
dumb" because "no one is bet-
ter at intelligence than the
Israelis." He said he could not
blame the intelligence services
because Israeli private citizens
were handling the operation.
"There's a greater margin of
error with private citizens."
McFarlane said, referring to
Israeli arms dealers Al
Schwimmer and Yaacov
Nimrodi. In testimony before
the Select Committee last
week, retired Air Force Gen.
Richard Secord called the
Merkin Wins Award
HARTFORD, Conn. -
(JTA) Daphne Merkin has
received the 1986 Edward
Lewis Wallant Book Award
for an American work of fic-
tion considered significant for
the American Jew. She won
the award, a linistered by
the Maurice Gi^enberg Center
for Judaic Studies at the
University of Hartford, for her
first novel, "Enchantment."
Israeli arms dealers and their
Iranian go-between Manucher
Ghorbanifar, "a group of
civilians who didn't have any
expertise in air defense."
McFarlane lost his temper at
one point in Wednesday's
hearings when Sen. Warren
Rudman (R., N.H.) asked him
why Congress was not notified
of an Administration attempt
to use drug enforcement
agents to pay bribes to free
American hostages in
Lebanon.
"It is more than passing
strange to me that we cannot
aspire to a policy which is more
effective to deal with ter-
rorism," the former National
Security Advisor said, noting
the tough measures taken by
Israel to combat terrorists.
"You can be goddamn sure if
any Israeli is caught he's going
to have his government going
after the people who did it."
JTA/WZN sv
Grand Duke Jean of Luxembourg {second left) at the WoU Rose Gardens in Jerusalem. Th.
with his wife (second right) at an affinal Duke was greeted by President Chaxm H.-r;,..,
welcoming reception on their arrival in Israel (center) and his wife. A ura (left).
Two El Fatah Terrorists Are Expelled from Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Two El Fatah activists who
served prison terms for ter-
rorist activities and formen-
ting violence at Arab cam-
puses in the West Bank were
expelled to Jordan last Thurs-
day (May 14).
Khalil Ashour. 39. a resident
of the Askar refugee camp in
Nablus. and Marwan
Barghouti, 28. from Kobar
village near Ramallah, were
transferred to Jordan at a
Negev border crossing point
under International Red Cross
auspices.
Ashour, convicted in 1970 of
grenade attacks and recruit-
ment for El Fatah, spent 12
years in prison. On his release
in 1982 he enrolled at A Najah
University in Nablus where he
became a campus agitator.
Barghouti served four years
in prison following his convic-
tion in 1978 on charges of
membership in a hostile
organization.
i
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i
Peres Says
Israel Divided Evenly on Confab
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres told the
American Jewish Committee
here Sunday that the current
Israeli government is divided
50-60 on the issue of an inter-
national peace conference and
should go to the people for new
elections to decide the issue.
I'eres made the remarks
during the AJCommittee's an-
nual conference. He said Israel
needfl a responsible govern-
ment and a responsible opposi-
tion. It in better to have two
views in one democracy than
one view in no democracy.
Peres quipped.
I'eres postponed his current
visit to the U.S. by one day in
: he face of a government crisis
resulting from his and Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir's dif-
fering policies on an interna-
tional peace conference.
ALL THE PARTIES -
Shamir. I'eres and the U.S.
government agree on two
things: the Soviet Union must
reestablish relations with
Israel and change its policy on
Jewish emigration before it
can participate in an interna-
tional conference. Peres said.
The international conference
is necessary to legitimize the
entry of Arab countries into
negotiations, Peres said, but it
cannot replace direct
negotiations.
Palestinian representation is
one of the major stumbling
blocks in the hypothetical con-
ference. Peres said the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion's (PLO) newly reaffirmed
hard-line stand makes it im-
possible to negotiate with
them. Rather. Peres told the
AJCommittee that key Palesti-
nian leaders in the West Bank
are disenchanted with the PLO
and are looking to a Jordanian
option.
The AJCommittee Sunday
Soviets Shouldn't Be Forced
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Nearly half of the Israelis
believe that Soviet Jews who
receive exit visas to Israel
-hould not be obliged to im-
i.Tate to Israel, according to
a poll conducted by the
Moai"in Ezrachi Research In-
stitute and published in Maariv
Monday.
The poll, taken among 1.236
lis. indicated that 48.3
percent feel Soviet Jews
should be free to settle
wherever they please; and 35.1
believe they should be made to
come to Israel.
Another 14.5 percent think
the position of American Jews
on the issue should be con-
sidered. American Jews over-
whelmingly support freedom
of choice for Jews leaving the
Soviet Union.
passed a resolution in support
of an international peace con-
ference and territorial com-
promise. The statement noted
recent developments that have
given new momentum to the
peace process.
"OF PARTICULAR
significance is the
breakthrough reportedly
achieved in secret negotiations
between King Hussein of Jor-
dan and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres and Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin of
Israel." the statement said.
"The procedural agreement,
which was achieved with the
help of American officials,
meets Jordan's need for an in-
ternational umbrella by having
the United Nations Secretary-
General invite the five perma-
nent members of the Security
Council to convene a con-
ference based on UN Security
Council Resolutions 242 and
338. To meet Israel's require-
ment that negotiations be
direct and bilateral, the pro-
cedural agreement states that
the conference will invite
'geographical bilateral' com-
mittees to conduct the actual
negotiations."
The statement called on the
U.S. to provide guarantees
that outside parties will not
impose a solution on the par-
ties^ to the conflict. The
AJCommittee also opposed in-
cluding the PLO in the talks
and supported Peres' position
on participation of the Soviet
Union.
Friday. May 22. 1987/The Jewish Floridjan Page 11-A
Istanbul Synagogue To Be Opened
Next Week for Special Prayers
ISTANBUL (JTA) The
Neve Shalom Synagogue, the
scene of havoc where ter-
rorists murdered 22 worship-
pers last September, will be
reopened next week, the
World Jewish Congress
reported here.
The Chief Rabbinate of
Turkey informed the WJC that
the synagogue would resume
services with special prayers
and a ceremony on May 20 to
be attended by the furkish
Minister of Interior and other
local government officials.
WJC representatives will also
he in attendance.
Last September 6. two at-
tackers, spraying machine gun
fire and hurling hand
grenades, murdered 22 wor-
shippers at Sabbath services
and turned the elegant
synagogue into a charred and
blood-stained slaughterhouse.
Several investigative accounts
placed responsibility for the
massacre on the Abu Nidal
Palestinian terrorist group.
Work on restoring the in-
terior, which ironically had
undergone renovation just
before the terrorist attack, has
now been completed at this.
Istanbul's largest synagogue,
whose name means "Oasis of
Peace."
Turkey's 22.000 Jews have
been relatively well treated
over the centuries in a country
in which 99 percent of its peo-
ple are Moslems. A memorial
service held after the massacre
last September in Istanbul was
attended by Jewish communal
figures from around the world.
"The reopening of the
synagogue symbolizes the
courage of the Turkish Jewish
community and their deter-
mination, along with all free
peoples, to overcome the ter-
rorist menace to civilized
society." the WJC stated.
Vandals
Hit Graves
VIENNA (JTA) Van
dais overturned 34
gravestones and destroyed
five of them in a Jewish
cemetery in Eisenstadt in
eastern Austria. Paul Gross,
president of the Vienna Jewish
community, reported Tuesday.
He said the damage was
discovered Sunday and that
local police were informed by
telephone from Vienna and are
conducting an investigation.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call no. Esther. 635-6554
and let me quote you
rates Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the US or
overseas
A.B VAN LINES INC.
tof Miami)
AN IMPORTANT MESSAGE FROM
CONCERNED ISRAELIS TO THE JEWISH
AMERICAN COMMUNITY
Many of you will be receiving ballots for the World Zionist
Congress elections. Your vote will have a profound effect on the
future structure of Israel, and on how over 500 million dollars
collected yearly by the Jewish Federations, the JNF, and other
Zionist movements will be distributed. In America you enjoy a
free enterprise system, a variety of radio and television stations,
and a broad range of opportunities for higher education. In Israel
we suffer under the Histadrut, a Labor-Party-dominated-union
which owns 40% of the businesses. We have only 1 TV and 2
radio stations operated by Socialists, presenting a one-sided
view, and in education, are limited to Leftist-dominated
universities. You don't support Socialism in America, why
support it in Israel? The Leftists will use the Jewish Congress to
build a Palestinian State on Jewish soil. Our children will face
the consequences and risk their lives because of such actions.
PLEASE, IN THE UPCOMING ZIONIST CONGRESS ELECTIONS,
DO NOT VOTE FOR THE LEFTIST SLATES OF LABOR # 9,
PROGRESSIVE # 7, AND ARZA # 5. SAVE ISRAEL'S FUTURE.
Paid lor by middle class Israeli citizens unaMihated with any political party


Page 12-A The Jvmwb FloridJaivTriday, May 22, 1987
Jerusalem Hopes for Worldwide
Influx To Celebrate Anniversary
Continued from Pmgt 5-A
anniversary celebrations are
designed to give Jerusalem
residents, and especially those
living in new neighborhoods, a
feeling of pride and satisfac-
tion in their city. According to
Davara, the neighborhoods
built on the perimeter of the ci-
ty on the area of the ceasefire
lines, illustrate the develop-
ment the city has made in the
past two decades. "In less than
20 yean, '.?<>.000 people have
moved into .Jerusalem's new
neighborhoods of Ramat
Eshkol, French Hill. Gilo, East
Talpiot, Harriot Neve Ya'akov
.wkI PlSgal /. 'e\
A Panorama Walk, stret-
ching from the Jerusalem
railwaj -ration to the nt>w
neighb will Ix- dedicated and thr city'a
newest and most spectacular
observation point will In* open
to tourists The new r ng r ad
encircling Jerusalem will be
completed this year, and
era! synagogues and public
facilities dedicated.
B1 international tennis tour-
planned, and i
rathon run will include
thousands of participant-.
Jerusalem's large communit)
if new immigrants will
honored and a special musical
oratorio t<> Natan Sharani
will he performed.
The historical importance of
Jerusalem Day will not be lost
in the festivities, and a
memorial service at Ammuni-
tion Hill will honor those who
fell in the battle for Jerusalem.
An official anniversary
celebration will be held on May
26 at the Jerusalem Theater
with the participation of
government ministers,
Members of Knesset, city
council members and com-
manders of brigades which
liberated the city.
JERUSALEM MAYOR
Teddy Kollek has already
issued an appeal to people the
world over to make a
pilgrimage to Jerusalem this
year, and every tourist will be
welcomed with a letter of
greeting and presented with
the city's symbol and a flower
As the sunny days of a
Jerusalem spring unfold, the
modern city of Jerusalem can
reflect on 20 wars of develop-
ment arui co-existence under
Israeli rule. And as the Pro-
phet Zechariah promised
thousands of years ago:
'Thus with thi Lord, I tun,
untn Zion and
will dwell in tk* midsl of
ualenu ami
/. rusfl City of Truth;
iht M < I.^ni
ij'Hoats
> Holy Mountain thi
ind old ." broad
gg of
Jerueau i ma v&A kit
toff in his
hand t'->r every age Ami thi
brood placet of
'hi city shall be full ofbout and
girls playing
m the br'inl placet thereof.
Zechariah 8: S-5.
Carlucci Vows
U.S. Won't Take Sides
In Unity Gov't. Crisis
Continued from Page 1- A
come by strengthening the
forces of radicalism or vague
protestations about being com-
mitted to Middle East peace."
The National Security Ad-
viser said that the U.S. does
not look for rapid, spectacular
achievements in the Mideast.
"We are being guided by a
sober, realistic sense of the
possible recognizing the
dangers but also the oppor-
tunities, and the consequences
of inaction," he said.
CONTINUING, Carlucci
stated: "Our approach is
designed to promote the quiet
but real progress that is being
made to build Arab-Israeli
cooperation in the West Bank
and Gaza. It is also designed to
explore actively and creatively
the possibility of getting a
broader negotiating process
started."
The U.S. knows that peace
cannot be imposed, Carlucci
said, or be achieved at once in
a single meeting. He said the
U.S. explored the possibility of
an international conference.
But despite a significant pro-
gress in recent weeks, "much
remains to be done, and at this
point there is no certainty of
the outcome."
The U.S., Carlucci said, will
continue its efforts because
"an opportunity to move
closer to the reality of peace
might be lost otherwise.'
Security Adviser, stated in a
speech U> the 81st annual
meeting of the American
Jewish Committee at the
Grand Hyatt Hotel here. "It is
not for the United States to
decide Israel's course and
Israel's future," Carlucci told
some 1,500 guests. "That is
for Israelis to decide. For our
part, we are prepared to con-
tinue our efforts with both
Prime Minister Shamir and
Foreign Minister Peres."
THE U.S., however, will
continue to promote peace,
Carlucci said, adding: "The
President stands ready to help
and I can tell you that there
are few achievements more
important to President
Reagan than that of con-
tributing to genuine peace bet
ween Israel and her
neighbors".
Carlucci's statement came
on the eve of Peres' four-day
visit to the U.S. to discuss the
issue of an international con-
ference with Secretary of
State George Shultz.
On the issue of an interna-
tional conference on Mideast
peace, Carlucci said that if the
U.S. were convinced that the
Soviets were committed to
peace in the region, "there
would be no interest in ex-
cluding them They must
show that they understand
that Middle East peace will not
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Friday, May 2t, !W7miejgwghj1ortaian Page l&A
Victory Recalled for Unified Jerusalem 20 Years Ago
(ontiaaed froat Pafc 5-A
for the fallen who had attemp-
ted to rescue their comrades.
Suddenly the wall rose
l>efore us, and the battlements
of Nablus Gate. The Gate was
not yet ours; legionnaires
yarded the parapet, and we
turned back to Salah e-Din
Street, where broken win-
dows, burned automobiles, and
derelict electric wires spoke of
war opposite the Rivoli Hotel
a a- ;t damaged Egged bus and
everal paratroopers. I asked
whal they were doing.
WOINDED evacuation
;.' one replied.
\re there wounded?"
Two. not seriously."
And what's ahead?"
"Don't know. Shooting."
Another group of
paratroopers halted our ad-
vance, warning about hooting
a tin- end of the road, where
Salah e-I)in Street meets
Herod's Gate and the Old City
walls. We could travel on it no
farther and turned around.
Haim Bar-Lev taking the
wheel. Back on Nablus Road,
we encountered all the terrible
and pathetic remnants of war:
death and destruction and
chaos. Nothing stirred.
"1 think they've all run
away." I said to Bar-Lev.
THE NEXT DAY proved
me wrong. The residents of
Bast Jerusalem had simply
hidden in their cellars, to
emerge when the shooting
stopped.
By 09:45 we were on Mt.
Scopus, gazing at the town
below, which seemed idle and
empty. All at once, I saw
smoke rising inside the Old Ci-
ty, behind the walls, and con-
tacted Arik (Col. Ariel
Sharon): ''Are the
paratroopers shelling the Old
City?" When he said that they
were. I ordered him to stop im-
mediately, and at the same mo-
ment, I heard the paratroopG.
Branch officer commanding
- mortar units to stop
shooting. "We're going in," he
cried.
"Where are you?" I called.
At the Lion's Gate, "and
before the last word had been
red, we were back in our
vehicles, racing down the
mountain, our hearts as loud
the motors. We were going
into the Old City!
NINETEEN YEARS
earlier, we had broken through
the Zion Gate and entered the
Jewish quarter, only to leave it
again in despair and bitter
^appointment.
"Lat us not go in if it's just
to go oul'-'another time." I
breathed,
"We shall never leave
again," said Haim Bar-Lev.
Our convoy was on the slope
of the bill below Rockefeller,
where the road branches
towards Gethsemane. From
the comer position on the wall
"Pposite, shots were still com-
mg, and beneath, on the traffic
island, was a silent Sherman
tank and the sunshade of the
policeman who was not on du-
ty to use it.
The intermittent shots of the
snipers could be heard from
tl>e walls. I threw a smoke-
kTenade, under cover of which
*e crossed to the abandoned
^k. which had been hit the
",'8ht before durine the "Bat
of passers-by. But the carved
lions were undamaged.
We drove through, along the
road to the Gate of the Tribes
and the Temple Mount, and
down the Via Dolorosa to the
second arch. It was blocked by
the lead tank of the
paratroops. We climbed over it
and continued on foot.
YOEL. behind us. picked off
B sniper shooting at us from
one of the houses. Except for
that, the Via Dolorosa was cool
and silent, the windows shut-
tered, the streets empty. Had
our men l>een through here. I
wondered. Beyond the second
arch lay King Feisal Street, a
brief, narrow, covered, tunnel-
like lane, closed at the far end
by a wide gate with a small
wicket where pedestrians
entered. This. too. was closed,
but the bolt was not locked.
We stepped through, and the
breath caught in our throats.
We beheld the huge paved
courtyard, crowned, against
the blue sky of June 7. 1967
Stereotypes
Come From
Imagination
Continued from Page 4-A
ed for our people so easily-
cowed.
THAT WAS a different
time, and today we would in-
deed react differently. Since
the founding of the State of
Israel, no Jew anywhere in the
world need feel abandoned or
alone or possessed of a
negative self-image. We have
role models galore. We always
have had, but now they are
part and parcel of our every
day lives.
I must believe that those
kids growing up with marginal
Jewish involvement are pro-
ducts of parents who had a
negative self-image of
themselves as Jews. What a pi-
ty to pass it on. That is as cruel
in its own way as the black
parent who keeps his child off
the southern sidewalk when
the white boss walks by.
It is hard to believe we ever
(the 28th of the month of Iyar lived that way in tnis country.
WZPS Photo
Prayers at Jerusalem's Western Wall. The reality of the Wall
was an unreality.' writes Shulamith Eisner. 'There was no
separatum of men and women: black-garbed rabbis prayed
alongside mini-skirted teenagers.'
I
e
^ the Bridge
?,*
. v.
SNIPERS FIRED on a col
umn of paratroopers, who
marched on witout changing
pace, like men fatigued to the
point of trance. One fell, and
then another, but forward
tramped the rest.
Next to the damaged tank,
completely exposed, a
paratrooper with a bazooka
stood, legs apart, fighting a
private duel with the snipers
on the walls. He silenced the
corner position.
We went back to the cars,
abandoning the slow-moving
half-tracks, and sped off in the
jeeps. Ahead, on the road from
the valley to the Lion's Gate,
was a column of paratroopers,
led by Gen. Rabbi Shlomo
Goren, Chief Army Chaplain, a
Sefer Torah under his arm, a
shofar in his left hand, his
beard bristling like the point of
a spear, and his face bathed in
perspiration He was panting.
"Rabbi," I called out, "come
aboard. We're going to the
same place."
"No." he replied, "to the
Temple Mount one goes on
foot."
"Then we'll meet there."
The jeep sprang forward. On
the move, I contacted Mot ta to
find out where he was.
"THE TEMPLE MOUNT is
ours!"
"I couldn't believe it.
"I repeat," said Motta. "The
Temple Mount is ours. I'm
standing near the Mosque el-
Omar right now. the Wailing
Wall is a minute away."
Now was the time for the
jeep to sprout wings, but at the
moment it lacked not just
wings but one of its wheels.
Bang, and the jeep veered so
sharply that only with all my
strength could I stop it before
it tumbled off the road. The
tire was in shreds. We had no
time or inclination to change.
W crowded into the aeoond
jeep, leaving Yoel Herzl with
the radio, thus cutting
ourselves off from contact and
the possibility of finding out
what was going on.
But, more important, we
drove up the narrow road
toward the Lion's Gate. On the
square in front of it an Arab
bus was steadily burning. Elec-
tric cables were down. Legion-
naires' bodies lay all around, a
section of the gate had been
torn from its hinges. The se-
cond section was flung open,
and the arch above the Gate
had been hit, so that its loose
masonry threatened the heads
in the year 5727). by the
golden cupola of the Dome of
the Rock, gleaming, glisten-
ing, taking its gold from the
sun.
A spectacle of legend.
WE RAN towards Motta
Gur, standing on the Mount,
where the flag of Israel flew.
We were joined first by Moshe
Stempel, Motta's deputy and
then by Rabbi Goren. We em-
braced, and the Rabbi pro-
strated himself and
genuflected towards the Holy
of Holies. In a resonant voice
he recited the ancient Prayer
to Battle (Deuteronomy
20:3-4):
"Hear, O Israel, ye ap-
proach this day unto battle
against your enemies; let not
your hearts faint, fear not, and
do not tremble, neither be ye
terrified because of them; for
the Lord your God is he that
goeth with you, to fight for you
against your enemies, to save
vou!"
but there is no need to
perpetuate it. Stereotypes are
dead. They don't work on
stage in stand-up humor. They
don't work in film. I sincerely
wish Woody Allen would learn
this. The self-hatred he shows
in some ways in almost every
movie he produces makes me
pity this wispy little genius.
Yes, we still laugh at it, but
why? The old stereotype, the
old self-depreciation creeps up
again, but it is time we did
away with it.
Lanzmann Cited
NEW YORK (JTA) -
B'nai B'rith International has
presented its first Lily
Edelman Award for Ex-
cellence in Continuing Jewish
Education to Claude Lanz-
mann, creator of the Holocaust
documentary film "Shoah."
The late Edelman was national
director of B'nai B'rith Adult
Jewish Education
Commission.
IOOOOOOOOOI
Create Land From Sand'

DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
THE LAND OF ISRAEL?
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND (KEREN KAYEMETH LEISRAEL)?
IF NOT NOW.
DO IT NOW!!!
Enclosed is my gift of: $ _
. WHEN?
Name
Address
Phone
Apt No
All contributions to JNF are tax deductible.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND. INC.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Beach. Florida 33139 Phone: 53&644


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22, 1987
In Congress
Support Growing To Oust PLO Offices from U.S.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Support has grown rapidly in
Congress to have the Ad-
ministration shut down the
two offices of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
United States on grounds that
a terrorist organization has no
business in this country and is
a menace to security. The
State Department said it has
the matter under "review."
Sen. Bob Dole of Kansas, the
Senate Republican leader,
drew strong bipartisan sup-
port for a measure he introduc-
ed last Wednesday (May 13) to
close the PLO's Information
Center in Washington and its
Observer Mission at the
United Nations in New York.
BACKING HIM were Sens.
Rudy Boschwitx (R., Minn.),
Charles Grassley (R., Iowa),
Frank Lautenberg (D., N.J.),
Alfonae DAmato (R., NY.)
and Howard Metzenbaum (D,
Ohio). Dole said his bill was
designed "to strengthen the
defenses of this country
against the real physical threat
that the PLO represents."
A similar measure was in-
troduced in the House last
week by Rep. Jack Kemp (R..
N.Y.). It would make it a
felony to aid the PLO whose
offices he said are in violation
of the Racketeer Influenced
Corrupt Organization Act
(RICO). State Department
spokesman Charles Redman
told reporters that legislators
have sent letters demanding
the closure of the PLO offices.
"We are reviewing whether
the U.S. government has the
authority to close these of-
fices." Redman said.
"Neither one belongs in this
Terrorist Held
In New York Jail
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Mahmoud Al Abd Ahmad, a
naturalized U.S. citizen ar-
rested last Wednesday for his
role in a fatal attack on a bus in
Israel last year, is being held
without bail in the
Metropolitan Correctional
Center.
Israel has until the first
week of July to deliver a for-
mal extradition request for
him, according to John
Gleeson of the U.S. Attorney's
office. Meanwhile, Ahmad is
free to make a bail request.
Ahmad, a member of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, was arrested as he arriv-
ed at Kennedy International
Airport from Venexuela,
where he was expelled for
entering the country illegally.
IJROWARD
[JAPER 4
(JACKAGING
country," Grassley said. "It's
time they were closed."
Grassley, a strong supporter
of the Administration, com-
plained that earlier attempts
at legal action to close them
"have largely gone unheeded
by the Administration."
,AUTENBERG SAID.
The PLO has been implicated
the murder of U.S.
DELIVERY FLORIDA
MIAMI 944 7077
[JROWARD
(JAPER *
[JACKAGING
diplomats overseas, and has
proudly taken credit for the
murders of dozens of
American citizens abroad."
D'Amato declared, "The
PLO has no business operating
in the United States, let alone
in the rest of the world. The
closing of all PLO offices
which are used to support the
murderous operations of these
terrorist thugs is an action
which has long been overdue."
He noted that. "Certain
Arab nations such as Egypt,
Morocco and Jordan have
recently ordered PLO offices
closed. And just last month,
the PLO rededicated itself to
the use of violence to promote
its goals at the Palestine Na-
tional Council." He was referr-
ing to the meeting in Algiers of
the PNC. the so-called Palesti
nian parliament in exile.
"THERE IS simply no
justification for the U.S. p-r
mitting any further use of its
territory to support the opera
tions of the PLO," D'Amat..
said.
The PLO Observer Mi
at the UN was established as a
consequence of Gem
Assembly Resolution 3287 h
1974. The Washington offio
registered with the Depart
ment of Justice under the
Foreign Agents Registration
Act.
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On Jerusalem Day
20 Years Later, Jewish-Arab Barriers Remain
Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Continued from Pfe 1-A
troublesome to contemplate
because they seem to he
hardening, becoming more in-
tractable. They separate Arab
from Jew. And even more
ominous, there is an increasing
polarisation among Jews with
nave portents for the future
of the city.
Jews and Arabs meet daily
here but are as far apart as
they were 20 years ago. A road
runs from the Jerusalem City
Hall in the west to Damascus
(late and the Rockefeller
Museum in the east a few
minutes' walk but between
different worlds.
The majority of the popula
ticui Jews and Arabs may
wish to coexist peacefully. But
political, cultural and social
differences work against
them. Add to that the frequent
incidents of terrorism and
fanaticism:
A bomb explodes in a busy
street or on a crowded bus.
An Arab stabs a Jew on
the way home from prayers at
the Western Wall.
I Itra-Orthodox Jews stone
Sabbath motorists or threaten
a Jewish restaurant open on
Saturday.
THE DELICATE structure
of coexistence collapses.
Arabs and Jews live
together within the perimeters
of the city, but they don't com-
municate. Each morning, hun-
dreds ofyoung Arabs pour into
western Jerusalem to work at
construction sites, in the kit-
chens of restaurants, to mop
floors and make beds at the
hotels. But there is no social
intercourse between them and
the Jews they encounter on
the job.
Political theorists have said
the Israeli and West Bank
economies are so intertwined
as to obviate any future
political changes. But it is not
a true economic partnership
because the Israeli economy
relies heavily on low-wage
Arab labor from the ad-
ministered territories.
There is no economic in-
tegration here. Very few
businesses are run jointly by
Jews and Arabs. Economic
ties here too are based on
Arabs offering cheap labor and
Request Turned Down
McFarlane's 'Country One'
Said To Be Israel Reference
Bj JIDITH COLP
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
believed to be the first
country I'nited States officials
approached to help fund the
<""ntras in Nicaragua.
Former National Security
Advisor Robert McFarlane.
tifying for the first day in
Senate-House Select Com-
mittee's hearing on the
Irai Contra affair, said Mon-
: I May 11) that he approach-
: i representative of "coun-
trj one in February or March
19M to discuss funding and
training of the Contras. Con
peM stopped military aid to
toe Contras in October, 1984.
This country was interested
m participating in develop-
ment programs in the Carib-
bean that could be arranged
for such assistance, McFarlane
id Senate General Counsel
Arthur Liman.read a memo in
*nich McFarlane instructed
^ aide not to "press them
1 country one") on the ques-
tion of assistance, but to try to
*m their support. It was not
**"* which Israeli official
*ould have received the re-
quest. McFarlane added a
postscript to the note:
"Destroy this memo."
"Country one" however
turned down the request.
Funds were provided by Saudi
Arabia which contributed
more than $25 million to the
Contras.
McFarlane revealed that
President Reagan held
meetings with Saudi official*
prior to the payments. After
one meeting in May. 19W4. the
Saudis decided to sharply in-
crease their donations. Shortly
after, the Reagan Administra-
tion sold the- Saudis 400
Stinger anti-aircraft missiles.
McFarlane also testified that
President Reagan' gave Israel
authorization to sell U.S. Tow
antitank missiles arms to Iran
that would be replaced.
McFarlane said Reagan told
him that Israel could sell the
weapons "as long as they did
not affect the balance of the
(Iran/Iraq) War and that they
not be sold to terrorists." The
weapons were sent to Iran in
September, 1985.
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the Israeli economy "expor-
ting" goods to the Arab sector.
AT NIGHTFALL, the busy
alleys of the Old city become
deserted. The shops on Saladin
Street, the main shopping
center in East Jerusalem, are
shut behind iron gat.'s. Few
Arabs dare venture into
western Jerusalem for fear
they may be stopped and ques-
tioned by tough border police,
possibly arrested on some
vague suspicion.
Secular and religious Jews in
the city are not much closer.
The fight over Sabbath obser-
vances is far from over. The
steadily increasing religious
population insists that as long
as traffic is permitted on the
Sabbath, as long as one Jewish
restaurant is allowed to
operate, as long as swimming
pools are not segregated by
sex and more money is not
allocated by the municipality
for religious institutions, what
they consider the unique
nature of Jerusalem has
changed.
The secular population feels
squeezed. It watches its
neighborhoods become sur-
rounded by Arab communities
or ultra-Orthodox enclaves.
Secular Jews fear that soon
their freedom of movement
will Ik* even more restricted by
closure of some parts of the ci-
ty on the Sabbath and religious
holidays and the banning of
public transportation.
MOREOVER, the lack of
employment opportunities pro-
mpts young educated families
to leave the city to try their
luck elsewhere. In the best of
cases they move to another
part of Israel. But many join
the growing community of
"yordim" Israelis who settle
permanently overseas.
On the day of unification 20
years ago. the defeated Arab
population slowly, nervously
crossed the lines that had once
divided the city. They wanted
to get acquainted with the
Jews, to see the homes they fl-
ed during the War for In-
dependence in 1948.
There was a spirit of op-
timism in the country then.
Some believe it was a moment
of opportunity which both
Jews and Arabs failed to seize.
mies, almost every Israeli
believed, left the Arabs with
no option but peace. Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan
declared that he was waiting
for the "telephone call" from
King Hussein of Jordan.
Premier Levi Eshkol ap-
pointed a committee to
prepare Israel's positions in
peace talks with Jordan.
TWENTY YEARS have
elapsed and the telephone has
not rung. The issue of an
Israeli-Jordanian dialogue has
divided the government.
Jerusalem has grown three-
fold but the problem of true
unification remains.
Perhaps it is because
Jerusalem is central to so
many different groups of peo-
ple and faiths. Each is reluc-
tant to recognize the attach-
ment to Jerusalem of the
others. Very few people seem
to understand that Jerusalem
is a pluralistic city and its pro-
blems will be resolved only if
each group gives up something
for the benefit of the entire
community.
Yet it takes only a visit to
the Temple Mount to watch
Jews praying at the Western
Wall, to hear the muezzin call
the Moslem faithful to prayer
at the mosques, and the sound
of church bells for one to fall
in love with Jerusalem all over
The total defeat of Arab ar- again.
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333 North Michigan Ave.. Chicago, IL 60601 Tel.: (312) 782-3933


Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22, 1987

YOU DOM'THAVE TO
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abbinical Association Michael Clem:
Elects New Officers
The Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami has elected
Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat of
Temple Israel of Greater
Miami as its president for
1987-1988.
Rabbi Bernat, who is a
member of the Board of
Trustees of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, previously
served as regional director of
the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations for the
('hicago and Great Lakes area.
He taught college-level
students about the Talmud at
the Boston Academy of Jewish
Studies. Boston Hebrew Col-
lege, University of California
at Riverside, and Barry
(Jui vanity.
Kabbi Bernat succeeds Rab-
bi Carl Klein of the Hallandale
Jewish Center, who served as
president during the past year
and who was commended by
the Rabbinical Association
"for his outstanding service."
Officers serving with Rabbi
Bernat will be Rabbis David B.
Saltzman, Aventura Jewish
Center, vice president;
Menachem Raab, Day School
I Apartment director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Kducation. secretary; and
Israel Jacobs. Beth Moshe
Congregation, treasurer.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, direc-
ts >r of chaplaincy of the Greaer
Miami Jewish Federation.
serves as the Rabbinical
Association's executive vice
Five Branches Of The Family
Rabbi Haskell Bernat
president.
Rabbi Bernat came t<> Tem-
ple Israel of Miami after being
elected chairman of the Na-
tional Rabbinic Cabinet of the
United Jewish Appeal and
subsequently became the na-
tional rabbinic head of "Opera-
tion Moses." the American
Jewish effort supporting the
bringing of thousands of
Ethiopian Jews to Israel.
Since coming to Miami, he
has served on the Anti-
Defamation League's national
project with the Catholic
educational community in
revising its curriculum in deal-
ing with the Jew and Judaism.
His personal responsibility
focused on the image of the
Jew in the Gospel of John.
By ALISA KWITNEY
Jmnxh Floridian Staff Writer
On May 17. 1887, William
Clein, a Jewish immigrant
from Cork. Ireland, arrived in
the United States. Now. 100
years later, his descendants
gathered from all over the
world to hold a family reunion
last weekend, at the Hotel
Sofitel in West Dade.
The person responsible for
tracking down the five bran-
ches of the Clein family is
Michael A. Clein, who has
worked for eight years with his
wife, Carol, to preserve the
family's roots for his children.
Stephen. 17. and Staci. 20.
MICHAEL CLEIN. a
native-born Miamian who
owns an insurance and finan-
cial agency, traveled back and
forth to England, Ireland,
Canada and Israel, not to men-
tion all over the United States,
in order to complete his
research.
What Michael Clein
discovered is that his family
originated from Alkmene, on
the border between Latvia and
Lithuania, now a part of the
Soviet Union and inaccessible.
He believes that before
Alkmene, the Clein family was
part of the small kingdom
known as Khazaria. which ex-
isted between the North bank
of the Black Sea and the West
bank of the Caspian sea bet-
ween 700 and 1000 CE.
Hispanic Dance Troupe To
Perform 'Golda Meir'
Bj ELLEN ANN STEIN
A Floridian Staff Writer
\ Hispanic dance troupe,
Ballet Concerto Company, has
imed up with dance
reographer Anna Sokolow
ate a work that is a
t" for this Miami
company.
What will make the perfor-
ce of "Golda Meir: Ideals
and Dreams" unique is that
the company's traditional style
of dancing on point, or toes,
will be set aside in this produc-
tion. The second innovative
aspect to this performance is
the use of theatre and drama.
Velia Martinez, who is best
known for her role as the
Spanish-speaking grand-
mother on the television
series, "Que Pasa U.S.A.?,"
will act the role of Golda.
ADDY CASTELLANOS,
managing director of Ballet
1 "ncerto Company, said this
production is a result of
brainstorming that began
about four years ago. They
wanted to portray the life of a
great women and had tossed
around the names of Golda
Meir, as well as that of Indira
Ghandi and Margaret
Thatcher.
Vera Dubson, the president
of Ballet Concerto, was very
interested in portraying Golda
and thus set the production
wheels in motion.
Somewhere in the planning,
't was decided that Anna
Sokolow was the "only person
in the world" who could carry
out the choreography. David
Eden, executive producer of
Anna Sokolow, internation-
ally-known dance
choreographer, will create the
movements in the production,
Golda Meir: Ideals and
Dreams.'
Dance Umbrella in Miami,
made the connection.
TWENTY-ONE dancers are
working under Sokolow's
direction to create movements
to portray Israel's prime
minister. Golda Meir. She has
created this work as an
homage and tribute to Meir on
the anniversary of the 1948
founding of the State of Israel.
Meir's life is played out against
the tapestry of the major
world events of this century:
the pogroms in the Russia ol
her childhood, the importance
Velia Martinez, best known for
her role as the grandmother on
Que Pasa U.S.A.,' will play
Golda Meir in the Ballet Con-
certo Company production.
of the freedom she experienc-
ed in America, the establish-
ment of the State of Israel,
and the unification of Israel.
Ballet Concerto was founded
in 1964 by three directors,
Sonia Diaz, Martha Del Pino
and Eduardo Recalt, who all
came from Cuba where they
had worked with the National
Ballet of Cuba. They came to
America with the first group
of Cuban exiles.
SOKOLOW SAYS ner
Continued on Page 5-B
The American Michael A. Clein (left) stands next to his English
cousin, Michael A. Clein.
This kingdom, it is believed,
was inhabited by converted
Jews who intermarried with
Vikings who came by ships
from Sweden. The descen-
dants of the Khazars and Vik-
ings eventually moved towards
Lithuania and Latvia.
"THE CLEINS always kept
themselves separate, and
always intermarried among
themselves, up until the
1900's." says Michael Clein.
who believes that his family is
Continued on Page 6-B
Archbishop McCarthy To
Speak At Temple Beth Am
Archbishop Edward A. Mc-
Carthy, DD, STD, JCD, MA.
will speak at Temple Beth Am.
as part of the Friday evening
service. May 29. at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard.
DHL. DD. is Senior Rabbi and
is the President of the
Synagogue Council of
America. Rabbi Leonard
Schoolman will assist in the
religious service.
Archbishop McCarthy leads
one of the largest dioceses in
the nation. His theme for the
evening will be, "Points of
Similarity Between Christiani-
ty And Judaism."
Rabbi Baumgard states that
his congregation has invited
the Archbishop not only to fur-
ther interfaith understanding
but because the Archbishop
has been a leader in behalf of
justice and peace. "I would like
my congregants to know what
is close to the heart of the
Catholic Church these days,"
Rabbi Baumgard has said. The
Church is changing and many
Jews are unaware of this.
Rabbi Baumgard compares
the visit of the Archbishop to a
synagogue to the visit of the
current Pope to the synagogue
in Rome. "These are epic mak-
ing events," states the Rabbi.
In past centuries this kind of
participation was unheard of.
Similar exchanges are not tak-
ing place throughout America.
Temple Beth Am has invited
its two neighboring Catholic
Churches and their con-
Archbishop McCarthy
gregants to be its guests for
the service on May 29.
Epiphany on Red Road. (Mon-
signor Jude O'Dougherty) and
St. Louis on 120th and SW
(Father James Fletcher) will
share in the occasion.
Archbishop McCarthy has
served as Chairman of the In-
terfaith Committee of the Na-
tional Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews and as Chair-
man of the Religious Commit-
tee of the Greater Miami Coali-
tion. His pastoral letters on
peace and racial justice are of
great interest to people of all
faiths. Rabbi Baumgard is a
past Chairman of the Dade
County Community Relations
Board and former Chairman of
the Interfaith Agency For
Social Justice.
Olltl
Community
Friday. May 22. 1987 The Jewish Floridian Section b


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22. 1987
Rabbi Eugene Labmntz. left, present.'' the Israel Freedom Award
to Marion and Archie Bockner Israel Bonds Organization during as recent luncheon at Temple
S'er Tamid in Miami Beach. The Bockners were honored for their
dedication and devotion to numerous philanthropic organiza-
tions including State of Israel Bonds.
Gov. Dukakis To Speak
Democratic candidate tor
President, will be addressing
the Democratic Forum
breakfast meeting on Thurs-
day May 28 at 8 a.m. at the In-
tercontinental Hotel. Bayfront
Room. This will be Governor
Dukakis' first visit U> South
Florida as an announced
Presidential aspirant.
Governor Michael S.
Dukakis (D-Massachusetts).
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Lee J. Kline has been appointed
as the Alumni Director at
Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege. Kline will be responsible
for directing, organizing and
implementing a plan to involve
alumni support for the college.
The Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary, the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for thi A.Q
ed held their Trustee Tea at the home of Ruth
Seinken. Fifty members gathered for an after-
noon of "Tta and Sweets "Sharing
together /row left a,e MoUu S
Phyllis Reek- i.in. I tennis LoBuda.
Cypen, chairwomen, and Ruth \.
Isidore and Pearl Fetdman, left, and Gussit
and Joseph Goldberg proudly display th>
Israel Freedom Award they recently n
from thi Greater Miami Israel Bonds
Organization during a > > at th
Buckley Towert Auditorium in North Miami
A J Committee
Program On Catholic-
Jewish Relations
The American Jewish Com
mittee will begin a teaching
program on Catholic-Jewish
Relations for Jewish schools,
including a resource kit entitl-
ed: "Vatican Council II
Catholic-Jewish Relations
1965-1986," teacher training
and a speakers bureau.
The program is being
started in conjunction with the
Archdiocese of Miami, which
wants to create programming
after the Papal visit in
September.
/,'. :> chert thi two rosij u
Feldmans and thi Goldbergs vert
inch support oi Israi U
jratn Ser \g i
Mary /;-----. I" ,'ht
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Adlers To Receive Israel Bonds'
Ben-Gurion Centennial Medal
Michael and Judy Adler of
Miami will be one of 16 people
from around the world to
receive the Ben-Gurion
Centennial Medal from the
State of Israel Bonds during a
dinner being held at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New
York on Sunday, May 31. The
dinner will serve as the finale
of Israel Bonds' year-long
commemoration of the Centen-
nial of David Ben-Gurion, first
Prime Minister of the State of
Israel.
A major farewell tribute to
Israel Ambassador to the
Inited States Meir Rosenne
for his four years of service in
this country will be a highlight
of the International Ben-
Gurioo Centennial Finale Din-
ner. Rosenne. who has served
I Israel's Ambassador to the
I'nited States since 1983. was
a key participant in the
.'otiations culminating in
the <'amp David peace treaty
between Israel and Egypt in
1979 Prior to taking up his
l>st in Washington, he served
Israel Ambassador to
France.
Michael Adler is president
chief executive officer >>f
Adler Croup, a real estate
pany baaed in Miami. Judy
founder and vice preai
li of Mr Site Tie'm. a
formal wear company.
Vdlers are being recogniz
. second generation of
eaderahip and fur their
.merit in philanthropy.
ind efforts for I
i community at large."
father is Sam. im-
I asl president "f the
iter Miami Jewish
on.
graduation in 19
ime a state licensed
k'eneraJ contractor, specializ-
' e construction of office
: ngs, warehousing and
i rcial properties, par
irlj m Miami's burgeon-
. Virport West sector
Adler is also president of
Adler Croup Israel Inc.. an in-
'merit corp>ration which
business in and with the
State of Israel. Its primary
holdings are Scharfs Furs
Ltd., Israel's largest fur
manufacturer and exporter.
and (Hied Gera Ltd., an haute
couture and leather wear
design house.
Devoting time to philan-
JM Holtz, Chairman and
>r**\dent of Capital Bank, is
w Honorary Chairman of
H'trkinson Awareness Week,
rndxng May U. The announce-
ment was made by Nathan
alewett. President of the
Miamiheadquartered Na-
tional Parkinson Foundation.
thropic and communal ac-
tivities, Adler is an active
member of the Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce and its
West Dade Chapter, the
Beacon Council and the
Brickell Area Association,
United Way of Dade County,
and the University of Miami
(Founder, Citizens Board.
Hurricane Club). He is also on
the Board of Governors of the
South Dade Jewish Communi-
ty Center, as well as serving as
vice president of the American
Israel Public Affairs
Committee.
Adler is an officer and board
member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation where he
currently serves as Treasurer
and Summit Division Chair-
man. He serves on the Board
of Directors of Jewish Federa-
tion Housing Inc., and on the
Board of Directors of Jewish
Federation Cable Television
Inc. He currently is a national
vice chairman of United
Jewish Appeal (UJA).
Judy Adler serves on both
the executive committee and
the campaign steering commit-
tee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's
Division and is its outgoing
chairman of its Southwest
Dade Board. She also is on the
UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet.
The Bonds Organization's
celebration of Ben-Gurion's
100th birthday during the past
year has focused on his efforts
to lay the foundations of a
sound economy for the
newborn state. From its
earliest days, the leader who
proclaimed Israel's in-
dependence was concerned
with enlisting the resources of
world Jewry in the task of
helping Israel achieve
economic independence.
Friday. May 22. 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. May 22. 1987
Joseph Handelman: Contributes Much To Charitable Causes
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jfinsk Flortduxn Staff Wntrr
RAMAT GAN. Israel The
phone rings, and Joseph
Handleman hears his daughter
ask her son. "Who is it?"
He hears the eight year-old
boy reply, it's nobody. It's
Grandpa.
That makes the 81-year-old
Handleman chuckle. His
philosophy of what is impor-
tant is to "remain humble and
be grateful for all one has."
And Handleman has a lot. In
addition to his wife. Sally,
three daughters and his grand-
children. Handleman has
amassed a fortune many times
over through his innovative
approach to mass marketing.
HE HAS used much of his
money to contribute to
charitable causes, and most
recently he gifted a sculpture
by world-renowned artist
Nathan Rapoport at the new
Magen David Adorn National
Blood Center in this Israeli
town.
Handleman is national chair-
man of the American Red
Magen David for Israel, the
U.S. group that supports the
Israeli Red Cross, known as
Magen David Adorn. ARMDI
recently completed a 13-year
drive that raised $14 million
for the new blood center.
In between dedication
ceremonies in Israel.
Handleman. of Miami and
Detroit, took time to reflect on
his life.
"Life has been a great
adventure, and if I had to do it
again. I wouldn't do it much
differently." he says.
JOSEPH HANDLEMAN
was born in Buffalo. NY on
August 5. 1905 to parents of
European descent. His mother
came from Moscow and his
father. Philip Handleman.
came to America from War-
saw in 1892. His name was ac-
tually Handlesmann. but his
father anglicized the name.
Philip Handleman was a
sales representative for
American Linseed, then a sub-
sidiary of Standard Oil Com-
pany. When Joseph was an in-
fant, the family left Buffalo to
move to Cleveland, and when
he was six. his father was
transferred to Detroit, which
is where Handleman lived until
he moved to Bay Harbor
Island in 1975.
Handleman left high school
when he was in the 12th grade
to work for the po6t office,
delivering special delivery
mail. He also would leave his
high school at about 3 p.m. and
go to downtown Detroit where
he would sell newspapers until
11 p.m. until he was 15 years
old.
MOST PEOPLE have in-
fluences in their lives, perhaps
one who someone could say
made all the difference. In
Handieman's life, that in-
fluence was Arthur Brisbane,
who was a national columnist
for the Hearst newspapers.
He said. "What man can im-
agine, man can do," and
"Don't sell America short.''
That advice came in handy
when the stock market took its
devastating crash in 1929. and
Joseph Handleman remained
positive on the United States
and its future, to this very day.
regardless of disappointments
that at times prevailed."
In 1929. Handleman was a
sales representative for Col-
gate Palmolive Peet Co.
By 1934. he created the
Handleman Company, a
wholesale drug and sundries
supplier. His three brothers
and father joined the company,
which became the largest of its
kind in the United States and
Canada during the 1940s and
1950s.
WITH THE company by
1967 having sales of about
$500 million a year.
Handleman retired after 32
years as its chief operating
officer.
His challenge, perhaps the
biggest in his life, came during
those years.
Handleman got the idea that
supermarkets could sell items
other than food. He had the
original concept of selling drug
and sundry items and
phonograph records in the
supermarkets, which were just
a developing breed at that
point. He did not have an easy
time getting his idea off the
ground.
"Anytime you pioneer
something, you're always go-
ing to have resistance," he
says. "You're going to have
resistance from the status quo
because the status quo that
dominates the present situa-
tion doesn't want to be
disturbed. Then comes along
this outsider, and all of a sud-
den lie's upsetting things."
DRUG STORE onwers. who
were selling medicines and
sundry items, were peeved, to
say the least, that they were
going to have competition
from supermarkets which
were selling the items.
"Certain of the drug
manufacturers like Johnson
and Johnson and Bristol
Meyers and any number of
other firms wouldn't permit us
and wouldn't even sell us cer-
tain of their products or their
entire product line for the sim-
ple reason they were fearful
we'd go into the super-
market," Handleman recalls.
"They couldn't perceive that
the supermarket could sell
these health and beauty aid
items and they didn't want to
disturb their relationship with
the drug stores and the drug
stores would say. if you're go-
ing to sell Handleman. if
you're going to put their mer-
chandise in the supermarket.
we're going to take your mer-
chandise off the shelves." "
HANDLEMAN said he did
not feel guilty that he might be
hurting drug store business.
"When you sell merchandise
you count every possible outlet
that can possibly sell the mer-
chandise. he said.
"We lost some of our drug
business, and in certain areas
like Cleveland, we lost all of
our drug business through
boycotts, but to me the poten-
tial was not with the drug
store. For us, the big potential
was with the supermarket."
Handleman said he always
had a flair for selling and mer-
chandising, and what he learn-
ed at the Colgate company, he
applied with knowledge and
imagination of selling products
to retail organizations that
formerly never carried these
products. It was still at a time
when ther were mostly mom
and pop grocery stores.
Joseph Handleman
ABOUT THAT time, so
meone opened up a self...--,,
store, where merchandise was
set up on wooden tables f< ir the
customer to pick through
That meant that item? could"
no longer be sold from bins and
had to be packaged in smaller
portions.
He also remembers visiting
little towns when he worked
the northern Michigan region
for Colgate Palmolive. si
ing general stores that sold a
little of everything Still,
Handleman was called "the
biggest menace the drug
business ever had."
When Handleman was
to speak at a druggist- conven
tion in Cleveland, he spoke his
mind to the drug store owners
After all. Handleman told
them, "didn't you start I -.
cigarettes and put cigai
owners out of business" Didnl
you start to sell watches that a
jewelry store owner might
have sold*"
IN FACT. Handlem.tr |
them, "in the free enU
system, didn't you drv
owners sell a lot of goods tha:
otherwise might ha\- -.
sold in specialty iho]
what's wrong if supern arki
sell sundries?"
Handleman then rested bis
case, but his case didn't re*
well with them
He recalls with a cl
how one man stood uj> and
said. "If this was a meetti g
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New Jewish Agenda To Send
Work Brigade To Nicaragua
Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
NEW YORK (JTA) The
New Jewish Agenda is sending
a work brigade to Nicaragua
next winter in memory of Ben-
jamin Linder. the 27-year-old
engineer from Portland,
Oregon, killed three weeks ago
in Nicaragua while working on
a hydroelectric project. Plans
for the brigade were announc-
ed Wednesday night at a
memorial service for Linder at
Hispanic Dance
Troupe
Continued from Vmg* 1-H
lengthy background with
Israel, her deep feeling of be-
ing a Jew, and respect for her
mother and father who came
from Pinsk, Russia, made her
say. "Of course," when asked
to choreograph the production.
Anna Sokolow was bom on
the lower East Side of New
York. Her mother was a fac-
tory worker who didn't want
her children playing on the
street. So she sent them to a
local community center called
the Emanuel Sisterhood.
"That's where I saw a danc-
ing class for children. I was
about H. And when I saw it. I
knew that's what I wanted to
do, and that was the beginning
"f a long series of studying
modern dance and being in-
troduced to the world of
I'horengraphy."
WHEN SHE was If,.
Sokolow was Baked to go the
Neighborhood playhouse,
' id) was a theatre and a
school.
I was always a rebel," she
"I did what 1 l>elieved in
: I was not interested in be
ing famous or making a lot of
ney. I was only interested
in doing what I believed in-in
i > and having it reach peo-
which it did."
In her early career. Sokolow
.-ij to give solo daiMC con
certs. Then she formed her
wn group, and in 1989 it was
ted to perform in Mexico
:i.e ..Department of Fine
Arts Trie' Mexican fine arts
i rector! had been inspired by
the themes of humanity which
Sokolow carried out En such
dance movements as "Kadish"
and the "Song of Songs" from
the Bible. She also performed
dances on jazz themes.
AFTER SIX WEEKS in
Mexico she was asked to stay
on and help form a dance com-
pany there. Now Sokolow
visits Mexico every year to
*<>rk with the company. She
also visits Israel once a year,
where she also works with
modern dance troupes, and she
^till keeps her post teaching
Movement for Actors at the
luilliard School and Actor's
Studio.
Some of her works which she
is especially known for include
"Rooms," a theme of
loneliness in New York, and
"Dreams," which is a theme
from the Holocaust.
"Golda," Sokolow says, will
not focus on the political
aspect of her life, but on her
ideals and dreams for Israel.
She is working with Eden as
script writer and composer
Joel Thome.
The premiere of "Golda
Meir: ideals and Dreams" is
Saturday, May 30, at 8:15 p.m.
and Sunday, May 31, at 3 p.m.
at Gusman Center for the Per-
forrryrjg A^ts.
the Stephen Wise Free
Synagogue.
The service was arranged by
friends of Linder who live in
New York, in conjunction with
synagogue Rabbi Balfour
Brickner, who went to
Nicaragua in 1984 as part of a
human rights delegation sent
by NJA. Linder was Jewish.
His parents are members of
the Portland chapter of NJA.
The brigade will comprise
about 20 people, said Annette
laffe, NJA associate director
and Central American Task
Force staff person for the
group. Jaffe was in Nicaragua
in December. 1984 with the
first Jewish delegation of
Witness for Peace, a non-
violent group that sends peo-
ple to Nicaragua to meet the
local people and observe
firsthand the situation in that
country.
At the memorial service for
Linder. it was also announced
that the Abraham Lincoln
Brigade of the Spanish Civil
War will be sending a new am-
bulance to Nicaragua in
Linder's name.
Swift dissident Natan Sharansky is received
unth an enthusiastic welcome by Boys Town
Jerusalem students during his recent visit to
the school. He told the students: The education
that you. the students of Boys Toum
Jerusalem, receive here in Eretz Yisrael is
strictly forbidden in the Soviet Union. You
represent the link to the unity and survival of
the Jewish people Sharansky, a computer
scientist before he was imprisoned Jor nine
years, was deeply impressed with the
sophisticated CAD/CAM computer system be-
ing used by the students at Boys Town. Boys
Town Jerusalem was founded in 19U8 respon-
ding to the need to provide an education for
those children who survived the Holocaust and
for the children of the masses of destitute Jews
who poured into Israel from Arab countries.



Page >-B The Jewish Flondian.Friday. May 22. 1987
Michael Clein:
Five Branches Of The Family
I'eatiaaed fro- Pag* 1-B
neither Ashkenaiic nor
Sephardic. but rather belongs
feo a third category, the descen-
dants of the Khazars.
In Alkmene. the Clein family
seems to have been invohred in
an unusual family business,
horse thievery.
"In Lithuania there were
8 implicated uscensing laws for
h.rses. In Latvia, there were
rkne. Since Alkmene was on
the border, people used to
steal the horses by walking
them backwards away from
their stables. It looked, or
course, like they were walking
in the other direction.'* says
Michael Clein
In 1875. some 25 young boys
were sent from Alkmene to the
United States to seek their for-
tunes. They ended up landing
in Cork. Ireland, where Cletns
still reside todav
GERALD Y. GOLDBERG.
the Lord May or of Cork, who
is mamed to a Clein grand
chdd and may be himself
descended from the Cleins, of-
fered Michael Clem two possi-
ble explanations for the detour
to Ireland
to Miami in 1924 There they
opened ""Clem's Home
Away From Home.'' the first
kosher boarding house in the
city of Miami.
William's brother. Reuben
Clem, and two of his children.
Lena Clem Goldstein, at 90 the
oldest living child, and Ben
Clein. youngest of the ten. still
reside in Miami.
Lena Clein Goldstein, wife of
the late Sam A. Goldstein, is
the mother of Burton B Golds-
tein, a vxe president of Cen-
tral Bank, and Charles Golds-
tern, who operates a clothing
store. "24 Shops."
REUBEN CLEIN. aceor
ding to his nephew. Michael,
may be the family's most
notorious member As editor
of the newspaper "Miami
Life." be was once arrested
for refusing to divulge his
sources when he printed the
minutes of a Grand Jury
meeting. Such meetings are
supposed to be secret.
"He threw news bnefs out of
the windows of his jail." savs
Michael Clein. "He was abo
known for wearing no socks or
underwear "'
F'j*t*en-9**r-M H*%di <'*?.* znd Heatae*- Qm prse"
.i faeiftoa. Tvtnj arv x*mm*m ta* CVt*xwu
He said that either the cap-
tain of the skip took advantage
of them and told them it was
America, or ebe there was no
tore kosher food araiable on
the ship and they refused to
continue the journey." recalls
Clem
? IfM
More and more Clews left
Lama and I "tuiiii far Cork
because of pogrosn and
Bee Clem,
the former Everrn
feres m the West Dude area.
both he and hts wife are
nemfeers of* Temple
Beth Am Bee Clem was twice
president of the temple's
brotherhood, and Everrn was
secretary for ten fears to Rab-
bi Baumgard.
foaedmg rabbi
BEN' CLEIN recalls that hts
says Bee Qem
This r
aheheavable
"We're al so
place for them."
There is a small shadow on
Ben Clein's happiness.
THE ONLY reason I've
got tears in my eyes this
weekend is that my father and
brothers, who talked about do-
ing this, aren't here. But that
won't detract from the fun.
What good does it do to wish
thev could see this*" asks Ben
Clein wistfully.
One of the first relatives that
Michael Clem contacted
abroad was an English
namesake, who even shared
Michael's middle initial, and
whose signature was almost
identical
The English Michael A
Clem wrote the American one
back a brief letter, which said
"Who are you and what do you
want'"
"I thought he was trying to
sell me insurance or
something." explains the
English Michael Clein. who
thought that someone might
by trying to defraud him.
"WHAT WOULD you think
if someone signed a letter with
vour name and signature*" he
"He could have signed my
checks." affirms the Amencar.
Michael Clein. The two have a
mutual great-grandfather
Annie C Barskin. who aras
born in Cork. Ireland I
and raised in a fanning con-,
inanity in South Africa.
that at first she did not war I I
attend the reunion.
' 1: i chore to get ir."
saitcase a: *~ ~.*e expla
'But my daughter dragged me
here, and I'm so giad I"d be
eternally grateful
Barskm says that if the reu-
nion had been held when she
was younger she might not
have appreciated it as mi*
I: s only when you begin to
lose family members that
appreciate the value of faxru-
she says
BARSKIN. who is not disap-
pointed in the reunion, was ex
tremely disappointed in
another event she waited a
very long time to see
At age tec in South Africa.
I remember Haley l comet
bghong up the sky hke fire.
Daddy told me that I might get
to see it again in my lifetime
Well. I went down to Key
West and I saw nothing It's a
shame, after expecting for so
loeg"
Dooetang their 011 at
the reunion are twins Heat
and Heather Ocm. both 14
years old. from Montgomery.
Ala. Twins run e the Clea
fasswy
"If we bad all stayed m one
place, we wouai probsMjr get
thts way You get to meet peo-
ple from difJttnac coaetrtes
It's tnterestiag says
T\ty may look l\ke grandmother and grandson, but Annu
Bartkxn. age 87, x fourth cousxn to Lavx Rubmstexn. ag* I
end."
Michael Clein. who is in the
process of writing a book
about his family, is also deter-
mined not to let the newfound
family members disperse
again
"This has been like a
religious experience." he says
of the reunion
"In the next couple of years.
I want to do this again in
Cork or Dublin. Ireland "
Michael Clem smiles suddenly
"You know," he says, "it has
been about a hundred years
since we last had such a large
Clem gathering."
Obviously, the Cleins will not
wait another hundred >
before they get together
again
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Israeli Urges Continued
Pressure For Soviet
Jewish Emigration
Friday. May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
By YITZHAK HA HI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Absorption Minister
Yaaknv Tzur said that despite
the apparent change in
Moscow a policy on the
emigration of Jews, the
pressure on the Soviet
authorities should not stop.
"It is imperative to continue
public and diplomatic pressure
on the Soviet authorities until
all .lews who want to emigrate
are al'le to do so," Tzur told
Israeli reporters here upon his
arrival for a two-week U.S.
visit.
The Israeli Minister said that
it is expected that more than
l,00(i Jews will leave the
Soviet I'nion this month, com-
pared to 717 who left in April
and 450 who left in March.
The issue of Soviet Jewish
emigration will be the topic of
discussion between Tzur and
op Reagan Administration of-
ficials next week, when Tzur
will l>e in Washington for two
lays of talks.
BE IS scheduled to meet
here with leaders of Jewish
>rgamzations and groups who
ieal with the issue of Soviet
Jewry He said that the major
problem to be discussed is that
if "neahirm," Soviet Jews who
eave the Soviet Union with an
Israeli visa but who choose to
tettle elsewhere, especially the
"nited States, when they ar-
rive in Vienna,
"We have a sharp disagree-
}neni with the American
Jewish leadership on the issue
ifneshira," Tzur said. He ex-
plained that the Israeli govern-
nent wants the United States
to deny the status of refugee
Israelis Nearly
Split On
Concessions
For Peace
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israelis, by a margin of 51.8 to
4n 4 percent, would be
prepared to make territorial
conce&siona in exchange for
pea with Jordan, according
J a poll by the Modi'in Ezrachi
Research Institute published
n Mmmv.
The responses were to the
-' n, 'Are you in favor of
peace agreement with Jor-
dan under which Israel under
Wtes to give up territories in
Judaea and Samaria?" (West
B*nk) Only 4.4 percent
'eplied affirmatively with
*Pect to the entire West
fm and East Jerusalem.
By a margin of 59.1 to 87.9
Percent they would agree to
Jjrt* >n Jewish settlements in
West Bank as part of a
*** treaty with Jordan, the
m found.
ut 15.4 percent were ready
pve up the West Bank
w from East Jerusalem
w 32 percent would relin-
g* oniy "certain parts" of
y West Bank. Less than half
J w respondents. 46.4 per
*W. would give up no ter-
W- In a poll taken six mon
f *>..the margin in favor of
'""(tonal concessions was
"8 to 47.7 percent.
B
to Soviet Jewish emigrants, a
move that is opposed by most
American Jewish leaders, who
contend that Soviet Jews
should have freedom to choose
to settle wherever they want.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
made an explicit request to the
Reagan Administration during
his visit to Washington last
February to deny the refugee
status to exiting Soviet Jews.
"THE STATE of Israel
refuses to be the travel agent
of the Jewish people." Tzur
said, stressing that any Jew
who leaves the Soviet Union
on an Israeli visa is not a
refugee and is expected to
come to Israel first.
According to Tzur. since
they early 1970's some
270,000 Jews left the Soviet
Union. About 165.000 are
presently Israeli citizens, he
noted.
The Stockbrokers Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation met to hear a cam-
paign update from Dimald E. Lefton, 1987
Combined Jewish Appeal chairman (standing,
second from right) and discuss plans for the
upcoming Commerce and Professions Divi-
sion dinner, to be held Thursday, May 21 at
the Omni International Hotel. Pictured from
left, standing are: Jonathan Politano, Drexel
Burnham; Dean Witter Reynolds, chairman
of the Stockbroker's Division; Lefton; Norman
Lieberman. Prudential Bache; seated from
left, Maryanne Witkin, Drexel Burnham. and
Ruth Cooper Merril Lynch.

te ZOA for Jewish Unity!
------- THE ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA
ZOAtheZionist Organization of Americafounded the American Zionist
movement. Since 1897. ZOA has demonstrated activist Zionism. Inspired
by ZOA leaders Justice Louis D. Brandeis, Rabbi Stephen Wise. Rabbi Abba
Hillel Silver and others. Z( )A led the fight for the political acceptance of the
State of Israel.
Regardless of the Zionist body to which you belong.
You Can Vote for ZOA- Slate #3, a Platform for All Zionists :
ZOA Stands for Public Action to Strengthen U.S.-lsrael Ties
Our 20 National Action Centers mobilize support for Israel. Issue-oriented and bipartisan, ZOA
takes decisive action on vital issues. Z( )f\ initiated the campaign against anti-Zionism. Z( )A mobi-
lized Congressional support to move the U.S. embassy to Jerusalem. ZOA influenced the Democratic
and Republican parties to adopt strong pro-Israel positions.
ZOA Stands for Religious Pluralism
Conservative. (Orthodox, Reconstructionist, Reform and secular members ofZ( )A demonstrate
our broad-based support. We oppose any change in the Law of Return. We advocate religious
freedom and respect all branches of Judaism. We reject violence and extremism. We are for
Jewish unity.
ZOA Stands for Jewish Rights and Israel's Security
Jews have the right to settle in all of the historic Land of Israel. Face-to face negotiation
between Israel and Arabs is the only way to achieve peace. There must be no surrender to the
terrorist PLO.
ZOA Stands for Economic Independence of Israel
ZOA advocates a free market economy, private investment and individual initiative. Our testi-
mony in Congress helped achieve the historic U.S. -Israel Free Trade Agreement. An independent
Israel requires an economically strong Israel.
ZOA Educates Jewish Youth to Ensure Israel's Future
Masada teenage and Young Zionist leadership programs reach thousands of young people. (her
30.000 Jewish youths have graduated from Z()A*s Kfar Silver High School. Aliyah is encouraged
by Masada Gann and missions to Israel. Each month 25.000 persons utilize ZOA House, the
American cultural center in Tel Aviv.
These Outstanding Jewish Leaders are on ZOA s Slate #3,
Your Strong Voice In the World Zionist Congress.
Robert Asher
DavMHtimelin
Ivan J. Novick
AlleckA.Resnick
Milton S. Shapiro
Stanley I.. Sloane
Jacob Stein
Kabbi Joseph R Sternstein
Jacques Torciyner
Herman I.. Weisman
Zionist Organization of America
4 Hast :*4th Street. New York. NY lUOlti 212481-150U


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22, 1987
Joseph Handelman
Continued from Page 4-B
the medical association, would
you allow an abortionist to
speak?"
Cleveland druggists began
to boycott Handleman's
company.
A footnote: "The drug Store
owner in the late 30s and the
40s that disliked us. was tickl-
ed to death in the 50s with the
supermarket. He opened a
store adjacent to the super-
market because he got the ad-
vantage of the traffic."
HANDLEMAN would scoff
at anyone who thinks the days
of ingenuity are over.
"The world is your apple."
Handle man says. "The oppor-
tunities are limitless. You just
have to apply yourself in that
which interests you. If your
work becomes a joy then it
doesn't become a bore.
"Most of the people are
bored with what they do.
That's why they sit in front of
that damned television set and
watch those damned football
games, basketball games and
baseball games, don't you
know, for hours on end.
"It's because they're bored,
and they need diversion. When
you like what you're doing,
you're so much better than the
Person who merely waits for
is paycheck and just goes
through the motions."
THERE IS joy in
challenges, Handleman says.
"If they could only think, think
about what they are doing,
how they can improve what
they are doing to meet the
challenges and problems that
their particular vocation or
profession has to cope with.
and they have to cope with,
how they can beat it. how you
can win it. how you can lick it
those are the challenges

"In the
movement,
is Hit
mtssagt."
Come Join u for uniqut
I, -*----------1 *>A*1 *K*AlA# '
experience w lotw ineeier
A marvelous merging of
nuance and narrative
The Wortd Premiere BaBet
GOLDA
MEIR
Ideals & Dreams
Otorwgnphy by
Muafcby
Script by 0aM Mm
Ml Veie Martmea m GoMa
Saturday, May 30, S:15 p.m.
OumanCenftrtorti*
Performing Artt
174 East Rag*. Doanioi
Tkkatoavalefetoatal
CatOMASS
446-7922
Ibf
ALLET
CONCERTO
COMPANY OF
MumilXfck-
that really and truly go to give
a person mental growth."
Look around, he says, "there
are five billion people, all of
whom need things, and you
have to provide it for them. So
what are you going to do with
the continent of Africa that to-
day is sterile?
"You need people to go
there and take this vast area
and make it a productive part
of the world. The same way
with Central America. The op-
portunities are surmountable.
But you have to have the vi-
sion, the imagination, the will,
the courage and the drive to
get out and do it."
IN ADDITION to his work
with Magen David Adorn.
Handleman is vice president of
the Jewish Academy of Arts
and Sciences. He established
the Joseph and Sally
Handleman Communication
Center for the study of Man's
Humanity at Dropsie College
in Philadelphia. He also is a
member of the Board of Direc-
tors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
He has funded the Sally and
Joseph Handleman Institute of
Recorded Sound at the Univer-
sity of Miami Schol of Music
and the Holocaust Collection
in the University of Miami
Library.
On his recent trip to Israel.
Handleman brought that
grandson who once referred to
him as "nobody." Scott
Handleman is now 13-vears
old.
Jodie Levy
Named Woman
Of The Year
Jodi Levy, president of the
Chanty Mrs., was named 1986
"Woman of the Year" at a re-
cent Helping Hands Awards
Program sponsored by the
I'niversity of Miami School of
Medicine Board of Overseers.
Mrs. Levy was awarded for
her work, along with the
Charity Mrs., in supporting
the Hematology and Oncology
Laboratory at Jackson
Memorial Hospital and the
Deed Club Summer Oncology
Camp.
The ceremonies were held at
the Miami Inter-Continental
Hotel.
Miami Doctor Coordinates Study
Of Hernia Surgical Procedures
Once In A
Lifetime
T.V. Reunion
Holocaust survivors,
friends, relatives. Help
us arrange this
surprise reunion for
someone you care
about who hasn't seen
someone else in at
least 10 years. Write
brief letter with
particulars to:
REUNION
1717 N. Highland, #909
LA CA 90028
A Miami surgeon has in-
itiated a conference of 250
surgeons from six countries to
participate in a long-term
study of hernia surgical pro-
cedures that is expected to
have profound impact on pa-
tients, their employers and the
insurance industry.
He is Dr. Arthur Gilbert,
president of the Hernia In-
stitute of Florida, and the pro-
ject was proposed and endors-
ed at a symposium following
the recent conference on Ad-
vances and Improvements in
Hernia Surgery sponsored by
South Miami Hospital and the
University of Miami.
"IT IS WELL documented
that of all repaired hernias
that recur more than 25 per-
cent of them do so within the
first year after the repair."
Gilbert said. "Our major initial
thrust is to reduce this number
of first-year recurrences to as
close to zero as possible."
The object of the study is to
correlate the most effective
surgical repair procedures
with the specific type of hernia
found. Dr. Gilbert proposed a
simple classification based on
the five basic types of inguinal
hernia defects.
Cantor Installed
President Of Ko-ach
Lodge BB
Steven L. Cantor, a Miami
tax attorne\ was recently in
stalled as President of the Ko-
ach Ixxlpe of B'nai B'rith. Also
installed were: David
Goldweitz. executive vice
president: Michael Wohl, pro-
gramming vice president:
Larry Fuller, liaison vice presi-
dent: Man- Gidney, member-
ship and retention vice presi-
dent; Philip Spool, community
events vice president.
Meritt Epstein, public rela
tions vice president; Henry
Rodstein, recording secretary;
Neil Farr. corresponding
secretary; Michael Ginsberg,
treasurer; Richard Berkowitz,
Stewart L. Appelrouth, and
Edward Savitt, trustees; and
Rochelle Rosenberg as ex-
ecutive administrator.
Dr. Arthur Gilbert
The surgeons participating
will be asked to fill in data base
questionnaires during a period
that will span one year from
the date of surgery. The study
may continue for an extended
period, that to be determined
at a future time.
The information sought will
be obtained by cataloging the
classification of each hernia
treated, the surgical procedure
used and the results of follow
up examinations.
ALL RESULTS will be for
warded to Gilbert, who is ar-
ranging to compile a com-
prehensive data base. Once the
data base is complete.
surgeons will have a reference
source to match the optimal
surgical procedures with
specific types of hernia
symptoms.
Gilbert noted that major con-
siderations in determining the
most appropriate surgical pro-
cedures will be the amount <>f
time required for patient
recuperation and the specific
rate of overall recurrence
"Doctors from the United
States, Canada. Puerto Kin..
France. Israel. England
the Netherlands will pool their
experiences to evaluate this
definitive information at" mt
the results of hernia surgery."
Gilbert said.
"It will chronicle the degree
of success noted by each
surgeon when different techni
ques are used to repair the
specific type of hernia noted by
the accepted classification "
MORE THAN 50.000 hernia
operations take place each
year in the United States
alone, according to a study t>\
the National Center for Health
Statistics. This same study
found that U.S. businesses lose
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"Wl MAO HOUSI CALLS"


Foreclosure Sale* Public Notices
Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
-I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nsssber 87-2531
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EVELYN CORIN KOPET
a/k/a EVELYN CORIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
T<> ALL PERSONS HAVING
i [.AIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the administra
MM of the estate of EVELYN
( (iKIN KOPET. deceased. File
Number 87-2531. w pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the ad
Of which is 73 W Flagler
Miami, Honda 33130 The
o (personal representatives of the
tr-tate are. Morton S Conn and
RonBJ Grenley whose addresses
m 7S0S SW Mist Street
Miami. Fl 33158 and One
lijnifombf Cl Phoenix,
\! an land 21131. respectively The
,.ime and address of the personal
-presentatives' attorney are set
: -th below
All persons having claims or
i.mands against the estate are re
WITHIN THREE MON
I IIS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
S( 'Tli E. to file with the clerk of
the above court a wntten state
men) of any claim or demand they
nay have. Each claim must he in
* -iting and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and ad
ires* of the creditor or his agent or
ittortMy, and the amount claimed
I! the claim is not yet due. the date
hen it will become due shall be
-rated If the claim is contingent or
lated. the nature of the
. I MllJHlJ shall be stated If the
laim is secured, the secunty shall
be descnbed. The claimant ihall
leliver sufficient copies of the
-laim to the clerk to enable the
-k to mail one copy to each per
-rial representative
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
if Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
PATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to We any objections
thr> may have that challenge the
slidity of the decedent's will, the
justifications of the personal
'epresentative. or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FIL
ED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
I>te of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration May
a 1987
Morton S Conn
and Ronny Grenley
Co-Personal Representative*
of the Estate of
EVELYN CORIN KOPET
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATTVE
LYNN W FROMBERG. ESQ
FROMBERG, FROMBERG.
ROSS, SHORE. LEWIS
4 ROGEL. PA
No 800. 2500 E Hallandale Beach
Blvd Hallandale. Florida 38009
Telephone: (306) 94OO709
15734 May 22. 29. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, deminng to
"gage in business under the fie
titious name Construction
Management Services intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Floriok.
Lester Hochberg
15736 May 22. 29;
June 5. 12. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
*" the undersigned, dewing to
PnKge in business under the fie
titious name BISCAYNE 144-60
MINUTE FOTO FINISH. INC a
Florida Corporation doing
""wee" aa 50 MINUTE FOTO
j-INISH at 14416 Biscayne Blvd .
North Miami. Florida SS181 in
tfnd to register said name with
* Clerk of the Ctreuit Court of
'* BISCAYNE 144 60 MINUTE
FOTO FINISH INC
^uell Leff
Attorney for Biacayne 144 60
mmt Foto FtaMh. ine
I.V.90 May g 16 22, 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISIION
CASE NO. 86-25662 CA 08
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN-
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI, a
United States Corporation
Plaintiff,
vs.
JORGE RODRIGUEZ, et al.,
Defendants
TO MARIA H RlCa. JOSE I)
RICCI. CARMEN GOMEZ and
A NIET0. residence and
whereabout* unknown, being
all of the members of the Ijist
Board of Director*of E Xlt >RT
MARKETING CORP a
dissolved Florida corporation,
aa Trustees of said dissolved
corporation
JAY RICCI and Mil RICCI,
residence and wherebouts
unknown, being all of the
members of the I.ast Hoard of
Directors of MARINE
MARKETING INTERNA-
TIONAL CORP, a dissolved
Florida corporation, as
trustees of said dissolved
corporation
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following desrrito-d property in
Dade County. Florida.
Unit No. 106, located at
10300 N W 9th Circle
Street. Miami. Florida, of IN
DIAN LAKE VILLAGE
CONDOMINIUM, a Con
'iomiruum. according to the
Declaration of Condominium
thereof, as exibits thereof,
recorded in Official Record-
Boah 9867. st Page 125:!. of
the Public Record* of Dade
County, as amended,
together with the mor-
tgagor's undivided interest in
the common element* ap
purtenant to said unit;
together with the parking
space assigned to said unit
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your wntten defenses, if any. to it
on Keith. Mack. Lewis A Allison.
Plaintiffs attorneys, whose ad-
dress) is 111 N E First Street.
Miami. Florida 33132. on or before
June 19th. 1987. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiffs attorneys or immediate
ly thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on the 13th day of May,
1987
RICHARD P BR1NKER
Clerk of the Court
By Barbara Rodriguez
Deputy Clerk
15728 May 22. 29;
June5, 12. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nesaber 86-841
Diviaiea 03
IN RE. ESTATE OF
ALBERT CARLO
Deceased
FORMAL NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
TO: Unknown beneficiaries or
Heirs st Law, Living or dead.
their respective heirs and all
persons claiming by. through
and under and or may be
infanta, incompetents or
otherwise sui juns Residence
unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED thst a
Petition for Determination of
Heirs, has been filed in this court
You are required to serve wntten
defenses to the petition not later
than June 26, 1987, on petitioner's
attorney, whose name and address
MARTIN W WASSERMAN.
ESQ.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
and to file the original of the wnt
ten defenses with the derk of this
court either before service or im
mediately thereafter Failure to
serve wntten defenses as required
may result in a judgment or order
for the relief demanded in the peti
tjon. without further notice
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on May 11. 19S7
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By REINA E ALEXANDER
As Deputy Clerk
First publication or posting on May
15. I*? ^,,
15715 May 15. 22. 29. June 5. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nesaber 87-1987
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
MARY VEACH RAGAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of MARY VEACH
RAGAN. deceased. File Number
H~ 1987, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Flonda.
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 W Flagler Street.
Miami. FL 33130 The personal
repreoentatire of the estate is
PATRICIA LUCILLE RAGAN.
whose address is 11324 1 SW 132
Place. Miami. FL 33186 The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below
All persons having claim- or
demands against the estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MON
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand they
may have Each claim must be in
wnting and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim is not yet due. the date
when it will become due shall be
stated If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If the
claim is secured the secunty shall
be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each per-
sonal representative
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FIL
ED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration: May
22. 1987
Patncia Lucille Ragan
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MARY VEACH RAGAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Herbert Jay Cohen. Esq
Cohen and Chase. PA
9400 S Dadeland Blvd..
Suite 600
Miami. Flonda 33156
Telephone (305)666-0401
15727 May 22. 29. 1987
LEGAL NOTICE
Herbert E Behrens. Jr.,
Elisabeth J Hoover. John W
Hoover, Jr., Elisabeth H Marcus.
Linda J McBnde. and William L
Ran.iol. Jr intend to apply to the
Federal Reserve Board for permis
sion to acquire 33 3 percent of the
outstanding shares of Grovegate
Bank. 2770 SW 27th Avenue.
Miami. Flonda 33133
You are invited to submit com-
ments on this notice to the Federal
Reserve Bank of Atlanta. 104
Marietta Street. N.W.. Atlanta.
Georgia 30303-2713. The comment
period will not end before June 4.
1987 and may be somewhat longer
The Federal Reserve's procedures
for processing the notice may be
found in Section 226.43 of the
Board's Regulation Y Procedures
for procesaing protested applica-
tions may be found at 12 CFR
262.25. If you need more informa
tion about how to submit any com
menu or have questions on the
notice, contact Mr Zane R Kelley
at (404) 589-7203 The Federal
Reserve will consider comments
and any request for a public
meeting or formal hearing on the
notice if they are received by the
Federal Reserve Bsnk on or before
the last date of the comment
period _
^7S5 May 22.1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISIION
CASE NO. 86-51072 (11)
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI, a
United States Corporation
Plaintiff,
vs.
AMAYRA G LOPEZ, et al..
Defendants.
TO: AMAYRA G LOPEZ former
ly known a* Amayra G. Couto.
individually, and as Trustee for
IVAN J COUTO IVAN J.
COUTO, individually; and
GUILLBRMO LOPEZ,
residence unknown, if alive, and
if dead, to all parties claiming in
tares] by. through, under or
against the said AMAYRA G
LOPEZ formerly known as
Amayra G. Couto. individually,
and as Trustee for IVAN .1
COUTO; IVAN .1 COUTO. in-
dividually; and GUTLLERMO
LOPEZ, and all other parties
having or claiming to have any
right, tittle or interest in the pro
perty herein described
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that an
action to foreclose a Mortgage on
the following described property in
Dade County. Florida:
Condominium Unit No. 52 of
MANGO HILL CON
DOMINIl'M NO. 2. a Con
dommium. according to the
Declaration of Con-
dominium thereof, filed for
record July 13. 1977. under
Clerk's File No.
77R 170224. in Official
Records Book 9739. at
Page 884. of the I"ublic
Records of Dade County.
Florida, as amended,
together with the Mor-
tgagor's undivided share in
the common elements ap-
purtenant thereto, and
together with Parking
Space assigned thereto,
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defense, if any, to it
on Keith. Mack. Lewis A Allison.
Plaintiffs attorneys, whose ad
dress is 111 N E. 1st Street.
Miami. Flonda 33132. on or before
June 19th. 1987. and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiffs attorneys or immediate-
ly thereafter; otherwise, a Default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on the 12th day of May.
1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: Barbara Rodriguez
Deputy Clerk
15726 May 22. 29.
June 5. 12. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTTTIUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desinng to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Ecuatonal Tropical
Fish at 18525 NW 79 Ct Miami. FL
33015 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Madeleine Gonzalez
Owner
15731 May 22, 29; June 5, 12. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Flamingo Rose at
5859 SW 73 Street, South Miami.
Fl 33143 intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Flonda
Flamingo Cafe. Inc.
Sy Chadroff
Attorney for Flamingo Cafe. Inc.
15729 May 22. 29; June 5. 12, 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desinng to
engage in business under the fie
titious name CALLE OCHO TIRE
at 2747 SW 8 St., Miami. Florida
33136 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Flonda
G.R. TIRE No. 2, Corp.
ARMANDO GUTIERREZ.
ESQUIRE
Attorney for
G.R TIRE No 2. CORP
2153 Coral Way. Suite 400, Miami,
Flonda 33145
15724 May 22. 29; June 5. 12. 1987
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 87-21476 FC 16
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
JOHN RHODEN.
Petitioner'H ushand.
and
ISLYN RHODEN.
Respondent/Wife
TO: Islyn Rhoden
3236 Olinville Avenue
Bronx. New York
Y (IT ARE H E R F. B Y
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your writ
ten defenses, if any. to it on
Harvey D Friedman. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 3636
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Flonda 33135, and file the onginal
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June ly, 1987;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand
ed in the complaint or petition
This notice shall lie published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. FTonda on
this 18 day of May. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. F'londa
By G STEWART
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
ESQUIRE
3636 West Flagler Street
Miami, Flonda 33135
Telephone: (305) 448-8585
15732 May 22. 29; June 5. 12. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nussber 87-2709
Division 02
Florida Bar No. 251143
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNA LEVINE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ANNA LEVINE. deceased. File
Number 87-2709. is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami The names and ad-
dresses of the personal represen
tative and the personal represen
tative's attorney are set forth
below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob
jection by an interested person on
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or junsdic
uon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on May 15. 1987.
Personal Representative:
HOWARD N. GALBUT
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Flonda 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative
MARTIN W. WASSERMAN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Flonda 33139
Telephone: (305) 672 3100
15720 May 15. 22. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Daphne's Cleaners.
Inc. at number 12117 S Dixie
Highway, in the City of Miami.
Flonda intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 8
day of May. 1987
Carlison. Inc
By: Don DiGiacomo, President
William C Sussman
Attorney for Applicant
100 North Biscayne Boulevard
Suite 1810
Miami. Flonda 33130
15714 May 15, 22. 29;
June 6. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
87-21379(29)
FLORIDA BAR NO: 018468
NOTICE OF SUIT
ALVIN KOENIG and
GERALDINE KOENIG, his wife.
Plaintiffs
vs.
SARA J FERRERI.
I Vfendant,
TO: SARA J. FERRERI
APARTMENT B
2019 GREENWOOD
AVENUE NASHVILLE
TENNESSEE 37206
YOU. SARAH J FERRERI. are
hereby notified that a Notice of
Suit has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer on Plaintiffs Alvin
Koenig and Geraldine Koenig, his
wife, c/o Ronald L. Davis. P.A.,
Attorney for Plaintiffs. Suite 407.
Sky lake State Bank Building. 1560
N.E. Miami Gardens Drive. North
Miami Beach. Florida 33179.
Telephone (305) 940-2352. and file
the onginal Answer or Pleading in
the Office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 19 day
of June. 1987. If you fail to do so.
judgement by default will be token
against you for the relief demand
ed in the Notice Of Suit
THIS NOTICE shall he publish
ed one each week for four (4) con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
May 18. 1987.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County. Flonda
BY: T CASAMAYOR
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
15733 May 22. 29; June 5. 12. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-8650
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN S. JONES.
Deceased
FORMAL NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
TO Unknown beneficiaries or
Heirs-at-Law. Living or dead,
their respective heirs and all
persons claiming by, through
and under and or may be
infants, incompetents or
otherwise sui juris. Residence
unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Determination of
Heirs has been filed in this court
and you are required to file your
written defenses to the petition
with the clerk of this court and to
serve a copy thereof not later than
June 23, 1987. on petitioner's at-
torney, whose name and address
are:
MARTIN W WASSERMAN.
ESQUIRE
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
If you fail to do so, judgment may
be entered in due course upon the
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on May 8, 1987.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By HOLLIS L LANGE
As Deputy Clerk
First publication or posting on May
15. 1987.
15711 May 15. 22. 29. June 5. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name LEJEUNE TIRE at
1350 NW Lejeune Rd., Miami.
Flonda intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Flonda
G.R. TIRE No. 1, Corp.
ARMANDO GUTIERREZ
ESQUIRE
Attorney for
G.R. TIRE No. 1, Corp.
2153 Coral Way. Suite 400. Miami.
Florida 33146
15725 May 22. 29; June 5.12.1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Cash For Chex in-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Sheryl Newman
15737 May 22. 29;
June 5. 12. 1987


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. May 22, 1987
Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 87-116*9
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
LUCD4DA H PITARQUI. a/k/a
LUCINDA H PAZMINO
Petitioner,
and
LUIS E. PITARQUI
Respondent.
TO: LUIS E PITARQll
MOO Hudson Avenue
Apt 53
West New York.
New Jersey 07093
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED thst a Petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage ha*
been filed and commenced in this
Court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it. on CARLOS
M. MENDEZ. ESQ. Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 200
West 49th Street Hialeah. Florida
33012. and file the original with
the Clerk of the styled Court on or
before June 5. 1987: otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for in the com
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive week in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court at Miami. Florida, on
this 1st day of May. 1987
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By BARBARA RODR1C.UEZ
As Deputy Clerk
15688 May 8. 15. 22. LI' IHJ
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Somber 85-3801
Division 03
Florida Bar No. Ml 141
IN RE ESTATE OF
ALBERT SPIRe
Dan
FORMAL NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
T" Unknown U-ncfiriano or
HitrSat 1 tf Living or ii-...i
lhMi heirs anil .ill
in-rsons claiming by, through
and under and or ma> i>
infant*. Meoanpatanl
otherwise sin juris Residence
uni>'
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Determination of
Bain ha* lieen filed in this court
and you are required to Tile v>ur
written defenses to the [ '
with the clerk of this court and u>
serve a copy thereof not later than
June 13. 1987. on |l llMI lllll'f at
torney. whose name and address
are:
MARTIN W WASSERMAN.
ESQ
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
If you fail to do so, judgment may
be entered in due course upon the
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the aesd
of this court on May 8. 1967
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By REINA E ALEXANDER
As Deputy Clerk
First publication or posting on May
IS. 1987
15710 May 15. 22. 29. June 5.1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Kile Number 83-7*40
Diviaioa 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
IDA NOLLE R.
Deceased
FORMAL NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
TO: Unknown beneficiaries or
Heirs-at-Law. Living or
dead, their respective heirs
and all persons claiming by.
through and under and or
may be infants, incompetents
or otherwise sin juris.
Residence unknown.
YOU RE NOTIFIED that a Pen
tion for Determination of Heirs
has been filed in this court. You are
required to serve written defenses
to the petition not later than June
12. 1987. on petitioner's attorney,
whose name and address are'
HYMAN P GALBL'T 999
Washington Avenue Niami Beach.
Florida 33139 and to file the
original of the written defenses
with the clerk of this court either
before service or immediately
thereafter Failure to serve writ
ten defenses as required may
result in a judgment or order for
the relief demanded in the petition,
without further notice.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on Mav 6. 1987.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk of the Court
By HOLLIS L LANGE
As Deputy Clerk
First publication or posting on Max
8 1987
16708 May 8. 15.22.29. 1*87
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 85-81
Divisioa 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
PHILIP SCHAFFER
... i PHILIP A SCHAfTEL
Deeaaaad
FORMAL NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
Tii Unknown benefieianet or
Ht-ir- at Law Living or
dead. th-ir rwpactive t.eir-
and ail persona claiming b)
through and under ami or
may be infants. incompetent-
..r otherwise mi j u
Resilience anK'
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
Petition for Determination "I
Heir an filed in this court
and you are rwojuired to file your
*r:" Mt U) tTM ; x-T 11 << >r
witt. the dark ol trm court and to
. BOOS) tharaof not later than
Juni -.' on petrtionei
tornej whom najna and ad
MARTIN W WASSERMAN
198 Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139 If you fail to
dii s>. judgment may lie entered in
due course UJniii the petition
WITNESS my hand an of this court on Mav 8, 15*87
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By FRANCES T SWEENLLY
As Deputy Clerk
First publication or posting on May
8. 1987.
15701 May 8. 15. 22. 29. 198'.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the underaajned. desiring to
engage in business under the
Ftcitious name Guardian Mortgage
of Miami. Inc at 5040 N.W 7 St.
No. 900 Miami Fl 33126 intend* to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida
Mano J Rodriguez
5040 N.W. 7 St. No 900
Miami. Fl 33126
16723 May 15. 22. 29. June 5. 1967
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of The Research
Resource intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Cynthia W Sehuhnan
Benjamin R Senu!man. Eaq
Attorney for The Research
Resource
I.'**I May 8. 15.22.29. 1967
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action Na. 87-19671 04
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
WILBY CAMPBELL, husband
and
BRENDA CAMPBELL, wife
TO: Ms Brenda Campbell
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 ARTHUR
H. LIPSON. attorney for Peti
tKiner. whose address Ml N.E
167 Street Miami. Fla 33162 and
file the onjpnal with the dark of
the above styled court on or before
June 12. 1987: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the complaint
or petition
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 7 day of May. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By JOHN BRANDA
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
15704 May 15. 22. 29. June 5. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 87-182*3
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.
as Trustee for the Housing
Finance Authority of Dade
County. Florida, under a Trust
Indenture dated as of September
1. 1988.
Plaintiff
vs.
EULAL1A DE LA CRUZ, et at.
Defendants.
TO: NATIONWIDE FINANCIAL
CORPORATION OF FLORIDA
n/k/a CITICORP PERSON TO
PERSON CORPORATION, a
dissolved Florida corporation
c/o DANIEL SAKLAD -
DIRECTOR
670 Mason Ridge Court Drive
St. Louis. Missouri
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on tha following described
property:
Unit 7-11. of TERRANOVA
1. A CONDOMINIUM, accor
ding to the Declaration of
Condominium thereof, as
recorded April 5. 1983. in Of
final Records Book 11749. at
Page 291. of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida,
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it.
on Stuart H Githtx. Attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address is Suite
214. 1570 Madruga Avenue. Coral
Gables. Florida. 33146 on or before
May 29. 1987 and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiffs at
torney or immediately thereafter,
otherwise s default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the complaint
WITNESS my hand ami the seal of
this Court this 27 day of April
1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk of the Court
By JENNIS I. RUSSELL
As Deputv Clerk
May I 8. 18 II '-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRI CTTVE SERVICE
lNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
(ml Action No. K7-19262-09
VINNETTE LORRAINE-
MOSES
Petitioner Wife
ami
LLOYD J WHYI.IE.
Respondent HusIhumi
TO: LLOYD.I WHY LIE
125-15 Nentoa Strati
Springfield Gardens'
QttMM NY 11418
Y o I A R E H E R E B V
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage ha* been
filed against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your writ
ten defenses, if any. to it on
DAVID S BERGER. attorney for
Petitioner whose address is 100 N
Biscayne Blvd. No. 1707. Miami.
FL 33132. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 5. 1987.
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand
ed in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my band and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
thia 4 day of May. 1987.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By T CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID S BERGER
BERNSTEIN A BERGER
100 NORTH BISCAYNE Bl.VD
No. 1707
MIAMI. FL 38132
(306)371-4666
Attorney for PETITIONER
16602 May 8. 16. 22. 29. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name FORT MYERS T
SHIRT at 12631 S.W 37 Terrace
Miami 33175 intends to "register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
VIRGINIA I MARTINEZ
15678 May 1.8. 15. 22. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the Ac
titious name M 6 AMPY'S
FASHIONS at 2908 SW 38 Are.
Miami FL 33134 intends to
register said name with the Clark
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty, Florida
JOSE M MENA
16677 May 1.8. 15.22. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Pile Namber 87-1871
DivisieaOl
Florida Bar Na. 668311
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAMIE WIENER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of MAMIE WIENER, deceased.
File Number 87 1872. is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagier
Street. Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the per
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative'! attorney are
set forth below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1 all claims
against the estate and |2) any ob
jection by an interested person on
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue. Of junsdic
turn of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND ORJF.C
Tii INS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
I'uhlicaUon of this Notice ha*
bnjJBB on May 16. Mil
Personal Representative
EDWARD WIENER
8678 No Coantr) Ouh lime
Unit No I MM
North Miami Reach FL 8
Attorn) ) I'erxinal
tentative
nelson a FELDMAN l \
Eai i urw-
Baj Harbor laku
M .".i Beach. Florida 33164

15701 Ma) .
NOTICE Of M TION
CONSTRI CTI\E SERVICE
IN THE CIRC! IT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE < OUNTY
Ci.il Action
No. K7-12I20 (281
NOTICE BY PI BLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE 01
Cl NTH1A I VONNI hr EPLER
wife
nd
WARREN GREGORY
KEEPLER husband
TO Mr Warren Gregorj
Keepler
II KM N W 80 8411
Miami. Fl
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
dissolution OF MARRIAGE
has been filed and commenced in
this court and you are required to
serve s copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on ARTHUR
H LIPSON. attorney for PeU
boner, whose address is 801 N.E
167 Street. Miami. Fla 33162. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
May 29th. 1987. otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 22nd day of April. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: Barbara Rodnguat
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16671 May 1.8. 15. 22. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name Elite Underwriters.
Inc at 10120 S.W 19 St. Miami Fl
SSI66 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Anna Guaty
10120 S.W. 19 St
Miami. Fl 38166
15722 May 15. 22. 29, June 5. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Namber 84-6*01
Brendan 63
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ISIDORE GOLDFARB
Deceased
FORMAL NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
To Unknown benefiaariea or
Heirs-at-Law. Living or dead,
their respective heirs and all
persons claiming by, through
and under and or may be
infants, incompetent* or
otherwise sui juris Residence
unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Determination of
Heirs has been filed in this court
You are required to serve written
defenses to the petition not later
than June 22. 1987, on petitioner's
attorney, whoae name and address
are-
MARTIN W WASSERMAN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
and to file the original of the writ-
ten defenses with the clerk of this
court either before service or im
mediately thereafter Failure to
serve written defenses as required
may result in a judgment or order
for the relief demanded in the peti-
tion, without further notice
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on May 8. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk of the Court
Rv REINA E ALEXANDER
As Deputy Clerk
First publication or posting on May
16, Iftl
15709 May 16, Rt, R*. June I, IRff
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 87-2714
IN RE ESTATE 01
MORRIS ABNER
I Its-eased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of MORRIS ABNER dataaaad
Number 87-2714 is pending in
the Circuit' 'ourt for I hide i ounty,
Florida Prohate Division, the ad
R i |
------- Mian Fiorina 88180 The
nan par
|
'r...
. balon
kO inter) ira ra
juiri*-! '" fill
min Tina i- Months of
THE FIRST PI BLK UTION OF
THIS NOTICI 11 ail claims
... .
n on
i, .. .,
: the will
i peraonaJ
.. r junsdic
I the court
\l.l. CLAIMS \ND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO PILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice ha*
begun on May 16, 1981
Personal Representative
Ruth Abner
2.'. 1 174 Street
North Miami Beach Beach.
Fl 83160
ALAN R LORBER, P A
Attorney for Personal
Representative
By ALAN R LORBER
1111 Lincoln Road. Suite 680
Miami Beach. Florida 38139
Telephone: (806) 638-1401
15713 May 15. 22. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name BISCAYNE 144-60
MINUTE FOTO FINISH INC a
Florida Corporation doing
business as 60 MINUTE FOTO
FINISH at 14416 Biscayne Blvd..
North Miami. Florida 38181 in
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
BISCAYNE 144-60 MINUTE
FOTO FINISH INC.
Samuel I Leff
Attorney for Biscayne 144 60
Minute Foto Finish. Inc.
166V0 May 8. 16. 22. 29. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name MISS LISSETTE
FASHIONS at 2140 West Flagier
Street. Miami. FL 83136 intends
to register amid name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
IRMA COLON
16673 May 1.8. 15.22. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORID \
PROBATE DIVISION
Pile Number 87-2453
Divialaa 61
Florida Bar No. 058319
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABE SLOAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the esut*
of ABE SLOAN, deceased. File
Number 87-2463. is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County
Florida. Probate Division, the ad
dreea of which is 73 West Flagier
Street, Miami. Florida 33130 TV
names and addresses of the per
sonal representative and the per
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below
All interested persons are re
quired to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION 01
THIS NOTICE II) all claims
against the estate and (2) an) ob
jection by an interested person n
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the wfl *%
the qualifications of the persona.
representative, venue, or juns.li.
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEl
TIONS NOT SO PILED will BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this N .
begun on May 15. IH
Personal Representative
MITZI SLOAN
1060 93rd Street
Bay Harbor Islands r
Attorney for Personal
Representative
NELSON & FELDMAN I \
1 166 Kane Concourse
Bay Hart.r Islands Fl
Telephone (SOS)
16711 Ma> : .
IN THE CIRCUIT < oi KT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID \
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 17-1664
Dmmon 83
IN RE ESTATi OI
EDWARD I SH U IH
EDWARD SHAPIRO
NOTICE OF
IDMINISTRATION
The admit
: ED MCI' SH
EDS. KKD SHAPIRi
.... |
Flon

rt, Mian I i
names an. i iddn
--rial
sonal
\i.
ah min rilREE v '
I HE FIRS! PI Bl H '
THIS NOTICE
;igainst tl..
jectmn by an nil -
whom notice a> "'*
challenger the rabdltj
the qualification
representative. venUI
lion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND DBJE"
TKJN8NOTSOF1LEDWIU.be a
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this V
begun on May 15. 1861
Personal Representative
HAZEL SHAPIRO
1600 Bav Road
Miami Beach. Florida :UU*
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HARRY ZUKERNHK FSQ
420 Lincoln Road. Suite MS
Miami Beach. Florida 331
Telephone: (306) 67'J OtW
15718 nyIn.EE.lRR1
NOTICE UNDER
ncrmors NAME LAS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GD7EN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the nc
titious name Pan Am
Finance intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the ( irru.t
Court of Dade County. Florida
Audio Visual School
15703 May 15. 22.29.June.V198i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME I .AS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE'S
that the undersigned, dewnng
engage in business under the ..'_
titious name Cafe Flamingo ...
5859 S W 73 Street. South Mi
Fl 33143 intend to register aw
nlrne with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Fkindi
Flamingo Cafe. Inc
Sy Chadroff _. Ilw.
Attorney for Ftammgo Cnfa U*
16730 May 82.. Ju" 5' '


Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
MADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
,;KNERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
lu, No. 87-10870 CA 13
NOTICE OF ACTION
U.I.I am K MORTGAGE
, uMPANY. Florida
, .,, fk/a CHARTER
v,e company
tiff.
ROBERT TERRY CUSON
t \\ \i CUSON BERNARD
,, HENGtiE. KAKNKTT HANK
[H FLORIDA, N A .
NATIONWIDE POWER
llRPORATTON, a DeUwarv
PUBLIC
; \n. I
(RATION Honda
i and MAGNACARD,
\, Florida eofparatkm,
t, fendantt.
\ itionwali Power Corpora
i Daaurara corporaboi eta
i..-.nni Director, 28
\uaaus BOta Floar, Nn
Sem York. and all parties
claiming intarset by, thnmgh.
igainst said Defendant.
' knoan to badaad or
, ,. tnd all parties having or
U) have any nght. title.
rent ii. the ufufMlj herein
mi ARE NOTIFIED that an
foreclose a mortgage MI
the (oil *ing property in Dade
int) Florida
.-ssthe West IB (sat,
. Waal ;> feet of Let
i m Block I ol
tTERSEDGE, arrordirg
. Plat thereof, aa record
Phi Hook 9 at Page
I tha Public ttacordi of
Hint) Florida
filed jfm[i.t you and JTOU
,-. red to serve a oopj of
. a-ntte* defense*. i( an) to it
v C Punk Esquire, of
i & Yarchm. I'A v
-. Plaintiff, Suite BOO
ayna Boulevard Miami.
r .:' lone
u d Bh ''
...
p ...- ,
mmad i
i default wiO be i
11
1 'oniplamt
- m> hand an.) -*-al of
I M... I I -
.!> P RRINkr i.
iRBARA RODR1C.I EZ
Deputj I i
IN THK CUM I IT < Ol KT
"I THK I1TH JUDICIAL
' IRCUIT IN AND FOB
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL Jl RI8DICTION
DIVISION
' ISE NO. 87-15633 CA (2SI
FLORIDA BAR NO SI l7C
THI LIBERAL ORTHODOX
H FOUNDATION, INC
Florida non profit corporaUon.
tamer
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
Tt) ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
CORPORATION
Within one month from the time
of the first publication of Oua
notice, you arc required to file with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida at. 73 Waal
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. a written and verified itate-
">ent of any dam or demand you
may have against LIBERAL OR-
THODOX CHURCH FOUNDA
TION. rNC.
Each daim muat bo in writing
and muat indicate the bam for the
""a, tha name and addrias o( the
"editor, or hia agent or attorney,
md the amount claimed If the
daim is not yet due, the date when
it ahall become due. ahall be stated
If the daim la contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncer
<*uuy ahall be stated. If thia daim
secured, the aacuhty ahall be
^acnbed. The claimant ahall
wiver copy of the daim to the
cl*rk and a copy to the
undersigned.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
POREVER BARRED
STEARNS WEAVER MILLER
WEISSLER
ALHADEFF A SITTERSON.
PA
Attorneys for Petitioner
Museum Tower. Suite 2200
150 W Flagler Street
Miami. Flonda 33130
(305) 789 3200
_ By MARK D SOLOV
1 May 8. 15. 22. 29. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE division
File Number 87-1464
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
JEANNE \ FRBLL.
I leetaeed
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the tati
of JEANNE V FRELL dee
Flo Number B7 1464 Dh
pending in the Cimul C<
Dadi County Florida, Probate
Division the ad'tro-- w Inch i- ',\t
Waal Flagler Strati Miami.
Florida SS1M Tha names ai id
ttreaaea of the personal repreaei
tatrve'i attorne) an set forth
baatrai
All intaraatad poraoni an re
ajuired to file with thia court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THK FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE ill all claims
against the estate ami (21 an) ob
(ection by an interested per
whom this notice .< salted thai
challenge* the vaJi of the will
the ouaJifications of the personal
representative venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND 0BJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notica I II
h.-gun on May IS, 1987
Personal Representative
ALAN I SMITH
::> Southwest UMh Stfaat
Miami Florida 3SIS6
Attorney for Personal
Ri-pn-sentative
PETER H LEAVI
KING LEAVY A RABIN
6101 Suaaat Drrta Suite 201
S.Kith Miami. Florida 33148
Telephone (SOB) Mft-6000
15708 M.n IB 22 '-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GP7EN
that the urvlersiirm-l daajring b
engage in buainasa imdar the fir
UUoua nuw of SI N COUNTRY
< AMPS .it numU-r 7700 Miller
Ruail. in the Cltj of Miami Florida
Is to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Curl
of | fob- Count] Ftor la
Dated at Miami FV I
da} of April, \-
Kendall \ rei icadem) Ine
IRA S SILVER
Alt. \; | b ai '
ISO S.I 2nd Avenoi
Suite 1326
Miami Florida 33131
M,. IB 22 29 -
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THK ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 87-17K8
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 170310
IN RE The MamageOf
TREVOR BOGLE.
Petitioner/Husband.
and
ROSA BOGLE.
Respondent/Wife.
TO: ROSA BOGLE
Priority District
St. Ann, Jamaica
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you an re-
quired to eerve a copy co* your writ-
ten, defenaea, if any. to it on
JEROLD H REICHLER, at
torney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dreaa is 1400 N.E. Miami Gardens
Drive. Suite 103. North Miami
Beach. Florida 33182, and file the
original with the dark of the above
styled court on or before May 29.
1987, otherwiee a defauh will be
entered againat you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
Thia notice ahall be published
once each week (or four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Flonda on
this 24 day of April. 1907
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Flonda
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JEROLD H REICHLER, ESQ
LAW OFFICES OF
JEROLD H REICHLER
Attorney for Petitioner/Husband
1400 N.E Miami Gardens Drive.
Suite 103
North Miami Beach. Honda 33179
15875 May 1.8, 15.22. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 87-08824 (A-17
NOTICE OK ACTION
J I KISLAK MORTGAGE
SERVICE CORPORATION
Plaintiff
vs
I.ESTEKJ NKWKIRK. et aj
I efendant.s
TO NELLIE M NEWKIRK
Rcatdence I nknown
If alive, and if dead, all partial
claiming interest by, through.
under or arainst NELLIE M
NEWKIRK and al! partial
having or claiming to have any
nght. title or interest in the
property herein dancribed
You are herehy notified that an
action to foradoaf a mortgage on
the following property m bade
County, Florida
Lot 5. in Block l of LEE
BELL HOMES, according to
the Plat thereof, recorded in
Plat Book 87. Page 97. of the
Public Records of Dade ('oun
t> Florida.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Stuart II Gitiitz. Attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address is Suite
214. 1670 Madruga Avenue. Coral
Gables Flontia. 33148 on or before
May 29, 1987. and file the original
with the clerk of this court either
before service on Plaintiffs at
torney or immediately thereafter.
otherwise a default will he entered
against you for the relief demand
ed in the complaint
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court this 24 day of Apnl.
1987
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk of the Court
B) BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
I66T6 May 1.8. 15. 22. 1987
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY I
IN THK CIRCUIT COURT OF
THK ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
1MB FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 87-17563-13
IN to !'h. Marriage of
IE NNIFER M \KD
MILLINGEN
Petitioner
ERROLLLOYD JAMES
Respondent Husband
To Errol Lloyd Jan
;.:i Weal < ireen Crescent
Montego Bay. Si lames
Jamaica. W 1
YOU ARE HEREBY Nt'TI
PIED that a petition for Diaaohj
bOfl of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are required
to BBTVI BOM of your written
defenses, if any. to it on DAVID S
BERGER, ESQ., attorney (or
Petitioner whose address is 100
North Biscayne Blvd. No 1707.
Miami. Honda. 33132, and file the
original with the derk of the above
styled court on or before May 29.
1987; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the compuunt 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
thia 22 day of April, 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: Jennis L. Russell
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID S. BERGER
100 North Biecayne Blvd. No 1707
Miami. Flonda 33132
Telephone (306) 371^556
Attorney for Petitioner
1B672 May 1.8,15,22, 1987
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 87-19478 |0:i|
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGK
IN RE THE MARRIAGE 01
SAINTANIER TIDOS
Petitioner Husband
and
ALCINTAN TUDOR TIDOS
Reepondenl Wife
TO Alnntan Tudor Tldoi
Saint Louil Haiti
Weal Indiet
YOU ARE HE R E B Y
NOTIFIED that an action for
I Nsaolotion of Marriage has been
filed Igsinal you and you are re
quired to serve a copy ol your writ
tei oefansai if any. to it on
Samuel 8 Sorota. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is HO]
N Y. It'wth Street. StC 308 No
Miami Beach. PL 38162, and file
tha original with the dark of the
above styled court on or before
June \l. 1987. otherwias default
will l>c entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint
or petition,
This notice shall he published
once each areek for (bur
secutive weeks in THK JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and tha seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this Bdn of May, 1987
RICHARD i' BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Flonda
Bv JENNIS l- RUSSEL1
Al Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
SAMUEL S sorota
B0] N E 167th Street
Suite 308
North Miami Beach. FL83162
Attorney for Petitioner
15694 May8,15.22,29.1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 86-5859
Division |04)
IN RE ESTATE OF
IRMA Wll.LINGER
I leci
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
I i \ I \1 S or DEMANDS
\i, UNST Til E A BOV E
ESI \TE
Within three month* from the
time of the first publication d( this
. .re required to file with
erk of the Circuit Court of
DADE Count] Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which i> 73
'. Flagler Street Miami,
Florida a written statement of an;.
daint or demand you may have
gains) the estate of IRMA WILL
INGER, deceased
Each claim must In- in writing
and must indicate tin- basis for the
claim, the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or attorney,
and the amount claimed If the
claim is not yet due, the date when
it will become due shall be stated
If the claim is contingent or unli
initiated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall he stated If the claim
is secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
derk to mail one copy to each per
sonal representative.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Dated May 15, 1987
EDWIN A WILLINGER
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
IRMA WILLINGER
Deceased
EDWIN A WILLINGER,
Attorney
209 Lincoln Drexel Building,
Miami Beach. Flonda 33139
Telephone: 538-5756
15708 May 15,22, 1987
notice under
fictttious name law
notice is hereby given
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
UUous names CEMENTERIO DE
LAS AMERICAS EN DADE
COUNTY (THE AMERICAS
CEMETERY IN DADE COUN-
TY) CEMENTERIO COLON EN
DADE COUNTY (COLON
CEMETERY IN DADE COUN-
TY) at 2900 SW 4th Avenue,
Miami. EL 33129 intends to
register said names with the I lerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty, Florida
Ijujlto Albo
2900 SW 4th Avenue
Miami. FL 33139
,5674 May 1.8. 15. 22. 1987
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PC CASE NO.: 87-13489
IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIO DENEUS.
Petitioner
NORMA LYNN DENEUS.
Respondent
TO NORMA LYNN DENEUS
Residence Unknown
shall serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of Mar
riage upon ANTHONY CAR
BONE. Attorney, 612 N.W 12th
33136, Miami. Flonda with Court
Clerk on or before June 5, 1987,
otherwise a default will \ Apnl 28. 1987
RICHARD BRINKER
By BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
15684 May 1.8. 15.22.1987
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 87-16789 i \ 12
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Fla. Bar No. 0475203
IN RE The Marriage of
MARIO A GONZALEZ,
Petitioner
and
MARISOL S Moi.iNA.
Respondent
TO MARISOL s MOLINA
Residence! 'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
Hied and commenced in this court
u are required to serve .i
cop) of your written defenses, if
any, to' it on USHER BRYN
ESQ attorney for Petitioner.
whose address is 2801 Coffins
Avenue. Suite M 8 Miami Beach.
Fla 38189 and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 19. 1987.
otherwise a default will I*- entered
against you for the relief prayed
for in the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the Hal
of said court at Miami Florida Of
this J7tn ,jav 0f Apnl. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Flonda
By BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner
I SHER BRYN ESQ
2301 Coffina Ave Suite M 8
Miami Beach. Fla 38189
(Phone) (305) 582-1156
16688 May 1.8, IB 22, 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
(ASF NO. 87-15634 CA (251
FLORIDA BAR NO. 511676
In Re:
SAVE A SIGHT FOUNDATION
INC a Florida non profit
corporation.
Petitioner
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
To ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
KG UNST 'I'll E AROV E
CORPORATION
Within one month from the time
of the firs! publication of this
notice you are required to file with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court I
: i. k County, Florida, at 78 W eat
Flagler Street. Miami Florida
33130, a written and verified state
iiietit of an) claim or demand you
may have againat save a SIGHT
FOUNDATION, INC
Each claim must be in wnting
and must indicate the tiasis for the
daim, the name and address of the
creditor, or his agent or attorney:
and the amount claimed If the
claim is not yet due, the date when
it shall become due. shall be stated.
If the claim is contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncer
tainty shall be stated If this claim
is secured, the security shall be
described The claimant ahall
deliver a copy of the daim to the
clerk and a copy to the
undersigned
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
STEARNS WEAVER MILLER
WEISSLER
ALHADEFF A SITTERSON,
PA
Attorneys for Petitioner
Museum Tower, Suite 2200
150 W. Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
(306) 789 3200
By: MARK D SOLOV
DATED: May 5. 1987
15696 May 8. 15,22.29. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name RAI.EX 1N-
DUSTRIAL at 16 EAST 44th
STREET. HIALEAH, FL 38018
intend- to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
JUAN P MONTANO
16 PALM AVE AIT 206
HIALEAH. FL 38018
Ma) 1,8, 15,22, 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE OUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-9212
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
Rose URELL
1 K-cea.se- j
FORMAL NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
To Unknown beneficiaries or
Heira-at-Law, Living <>r dead,
their respective heirs and all per
-us claiming by. through and
under and or may he infants, in-
competent! or otherwiee sui juris
Residence unknown.
YOI \RE NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Determination of
Heirs bag hwn filed in this court
You are required to serve written
the petition not later
than June f 198T, on petitioner's
attorney, whose name and address
are HYMAN P GALBUT, 999
A i hington Avenue. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139 and to file
the original of the wntten defenses
with the clerk of this court either
before service or immediately
thereafter Failure to serve wnt
ten defenses as required may-
result in a judgment or order for
the relief demanded in the petition.
without further notice
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
ins c.un on Mav 1. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
B) Lynn R Nobles
\s Deputy Clerk
May 8. 15.22.29 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 87 185S2-08
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAC.E OF
PRESTON .1 BUSSEY husband
and
SYLVYA BUSSEY, wife
To Ms Syivya Buaaej
Resilience Unknown
YOU ARE H E R E R Y
NOTIFIED that a petition for
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
bai t>een filed and commenced in
this coun and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it" on ARTHUR
H LJPSON, attorney for Peti
tioner. whose address is 801 N.E.
187 Street Miami. Fla. 33162 and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
June 6, 1987: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the compuunt
or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Flonda on
this 29 day of Apnl. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
15685 May 1,8, 15,22, 1987
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC CASE NO.: 87-20597 08
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALEXIS BAZARD.
Petitioner
vs.
LUCIENNE BAZARD.
Respondent
TO LUCIENNE BAZARD
Residence Unknown
shall serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage upon ANTHONY CAR
BONE. Attorney. 612 N W 12th
13186, Miami. Flonda with Court
Clerk on or before June 19 "
otherwise a default win beet ti red
May 12. 1987
RICHARD BRINKER
B) JENNIS I. RUSSELL
15719 May 15. 22. 29. June 5. 1987
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTTTIOU8 NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE SS
The undersigned, under oath.
aaya: It is the intention of the
undersigned to engage in a
business enterprise under the fic-
titious name of M.B.R. Industries
and M.B.R. located at 4600 NW
128th Street Road, Opa Locka, FL
33054 in the City of Miami, Dade
County, Flonda
Those interested in said ent.-r
prise, and the extent of the n-
terest of each, is as follows:
M.B.R. Industries, Inc. 10t *
15888 Mm 8. IB. 82,29,1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTTTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring to
engage in business under the fc
titious name Airpor Insurance
Agency. Inc at 5040 N.W 7 St
Suite 901 Miami PI 38186 intend*
to register said name with the
Clsrk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Flonda
Humberto Pellon
5040 N.W. 7 Street Suite 901
Miami. Fla. 33126
15721 May 15, 22, 29. June 5. 1987


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. May 22, 1987
17 mq I*' 1.3 mq meow*, av. pet enjatene bv FTC method
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Cigarette
Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.
THE REFRESHEST
I


Students Learn A Lesson
About The Soviet Union
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The students of the
Lehrman Day School of Tem-
ple Emanu-El got an unex
pected lesson about the Soviet
I'nion last week when a postal
worker returned a box of mat-
zoh the children had hoped
would have reached Soviet
Jews for Passover.
The students were asked to
bring in $2 a piece collectively
to buy about 150 boxes of mat-
zoh. They sent it in care of
rcfusenik Vladimir Slepak to
the Soviet Embassy in
Washington, D.C. on April 12.
(in April 20, the matzoh was
refused, the students learned
last week.
"I WAS surprised. I thought
they would give the matzoh to
them. I think we should try
ami send the matzoh back. '
said 11-year-old Melissa
Kdelman, a fifth grade
student.
The students were called to a
special assembly last Friday,
and school co-presidents Hilit
Shifman and Rhonda Mitrani
passed a special resolution con-
demning the act and reaffirm-
ing their commitment to the
religious freedom to Jews in
Russia and throughout the
world.
"We the students of the
Lehrman Day School of Tem-
ple Kmanu-El feel the need to
express our indignation and
dismay with the intolerant at-
titudes still cultivated by the
Soviet Embassy," the resolu-
tion said.
WE CANNOT, and will
not, condone their refusal to
r our donated Passover
"hs to their own coun-
n en. Are they afraid to let
our brothers know they are
mbered? IX) they fear the
i that is the Jewish people,
or does the Embassy really
feel threatened by a box of
oh? Petty refusals shall
n"t silence us. It will only
strengthen our resolve."
I'r Amir Baron, director of
education for the religious day
'I. said 300 students from
nursery school through junior
hitfh took part in the assembly.
He used this incident as an ex-
ample to teach the children not
to separate themselves from
the community, from fellow
brothers and sisters, and that
caring and involvement must
w shown.
Hilit Shifman. 14. said she
was upset the most by the
word "refused" written on th
returned box.
"They were trying to ignore
"s," she said. "The terrible
Part is that Jews in Russia
fan t buy matzoh to celebrate
Pesach like we can here, and
we should try even more to
*uck together, all Jewry, and
bond should be greater."
SHIFMAN SAID the
Refusal has only inspired her to
22 even harder with peti-
lons, statements, letters,
ything that will make a
^motion."
Even the younger children
Jjderstood what had happen-
a from a child's point of view.
Th-y didn't want to take
e,m .because the government
"a No.' It's not nice." said
tjne Tarich. 6. of the first
je class.
"What I thought was cruel is
they couldn't have the mat-
zoh." said Tara Harris, 8. a
third grade student. "I felt
sorry for the Jews in Russia
because the Russians have no
right to do that because they
(Jews) are human too."
THE LEHRMAN Day
School students were ex-
periencing a refusal that was
i.ot just isolated to them.
Canadian Jewish leaders
reported that the 900-member
Jewish community in Cuba
went without matzoh and
other Passover foods this year
because the thousands of
pounds of edibles donated by
the Canadian Jewish Congress
did not arrive in time to be
distributed for the first seder.
Red Ribbon Day
300 Youth Learn About
'Say No To Drugs'
By ALISA KWITNEY
Jrui*A FUmdxan Staff WrUer
There were some 300
teenagers representing five
different synagogues and
youth groups from across
South Dade at the special
"Red Ribbon Day" program
held at Temple Israel's Ken-
dall facility last Wednesday
(May 13).
The teenagers, from both
the Reform and Conservative
movements, ranged in age
from 12 to 18. They came to
listen to two of their peers, an
18-year-old girl and a 16-year-
old boy, speak about their per-
sonal experiences with drugs.
"THE KIDS gave a power-
ful hour and a half-long
testimony about the beginn-
ings of their involvement with
drugs at age 12. and about
their time spent in penal in-
stitutions for drug-related of-
fenses." said Dr. Jack L.
Sparks, who coordinated the
[>n (gram and moderated the
question and answer period
which followed the
testimonials.
'Then their parents gave
their perspective about how it
felt to watch their children fall
prey to drugs and deteriorate.
"They spoke about bailing
their children out when they
were arrested on charges of
breaking and entering to get
money and items that they
could sell to purchase drugs,"
added Sparks.
THE YOUNG man who
spoke had recently completed
ten months "clean" of drugs,
and the young woman is ap-
proaching a full year of being
drug-free. Both teenagers,
who have spoken locally, and
nationally on the CBS-TV pro-
gram, 60 Minutes, attribute
much of their success at en-
ding their reliance on drugs to
Narcotics Anonymous, an
organization which runs
groups for drug and chemical
reliant individuals.
Temple Israel sponsors Nar-
cotics Anonymous Teen Sup-
port Group meetings twice a
week, on Tuesdays and
Thursdays, beginning at 7:30
p.m.
After the teenagers and
their parents spoke, Rabbis
Rex Perimeter, Michael B.
Eisenstat and Rachel Hert-
zman, along with members of
Temple Israel's Youth Group,
led a creative worship service
written by Rabbi Perimeter.
The service, entitled "The
Body As A Temple." focused
on physical health and well be-
ing as dimensions of godliness.
Dr. Sparks told the young
man and woman who spoke
about their experiences with
drugs that they had "saved
more than a life, they had sav-
ed multi-generations because
of their impact on the kids that
heard them," paraphrasing a
quote from the Talmud which
states that a person who saves
a life is credited with saving an
entire generation.
HELENE LIEBOWITZ. a
Youth Group adviser from
JCC South, said that in her
long tenure as youth director,
she had never seen such a
large group of kids come
together for any other pro-
gram. Attendance was
voluntary.
Dr. Sparks, who would like
to try to reach teeruigers in
Miami Beach and North Dade
by running the program in
Temple Israel's downtown
facility next year, advises any
synagogue or youth group in-
terested in holding a similar
event to contact Informed
Families of Dade County.
The organization, which
founded and sponsored Red
Ribbon Day. put Dr. Sparks in
touch with the resources he
needed to coordinate Temple
Israel's program.
"It was a good experience,"
said Felicia Berke. age 12.
"DRUGS SEEM so far
away from my family and me.
Learning about the real effects
of drugs and the story of the
people behind them had a
greater influence on me than
the 'Just Say No' idea."
"Addiction to drugs is not a
way to escape your problems,"
said Joan Herschfeld, age 13.
"It only creates more
problems. '
"I had never realized what a
daze you go into when you take
drugs, but after listening^ to
these people speak about their
time with drugs I understand,
as much as I can without ever
having experienced it myself,
how miserable your life
becomes and how drugs start
to control your life," was the
observation made by 13-year-
old Elizabeth Royer.
"Watching and listening to
those people talking about
their experiences with igsis
something I don't thniK any
one of us will forget,' she
added.
Students of the Lehrman Day School hold the box of matzoh that
was marked for returr, from the Soviet Embassy in Washington,
DC. From left are Evelyn Zaidner. Rhonda Mitrani, Hilit Shif-
man and Melissa Edelman.
Elayne Weisburd Recipient
Of Community Service Award
Former Miami Beach Vice
Mayor Elayne Weisburd, wife
of City Commissioner Sidney
Weisburd, was the recipient of
the Dade County Council
PTA/PTSA 1987 Community
Service Award. The award
was presented to Mrs.
Weisburd, chairman of the
education committee of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, at the council's presi-
dent's luncheon and installa-
tion. It was presented in
recognition of her outstanding
service to the youth and
children of the community.
Nautilus Junior High School
and Miami Beach Senior High
School PTAs nominated Mrs.
Weisburd for the honor. She is
past president of the senior
high PTA, and a member of
the board of the Civic League
of Miami Beach.
She has served on the City ol
Miami Beach Mayor's Ad Hoc
Committee on Education and
the committee for the Miami
Beach Recreational Youth
Center appointed by the
mayor. She also founded the
city's youth advisory board.
Mrs. Weisburd is
Elayne Weisburd
spearheading, through the
Chamber of Commerce and
Civic League and with the help
of the entire Beach city com-
mission and administration,
the re-opening of South Beach
Elementary School and the
continuous monitoring of all
Miami Beach schools for
academic excellence.
Homestead Air Force
Base Seals A
Loop Of Friendship
With the acceptance of two
aerial photos depicting an F-15
flying over the temple site in
Jerusalem, Homestead Air
Force Base symbolically sealed
a loop in a chain of friendship
and shared purpose linking
this stateside base with its
counterpart in the Negev
desert in Israel.
Col. Charles Magsig, deputy
commander for operations,
and Colonel Donald
Sullenberger. 31st Combat
Support Group commander,
accepted the two framed and
dedicated F-15 aerial photos
from Rabbi Barry Konovitch
during a staff meeting held in
the wing headquarters on May
12.
According to the rabbi, the
exchange was a return gesture
of camaraderie and mission
sent to the base by Nevatim
Continued on Page 8-C
Our
Community
Friday. May 22, 1987 The Jewish Floridian Section C


Page 2-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22. 1987
Happenings
Beth David (ongrettaiion s Early Childhood Center will offer a
discussion on Introducing Your Child To Culture The Suzuki
Approach.'" conducted by tlyse Bernstien and Miriam Stern, on
Tuesday at 7 M) p m.r"or more information call 854 BOM
Florida Power and Light Compan> has been named recipient of
two awards from the hdison Llectnc Institute (F.EI) for the utilits I
affirmative action programs I he Institute cited FPL s minont>
scholarship program and minont> vendor program Both auards
specify outstanding achievement in affirmative action pro-
grams for utilities with more than 10.000 employees
Zeha Decky received the Jaycee of the Near award at the
Jaycee Banquet at the Fontainebleau Hihon She received the
award for her assistance in Jaycee s blood drives. Toys and Tots
program library aid projects and city beautiful campaigns
The Sisterhood of Young Israel of Greater Miami will host a
lecture about Assertiveness vs Aggressiveness, conducted b\
William r Saulson. vice president of Riverside Memorial Chapels
and director of their Speakers Bureau, in the social hall on
Wednesday. May 27 at H p m
Breaking with a long-time tradition. Miami Beach veterans will
celebrate Memorial Day on the designated date. Monday. May
25. instead of the traditional date May .TO The American Legion
will host ceremonies including the dedication of the cenotaph
which was reinstalled on the site of the city's new Police and
Court Facifaty. and the dedication of plaques commemorating
veterans of World War II. Korea and Vietnam Keynote speaker
for the ceremonies, which begin at 10 30 a m at the new Justice
Center, will be Captain Neal F Herbert of the L'mted States Coast
Guard Joining the American I cgion will be a number of veteran
groups including Survivors of Pearl Harbor Disabled American
Veterans and Jewish War Veterans
The next meeting of the Alzheimer s Disease support group
sponsored b> the ADRDA of Greater Miami, will be held on
Wednesday. May 27 at 1 p m in Mount Sinai Medical Center s
Chernin Auditorium This free support group meets regular!) on
the fourth Wednesday of each month For more information
please call the NA ten Center for Alzheimer's Disease and Memory
Disorders at Mount Sinai or the Alzheimer s Disease and
Related Disorders Association of Greater Miami
Pictured from left at the Florida Trade Council Meeting: AI
Grate, Yehuda Ebetein, Daniel J. Miller and Elliott Engelbaum.
Florida Unions Back
Israel's Social Services
Florida trade unions have
formed a council for Histadrut.
The first project of the
organization on Israel's In-
dependence Day, will be to
award scholarships each year
to students who attend the
Amal Vocational high schools
in Israel. In preparation, a
gala banquet is being planned
in October for the benefit of
the National Committee for
Labor Israel/Israel Histadrut
i it'ipaign.
T'v Florida Trade Union
I -< il for Histadrut met
:er this month in Orlando
I included Daniel Miller,
President of the Florida AFL-
CIO, Yehuda Ebstein, Deputy
Executive Vice President, Na-
tional Committee for Labor
Israel, Elliott Engelbaum, ex-
ecutive director of Israel
Histadrut Campaign of South
Florida, Al Gross, Laborers In-
ternational Union North
America, Gerald Greenfield,
Teamsters. Douglas Dagley.
International Brotherhood
Electrical Workers and
Charles Perez, Broward Coun-
ty AFL-CIO. Murray
Sisselman, American Federa-
tion of Teachers No. 1974, and
John Bryan, Communications
Workers of America No. 3106.
The first fundraiMng event for Alzheimer's
fmtgrams. held by the Alzheimer's Care Crnn-
mitteelNotables, dreu- 630 petrple at "A Lun-
cheon to Remember" last numth at the Fon-
tainebleau Hilton. Organized in January
1987 by Founder and President Bella Golds-
tein, the organization raised nutre than
$ 100.000 for Alzheimer's rare and treatment
programs run by the Miami Jewuk /fmu ad
Hospital for the Aged at DougUu Gtnku,
Mistress and Master oft 'erern.m iet J\U ft^
ilefti and Steve Dauson fright) with Mi"
Lichtman. Executive [>irert..r of the Mim
Jewish H to Bella Goldstein.
Ra bb > Mi >i a eh '" R tab,
founder and director oj th
Department of Day Schoola of
th> Central Agency fat Jewish
Education, formally announc-
ed that he uill assutnt tht potv
turn of Dean of th* Hillet's
Community Day Scool beginn-
ing uith the academic yir
1987-19X8.
Girl Scout Camps
Offer Variety
Of Programs
Girl Scouts have a choice of
several camps to choose from
this summer:
South Miami Little House on
Ludlum Road offers a variety
of program alternatives and is
recommended for girls ages
5-11, grades K-6. CampChoee,
in Perrine, offers day camping
for girls aged six and older. At
Choee, girls are offered swim-
ming lessons, drama, field
trips, nature study, arts and
crafts, songs and games.
There are two resident Girl
Scout Camps for more ex-
gerienced campers. Camp
lahachee in Coral Gables, for
girls six to 11, offers Red
Cross swimming lessons.
bicycling, pioneer crafts,
dramatics, hand arts and en-
vironmental awareness in a
hammock setting.
Summer Programs For High School
And College Students
High school students
graduating in June art- eligible
to participate in a Ova week
Graduate Yedid on a Kibbuta
program to be conducted in
Israel this summer, announced
Ina J Strauss, director of the
American Zionist Youth Foun-
dation's 1 srael Progr
('nter
The program will provide
the students with Kibbuu ax
perieno ind an in-depth
perspective of line through
visits to Jeruaalen I el Avii.
the Galilee and Negev
The program is iut one one
i variet) of Summer Pro-
grams in Israel being offered
for Imth high school and col
lege students bj the Israel
Program Canter. The other
programs for young people,
15-18 years old. give the par
ticipants the choice of getting
to know Israel through tour
ing, experiencing Kibbutz life,
studying, improving their tec-1
HIS Skill.-. "' : '';'
all of all of the*
for college students, the op-
tions include i tl re I
u-nsiw intp-i ;.
and tl.\ n Jeru
The Cinema \ .
cheolog} iv a'I .--.
college cred
Both andc*
lege pa
tKH
el follov
itinerar) >r |
Europi
United Stati -
must provi l< rtifia-l
tion of I ealth and cua-l
plate formal r^\
;i peraona ntei ew
In the Miami area, furthorl
information ma\ be obtain*
from Rand\ Kntchman at 'k\
Israel Aliyah Center.
578-2656
Yom Yerushalyim To Be
Celebrated At Temple Menorah
dance patterns, and '00**JJ|J.
be served in (Member* m
which, for the occasion, win
converted into a "JarjJJ
Shuk" where Israeli food. PJ>
and art objects will be on sw-
Rabbi Abramowitx.JJJJ
leader of Temple Men**
who was born il*g3
will describe the highlj
the batUe of Jerusalem in J
and reminisce about the ctj
his birth.
The entire community"
vitedtojoinintheceleDr^
Yom Yerushalyim or
Jerusalem Day will be
celebrated at Temple Menorah
on Wednesday evening, when
the entire congregation, young
and old, will gather for a gala
program of music, drama and
dance.
An original play, "Jerusalem
Is One," will be presented by
the Hebrew School children
and the Temple's teenage
group, there will be Israeli folk
dancing, from the traditional
horah to new modern Israeli
Art Showing At MJHHA
A special showing of the
paintings of Colette Raker and
the sculpture of James Mastin
will run through June 24 in the
May Visitors Center of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens.
The exhibit, the-a**!JU
aeries to be held this >e" I
mounted bv U* V* JJ
tion. a "UPPOrtgrfl^;
ItuuiuJewUHomeWJi
bopwtothepubbchftjjij
a.m and7p.ni.*""*
week.


Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-C
Write
Dear Nomi
. For Advice
Dear Noau. an advice column, will appear regularly in the
page* of The Jewish Floridian.
| Dear Nomi:
I am 13 years old and I have
la problem. Everyone at school
teases me. I get mad at that
land tell the teacher, but that
jjust makes the other kids tease
]me more when there's no one
around. Now my mother wants
I me to invite my entire class to
[my Bar Mitzvah. I'd really
Irather not, and besides, I don't
[even think they would come.
[What should I do?
Truly yours,
Teased
| Dear Teased:
Invite your class. With
parents and adults around, I
do not think that they will
tease you, and if you pre-
tend that you would like
them to attend this special
event, they may begin to be
more friendly towards you.
But if your classmates con-
tinue to tease you even after
you invite them graciously,
take heart. Many famous
writers and artists had
unhappy childhoods. And
you will not be lonely
forever.
ways in which people
make friends and act
towards their peers changes
as they grow older. Many
children who had trouble fit
ting in when they were in
prrade school found that
they began to make friends
when they entered nigh
school, and even started to
be popular in college.
I 'at may seem like a long time
to wait, but years from now.
when other people art-
wishing that they could be
children again, you will lie
happy knowing that the
best is yet to come.
Yours. Nomi
hear Nomi.
I .iin an attractive, profes-
lumal young woman of 31 who
quiet, hardworking and sen
Ntive, When I was younger 1
M my career first but now I
;ant nothing so much as to
I B man who's a little bit
iwlcward and shy on the out-
We, but loving and tender and
Jnafraid of committment on
tlic inside. He should be so-
meone who comes from a
wish fairly traditional
ackground, who thinks that a
>ng walk by the ocean and
SINGLES
BETH TORAH SINGLES,
ages 21 to 45 invites you
to a Cabaret Night "In The
.Round" featuring a star
studded performance by
I Alan Prophet, comedian
(Billy Joel impersonator)
jor> Thursday, May 28 at
730 p.m. at Beth Torah
Congregation, 1051 North
Miami Beach Blvd.,
Deakter Hall Ballroom.
Wine and cheese and hors
d oeuvres will be served.
Admission $8.00. Limited
[seating, reservations are
a must. RSVP Shelly
947 7528 or David 947-0779.
quiet conversation is the
perfect way to spend an
evening.
Nomi, I don't know how to
go about meeting this man.
maybe I've spent too many
years slaving away on my
career to try and begin now.
Am I destined to be married to
my job only? I know that now it
is harder than ever for women
to meet single men when they
are out of their twenties.
Yours truly.
Wedding Bell Blues
Dear Wedding Bell Blues:
Maybe the man you're looking
for also thinks that it's too
late for him to meet
anybody. But how will
either of you ever find out if
you don't take a chance and
try to make an effort? Get
involved in groups and ac-
tivities and spend time
cultivating friendships. The
more friends you see, the
better your chances of being
introduced to someone
wonderful for you.
Yours, Nomi
Shalom Nomi:
Doing a great job! I love your
column. Nomi, I am a woman
who is very young at heart,
and I would love to meet a
mench. He must also be
sincere, have a great sense of
humour, have common sense
and enjoy a little of
everything. If there's someone
out there who can give and
take the world hopefully, I can
be reached at 534-2161.
Yours,
Berdie
Dear Nomi:
I am very anxious to meet
Mrs. Zee, the woman who
wrote your column looking for
an appropriate traveling com-
panion. I am sure that we have
a lot in common. I can be
reached between 8-9 a.m. or
after 8:30 p.m. at 865-9714.
Sincerely yours,
Mrs. Vine
Dear Nomi,
My husband has grown a
beard, not because he is
religious, but because he likes
it. I can't stand it. He won't
shave it. I prefer the clean look
and under that grizzly mop he
has a handsome face. Is it a
phase that will pass, and
should I have any say in the
matter?
Signed,
Eleanor B.,
North Miami Beach
Dear Eleanor:
Shakespeare once wrote that
"love is not love which
alters when it alteration
finds." Your husband is still
the same man he was before
he grew a bead, and,
although you may not like
facial hair, it is his right to
have a beard if he so
desires.
The only suggestion I can offer
is that you have the same
rights as he does, and if you
should suddenly decide to
wear your hair in a style he
never liked, he might sud-
denly realize the virtues of a
clean-shaven face.
Yours, Nomi
Dear Nomi:
Lately I have begun to drink
at least four glasses of wine a
day. I never even used to like
alcohol, but after recently be-
ing promoted at work to a posi-
tion with more responsibilities
(and more tension!) I decided
that a glass of wine after work
might help me unwind. Now I
drink one right after work, one
with dinner, one after dinner
and one right before going to
sleep. It seems to be the only
way that I can relax and get
my mind off of work. Am I
becoming an alcoholic? Help!
Sincerely,
D.N. of Miami
Dear D.N.:
I wouldn't say that you are yet
in danger of becoming an
alcoholic, but you may be in
danger of drinking too
much and becoming reliant
on alcohol. A glass of wine
is a short cut to relaxation,
but, as you have found out,
sometimes it's better to
take the long route.
When you next come home
from work, don't pour
yourself a glass of wine. In-
stead, have some herbal tea
and run a bath. Bring a
magazine or trashy novel in-
to the bath with you! Then,
when you are calmed by a
long soak, you might climb
into bed and watch TV, or
take a walk, or call up a
friend on-the phone. Don't
permit yourself to worry,
work, or even cook a com-
plicated dinner. Force
yourself to do nothing that
isn't pleasurable!
If you find that after a few
days this is not working for
you, you might want to
speak to a counselor or
think about enrolling in a
stress-reduction program.
But keep a close watch on
your consumption of alcohol
and, if you find yourself ab-
solutely needing a drink,
definitely consult a program
which helps problem
drinkers.
Yours, Nomi
Write Nomi for advice
in care of The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box
012973, Miami, Fla.
33101.
George Beebe
Honored
George Beebe, vice presi-
dent of the board of trustees of
the Miami Heart Institute
received the Silver Builders
Shovel for his efforts in help-
ing build the institute at the
Benefactors Award
celebration.

KKOSHER
When you're looking tor cereals that provide
your family with great taste and good nutrition.
POST* is the natural choice POST Grape-
Nuts* cereal. Grape-Nuts* Flakes Natural
Bran Flakes and Natural Raisin Bran give you
all the goodness nature intended No artificial
colors, artificial flavors or preservatives are
ever added
All four cereals are fortified with at least
eight essential vitamins and they're absolutely
Kosher
So look for POST" the natural choice.
fM&}3
Where keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.


Page frC The Jewu
wxhan Friday. May 22. 198:
JVS Associate Executive Director
Receives National Award
T-
- >
Rachel E Tannenbaum.
associate executive director of
Jew.sh Vocational Service
(JVS) cf Miami, was recently
presented with the Benjamin
> Loewenstein Outstanding
Professional Award at the Na-
tional Association of Jewish
Vocational Services (NAJVSl
Conference in San Francisco.
Tannenbaum. who began her
career at JVS in 1969 as a
rehabilitation counselor, is a
vocational expert witness for
the Social Securr.y A:
ramistrabon and has served as
a guest lecturer at numer
conferences. She ho Id
Bachelors and Hasten
degrees from the I'niversatv of
Rachel E. Taasesbassi
Hartford and was a v> cationa.
consultant for I'nited HIA>
Service m Rome. ItaJv
Shabbaton Retreat For
Upper High School Qasses
For the second successive
year. Young Israel of Sunny
Isies will host the Shabbaton
Retreat weekend for upper
dasses of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy. According
to an announcement by Mr
Hillel Pnce. president of the
Young Israel Synagogue, the
Shabbaton Retreat will take
place on Friday and Saturday
at the temple. Rabbi Rubtn R
Dobin. Spntual Leader of the
Congregation, will coordinate
the event and wiD deliver
several special lectures to the
participants Rabbi Ytsroel
Baruch Sufrin, of the Hebrew
Academy faculty, will accom-
panv the bovs and giris at the
Shabbaton. '
The following members of
the Young Israel of Sunny
Isies have been designated to
serve on the Arrangements
Committee for the Shabbaton:
Emanuel Lassar. Reuben Pin-
sky. Yonah Roth, and Max
Wein. All those mterested may
attend Sabbath services dur-
ing the Shabbaton Services
for Friday evening start at
6:30 p.m. and Services for
Saturday morning will begin
at 8:to am., with evening ser-
vices at 7:30 p.m.
Organization Xew
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation and National
Conneil of Jewish Woaei. Greater Miami Section*
Rearae aad Migratioa Service, has been chosen as a
Qualified Designated Entity (QDE i by the Immigration and
Naturalnation Service Outreach. Washington. DC. as
part of the new Amnesty and Legahzation law.
The Rescue and Migration Service will provide immigra-
tion counselling and technical assistance to individuals who
are now able to obtain legal immigrant status under the
new law
The Greater Miami Section. NCJW is a local cooperating
agency for HIAS. Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society. For any
inquiries, please call Charlotte Oliver Director Rescue and
Migration, at 576-47-tT
Following the 815 p.m. Fndav evening service Temple
Zion Israetite Chapter will hold their mouthlv ADTLT
FORUM Guest speaker will be Brenda Meyerson on the
topic "Atomic Freeae of Fire*"
The Miami recital marks Pavarotti's second consecutive
Labor Day Weekend performance in the area To celebrate
hit gLa Saver Jubilee bet August he sold out the
10.000-seat Miami Beach Convention Center.
Tickets wffl be available through the CAGM box office on
June 1
Theater
lam Pavarotxi wiD begin a five-city ssjjsmn1 tour in
Miami on Sept. 4 with a benefit recital at Gasman Center
for the Performing Arts, for the Concert Association of
Greater Miami. The famed Italian tenor wul perfmm at the
1.709-seat hali. aciutdag to Judy Drucker. president of the
CAGM. presenter at the rectal with the ssifinn of the
Sothera Trust Bank of Florida and the Grand Bay Hotel
Beate Klarsfeld To Speak
f
r
Howard Labow ileti/ and u> wi/i Molly*
itkird nijm left/ are presented the 'Volunteers
if the Year Award" by rlsjsf to ngkt, MJHHA
Executive Director Marr l.<. \mxw\
Executive l>irectnr T<^< -i-j^nm]
Director nt \ olunteer Sfn-!.-.. i n grn>(r
Volunteers Recognized At MJHHA
As the applause grew louder.
tears streamed down his
cheeks. She was so over-
whelmed, she could not speak
It was a very special moment
for North Miami Beach
residents Moilye and Howard
LaBow when they were named
'"1987's Volunteer Couple of
the Year" on May 1. at the An-
nual Volunteer Recognition
Luncheon held at the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged at Douglas Gardens
i MJHHA i
The luncheon was a tribute
to the 225 volunteers who
donate their time and skills to
the residents of the Miami
Jewish Horn* "In the past
year you have collectively put
in 49.562 hours." noted" Ann
Bemer MJHHA Director of
Volunteers "That is an
average of 220 hours apiece.
Not only are you an inspiration
to our residents but to others
who will follow your example."
The LaBows have been set
7V Amencan Cancer Society
tACSt. Honda Dmnoa, hat
announced that Ereret:
Shock*. MD. Miami Beach,
*nii W prorates' ants the
Terete Later Award m
r*eomnit*om ofku ouUtandxma
imtr^inttwu <: tkf S-onety $
Beate
born
r*c
Israel for
Praefor
Kmrmekt
and
CYmBIXmmmm,
a German
has twice
by the State of
the Nobei Peace
her hfeto
Nan
be the
honored
WOO (Women s
Ziomst Organization)
at the Bmeayne Marriott Hotel
and Maram m Miami on
day. May 28
sa ACS
to
Ml As a
tumal state and local iemis
He was the /ir%t medical ad-
ntor foe Florida % Reach to
Recovery peofram. which
m 19dS
ting an example since 1968.
They have devoted thousands
'.ours of their time to pro-
vide friendship and to ennch
the lives of the residents of
Douglas Gardens. "This is our
life, we love doing this type of
work." said Moilye LaBow.
"and to be recognixed for it
makes it so enjoyable."
Moliye is an active member
of the Douglas Gardens Junior
Auxiliary and Chairwoman of
Volunteers at the Arlen
House.
It was her enthusiasm that
set an example and attracted
35 of her fellow tenants to also
b#come volunteers at the
Miami Jeansh Home Every
Thursday you can find Moliye
giving manicures to nursing
home residents in the campus*
Beauty Shop.
Howard, on the other hand,
could be almost anywhere on
campus: serving residents at
parties, helping staff with
clerical rt r jus] f.vinj
hand ** -
keeps a- i member i
the Boa- tors oft
Arlen Boost u 1 ai Vice I
dent of th- il club.
A special achievem|
award was ; reseated to Mi
ray Zingmar. for "88 years i
dedication '!- Zing
owner of the M:am: Ac
of Beauty Culture, has bed
sending hair | woritd
the Home* Bt itj Shopoo|
week for the past 35 yean
'Volunteers are till
backbone of the M.ami.
Home." saj-i MJHHA 0*1
man of the B- ard Judge Irraj
Cyper. "Tw : -one. k|
ing. psrsonahzed arethiti
come to be a hallmark of i
facility m I r* posm]
without the men and womf
who rohmtet -! ere We:
them tods] I pve thennf
gratitude a rear rig."
Thirteen Florida Residents
To Receive Degrees May 28
Thirteen Florida residents
wul be among those receiving
undergraduate degrees at the
Centennial Commencemer.-
Yeshiva University m New
York City on Thursday. May
The Florida graduates in
dude Miami Beach residents
Ivan Sean Ciment. AA. James
Striar School of General
Jewish Studies and BA.
Yeshiva College: Lynn Denise
Miller. BA. Stern College for
Women: Hershel David
Rephun. BA. Yeshiva College.
Steven Craig Schiff. AA. U
Breuer I : LHe
Tfgn and HA **"*
iege: R.
College :' -
And North V.-inii **
reader:- Su BnJ'
Yeshiva < ege
Eisen. BS
Debra L- "*:
College t w
Beth Kane. BA StsC
for Women \<^*rg
8sio.BA.YeshivaCoyj
jamwStrmrScbsoIci
Jewish Si
Yeshiva G
jnd
Jewish War Vets Post 682
Memorial Day Events
Jewish War Veterans. Post
No. 682, Bernard Maaaarsky.
commander, will honor
veterans at services on Thurs-
day at Shalom Memorial
Gardens at Mt Sinai
Cemetary. where, along with
the Ladies Auxiliary, they will
place American flags on the
graves of all veterans
The post wul abo attend
special Memorial Day Services
on Friday. May 29. at the
Aventara Jewish Center at 8
p.m.. when the post and aux-
iharv wiD host an Ones; Shab-
Irvin Steinberg sjlH X
g^nin will induct <*
On Monday. ^r*fl
Pom wui r^ZXS*
Post wm pvvv-2 M*l
Day Services fflj
Beach st 10 am. d*
day.MaySl.thev^H
takemsp^^^j^
Services to *jjlm
lUbh Nathan Bryn
Dade Cour.ty Council ^>
Wsr Veterans *
IGardens-


Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-C
(Jussie Marfjolies
Beth David Honors 'Aunt Gussie'
Beth David Congregation
Iwill honor Gussie Margolies.
wh<> was known as "Aunt
Gussie" as she served as
[synagogue secretary for 44
[years, at the Family Dinner
had Service on May 29 at 8
I) ii ring the service.
[Margoliefl will be presenting a
Idonation to Beth David to be
used for .Jewish education. For
thf occasion, each of the rabbis
Iwho worked with Margolies
Idunng those 44 years has writ-
ten a special message of
tribute.
Mrs. Charles Badanes and
Mrs. Ida Forer will speak
about her place in the history
of Beth David.
The service will be con-
ducted by the children of the
Beth David Religious School
under the direction of Iris
Katz. School Principal. Those
celebrating birthdays and an-
niversaries during the month
of May will also be honored.
Rabbi Jack Riemer. spiritual
leader of the congregation,
will tell the children a story ap-
propriate to this season of the
year.
i '
n u
iham J. Hirschfeld of New York, one of the nation's largest
"/ 'state developers, gace his personal check of $14.5 million for
purchase of the Konover Hotel, one of Miami Beach's newer
iu-ury hotels. The 18-year-old 500-room Konover had been owned
bid operated by the Konover family for the past U years.
' rschfeld. who is planning a tlb-million-renovation said that at
present it will retain the name Konover.
*%9*
After a career spanning more
than HO years at the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and a lifetime of dedicated ser-
vice to Jewish education in
Israel and Toronto as well as
Miami. Rabbi Shimon Azulay
officially announced his retire-
ment as director of the Judaica
High School department.
Rabin Solomon Schiff. director of chaplaincy
at the Creater Miami Jewish Federation, was
invited I" deliver the keynote address at the
first graduation exercise of the Chaplaincy
Training Program held in Philadelphia, Rab-
bi Schiff n"s fc**" serring a.s director of
Federation's chaplaincy program since its
Schneider To
Head JDC
NEW YORK (JTA) The
next executive vice president
of the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee will be
Michael Schneider, a British-
trained social worker who has
directed JDC's health, educa-
tion and welfare programs in
Israel. He will succeed Ralph
Goldman, who will retire in
December.
sta 1,1 ish merit in 1966. It was for his long-
standing work in this fit Id that he was minted
to deliver n message to the program's
graduates. With him (from left) are graduates
Rabbi Isidor Solomon. Cantor Sidney Karpo
and Cantor Elliot Partner.
Temple Judea Hebrew School
To Graduate Class May 29
The 1987 Class of the
Hebrew School of Temple
Judea will be honored in a
graduation ceremony during
the Family Worship Service on
Friday, May 29 at 8 p.m.. ac-
cording to Rabbi Michael B.
Eisenstat.
Members of the Class in-
clude Adam Bader, Allison
Bloom, Seth Cohen, Michael
Fidler, Adam Halberg, Kari
Beth Kaufman, Bonnie Kolber.
Kurt Moss, Matthew Ornstein.
Allyson Palgon, Lisa
Schwartz, Robert Weinstein,
Stuart Weinstein. and
Gabrielle Zimmerman.
How to find a doctor
who cares about your
health. And about you.
When yen wake up
with a sore throat, or a
funny twinge In your back.
Or eyes thai really sting,
Or anything else thai
doesn't seem quite right,
you need to see a doctor
But how do you
find one''
It's simple AllyOU
need is this number
1 80O-CARE NOW The
AMI Physician Referral
Service
With our free com
puterized system, we can
instantly match you with
physicians who meet your
needs, no matter what
the specialty
And we'll give you
the names of at least two
doctors close to your
home or office Physicians
who are affiliated with the
AMI Hospitals in Dade or Broward
The next tune you need to find a doctor,
rememtxT your phone And this number
1 H ral Service. Available from !MM> am to it (HI
p.m.. Monday through Friday AndftOOam
to&OO p in. Saturday and Sunday And if you
need to leave a message after hours, we'll I*'
sure to get back td you the very next day
At AMI. we want to help you find the right
doctor Because we know your good health
depends on it
AtA\ Physician Referral Service
1-800-CARE-NOW
tf
Broward AMI North Ridge Medical Center Dade AMI Kendall Regional Medical Center
AMI Palmetto General Hospital AMI Parkway Regional Medical Center AMI Southeastern Medical Center
Our doctors make the difference.
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Page 6-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22, 1987
Shalom Jerusalem
Celebration Is A Success
The Israel 39, "Shalom Jerusalem" celebra-
tion on Sunday, May 17, sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, in
cooperation with Miami Dade Community
College Wolfson Campus, was a tremendous
success. "According to police estimates, ap-
proximately 15,000 people joined together to
wish Israel a happy 39th birthday." said Nor
man Lieberman, chairman of the celebration.
At Wolfson Campus, music played on two
stages. There was Israeli art. food, and
entertainment.
Norman Lieberman (left), chairman of the
"Shalom Jerusalem" celebration is presented
with a special photograph of Jerusalem for his
efforts in making the day a success, by Aaron
Podhurst, president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Israeli musician Yoel Sharabi (left) poses with
Sam Harte, president ofJFTV, who acted as
Master of Ceremonies on the main stage.
4&
mm
Pictured from left are Israel 39 co-chairmen, Tom Bonn.
Dr. Douglas Miller, and Larry Elbrand.
Abe Resnick (left) ince-mayttr of
Miami Beach, presents a
resolution declaring May 17.
"Israel 99" day on Miami
Beach. State Representat u Elaine Bloom, htmorary chair
man of the celebration accepts
the resolutitm on behalf >(
Federation.
The Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Ag-
ed at Douglas Gardens held its annual in-
stallation of officers. Pictured with newly-
elected President Phyllis Beekman (center) are
from left Vice Presidents Maisie Adler.
Lucille Chernin, Hazel Cypen and Bess Stein.
Joining Ms. Beekman on the 1987S8 slate are
Vice Presidents. Maine Adler. Lucille Cher-
nin, Hazel Cypen. Ruth Neinken, MoUte
SUverman and Bess Stein; Corresponding
Secretaries. Ruth Lemer and Kay Ossxp
Treasurer. Mae Meyer; Financial Secretary
Anne Tannenbaum; Recording Secretary.
Augusta Levine; Parliamentarian. Esther
Schwartz; and Nominating Committee Chair
woman, Myra Farr.
Rabbi Stern Publishes
Seventh Volume
Of Responsa The Shavit
Rabbi Samuel T Stern
(Tibor), Senior Orthodox Rabbi
of Miami Beach, and Vice
President of the Union of Or
thodox Rabbis of l\S. and
Canada, has recently published
through Balshan Publishing
House, the Seventh volume of
Responsa the SHAVIT (comet)
which is his 20th published
book covering all aspects of
Jewish Law. Philosophy
Science and Ethics, including
Kaballah.
The present publication
deals with scores of conten-
porary Jewish halachic ethical
technological and medical pn>
blems. These situations were
presented to the Kahbi from
various sources including
many world famous scholars
the world over. Participating
in halachic thesis are per-
sonalities such as the Luhavit
cher Rabbi and Rabbi Moshe
Feinstein.
Rabbi Tibor Stem
Rav Stern is presently acknowledged to be one of the
outstanding authorities in Jewish Law. and respected as
the "Posek of our generation. This volume, similar to the
ones presented to the public before, are not for sale, they
are distributed to the various schools and libraries, as well
as Talmudic scholars and Yeshiva heads the world over by
written request. For information about the book write to
Rabbi T.H. Stern, 3606 Flamingo Drive. Miami Beach. Fla
33140
Special events will mark the publication through cultural
lectures arranged in Miami Beach. Jerusalem, Israel. New
York. Los Angeles, and St. Louis, Mo. through an interna-
tional Committee in charge of the dissemination of the
work of Rabbi Stern.
Mnn H Einbender /center), executive tire f/rwdmU ,in*j\j
operating officer of the Bear Sterns Comp-mo- ','n?Z~Z
by Dr. Norman Lamm (right), president oi )- v"*
and Sy Syms, a member of the I 'mversity 'a /*-: rd / 7 "V,
a dinner honoring Einbender. At the dinner. ) Ifti 0 J^E
the Ahin H Einbender Chair m Business Btha tst I
sity 's neu- Sy Syms School of Business.
At a recent luncheon and inspection tour of the T**0*^^
change demonstration farm at Laredo Junior < Mf \- 4
Tex are (left to right) Jim Hightower. TsW Co*** -,
Agriculture and chairman. TIE; Dr. Dan agronomist; and Gil Baker, board member. Jr,r%M'^rmin
Fund Houston region. The Israelis are assisting '''"''jfr*-
and ranchers with the production of alternatwc crop- u
troduction of new forms of agricultural technology


Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
. "The seventh year shall be a sabbath neither sow thu
field ..."
(Lev. UJQ.
...:.. hallou the fiftieth year and proclaim liberty throughout
the land
(tS.10).
BEHAR
BEHAR "And the Lord spoke unto Moses in Mount Sinai, say-
ing When ye come into the land which I give you, then shall
the land keep a Sabbath unto the Lord ... in the seventh year
shall be a sabbath of solemn rest for the land thou shalt
neither sow thy field, nor prune thy vineyard And the
Sabbath-produce of the land shall be for food for you: for thee,
and for thy servant and for the settler by thy side that sojourn
with thee; and for thy cattle, and for the beasts that are in thy
land: (Leviticus tS.l-7). Following seven sabbatical years, the
50th year is to be observed as a jubilee. "That which groweth of
itself of thy harvest thou shalt not reap" (Leviticus tS.S). Scrip-
ture then states "And ye shall hallow the fiftieth year, and pro-
claim liberty throughout the land unto all the inhabitants thereof;
it shall be a jubilee unto you ... Ye shall return every man unto
his possession" (Levitxcus Z5.10-U). The same laws pertaining to
the sabbatical year hold true of the jubilee. In addition, all fields
return to their original owners; every Hebrew slave is free to
return to his home. A Hebrew slave can always be redeemed; if he
is not redeemed, he goes free in the jubilee year. "And if thy
brother be waxen poor, and his means fail with thee; then thou
-h:ilt uphold him: as a stranger and a settler shall he live with
thee. Take thou no interest of him or increase; but fear thy God;
that thy brother may live with thee. Thou shalt not give him thy
money upon interest, nor give him thy victuals for increase
> Leviticus tS.SSS7).
. "But if ye will not hearken unto Me ... 1 will bring the land
into desolation And you Will I scatter among the nations"
(Leviticus t6. li, St-33).
BEHUKKOTAI
BEHUKKOTAI "If ye walk in My statutes, and keep My com-
mandments, and do them, then I will give you rains in their
season, and the land shall yield her produce, and the trees of the
field shall yield their fruit ... Ye shall eat your bread until ye
have enough, and dwell in your land safely And I will have
respect unto you, and make you fruitful, and multiply you; and
will establish My covenant with you But if ... ye shall reject
My statutes, and if your soul abhor Mine ordinances, so that ye
shall not do all My commandments, but break My covenant... I
will chastise you seven times more for your sins And you will I
scatter among the nations and I will draw out the sword after you,
and your land shall be a desolation When they are in the land
'>f their enemies. I will not reject them ... to break My covenant
with them; for I am the Lord their God These are the statutes
and ordinances and laws, which the Lord made between Him and
the children of Israel in mount Sinai by the hand of Moses"
'Leviticus t6.S-U6).
'Trie recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law la extracted and baaed
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage edited by P Wollman-
Tsamir. $15. published by Shengoid The volume la available at 75 Maiden
Lane. New York, NY 10038 Joseph Schiang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
Bar Mitzvah
Friday, May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-C
Cadets To Receive
Officer Commissions
Twenty-five Jewish cadets,
S3 men and two women, will
rm.iuate this month from
iree U.S. service academies
ind be commissioned as of-
pcere, announced Rabbi Aaron
andes, chairman of the JWB
Jrwish Chaplains Council.
Representatives of JWB will
present copies of the latest
hwish Publication Society
translation of the Torah to the
new Jewish officers at their
baccalaureate services on Fri-
day at the U.S. Military
Academy at West Point,
where Marc Abramowitz is the
Jewish chaplain.
Among the 25 Jewish of-
ficers graduating is Preston
Michael Pious of North Miami
Beach, from the U.S. Air
Force Academy.
.Special Education Classes
At Temple Beth Moshe
A special education program
or children with special needs
as been organized by Orly
Uexander, principal of North
tiami's Temple Beth Moahe's
tHigious School.
The class meets Tuesday,
M6 to 5:45 p.m. at Temple
*th Moshe, and is under the
jpervision of Mrs. Selma
scobs, who is presently the
mpensatory education
eacher at Bay Harbor
flementary School..
The curriculum includes
ewish History, Holidays and
estivals, Hebrew Songs,
erachot, and arts and crafts.
ie class is integrated in the
regular school program and
participates in all of the
school's activities.
Blindness-Cataracts
Series Continues
Ophthalmologist Dr. Jerry
Zelman is conducting a six-
week series of free seminars
focusing on cataracts and
glaucoma, innovations and op-
tions. The next seminar will be
held at 2 p.m. on Wednesday,
May 27, at Same Day Surgical
Services in Miami Beach.
Glaucoma and cataract screen-
ings will be offered.
To make a reservation, call
538-3705.
Adam Schwarz
ADAM SCHWARZ
Adam Schwarz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Schwarz
(Arlene), will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday morning at 10:30
a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
Adam is in the seventh grade
at Nautilus Junior High School
where he is in honors English
and Algebra classes. He enjoys
playing baseball and studies
Karate.
Adam has been a student at
Temple Emanu-El's afternoon
Religious School and Sunday
School for the past five years.
Many friends and relatives
will attend this joyous
occasion.
Carol Grunberg
Receives Award
Carol Grunberg, in-coming
president of the Greater Miami
Section, National Council of
Jewish Women, received the
Myra Fair Volunteer Service
Award for years of devoted
service both within the
organization and in the com-
munity. The award was
presented by Myra Farr,
Honorary National Board
member at the recent NCJW
Installation meeting.
Guest speaker at the
meeting was Jose Teitelbaum,
executive director of Hebraica-
Miami, a community center for
Hispanic Jews. Born in Argen-
tina, Teitelbaum was educated
and worked in Israel
establishing community
centers for disadvantage^
children.
Brenda Meyerson
To Speak
Brenda Meyerson will ad-
dress the topic "Nuclear
Freeze or Fine?" during the
oneg shabbat at Temple Zion
Israelite Center, on Friday
after 8 p.m. services.
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro,
spiritual leader of the temple,
will conduct the services.
Brenda Meyerson is a wife,
mother and full time peace ac-
tivist, who serves as chairman
of the South Florida Peace
Coalition, a broad umbrella of
40 religious and secular
organizations involved in the
peace movement.
Slide Show On
Optometrics For
Senior Citizens
Dr Barry Eichenbaum, new-
ly elected president of the
Dade County Optometric
Association, will present a
slide show about optometrics
for senior citizens followed by
a question and answer session
on Tuesday from 2 to 4 p.m. at
the Coral Gables Public
Library. The Optometric
Association is conducting the
seminar entitled, "Eyes over
60" in honor of "Older
Americans Month" during the
month of May.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
7:45 p.m.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM
CONGREGATION
643 Meridian Avenue
Miami Beach. Fla 5312120
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig
DeMy 730 (i> Afternoon S 30 p.m
Sal. t m
A0ATH YESMURUN
102S NE Miami Garden. r>.
North Miami Be a c h 44 7 1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedmen
Cantor Ian AJpem Conservative
Mlnyan 7:30 a.m. 4 ( p.m.
Sal. Sun. t a m S p.m.
Shabbat eerv Sat JO a.m.
Frt. t p.m Bat Mltzvah Joanna Moaea
Sermon Sat. IK a m
TEMPLE BETH AM
SMON.KandaNOr
s Miami mrtmr
Or Herbert Beumgerd
Rabbi Leonard Schoolman
Frt. KM ML MM Herbert Baumoaro "Where
Are the Heroaa The Mote Sfi For ua
To Follow?"
Sat 1 ijttBar eytCTOha: Seth Manachom t
nyen Samovttch. Sermon "Rememoeri
Trie Covenant."

BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
262S S.W. 3rd Avenue 854 3911
Jack Rlemer, Rabbi
Robert Albert,
Cantor \'
Rav. Milton Freeman,
Ritual Director
Sat tarn Service
Mlnchehat 7 45 p m
OeyMtnyen
Sun. a.m 4 5 JO p m
Mon. t Thura. 7:10 a.m. a S JO p m
Tuee-. Wad. 4 Frt. 7:46 am S 5 Jo p.m
Sat. Vi hf belore (unset
ETMKODCSM
COfteMnr A ttVO
1101 S.W 12 Ave.
Rabbi Ma Shapiro
Cantor Joseph Krteeei
Roee Berlin x,
54-4334
ecutrve Secretary
services Monday t Thursday 7 10 am
Sal 8 46 am
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
222S NE'121 St.. N. Miami FL 33141
91 5504 Coneervative
Or laraei Jacoba. Rabbi
Dr. Joeeph A Gorfinkei /'e
Rabbi Emeritua
Moshe Friedler, Cantor
<9
Frt. p.m
Sit I 45 b m
WM*dy B#rv Mon Fn Bam
Moo Thun S p m Son I JOim
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Aye.. MB. FL 33139
Tel 538-4112
Cantor Nlaaim Benyamlnl
Eve aanr. p.m Sat. 41Sa.m.
BET SHIRA CONGREGATION
7500 S.W 120th Street
Rabbi David H. Auecbach ', W)
Center Stephen Freedman "***
Frt.tpa SpecialSan.CommsmsrstlmiTern
Yannhalavtra. Sat BtSB am Bar Mrtrvsh
Marcus Andrew Qamberg
TEMPLE BETrtSH6L6MS3*W23<
Chase Awe. 4 41st St. ....
O*. LEON KRONMM, r^MtJbMj Banter fteett
OANV A OltCKtTtM. Bee*
MAaav XM.T. awjaBaery Raw*
CANTO* DAVID COwVtSEA
Frt. Brls BJB. tUm Oary A. QBcsMiln wW tepee
on"OeenTheaeleao/jenjaalam- Sal 1(7*5
Sat Mltnah Aooy hotbert Centor OevM
Convteer a Choir w*
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7524
1051 N Miami Beach Blvd
Or Mi> A Lipschttt. Rabb<
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
DaMy Services Men.-Frt 'JO am
B S: 30 p.m
Sal S:1S am 4 7 IS p.m
Sun. S am B S 30 p.m
Sat. BIS a.m Inn Mttivot Marti Haapal A
Paul Hllsenroth Sal 7:30 p.m Bar Mltnah
Matthew Zweibei
^
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Temple Beth Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave Miami Beach
534 7213 534 7214
Berry J Konovltch. Rabbi /SN
Moshe Buryn. Cantor i W)
Sergio Grobter. President
Sholem Epetbaum. President.
Religious Committee
9
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Waahington Avenue
Miami Beach
Or Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Ma.wen Berger
Yehuda Shltmen. Cantor
Maurice Klein. Ritual Director
Gerald Taub Executive Director
Kaebalat Shabbat at S p.m
Sat. ( am Dr Irving Lanrman vrtll preach
Cantor Yehuda Shltman will chant.
Bar Mltnah Adam Seriwara.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive Miami Beech
532 4421
Centor. Rabbi Seeemon Schiff
TEMPLE ISRAEL "
Of Greater Miami
Mram* s aioneer Rmto'm Conyrsoalron
137 NE. 19th St.. Miami. 5735900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskoll Bemat
Assistant Rabbi Rax 0. Perimeter
Cantor Rachelle F. Nelson
Cantor Emeritus:
Jacob G. Bornstein
Director of Education
And Programming: Jack L. Sparks
Frt *pjn_________
Downtown habb* Fertanater "Where Have All
The aelormors Oone Llturoy Centor
Kachaai F Nslipn. lUnuaat Fiabbl Dr. HuasX
M Bemai Sunny Seniors Annual Service.
Llturoy Harvey Kaufman. Cantonal Sceotat.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Corel Qablii BS7-BBS7
B. ElasnsUt, Rabbi
Frt. BIS Siatarttood Sabbath
Sat. 11:11 Bat Mltneh Jodl Smyler
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel 534-9776
Rabbi Marvin Rose
ShoshanahRaab. Cantor
I Frt. 7:30 p.m.
Sat B 30 am
Oneg Shabbat will tollow
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-7Sth St.. Miami Beech 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Art Fridkis. Assoc. Raobi (MB
Cantor Murray Yavneh \'
Sat. t a.m Sabbath aervtoe.
Dally Mlnchah Sunday Friday
S a.m and 6pm
Sat 9 a.m. andSlSp.m.
H
TEMPLE NER TAMIO
7002 Cartyie Ave..
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugeoe Laboviti
Cantor Edward Klein
Getty earn Mon Frt 8am HiSpm
Sat MmchaeiSpjn Sun S:30ajn 4
a:1Sp.m
SU
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beech
971 Noftheeat 172nd St
North Miami Beach
661 1542
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
232-4433 Madam Orthodoi
Rabbi Hershel Becker
Set. a- 30 am aenrtea at
Taaaesa Samu-EI
SSBSSWIUAve.,
a el N. KandaN Or
TEMPLE SINAI 14401 NE 22 Ave
North Dede's Reform Corvaregetion
Ralph P Ktngsley. Rabbi 932 4010
Julian I Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S Remsay. Administrator
Frt. B p m
FtaeM Ktnosley sermon "Mow Free The
Fraaeara al Freaa." Sat '0 so am Bat
Uitr.aha Dara Kales a Shan hubln
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
4000 Miller Dr. Conservative
2712311 ^-~.
Dr Norman N Shapiro. Rabbi Sb'i
Ben i a m I n Abler. Centor S. '
David Roaenthel, Auxl y Cantor
Mlnyan 7 am Monday b lutlday
Sundays a.m.
Fn a 1Spm
Serv conducted by Aebcu Shapiro
Liturgy Cantor AtMer
Set la


Page 8-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday, May 22. 1987
Israelis And U.S. Jews Urged
To Stop 'Name-Calling'
And Help Unite Jewry
NEW YORK (JTA) An
expert on Jewish life called for
Israeli and American Jews to
stop name-calling" and to
help bring the Jewish people,
despite their difference. CMBtr
together.
Dr David Hartman. founder
and director of the Shalom
Hartman Institute in
Jerusalem, made his remark
at a program forum of the
American Jewish Commit!I
Jewish Communal Affairs
Department. The session, titl-
ed "Jewish Religious Unity
and Polarization: America and
Israel." was part of the
agency's Mst annual meeting,
which concluded Sunday at the
Grand Hyatt Hotel here.
HARTMAN NOTED that
issues such as conversion, how
to handle children of mixed
marriages, and divorce
centered on the larger con-
troversy over pluralism in
Jewish religious life. He said
that these disagreements
should not pose a threat to
Jewish unity:
"I do not believe that the
unity of the Jewish people en-
tails total agreement on sub-
jects of values or on how-
Jewish history should proceed.
A healthy people needs to
have, and will have, healthy
disagreements."
He stressed, however, that
arguments among Jews are
rapidly becoming more
destructive than constructive.
"There is extreme polarization
in Israeli society today, and it
is accentuating a climate of
nasty dialogue and an at-
mosphere of nastiness." said
Hartman. "It is this sentiment
over all others that is becom-
ing pervasive in the Jewish
world."
He added: "We are also see-
ing arguments that are critical
of institutions, not positions.
Power blocks have surfaced,
rather than ideological clarity
Delegitimization has taken on
greater significance than in-
telligent conversation."
HARTMAN SUGGESTED
that Jews, both within Israel
and in the United States, stop
listening to "hysterical predic-
tions of assimilation" and
"seek a framework of shared
values in order to make cur-
rent debates more intelligent
and constructive."
He continued. 'The urgent
need now is to understand the
arguments, not just to listen to
each other's abuse. No clarity
of the issues can ever come
from this confusion, and we
will find ourselves going
around in circles "
Alfred Moses, former AJC
vice president and member of
its Board of Governors, and
chair of the National Jewish
Religious Dialogue, com-
mented: "Over the past two
years, a select group of lay
leaders of the differing Jewish
religious denominations have
been meeting, under the
auspices of the AJC. to share
common ground, promote
areas of agreement, air dif-
ferences, and prevent
legitimate differences from
spilling over into religiou.-
bigotry "
Currently, he said, "they are
working on the thorny pro-
blems of conversion. The pro-
cedure has been, and will con
tinue to be. careful delibera-
tion, open dialogue, and ad-
vocacy for a conversion pro-
cedure that will be acceptable
to various sectors of American
Jewry."
Seth Fellman has bten pro-
moted to director of commer-
cial operations for General
Development Corporation, one
of Florida s largest community
developer*.
Karl Kissin -. uncle of former U.S. Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger dtupped hy Miami Beaek City Hall recently to meet
Mayor A lei Oaoud. Kissinger, a Beach resident, brought with
him Zee Jason Jaeobson. a local celebrity m the entertainment
field.
The Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation held a
financial seminar for women at the Turn-
berry Isle Country Club. The meeting was held
in cooperation with the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. Pictured are from Ml .V'-mw
Kipnis Wilson, planning committn >n,
Martin Kalb. chairman of the FoKD '
Jewish Philanthropies; FU>r,>,.. Hecht
co-chair; and Elmor Gnnz. Manning commit-
tee member.
Rabbi Barry Konovitch. rihgious leader of the
Homestead Air Fore* Bam personnel.
present! a pkotoofa* F-1 S 'lyingover the tern-
/./ site m
Sullenberger.
commander.
Jermea
.list Combat Support
Air Base Seals A Loop Of Friendship
Continued From Pag* 1-C
Air Base in Israel,
demonstrating the "bonds of
respect and love and mutual
friendship that Israel and
America share."
Rabbi Konovitch. the rabbi
for Homestead Air Force Base
personnel and the rabbi af-
filiated with the Temple Beth
Shmuel in Miami, was per-
sonally responsible for the idea
of introducing the two dif-
ferent air bases to each other.
Invited by the Israeli
government to dedicate land
designated for future forest
development in Israel. Rabbi
Konovitch approached the
command section with the idea
of sending a token of their
respect and good wishes to
their Israeli counterparts.
Two wing patches and let-
ters from Colonel Hale Burr,
the 31st Tactical Fighter Wing
commander, and Col.
Sullenberger were carried by
the rabbi to Nevatim Air Base
in Israel's southern desert. In
return, the commanders of the
Israeli base sent back their
best wishes and the F-lf
photos to the American base.
Since F-lSs are generally a
rarity on an F-16 base, the rab-
bi was asked the significance
of the photos.
"The F-15. an American
manufactured fighter,
represents determination to
insure peace in the world."
said the rabbi. "Flying over
the temple mount, the site of
King Solomon's sanctuary, one
of the holiest religious sites in
the world and a symbol of
peace, this theme is reinforced
even more strongly.
"The picture is definitely a
special tribute.' Kabbi
Konovitch said. "There are
very few of them around, ami
they're not given out lightly.'
The rabbi's trip to Israel *
in response to the adoption ol
a project to plant 480.1 KM) trees
in Israel by the members of to
Cuban Jewish community and
other Jewish and Cuban
organizations in southern
Florida. When completed the
forest will represent the
largest forest in the itttt M
Israel.
BBYO'ers Learn First
Hand About Drugs
Members of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization (BBYO)
learned first hand what it was
like to be addicted to drugs
and alcohol on Tuesday. May 5
when they listened to Beth tell
the story of her drug and
alcohol addiction. The pro-
gram was arranged by Candy
Felton. advisor for one of the
girl BBYO chapters.
Beginning in September new
programs such as this one J
bVoffered once a month, with
topics such as eating
disorders, anxiety, arid AD
Their purpose wi *'
educate teens on issues WJj
that can directly affect them
or their peers.


Friday. May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-C
Sondra S. Reiff Joins Levenshon
And Company As Vice President
Paul J. Kirk, Jr. (second from left), chairman
f the Democratic National Committee in the
I 'nited States insits the Weizmann Institute of
Science where he shows special interest in its
solar energy research. At the Schaefer Solar
Research Complex, Prof. Amnon Yogev (left)
Attorney Gregg Schwartz Elected
To Board Of Young Lawyers
Miami attorney Gregg R.
Schwartz of the international
law firm of Finley, Kumble,
Wagner, Heine, Underberg.
Manley, Myerson and Casey
has been elected to the Board
of Governors of the Florida
Bar's Young Lawyers Divi-
sion. Schwartz, who received
60 percent of the votes in the
May election, will represent
the 11th Judicial Circuit, em-
bracing Dade and Monroe
counties.
Chief Justice Parker Lee
McDonald of the Spreme
'ourt of Florida will swear in
Schwartz Friday, June 12, in
Orlando at the Florida Bar's
invention general assembly.
Schwartz will represent more
rhan 3,000 members of the
'i oung Lawyers Division.
A graduate of the University
of Florida, Schwartz was a
Federal law clerk in the United
States District Court for the
Southern District of Florida
from 1981 until February,
1984, when he joined the law
firm of Simon, Schindler and
Hurst. He served as assistant
city attorney and as acting city
attorney of North Miami
before joining Finley, Kumble
in 1985.
Schwartz also attended the
University of North Carolina
at Chapel Hill and earned his
Juris Doctor degree from
South Texas College of Law,
where he was selected for both
law review and moot court. He
was elected to membership in
Delta TheU Phi legal fraterni-
ty and Zeta Beta Tau
fraternity.
He is former co-chairperson
of the Media Relations Com-
mittee of the Young Lawyers
Section of the Dade County
w Association and is a
member of the Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce's
Sports Action Committee.
Schwartz was elected to the
Savant honorary leadership
fraternity at the University of
explains the development of a solar laser
which will utilize concentrated solar radia-
tion obtained by the new facility. Looking on
(left to right) Edward Martin, senior aide to
Sen. Edward Kennedy, Mrs. Marge Martin,
and Burton B. Sheppard, special counselor to
Mr. Kirk.
Ann Bishop Named
Media Person
Gregg R. Schwartz
Florida, where he maintained
a 3.8 average in the upper divi-
sion and graduated with
honors. He received a
Bachelor of Arts degree in
political science, and was ac-
tive in several successful
judicial campaigns in Florida.
While in law school, he was
selected as a legal intern in the
Magistrate Division of the
U.S. District Court under
Chief Magistrate Peter Paler-
mo and Magistrate Herbert S.
Shapiro. Schwartz also served
as a law clerk at two Houston
and one Miami law firms. He is
a member of the Texas Bar
and the Federal Bar as well as
the Florida Bar.
Schwartz graduated from
Miami Palmetto Senior High
School, where he lettered in
basketball and baseball. He
lives in Coral Gables and was
born in Miami Beach in 1956
and is the son of public rela-
tions executives Felice and
Gerald Schwartz.
Of The Year
Channel 10 anchor Ann
Bishop was named "Media
Person of the Year," by the
University of Miami chapter of
Phi Delta Kappa, for her work
with the "A World of Dif-
ference" campaign against
prejudice.
Bishop is the spokeswoman
for the World of Difference
campaign, a prejudice
awareness and reduction pro-
ject of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith,
Greater Miami United, Cen-
Trust Savings and WPLG
Channel 10.
Foreclosure Sales
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OK
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 87-8763
SEC 28
STOCKTON. WHATLEY.
DAVIN COMPANY. Florida
corporation.
Plaintiff! s)
vs.
ARLYN S. JOHNSON, el al..
Defendants)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order or Final
Judgment entered in this case now
pending in said Court, the style of
which is indicated above. I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash on THE SOUTH STEPS of
the Dade County Courthouse in
Miami, Dade County. Florida at
11:00 o'clock A.M.. on the 8th day
of Job*. 1987, the following
described property:
Let 1*. i Block I, of
PLEASURE VILLAGE SEC-
TION FIVE, arcordiar to the
PUt thereof, a* recorded to Ptot
Book M. at Page 84. of the
Pablte Records of Do* Coojrty.
Writs.
DATED the IS day of May, 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
by MtrUSuu
Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff
RoacothaJ Yarckto. PA.
Salt* 800
3050 Btoeayac Blvd.
Miami. Florida 13137
Published 5/22 29
Sondra Stewart Reiff
Sondra Stewart Reiff has
joined Levenshon and Com-
pany as vice president, accor-
ding to Ira M. Levenshon,
chairman and president of the
Miami-based investment firm.
Reiff s primary responsibili-
ty will be to market the firm's
investment products. She will
also evaluate investment op-
portunities for the firm and its
investors.
A former executive director
of the Jewish Community
Business Note
Miami Beach Attorney Paul
Novack has been re-appointed
to the Dade County Overall
Economic Development Com-
mittee by the Dade County
Commission. Nominated by
Commissioner Harvey Ruvin
and unanimously appointed by
the Commission, Novack will
serve his fourth term on the
Committee during 1987-1988.
Movack is an attorney with
the litigation and municipal
law firm of Rosen and Switkes,
headed by former Miami
Beach Mayor Harold Rosen.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 87-21895 (25)
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of:
OLGA MEJIA. a/k/a
OLGA RIVERA RIVERA
Petitioner,
anil
CESAR () MEJIA
Respondent.
TO CESAR 0. MEJIA
Barno San Ramon
8y 9Calle. 6 Avemda
Casa No. 957
I*uerto Cortes Honduras
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in this
Court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it, on CARLOS
M MENDEZ. ESQ. Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 200
West 49th Street Hialeah. Florida
33012. and file the original with
the Clerk of the styled Court on or
before June 26, 1987; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive week in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court at Miami, Florida, on
this 20 day of May. 1987.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida.
By: T. CASAMAYOR
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M MENDEZ, Esq
200 West 49th Street
Hialeah. Florida 33012
Attorney for Petitoner
15738 May 22. 29; June 5, 12, 1987
Centers of South Broward,
Reiff was also a branch direc-
tor of the South Dade Jewish
Community Center. She is cur-
rently active on the board of
directors of the Michael Ann
Russell Jewish Center in north
Dade and a member of the
North Miami Beach Chamber
of Commerce. Reiff was also
recently appointed to the
board of directors of Jewish
Family and Children's
Services.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Florida Bar No. 057054
File Number 87-2167
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM LEVINE,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estau>
f ABRAHAM LEVINE, deceas
ed. File Number 87-2167. is pen
ding in the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) an> ob-
jection by an interested person on
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on May 22. 1987.
Personal Representative:
LAURA GOLDBERG
20900 LEEWARD COURT
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
FLORIDA 33180
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
MARVIN I. MOSS. ESQUIRE
MARVIN I MOSS PA.
P.O. Box 6250
S1RFSIDE, FLORIDA 33154
TEL: 865 6736
15740 May 22. 29. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 87-2879
Division 03
Florida Bar No. 210889
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ADOLPH MEYEROWITZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of ADOLPH MEYEROWITZ.
deceased. File Number 87-2879. is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33139 The names and ad-
dresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any ob-
jection by an interested person on
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on May 22, 1987.
Personal Representative:
BARRY MEYEROWITZ
74 Valley Street
Newark, New Jersey
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT.
ESQUIRE
GALBUT, GALBUT & MENIN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Telephone: (305) 672-3100
15739 May 22. 29. 1987
BJKB _'i...-'.......:'--_..


Page 10-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday. May 22. 1987
'Sweet Lorraine'
The Movie
By RICHARD COHEN
NEW YORK "The
American Sephardi Federa-
tion welcomes you to this
preview of a movie about
Ashkenazi lifestyles acted by
righteous Gentiles."
With these words Liliane
Shalom greeted some 400
leaders of U.S. Jewish
organizations to a benefit
showing of the new film.
"Sweet Lorraine." The movie
and the party that followed
proved to be one of Manhat-
tan's most delightful events
thus far this year. Mrs. Shalom
chaired the benefit.
THE FILM, which stars
Maureen Stapleton, is a
romantic comedy set in the
twilight season of a small,
family-run Jewish hotel, the
Lorraine, located in the legen-
dary Catakill Mountains. The
audience loved it and some,
including Paul and Bunny
Grossinger of the famous
hotel-family, found it "so true
to life it brought tears to our
eyes."
"Sweet Lorraine" opens at
the 68th Street Playhouse here
early in May and at theatres
across the country later that
month.
How come a film about the
Yiddish Alps (also known as
the Borsht Belt) holds a
preview for the benefit of the
American Sephardi Federa-
tion? Shalom explained to the
audience that Joe Sal eh. the
movie's producer, is a native of
Iraq. He's active in the
Federation, an umbrella
organization for Jews from the
Balkans. North Africa and the
Middle East that seeks to
strengthen Jewish identity
and awareness within the
Sephardi Jewish community
and also among Ashkenazi
Jews.
SO IT WAS only natural
that Joe Saleh would choose
the American Sephardi
Federation to benefit from the
preview performance. Liliane
Shalom commented:
"Jewish events are a habit
and a necessity. They are a tri-
ple mitzvah: the contribution,
suffering through the speeches
and overcoming the food."
The hundreds of guests at
the reception in the Plaza
Hotel that followed the movie
had no trouble overcoming the
food, especially since it was
unlike anything ever served in
the Catskills. There were huge
mounds of rice, Syrian style,
with pine nuts and other
assorted delicacies.
There were bourekas. kinaf-
fi. sambusac. bamia. kibbeh
and other Sephardic delicacies
kosher too that were per-
sonally ordered bv Mrs.
Road To Giant Cockroach Contest
Paved With Fame And Fortune
Norman (k)ldenl>erp never imagined he'd gallop to fame
on the back of a giant cockroach.
Yet a national contest to hunt down the largest of these
intractable insects has gained the president of Miami's
Alert Lear Pest Control Company notice in newspapers
from Florida to Colorado.
It all began April 8. when Alert Lear sounded the
trumpet for Floridians to begin collecting cockroach
. adavers to enter in the Great American Roach Off. a na-
tional contest sponsored by American Cyanamid. a New
Jersey pest control company which manufactures the con-
sumer product Combat.
The aim of the local crusade. Iieing coordinated here by
Goldeoberg, il to earn the Sunshine State its rightful place
as home of the nation's Largest cockroaches. The prize for
the winning entry is $500 and the chance to represent
Florida in the national competition. That winner will
receive another $1,000 from Combat and see his or her
specimen enshrined in the Smithsonian Institute in
Washington. D.C.
Since the announcement last month. Goldenberg has col-
lected not only clippings from such newspapers as the New
York Daily News and the Memphis Commercial Appeal,
but approximately 30 contest entries from as far away as a
prison in Pennsylvania.
A few of the insects have been disqualified, however.
Two of them because thev were actually giant waterbugs
rather than the regulation periplaneta americana
(American cockroach), and a few others because of
overzealous postal clerks who stamped the envelopes con-
taining the crusty creatures a bit too hard.
Goldenberg reminds potential contestants that "crushed
cockroaches can't compete."
And. by the way, Goldenberg says the bugs must be dead
on-arrival at Alert Lear.
The cockroach contest has inspired community-spirited
persons to join the hunt too. Goldenberg said a Metro- Dade
policeman is helping students in a Liberty City school col-
lect specimens while he walks his beat.
The Day of Judgement for selecting Florida's largest
cockroach is June 9. at 10:30 a.m., at Alert Lear Head-
quarters. In the meantime cockroach entries still are being
accepted at Alert Lear Pest Control. 506 NW 103rd St..
Miami. FL 33150.
And just think. Some day you may ride past Norman
Goldenberg's house or office and see a statue of your prize-
winning entry on the front lawn.
Shalom, a native of Morocco
who "just thought we ought to
serve something different."
Joining the Jewish leaders
who couldn't stop eating were
diplomats from Spain and
Israel, plus Miss Stapleton and
other members of the cast,
along with Leon Levy, presi-
dent of the American Sephardi
Federation; the director,
Steve Comer; and Joe Saleh
and his wife, Angelika, whose
Angelika Films is distributing
"Sweet Lorraine."
Student Wins
Writing Contest
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Susan North, a senior at Villa
Maria Academy in Malvem,
Pa., won first prize in the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council's
1987 National Writing Con-
test. North's poem,
"Holocaust Choir." was
chosen the best of 1,000 en-
tries on the theme, "What Are
the Lessons of the Holocaust
for Americans?" Her prize was
a trip here for the April 28
award presentation and a set
of books about the Holocaust.
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Friday. May 22, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-C
OBITUARIES
KARINOWITZ
Kavmond. t>5. of North Miami rWih |>a.w ,.. q May 13. Mr KaruiMivitr m
I -i.i^nt of Am^nran Salvage .uxl Jonif
i, Ht-lovr-1 huslMUvi if Sylvia davotad
Pn) (8mb) Hollander and l>r
Harold (Sharon) Kaiunovit; loving brothar
tutor IJiickman. ailureil grandfather "1
K .-. t, Madoraky and Jon Rabbwvitt; daar
(!- in!..-* "f l)r l>a\iil in.-1 Mfldrad
Kuth Krrnnrh, Martin ami Ann..
Danirl and (irrtrucit- Finn, and Mrr
and Beverly Krrnhaum In liru of
~ men family raajMSl that doasUoai ba
in Mr fcahtnorlti'i mammy t.> tat
sii i 'nmmunity aMar of rVlfl (.audrr
or Beth Turmh Contrreinuiun of NIIB.
Funeral armcr* were held at the LavtM
.'.. r.-tein West lhx- Chapel with inter
m.T.I at Viata Memorial C.anjen
BREWER, Sarah, of HallandaJr May 17
Interment at Star of Davul l 'emetery
U-vitt-Weinatein
EISEN8TA0T, Jeannette C ?:{. of Ken
Mas 11 Srnin-.. awa rn-nl
KAMEN, Kmanuel Charlea. To BarviOM
d in Albany N V
\KK Ada. May In Scrvien were
I
MF.YERS, Kujrene, t. May 17 Hlaahrry
ipali
1 PER, l*iarr Semcei and miernwnt at
III Nel < "emetery KuUn Zilhert
ITA, l''*n falter of Hallandalr Bar
\. Y>rk The Riverside
\ \NDKR. Harry. 67. of Kendall. May
13 Services were held Interment at Star
: land Memorial Park
H'X'kSTAVKR. Dorothy, of Miami Bea.h
raaj Light
MT Irving Services in Illinois
Kutxn Zilhert
PFEFERBERG. Klisa. of Miami Kul.m
.-rt
Ul\ Sophia. S3 Servi,-es were held
UHEN Fannie, of Bay Hart, r Island*
r '.-rnaJ l.iirht
"I I AND. Samuel. It, of North Miami
Mi! I The Riverside
OLINER II.' ,' Miami Hear). Klll.in
'-rt
IKISIIIN Theodor, M | Miarn,
Beach, Mas 18 The Rivei
* HIKKMAN 8am, 7i i Mi.on, Baaeh
Ma* 12 Services held in Woodhridjn I
FEHJENBA1 M Eva m
Rubin Zilh*rt
MT/.KR Grtrudc A Miami Service
New Yorl Rubin Zilbert
h \ 1.1.IN Sam I' Rubin-Zilberl
KEETI, Elaaaora /Mian Beach. Ma; 16
The River
M ISLAM Kanine '.'l ,,f North Miami
Beach Mas 17 Bet
N 'i The River
ROSEN, Alfirad | ,.| Chicago. Rul'inZilU'ri
KITTF.NBKRi. Rose, of Miami Batch
Servicaa held in Pennsylvania Kuhm
bar)
FISCHER Han-v. of Miami Baach kuhm
Zilhert
Ni BSBAI M Rota >f Miami Bead Kuhm
Zilhert
BERNSTEIN Anna G at Minn Bearh
May 14 The Kiv.tmo.
I sNE. Ruti E : N-rth Miami Beach
Etarnal Light
DRl'CKER Eva Prank Ma) 14 ServioM
van privaU
SILVER, Row- iSrhwartxl 93 of Miami.
May 16 The Kn.
BRUSTEIN Solomon. Ma) 17 The Rival
nit Interment in Ml Nefao CeiMtarj
tilNSBI RG, H.irn :.; of North Miami
Reach. May 17 Service! I 'hicagu.
Levitt Weinstein
i.iI.I>SMITH.Sanf'ir,l. May 17 Services in
New York The Riverside
KRATISH. Ruth of Miami Reach May 17
The Kiversule
KKINKRMAN Pauline. H. Mav 18
Hlasherg < "hapel
ROBS Milt.m K of Had.- County ami
formerly "f Newark. N J Eternal Light
GROSSMAN, Beatrix Horowttx, 7i. of
North Miami Beach. May 12 Servicaa held
in New York
JACOBS, Irene "Hone) Levitt
Wein SCHAPFER LOOM I. K" of Bay Harbor
The Riven
I'hmugh years > dedicated service,
we have become the largest Jewish
r .nnii\ owned inti operated
Kuneral Chapel in Florida
FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH THE ASSURED PLAN
ARRIE S BLASBERG IRA M BLASBERG MICHAEL C BLASBERG
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New York: (718) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. & 76th Rd Forest Hills. NY.
Labor Sentiment Growing To
End Coalition With Likud
By DAVID LAN DAI
JERUSALEM (.ITA) -
Sentiment is growing within
the Labor Party to end its
coalition with Likud and take
the major issues which have
divided the unity government
to the voters. This was put to
Foreign Minister Shimon
Feres, the party leader, when
he returned from his weekend
trip to the l.s. Monday
evening.
The secessionist camp was
strengthened after Com-
munications Minister Amnon
Rubinstein of the Labor-allied
Shinui Party announced Sun-
day that he would recommend
his party leave the govern-
ment because it is hoplessly
deadlocked on the issue of a
peace conference. Rubinstein
indicated that he hoped his
move would spur Labor to
follow suit.
RANCOR BETWEEN the
coalition partners was
escalated by Sunday's Cabinet
decision adopted in face of
Labor opposition to charge
Israel Defense Force veterans
lower university fees than non-
veterans. The $450 differential
was seen as blatant discrimina-
tion against Arab students in-
asmuch as Arabs are banned
by law from serving in Israel's
armed forces.
Labor Party Secretary
General Ua Baram denounced
the decision Monday. He Raid
it put Israel "in line with South
Africa." Secessionists main-
tain that even if Likud manag-
ed to put together a narrowly
based governing coalition with
the small religious parties.
Labor must leave now rather
than bow to compromises
which sully its image.
But they are convinced that
i Likud-led government would
'ot last long. That view ap-
arently is shared by Shaa, the
Itra-Orthodox Party Likud
ias been trying to woo with
promises of major religious
concessions. Shas MK Rafael
Pinhasi said on a television in-
terview Sunday night that if
Labor left the coalition a nar
rowly based government
would be short-lived.
NEVERTHELESS. Peres
has been reluctant to lead
Labor out of the government
and precipitate its downfall.
He would prefer to have the
Knesset vote to dissolve itself
and call early elections. As of
last week he was still several
votes short of passing such a
resolution.
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Meanwhile, the I o n g -
simmering dispute between
Labor and Likud over who will
be the next Ambassador to
Washington seemed further
than ever from resolution. Up
to now all Labor nominees to
succeed the incumbent envoy
Meir Rosenne, have been re-
jected by Premier Yitzhak
Shamir Rosenne's term ex-
pires at the end of this month
and he is preparing to leave
Washington.
Sources close to Shamir
disclosed Sunday that he has
asked Rosenne to stay on for
another two months. Peres'
aides said Sunday that the
Foreign Minister proposed
two other candidates for
Israel's most important
diplomatic posting abroad.
They are I'ri Lubrani. the
government's advisor on
policy in south Lebanon who
was Israel's representative in
Teheran before the Shah was
deposed in 1979; and Itmar
Rabinovitch. an expert on
Arab affairs and a professor at
Tel Aviv I'niversitv
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t riiKMmr- riin.-i.il ( huprb Muuaatrum it. V-.-.I limning


Page 12-C The Jewish Floridian/Friday. May 22, 1987
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Announcing the opening of
THE GARDENS AT MOUNT NEBO
Miami's most beautiful exclusively Jewish Cemetery
Nowhere is the Jewish concept of life eternal expressed with more
dtanW ove andI beauty than in Mount Nebo Lush landscaping,
comb in^rth more^
at Mount Nebo a lasting tribute to loved ones iri the highest
tradition of Judaism.This tradition is continued in the Gardens
Mount Nebos latest expansion. ^



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SPECIAL PRE-OPENINC PRICE OFFERINGS
FOR A LIMITED TIME. VISIT OR CALL US AT:
261-7612
MOUNT NEBO
Mount Nebo cemetery 5505 n.w. 3rd Street. Miami, FL 33126


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