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:
AA00010090:03046

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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
dTewislhi Floiridliam
SftA,
Vol. 60 No. 25
Miami Friday. June 19.1987
Price 50 Cents
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of tabras and vmn fron Frusta 2 twiahsmUtwrnsnto/tk*
num SwitaerUmd lit U.S and Canada Galtlei
Report Warns
West Faces '90's Oil Vulnerability
\KW YORK (JTA) Unlike Western
aliooa, the oil producing countries appear t"
ive Ifiamod from recent oil-price nuct
na, according t<> tFi- Anti-Defamation
f B'nai H'nth. meaning the W<
m in the I990'j 'extreme vulnerability
ipi it.iff or cutbacks from the
lie!
the report on I
m ude public at \I 'I Nal onal <
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\HK\1I\M POXMAN, \I'!
naJ director and h<
sirs h\
again and tnark<

. rgj ml the ful u
American oil security doea not appear to be
encouraging."
Foxi d the "shrewder" Saudis "seem
t.i be seeking to set the price level for their oil
more pr to maximise revenues, hut
at a low enough price level to stimulate S
and Western oil consumption while preven
of t'.S iini Western oil
production
Vi i ADL stud ipmenta
;ll t' "
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6 percent
\i. a,, .... U.S coi Bumptii '
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duction ai 1.19
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U.S
( onlinucd on Pare ll-A
Press Raps
New Envoy
To U.S.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Mosha Arad, the career
foreign service officer
nominated t<> be Israel's iext
Ambaaaador t<> tin- United
States, has been the nibjod of
less-than-charitable commen
tary by the media which his
colleagues say is unfair A car
toonist in one major daily
depicted him aa the pilot of a
tiny single-engine plane labell-
ed "Mexico" about to take the
controls of a jumbo jet labeled
"U.S." Arad has just com-
pleted a tour of duty M Israel's
Ambaaaador in Mexico Citj
The cartoon implied he is not
ready t<> take over Israel's
most important diplomatic
post abroad.
A Jerusalem Poet editorial
said that with U.S Israel rela-
tions at an especially
"delicate" juncture, "nothing
leas than the highest qualities
would seem t.> be re
quired" of an Ambassador to
Washington. The Post
acknowledged that Arad "is
certainly a capable diplomat
but that "the Washington post
. call mething more
THE MEDIA reactions ap
pear to have been influenced
Continued on Page ll-A
Peace
Talks
Polarize Top
Politicians
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (.ITA) -
Talks here this week by two
leading Israeli political figures
illustrated just how polarised
their parties' views are on an
international Mideast peace
conference.
Yoasj Beitin, political direc-
tor general of the Israel
Foreign Ministry, stressed last
Wednesday (June 10) that an
international conference is the
"only option'' Don open to br
ing about direct negotiations
between Israel and Jordan
If such a conference were
held and failed, then there
might l>e a "chance for another
option," he said in an inter
\iev\ at the Israel Emba
hen- "I nless this option is e>
hausted, you won't know
( onlinued on PagS i-A
'


Page 2 A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19. 1987
Israeli Delegation Meets PLO,
Greeted by Police At Airport
Bv hk;h okgel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Members of a 15-person unof-
ficial Israeli delegation that met with Palestine Liberation
Organization leaders in Budapest last week were greeted
Sunday at the airport by Israeli police.
THE DELEGATES were told to report to police sta-
tions within the next few days for questioning about their
meetings. Under a recently passed law, Israelis can be
sentenced to three years in prison for meeting with PLO
personnel. But the head of the left-wing delegation, MK
Charlie Biton (Communist), enjoys parliamentary
immunity.
The delegation met with PLO Executive member Abu
Mazeb and seven other PLO officials. A lawyer who accom-
panied the Israelis is expected to explain that the open and
announced meeting was not subversive, and was intended
to establish contacts that could lead to Israeli-Arab peace.
Support New State
U.S. Jews Meet With Arafat,
Say They Believe He Wants Peace
By JUDITH COLP
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Three American Jews met last
month in Tunis with Palestine
Liberation Organization
leaders, including Chairman
Yasir Arafat.
The delegation, representing
separate peace organizations
which support a Palestinian
state in the West Bank and
Gaza, reported Friday that the
PLO made clear its interest in
negotiating a peace settle-
ment. "Anyone who doubts
that should get involved in
negotiations with the group,"
said Jerome Segal of the
Washington Area Jews for an
Israeli-Palestinian Peace.
BUT THE delegates, who
stated they did not attempt
negotiations of their own dur
ing their week stay in Tunis,
said the PLO stopped short of
agreeing to abrogate its
charter which does not
recognize Israel's existence.
"They told us they cannot
now." admitted Hilda Silver-
man of New Jewish Agenda.
' It's a real psychological pro-
blem for both sides. Their con-
stituency is desperate and they
have to speak to that consti-
tuency. They cannot give up
th- kinds of things they would
like to."
"They told us there has to be
recognition (of the PLO)
before we go further. They've
gone so far and they offered
some illuminating examples
such as a willingness to meet
* km; I Ik r ilitr
Phon* (305) 373-4605
Published weakly every Friday
since 1927 by The Jewish Flori
dian Office and Plant 120 N E
6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone
(305) 373-4605 Second Class
Postage paid in Miami. Fla
USPS 275320 Postmaster Form
3579 return to Jewish Ftoridian
PO Box 012973. Miami. Fla
33101 Fred Shochet The
Jewish Fiondian does not
guarantee the Kashruth of the
merchandise advertised in its
columns
SUBSCRIPTION RATES In ad
vance (Local Area) One Year
$9 00 Two Years $16 00. Three
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each month (10 issuesi
Sept June $2 00 Out of tow.
counfy upon request By Ma>>
$1 35 per copy
with Jewish democratic forces.
They need to hear more from
us." she added.
The three Americans, who
say they would like to meet
with Jewish groups to discuss
their visit, met for two hours
with Arafat and later with
nine other PLO leaders. They
believe the Palestinians have a
right to feel frustrated that
their case has been
misunderstood and ignored.
"We are talking to people
who are subject to violence
every day of their life," said
Silverman when asked how the
three Americans felt about
Palestinian-sponsored ter-
rorism. Silverman also said
Arafat said he was not involv-
ed in the hijacking of the
Achille Lauro cruise ship in
which an American was killed.
The members of the peace
groups say efforts in Congress
to close PLO offices in the V S
is another attempt to negate
Palestinian importance and
would just create another
stumbling block to
negotiations.
"Rather than close the of-
fices, we should send speakers
to the communities' centers."
noted Mary Appelman of the
American Israeli Council for
Israeli-Palestinian Peace, the
third member of the
delegation.
ALTHOUGH THE three
Americans represent organiza-
tions which lack wide support,
they believe they are part of a
"silent majority" that may
slowly be finding its voice.
Recently Reuven Kaminer.
MK Moshe Arena, responsible for minority af-
fairs, meets with leaders of Ikrit and Biram,
Arab tillages which the IDF evacuated in
IH8. to discus* Arms' plan to reestablish
JTA/WZN Nwi Phot..
their villages. Said Elias Shukri ofBiram, at
the meeting in A rens' office: 'For i0 years, we
didn't give up hope because we knew *r lit in a country of justice.'
the vice-provost of the
Rothberg School for Overseas
Students at Hebrew Universi-
ty, joined 22 Israeli delegates
to Rumania to meet with the
PLO. Kaminer is now im-
prisoned under an Israeli law
which makes it an offense to
meet with terrorist
organizations.
"Something new is happen
ing. There's a current out
there and our delegation and
our meeting was part of it,"
said Segal
Shamir in Togo
Report Mauritius May Be Next
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir arriv-
ed in Togo Monday on his frist
visit to that West African
country since it announced on
June 9 that it will reestabish
diplomatic relations with
Israel, broken during the Yom
Kippur War in 1973.
Telephone reports by jour-
nalists accompanying the
Prime Minister said he via
greeted by a large crowd at
Lome airport including
children who sang Hebrew
songs and shouted. "Shalom
Shamir."
BEFORE HISdeparture
Sunday night in an Israel Air
Force Boeing 707. Shamir said
he would meet with President
Ctnassibinge Eyadema of Togo
and members of his govern
ment "to determine the Mope
and nature of the relations we
have renewed. From there. I'll
move on to other African
states "
Shamir will visit Liberia and
Cameroon, both of whom have
restored their diplomatic ties
with Israel. "There relations
are developing in a satisfac-
tory manner." Sharrir said,
adding that "during this trip
we will perhaps also U- able to
do something toward expan-
ding our ties" in the rest of
Africa.
He noted that he was accom-
panied on his trip by Israeli
businessmen. "The govern
HMntf of these nations are
greatly interested in business
ties with Jewish businessmen
throughout the world in order
t0 develop their countries.
Shamir said.
IN ADDITION to T.gn
Liberia and Cameroon. Israel
now has diplomatic relatiofU
with Zaire and Ivor, Coast
Davar quoted "reliable
sources in Jerusalem" Moi
as saving Mauritius, an island
nation in the Indian < Venn
doss to Africa, will be the next
to resume relation- wit!
Israel.
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Herzog Angered
Lashes Out Against Vigilantism
Friday. June 19, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
B) HUGH ORUKL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
president Chaim Herzog DM
.ished out against the
eroUS phenomenon in
, i where persons some
,,'f i hn\ under the guise of the
j, wish religion take the law
into their own hands.*'
Ii. r/ng's remarks, in a
to graduates of Tel
Aviv I'niversity Law School
last Thursday night (June 11).
i.'. an obvious reference to
militant Jewish settlers in the
\\. s\ Hank who have commit-
: ictl of violence against the
Arab population and
.d with the Israel
. Force.
"We have reached a most
langerotti stage in which
ire raise soldiers, they are harmed and
held in contempt, and violent
acts and 'reprisals'' are carried
out indiscriminately against
the civilian population.'"Her
BOg said.
His words were borne out by
a public statement released
Wednesday by three IDF of
ficers and '27 soldiers after
completing three weeks of
reserve duty in Hebron. The
reservists, whose personal
views cover most of the
political spectrum, testified
that service in Hebron
demonstrated to us the ex-
istence of a kind of popular
militia there which acts in an
organized and dangerous
fashion "
THE STATEMENT.
published in Hodaakot, said:
"We witnessed the
W. Bank Settlers Show
Solidarity With Accused
Bj GIL SEDAN
lERl'SALEM (JTA)
Bank settlers have
ed .i public committee
darity with 13 settlers
Hi bron accused of an
ittack on the I tabeisha
. 11 camp near H thlel i
I ant 6
urig back al the
sal expressions
e ovei | mi
bj the Israel I lef
jm I.t Gen Amram
on iv.mder of the cen
i ,r
SI \ EN OF the 13 suspects
n bail last Fn
: them staged .i ail
strike outskIc of
n Police headquarters
demanding the
the men -till in
The latter reported])
1 t he pollCC of
ng 9\ idence
leaden in Hebron
irged the police with
Robin Appointed
NEW YORK -(JTA) Ed
- ibin Of LOS Angeles ha>
ippointed chairman of
" newly formed Strategic
nt Task Force of the
il Conference on Soviet
The task fore* "will
Strategic assumption*
*l guide the Jewish com
snd, more specifically.
" '-( S.l's constituer c\." ic
oonferanos press
:' M .nil Abram.
The solidarity committee is
composed of tome of the most
hardline elements among the
settlers and their supporters.
. include Rabbi M
I i nger if Hebron; lawyer
Elyakim Haetzni, who defend-
ed members i I a Je ish ter-
rorist underground several
irs ago; w riter Naomi
k< Meii I I ir /.
Fri wish
ten nee released from
prison. Soan '. r n o n ,
spokesman of the Gush
Fmunim. Txvi Katzover snd
if Rabbi Meir
Kah uie'a Kach movement.
SEVERAL LEADERS of
Kiryal trba, the Jewish
township adjacent to Hebron,
met with Ifitsna Mondaj
The | iter that while they
had full confidence in the
general, the) abhorred his
criticism of tin- raid on
Daheisha. Mitzna called it the
most "despicable" act ever
perpetrated b) Jew- in the ad
ministered territories
Other hardliners insisted
that the security situation in
the territories is riot BStisfaC
tor) Aroon told Davar thai
the left wing was tak ng over
the army.
About 200 people attended s
talk b) Kahane al the Kiryal
Arba youth center over the
weekend Kahane reported!)
referred to Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin i a
"murderer" ami suggested
that to become hero m Israel
"orie should plant bombs at
I laheisha."
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helplessness and confusion of
the army when it had to con-
front these radical, violent and
armed Israeli citizens We can
testify to grave violations of
order, provocations and at-
tacks against Arabs
perpetrated by children.
youth, women and men from
Beit Hadassah and Tel
Kumeida and the Beit Romano
yeshiva."
All of the sites mentioned
are enclaves established by
militant Orthodox Jews in the
heart of the Arab town. The
reservists urged the Defense
Minister and the government
to end the phenomenon.
Herzog. witOUt referring to
the soldiers" report, said:
"These are deeds of the ut-
most gravity, deserving
denunciation and condemna-
tion. They not only constitute
legal offenses, hut denial of the
State's authority and directly
help the terrorist organiza-
tions and our enemies who are
striving to prove that peaceful
coexistence is impossible
under Israeli rule."
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 19, 1987
There Can Be
But One Leader in Israel
Whether or not one agrees with either
Prime Minister Shamir or Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres on an international con-
ference for peace in the Middle East, one
thng remains certain: there is only one
leader of Israel's unity government, and for
the moment it happen! to be Shamir.
This is especially important bo remember
m Peres mounts yet another campaign for
peace talks that would include the Soviet
Union and China, neither one of which main-
tains diplomatic relations with Israel.
Above all others, Peres should certainly
take the experience of his recent visit to the
United States to heart, for it was at that
time that he was rebuffed by American of-
ficials in his effort to bring them around to
his point <>f view.
At least as much as Israel, the Reagan Ad
ministration has been leary aUnit bringing
the Russians into the framework of a
Mhleast peace conference because, once
there, it would be virtually impossible t<> tie
the Russians to a "talk-starter" advisory
capacity only. That is the position of the
Reaganites. and we agree.
Amicability Has Fled
It is also the position of Prime Minister
Shamir, but Reagan aides made it clear that
this was purely coincidental that they
were not taking sides in the internal unity
government struggle over the peace issue.
However saddened Peres may feel about
this recent rebuff, it is our opinion that he
ought to consider it an object lesson, bitter
though that may be. And also, he out to cool
his diplomatic efforts in light of the warning
issued to him by Shamir early this week ai
Shamir departed for Togo and other African
nations for the resumption of Israeli ties
there.
Shamir reminded Peres that he did not
have the power to speak abroad for the
Israel government whatever authority he
and the Labor Party have to delwite the issue
at home. After all. when their positions were
reversed when Peres was Prime Minister
he did not have to suffer such essential in-
solence from Shamir in the latter's capacity
as Foreign Minister.
Indeed, it was this atmosphere of seeming
amicability to which Shamir acquiesced,
ever mindful of the unity government coali-
tion arrangement and the delegation of
powers to which Shamir was then limited,
that led to the breathtaking success of their
otherwise precarious political arrangement.
Opportunism or Naivete?
If Peres has been rocking the boat since
the mutual transfer of powers between them
as laid down by the coalition arrangement,
then he is either guilty of political oppor-
tunism or naivete.
In the case of political opportunism, he
would appear to be misled, for even if he suc-
ceeds in bringing down the government,
odds are that new national elections would
merely duplicate the previous result the
need for yet another unity government
coalition that would again make Peres' pur-
suit of a peace conference on his own terms
an impossibility.
In the case of naivete, the evidence
against Peres would be far more damning
that one can do business with the Russians
or establish a mode of arranging Palestinian
representation without Palestine Liberation
Organization participation.
Father's Day Sunday
The fifth of the Ten Commandments tells
us to honor our fathers. And on Sunday this
weekend (June 21). we aim to do just that.
Somehow, in America, we have come to
equate honor with material evidence of
honor, and so many of us will be rushing off
beforehand to comb the shelves of our com
munity's many shopping malls to see what it
is we can buy our fathers that we can ap-
propriately equate, in our eyes, with 006
dience to God's command.
It is our hope that the minions may grow
among us who come to understand that gifts
have little to do with love, especially those
gifts that arc egregiously expensive. We
ought to devote those precious hours before
Fathers Day to a reckoning of the meaning
of our love as a daily experience.
Mainly, this is of significance in our South
Florida community, where bo man) fathers
live in the isolation of a resi home to which
their families are too often disinclined to
come.
For such families, a change of heart, an in-
tensification of the meaning of the Fifth
Commandment, may well make Father's
Day this Sunday a day to remember for Dad.
As for the many more fortunate father- of
all ages, still vigorous in the heyday of their
lives, low the l(Kk in our eye, the gentle
oeep in the mc^
T
Time on Our Side
The Only Meaningful Space for Jews
By JIM SHIPLKY
"Time works either for us or
against us. depending on how
we use it.'- said David Hen
(iurion.
Time has always been 00 the
side of the .lews. We are, Bl I
people, more of time than
space Jewish life is huilt
around time. The center of
that time is Shahhat. It is our
eentrality and towards which
and from which the energy of
our Jewish life flows
We have found a good
Jewish life in whatever spare
the world has alloted us. And
in that space, wherever it has
l>een. we have waited patientl>
for the time to return to Kretz
Israel.
ISRAEL IS the only space
in the world that has ever heen
meaningful to the Jewish peo-
ple. Outside of the Holy City of
Jerusalem, there are no sacred
places for us. And Israel itself
is more time than space. When
you are there, you feel the un-
broken string reaching back
through millenia to touch you
and say: Yes. you are a part of
this, you always have been.
Twenty years ago this
month. Israel launched the
preemptive strike that saved
the country and our people.
This is not even the blink of an
eye in relation to our overall
history. But in the life of a
man. it is a long time. A long
time to build and prosper as
Israel has in these twenty
years.
A long time for Arab youths
to grow up in the limbo of "oc-
cupation" and have no certain
future. A long time for the
world to wait for something to
happen. Time enough, really.
PRIOR TO 1967. through all
the years of Arab wandering
throughout Judea. Sumaria.
the Negev and Sinai, there was
never a mention of Palestinian
independence "r homeland It
w as o n 11 after I s r a e1
reasserted its right 'his land
did the expression and the
philosophy appear In the past
twenty years, it has become
most successful campaign "f
disinformation. The myth (
their perceived political identi-
ty hai been firmlv established
in the mind and body politic of
the world
There are todaj an entire
generation of Israelis who
have grown up knowing
nothing of the pre-1967 days
when Israel wa.- leu than nine
miles wide at its narrow point
who have had the access to
the at} of Jerusalem for their
entire lives There are Aral,
youths who have grown up
feeling that they have been
deprived <( something the] ac-
tually never had. bill never
theles.- have hatred a- part of
their basic psyche with little
replace It
When people have no invest
merit in a system, nothing to
l"se. the) tend to ;.,-t irra
tionalK When youth, with all
its energy, rial IK) place to
direct that energy, trouble will
result In the Bronx, in Watts.
in Nablua or Hebron And.
when there is outside agitation
t" organize it. you have a time
bomb.
AND SO Israel, land of in
finity. home of a people of
time, is fooling the pressun of
time. Time for change And it
is coming. The founders are
getting old. Peres and Shamir
are the last. The next wave,
mostly Sabras. are in the
w-ings.
As they take the stage, they
will be more in tune with the
present frame of time and how
it relates to the next phase in
our history.
The Arab youth of Judea and
Sumaria are impal
leal the Deed, ai I
adults, to belong to son
The Jewish youth of Isr u >-
also impatient Thej want
feeling of more
less tension withil
borders. Both the v
the Jews wan: a sol .-
But solution.- an
the Mid East A IN i
Israeli generals .
tin- 67 war and a I
todav a tank c.....
The .Middle Bast IS I
place to live I-
"like a jungle And .
the nice animals are eatei
AND, in the conU x1
there is that, fot
A rah nations which havi
made peace with Israi
dedicated todaj to her lestru
tion as the] were in 194* r
1987 The PLO. (? all
term-cine
posturing, does ti"t evel
rec-.gnize tin-
Israel
And time goes
power of <>PK<' continw
dwindle Israel prospen Her
borders are more
ever Her econnmv IS
mend The problem w iti I her
Ixirders must Ik- addressed ai I
solved bv the people wh an
there. The problems an
complex than those of Hal
or Watts, but we are a a
and older people. And we
not going away.
When the Romans swept Ul
from the land, we did ii"t all
leave. Those who did. did not
lose faith. Lr Sharux li
H'Yrru&halim and SO it
came to pass. Under the Arch
of Titus in Rome you can stsw
at the frieze of Roman soldiers
carrying the Menorah in
tnumph. Who are you. Titus"
We are still here. Used wisely.
time remains in our favor
Fred K Shoehet
Editor end Publish*'
Jewish Floridian
Leo Mindlin
Associate Editor
Suzanne Shochet
Executive Editor
William T Brewer
Oirector ol Operations
Friday. June 19.1987
Volume 60
Joan C Teglas
Director of Advertising
touch of reminder -eandomon i ^t
we honor our father than an)
22 SIVAN 5747
Number 25


Friday, June 19. 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Are Sovwt Reports of German Reunification For Real?
Bv HKRBERT KREMP
[ht Writ
Arc report! <>f a Soviet pro-
posal to consider German
.:";.-at ion bamajidat Or are
the\ just speculation launch*-*!
i handful of Germans?
Hither way. they have pro
tlj triggered a public
.-. that has outstripped
Lrmament.
They preoccupy the imagina
not only in terms of a
.-, r or lesser threat; they
fuel the Hres of a German
:, ncj to harbor illusions.
i.KK.M ANY is quick to
bilit) m .'i certainty. Mr
t< hoi is said to have a
: lesign.
pr occupation w ith the man
,-.). sober appraisal ol
possible and increases
Mtibilit) of error More
re people may be drif-
irther and further awa>
reality
ow knows that the tier
ire easil) excited or
I rider the new man in
Kremlin, it bus also come
realise that merely stirring
mxtety is not enough to
[Nilitical ground.
Vnxiety doesn't last. It is
: ; seated hut fleeting or
. asl tends to switch the oh-
to which it attaches. It is
ii reliable.
KREMLIN psychologists
ire convinced that to gain Ger-
an support they must offer
the Germans something con-
The Kremlin is convinced that to gain
German support they must offer something likely.
structive. something likely to
keep them preoccupied with
themselves.
An evergreen in this respect
is the Germans" predisposition
to concern themselves with the
future of their country, divided
since the end of World War II.
The Soviet Union has made
several attempts to rechannel
in their own direction political
currents in Europe and further
afield, the first being between
1952 and 1954.
Stalin started the l>all roll-
ing. Khrushchev had another
go in 1964. On l>oth occasions
power changed hands in
Moscow.
YET SOVIET strategist!
have only ever had one aim in
view: to prevent, forestall or
break up the Atlantic alliance.
which would not be viable
without the Federal Republic
of Germany as a member.
Encouraging German in-
trospection and eliminating
the ver\ foundation i l" an ef-
fective U.S. political and
military presence in Europe is
a lasting Soviet imperial aim.
The incorporation of the
Federal Republic of Germany
(and Japan) in the pattern of
IS alliances is the most
Serious political defeat the
Soviet I'nion has suffered
since the war followed in
I960 by the loss of China as I
Soviet ally. The successors of
Stalm and Khrushchev have
Consolidated their empire.
holding it together by force
and arming it to world power
Status in military terms.
Hut that waa aa far as their
energy went. Further
economic or foreign policy pro
gress was not possible. The
Russians have failed to get rid
of the Americans, which they
find most unsatisfactory.
THAT IS why every Soviet
leader who sets himself the
target of creatively safeguar-
ding his imperial power will
make a fresh attempt to break
Continued on Pmjje 12-A
, Gen. Haig Warns
U.S. Credibility in the Middle East Has Suffered Severe Damage
,
-,
By MAJtGIt oi.si KK
man credibility in the
ldl< East has been severely
iged and is hindering
- ability to play a vital
the peace process and
critical issues in the
according to Gen
Uexai der Haig, President
former Sec re tar) of
I .i candidate for the
can Presidential
nation.
" nk the aftermath of the
conflict wa> a fun-
ntal discrediting of the
I States in the Middle
Haig said. "American
at that time snatched
U from the jaws of victory
ipeet prospects for pro
in the peace process
Haig, who was widely view
I i-one of Israel's staunchest
' I- m the Administration
re he resigned in June
H2 discussed his views on
" Middle East in an inter-
' "* in New York last week.
HAIG DECLARED his can
:' > for the Republican
nation last March. Since
government. Haig
'rrned a consulting firm on in-
ti.nal politics, trade and
itional security, Worldwide
Associates Inc.
Haig discussed America's in-
in Israel's relations
*th its neighbors in the Mid-
die East
I think our near-term obiec-
* the Middle East will be
achieved by continuing
'"nancement of de facto
^operation between Jordan
ami Israel in the West Bank
and Gaza, the elimination of
the PLO'a influence, and the
strengthening of Jordanian in-
fluence in a host of practical
ways which provide evolution
of internal autonomy or a
greater role m the determina-
tion of their own destiny for
the Palestinian people m their
territory." Haig said
America should also pla> I
role in strengthening the
damaged relations between
Egypt and Israel, he said.
ON THE peace conference,
Haig said he had doubts about
an international conference. "I
have always been skeptical of
It because the umbrella
visualized regardless of a
priori assurances, which are
highly questionable, would put
in an influential position the
Soviet I'nion. the PIX) and
Syria. In many respects, their
participation in a peace con
ference is a contradiction in
terms Historically, not one of
these powers has been a force
for achieving peace and 10081
justice but a source of great
controversy 1 set- nothing in
the recent discussions to
assuage my skepticism."
An often incoherent IS.
policy on the international con-
ference has sent mixed signals
to Israel. Haig said We've
managed to alienate the
(Israeli) Prime Minister
because we were too active
and alienate the (Israeli)
Foreign Minister U-cause we
were not active enough.'' he
said.
'the aftermath of Lebanon
was a fundamental discrediting.'
Although the U.S. welcomes
direct negotiations. Haig call
ed this alternative unrealistic
under the present conditions.
"Jordan is simply unable to
meet those requirements
without unacceptable risks
from the Soviet Union, from
Syria and from the PLO It
may become realistic by de fac
to cooperation which avoids
the political question." Haig
advocated evolutionary, not
revolutionary approaches to
the historic problems in the
region.
ISRAEL. Jordan and other
so-called moderate Arab suites
'As the Israeli columns
moved into Lebanon,
every night on American
U levision then wots clean-shaven Mr. Arafat
kissing babies on tht
streets of west Beirut
ami all you heard about
wen th* Israeli
juggerna uts M m rdering
innocent civilians. We
applied standard at that time'
have an unwitting alliance in
warding off the threat of
spreading Islamic fundamen-
talism in the Middle East.
Haig said "The moderate
Arab states are much more
concerned today with the
threat of Islamic fundamen-
talism and the specter of
potential Soviet exploitation of
that than they are over ques
tions between Arabs and Jews
. Arab states know they
would l>e the first victims of
Soviet imperialism. That's the
quickest and most virile threat
in all Arab countries." he said.
Looking back on his role in
the Lebanon war. Haig re-
counted what he thought were
the Reagan Administration's
biggest policy failures in
t'ontinurd on Pajr* 12-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19. 1987
Parties Polarized
On Future of Mideast Peace Conference
FOR BEILIN. "The ques
tion is whether we are gninK to
continue and have a w ir every
seven or eight years" or trv
something else.
He maintained
Cabinet has made
that
Coatiaacd fro Page 1-A
whether there is another
option."
BEILLIN, a close associate
of Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres of the Labor Party,
spoke with four reporters from
the Jewish press the day after
Likud MK Dan Meridor
argued here against the inter-
national conference on the
grounds that its aim was to br-
ing the Soviet I'nion into the
Middle East process.
"The Soviets have to be in,
otherwise there won't be an in-
ternational conference,"
Beilin said.
He said Jordan, which has
demanded that an interna-
tional conference include the
five permanent members of
the United Nations Security
Council, feels it needs the
Soviets because of Moscow's
ties with Syria and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. With the Soviet "um-
brella,'' Jordan could then
reach agreements without in-
volving the PLO or Syria, he
explained.
But Beilin stressed that
"there is a consensus in
Israel" that the USSR could
not participate without im-
proving its policy on the
emigration of Soviet Jews and
without first restoring
diplomatic ties with Israel.
WHILE IN Washington.
Beilin met with Michael's Ar-
macost. Undersecretary of
State for Political Affairs, and
Richard Murphy. Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
France Gets
New Rabbi
By KDWIN KYTAS
PARIS (JTA) JoMpfa
Sitruk. a 42-year-old Algerian-
born, ultra-Orthodox rabbi,
wrai elected chief Rabbi of
France Sunda]. roccooding
Ren*' Sirat. who did not leek a
second term. Sitruk will take
office on Jan. 1. lt*88.
Sitruk. who is Chief Rabbi of
Marseilles, which has the
largest Jewish community out
side Paris, wai elected l>> ;
200- m e mber 11 a n eral
a isembl) representing
synagogues, religious com-
munities and the Central Con-
sistory, which administers
Jewish religious foundations in
Prance.
HE WON a majority on the
first ballot over his only
challenger. Rabbi Jacob
Madar. who is expected to be
elected Chief Rabbi of Paris
when the local consistory
meets next Sunday.
Although Sitruk advocates
strict interpretation of all
religious laws, he is reputed to
be an outstanding ad-
ministrator and community
leader. He is credited with
reorganizing the Marseilles
Jewish community during his
nine years as Chief Rabbi
there.
The fact Sitruk. Sirat and
Madar are all of Algerian birth
was seen here as an affirma-
tion of the dominant role
North African Jews now play
in French Jewish community
affairs.
Eastern and South Asian Af-
fairs. One purpose was to
discuss Murphy's upcoming
meeting with his Soviet
counterpart.
The Israel Inner Cabinet
recently deadlocked over an in-
ternational conference, with
Labor urging Israel's par-
ticipation, and Likud opposed.
Indeed. Meridor maintained
that a return to the Camp
David Accords, not an interna-
tional conference, is the way to
end the Arab-Israel conflict.
The Soviet Union is pressing
for an international conference
as a means of getting back into
the Middle East, he stressed
during two appearances here.
He said allowing this would
neither benefit Israel nor the
United States.
Meridor Stressed that the
conference would not be an
"umbrella" for direct negotia-
tions between Israel and Jor-
dan, but would deal with
substantive issues. "America
and Russia will be courting the
Arabs." he said, "and it will be
at our expense."
MEBIDOR. who was
elected to the Knesset in 1984
after serving two years as
Cabinet Secretary under
Premiers Menachem Begin
and Yitzhak Shamir, gave his
views on the peace process,
first at a breakfast for
reporters at the offices of
Foreign Policy magazine and
then at the Brooking!
Institution.
He was visiting the U.S.
under the auspices of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
Meridor argued that the
questions of borders and
sovereignty of the West Bank
cannot be settled at this time.
He said both Israel and Jordan
want peace but are "not ready
to compromise on territory."
Instead of getting bogged
down on these issues. Israel
and Jordan should discuss how
to allow the Palestinians to run
their own affairs in Judaea.
Samaria and Gaza with
minimum interference from
Israel except for security mat-
ters, he recommended. This is
basically the autonomy plan as
envisioned by the Camp David
Accords.
HE SAID that if autonomy
worked then both sides might
be ready to discuss the issues
of sovereignty over the areas
and possible compromises over
the territory.
The best solution, according
to Meridor. would be for the
Palestinians to maintain
citizenship in Jordan and par-
ticipate in it.- government and
the Jewish settlers on the
West Bank continue SI citizens
of Israel
He said if no agreement vai
possible then he would allow
the Palestinians in the ter-
ritories to opt for Israeli
citizenship, which would mean
an increase in the number of
Arabs in the Knesset.
But Beilin said the time is
npe to make moves on peace.
"There is now an opportunity,
there is an opening as a result
of very intensive and low-
profile negotiations, with the
participation of the
Americans, in the Middle East
for the last two years." Beilin
said.
the
no formal
decision on the conference but
said he expects one within the
next eight weeks before the
Knesset adjourns for the sum
mer. He said the decision could
be made by the government or
through the Knesset deciding
on an early election.
He said Israel has nothing to
fear. "Why should
afraid of this conferee .
are not afraid of
resolutions taken sga
the UN?" he said
If Israel should sgn
tending an international con-
ference, Beilin believes
would only be a matter of
the before it would be held ii.
said the first step would :-
the U.S. and the Soviet
work out the "rules : .
game."
At the same time, h stn
ed a "must" for Israel would
be a memorandum
understanding with the I'.S
on the conference
The U.S. has said that iuch a
conference must lead promptly
to direct negotiation
U.S. has also promised to walk
out with Israel if the con
ference deadlocks
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7
?
Plan Moribund
But Peres Still Presses His Initiative
Friday. June 19, 1987/The Jewish Flondian Page 7-A
By VAX. SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Shimon
IVrrs is tenaciously pressing
initiative for an interna-
tional conference for Middle
East peace, although m;in>
nbaervafl here consider it
moribund if not yet daad and
even some of his Labor Party
colleaguti have had second
h< 'lights.
JVres' proposal scenario has
put him ami Labor on colli-
sion courts with Premier Yit-
iK Shamir and Likud.
I'KRES' STRATEGY con
tinu-s to bt to force the hreak
l| of the unity coalition
rovonUMBl and put the issue
before the i>ubiic. So far.
Labor has not been able to
~ter the requisite number of
i-s to dissolve the Knesset
and call early elections
Another course, a national
referendum on the peace con-
ference issue, was flatly re-
jected by Shamir, and legal ex-
perta within the Labor Party
ioubt it is practical The latter
point out it is questionable that
the results of a referendum
would be legally binding
Poroa is reverting to a tactk
he employed earlier in the year
to gain the support of
American and Western Euro-
pean leaders for an interna-
tional conference in hope that
their influence would turn the
tide at home.
BUT DEFENSE Minister
Conference
Endorsed
NEW YORK (JTA) A
> "nference n Austrian-Jewish
Relations scheduled to U> held
in Vienna in January. \{JhH has
been endorsed by Austrian
Foreign Minister Alois Mock
who said he would par
Ita personally in a
saga to the American
Jewiafa t'ommittee
The conference i > r i
tnan Jewish Relations -
' Present and Future" is
iponaorad b the AJCon
tnittea an '. for F'oreign Policy and In-
rnational Relations Dr Karl
Vak. president of the Society,
will he co-chairman.
Mock's message was sent to
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum. direc-
tor of international relations of
'he AJCommittee. It express-
ed hope the conference would
aad to "a further improve
ment of our mutual relations.'*
World Jewish relations with
Austria were severely strained
ly the election of Kurt
Waldheim to the Presidency of
Austria last year despite ex
posure of hia complicity in Nazi
atrocities when he served as
an officer in the German army
"> the Balkans during World
War II.
PLANNING
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tef Miami)
Yitzhak Rabin said 'hiring a
\isit to France over the
weekend that the dispute over
an international conference
must he resolved in Israel
before it is thrown into the in-
ternational arena. Peres
refuses to wait.
He i- reportedh scheduled
to visit Britain. Frame and
West Germany next week He
hopes to advance his ideas al
meetings with Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher. President
Francois Mitterrand and
Chancellor Helmut Kohl.
respectively.
He is seeking their support
for a conference which would
include the five permanent
members of the I'nited Na-
tions Security Council, with
one major precondition that
ttie Soviet I'nion re-establish
diplomatic relations with
Israel and allow free emigra-
tion for Soviet Jews.
SHAMIR WARNED Sun
day that Peres is not authoriz-
ed to speak for the Israel
government on an interna-
tional conference He has
issued the same warning on
previous Peres trips ahroad.
When Peres was in
Washington in April seeking
Administration support,
Shamir informed the t'.S. Am-
bassador in Tel Aviv that the
government was opposed to an
international forum and there
was no national consensus on
the issue.
Peres attacked Likud in a
speech to a Labor Zionist
forum over the weekend.
'They went into the Lebanon
war without a national consen-
sus and now they want a con-
sensus without peace." he
said. He vowed that "the cam-
paign for peace will continue
and will eventually l>e put to
the people for a decision."
Peres said on an Army Radio
interview Saturday that if
there l.- DO progress toward
peace this year, there will le
none until 1980, because next
year is an election year in both
Israel and the l S
MEANWHILE? Peres is
raising the issue with visiting
diplomats. He will discuss it
with The Netherlands Foreign
Minister. Hans Van Der
Broek, who was exported to
arrive in Israel Sunday. Mar
rack ( o u 1 d i n g .
Undersecretary General of the
United Nations for Political
Affairs, arrived here Saturday
night to begin a Mideast tour
to sound out the various
regimes m tin- region on the
possibility of convening a
preparatory committee to help
set up an international
conference
Meanwhile in New York.
Yossn Beilin. political director
general of the Foreign
Ministry and a close associate
of Peres, met with former I'.S
Secretary of State Henry Kiss-
inger to discuss the issue. Kiss-
inger went on record last
month against the idea. Beilin
apparently is trying to repair
the damage caused to Peres'
initiative by Kissinger's
comments.
Award to 'Guardian'
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kolltlt pwsaswfa the Amit Yerushalayim
(Guardian of Jerusalem) Award to Judith Epstein, who, at 91, it
the oldest lunng Hadassah past national president. Presentation
was at recent ceremonies in Jerusalem marking Hadassah 's ?5th
anniversary. Eight other fxist national presidents were also
cited.
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Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19. 1987
SMI Indifferent
Barbie Listens to Horror Tales
With Amused Smile on Face
By EDWIN EYTAN
LYON (JTA) In or out
of court here, where he is on
trial for crimes against
humanity. Klaus Barbie con-
tinues to show indifference to
his alleged victims' sufferings
and to the trial itself.
In court, where "the But-
cher of Lyon" last appeared on
June 6. he listens to the horror
stories of his interrogations
and ensuing deportations with
a half-amused smile. In his cell
at St. Joseph Prison here, he
sat throughout last week glued
to his television set watching
the French Open tennis
tournament.
AT ONE POINT, his prison
wardens became so upset with
his indifference that, contrary'
to prison regulations, they con-
fiscated his TV. The practice in
France is to allow non-
sentenced prisoners, or those
still awaiting sentences, to
watch TV and read
newspapers at will. Prison
authorities refused to com-
ment on this incident, but
some wardens have privately
told newsmen that "now that
the tennis tournament is over"
the set has been returned to
Barbie's cell.
Barbie's absence has
frustrated most of the victims
and the plaintiffs lawyers and
it has somewhat taken the trial
off course Former victims,
witnesses and lawyers address
an empty dock and the defense
lawyer. Jacques Verges, who
occasionally barely manages to
hide his glee at this paradox.
Prosecutor Andre Truche
has not requested that Barbie
be present for the entire trial,
but has on several occasions
tried to make him reveal some
of his hidden personality and
explain how he became a con-
vinced Nazi in the 1930s. He
also prodded Barbie to explain
some of the tenets of National
Socialism and his own attitude
to its racist theories.
LAST FRIDAY, when Bar
bie made one of his brief ap-
pearances in court, Truchf
told him: "In years from now
people will see a film of this
trial (the proceedings will be
released in 20 years).
'They will hear the
testimonies, and they will pro-
bably ask themselves. 'Didn't
he have anything to say? No
explanation to offer?" Maybe
even your own grandchildren
or great grandchildren might
research into the past of their
families and try to understand
what had happened. Don't you
think that you should
respond?"
Barbie, true to the stance he
Reporters Cited
TUCSON. Arir. (JTA) -
The Arizona Press Women's
Annual Communication Con-
test has awarded first-place to
three members of the Arizona
Post Jewish weekly newspaper
here. Editor Sandra Heiman
won for a fashion section, col-
umnist Vicki Friedman won
for travel articles, and Chris
Medvescek won for a series on
aging and a personality
profile.
had adopted since May 13.
when he claimed that he was
"a hostage illegally brought to
France." remained silent. He
only repeated his by now stan-
dard retort, "Nichts zu sagen.
Herr President" (I have
nothing to say, Mr. President).
The trial has entered a se-
cond phase. For the first four
weeks, the court, nine jurors
and three judges heard
testimony from former victims
mainly Jews who often hob-
bled to the stand and poured
out more than 40 years of
pent-up frustrations. Now the
court is hearing witnesses
described as "of general in-
terest," mainly historians,
researchers and former
leaders of France's wartime
anti-Cerman resistance forces.
THE trial began on May 11
and is expected to end July 3
or 4. Among the latter
witnesses was the late French
President Charles De Gaulle's
niece. Genevieve DeGaulle-
Anthonioz. 66, herself a
former deportee to
Ravensbruck. a notorious
women's concentration camp.
Testifying Tuesday, she said
that babies were often drown-
ed in buckets of water shortly
after birth at the camp and
that conditions were so horri-
ble that most women preferred
to see their children dead
rather than survive for
another few weeks, or months
at the most.
Verges privately says that
his client still hopes that the
Bolivian Supreme Court will
illegal and ask France to
return him.
Truche last week told Bar-
bie. "One thing is certain, you
will never see Bolivia again."
Even then. Barbie did not
flinch.
t
HP
WITNESS: Marx, flair. Yaxllnnt ConifMI
arruiw at the Lyon Palais de Justice to Ustyiy
before the court in the trial <>/ former (irstapo
(kief in Lyim Klaus Barbie. She was dexj-trteti
AI*'Wide Wort.) I
t>> Auschwxtz and Rai French witness m 19i5-i6 during the trial ir
Surmbrrg
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Verges Insists Barbie Be Freed
No Matter What the Verdict
Friday. June 19. 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
By EDWIN EYTAN
\KIS (JTA) A legal
.;cm by which Klaus Bar
attorney hopes to get ths
rmer Lyon Gestapo chief
^f ,-,\ from prison whether
H >t he is convicted of crimes
it humanity was dbdoa-
the Jewish Telegraphic
Vgency Sunday.
Attorney Jacques Verges
said he would make a formal
plea for Barbie's release when
. trial resumed in Lyon Mon-
ij VargH told the JTA that
ler French criminal law
raon convicted more than
. for crimes committee!
tig the same period of time
*w* -*rve only the most severe
the sentences imposed. Bar
vai convicted in absentia
war crimes and sentenced to
h in 1952. a penalty he
lad by Anting haven in
. la.
THE 20-year statute of
i rations on war crimes con
tjoni expired 15 years ago.
\ crges claims that since
;tal punishment was
iboliahad in France in 19X1.
Barbie now faces a maximum
penalty of life imprisonment.
rang to Veryes. "all
lav sentences will now have
be encompassed by the 19f>L'
verdict in spite of the fact it
U no longer be applied. Such
- the law. Barbie will have to
Aliya Up 40
^. Percent Since
Start Of 1987
By (ML SEDAN
JERUSALEM UTA)
.i increased by 40 percent
n the first four months of 1''- .
pared to the same period
ir. Immigration and Ab-
oti Minister Yaacov Tzur
reported to the Knesset. The
was due mainly to the ar-
if ?.'{() immigrants from
'. Afnca since January. In
.line period of 1986, their
imber was HM
IT said he expected I.ihmi
V irrants from South Africa
the end >f the year. The
k for aliya from the
let I'nion is not so >\
'Ugh many more Jews are
eaving the USSR this year
lad year, he said.
Although 580 Soviet Jews
arrived in Israel this >ear. the
pout rate is still about 7.r.
percent The total number of
Jew i who left the Soviet Union
lines January is 2.500.
T/ur told the Knesset that
immigrants now have a
greater choice of residence
pared to the past. He said
' Ministry was making a
rmined effort to simplify
%s/' bureaueraffc procedures.
The religious MKs. David
Danino of the National
Religious Party and Shimon
"" of Shaa. complained
'hat too |jtlie attention was
o the "spiritual absorp-
"f immigrants.
N'K> Matitvahu Peled of the
r k-ressive List and I)edi
wicker of the CitiasriB Rights
nt (CRlf) opposed pro
to flv immigrants
''"> from Moscow to
tel.
be set free after Ins trial
ends," he told the JTA.
Presiding Judge Andre Cer-
dini is expected to rule on
Verges' plea when the trial
ends, possibly on July :? or 4.
The prosecution and lawyers
for individual plaintiffs art-
likely to argue that since the
1952 sentence was never car
ned out. it cannot encompass
lesser sentences
But court officials
acknowledged that a difficult
legal tangle is in the offing and
will probably be resolved on
the buii of precedents if
any can !* found.
BARBIE, the wartime "but-
cher "f Lyon." went on trial
here on May 11 He claimed at
the OUtaet that he was "kid
napped" to France and was Ik-
ing tried illegally On May 13
he asked to be returned to his
prison cell and. except for a
brief appearance to Ik- formal
ly identified by witnesses, he
hag boycotted the proceedings,
French law does not require a
defendant to U' present in
court during the trial.
Miami Leaders
Tell New Bond Developments
The State of Israel Bonds
Organization, which mobilised
an all-time record of $603
million in 1966, has continued
to diversify the variety of its
financial instruments in order
to meet the widening
preferences of its expanding
market. These markets include
financial institutions, corpora-
tions. pension funds,
charitable organizations and
foundations, according to M.
Ronald Krongold. general
campaign chairman of the
Israel Bond Organization here.
"Particularly successful
since their recent introduction
are three new Israel Bonds
with variable interest rates
which typify the increasingly
sophisticated portfolio of
Israel Bonds securities."'
Krongold said.
"The Individual Variable
Rate Issue bond, known as the
IVRI bond, may be purchased
by anyone, and has proven to
be particularly popular with in-
dividual investors. Priced at a
minimum of $6,000 ($2. minimum for IRA accounts on-
ly), the bond has an interest
rate, currently paying 6.33
percent, that is adjusted each
Oct. 1 and April 1 in relation
ship to the prime rate." he
added.
"The IV'Rl bond may !* sub
mitted for repurchase by in-
dividuals after seven years at
100 percent of the principal
plus accrued interest. This
enhanced liquidity feature
makes the IVRI Bond especial-
ly attractive compared to
other fixed income
investments."
Another variable rate instru
ment from Israel Bonds, accor-
ding to Sidney Cooperman.
Florida state chairman for
Israel Bonds, the Variable
Rate Issue, or VRI Bond, "is
designed for employee benefit
funds, including IRAs. Keogfa
plans, union funds, founda-
tions and public endowment
funds. Its current interest rate
is 7.6 percent and the interest
is adjusted each Aug. l and
Feb. I."
Minimum subscription is
126,000. VRI bonds may be
submitted for repurchase after
only three years by employee
benefit funds, and by others
after five years." Cooperman
declared.
He said that the competitive
interest rate, combined with
the liquidity feature for this in-
strument, makes it particular-
ly attractive for eligible pur-
chasers as evidenced by the
solid market niche it has
already established for itself
among supporters of Israel's
economic development.
Best Book
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Catholic Press Association
baa declared "Life in a Jewish
Family" by Kdith Stein, the
heatified Jewish convert to
Catholicism, the best
spirituality liook of 1986.
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday, June 19, 1987
High Degree of Anti-Arab
Militancy Among Israeli Youth
At a memorial for Yehuda Hellman, founding
executive ince chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations. Dr. Henry Kissinger chats
with Mrs. Aviva Hellman (widow of Mr.
Hellman) as Morris B. Abram, chairman of
the Conference, studies his notes. More than
200 persons attended the memorial in the
Regency Hotel in New York, where Dr. Kiss-
inger delivered the first annual Yehuda
Hellman Memorial Lecture.
Temple Mount Visit Touches Off Dispute
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
heavily protected visit to the
Temple Mount by the Knesset
Interior Committee touched
off an angry dispute between
its chairman. Likud MK Dov
Shilansky, and Laborite
member Dov Ben-Meir over
whether the Moslem religious
authorities were altering the
area in violation of the law.
Shilansky. an outspoken ad-
vocate of the right of Jews to
worship on the Mount, which is
the site of two of the holiest
shrines of the Islamic faith,
claimed he discovered that the
Supreme Moslem Council and
the Waqf the Moslem
Religious Trust which is
caretaker of the shrines
were converting an
underground area known as
Solomon*s Stables into a giant
mosque with room for 100,000
worshippers.
HE ACCUSED the Waqf of
building unauthorized prayer
platforms on the Mount and
destroying archaeological
evidence of the Jewish past.
But the worst violation, he
said, was the attempt to build
a new religious center for
Moslems from all over the
world in Solomon's Stables. "I
don't understand why they
need a mosque for 100.000
people. This is 10 times bigger
than Al Aksa." Shilansky said.
The Al Aksa mosque and the
Dome of the Rock, also known
as the Mosque of Omar, are
located at the site where the
Temple was destroyed by the
Romans 2,000 years ago. The
government bars Jews from
praying there, a policy Shilan-
sky is trying to reverse.
Ben-Meir, who is a Deputy
Speaker of the Knesset, said
the only evidence of change he
saw on the tour of Solomon's
Stables was the installation of
electric lighting.
He charged that the visit by
the Knesset committee was in-
tended by the rightwing par
ties to show the Moslems that
the Jews are "the boss" on the
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YOUR HOSTS: THE GALBUT FAMILY
Temple Mount. He said it was
an example of extremists on
both sides joining to "put fuel
on the fire"
MAYOR Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem also questioned the
wisdom of the visit. He called
it "headline hunting." He said
there was no evidence of any
illegal construction on the
Temple Mount.
Shilansky led a group of
Knesset members and Or-
thodox Jewish activists on a
visit to the Temple Mount
several years ago. They were
surrounded by a hostile crowd
and had to be extricated by
police. There were no incidents
during the visit. Police guards
outnumbered the Knesset
members.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
survey of Israeli youth has
found a high degree of anti-
Aral) militancy and a pervasive
opposition to equal rights for
Israel's Arabs.
The results were discussed
at a study day on "Values.
Youth and Security" spon-
sored by the Israel Defense
Force and the (iadna youth
movement in cooperation with
Tel Aviv l'niversit>'s School of
Education.
Dr. Mina Tzemah of the
Dahaf Institute, who con-
ducted the survey, reported
that bout 40 percent of Israeli
youth support Jewish terrorist
organizations, although only
10 percent were prepared to
join such a group.
ABOUT 10 percent iden-
tified themselves as extremists
in the mold of Rabbi Meir
Kahane. and 30 percent said
they tended to support
Kahane's goal of an Israeli
state free of all Arabs. Kahane
himself no longer enjoys much
support among youth.
Tzemah said the education-
for-democracy programs at
Israeli schools have resulted in
a higher percentage of support
among young people for the
concept of Israel as a
democratic state. But the sup-
port, apparently, is only in
theory.
Tzemah reported that 60
percent of youths continue to
believe there is no justification
to grant equal rights to
Israel's Arab citizens and 45
percent favor legislation to
prohibit criticism of the
government over its handling
of its relations with the Aral*
world.
A NEGATIVE attitude by
Israelis toward equal employ
ment opportunities for Arabs
was found by Prof. Smooha of
Haifa University, who eon
ducted a survey among 1,200
Jews outside of the ad
ministered territories.
He reported at a university
symposium that the majority
in Israel accepts the employ
ment of Arabs as construction
workers or in menial jobs such
I cleaners and is suspicious of
the employment of Arab
university graduates. Smooha
said that 45 percent of .lews
favor firing Aral) workers
before Jewish workers, 68 per-
cent would not work under an
Aral) superior and 81 percent
believed that Jews must be
given preference over Arabs
with respect to job
opportunities.
Smooha said this attitude
seems to stem from the fact
that Israel is a Jewish state
and therefore Jews must enjoy
privileges. He also reported
that 83 percent of his
respondents think only some
Israeli Arabs are loyal to the
state and the same percentage
perceived Arabs to be a danger
to Israel's security.
A MAJORITY of Israelis
look with disfavor on the idea
of an Arab member of the
Jerusalem City Council, accor-
ding to a poll taken by the
Telesker Institute between
June 8-10. The results, publish
ed in Hadashot. showed that
5 1.9 percent of the
respondents saw the an-
nouncement by East
Jerusalem Arab editor Hanna,
Seniora that he should stand
for election in the next
municipal elections to be "bad
or negative for Israel."
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Report Warns
There May Be '90's Oil Crunch
Coatiaacd from Page 1-A
petroleum product* from all sources abroad
have correspondingly increased by 1.12
million barrels a day 22 percent.
U.S. import* in .January 1987 were 37.7
percent of total U.S. consumption, up from
32.2 percent, in 1986.
Sixty-four percent of the increase in IS
oil imports has been coming from the Arab
t >I'KC countries more than 700.000 barrels
a day almost all of it from Saudi Arabia.
The Saudis were supplying in .January
1967 an average of 878,000 barrels day -
an increase of 420 percent abova the 1986
Legitimacy
Nicaragua Case May Affect Israel
Friday. June 19. 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 11 A
Press Slams Appointment Of
Israel's New Envoy to U.S.
U.S. average of 168 thousand barrels.
THE STUDY noted that the worsening
U.S. oil position followed a five-year period
marked by massive American efforts toward
energy efficiency and conservation that led to
the decline of OPEC and its leader. Saudi
Arabia.
American oil dependence and vulnerability
peaked in the 1977 period when U.S. con-
sumption averaged 18.fi million barrels a day
and total U.S. oil import* and crude and refin-
ed petroleum products averaged 8.5 million
barrels a day or 45.7 percent of U.S.
consumption.
By JUDITH C'OLP
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israel's legitimacy continues
to be challenged on the inter-
national scene according to ex-
perts speaking at the con-
ference of the International
taaodatiofl of Jewish lawyers
and Jurists held here this
*eek.
Kugene Rostow. visiting
-search professor of law and
diplomacy at National Defense
I'niversity Washington. D.C
A.irned that a 1984 decision of
the International Court of
Juatfca may have provided the
\rab countries with rationale
to wage war against Israel
IN THE case. Nicaragua
isked the court to order the
S. to cease mining
iraguan ports and aiding
ittada 00 its territory. The
rt ruled in favor of
iragua by prohibiting the
intervene in another
for political and moral
dim Hut the court n
ir that this did not apply in
involving decolonization
a. Undaraacretar) of
for Political ^ffaii in
1 tdministrati
. of the Iraftera I N
lutiona l \i and
;. kit i '
for the Aral' atatei
..' tinst Israel which
insider a colonial pow i
I- i a \er> ominous and
lea," aaid Rostow
(plained thai the decision
lenges the provision (the
N Charter, which prohibits
' < international oae of foTCS
pt for purpueai of self
"TO GO beyond the limited
I controvaraial) pri u-ipi.
anitarian intervention and
gniaa i faneraJ legal right
assist revolutions against
niments characten/oi as
oioniat' or otherwise repug-
mt on political or moral
trroundi is to ... authorise
ir of all against all." Rostow
aid in a paper he wrote on the
ibject
But Rostow added that the
v existence of the UN
' barter may prevent the
t from happening.
"The remarkable thing
about the international law
r*garding the international
laa of force is every time
there's a collapse the states go
heck and pursue the g>al of
putting the international use
"f force under regulation and
under control, announcing
that it is a practical necessity
and moral necessity in a world
as chaotic as our world is."
said Rostow
ROSTOW ALSO said that
IN Resolutions 242 and 338
were "the only solid basis" for
negotiating a peace treaty. He
said that Israel met the re-
quirements of the resolutions
by returning 90 percent of its
territory in the form of the
Sinai Peninsula.
Continued from Page 1-A
by the fact that Arad's
nomination was a compromise
reached by Premier Yitzhak
Shamir and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres after months of
public wrangling over a suc-
cessor to Meir Rosenne.
Rosenne's four-year tour of
duty ended on May 31. He
declined to stay on. and
Shamir and Peres were forced
to agree quickly on a
replacement
Foreign service insiders and
observers consider the media
barbs unjustified. They say
Arad's selection, however ar-
rived at. was not a bad choice
and could turn out to be a
remarkably good one. Arad's
friends and colleagues hold
him in high regard for his in-
tellectual attributes and poise.
Shamir and Peres apparent-
ly were impressed by his pro-
fessionalism. Although he is
believed to be closer in his
views to Labor than Likud, he
is not politically active. Shamir
agreed to nominate Arad after
he vetoed a succession of other
non-political candidates pro-
posed by Peres.
AIDES SAID Shamir, who
has twice held the offices of
Premier and Foreign Minister,
values professionalism above
all. As Ambassador to Mexico
and in his earlier positions in
the foreign service. Arad
always reported back succinct-
ly and exhaustively. His per-
formance of his duties is said
to have influenced Shamir
most.
Arad's formal designation as
Ambassador to the U.S. awaits
official American concurrence.
He has already been approved
by the Cabinet. Perhaps the
greatest asset he will take to
his new job is that in the con-
text of Israel's currently
fragmented political spectrum
he succeeded in obtaining the
backing of both Shamir and
Peres.
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Page 12-A The Jewih Floridian/Friday, June 19, 1987
Haig Warns
U.S. Credibility in Mideast
Has Been Severely Damaged
Continued from Page ">- A
regard to its activity in
Lebanon. Haig resigned
following, among other
dlMgrwilMlltB. bitter disputes
with Secretary of Defense
Caspar Weinberger and other
Reagan aides over Middle East
policy. Haig convinced Reagan
to order a U.S. veto of 3 vote in
the United Nations Security
Council OB resolution con-
demning the Israeli invasion of
Lebanon while other Reagan
auies supported the resolution.
Haig said.
But beyond this. Haig
criticized the Administration's
failure to take direct military
action against Syria when it
hail conclusive evidence that
Syria perpetrated terrorist
acts against the I'.S.
"WE HAVE camouflaged
the known involvement of ter-
rorist governments for fear
that labeling that known in-
volvement would make them
less cooperative in the peace
process, Haig said.
"We knew that Syria had a
major role in the destruction of
our Embassy in west Beirut in
1982. We knew they had a ma-
Ethiopians
Demonstrate
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Hundreds of Ethiopian im-
migrants demonstrated out-
side the Prime Minister's Of-
fice Sunday on behalf of the
thousands of Jews unable to
leave Ethiopia.
They demanded the release
of 37 Jews reportedly im-
prisoned there for trying to
organize immigration to
Israel. Baruch Tegenya. a
spokesman for the
demonstrators, told reporters
the 37 were arrested for
distributing relief funds to
needy Jewish families in
Ethiopia.
jor role in the murder of our
246 marines. We chose to
camouflage that role at the
time when direct action could
and should have been taken.
We did that under the naive
assumption that Syria would
somehow be more cooperative
in solving the Lebanon conflict
and joining the peace process.
"I think we were more than
justified in taking vigorous
military action in the Bekaa
Valley following the murder of
our young Marines We pro-
bably should have done it
following the destruction of
our Embassy ami wc never
would have ban faced with
the murder of our marines
HAIG SAID he and others
in the Administration never
gave the Israeli government a
green light to go into Lebanon
but said he believed there was
"considerable justification"
for the deeper military action
that took Israeli forces into
west Beirut.
On two occasions, shortly
after Israel entered Beirut.
Haig said he fashioned a plan
for a tripartite withdrawal of
Israel, the PLO and Syria from
Lebanon. On both occasions,
the plan collapsed for lack of
support in the Administration.
Reagan did not understand the
situation in Lebanon at all.
Haig said.
"Populism dominated the
Administration. As the Israeli
columns moved into Lebanon,
every night on American
television there was a clean-
shaven Mr. Arafat kissing
babies on the streets of west
Beirut and all you heard about
were the Israeli juggernauts
murdering innocent civilians.
We applied a double standard
at that time. The men around
the President did not stand up
for what would have been tem-
porarily unpopular the right
of a secure Israel. We could
have then In-come an advocate
for peace in the region "
JTA Servioai
Germany Wonders About Soviet
Reports of Possible Unification
Continued from Page J- A
the bounds of his military
larders and drive the United
States out of Eurasia.
The incentive Moscow can
offer Japan the Kurile
islands is less interesting
than the option it can offer a
divided Germany.
Both the German domestic
debate and the Euro-American
debate show how the Russians
can make military, political
and psychological gains by
disarmament proposals involv-
ing partial L.S. withdrawals
from Europe.
What is lacking is the grand
design, the offer that can't be
refused.
IF MR. GORBACHEV
establishes a link of any
substance between military
disengagement and political
solutions for continental
Europe a link the
Americans at present fail to
establish progress as Count
Lambsdorff says with a post
Bismarckum gesture, might be
made.
It certainly would in Ger-
many, and be it only as the
result of misinformation. It
alone could be enough to make
the national debate in Ger-
many come to a head over the
country's elected political
representatives.
Mr. Gorbachev and his plan-
ners may 1* fascinated by the
idea of a Pax Sovietica in
Europe, militarily and
politically ejecting the United
States from Europe by means
of disengagement and setting
up a German federation (not a
reunited (iermany) with an
economic bias toward the
East.
BUT THIS move would lead
to the loss of Soviet chessmen
on the international board.
The nations of eastern central
Europe and (Germans east of
the Elbe would tend toward a
"neutral." middle-of-the-road
position.
Would the glue of the Soviet
empire be sufficient to keep
them together? That is very
hard to tell.
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Friday. June 19, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
HAPPY REUNION: Soviet human rights activist* Andrei I>
Sakharov and wifi Yslena Banner (left) hug their grandchildren,
,4ana, //. ami Matvey, IS (right), last wesknsd at Moscow't
tingetOWO Airjwrt Tht chiliirrn arrived with their mother,
Tatyana Yanksievich who is Banners daughter, from their horns
AJVWide World Phot
in Newton, Mass., far a thrss wash visit. Banner sow nil her
relatives last near when *h> traveled to the West for medical treat-
ment, hut this x-rii.ium was thr first time in /" Hears that they
taw her husband, thr nUernattonallg^enowned physicist and
father oftht Soviet U-H<>mb.
Emotions Strained
After Soviet Sister City Conference
B) DENT BW1GARD
SEATTLE (JTA) Emo
ira remain strained and the
iebate continuei three wreaks
r about 800 paople rallied
support >f Soviet Jewry at
I'.S Soviet Sister Citiea con
ference hare
At iaaue eras whether human
:.- ^h<>ui n the agenda "fa forum about
- let business and trade rela
ona that attracted the
mayon <>f five Soviet dties
.: ita i The Soviets flatly said "no.'
ntaining there is "no
lewuh problem in the Soviet
m "
CONPEEBNCI ehair
nine Royer, wife of Seattle
Mayor Charles Rover, admit
tel that human rights for.lews
and othert ii problem in the
Soviet Union, hut maintained
it eras miatake to forcefully
confront the Soviets on the
iaaue ;it the conference
She argued the beat way to
promote human rights in the
Soviet Union is low key,
behind-the scenes efforts
"Nonsense," retorted Judy
Balint, president of Seattle Ac-
tion for Soviet Jewry "The
Soviets respond to one thm^
only public pressure
Without it. 350,000 Jews
would never have gotten OUl of
the Soviet Union over the past
20 years What'.- more.
without further pressure, the
more than 400,000 Soviet
.lews who have expressed a
Rabbinical Assembly Says Jews
Of Ethiopia Are 'Full-Fledged*
NEW YORK -(JTA)-The
I.aw Committee of the Rah-
hinical Assembly has adopted a
position paper attesting that
Kthiopian Jews are authentic.
full fledged" members of the
Jewish community whose
status must be recognired by
the Chief Rabbinate of Israel,
where 15.000-18.000 Jews of
Kthiopian origin now live.
Rabbi Kassel Abelson. presi
i-nt of the Rabbinical
Uaambly, the rabbinical
"rgamzation of Conservative
' daism, called for an "end by
Israel's Chief Rabbis to their
obMctioa to tbe admission of
Kthiopian Jews on halachic
grounds."
He referred specifically to
the Chief Rabbinate's require
l1 that many Kthiopian
-. known as Beta Israel.
must undergo ritual immer-
sion bafbrs the Rabbinate will
validate Umir marriages.
of
of
Rabbi Steven Saltzman
Graanaboro, N.C.. author
the position paper, noted that
Kthiopian .lews "ware a
distinctly identifiable group
who have been living in
Kthiopia. isolated from the
rest of the Jewish world for
many centuries "
iH-spiU- their physical isola-
tion they have remained stead-
fast to their faith and tradi
turns, observing the Sabbath,
the dietary laws, the laws of
family purity, holidays and dai
ly prayer. "They believe in the
God of our ancestors and they
look to the land of Israel as the
land of redemption." Saltzman
said
"It is unconscionable to
place obatarlos in the path of
Kthiopian .lews by placing
extra halachic requirements
on them, 'said Kal>bi Akiha
Lubow, secretary of the I-**
Committee.
desire to leave the Soviet
Union are going to remain
trapped."
THE MAY 21 rally drew
more than 800 participants to
the site of the three day con-
ference at the downtown
Sheraton Hotel, including
members of the Seattle Peace
and Freedom Coalition, s
group representing Poles, Lat-
vians. Afghans. Estonians,
Cambodians, Lithuanians and
other oppressed groups.
The Seattle news media
gave SS much coverage to the
human rights concerns of the
demonstrators and their sup-
porters as to the conference
Itself. That angered con-
ference chair Royer.
"I've been to the Soviet
Union, and I support the
human rights issue. she said.
"But when non-Jews like me
come along to help, it's not a
good idea to slap them in the
face. It discourages other non
Jews from working on the
cause.
"SPECIFICALLY. I don't
appreciate being labeled as the
one who kept human rights off
the agenda. I didn't have the
authority. The agenda was in
the hands of the sponsoring
Sister Cities International
organization." Nevertheless.
Royer acknowledged that she
agreed with the agenda deci-
sion on grounds that human
rights "is a political issue."
"Frankly. I had no problems
with the demonstration itself."
she said. "But I don't think the
best way to get results from
the Soviets is to make condi-
tions intended to force the
issue onto the agenda Better
to support the Sister Cities
program, get in the door, start
exchanges between our cities
and then, through low -ke>
channels, attempt to make in
roads on human nghtt..
Balint disagreed. "We've
been trying for 18 years to
make low ley progress on
human rights with our sister
city (of Tashkent) and you
want to know what we've
a C h i e v e d '.' A b s o i u t e 1 y
nothing." she said. "Out of the
goodness of their hearts, the
Soviets are never going to give
us a thing."
HUMAN RIGHTS may
not have made it onto the
agenda at this conference."
she continued, "but you can
bet the Soviets got the
message."
Balint scoffed at the notion
that human rights should not
have been discussed "If
yu're going to deal with the
Soviets, you had better e<
to the real ization t'
rything the Soviets I
eluding their participation in
conference, is political,"
she said
"You're fooling yourself il
you think the Soviets are in
terested in people to people
exchanges and grassroots
understanding. Thej came
hen- with one idea in mind
to forward their political
objectives
RABBI Anson Lavtner,
director of the Jewish Federa
tion of Greater Seattle's Com
munit) Relations Council,
described the rail) as a "bitter
BWeet event In the end. It's
not enough to have a well-
attended rail) ami lots of news
coverage What we Want is
some movement by the Soviets
on the issue of human rights."
In an attempt to lure the
Soviets into a discussion on the
issue during the conference.
Rep John Miller (R.. Wash.)
asserted that improved trade
relations between the United
States and the Soviet I'nion
depend on how much the
Soviets improve their record
on religious liberty and the
right to emigrate
The Soviets, however,
responded with indignation.
"Such an approach is tanta-
mount to interfering into the
affairs of the Soviet i'nion.''
said Soviet delegate Vladimir
Chibirev. "And that is unac-
ceptable to US."
Valentine Simonenko,
mayor of Odessa, described
rally participants as "annoying
as a mosquito."
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Health for Elderly
50,000 Germans Visited Israel
From Jan. to April This Year
Ethnicity To Spark Confab Here
The use of ethnicity as a tool
in coping with the problems of
aging citizens will be the focus
of a South Florida conference.
Designed for professionals and
lay persons in the health care
for the elderly field, the con-
ference will attempt to bring
together the area's diverse
ethnic communities.
The Miami Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee
and AJC's Institute for
American Pluralism, will join
with the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged,
Cuban American Planning
Committee, the Dade County
Community Relations Board,
and Center on Aging at
Florida International Univer-
sity to plan the effort.
IN A RECENT address at
the Jewish Home. Irving
Levine, director of the In-
stitute for American
Pluralism, pinpointed South
Florida as "an ideal location
for such a conference." Levine
said that different groups have
radically different views on
care for the elderly. That often
causes missed opportunities
and even conflict in health rare
ami service deliver)
William A. (iralnick.
Southeast regional director of
American Jewish Committee,
and Elliot Stern, associate
Ctor <>f the Jewish Home.
'onvened the decision-
Icing meeting. The) said s
rung committee will t>e ap-
pointed which will represent
Miami's ethnic groups with a
significant aging population
and major ethnic and religious
service suppliers. A working
paper will !* prepared for the
committee by Stern.
The committee will convene
at noon on July 80, at the
Jewish Home. 151 N~E ">2nd
St.. Miami.
THE AMERICAN Jewish
Remember
Libya's Jews
NEW YORK (JTAt -
More than 300 Jews of Libyan
origin met at a two-day con
vention here last week to re-
mind the world of the "forgot
ten refugee problem" in the
Middle East the nearly one
million Jews forced to flee
\rah countries, including
10,000 from Libya
It marked the 20th anniver
sary of the forced departure
from Libya of the country's
5.000 remaining Jews in the
wake of the 1967 Six Day War.
ending a 2.000-year Jewish
presence in that North African
country.
THE CONVENTION was
organized by Raffaello Fellah,
president of the Rome-based
Association of Libyan Jew--,
and the American Jewish
Committee's international
relations department. It was
sponsored by the Association
of Jews from Libya, the
Cultural Center of Libyan
Jew- in Israel, the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the A.ICommittee.
Ambassador Alan Keyi
.-issistarr Bacretarj of State
for International Organization
Affairs, was keynote speaker
at the convention opening.
Committee in cooperation with
the Community Services
iVpartment of the Roman
Catholic Archdiocese will also
establish a Catholic-Jewish
speakers bureau. It will pro-
vide Catholic and/or Jewish
speakers to Jewish schools and
institutions in the months
after the Papal visit.
The project is part of a multi-
pronged effort keyed to the
meeting of the Pope with the
Jewish community. Catholic
speakers will explain
Catholicism and their religious
views of Jews and Judaism.
Jewish speakers will explore
the key religious, communal,
and political issues.
BONN (JTA) More
than 50.000 West Germans
visited Israel from January
through the end of April. 1987.
a 30 percent increase over the
same period last year, the
Frankfurt-based Israel Tourist
Office reported Monday. A
record year is possible.
According to the Tourist Of-
fice. West Germany has been
for several years the main
European source of tourism to
Israel. The great majority of
visitors are non-Jewish. There
are only 30.000 Jews in the
Federal Republic compared to
more than a half million each
in France and Britain.
The'Germans benefit from
their strong currency, which
makes a visit to Israel inexpen-
sive for them, the Tourist Of-
fice noted. But there are other
reasons for the boom. The
Tourist Office cited improved
economic, cultural and political
ties with Israel.
the ORIGINAL
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I group of Jew*, mostly from Kiryat Arba.
nted at the Dehaishe refugee camp on June 6.
jpnin$fln directly into the camp, breaking
endows and car windshield* (above). Settlers
uho took part in the rampage said they had
JTA/WZN Nw Photo
acted in response to the injuring of a pregnant
woman when a stone was thrown at a bus out-
side Dehaishe the previous day. (See related
stories. Page S-A).
U.S. Radical Left
Campaigns Against Israel, Zionism
NEW YORK Radical left
^rnups in the United States.
are engaged in a wide ranging
propaganda campaign against
Israel and Zionism, according
m A nti Defamation League
: H nai B'rith report made
put'lu' here.
report, entitled "Still a
- ipegotfc Israel and Zionism
the Mind of the Radical
H"uments the ac-
of ten such organiza
ind publications and was
ted at a session of
AI'I National Commission
g ;it the (Iran i Myatt
here June .0-13
U (OKDINC; to .Justin J
nger director of ADL't Civil
iMvision. the strategy
the radical groups
met involvM the um of
nta" which dra* well-
ing people.
UM deceptively in-
. .- iiiimt'S, Finger nid,
the U.8 Peaee Council,
*! I is an affiliate of the
- created World Peace
and the All People*!
I front of the Marx
rki World Party
While claiming to advocate
' erhood, equality and
u rights." he warned.
ire a-tuall> promoting
leniocratic agend;i>
THE RADICAL left today,
vent on. "fervently sup
Bonn Pressed
For Compensation
B( >NN (JTA) The
Kurntestag has come under
pressure to adopt legislation to
force the government to ex-
' reparations payments to
of Nazi victims who
' rOOMVod little or no
" peoMtion.
include former slave
ren including many Jews,
members of German
i "pposed to Hitler and
,t"' families of euthana.Ma
ma,
prMMirt is coming
from the opposition
PMtj an.l from a
furt-h uMd anl I i
ation known
N Both issutil statement*
1 groilpl were
I reparationi for lack of
work
ports the Palestine Liberation
Organization and what it
defines as anti-Zionism is
sometimes in reality anti-
Semitism." The report cites
several examples of far left
literature containing anti-
Semitic stereotypes, denial of
the Holocaust and allegations
that "Zionists" are engaged in
conspiracies and control the
media.
The far left's hostility
toward Zionism, the report
adds, "is noticeably similar to
that of the Soviet I'mon" with
Israel Men M a crucial ally of
the United States and the
Western world ami the
primary obstacle to the
triumph of Marxism m the
Middle East AW. citM the
Soviet Union, Libya, Vietnam,
Nicaragua and <"ula M the
regime! regarded by the
radical left m wo-thy of
emulation.
Pinpointed in the report as
key gr the radical left that target
In eel are the following:
The U s Peace Council,
which supports Soviet foreign
policies ami opposes the (amp
David Accords.
The Guardian, Mtf-defined
M an "independent radical
new! weekly, with i eircula
tion of over 40,000 ii the single
most influential publication on
the far left today, functioning
M i communications umbrella
for numerous political group
ingS, parties SJH movements.
Jewish Affairs, a publics
tion of the U.8. Communist
Party sine- 1972
Mobilization for Survival, a
New York based leftist um
breUS organization Making to
buil.i a coalition of protest
groups, claims to have L'"M af
Abates aroaund die country
and issues a publication called
The Mohiluer
November 29th Commit
tee for Palestine plays I major
role m the campaign against
I wi. working closely with
the Worker- World Party
Headquartered in San Fran
., on college
''
SO chapti
TheS l'ar.
u *hu-h i i mberahipoi
a httle over 2.000, advo.
-a revolutionars dictatorship
of the exploited classes" and
runs candidates on local and
national levels. Along with its
youth group, the Young
Socialist Alliance, it is bitterly
hostile to Israel and is an en-
thusiastic supporter of Cuba,
Nicaragua. Libya and the
PLO. The party claims to have
45 chapters in 29 states.
The U.S. Farmers Associa-
tion, based in Des Moines. IA.
is a virulent critic of Israel. It
publishes the U.S. Farm
News, which carries frequent
report! hostile to Israel and to
these it calls "Zionists."
The All African People's
Revolutionary Party, which
describes itself as a "'perma-
nent, revolutionary. Pan-
African political party-'
fighting for "the destruction
of capitalism, imperialism .
racism, Zionism and apar-
theid." Headed by one-tune
civil rights leader Stokely Car
michasl, known today as
Kwame Toure, the group has
long ban tainted with anti-
Semitism. Toure has stated,
"the only good Zionist is a
dead Zionist."
THE REPORT, prepared by
the Research Department of
AlU.'s Civil Rights Division,
gives M Bfl example of the
radical left's tactics of dscep
tion an incident m 1986 when
anti-Defamation League of-
fice! around the country
received numerous inquiries
about an article entitled "Sai
ing Soviet Jewry" carrying the
by line of Florence Fox.
Mailed to many Jewish
organizations with no mdica
tion of its source and also
published anonymously in a
liberal religious magazine. The
Churchman, the article
asserted that there is no anti-
Semitism in the Soviet Union,
that such accusations are the
invention Of "Zionists" and
that Natan Sharansky was a
"convicted spy In response
to the inquiries, AIM. revealed
the source of the article
Jewish Affairs, the U S. Com
munist Party publication
The \I>I. report." Finger
said, "seeks to promote public
of the radical left's
; Israel
whose themei often
in the efforts ol
others to undermine American
Support for the Jewish state."
rrr ,
Friday. June 19, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
You Bet
Is Laxalt on the Stump?,
Praises Israel As 'Strategic Ally'
Bj YITZHAK K\KI
NEW YORK (JTA)
Former Nevada Sen Paul
Laxalt, who is expected soon
to announce his candidacy for
the Republican Party's
P resilient i a I nomination,
declared here last week that
Israel is "an important
strategic ally" of the United
States and a "linchpin"' in pro-
tecting U.S. interests in the
Middle Fast and the Persian
Gulf
"Events of the past weeks
have once again dramatized
the importance of maintaining
a close and mutually beneficial
relationship with Israel," Lax-
alt told more than 500 guests
attending the annual academic
convocation and dinner at the
Pierre Hotel of Bar Han
University in Ramat Gan.
Israel.
"Indeed, since the fall of
Iran. Israel's importance to
the U.S. in terms of Middle
Eastern affairs has increased
Sen. Paul Laxalt
markedly. The U.S. and Israel
must stand together or we will
fall together." maintained
Laxalt. a close friend of Presi-
dent Reagan. Contending that
there are differences between
Washington and Jerusalem,
Laxalt said, however, that
America "must recognize that
Israel is not a satellite but an
ally; a fiercly dedicated,
strategically invaluable, stable
ally."
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19. 1987
Women's Confab
Delegates Identify With Soviet Refusal Group
Several hundred Jewish
women from 15 different coun-
tries gathered in Vancouver.
British Columbia, recently for
the triennial convention of the
International Council of
Jewish Women.
They adopted far-reaching
resolutions regarding the
status of women in Jewish law.
participation in the I'N Year
of Homeless, and the rescue of
Soviet Jews, including an in-
vitation to Soviet women to
becOBM associate members of
the international organization.
THE CONVENTION
tie legates identified
themselves with the Soviet
Jewish Women's Group
Against Refusal, lauding them
for "their courageous struggle
against the Soviet
authorities."'
Berl and Ida Cirauer came
from Israel to plead the case of
their son. Mark, who has been
prevented by the Soviets from
joining them for 13 years. In
the spirit of glasrutst. the
delegates deluged Mme.
Kaisan Gorbachev with
[>stcards to enlist her aid in
freeing Soviet Jews.
The delegates promised to
approach all rabbinical
authorities world-wide to at-
tach to each Jewish marriage
certificate a provision which
would release women from
Jewish marriage when nvil
divorce occurs
IN SUPPORT of the IN
Year of the Homeless, a plea
SPSS made that special atten-
tion I*' paid to older persons
sod especially women alone
nth children who have no
shelter. "The lack of secure
employment C SU 8 e I
WaldheinTs
Nomination
Denounced
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The nomination of Austrian
President Kurt Waldheim for
the 1987 Nobel Peace Prise
was denounced by B"nai B'nth
Friday. In a statement releas-
ed here. Seymour Reich, inter
national president of B'nai
B'nth. said. "The idea of a
Peace prize for an unrepentant
Nazi like Kurt Waldheim
mocks the very concept of the
Nobel awards
Waldheim is accused ofcOffl
piiciH in N;izi atrocities when
be was an army officer in the
Balkans during World War II
of M parsons nominat*d
198' i he a ;i~ pro
sd by Prof Ham Koecnler
of Innsbruck I 'mversii
A man who eontiniM
his own past is riot ft]
tive proponent of pea
Reich stated "To
he is worthy >f the N
ird is true
tiring of Nobel."
ildheim wa
I S Justice I >epart merit -
"watefa list" two month-- SCO
in iindesirable no"
granted admission to the
United States in pr: .
capacity. President Rea|
has said he would not ii
W,i 'hiefof
homelessness; thus, economic
factors must be addressed."
the plea said.
A strong statement against
so called revisionist historians
who seek to deny the reality of
the Holocaust, the Shoah. was
adopted. "In a world of new
alignments and shifting
power, the Jewish people con-
tinue to be the victims of
discrimination."
Prof. Irwin Cotler. McGill
I'niversity. Montreal, drew
the distinction between classic
anti-Semitism and the new
anti -Jewishness, which is
directed against the state of
Israel, but affects Jews
wherever they live.
THE JEWISH Women's
Organization will continue its
work for UNICEF. especially
for the universal immunization
of children worldwide by the
1990s. Also adopted was a
strongly-worded resolution to
make constructive efforts to
support programs to alleviate
the suffering of the hungry
wherever they may be.
Stella Rozan of France was
elected president for the next
triennium 1987-1990. She will
be assisted by 12 vice
presidents from around the
world, including Sally Broido.
New York City, a member of
the National Council of Jewish
Women of the United State-
Alma Goldman of Boston will
continue as treasurer, assisted
by Hortense Tonner of Lonj:
Island.*N.Y.
The 1990 convention will be
held in Jerusalem. In the in-
tervening years. ICJW will
continue its representation at
the United Nations in Nea
York. Paris. Geneva and Vien
na. as well as at the Council of
Europe in Strasbourg. Rotan
said.
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On Trip To Israel
Robert Tallon: Would Not
Trade Experience For Anything
Robert Tallon
By ELLEN ANN STKIN
./.-u-ijcA yi.,ruitan Staff Wr\trr
Robert E. Tallon. president
and Chief Operating Officer Florida Power and Light Corn
pany, was one of a delegation
<>f non-Jews who were invited
to go to Israel recently with
tin- Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
It was the first time Tallon
and his wife, Audrey, visited
Israel, and the South Florida
business leader came away
with new impressions and a
desire to return.
"We've had several reunions
since We've returned, and I'm
convinced we developed some
life long friendships," said
Tallon. "And I don't think any
of us would trade that e\
perience for anything."
THE LEADBS of the group
during the week-stay was
Federation President Aaron
Podhurst, ami other memlx-rs
of the delegation included Pat
and Mart] Fine, ("entrust
Chairman David Paul, and
Knight Ridder President Jim
Patten They were based at
the King David Hotel in
.Jerusalem.
A ijuirk in the weather early
in the trip led the Tallons to
it
I think I'm probably more
tolerant and understanding of
what Israel needs to do to survive
in that environment when you
realize it is surrounded by a
hostile environment."
cancel their plans to fly to the
s.a of Galilee and the Golan
Heights. Hut that was just as
well Itecause they ended up
taking a bus there and saw a
countryside that led Tallon to
conclude. "It was a total shock
to see what they were able to
do agriculturally."
The trip included lunch in
the Chagall Room of the
Knesset in Jerusalem and
meetings with Israeli political
leaders, including Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin ami
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres
PKKKS WAS a verj
generous man with his time,''
Tallon recalls "It was when
the Pollard affair was aired,
he said of American Jonathan
Pollard who was recently
Sentenced to life imprisonment
for spying on the U.S for
Israel. "The Israeli govern
merit worked hard at letting us
know how upset they were
that it would allow that type of
activity." Tallon said.
Tallon is a Protestant, who
said he was brought up nl^a
very stict Methodist family.
He had a chance to go to a
mass on a Sunday in Jerusalem
and visit sites that were impor
Unit to his faith, as well as
sites such as the Western
Wall, where he saw .lews sa\
ing prayers
"You feel the significance
that Jews place on visiting the
Wall on the Sabbath." Tallon
said. An equally emotional ex-
perience for Tallon was walk
ing through the Vila Dolorosa
and the church where the
< atholic ('animal of Israel was
Continued on !'* 4-B
General Uzi Narkiss
Speaks On The Reunification Of Jerusalem
B ALISA KWITNEY
* y{"r\4l\an Staff Wr\lrr
'neral I'zi Narkiss. the
who commanded the
es which freed old
isalem in 1967 during the
S i Day War. came to Miami
invitation of the
eriean Zionist Federation
M ami to speak at Temple
inn El last weak as part of
-i.-bratiori of the 20th An
rsary of the reunification
i-rusalem
isa, reflecting on the
angee, both good and bad.
the past 20 years have
ight in Jerusalem, said in
' terview with The Jewish
r Tidian that "this anniver
is important to in
luals. because we can't live
than 120 years, but for
ancient city, with its
"""year history, it's not so
portant
DKSPITE THE fact that
there has been a physical
^cation for 20 years.
' rusalem remains divided
tween the Orthodox ami
i ular Israelis, between
IDS and Jews. and. until
rly recently, between
S*| hardic and Ashkenazic
Calling the increased
understanding between
' -raehs of Middle Eastern des-
cent and Israelis of Eastern
European descent "our
greatest accomplishment."
Narluas maintains that to him
the greatest problem is bet-
ween Zionist' and non
Zionist! "
darkies, referring to the
ultra-Orthodox sects who op-
poet the Jewish State as non-
'">nists. asks whether
' rusalem shall be allowed to
Jerusalem should be made up of
mainly Zionists, says Narkiss,
who feels that the city needs new
Zionist immigrants, from
America and elsewhere, to come to
settle there.
be a citj where one can livt
and let live, or In-come ;i
medieval city? AJread) there'i
an imminent danger Ther*
are streets l>eing closed, ano
non Zionists trying to impost
their beliefs on others
"I will do my utmost to op
pOSJI this." state- Narkiss
AS A YOl'NG boy in
Jerusalem. Narkiss recalls go-
ing to the hotel, or Western
Wall, on Saturdays instead of
going to the synagogue.
"I went to touch the wall, to
feel the linkage to history, to
feel the oneness of the Jewish
people. This was my prayer. I
remember when men and
women prayed there together
"We liberated the jfetal,
says Narkiss of the now
famous battle in 1%7. "but the
ultra-Orthodox have con-
quered it. They see it as a
religious relic. It's not. It's a
national symbol."
Jerusalem should be made
up of mainly Zionists, says
Narkiss. who feels that the city
needs new Zionist immigrants,
from America and elsewhere,
to come to settle there.
AS FOR the Arab-Israeli
problem in Jerusalem. Narkiss
says that "the problem is in-
herent in the definition of
statehood and in the fact that
we are battling over the same
square mile. Hut as we are the
landlords, we must In- more
liberal, more tolerant, until
their standards of living and
education are raised. There
should be goodwill, not
discrimination." which, states
Narkiss. Mayor of Jerusalem
Teddy Kollek has achieved.
Although there are parts of
East Jerusalem which are SO
predominantly Arab in
character that almost no
Hebrew signs or shops can be
found, and where Arabic is the
main language spoken.
Narkiss says that "East
Jerusalem is the real heart of
the Jewish people."
"I am not objective. becaUM
I am Jewish," he explains
"But the Jews have yearned so
long for East Jerusalem, and
even though it has changed
because where the Temple us-
ed to stand there are now two
mosques, (Al Aqsa and the
Dome of the Rock) and there
are Christian holy places
there, the remnant, the
Western Wall, is there, and
the Jewish heart is there.
"In the 7th Century, when
the Moslems came to
Jerusalem, they razed and
rebuilt, as did the Cn. lers
and the Turks. But we c ,.,dn't
do the same when we came.
Continued on Page 2-B
(irneral I'zi .\arkiss. who ctrmmanded the forces which re-
captured the old City of over 900 persons at Temple Emanu-El last Sunday General
Narkiss, who spoke as part of the Jerusalem Day observances,
adopted a resolution calling on the I r.S. and other governments to
move their embassies to Jerusalem, the capital of Israel, and to
announce their recognitum of the permanent, undivided status of
the City of Jerusalem.
Oiwft
Community
Friday, June 19, 1987 The Jewish Floridian Section B


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridum/Friday, June 19, 1987
vJTnCr Speaks On The Reunification Of Jerusalem Seventh Annual Meeting Set
Continued from Page 1-B
After all. we live in the 20th
Century." he adds.
NARKISS SAYS that when
he tries to tell his son about
how Israel used to be in its ear-
ly days of nationhood, his son
replies. "What used to be, us-
ed to be. Let's talk about today
or the future."
"Young people today want
to concentrate on the standard
of living," contends Narkiss.
He admits, however, that their
task may be more difficult
than the task of his
generation.
"Generally speaking, it's
much more rewarding to ac-
complish something than to
maintain it. I'm very happy to
be part of this generation that
accomplished so much," says
Narkiss. "The job of the future
generations, and they're not
happy about it, is to maintain.
Psychologically, this is a
problem."
NARKISS STATES that he
feels that "it's a must for my
generation to explain how it
was all done, that Jerusalem
wasn't handed over on a silver
platter."
As for his role in the libers
tion of the old City of
Jerusalem and "f Jewish hoiv
places that had been inaooessi
die while under Jordanian rule,
Narkisa remains m : I
"Mj feel are on the ground
I'm not flying," he says "1
give the credit to the sold
the one thing I'm happj
about is that it occurred U
It could have been someone
I'm thankful to destiny
tha' saw to it that I was the
man who commanded the
Israeli Defense Forces that
took Jerusalem in three davs
in 1967."
Twenty yean :i<>. at the age
of 42, Narkiss commanded the
central military region in
Israel, which stretches from
Hadera (a town between Haifa
and Tel Aviv) to Beersheki
and which includes Jerusalem.
"The whole battle for
Jerusalem was an improvisa
tion." contends Narkiss. "We
didn't plan for it. We didn't
want it."
THE ISRAELI government
wanted to fight only against
Egypt, according to Narkiss,
but on the morning of June 5.
1967. the Jordanian army
opened fire all along the West
Bank and on Jerusalem, and
occupied the Government
House, where the UN
observers now have their com-
mand post.
Narkiss pitted his army's
Sherman tanks against the
Jordanian army's newer Pat-
ton tanks, and at first the
Israeli shells proved ineffec-
tual against the Jordanian
tanks' steel fronts. But when
the Patton tanks turned away
from Mount Scopus and the
battlefield, heading south,
they exposed their flanks,
which the shells penetrated,
according to Narkiss.
The paratroopers.who were
largely responsible for helping
recapture the old City of
Jerusalem, were originally
meant to fight in the Sinai
area, but when the Israeli
< Semral Staff offered their ser
vices to Narkiss, he im-
liateJy accented
"THE PARATROOPERS
got the hardest job. of in-
filtrating into the heavily for
tilled lines in East Jerusalem
between Ammunition Hill and
the walls of Old Jerusalem,"
recalls Narkiss.
"Eor 400 meters (some 450
yards) of Ammunition Hill,
they fought for four hours."
The battle for Ammunition
Hill, which has become a sym-
bol for the liberation of
Jerusalem, cost the Israeli ar-
my 36 paratroopers.
"It took the whole night to
break through the fortified line
and then we began to think
about the continuation, taking
the whole city." says Narkiss,
who convinced the Israeli
government to act quickly.
"My experience from
fighting in Jerusalem in 1948
was that if you wait for tomor-
row because you are weak,
sometimes tomorrow never
comes." he explains.
On Wednesday. June 7.
1907. at 6 a.m.. the final
governmental authorization
came to Narkiss at Hinyanei
HaOoma, a concert hall at the
entrance to Jerusalem.
THE PARATROOPERS
got the orders immediate!) A:
10:30 a.m.. were near tri
KoU i 'I'o describe such a feel
ing as getting near the
\\ estern Wall, then called the
Wailing Wall one should be
S poet to describe it properly,"
- Narkiss "1 am not
I shall leave it tor future poets
to ,|. it."
Rabbi Goren, then chiel
Chaplain of the Israeli army,
was present to praj and blow
the shofar But, after singing
Hatikvah. Narkiss says that he
realised that the war was nol
yet over
"I stayed for 20 minutes
Then I went back to my com
mand post." he recalls.
"Then many people benn to
rush to the wall the informa-
tion spread and I couldn't do
anything to stop it. and it tvaa
dangerous. There were
mines "
NARKISS REMEMBERS
that people lost legs trying to
reach the Kotel through the
hidden mines.
"But the fact that the Kotel
was ours, and the urge to see it
was so strong" impelled them
despite the dangers, says
Narkiss.
The first thought that
Narkiss had when approaching
the Kotel with the paratroops.
he recalls, was "at last, we
have come." Asked if he felt
like a soldier. Narkiss replies.
"Maybe not only. Maybe also
as a representative of 2,000
years of Jewish prayers and
yearnings for the celestial
Jerusalem that was
represented on earth by the
KoteL "
AS for the next L'" year-.
Narkiss predicts that the I
battle for Jerusalem will be the
battle against extremism
"EXTREMISTS
-ides will try to in
: i he c>i
term- "\\. .'.
will be wisi :
toleranl ai
tj will pi
flourish and
pie of peaceful existei
between J< vs and A
nong tin n
I XI Narkiss pr
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization's Department of
Information
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The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center
will bold its seventh annual
meeting on Thursday. June 25
at 1:30 p.m. <>n the North
Miami Campus of Florida In-
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Student Center Building.
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The guest spaW will be
Arthur N Teiteibaum.
southern area director for the
Anti -Defamation league of
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The winners of the writing
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were held for 10th through
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receive cash prizes at the an-
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were entitled: "The ii ., ,
< an it Happen to M,
The Writing Contest Win-
ners are Sara Klein \ ,
High School, fir-:
Jonathan Tyson. Gu
Preparatory School
place. The Visual Art
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South Broward High School
first place; and Rob*
Rjmavicus. Hollywood !
High School, second put
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Friday. June 19, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Profile
Lester Goran Creative Writing Teacher, Author
Bv ALISA KWITNEY
,h Floridum Staff Writer
Sometimes, while teaching
identa in his creative writing
M at the I'niversity of
Miami, writer I^ester Goran
pi)intl out that there are voices
in the air.
There are strange things
all around us." explains Goran.
"All you have to do is turn
,,n the radio to hear voices
which are in the air around us
all the time.'"
GORAN, who has been
writing since the age of 18,
tn the I'niversity of
Miami in 1961. shortly after
iahing his first novel He
: written two novels before
then, which were not
had.
I thought that when I
. i finallv. get publiahed, I
, d be huge success," ail
> ioran wryh
it i ioran quickl) nniiied
would need to supple
Ms writing income In
he Mended his work U a
......r with his knowledge
writing, letting up the
ol'a creative writing pro
im in 1966
iv, Goran teaches the
. I iate riting course,
hich i s also open to
ii : rgraduataa, along with
Baahevui Singer
LIKE SINGES, ('...ran has
been pulled towards
1 themes in his writing
something I know."
1 .-ran. who hits written
oveJl as "TWl New
i historical novel about
Americana which is
his Heritage teriaa,
Paratrooper oi Mechanic
.< and "The Stranger
Snow
Ulger is Yiddish for a
Jew. explains Goran
!n-.k. att in the period of
\ : War II. is atxiut a young
' American otdier who
been captured along with
>ther American soldiers
the Germans. The Jewish
I r Knows that he must get
' : his dogtag with its in-
' ".nating "H" (for Hebrew)
0W| m well that if he is
found without a dogtag the
' MM will assume that he is
i Jew
SEEING WHAT he thinks
- I lead soldier lying on the
nd. the Jewish soldier ex
rhanges dogtags with him.
taking the other soldier's
tag which has a "P." for
Proteatant
But when the Germans shoot
w fallen soldier, assuming
torn his dogtag that he is
J the Jewish soldier real lies that
h* has killed a Protestant.
"It's most interesting when
someone dies inadvertently, as
' the Holocaust." says Goran
the novel's theme. "It's a
1 much more ordinary sort of
^rtyrdom. In the Holocaust.
those Jews who died didn't
*ant to die; they wanted to go
^ living But we are the reci
P'ents of their martyrdom."
W>RAN. who gets up at 5
*hm m the morning to have
fr, hours to write before
'">g his day of teaching.
'hat writers work "with
for what they are
Al i writer, you have no
After 22 years of teaching writing,
Goran is still learning. He says that
from his co-worker, Isaac Bashevis
Sinaer, he has learned "about courage
and resorting to humility rather than
arrogance about my writing."
sense of community," he adds.
But the difficulty of being
isolated may be beneficial to a
writer, according U) (ioran.
"If you don't have things
made eat) for you. I think it's
easier to lie a writer, because
then you live in the common
realm It's a curs*' for a writer
to u- too beautiful or have too
nice a personality. Then the
writer has too many friends of
the wrong sort
Young writers should not ex
peel fame, says Goran, but
should instead expect to be
"just one of some 10,000
writers recording the unread
history of our time "
AS FOR aspiring writers
who are still searching for
their material. Goran advises
that their material will find
them.
"You make a lot of false
-tarts." he admits, "but even
tually your material seizes you
It- what you do well, it's what
dicks It can take anywhere
from ."> to .".."i years, hut you
have to count on the fact that
you'll be writing at the time. If
you're just walking on a beach,
it won't do you an) good."
The worst thing about
writing, says Goran, is that
you are producing an unasked
for commodity He recall-
receiving a form rejection let
ter for his tenth novel, a rejec-
tion letter which stated that
the puMishing house was
regretful, hut they weren't in
the market for a first novel at
that time
BUT GORAN says that "it's
only when what I'm doing is on
the verge of being un-
puhlishahle that it's really
what I want to do. If it's sure
to be published, it's false.
When you're writing ".he kind
of writing I think is good.
you're on the verge of
madness, you're on the edge
because you've almost gone
too far."
Goran, who says that he
writes about such themes as
love and connection "or their
absence." says that young
writers should remember that
"if you're young, your
material may not have happen-
ed to you yet."
Yet young writers do not
need to go out in search of ex-
periences, according to Goran,
who says that "you can't in-
duce experience. You watch
your parents and your cat and
the rain on your window, and
there just isn't anything more
complex. There comes a point
at which you must simply sit
down and write, and learn by
trial and error.
"YOU TAKE the kids in
Coconut Grove. They're mak
ing more connections in a day
than you or I will in a year
but that's information not
worth having." says Goran of
the fast lane life many young
people choose as a path
towards experience.
As for the older generation,
(ioran says that he feels that
most of the popular culture's
treatment of the elderly in
hooks and movies is
inaccurate.
"YOU take the movie "Co
coon" as an example. The old
people who were given renew-
ed health and vigor were ac-
ting like youngsters (ioran
-ays that m that situation,
most elderly people would
simply Ik- grateful for the
release from pain.
"Old folks battle pain all the
time." he points out. "They're
enclosed in a kind of isolation
IxM.th that's red, and they
can't see the perimeters. Your
body that was your friend for
most of your life becomes your
enemy that's a huge part of
being human which we
neglect
"When we enter pain," con
tends Goran, "we enter
another country "
GORAN'S LATEST novel,
"Small Temptations." is "a
kind of statement of sensibility
of the waj America was in the
1940's during the war." The
book also deals with Vienna,
which fascinates Goran
because, lie says, "of all the
cuckoo clocks and the murders
behind them, all the sugar
coated homicidal rage "
Alter 22 years of teaching
writing. Goran is still learning
He saya that from his co-
worker, Isaac Bashevis
Singer, he has learned "about
courage and resorting to
humility rather than ar-
rogance about my writing."
Perhaps Singer has also
taught him about aging.
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19. 1967
Kislak
Podharst
Federation Approves Local
And Overseas Allocations
Acting upon the recommen-
dations of the Planning and
Budget Committee, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa
tion'a Board of Directors has
approved $22,839,676 in funds
to be allocated to local, na-
tional and overseas agencies,
announced Jonathan I. Kislak.
chairman of the committee
The Planning and Budget
Committee analyzes the finan-
cial needs <>f Federation
i>enefinar\ agencies after ex-
haustive studies of each.
The approved local, national
and overseas allocations in-
clude $1.127.4(H) from the
United Way of I>ade County.
The United Way money is ear
marked to meet a j>ortn>n of
the operating subsidy -equired
by the Jewish Family Service
of Greater Miami, the Jewish
Vocational Service, the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospilal for
the Aged and the Jewish Com
munity Centers. The 22.8
million dollar figure is com-
prised of funds totalling
$330,000 from the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies
Jewish Community Trust
Fund. $882,278 from the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's General Reserve
(Joseph) Fund, and
$20,500,000 from the 1986
Combined Jewish Appeal as
well as the Cnited Way funds.
"The money received from
the United Way reflects a full
understanding of the Jewish
community's needs by the
general community, and the
Federation has for many
years, enjoyed an excellent
relationship with the United
Way." said Kislak.
The 88 local agencies and
programs designate I
Federation heneficiar
receive their funds from th<
Combined Jewish Appeal, the
largest single annual fund-
raising campaign of its type in
Florida. Through monies rais-
ed by the CJA, these agencies
help thousands of needy people
in Miami, in Israel and
throughout the world.
Local allocations made by
the Planning and Budget Com
mittee covering the three ma-
jor fields of service were
Youth and Croup Services
81.628.789; Jewish Education,
Culture and Religion
$2.7f>0.202. Individual and
Health Services 88.269,961.
In addition, some 8812,889
of the 22.S million dollars were
allocated to national and
overseas agencies.
"Although we were able to
appropriate significant funds
to our agencies, the fact is that
we did not have nearl\ enough
to support all their valid
aspi rat ions and their desire to
deliver service in a more mean
ingful and creative way." said
Aaron Podhurst, Federation
president. Eighty complete
program packages, totalling in
excess of $2.2 million, were
submitted to the committee for
funding by local agencies Pro
gram packages are special re-
quests for funding by an agen-
cy whereby monies are
allocated for a particular pro-
gram above the agencies l>ase
operating subsidy. Program
packages encompassed a full
range of services from mental
health care and nutritional
programs for older adults to
day care and teen programs
SAME ............................... ................. J
i BIRTHDATK
PRESENT ADDRESS
APT:..............CITY.............STATE
CITY OF BIRTH
STATE ZIP
COUNTRY:............... ,
-------------------------------------------------- I
SUGGESTED BY
ADDRESS APT-
CITY ZIP
mom............................................
Enclose a photograph of the centenarian if poaeiblr
and mail to 100 YEARS YOl'NG. The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Bo* 012973. Miami. FU. 33101.
On Trip To Israel
Robert Tallon: Would Not Trade
Experience For Anything
Jewish Floridian salute
to our centenarians
The following individual ia already 100 years old or
will be 100 by Dec. 31.1987:
Continued from P|re 1-B
making his vi>it during Lent
AS TUB delegation traveled
in tht- occupied West Hank.
Tallon was struck bj tin-
thought of being in areas that
were former!) held bj Jordan
and Syria.
"You begin to Bee tin- fragile
political situation thai exi
there ai ems to eonci n
Israelis that Syria i- deve
ing
, new Syr i ft tting
fairly modem equipment fi
Ru I'hen een
. cord, although i
mal, with Jordan thai
of th< lei
there is not nea
et) as there ia betw< i
i and Israel."
"The thing that impn
me the most." Tallon o i
tinued, "is that the Stati
Israel is going through a
period in its histor) thai
very much like our earl)
history. That's a struggle for
survival.
'THE COMMITMENT is so
evident that all tln-ir
resources, all their know how.
all their people are making a
strong commitment, nol only
to survive as a nation but to bi
a Democratic stronghold in the
Middle Fast. They re nol go
ing to do it at the cost of
changing their government
The course of democrac) is
still there
JERUSALEM'S beaut) also
struck Tallon. especiall) the
uniformity of .ill structures,
even modern ones that are re
tjuired to he built out of a pale
rook known as Jerusalem
stone, which gives the it> u
ancient look.
And indeed Tallon found
that "as you visit various
places, you read aUnit in the
Bible, this is verification the
places really exisited
There seemed to have been a
mutual appreciation of each
other's faiths, as Tallon and
his group visited monuments
such as Vail Vashera, the
Holocaust Museum, and
Federation members visited
the sites that arc of
significance to the Christian
faith
"SHARING THESE things
together developed an affinit)
and rapport that we would not
have gotten somewhere else."
Tallon said "And our Jewish
friends said they experienced
the same feelings of
understanding and respect for
the Christian areas of interest,
"There vaj a mutuality of
experiences thai the} could
sense the emotion and excite-
ment the Christian- were
experiencing."
Tallon returned with Chris-
tian artifact- such si CTOS
and a numln-r of books about
Israel.
He considers a highlight of
the trip to have been an invita-
tion the delegation members
received U) various Israeli
homes for dessert and conver
sation. In his case. Tallon and
his wife were Invited to the
home of a professor, who in
turn invited several ,,f his
friends, including other pro
(MOTS, an architect and a
lawyer.
"They were very, very cor
dial and were dying to talk
about issues, particularly the
Pollard affair We also talk.il
about the strong relations l-t
ween Israel and America.
Tallon >aid
"I THINK I'm probabl)
more tolerant end understan-
ding of what Israel needs to do
irviv< n thai environment
. i res it is stir
rounded b) a hostile
He wa ed al the
higl i
he mel ral will-
ral Ion said
fter all
"I
i nli grab
Arabs in the ecorx
political rasa." be
"Ifeverybod) co
opportunity to .
they ought to tak<
of it. Tallon add) I
THK VISIT
Miami I.-., he
"If you ha.. U
brotherhood, nr<
mplish all of
that are wit!
Miami I .
ting int.
the world.

cull .
i
. Wl a gn ll
Moriiih Hotels Add Tel Aviv Propert)
name has n turned to Tel Avh
a .. the Mi -
\l trial Plaza Ti \ : M r Hoti
'-'..' hain
M d Plata Tel Aviv, lo \. .
MediterraiM in bear!
the flvi -tar Moriah I S| II >
Monah Eilat and M
on the Km K<.kek region of the Dead Seal On!) M
mbtnatKHi ofcit) and reeort i \i
! \vi\ had been a missing link in <>ur oompai
a ,.,ir- rxpla Vair Youtxia, general nuinager of V
H We havi beet taking for exactly the right ft \
. a' .' ala a mid give us the complete frei I
sion of the Mohal i I < in certain that we havi .
Dannon Yougart Coupon
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With this coupon
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V
American Friends Of ICO Look
For Funds To Continue
The Israel Chamber Orchestra
Bj BLLKN ANN STKIN
lA /'//.n./i.m Staff Writer
The Israel Chamber Or-
, ~tra has performed
mbr music works from
Early Baroque to modern
repertoire for the past 21
rs, hut now it is experienc-
financial deficit for the
time.
In order to enable the or-
. ;ra to continue perform -
the American Knends of
, i("() was eatabliahed and is
n g I d b v Miami
easwomn (>na Wolf.
woLF. managing director
Corporate Executive Of-
at The -Ives in North
ia working to gather
ancial assistance for the
ICO, a.- well aa to bring the or
tn to Miami on its 1968
in tour
Israd Orchestra is horn.'
16 musicians, half of whom
l>een newcomers from
d the Iron Curtain
100 budget is $1.1
ion annually The or-
i utra receivM 45 percent of
budget through the Israel
" -try of Culture and
: k-ation. with ticket sales
anting for 86 percent.
OTHKR contributions in-
.!. three percent from the
A' '.encan-Israel Cultural
Foundation! but are limited to
projecta that can be related to
the foundation's purposes.
a the development of
ing artist*. Seventeen per-
cent needs to be raised
thn-ugh private contributions.
Current home of the ICO is
"o-seat Recanati Hall at
Oh Wolf
the Tel Aviv Museum. Future
home of the Orchestra will Ik-
part of the Golda Meir Cultural
Center, now at the first stages
of planning
The Orchestra is led by new
conductor Vomv Talnu, arm
their 1986 European tour
brought them praise at the
ame time that their current
album is achieving interna-
tional recognition.
WOLF announced the for-
mation of an Advisory Hoard
for the American Friends of
the Israel Chamber Orchestra
that includes Sholmo Lahat.
mayor of Tel Aviv. Eugene II.
(irant. Travers J. Bell. Jr.. and
Jean I'nger.
"The goal of the American
Friends is to MM the plight of
the orchestra and provide
them with the opportunity to
keep the music playing." Wolf
said.
I
/'..r.jA Fund hrnek < > lUrhood of Tex
El, h.l.i for th, benefit of >h> Jewish 7>.
4 am1 am, bring* together Cantor Yehuda Shi/man,
R.>h.i,i Ltbawita, />r Irving Lehrman and Martha
Sittsrkood prmidtnl oftkt Miami Beach congregation.
^tCaOMMENDeOHARBORISLANDSPA PACKAGE
"Super Saver
Weekend"
4 Days 3Nites
r^* 4*zfi** $2io^ as"
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Friday. June 19. lW7The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Mianu Beach attorney and
e leader has been elected president ofUu
Mi n' i 'lub of TempU Emat .
El of Great* Miami. //< hat
been i mbt r of the Florida
Bar for ih poet .<> yean in.I is
past president oftht American
Trial Lawyers of South
Florida,
Camp Sinai Day
Camp Opens
Temple Sinai"s Camp Sinai a
day camp for children under
the age of 8, will begin its an-
nual summer program <>n Mon-
day. June 22. The Camp, which
is under the direction of
Arlene Laako, Temple Sinai's
Early Childhood Education
Director, will house about 300
children during its two four-
week sessions. Judith Rose is
the Camp's assistant Director.
New AmeriFirst CD
Offers Consumers
A Tax Savings
Tax-conscious consumers looking for a way to reduce the
amount they pay I'ncle Sam this year might consider the
neweal certificate of deposit (CD) available from
AmeriFirst.
The $4 billion-asset financial institution is now offering a
tax deferred CD, which allows cuatomera to defer interest
earnings until 1988
The CD, with a minimum opening balance of $2,500, has
a seven-month term if purchased in June. A CD purchased
in July will have a six-month term.
The present interest rate being paid on the CD is 6.5 per-
cent. The rate is subject to change
"Tlie tax deferred CD is also an excellent opportunity for
those whose personal financial circumstances make it ad
vantageous to defer interest income until 1988, when some
tax rates will be lower." says AmeriFirst Senior Vice
President Sherry Barret
AmeriFirst, one Of Florida's largest financial institu-
tions, has 43 banking centers on Florida's southeast coast
Fundraiser/National
Development Director
The National PAC. Washington. DC based, is
searching for a Fundraiser. Experience at
"hands-on" fundraising a must. Jewish
community and/or political experience a plus.
Excellent salary and benefits. Call or write:
555 New Jersey Avenue, NW, Suite 718,
Washington, DC 20001, 202-879-7710.
How to find a doctor
who cares about your
health. And about you.
When v'i 'U wake up
with a sen- throat tn .
fujim twinge in vow I
' >r ey<-s thai reaih sling
ything else thai
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\.iii need iii see adoi Itw
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find
It s simple \|| \,.ii
need in tins, nuinbei
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With our free i >in
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insianth match you with
physM lana who meel your
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Vnd we II a.w- \.>ii
the names o( al leasl two
i1 \i>ur
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who are affiliated with the
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The next time you need to find a doctoi
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19. 1987
I
f
/
I
(From i'h Phyllis Pincus Hadamaah Kaplan
oho art going to I-rael
. brat* tki iOtA
Youth Leaders From Abroad
40th Reunion For American
Participants In Their Machon
B>, AI.ISA KWITNEY
./ Writer
In April "f 1947, ten young
American women, all members
f Junior Hadassah. set sail for
Palestine to become the first
American participants in the
Macho* I Madrechex Chutt
I'Aretz. the Institute for
Jewish Youth Leaders from
Abroad These young women
and the 15 South African men
and women who joined them
arrived in a country where
Israelis still wore trmbrl hats
and danced the horn, where
the British were still an occu-
pying force and where the
A rals still threshed wheat
with donkey and millstone
It is to a very different Israel
that these women return now.
40 years later, for the reunion
of their Machon.
FORMKR participants in
the program, as well as former
teachers, lecturers and
counselors, met at the Con-
ference Center of Neve Ilan.
an Anglo-Saxon moshav on the
outskirts of Jerusalem, for the
first two days of the reunion
last weekend
Then the group and their
former tour guide. Zev Vilnai.
will reexplore the routes they
covered during the country's
turbulent pre-State days. Tak-
ing a bus-driver's holiday will
be Ephraim Shoshani. the
group's former Egged driver,
who will be a passenger on this
trip.
A special guest at the reu-
nion will be Avraham Harmon,
the first Israeli Ambassador to
the U.S.. who. at the time of
the 1947 course was Abe Her-
man, director of the Youth and
Hechalutz Department of the
Jewish Agency.
THREE OF the original ten
American women, D'vorah
Friedman. Hadassah Kaplan
and Phyllis Pincus. are Miami
area residents.
They recall arriving in
Rananah. an empty site meant
for new immigrants, where
they slept in wooden bunks
and had to make do with out-
door plumbing and showers.
"Our camp site is now filled
with apartment buildings,"
Bay! Pincus
The group spent about six
months in Rananah. studying
Hebrew, listening to lectures
learning Israeli folk dancing
and participating in seminars
They then went to Meir
Shefayah. a Youth Aliyah
children's village, where the\
heard the Nov. 29 declaration
by the IN of the partition of
Palestine.
The group, which included
the ten Americans and 15
South Africans, had been
meant to go on to several dif-
ferent kibbutzim. Instead, they
were almost all sent to Kibbutz
Afikim for safety
D'VORA FRIEDMAN and
Hadassah Kaplan, however,
did not escape danger. "We
went to visit some friends in
Jerusalem when the city m
besieged." explains Friedman.
"We couldn't get back until
our madrxch (counselor) came
back for us."
Friedman and Kaplan were
among the last of the groups to
get out of Jerusalem after the
onset of the siege there.
""There were many
American boys in Palestine
then." recalls Friedman.
"They were supposed to be go-
ing to the university, but the]
were really helping bring in
the Aliyah Bet. (the illegal im
migration of refugees from
post World War II Europe)."
Some of these Americans will
also attend the reunion. Fried-
man added.
DIDNT THE families of the
American women object to the
danger?
"Some people got cables say-
ing, 'come home immediate-
ly.' says Kaplan "Our
families let us go with
difficulty."
The reality of 1947 Palestine
included a 6 p.m. curfew which
the British imposed, and
periodic identification checks.
"It was such an odd feeling
to see the British, who were
our allies in World War II, in
the role of oppressor," says
Friedman. "We sang, 'go
home, your mother s
waiting.'
"Because we were a novelty.
w.- met lfir-" Prin i M
David) Ben-Gurioi
Prime Minister) G la M<
political meetini r
tended," recalls Ka|
Often considered "sp
Americans.' !'
remembers that "w- ah*
had to !* >n the defensive
I.-raelis thought that if the)
couldn't rescue us from tin-
danger of the diaspora
Palestine had failed."
THE YOUNG WOMEN
learned to hik- on difficult ter
rain, thanks to th- ingenuit
their mad rich.
"He yelled th;it there
Coca-Cola machine up al Bad
Bays Friedman, who. Iik< n
of her peers, had not i one
hiking previously
"Of course, there wa-
Coca ( ola in the countrj il
that time." she adds
In the last month of the
course. Friedman and Kaplan
went out to a movie in Tel
Aviv Bullets from nearb\ Jaf
fa ricocheted against the walls.
and the young women walked
does tO the side- of building-
to avoid being hit
"That was wh) we had to
leave after nine months in
Stead of a year." explains
Kaplan.
LEAVING WAS traumatic
all three women agree "Ws
felt w' were deserting our
country. All of us wanted to
live there. It was the time, the
height of Israeli idealism.
devotion and non-materialism
And we became that way.
too." says Friedman
"That one year had the most
Firofound effect on most of our
ives." she adds.
The Machon VMadrechex
Chutz I'Aretz has changed
locations several times, but its
program of six months of
study and seminars and six
months on kibbutz remains un-
changed. The purpose of the
program is to train Jewish
Youth to take on leadership
positions in their movements
upon their return, which
Kaplan. Pincus and Friedman
did. In addition to America
and South Africa. Machon
members are drawn from
Jewish communities all over
the world.
/.' h. W i". Beach,
I< M illiam Zubk> |
>' M
Dora i
. h \i.]
/.
H...... fi '' presents the Prism Ministers (
!> G*orm md D Fetdeafcreit Israt E Organisation for their staunch
through thi I trot Bond* ; iera m ThtcoupU mu
ird during .i recent brunch at 7>m/./# mom M
v;-" ''u'-in Hebrew thmwiom -/ 'h. Gn
Itrat Bonds Organization tflrim urses as aieriit
th local Israel Bonds offies
Miami Beach Vice Mayor Abe Resnick. right, retrurs official
membership in the Prime Ministers Club of the State / Isroi
Bonds Organization from Howard Klein, executive director -
Israels Bonds' office for Greater Miami. Both Resnick and JJ
wife. Sara, were initiated into the Hub limited to indixiduai< u*c
purchased a minimum of ttS.OOO each in Israel Bonii* dunruj
1987. Resnick. who heads a Miami Beach deveU*pment compo*9-
tea major im t londa financial institutions and also is chairman of the <
Miam Beach Holocaust Commission. He sen** as Souti
< hairman of the American Conference of Jewish //.W.riwf >r.
vtvors. which will hold a national convention in Iftosw Bears
next yrnr


Friday. June 19, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Schools Merge To Offer Early
Childhood Through 12th Grade
The Samuel Scheck Com-
munity Day School and the
Jewish High School in North
Miami Beach are merging in
the fall to offer students an
education from early childhood
through the 12th grade.
Rabbi Menachem Raab, who
is currently the Day School
department director for the
('entral Agency for Jewish
Education, will leave that post
to become dean of the new
school
The Millel Community Day
School, DOW in its lhth year.
.urrently runs through the
ninth grade. The Jewish High
School, founded six years ago
he Jewish Federation, now
runs from ninth through 12th
grade.
The high school will be
known as the Hillel Communi-
Jewish High School. Raab
- the new high school will
start with a small enrollment
>f about 60 to 70 students All
together, the whole school will
. over 800 studen's, Raab
mid.
"This is a major step for-
ward in the phenomenal
18-year history and growth of
he Hillel Community Day
School. The merger will offer
idded opportunities for our
students." said Michael
Soheck. president of the Day
School.
Hillel is currently the largest
Jewish Day School in the
Southeastern United States,
according to Raab.
"The merger will open new
vistas for our Jewish youth in
South Florida." said Eleanor
Katz. president of the current
Jewish High School.
"One of the most important
eoolfl of the newly constituted
High School is to attract
students without previous
Jewish Day School background
who want the opportunity to
acquire an education in their
Jewish heritage, together with
a fine general education."
Hadassah Chapter
Receives Award
The Sophie Tucker Chapter
of the Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah which consists of 29
chapters has been chosen as
the numl>er one chapter for the
>ear I98T4B.
"We have been awarded the
first place SILVER BOWL1
representing the recognition
of our dedication to the Jewish
people of the United States
and Israel due to the outstan-
ding work our Chapter
members are doing." Max
Kaplan, executive secretary,
said.
"We hold this howl for the
year 1987-88 and promise to
do our verv l>est to merit this
bowl for 1988-89," he added.

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Suite 718 Miami froch H 33U0
305 536 5653
Shown nt the Greater Miami Chapter oftkt
America* Teehnion Society at the Northern
Trust Bank for a breakfast seminar u-h, >;
Wills and Beouemte, as well a* Eetate Plann-
mo. woe discussed. From left S. Michael
I.erm. Sam B. Tifif. the Hon. Gerald Kogan
and Paul H Steinberg Gueet ipeakert wan
Florida Suvrenu <' Kogan; Stephen A Lynch III. Vice ['resident
and General < 'ouneel of Sort hern Trust Bank;
and Sam H To fit. who s/mke briefly on the re-
cent aeeompliekments of Teehnion Institute of
Technology in Haitn
Summer institute Na'amat Women USA
For Jewish
Studies
Kabbi Norman Lipson.
Director of the Institute fur
Jewish Studies of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
has announced the Summer In-
stitute for Jewish Studies Pro-
gram will take place during the
months of June. July and
August at the Jewish Federa-
tion Building. These courses
are being offered to teachers
in Jewish Schools within South
Florida and are also open to
Men teachers interested in fur
the ring their Jewish
knowledge.
of ipecific interest will in-
two new courses the week of
July 6-10 Contemporary
Jewish Pniloeophert, Buber,
Rosensweig; Fackenheim and
others aa well as Heroes And
Heroine* Of The Bible The
True And Not So True Storim.
The Philosophy class will be
taught by Dr. Josephine
Knopp, Educational Director
for the Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center.
Rabbi Lipson, Director of the
US Department ofCAJE will
be teaching the Biblical heroes
data.
Fred l> Hirt. President and
Chief Esecutivt Officer Mount Sinai Medical Center of
i, "ater Miami, addreseed
Florida U I' S A'-; resea
tativet and two Senator* at a
htalth can teminar 'bat
part 'it' thi Fit
,, fa -in, rekip, tponeon d
Grea Miami Caomei r
. \/ Hiri i m
l

HitsuUai \.......i I
The book, "Michael Ezra
Safra and the Sons" b\ Amnon
Shamosh will be reviewed at
the monthly book discussion
group of the Or Chapter of
Na'amat on Thursday. June 26
at 10:30 a.m. at the home of
Matilda Behar. 13095 Bis
cavne Bay Drive ir. North
Miami.
Kaquel Rub is president. The
Or Chapter is comprised of
mostly women of Latin des-
cent who live in South Florida.
Distinguished Human Service Award
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Earl C.rollman of Beth El Tem-
ple Center. Belmont. Mass..
recently received the
Distinguished Human Service
Award at the 12th annual In-
terdisciplinary Conference on
Bereavement and Grief at
Yeshiva I'niversity here.
I For Rent or Sale

| 1 bedroom condo on the lake, furnished, near
! beaches & shops, synagogue.
| Call Nights 681-3377 Days 966-1635
j Club house with pool. No pets or children -
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L' Rent $400.00.
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WILLIE VARGAS
M. Yebra
Roofing
CC* C039765
621-9366


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19. 1987

]ft>
1 %.. .' i
Jft^m
*Efl|f*|
r*r%;ir?'*
Lm *iV^tW. i
l
Edna Needleman enjoys viewing "Le Carnival." one of iO
original art works on display at the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens.
Art Exhibit Sponsored By
Next Generation Of MJHHA
Seventy-six year-ol.i Edna
Needleman calls it inspiring.
Shirley Coleman likes to view
it when she takes a break from
her nursing duties. And when
Irese Finer visits her mother,
it provides a pleasant
hackc'rop for intimate talks
"It"' is an impressive exhibi-
tion of art displayed in an
unusual setting a long-term
care facility For those who
work or reside at the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged at Douglas Gardens
(MJHHA). visits to art
galleries and museums are
almost impossible because of
time constraints or physical
disabilities. So the Miami
Jewish Home is bringing art to
them.
"What's really nice about
the exhibit is that I can go
there when I'm in the mood for
it." said Edna Needleman, a
tenant of Irving Cypen Tower.
IVougtas Gardens' adult con-
gregate living facility. Even
though the 50-yard trek across
campus to the exhibit expends
a good deal of energy, she
claims it is well worth the
effort
"I find it inspiring very
enriching. I take pleasure in
little things and each time I
visit the exhibit I see
something new something
I didn't catch before." said Ms.
Needleman.
The display of original works
by local artists Colette Raker
and James Mastin is the se-
cond in a series of art exhibi-
tions sponsored by the Next
Generation, a support group of
the Miami Jewish Home. The
first exhibit held in March was
mounted by the Joy Moos
Gallery and "Gallery 99.
"The art exhibition series is
part of our ongoing commit-
ment to enhancing the quality
of life of our entire Douglas
Gardens family." said Marc
Lichtman. MJHHA Executive
Director. "Art provokes our
imagination, stirs emotions
within us and adds a new
dimension of well-being in our
lives."
The works will be on display
at the Mav Visitors Center.
161 NE 52nd Street, through
June 24. The Center is open
from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.. seven
days a week. Admission is free
and the public is invited.
By Marsha G. Kossak.
Gerald Schwartz
To Be Roasted
The Miami Beach Police
Noody Family Fund is spon-
soring a "roast" of (krald
Schwartz, president of the
Tiger Bay Political Club and of
the Civic League of Miami
Beach. Saturday night, at the
Shelborne Hotel.
Reservations for the event,
may be made by telephoning
Ivy Korman. roast
chairperson.
Proceeds will benefit the
Needy Family Fund, a project
of the Miami Beach Police, to
be used during holiday season
for the purchasing of food
ttaskets and toys for the under-
privileged families of Miami
Beach. Korman amid.
The 8 p.m. roast wil! feature
"roasters" State Rep. Elaine
Bloom. Mayor Alex Daoud.
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce president Norman
Frank, former Miami Beach
Taxpayers Association presi-
dent David Nevel. former
television anchor Ralph
Renick. Dade County Omit
Judge Jeffrey Rosinek. Tiger
Bay executive director Pat
Skubish. professional come-
dian David Glickman. Korman
and Seaoiast Towers Rental
Apartments owner Stephen
Muss.
Others who will 'roast"
Schwartz include Dade County
Court Judge Roy Gelber. Jef-
ferson National Bank presi-
dent Barton S. Goldberg and
one or two "mystery guests."
Schwartz, who has directed
Miami Beach mayoral and
commission races for the past
.'i4 years and has managed suc-
cessful judicial campaigns for
more than 50 Dade County
judges, has lived in Miami
Beach and Dade County
almost his entire life.
FEMALE Companion. 4040
yrm. okL for ekJorly gentle
mt\. hours 11 p.m.-7 a.m.
Contact: Coleman. 893
9843. Call 12-1 p.m.
Mon. Thurs.
Mount Sinai
Support Groups
Meet
Mount Sinai Medical
Center's Cancer Support
Group meets regularly on the
second and fourth Wednesday
of each month at 9:80 a.m. in
the hospital's Radiation On
cology Clinic on the first floor
of the Blum Pavilion.
Mount Sinai also offers free
three-hour certification classes
on CPR. Cardiopulmonary
Resuscitation. Classes are
available on the fourth Tues-
day of every month at Mount
Sinai Medical Center from
6:30-9:30 p.m. The basic heart
saver course covers adult CPR
and the Heimlich Maneuver.
The program is co-sponsored
by the American Heart
Association and funded by the
Medical Center's Young
Presidents' Club. Registration
is limited.
Weizmann Institute
Of Science Opens
Palm Beach Office
With the opening of ;i new
office in Palm Beach, the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
has expanded its network of
IS regional offices to 14
"Our strategy is to develop
friendships in communities
most disposed to support the
foremost scientific research
center in Israel." said Norman
I). Cohen. Chairman of the
American Committee. "Con-
tinued expansion is a sign of
success."
The Palm Beach operation is
headed by Sylvia Lewis
former director of the first
ADL office in Palm Beach.
Federation executive and
Florida State President of the
B'nai B'rith women's haptcr
The Wimien '.< <'ancer League of Miami Beach welcomed Metvyne
Summers, nght. as its new president during a luncheon r -.
I>.,r>il Hotel Elly I'ristitl. I.unchom Chairman, introduced / .
/> Hxrt. President and Chief Executive Officer at Mount Sinai
Medical ('enter. whe> installed the new slate of officers \{-
mers. a charter memher and past President of the Lea-jue. tuc
Ottdl Shmla //"//,,. lei), who served as president for the past fu->
i/. on Mrs Holio Capptd her presidency by presenting a rhe,
t.WijXHi to Mr Hirt.
^kb* mm
Pictured nt the Fourth Annual Angels' Coll Tournament for B
Stamn RtkaMitatu* Hospital art from let) JwmSt****
dmat.,r. J.,in It's Not Funny
When You Need Money!
Sjtf'
:V
W e Pay I nut ant Money For.
751-5599
III ) SELL TRADE
MM K NEIGHBOR
FOR SHORT TFRM LOANS!
Jcrlr> New A I ,rd
I *iarnoiid> .\ <.. rn-
Gold A Sibrr
( inn < -'II. linn.
< ompuirr* & Ekvtroain
\nlt4|ur. r.lair. \rl

COIN EMPORIUM
''K Itl-r Hiwl
V.rth Miami Srra
Opffil)j.


Friday. June 19. 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Write
Dear \omi
. For Advice
Dear Noi. an adrice column, will appear regularly in the
pages of The Jewish Floridian.
Pear Headers:
hi the future, if you would like to write a letter in the interest
f it .-eting someone sjjecial. a friend or a traveling companion.
e .all Joan at the Jewish Floridian. 373-4605, for informa-
tion about the PenonaU Column.
Letter! for advice should he directed to Dear Nomi.
Ikar Nobii:
||j boyfriend just told me
that he is going away for a
month this summer to visit his
fair.iK He said he wished I
.me with him (for some
of the time, not all) hut it is im
e for me to get away
md travel right now.
- iw that he has every
nghl to go home, hut I feel
hur* ind know that will he
terr li>nely. I know that if I
iing to visit my family.
U | mj lx>vfnend couldn't
! wouldn't leave him for
i month.
my boyfriend every day
nil know many other
I have no idea how I
along without him for
in nth without going crazy,
y I nder if this means I love
r n ire than he loves me
Should 1 get a dog' Should I
.- :ept the fact that I'm
: miserable until he
- ." fd,
Lovelorn
Ikv Lovelorn:
' miow whether or not
.' boyfriend leSSS you
than you love him. but
'ertainly less drprn-
you than you are on

. you will m.ss your
"rid (and no doubt, he
syou) but there is HO
why you should be
mtiy miserable while
gone
you join a club or
toon, or take mm
r coursee ami meet
eoplel You eotlld start
project which you
have tim<- for before
uld even get a dog
> ou met y ou r
l. you mu>t have
i to have fun and
>ureelf without feel
Table tiecause tome
'r'r half" was missing
nth will be a pood
recall how to do for
uraeu", instead of waiting
BOM else to do for
' <-ntrate on making
time work for you ami
mist you. you may
just discover at tM end of
nimmer that he missed
Jfoa more than you missed
bun!
B<
Yours. Nomi
V*** Nomi:
ire personals
. memben of the
x. as well as
angles bars, and
wutationa. But how do you
fnenda of both sexes? 1
for
op-
allj
ninK
a quiet person
riot hke sport.s
'alth club H riot the
It"*"' I .im young, so I would
I !" meet other peopla my
''u! I am nut th inw ti>
going to the synagogue-well,
the truth is I'm not religious.
So what on earth can I do'
Signed,
Looking for Friends
Hear Looking:
Not everyone you meet at a
disco likes to dance etrry
night, and not every person
you meet at a synagogue is
ultra-Orthodox. Vou should
riot close out possibilities,
you can make friends who
share some, but not all. of
your interests by taking
part in activities you do HOI
usual lv do
In addition to the options you
mention, there are summer
classes, the beach, shopping
malls and even super-
markets if you are outgo
ing enough.
When you see someone your
Sge that looks interesting.
ask them a question; if
you're at a shop, aln.ut an
item you are considering
buying, if you're at the
movies, about the films be-
ing shown.
And if you are open-minded
and meet friends who are
more athletic or religious
than you. you will find that
the differences are part of
what makes the friendship
interesting.
Yours. Nomi
Dear Nomi:
I have just received a phone
call from an ex-girlfriend who
says that she would like to
meet for lunch. I don't know
what to do. because although I
would like to see her very
much. I don't know if she
wants to start up the romance
again or whether she just
wants to !)* friendly.
I am not currently involved
but I don't think that I would
want to get involved with her
again. On the other hand.
mayle I am making a mistake
in not giving our love a second
chance.
What do you suggest-;
yours truly.
Dear KB.: "'
Assume that your ex-girlfriend
is just being friendly, while
preparing yourself for the
possibility that she may
want something more. You
do not have to make up your
mind about what to do
before you two even meet
again; in fact I would not
know how you could decide
before you see her face to
face.
It is obvious to me that you
have mixed feelings about
having a romantic relation-
ship right now with your e\
girlfriend. If. even after
meeting her and hearing
from her that she would like
to Ik- involved with you
again, you still have mixed
feelings, you can tell her
that you need some time to
decide
But remember that you may be
reading too much into her
actions if you begin with the
assumption that she wants
romance and not friendship.
Yours. Nomi
Write Nomi for advice in care
of The Jewish Floridian. P.O.
Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101.
We're Strictly Kosher H
DAIlQy
DELIGHT
I//A V I I M \l I \s.|
tanr* 3?n nar isir
L3925 COLLINS AVE MIAMI BEACH. FL 33140
ai tmi CADiiiA*. Mori. Phon 531 -8383
>
Uh. .ii
-Xiailahle l PuMik Stores with Fresh Danish
Hakei i.-N (Wily. Singh- I ayei sheel
Father's Day
Shirt Cake......... each
Neapolitan u cream, rake, ladyfitvgers and
whipped cream
Ice Cream
Bar Cake............
each sj
Hamburger Rolls
-\vailahle at All Pubhx Stores and I resh
Danish Hakt-nes.
Lemon Meringue Pie...
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake..........
With win purchase of a 3-lier or larger
Wedding lake
Wedding Cake
Ornament......... FREE!
(SIS 00 Value) (r npires August 31. 1987)
Price* effective I hurs. June iff thru Wed
June 24. 1987 (Quantity Kighis reserved Only in
Dade. Broward. Palm Beach Martin. St. Lucie.
Indian River and Okeechohee ( ountiev
hut
Hit.
rip
type t..
i truing every night
lL'r mvetiniE ueoule b
. .1. h
I lb
size
SJ59
$|69
.-


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian/FYiday, June 19. 1987
OBITUARIES
SCHANTZ
Sadie (Kleinbergl on June 9 Bern October
14. 1900 Originally from New Jersey, had
been a resident of Miami Beach unr* 1973
Survived by ion. Lawrence President of
Temple Kmanu-B of Miami Beach, aon.
Norman of New Jersey, brother Paul
Kleinberg of New Jersey and Boca Raton
Six grandsons, or* mat-grandson She was
the Custodian of Records for the I'm led
Jewish Appeal of Essex Count) for 27
years A member of Temple Kmanu El and
its Sisterhood and numerous other organua
tions Funeral services were conducted in
New Jerse> In Kant* Irving I^hrman af
Temple Kmanu Kl. Miami Beach
FREEDMAN !>. N 68. of Wnl Miami.
June IV Services and interment held al
Star of I >svi.l Memorial Park
FIRKSTONK Joseph. 83. June IT. Services
held in Not Y..rk. The Riverside
SMALL Him K of Miami Beach Rubin
Zilbsrt
KISENBER<; Sherry. June 16 The
Riverside
Kl'BENSTEIN
Alfred. 79. of Miami, passed away June 12
Mr Rubenstetn had made his home here for
the past 64 years coming frori Hartford.
Conn He was s membei of Bath David
Synagogue He is survived by his wife.
Muriel, two daughters. Sandra Glasser San
Francisco and Ariene Goodman. Houston.
Tex a sister. Nellie Lubtn. Miami, grand
.laughter Haniele and a nephew. Jack
l.uhin. Miami (iravesade services and inter
ment held si Ml Sinai Cemetery
HANK. Harry. 89. of Hialeah. June 9 Ser
vices and interment held at Star of HbvkI
Memorial Park,
i JINi K H. D.Theodore (Ted). June ;< Kternal
I.urht
WEISS, Morton B 71 ..f Miami Beach
HlaabeTK iTianel
hi kMOND, Susan Mubin Zilt.rt
MoRKIS. OavKl H B1 at Norlk Miami
Beach Levitt Weinstein
I Ik IKS Dorothi .f Miami Beach
Blasherg "hai-el
NECHTMAN. I Hans (lie Dee! Rubin
ZJbert
GOLDBERG. Jeanne. 62. of North Miami
Beach. June II I .emu Weinstein
I.AMSON Oiaya of Miami Reach RuNn
Zilbert
BASS. Moms. 69. of Miami Beach June 13
The Riverside
CARP. Beatrice 68. of Miami Beach Kter
nal Light
GAYNOR. Joseph of Charlotte N.C
formerl) of Miami Beach Rubin Zilhert
POD0L8KY. l-eah 85. at Ul June 13
Services held in IVniwiUania
I'OKYIN. Adele 87 June 13
Riverside
KAMP. Jflaaajajat. of Canal CaMsi June 14
The Riverside
KORN Sophie Rubin Zdbert
KAHN. Pearl Shore, of Miami Beach June
14 The Riverside
M'ODNICKI. Klana. of Miami Beach Rubin
Zdbert
SAKWrrZ. Toby. 64. June 1 Services hetd
in New Jersey The Riverside
BLOCK Bernard. 70. of North Mavm
Beach June 2 Levitt Weinateui
RRODSKY Aaron (Harry). 83. of Miami
June 4 Sei v was were hetd
r KIDMAN Klias. af Miami Rubin Zilhert
HYMOWITZ. Helen of Miami Bead) June
2 Rubin Zdbert
I IGKT1 Madeleine 75 of Miami Beach.
Mai 2* Interment at Star of Dand
Memorial Park
STOLOWILSKY < Wia. 76. M Miami. June
Z Interment st Star ..f Hevsl Memorial
Park The Riverside
KAtintAN. Harry as ,
formerly of Miam, Samre, V
NEEDEIJ1AN JeraJd Lf <\ ... u
Beacfc.Jua,6 Levitt V.. ... "**
VOILEH. Lou L f M*
Weatssra; Chapel "" ***
GAim^ERfV Cmm m ,,, v
Miami B-di. Jun, t jy. ^1^
SM^RSTKIV Ann. s,.
M I P HI MR
FUNERAI AND BL'RIAI
IN THE BEST OF JEWISH TRADITION
$1,595
I akmoV Memawial Psrk m.l t lernal I agrtf Funeral Director* ar. m ...
%f^t\-t itsii iimujur program which cnenraine* ownership al pltt jr ..,,,
hrsuliful M.m.nl Psrk and s plan foe prr-raaij funeral srrvicei
Thi ruepfional sluc assures lhac oor one call will put rasjin touch wh|i
the pr.-pW who kslm iherr n nochinf dsgnif ted shout rating m,
irs.lni.-nsl It-iil> funeral thai im har SB
HrN.1 WHAT W'r INt 1 I Or
ere kna I.
LiQhr
Prompt Transfer from Place of
IVath
Care snd Preparation of Unnml
v asket snd Mriiw
Arrangement Direction .
t>rarJr Srr%sres
Permits snd Benefit Asssstsnce
w *4 h.>or rmrrsrnii service
Sfcis I sndles. I aids anJ Benches
\jt\y **$
t eaesitr
P%ed Pri.alr \ itslH>n Psih
Sceel RctnfnecixJ Comrrtr ^ t Sprning snj t kwing .4 I .r. r
Perpetual QasssssjHssj l ,t<
No maintrnarur .w tervur trr.
A |ewih TraJitMm uivr i
TOTAL: $1,595
No Interest Payment Plan* Available
plrtr information ssj our plot snd funeral seeKC pac'sgr r4sn
. all tour lakesadar Eternal I sght irpmrnnn.. i.l..
In time ol need, one call will handle all the detsik
BROWARD:
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service
Dade County
5.I2-2IKM
Browcird County
Ka-prese-nted ti> Kiver-id. Mm.,nal Chajjel. Inc
New York: (71S>aW 7ti(K. Queens Hlv.l & 7Hth Rd Forest Hills. NY
If You Have Plots
In New York & New Jersey...
Families call us whn a lovmd on* ia in Florida... What
should thay do? Wa provide prompt service in any part
Of tha world through a network ot corresponding
directors Since wa gat their professional courtesies.
thata chargas craata savings lor you.
"Blue A Gold Shield" Program
And it you investigate our 'Pre Arrangement- programs
tor thoaa away from Naw York and Naw Jersey ... you
will find this a benefit to you. Tha burdens ot emergency
decisions ara alleviated Wa suggest an inquiry.
r*^
BROWARD
920-6660
ZILBERT-RUBIN
"Ml Community" named presi
of BETH DAVID Menxiriaf Gar
ident
Gardens
Menda/i )hahdb, inc.
MAIN OFFICE
2950 Vau
1
Karen Ross Karsfetn Lie Oir
i Hall Road. Union. N.J
800-437 5151
Rudolph M K.ndal MGR
Alfred Gtilden, prominent
business leacier in both |ewish
and secular communities, has
been appointed president of
Beth David Memorial Gardens.
Hollywood. Mr. Crolden, actrve
in numerous community
organizations, is the only
individual in the United States
to sit on Federation boards in
three cities simultaneouslv
(Miami. Ft Lauderdale.
Hoi Iv wood)
Kirmerrv prosident
of Riverside 'Memorial
Chapels, he looks forward
to greeting and serving all
of his friends at the beauti
ful Beth David Memonal
Gardens
With the addition
of Alfred Golden as
president of Beth David
the tradition continues
Alfred CoUen
BtTH DWII)
Ml WOKIM (,AKI)(\s
3201 M 72nd Avenue. Hollywood
Centrally located to *erve all of Broward and North Dade
l-800-34^-54nn________
A subsidiary of LeviH Weinstein Memorial ChapeU


Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
. -And they came unto the i (me duster of grapes, and they bore \i upon a pole"
tSumbcr* I3t.1l
SHKI.AH
SHKLAH At Kadeah. in the wilderness of Paran. the children
of Israel asked Moses U> send forth scouts to reconnoiter the land
,.f Canaan. When ("rod consented, twelve spies were dispatched,
one from each tribe, with specific instructions Forty days later.
the spies returned bearinK the fruit of the land, as evidence of its
fertility But most of them came hack with a pessimistic report
the natives of Canaan were mighty men. the dtaM strongly for
lifted It was a land that "eateth up the inhabitants thereoff
iSumber* 13.3SI Of all the spies, only Joshua, the son of Nun. of
the tribe of Kphraim. and Caleb, the son of Jephunneh. of the
tni*- of Judah. declared there *rai nothing to fear from the
natives of Canaan The Israelites, frightened by the fearful ma
jonty report, cned tearfully "Were it not bettor for m to return
into Egypt?" tSumbers U 3i God pen wrathful at this lark of
confktaoea in Him. sod mould havi lestroyed the entire con
gregatkm, were it not for Moses' intercession However, He vow
.ii that before the kraeJitoa might enter the Promised Land thev
would wander in the daSMfl for I1 until the entire
thouf >: thoee .it- si ould
h
me 'counting ol the vVeeai, Portion o the La* s eilraclKd ana based
upon The G'aph< History o' the Jewish Heritage mim by P Wollman
'samii $15 published by Shengoad Tn volume % avaiiant* at 75 Maiden
. *n Neva York NY 1003A Joseph Schieng is presided jl the society
Kiting the roiume i

'Q
David Snmu* I Uu Cent
and H'h'ii-i teai > at Israel' HVtrmam h luti
.-,,-. nafa 'if thi- \l m S no Medica Center fGn
"i on fA tubjeci ofagii Shout \r\th
Sumuil nrr [>r Thomas BooUu, Itrl Director of th
Iron Facilityoi MountStnai, andJ H Vnga.ro, Radio
miMtraior at tb> Medical Ccntei
LAWRENCE BLACHER, M.D., F.A.C.C.
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
CARDIOLOGY
AT
PEARLSON PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
8966 SW 87 COURT. SUITE 25
MIAMI. FLORIDA 33176
FOR APPT.
270-0501
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Friday. June 19. 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
-*
Kh/abeth Susanne Allen
ELIZABETH ALLEN
Elizabeth Susanne AH
daughter of Mr. Lawrence S
Allen will be called to the
Toral B ii M I al "ti
Saturday al 9:30 a.m at Bet
Shira Congregation.
The celebrant is a student in
Bet Shira religious school.
Southwood .lutiiiir
High where she n going into
the eighth grade She is an
honor student. She recently
graduated from Bet Shira
Hebrew School.
Mr Lawrence S. Allen will
host the Km i following tin
services in honor of the occa
an i i reception to !? held
al Signature Gardens Satur-
day evening.
Special guests include
Frances R. Allen, grand
mother, of Miami; Uncle
Douglas and Use Petersons
from Maine and Aunt Eileen
and Uncle Stanley from
Brooklyn, New York.
JASON POMKRANTZ
Jason Potnerants, son of
- .ei. ami Harriet I'onn-rantz
will be called to the Torah as
Mar Mitzvah on Saturday at
8 15 a.m. at Temple H*-th
M she.
Jason is in the seventh grade
at North Miami Junior High
School. He excells in all sports.
Mr. and Mrs Steven
Pomeranti will host the Kid
dush in honor of the occasion
at the Clara ami Seymour
Smoller Ballroom. Man)
guests from out of town and
locally will join Jason in this
joyous occasion
Wilshire Rental
Large Furnished On* Bedroom
Apartment Faces lake/Pool/
Jacuzzi Walk Temples S4S0
lease 24 Hr Security. Free Hot
Water Bus
940-2809
PHYSICIANS ASSOCIATES
ROBIN KESSELMAN, D.O., P. A
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
THE OPENING OF
HER OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
GENERAL MEDICINE
20450 WEST DIXIE HIGHWAY
NORTH MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 33180
BY APPOINTMENT (305) 935-5775
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
VISA MASTERCARD AMERICAN EXPRESS
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
7:56 p.m.
T
BETH YOSEPHCHAIM
CONGREGATION
843 Meridian Avenue
Miami Beach. Fla
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig
531 2120
Dally > a m Afternoon S 30 p m
Sal t. m
ADATHYESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947 1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Conservative
w
Mm,an '30am 4630pm
Sat A Sun Sam A 6 p m
Shabbat -. Sal S 30 a m
Sarmon Sal 30 a m
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 N Kendall Dr
S Miami 66" 6667
Dr Herbert Bai "ngard
Senior Rabt
Rabbi Leonard Schoolman
Fri 8 15pm Rabb. Marba" M Baumgan'
an" tpaak Tha Uaanmg ol 'ha Jaw.r-
F-aopta Sal II 'Sam B nn M.I/,ah
Enaa Sagal A Ga-alr! Graanbarg
Sarmon jawrttn Sp*aa
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S W 3rd Avenue
Jack Riemer. Rabbi
Robert Albert.
Cantor
Rev Milton Freeman
Ritual Director
854 3911
$>
Sai 9 a m Saonca
Mmchah al 00 p m
'.', M ..
Mon t Thura .' 30 a m
Tuea aO A Fri Is a m
Sun Sam E vananga S 30 p m
BETH KODESH
Conservative
1101 SW 12 Ave
Rabbi Max Shapiro 85* 6334
Cantor Joseph Krissel
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
r-ci Monoa, A 'hurada, r 30 a m
Sal 46 a m
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Temple Beth Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
534 7213 534-7214
Barry J Konovitch. Rabbi (
Mo she Buryn. Cantor \
Sergio GrobJer President
Sholem Epelbaum. President
Religious Committee
$5
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue i
Miami Beach \
Or Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Bergei
Yehuda Shitman. Cantor
Maurice Klein. Ritual Director
Gerald Taub. Executive Director
Kabbaiai Snabbai al p m
Sal a m r> Irvine Larwman will ptaach
Cantoa vanuda Snilman win chant
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive Miami Beach
532 6421
Cantor Rabbi Solomon Schill
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Ol Greater Miami
M 137 N E 19th St Miami. 573 5900
9990 N Kendall Di 595 5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Rex 0 Perimeter
Cantor Rachelle F Nelson
Cantor Emeritus
Jacob G Bornstein
Director ol Education
And Programming Jack L Sparks
* < p m
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd
Coral Gables
Michael B Eisenstat.
'' t p m
Relorm
6675657
Rabbi
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd Tel 534-9776
Rabbi Marvin Rose
Shoshanah Raab. Cantor
Saaiaaa*n >sopm
Sal 30 am
Onag Snobbat anil toOow
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St.. N. Miami. FL 33181
8915508 Conservative
Dr Israel Jacobs. Rabbi
Dr Joseph A Gorfinket.
Rabbi Emeritus
Moshe Friedler. Cantor

Fn 1 p m
Sal as a m
*aoa, .. Mon Fri Sam
Mon rhura Sam Sun I 30 a m
Sat USam
Bar Mitrvah Jaaon F*oma,ant/
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jellerson Ave.. M B FL 33139
Tel 5384112
Cantor Nissim Benyamim
Eaaaan Spm Sail t'Sam
BET SHIRA CONGREGATION
7500 SW 120th Street
2382801 i
Rabbi David H Auerbech ,
Cantor Stephen Freedman
fi
Fn Santeea p m
Sat aan 30 a m
a< Matnafi EtuaftaMti Suaanna AJaan
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave 8 41st SI
ON LEON xeonasii Fana3ae w
OANr A OLICKSTfJN. ~
HANMV JOXT
CANToeoavio
538 7231
main We
rOooMvrac
Fn in..
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N Miami Beech Blvd ..
Dr Max A L.pschit/ Rabbi fVj
/vee Aron. Cantor 'A
Harvey L Brown Exec Director
n Fn rsoi
A 4 30 p m
Sat (Mam A' tsm
Sun Sam ASSOprn
TEMPLE MENORAH
820- 75th St Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz ^-
A/i Fndkis Assoc Rabbi 'If*)
Cantor Murray Yavneh vv
Sat lam SeM
m
Dan, Minchah Sunda, Fftda,
Bam ano S p m
Sal Sam noiOpn
TEMPLE NERTAMI0 866^8345
7902 Cartyle Ave.. 888-9833
Miami Beach 33141 Conaenaln*
Rabbi Eugene Labovitr
Cantor Edward Klein
Qaa> aan, Man Fri Sam A SIS pan
Sal MtncnaStipm Sun A JO am A
tip m
f)
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
ol North Miami Beech
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Miami Beach
651 1582
Yaakov Sprung
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
232SS33 Mob*nctwo*.
Rabbi Her she! Becker
San 30 am awvaoeel
Taawaaa Satmu El
WSJ SW 1S1 Aa
V e N. Kanaka* Dr
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave
North Oede'S Taatonn Congregation
Ralph P Kmgsley Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I Cook Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay Administretor
il A Vaajne Ma<
THa^*naj Ttujn trfuM
Set 1
Fn Sam
Man a Fane, Turn. to.
to. THa
TEMPLE aON ISRAELITE CENTER
000 ntaNer P* Conservative
2712311 m.
Di Norman N Sheptro. Rebb. t%\
Beniamm Adte. Cento. x5tr
David Rosenthal. aVixMiary Cantor
. anwamaaa.
Sam
Fri II,.
aaeSvOt WeraaajiM
A Sana Janrlan Truna/a M,
iTaeiia Set .ta.iii
Ba- tnr,ah Aaron Oordon


Page 12 B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19. 1987
Happening
Temple Zion Israelite Center monthl> Senior \ Branch will
take place at the temple on Monday at II M) am I ne topic for
discussion Mill be Looking For New Directions A luncheon uill
be ser\ed
A Faikcr I Do) Put] Wl" *" ^*"^ M lne ^ami '"*'" Home
and Hospital for the Aged on Sunda> at 1 p m in Rub>
Auditorium at !X>uRlas Ciardens The e\ent is beinU sponsored b>
the Junwr Auxiliary
A special \ent Meet the Artists 1>.\> will be held June '27
and feature artist David Kane 102 and artist poet lr\ Spiegel as
the> demonstrate their crafts and talents Kane will be featured
from noon to I ^)pm Spiegel will be featured from 2 to -4 p m
at the Miami Youth Museum third floor
1 \hihitions of mounted oriental porcelain and sclevtions from
ihe Phillips ( ollection u ill run through August ai the ( enter for
the I ine Arts in downtown Miami
Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary General Meeting will CM!'
\ene Thursday. June 26 at Clifford's Restaurant at 10 a m
Miami Beach CC Breakfast
Meeting June 25
An in-depth report on the
1987 session of the Florida
State Legislature by the
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leaders of the Miami Beach
delegation to Tallahassee will
feature a breakfast meeting of
the Beach Chamber of Com
merce Thursday. June 25. at
South Shore Hospital and
Medical Center. Miami Beach.
The 8 a.m. session in the
10th floor community room of
the medical center, affiliated
with the University of Miami
School of Medicine, is open to
the public, but reservations
are required.
Senator Jack D. Gordon
(Dem.-Miami Beach).
Representative Mike Fried-
man (Dem.-Surfside) and
Representative Elaine Bloom
(Dem.-Miami Beach) will
report on the legislative ses-
sion and on accomplishments
for Miami Beach and its
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373-4605
Jewish Floridian
P.O. Boa 012973. Mtam. Fla 33101
SINGLES
HAPPINESS, not great
riches, is my goal Would
you be interested in
sharing your apartment
with a lovable companion,
sharing all expenses
equally, and living in
wedded bliss for the next
30 years. Charming, attrac-
tive gentleman. 72 + with
high cultural values, and
fine education and charac
ter would like to meet a
sweet, warm hearted,
intelligent Jewish lady.
65 75. self supporting,
retired and driving a car.
Dade Co. residents only
Have I swallowed the
Golden Calf? Yes' But am
no millionaire. Box SR c/o
Jewish Flondian. P.O Box
012973. Miami, Fl 33101.
TEMPLE SINAI Young
Singles (ages 20-35) will be
holding a picnic on
Sunday. June 28 at 11 a.m.
at West Lake Park. 1200
Sheridan St.. Hollywood.
There will be a Bar Be Cue.
Softball. Volleyball and
other activities to enjoy.
Admission $5. For further
information call Temple
Sinai- 920-1577.

I briars Mediea I ter hat
million 'ardiae 'atht te% it t La
with *tntit-tht iirt .,, pmenl Ikat enh
th pkyneian't ability to diagnost coronary
artery di$eat >md viUvular Marl probk
rdtng to /<-n/imin Befirier, \fl> \
'n caraiat MCtvm FtTnando \ \][,
chief of tk* <;ir.i\,ir calk Lab, it on*
physician* connected u-i/A ,
Public Notice
NOTICE I'NDEB
nctmoM NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN
that the undernurned. demnnjt t.
engage in business under the fie
utiou* nun* KAREN SHI >ES st
K26< SW 1:14th Street Miami
Florida 33156 intends to refMtai
said name with thr Clerk ef thr
Circuit Court of Iiadr Count]
Florida
K 4 F
Business Enterprises In.
BjpJeBBSC Eernander
I'arkman. NVuw ahl and K- I
San Kcmi Avoani
Suitr in
- ii < iabiea t
Telephone -'(11
\" -.. | (or R a f Bu
Enter;
M.
Jun.
Nonci op \< thin
CONBTRI < TIV1 SKK\ l< E
IN THE COtCt IT (Ot KT 01
THK ELEVENTH Ji DM I \l
( IKU IT OP PLORIDA. IN
AND EOR DADC (Ol NTl
(nil Artloa No "7-233WI
FAMILI DIVISION 21
NOTICE m PI HI K \TIi\
is KE Th<- Maniejji I
ADRIANA PELAES
rier
and
ANTONIO EDI Akin-
RODKJGI BZ
Respondent
Tt ANTONIO EDI Akl-
RODR1GI r /
Ismael Rue no
Ml I'KH ING
San Martin D* V rre
Lima I'rru
TOU ARE HEREBY N"ll
PIED that > petition far Ihssoiu
tin of Marriage ha.- bsen filed and
commenced in this omrt and are required to urn* I
your written defense* if am to it
oaMELVTN J ASHER ESQ. at
lorney for 1'etitioner whose ad
dress is 825 South Bayshore Drive
Suit* 543. Miami El. 331.(1 and
file thr original with thr alert
th* ahnvr styled court ..n or h*fi>r-
July 3rd 19*7 otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the etunpiaint
Of petition
WITNESS my hand and thr *eJ
'f said court at Miami Elonda on
this -*h das ofMaj 1
RICHARD P HklNKEk
As Clerk Circuit Court
I lade County H<*ida
H> Jc^inRranda
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Cowl Seal I
157 June 5. Vi. |. 26. 19J7
A/iA >Y7i/ hus hrm named
rri/iri/i(/tn<; fmrtner of the Britad
and CoatM lawfirm'$ Misati
..r'r'ir* JViJI IHIIH Hr<-ui. former-
ly thf managing partner.
'.<-..rm.s rhairman of the
ttaltwiaU law ftrm't nerutxiv
d'mmitto
NOTK I I NDER
ntTITim S NAME I.A
NOTICE is HERI H^ GIVEN
that the undervanetl deainn* to
rngttgr in htiBneas undrr the fir
.it>iu. name Profesaioftal Trarel
Net. 0 AiU R..l
Miami Beach H 3314"' intends to
re|riter al name with the Clerk
I :nr Circuit Court at !"a.tr CeM
:> f"V>nda
Tacific Internal*rial Travel
I'aul Kwitney
KwitBOl Erode A SchreintJeej
I \
ISO LSMSB R"ad
Miami Reach PI SIM
' -
I'aofir International Tra^ri
Jur
Jun I IM1
NOTK1 Or AtTION
( (iNsTKI CTIV1 -K BVK E
.nii PROPERTT]
IN Till ( IRi I IT ( THK ELEVENTH JI DH IAL
( iki i it in \m poa
DAD! ( (M nt^
i ...I kcttsa n.. ; rjotu
vi TKN h.k DiaaoLi thin
I MtkKlM.l
KMAH I
.... ^ .
: vsR
i

'.. ... ... an
M-i \kl HEREBY
KIEI lHaaiWu
' Hart igi -v -
aipunst fan and ><-u are lejajj

defenses if v B EDWIN
^ W1LLTNGER for
'loner whoM addresa
81 M 1 10 I |a Drnel
-. .. \.rnue
Hsaa Hmri y\* ^
!hr ri.r-
th
latl iherwiae a
'Irfault will he entered airair.sl > i h.
*rt puunt petition
Th artMm shall be published
once a week for four mnarrutitr
eek in thr J 1: I v H
PLORUMAN
WITNESS mj hand and the seal
of said Court at Miami FVmda <.
this 5th day of Jun, 19a-;
RICHARD P BRISKER
as Clerk. Circuit Court
by Rarhara Rodnguei
As Deputy Clerk
iCircuit ( <-urt Seal)
EDWIN \ Wll l.lN.Kk
' Petitioner
Buiklinaj
Miami Reach. r*Vmda 3313V
onr vo.
June 12. iy. .
July > IW7
AEEIDA\IT I M, K
PHTITHU S NAM >T\TI TK
STATE OP PLORIDA
< "I STY i<> DADI
The undersaeneil aadst
says It ts the intefit.r.
jndersifne! gBg
tmaineaa enterprise jnr*-r
titiojs name V.
Manuscript* located U tU i:
Street Suit^ .-.
Miami Reach Dir I
PlorMi
Thoae interested .r. v*:
prwe an-l the -.-.
tereat ot each, is as f
I-ealey T Schuchmar.
Interest !< pel
157 Janr I
Jul>
in the uinrrtm kt op
THE ELEVENTH Jt Hit 1M
(IRCt IT OP FLOBIDA
IN AND POB DADI! COINTT
UENERAL
Jt'KISDHTItiN
DIViaiON
CASE NO S7iw;i ( \ 21
Nonce or action
>\N JACDYTO SAMS'.-
^SSOCIATKIN
ITainufT
e
EATHLEI NDA
KATHLEEN
C.RONBERG -
..S k,8Pi I.
I krfrnitanu
m k\THI 1 1 DA
KATHLEEN
.. K -. N H 1
KATHLEEN
Muuni I
.. ..
Nrl 1
I"'M1N1' M V'
Tt' Till W
01 CONDOM
THEREOF v-
E D IS l l
RE< ORD8 BOtfc *
PAGI -
PUBLIC k^ 1
i> a D I I
PLORIDA '
WITH K L
PIITINAN
THERETO
\N UNDIVIDEI
TERESTlNTHr 1 ">MM
ELEMENTS il v
. ONDOaUNII V
has ham Wed ***><'
reuuirwl to er.. I
written d*fefr-
Shej^ard Eaber V
llauitifT wh-e aodr.
.14 I.'.To Ma.lru-

June 26th. MB1
,4Tinal with the -
Court either i-
l1amOfr.attome>
,here^t*r other-.-. *<*".
ka entered afairui |
relief demande.1 "
WITNESS my hand.
Uu. ( ItM
RICHARD I' BBIKI
As Clerk of th.
B> Rartra k.-lnjue'
AaDevut) Isrl
15742
IB,


Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
' ; .-.
I E
Friday. June 19, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Pa^e 13-B
INTHK < IK< I ITCOl RT
OF THE iith judicial
, IRCI IT. IN AMI FOR
DADS COl NTY. FLORIDA
i.KNKRAL JlRISDICTION
DIVISION
\SK NO H7-l*949 A 121
n(iti< i of icnoN
I i. FEDERAL
sgs \n.....^
I ION OF MI\MI. a
Stall .*) nation
Iliunt.ff
Slot IRDI I
S (INIOI \RDFI
w.y NOTIFIED that an
\ isl v DEI I *<<>
I iiNDOMINII M
I'll W I



'
A
w<
m-r
hejreea '* '
A
, I Last ment>ne>t
- | '.
. -.ndar> lit .
\ ifcaaa B<
. bub
-
- Itl II WT"
I A
- thenre
minute* 4'* M-n-rtd*
- r. .. W-gree-s 00 minute*
h Ban r i IM 10
Siuth "ilnnuW
-n.il East
thence North 89
I HB1 .'4 sronda
. rig the Southerly
r.nr of aatd Tract
\ M>1 II feet them-e
kajraai M minute* V
I v%r*t for BB-00 feet
N rta degree* 5
i m-ond* Bmi
thence N '"
minute* .tti wiiiitb
10 feet thence
i w-gre.-. minute*
. Weal lor lOJ :
Nk 44 .Jegree*
.'4 wvin.ii Wr'
Pet* thence Boot) '
I am>nd
I feel Them-.
legrees 00 minuir
A feet
'. f.r 4 .tegTee*
i r f.f
thence N.Tth 16
. .
the
' Kti.irii.ing lytnar and
-
Dad*
181 t DEL LAflO
' ondominii M
PH\SE n
rrart \
PASEOS .
lad
I
Dada
t
***! Tract
mi. nl for
them-e StKilt -
14 aeonds
- 00 feet thence
' ,- minute
' -t f.* jM
Ik IT .legrre*
1
thence S
'iiut*a 00 ernndi
feet 10 the
' Beginning "f the
*-d parrel
. '.
aria
thence

N 47
..-I)
I
i"Un In-
V thence Sooth
the,
nunutea M lacond r ,
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I .... ..
I
-
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u

'
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IS1 \ I'M I M.O
I UNlMlMINM M
PHASI VII
-

I 19
A


\
-
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A.
00 a a.

; a

A for 41
- ill I dip
i
ib
00 aaaond a.
,-.ir la "
.hr Northarrj boundar) Imc '.
4' Vi~
tK^r,U \
thrfv-r Sootll
minute* 14 emctd East foe
101 47 ?-
It{tt-> M nun lUa 07 *
. ..
- :.'-
U u' ud 1 rm"t
k that N -

nunuti ;
\
Surtl
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VIS1 \ DEI LAUO
CONIMIMINII M
PHASI Mil
\ portMM v
v PAS! '-
- '
the I'uiai.
particularl) '
C.rfniTwncr t I
v
thenr.
dagr*

Witt.-
'' Wo* Baginninfl
'< following daacritad
[uirrrl of i.ntmu.
V .....n
00 Mcond .'.. 192 "
rti :
II minut. i a, -
Hi.
u
-
. ..
... imi

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....


.

Jum
-
Rl< H %RD P BRISKER
KRAKA RODRMil I
Dr] .-. I
JU,:. I
NOTICE I NDEI
KHTITIOI S S UCI LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (.IVKS
;ht th- undaragB*d hawing I
'?.**?'' .'.inticv umlrr thr fu-
naim S< 'i TH POINTE
PHARMACY mtandi I
saxl tuunr with the Clark "f thr
m-uit Court at !>.) County,
Florida
MARCOS BURGOS
PRESIDENT
St Kith Ponta l*harmai-\
ISIti JuneS \2 19.M. 1W7
NOTICE OP ACTION
( ONSTRI ( TIVK SERVICE
(Properttl
IN THF (IR(l ITlOt RTOK
THE ELEVENTH Jl DIC1AL
CIRCI'IT IN AND l"OR
DAM COUHTT. FLORIDA
( nil Artioa No H7-JS32
ICTION for FORECLOSURE
OP MORTGAGE
EQI ITABLE BANK N \
1 "UintifT.
.
LEONARD DESIR
Dafandanl
It) LEONARD DESIR
Praaanl R>wn
LaM \ if
171 W \..-nu.-
Muuni r1..n-i SSI57
Y o I i R I HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an artkM
i m<>rtgai(t' ,'l"
. m !> < -Kint)
an
Lot 1 Bloc* I K< KM'Nik
VILLA TRAH u
1 I. I .. -
.
1 i.
(ail 4n '
-. an) '
- ..-A mk.t %ttorna} fcr th-
Pkui "
- ( \. .. Suite ISM
Miarn. Florida SSISI. an.i fiU the
. trial wiCfc > Clark of the
.... baforo Ju
. n -. a .h-fauit will
. mtorad airain.-t aoa for tt-
aandad m thr Cotnpkuat
rhi i dull be iHiWi-uVii
aaok far fow
.. ----- mi JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
wTTNESS m> ham) an.1 the wal
.rt at Miami. Ptoridl
. u. Mm]
Kl H.\KI P BRINKER
\., art I "urt
lhk.lt Count) Htirula
B) BARBARA Kil>KI-.i E I
\ :>..
Ira S ..
\......for PetH <'
ir No a i
I IMKr
12.19.19S7
IN THE CIRCI'IT COl'RT (JF
THE ELEVENTH JIDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOB
HADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
UENERAL
JI'RLSIHCTION
DIVISION
I a.r No. 17-11111 (A CHi
NOTICE OP \< TION
FEDERAL NATIONAL M< 'K
TC IGf ASSOCIATION .. I ruled
Statr corporal
P ilntiff
JOHN W w %RREN JR i i
IOHN WILSON \s VRREN .Ik
I the unknown nra
lei grantei rrediton
.
..... ....
CHRISTINE w \RRI N i
I HRISTINE l< W \HHY \
RS INSIR A NCI
COMPANY i I
ral -i i >l"! i DONALS
PRISCILI \ I. DON : II
I- \s \ MARTIN
I >
In hi

.
enoi -.-,.
ng ii

.> I
,- an i Ira
. I i -y ..r
rlaui
' ropert)
, .,
-i"l ARE NOTIFIED thai u
, *
thr following propert) u Dada
Count
l^.t a m Blod MVk
ll.r: URO\ E eeordtraj I
i Plal racorded
in Plat B-.-k S3, at !'*: "
of thr Pubbc K.- onh I Datk
Count) Florida
ha> l-'n riUtl against jrou arM .
arv r.tjuirr.1 to larva eopj of
.-lir *rr.t.-r. datanaea, if any, to it
n Mind) C Funk Eaquira, <>f
korithal Varrhui. 1' A At
tonaqri for t'laintiff Suiu- BOO
B Kayn B ik rard Miami.
Morvla 3S1S7. on or before Jut)
:'.>7 and to filr thr .mginal
with thr Clark of thai Court aithar
hrforr .T\i.f on I'laintdTl at
tornrys or immniiaU'l) thrrea/ter
otharwiaa, a default will i- tntarrd
vramat faa for thr relief demand
rd in thr ( om(.laint
WITNESS m> hand and seal of
thai Court on 17th Mair, 1987
RICHARD I' BRINKER
(Dark
By Karhara Rudnguer
Daaut) Clerk
June.V 12. 1^ M, 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH Jl DICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA IN
UfD FOR DADE COUNTY
UENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
i \SE NO m;.244,i CA-23
NOTICE OF ACTION
NEWORLD BANK FoR
SAVINGS fVa
H %RLESTOWN SAVINGS
BANK
Plaintiff
^ -
ROBERT I. Dl'NBAR.
et al .
Defi ndanl
Tn GEORGIA HIGHER
EDUCATION
iSSISI \N> l-
' ORPORATION
l- Exchange P
. 200
Tucki i i \ .....-1
><>! ARi NOTII IED that an
art ion for Forr. M.rt^Tu/r
' follow II ., .1
B It 2 of
LAKEWOOD t SI \!r S.ar
the l^r tharaof,
rueunied m I'lat B'-m 7r> at
Paga -i >, Public
keeorils of Datir CoOBb
Florida
ha.- l^-n filetl afain-t roil an<1 .
are ivquiretl t.. servr Otto of
\.*ir wnttrii dafanaoa, if any b
^tuan n GrtiU %ttarm) for
Plaintiff whoa* addraai >> Suiu-
214 1570 Mail ruga ftianiM. Coral
Gafaaai Florida, S314I rbaf n
ink I7tk l987aadfBetheorrtBal
with thr Clark of thi> Court either
bafora Mrriea on Plaintiffs at
t.-rne> or imnHiliatel) thrn-alt.r
OtharWMM ifcufauh will In- rnterr.1
against foa for thr rohaf ilemaiHl
r.1 iii id. mm plain!
WITNESS my hand and th
: .lun.
RK H UtD I SRINK1 I.
\ I I irt
H\ Barbara Rodrig
v
Juti
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JIDICIAL
CIRCI'IT OK KLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO K7-II23 CA 02
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLORIDA NATIONAL HANK
OF MIAMI AS TRI STEE FOR
THI ll"i SIN". UN \\i I
AlTHORm OF DADI
i "I NTY FLORIDA I NDI R *
TRI'ST IND1 Ml RE DATI I1
I'M EMBER )
Plainuff
I LBA M CO!.....
I >t:. dai '
In ELBA M COEGO

N I

YOI \l:r NOTIFII I)
"'.
I DNDOMINII v
. |<. I
. .
in). I
i )! ir : t .!- \ .-.. -
- ,
I Madruga Avenua I
; |4
Jul) md file
ert ......jr- either
.-. | |
irne) or imm< I it el)
thereafter otherwiae a default will
'- entered igainM |
relief demande I i
WITNESS m)
thu Curt Ma)
RICHARD P BRINKER
\ Clerk of (he < 'ur
B) BARBARA RODRIGI
\ Deput) Clerk
8 i Ma) 29 .lun.:.. 12 19 198
NOTICl OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCI'IT COl'RT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCI'IT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COCNTY
Civil Artioa No. M7-22l.tr.
Honda Bar No 020U1
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAUE
IN RF THF MARRIAGE OF
JAMAL MOHAMAD SABBAGH
Petitioner
and
VIRGINIA MILLS SABBAGH
Respondent
TO Virginia Mills SaMiagh
ijuivera Dauphirn IsuumI
Ihuiphine Island.
Alabama 88628
Y 0 II ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an aetJOB for
IhasoluUon of Marnagr has been
filed against you an.1 > i >u are re
.(Uirvd tii nerve a OOP) i 4 your wnt
i.'n defenses, if any U' it on A
Norman I>rucker attorney for
Petitioner, whtwe atidress is *il
N I ln7th Street Suite :ti*
North Miami Brarh Florida
B182, anti file thr original with
the clerk of the above !>lfi .'.Kirl
r before June 28 1987, other
net a default will t rnlrrr.1
against voa for th. relief .leman.1
tsi in thr .-omplain: ..r petitiM
Thi ntitn-e shall l |>uhlishr.l
. MCb w.^-k for four
ecutna w.^ks m THE JEWISH
FLORIDI \N
WITNESS my hand and th. leal
f said curt at Miami Fiona on
. Un .f Maj m
RICHARD P BRINKER
uit ourt
Ilatir County Klunda
B) hHIN BRANDA
\ Danut) Clark
(Cirruit I '.Kirt Seall
\ Niirman Drurkrr
SSI N.E 1^7^ Street Buna MS
No Miami Reach Florida MU62
Atturnev for Petitionar
1574^ May _"< .lun. 5 12 1* 1987
NOTICE I NDER
FICTITIOI S NAME LAM
NOTii r. IB HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersumisl .(.-.inng U.
rngagr in huiunrss under I hi
fictitious namr MIAMI
DBUVERY at ITS Baal lath
Street Hialeah. Flori.ia I
register said narrw with the I
Of thr Cin-uit Court Of Iad<
County, Florida
i \/.AR(> PBGIIERO
Harve) D Friedman
for I naaro Pagm
Arst Flagtef Street
Miami Florida BISS
86 May 29. Jut* 1987
NOTICE OK ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OK
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OK KLORIDA. IN
\ND FOR DADE COUNTY
(ml Action No 87>2672l
ICTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN Rr I-. Mai-nagi I
I Md: \ \LVARINO
III- RN INDEZ

PABLO HERN INDI Z
II nt.e
P \Hl.ii III RN tNDI .'
YOI m:i HEREBY '
FII D that a
f Mi"

N I- SQI IRI itl
n
fm
ii THI

... ...
RICH \kl' P BRINK! I.
I* fieri
B\ Barbara R lng .
\ Deputy I erl
..! I ourt >.
1AM OFFK I- OF
ii\\ iii \i sosn hin
a |9 St N 218
64-0162
\ me) for Petitioner
... || 26
Jut)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND KOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORID \
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
< \SK NO. H7-IM630'A 131
NOTICl OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI, a
I'nitrti States Corporation,
Plaintiff
MANS BREISIG and MARY
BREISIG his wit. at al.
I >efeniiant*
TO HANS BREISIG and MAR^
BREISIG hH t.
Apartado L'7
Iji I'njca
San .lose Coata Rica
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
at to foraoloae a mort+ragr on
" foUoarmg de-nlsl |>ro|ierty in
I lade Count). Ilomia
i ondominium Unit 441 ..
441 N W I OHO. Avenue, of
LAGUNA CLUB CON
ImiMIN'HM ...ording u.
the Declaration of Con
dommium thereof ns-onis)
lun. 1978 in Official
Reeordi B..i> BOOS Page
I60B of tin- pi.i,in Recordiol
.int> Florida, as
amended together with ail
improvement appiiam
a Bted thrrr.ii
beet IBed agaii I 'i, ami you
. raujuirad to atrva a eon
a i i, f any, I
Keiti Mack I., an I All
tiff- atti rra altaai
Ireai III M. i,i Sir.-.
Miami Florida 'i:i;:iL' on >r i.
Jul) '( 1HM7. aim ^-irial
with the Clark of urt either
befon aarvica n PtainttfTi at
torneyi or immediatd) tharaaftot
wi-r Default will bi
-.l egainai rou f..r th. retiel
'lemaiiiied in th. ( oni|iUmt
WITNESS rnv hand ami seal of
this C.Kirt on th. I .la) of .lum
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clark of ii (,)Urt
B) BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
Daaut) Clark
18778 Jum.. IJ. |y Uri. m7
NOTICE UNDER
Fit TITlOl S NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
that thr undersiirned desinn,'
'ngagi- in Imsinrss umier the f
titiouv narm' RODRIGUEZ AUTO
BO|l) SHOP at 1081 I ITU
STREET HIALEAH, FLORIDA
33013 intends t.. raafcgajr sail)
namr with thr I lark of the Circuit
ourt ..t Dade < ount) F'l->nda
II \N I RODRIGI r/ OWNER
June | |gg7


Page 14 B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19, 1987
Foreclosure Sale* Public Notices
LN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 17-MM CA-24
NOTICE OF ACTION
SHADOW LAWN SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff
vs.
EUGENE C SMITH
et ux .
Defendant*
TO EUGENE C SMITH
and ROSALIA SMITH
his wife
2 Village Court
Elgin. Illinois 60120
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the following described
property:
Lot 10. in Block 6. of PARK
VILLAS TOWNHOUSES.
SECTION TWO according
to the Plat thereof, as record-
ed in Plat Rook 109. at Page
68. of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a cop> of
your written defenses, if any. to it.
on Sheppard Faher. Attorney for
Plaintiff. whose address is Suite
214. 1570 Madruga Avenue. Coral
Gables. Florida. 33146 on or before
June 26. 1987 and file the original
nth the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff* 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 22 day of Mat
1987
RICHARD P BRINKKK
As Clerk of the Court
By BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
As Deput) Clerk
15756 May 29 June 5. 12. 19. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M7-3024
Ihiuinn 04
Honda Bar No. 210889
IN RE ESTATE OF
THEODORE M TBUSHIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of THEODORE M TRUSHIN
decease.!. Fat Number H7 MM
pending in the Circuit Court for
Hade County, Honda. Probate
Division, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami
Florida The names and addr-se>
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 or
THE FIRST PUBLICATION Of
THIS NOTICE (1) all claim,
against the estate and (2) am ob
jertwn by an interested person or
whom this notice was served that
challenges the validity of the will
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or junadic
uon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on June 12. 1987
Personal Representative
EILEEN CHAFETZ
4868 Pine Tree Drive
Miami Beach Florida 33140 '
Attorney for Personal
Representative
GALBUT. GALBUT A MENIN.
PA
9*9 Washington Avenue
Miami Bear*. Honda 3S139
Telephone (S05> 672-31 Cm
157*3 June 12. 19. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FMTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
the underaerned dnng to
the fte
Last Tango Case at
C770 Collins Avenue. Miami
FW S314I intends to
with the Clerk
of the Croat Court of Dade Conn
ty. Florida
Mam Moon Cafe. Inc
A Florida Corporation
Paul K witney
Kwitney Kroop A Schemherg.
PA.
4X0 Lincoln Road
Msnnu Beach. F1 33139
Attorney for Miami Moon Cafe.
lac
16760 May 2* June 5. 12. 19. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 87-2749
Division 04
FLA. BAR NO. 930112
IN RE ESTATE of
l.ol IS FORER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
ro ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
\ CAIN ST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIED that the administration of
the estate of LOUIS FORER
deceased. File Number 87 2749. is
pending in the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Honda. Probate
Division, the address of which is
Dade County Court House. 71 W
Flagler St.. Miami. EL The per
vonaJ representatives of the estate
.s DONALD FORER. wh.* ad
dress is 555 North Avenue, Ft
Lee. New Jerse>. and IRWIN
FORER, Tl Ler*>x Avenue. Chf
ton. New Jersey The name and ad
dress of the personal fanraMB
tative's attorney are set forth
baton
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re
.niire.1. WITHIN THREE MON
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FTRST PUBLICATION OP THIS
NOTICE to file with the clerk of
the above court a written state
ment of any claim or demand the)
may have Each claim must he in
wnting and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and ad
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, ami the amount claimed
If the claim is not yet due. the ilate
when it will become due shall he
stated If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertain!) shall be stated If the
claim is secured the security shall
lie descnbed The claimant diall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk 10 enable the
dark to mail one OOp) 10 each per
sonal representative
All persons interested in the
estate to wliom a Cop) of this
Notice of Administration has l-en
mailed are retired, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS ERoM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE to file any objection*
the) ma) have that challenges the
validity of the decedent's will, thej
ijualifications of the personal'
representative or the venue or'
junsdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FIL
ED WILL BE POREVBR
BARRED
Date of the first publication ol
this Notice of Administration
June 12, 1987 |
DONALD FORER
IRWIN FORER
As Personal Representative*
of the Estate of
LOUIS FORER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
MILTON C GOODMAN. Esquire
Suite S20. Biscavne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone (306) 37*1885
15792 June 12. 19. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, dewing to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name HOTEL PROMO
TION SERVICES at 7330 NW
3th St. San* 114. Miami Florida
intends to register said name with
tat Clark of the Co-curt Court of
Dade County. Florida
HOTEL MANAGEMENT AND
MARKETING SERVICES. INC
VEGA AND PEREZ
Attorneys for Hotel Management
and Marketing Inc
16761 May 29.
June 6. 12. 19. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
Frcrmous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersejned. daring to
engage in business under the fie
titious name BOTANICA
ENEIDA IA GORDA at 5766 W
FLAGLER ST (SUITE 109)
MIAMI. El-OKI DA 33144 intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
ENEIDA GARCIA OWNER
MBSn June 19. 26.
July 3. 10. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 87-31II
In vision (01)
IN RE ESTATE OF
ELIZABETH CALIGER.
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
El ED that the administration of
the estate of ELIZABETH
CALIGER. deceased. File Number
87-3116. is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Hagier Street.
Miami. Florida 33130 The per
sonal representative of the estate
is Raul Vaides, whose address is
6918 N E 5th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33138 The name and ad
dress of the personal re pre sen
tative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MON
THS FROM THE DATE OP 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 he 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 he
stated If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If the
claim is secured the security shall
be described The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each per
soruil representative
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS ERoM Till
DATE OF THE PIR8T
PUBLICATION OP THIS
NOTICE to file any objections
the>- may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent s will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT 80 FIL
ED WILL BE POEEVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration
June 12. 1987
RAIL VALDES.
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ELIZABETH CALIGER.
Deceased
SILVER k SILVER
By Max R Silver
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Suite 1326
150 S E 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone (306)374-4888
15775 June 12. 19. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
Ficrmous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, detanng to
engage in business under the fir
' titious name Midtroom intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty, Florida
Jorge Lopes President
15768 May 29. June 6. 12. 19. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
Ficrmous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersurned. destnng to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name PEDRO ROOFING at
1801 S W 140 Ave Miami. Fla
33176 intends to register eaid I
name with the Clerk of the Cireurt |
Court of Dade County. Florida.
PEDRO PERERA
1801 SW 140 Ave
Miami. Fla 33176
15763 May 29.
June 6. 12. 19. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OP THS IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 96-44678 CA 22
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
Florida Bar No. 316271
NEW METROPOLITAN
FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff.
rs.
INTERNACIONAL DE
INVERSIONES
CORPORATION, et al .
Defendants
TO: JOSE A VASOUEZ. the only
member of the last Board of
Directors of INTERNA
CIONAL DE INVER
SIONES. CORPORATION, a
dissolved Florida corporation,
at Trustee of said dissolved
corporation
and any unknown party who is or
may he interested in the subject
matter of this action whose
names and residences, after
diligent search and inquiry, are
unknown to Plaintiff and which
said unknown parties may claim
assigns, successors in interest.
trustees or other parties claim
ing by. through, under or against
JOSE A VAStfUEZ. the onrj
member of the last Board of
Directors of INTERNAf I< iNAL
DE INVERSIONES CORPORA
TION. a dissolved Florida cor
pnrauon. as Trustee of said
dissolved corporation
Vol ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following property in Dade
Countv. Honda, to wit
LOT 4. BLOCK 8 UNTVER
SITV PARK EAST BBC
TION FIVE. ACCORDING
To THE PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PI.AT
BooK 110 AT PACE II OP
THE PUBLK RECORDS
OP DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your wntten defenses, if any. to it
on ROBERT a COHEN Es
yl IKE. Plaintiffs attorney
whose address is KEITH MACK
LEWIS* ALLISON. Ill N E 1st
Street Miami Florida HIM
or baton June BE 1*17; and file
the original with the Clark of this
C.Hirt either before service upon
Plaintiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
lie entered against yu for the
relief demanded in the CompLunt
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
of this Court on this 22 day of May
1987
RICHARD P BRINKKK
As Clerk of the Court
BY BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
15765 May 29. June 5. 12. 19. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desanng to
engage in business under the fir
titious name A Able Moving ft
Storage. Inc at 12666 SW 130
Street. Miami. F1 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun
ty, Honda
A 1 AA Moving 4 Storage. Inc
Marvin I Mow. PA
Attorney for A 1 AA Moving and
Storage. Inc
15741 May 29.
June 5.12. 19. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersagned. desiring to
engage in business under the fie
uuous name Watty Sports at 303
E Flagler St Miami. Fla. 33132
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
VaRy Beige) President
Elva Sports. Int.
303 E Flagler St
Miami Fla 33132
15743 May Z
6.111*. 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASK NO. 87-24226 (23)
Fla. Bar No. 275530
NOTICE OF ACTION
BRYAN PATRICK DAY and
KATHLEEN S DAY. his wife
Plaintiffs
vs
MARGARET N McRAE and E L
McRAE her husband, if they are
living, and if they are dead, all of
the unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees. Iienholders.
creditors, trustees, or otherwise
claiming by. through, under or
against said MARGARET N
McRAE and E I. McRAE her
husband, and all other parties hav
ing or claiming to have any rights,
title or interest in and to the pro-
perl) herein.
Defendants
To MARGARET N McRAE and
E L McRAE her husband,
residence unknown, if living
and if dead, to all parties
claiming interest by. through
under or against the said
MARGARET N McRAE and
E I. McRAE her husband
and all other parties having or
claiming to have any right, ti
tie. or interest in the pruprrt)
herein described
YOl ARE NOTIFIED that a com
plaint for reformation of a deed to
North 18863 fret .f the
south 565*9 feet of the
following property The east
130 feet of the west W of the
east W of the southwest .
the northwest '* of section
13. township 55 *-uth. range
40 east, lying 4ith of the
tar line of Chapman Field
Dnvr and the east ISO feet of
the west Ik, northeast V nor
thwest '. of the siHithwest .
Of sector. 13 townshij
south, range 40 east, and the
east W of the northeast .
the nortr I of the
s.Kithwrst ; of section 13.
.-uth. range M
east and the north M feet of
the east the west
I the southeast ^. of the
northwest the
southwest of secton 13.
' *nship 66 south, range 4<>
east, and the north U feet of
the east "i of the southeast **
Of the northwest -. of the
--ulhwest V section 1.1.
township 55 south range M
east
nas been filed in the Circuit Court
.f the 11th Judicial Circuit In and
11 g I lade ( leant}. Florida, and ) l hj
are required to serve a eauj
ruuT wntten defenses, if am to it
oa Michael P Gable Esq plain
tiffs attome) wh.ee address is
Keith. Mack. Lewis a Allison. 111
N E First Street. Fifth Floor.
Miami. Florida 33132 on or before
July 10. 1987. and file the ordinal
with the clerk of this court either
before service on plaintiffs' at
torney or immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand
ed in the complaint
Dated JuneS. 1987
Richard P Bnnker
Clerk of Court
By E Sen!
Deputy Clerk
15776 June 12, 19. 26.
JuryS. 1987
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO 17-18644 |M,
IN RE The Marriage of
ALFREl'S CLAUDION. a/a/a
CLAUDtON ALFREUS.
Petitioner
and
VERA ANN CLAUDION
a/k/a
VERA ANN ROBINSON
ALFREUS,
KaMMkMMnt
X) VERA AN
NOTICE UNDER
picrmous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in busmeas under the fir
titious name Pan American
Finance intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Audio Video School
15791 June 12. 19.26.
July 3. 1987
NOTICE UNDBE
picrrnous name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the underssgned. deemng to
engage in aeaVoeS under the fic-
titious name VIDEO WEST CUB
at 13366 S W 42nd Street. Miami.
FL 33176 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
G E B INVESTMENT CORP
a Florida corporation
By Gregono E Ban. Proa
16801 June 19. 26.
July 3. 10. 1987
TO VERA ANN CLAUDION.
Ml
VERA ANN
ROBINSON ALFREU8
Rsssdsnrs unknown,
you shnl poms copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dtasoki
boa of Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS Attorney. 612 Nor
thwset 12th Ave Miami Florida,
33138. and file original with Court
Clark on or before Jury 10th. 1987.
otherwise a default will be entered
June 4th. 1987
RICHARD BRINKER
BY Barbara Rodnguei
15777 June 12 1* 26
Jury 3 1987
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAI
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
(nil Action Na. 87-22273 04
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARCO ANTONIO
coNSENTINO.
Petitioner < Husband
and
NILDA CHAV1ANO
CONSENTINO.
Respondent Wife
TO NILDA CHAVlANo
CONSENTINO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an act**-
IhssoluUon of Marriage has :..
filed against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your wnt
ten defenses, if any. to t
DAVID S BERGE.t.'attorn.
Petitioner, whose address N
1707. 100 N Biscayne B i
Miami. FL 33132. and file the
original with the clerk of the at
styled court on or hefore June 68
1987. otherwise a default will bt
entered against any for the
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLOBJDtAN
WITNESS m) hand and the seal
of said court at Miami Florida <>n
this 21 day .f May IM1
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By JOHN BRANDA
As I>eput) Clerk
iCircuit Court Seali
DAVIDS BERGER
10"l N Biscayne Bred N
Miami. PLSalSa
Telephone (306)371 I
Attorney for Petitioner
'.744 May 29. June .'. M
IN THE CIRCUIT COVET
OF THE 11TH Jl DM UI
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIMSION
CABS NO. 86-62285 CA 15
NOTICE OF action
NEW METROPOLITAN
EEDERAI RAVINGS '
I.oan ASSOCIATION
ITaintiff
Vs
O8VALD0 P CASTILLO
is alive and if he is dead, all of
the unknown heirs, devisees
grantees, usugrnns. Iienh- .
creditors, trustees or otherwise
claiming by. through, unde-
against OSVALDO I'
CASTILLO et al
Defendants
TO OSVALDO P CASTILLo
residence unknown, if sJive
and if dead, to all of the
unknown heirs, devisees
grantees, assignees
Iienholders, creditors
trustees or otherwise claim
ing by. through, under
against the said OS V Al 1 > I I
CASTILLO, and all other par
ties having or claiming B
have any right, title or in
tereet in and to the property
under fordoaure herein
YOU ARE .NOTIFIED, that an
action to forerJoa* a mortgage on
the following described property in
Den* County. Florida
Condominium Unit No 112
of RING'S CREST CON
DOMINIUM. according to
the Declaration of Con
dominium thereof, at record
sd in Offtesal Records Book
10214 at Pago 986. of the
Public Records of Dade Coun
ty. Florida, as amended.
together with an undivided
interest in the common
elements appurtenant
thereto
has bean filed against you and you
to serve a copy of
lefenom. a* any, to it
oa Earth. Mack. Lewis A Alison
PlamtUTs attorney-, whose ad
urns* a 111 N.E. lot Street
Miami. Florida 83132. on or before
June 26. 1*87. and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiffs at
tornaysor immediately thereafter.
otherwiM. a default wil he entered
against you for the rekef demand
ed in the complaint
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of thai Court on the 21 day of Ma)
1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By BARBARA RODRIGUEZ
Deputy Clerk
15748 May 29. JuneS 12. 19 l~
'


Friday. June 19, 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Foreclosure Sales Public Notices
IV THK CIRCUIT COURT FOR
|Al>K COUNTY. Kl.oRID \
PROBATE I1IVI8ION
Hie Neasber 7 3104
IlKHHM M
. Kf KSTATK OF
;WENDOLYN BEINHKLD
Deceased
NOTICE Of
ADMINISTRATION
..ministration of the estate
IVENDOLYM HKINKIKLD
, Kile Number H7 .1104. i-
H in the Circuit OoWl for
. .Kinty. Florida. Probate
IN THE CIRCl IT COURT OF
THK ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OK KI.ORIDA
IN INO KOR DAOI ( Ol NTV
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
t \SK NO. K7-211H7 (I7
NOTICE OP ACTION
FI.ORIDA NATIONAL BAN! III
MIAMI A8 TRUSTEE FOR THE
DADE < otNTY HOUSING
FINANCE AITHORITV.
Plaintiff
hcad.lreaof which.s73 ODELL GOODMAN. JR and
Klagter Street. Room 307.
,.. Florida S31 SO The names
,1 addresses of the penonai
tative and the personal
I -.m ntative's attorney are apt
helow
\il interested persons are re the following property in
t.. file with this court. County, Klonda
Lot 19. Block 5. of the
RRKNDA GOODMAN, bja wifc,
Defendants
T> BRENDA GOODMAN
Resilience Unknown
You are hereby notified that an
action to forecloae a mortmain? on
DajM
WITHIN THREK MONTHS OF
THK FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTId (0 U claims
.gainst the estate and (Z) an) oh
bj an interested person on
-n thi notice wa served that
ges the validity of the will.
. (unifications of the personal
. ntative. venue, or junsdic
' the eourt-
CLAIMI AND OBJ EC
NS NOT80 PILED WILL HE
.ERBARRED
p.hiicaUon of this Notice ha*
n June U 19H7
Personal Representative
VICTOR H HKINKIKI.D
I oasssl Avenue. No K13
Harbour. KT.-T.la S3IM
I f Personal
-. wntattw
x I >pcn
I CYPEN
H nOtt
. I n>e>h 014)0

June I.' I
IS Till ( IR< I IT ( Ol KT OP
rill ELEVENTH Jl DIClAI.
I IK< I IT IN \N|i KOR
i\DI oi NTV. FLORIDA
i Ml acttaa
Ne : :i> iMi
M n \R no MOttl
nil M IRRJ IGI Of
H KK>
mci op v< thn
NOTIFll D -hat
i aga
. are r.|iiiml In file a
iefrnsea if
rOsW i'.
. Werae* I -,
N Miami Bracfi
in. MM
I. fault -sill tw entered
. of Um relief demand
M 4lh IM
IRD P HRINhr K
< tart i ..urt
Kartaara Raadnguei
\- Deputy l 'lerk
June If, M
Jui l i;
NOT* | l NDER
Hi IITIOI S NAME LAI
is HEREJjn Gnn n
-"leraigned. drainng t.
"gage m hussneas under the fie
iame Tama's Shoes ami
Igl Dye and Refinish at
an fa Lam Blvd Miami
14 intends I., re-gieter said
*" 'in the Clerk of the Circuit
I !>ade C.Hinty. Ftonda
Tama (h-opeaa
June It, 2*
July S. 10. 1987
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COl'RT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
N CASE NO: 07-21944
ls Rl TV Marriage of
'ESI S EDUARDO RUSINUUE
Hetiuomr/Humtsukl
v
1 11 'MAIRA RUSINtJUE.
WondeiityWife
1,1 LUZOMAIaU RUSINQUE
'Isrguroe Norte.
H">uue 1. Apt 603
oucaramnca. SanUnder
nUa
hall mn% ropy of your Answer to
'* PstmoB f, DsMobjbon of Mar
"upoii GEORGE NICHOLAS
A" IUN W 12th Avenue.
"""ii >1onda. SS1S. and ftle
"Wnal with OaVJfl 'Wrk M Of
Wj loth. |u7otherwiaea
ill be entered
Jnr 4th 187
Kl HARD HRINKKR
H, Harhara R.^nfuwi
June 12. 19. K.
July 3. I9M7
BKOADM(X)R MANOR ac
cordinn to the Plat thereof.
as recorded in Plat Book M
Pajre 29. of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a COpJ at
your written 'lefenses. if any. to it
on Sheppard Kaber. Attorney for
llaintifT whe a> 1 '.'14. 1570 Ma.lrura Avenue Cor*J
< .ables rlonda. V* I 4 .>n or before
July 17th. 19M7 an.1 file the
onfrinal with the clerk a>f this court
either heftier wrwr on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately
thereafter otherwise a ilefault will
he enters! against yw fair th.'
relief 'lemaoat.'al in the .-aamplaint
WITNESS my han.1 an-t ll
.-urt this l'th daw of June
1987
RICHARD P BRINKKR
\ 11 -. ftlsrl "irt
B\ Hartara R.-lrn-
\ I
Jun. '
Noili I I NDKR
Kit TITlol H N \MK l.\V.
KOTH I l- HI

B)
"
A OPFII LS Ol
It"-IK"
\.....
pajHM
1000 I
112
Coral C.alsVs I I
i; ii
Jurx
JuK
.NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOIS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
that the unitcrsiirned. ala'sinng t>>
'njpure 111 t.USIIM-Vs llllal.T the fit
' UM nani.- Ijgi Trailing at t
Rom chi Miami. FU
S3104 int.Tiil- tai ra-gister said
name ith the lerk i if the ( ircuit
Conn of Dui County, Plorali
Patricia I^>n.|iana>
H>*2 ln.lian Creek Dr
Apt
Miami BoMh, Kla 0141
May Mr,
JuneS, 12. 19. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
Hi 111 ioi s NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name l- Salamandre in
tends to register said name with
the Clerk >f the Circuit Court of
I>aate County. Florida
TKP Associates. Inc
16M00 June 19. 26.
July 3. 10. 1987
IN THE CIRCl IT < ol RT.
IN \NH KOR DADK COUNT!
KI.ORIDA
t ae No It-IUM s-24
NOTICE OP A( TIon
NORWES1 UN \Ni IAI.
UlERIl A IN'
Plaintiff
vs
MAR\ HAV.hlN> et ala
DefrnalanU
PO Mary Ha* kins. aV a Mary A
Hawkins
207 Race Street
Ktemuvn. Tea T8140
Yuu are hereh) n.atifie.1 that the
fawegixng action to forecloae a
mortgage on the following ileacnb
el property in Dade C.unly
Ftonda
Lot Suteen (16) in rUeck
Thirty Eo-ht (S8> of FIRST
ADDITION TO MYRTLE
GROVE according to the Plat
thereof as recorded in Plat
Book Fifty-Seven Ii7) at
Page Two (2) of the Public
Records of Dade Count*.
Ftonda
known as 3291 N W 172 Ter
. Miami. Florida 33064
You are reouired to serve a copy
j ..f your written .lefeoees. if any. to
' and on Elliot L Miller Plaintiff's
attorney at 960 Arthur tlodfrey
Road Suite lit Miami Beach.
KTondaS314uona>r before Jul. 1"
1987 and file the original with the
Clara asTi a>then.-- I
.iefault will be entered agair
for the relief .leman.te.1 hy plaintif
in its suit t.. foreclose said
ma .rt gage
Dated this -' U. f JMM laMI
Rx-harat P Br
B\ Barters R..lnguet
Deputy Clerk
18774 June1' II I* M IsW
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
"igage in business under the fic
titious name PIGUEEEDO
SOUTH LEASING at I601 s W
107th Avenue, in the City of
Miami. Florida, intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court if Dade County.
Kl.nda
Dated at Miami Florida, this 4th
daj ofJunt
FIGUEREDO SOUTH, IN'
B\ FranoaeD Fltuarado,
Praadanl
1001 B W 107th Avenue
Miami. Florida SSI74
SHE \ A GOLD
Itl I \; i I icant
I'M I. M MARMI8H l' \
I2X BnckeJI lv 100
Florida 33131
.III!,
IN THK l IRCI IT ( Ol RT
OP THK I ITH Jl DICIAL
i IR( I IT IN \NI KOR
D\D1 i ol NT>. KI.ORIDV
UENI R VI Jl RISDIt TION
DIVISION
i \>r mi I4-S827I ai \J1
NOTICE OF \i IP'S
Fl: \ IM-- i.ND
,\ ASSOCIATION
M U IRRA DEI RIEGO
or

. MAI
PARRA DEL RIEGO B and all
r daiming
to have any r;,..... Inti
et al
DefendanU
:n M \KI \ PARRA DEL MEG)
B inknowi it
all.
I. .
grantees. BSIgHOI
Pnk -1 craditori
truataai of oUaorwiaa, i-Uim
nig by, thra^gh. under H
againal Um >-iii MARIA
PARRA DEL RIEGO B an.i
all other irtics having
a'lainung Ui have any nght. ti
tie or interest in ami to th
property umler fore.-la.sun
herein
IfOU ARK NOTIPIED, that an
act*m Ui forecloae a mortgage on
the following described property ir
Dade County Florida
Lot 7. leas the East 12 feet of
McCAHILLS BLIEBIRD
IJIKE PARK, according to
the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 64. at Page 116.
..f the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida
has been filed against you and you
are reouired to serve a copy of
your written defense*, if any. to it
on Keith. Mack. Lewis A Alliaon.
Plaintiff's attorneys, whose ad
dress is 111 NE 1st Street.
Miami. Florida 33132. -m or before
July 17. I9H7. and file the amginal
with the Clerk f this Court either
hef.re service am llainUlTs at
torneys ar immediately thereafter.
otherwise a alefault will be entered
against yOQ for the relief alrmand
e.1 in the complaint
WITNESS my han.1 anal seal 'if
. CoaVl on RICHARD l BRINKER
rfc ,.f the Coon
B) BARBARV RODRH.1 \ f
Deputy Clerk
Ju.i.
JuK
IN THE ( IR( I IT COl'RT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP KI.ORIDA
IN AND KOR DADK ( Ol NT\:
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASK NO K7-20040 t A-24
NOTICE OP UTIon
PROFESSIONAL SA\ INGS
BANK Da DIXIE
NATIONAL BANK
Plaintiff
M IBELGILDA
WIILLKIMIKR .t al.
DefendanU
TO MABEL GILDA
tVUlLLLEUMIER
Ri-sHlence I'nknown
If alive, and if dead, all parties
.-(aiming interest by. thntugb.
uraler air against MABEL
GILDA WriLI.EI'MIKR
an.1 all parties having or
claiming to have any nght. ti
tie or interest in the property
herein ilescnbed
You are hereby notified that an
action to forecloae a mortgage on
the following pra>perty in DADK
County. Flaimla
Lot K, Block 17. CALUSA
POINT, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
B..k 116. at Page 41 of the
Public Rsi-airds of Dade < "oun
ty. Florida
has been filed against you and yam
are required to serve a copy of
your written alefenses, if any. to it
M Sheppanl Kaber. Attoraa) bt
Plaintiff. wha>se address is Suit.-
Jit ISIu Maalniga Av.-nue Coral
fialato. Klonata. St 148on or baforc
July 17th. 19is7 an.1 file the
original with the clerk of thai court
either baton MfsW 00 Plaint iff-
attairney or immrilialrli
thera-.ifter otherwise a default will
lac entered against >.au for the
relief demanded in the !->>mplaini
WITNESS my hand and i
of ti irt thsi 10th da] of June
-
RICH \KD P BRINKER

\ Deputy *
NOIK r Ol \( TION
t 0N8TRI < Tl\ 1 SER^ It I
iNo PROPERTY i
IN THK ( IRCI ITCOI RT OF
THK ELEVENTH Jl DICI \l.
< IRCI IT OP FLORIDA. IN
\ND KoR DAD1 < ol NT>
t ml Vctmn
n.i sT.'ii.u io:,i
\t TION KOR DI8SOLI TIon
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THK M \RRI\ilK OF
RRESI I IANI IMBRESf N \
I \!. -
l'. :. ner NN
IMESE IARVKR
Roapondei I II wbai
It) JAMES f 1 VRVER
RESIDI NCE UNKNOWN
YOl' IRE HEREBY NOTI
PIED that m action (or DaMohi
tia.ti of Marriage ha> N^-n fila-.l
ag.a .i atv required
ar^a ,t ,-opy of your written
DAVIDS
BERGER, attorne) for Petitioner
wnoae aaldress i> |ii N Bsacayn.
Blv.l No 1707 Miami. KI. SSltS
and file the original with the clerk
of the above style.! court OH of
lacfore July 10, I9K7. otherwise a
.Iefault will he entered against yog
for the relief ateniaiKl.il in the arom
plaint air petition
This notic shall h- puhli.ihed
once each week fair four a am
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 4 day of June. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
As ("lerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. FVtnda
By E Sei.ll
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVIDS BERGER
100 N Biscay ne Blvd No. 1707
Miami. FL S3I32
Attorney for Petitioner
15780 June 12. 19.26.
July 3. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, itesinng as
engage in business under the fie
iitHMis name Flamingo Cafe at
SW 74 Street South Miami.
Fl Midi intend t-. register saial
name w ith the < Terk a if t he t' ircuit
Cowl of Dade Count] rlortda
Cafe Klamingn Inc
Sj Chadroff
\tt.irm'\ for Klannngo Cafe. In.
M i) Hr.Jtmt, 12 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOI S NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
the antlerigned daaning to
..a m buaineai under 'lie fi*'
name FIGUEREDO
sol TH Li ISING al 1801 S
IIPTtll \wmia- 111 the City ol
M ui Florida intends to raftator
aajd oavM sntii the terk a>f the
i ircuit Court ..f Ikiite t .aunty
Florida
Date.1 at Miami Florida tin- BJ
itas of June IM
PKsUEREDO SOUTH INI
BY Kraniisa-o Figueredo
Proasdanl
1801 s w 107th Avenue
Miami. Klon.ta SS1S4
SHEA 4 GOULD
Attorney for Applicant
PAIL M MARMISH, P A
142). Bnckell Avenue. Suite 700
Miami. Klonata atltl
ISTU June 12. It, H
July:?. 19K7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
that the undcrsigneal itesinng to
engage in business under the fie
lit.a.us name MIAMI MEDICAL
SI PPLY at 710X SW 47th Street.
Miaou Florida intends to register
said name with the I 'lerk of the
Cira-uit Court of Dade CaHjiity.
Plorion
MIAMI MEDICAL
ELECTRONICS. INC
7108 SW 47th Street
Miami Florida S3166
18784 June 12,19 U
Jury a 1987
IN THE CIRCUIT OK
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP KI.ORIDA
IN AND FOR DADK COUNT!
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. H7-25002 (III
NOTICE OP action
GMAC MORTG IGI I ORPOR \
Tlos (.( PA r/k/a O 'I ONI 11
MORTGAGE SEKVIl l
I OMPAN!
ntiff
NTHI s Bl MM. ,
I "a
N
\1..
-
..-,
i ^
. LESI II
ESTATES SEl riON

-
Pagi -! Public
Kecord I 10 k i aunt)
Plot
has been filed
,- r I ....
. a .
Stuarl H Grthlu Itl
Plaintiff a*hiaaj addreai Suiu
Hadruga \^.
lablee 1 londa, SSI i1 rbel
hdj 11 1987 and file the or .
i 'lerk of thai "Urt either
before snrvssn on Plaintiffs at
taarney or immtiliately tfien-aft.-r
otharwtac a alefault will t- entered
against you for the n-lief demand
ui in the .i.niplamt
WITNESS my han.1 an.1 the seal .if
this Court this 9th day "f June.
1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By I StkII
As Deputy < Terk
15790 June 12. 19, 26;
July.'I. 1987
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desinng to
engage in business under the fie
titious names of Development
Assistance Group. Dominion Ap
pnuaal Services. Dominion Mor
tgage Corp South. Dominion
Management Services. Dominion
Mortgage Corporation. Dominion
Insurance Dominion 1-and A Title.
iKiminion Construction Corp ,
Dominion Export Company at
1000 PfiGsM de Leon Boulevard.
Coral (iehtes. Florida SSI34 intend
to register said names with the
Clerk aif the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Klonata
DOMINION COMPANIES. INC
By Howard R DoWssM rVaaktast
Bm.e M Boiko Ks-4
LAV. OFFICES "1
BRUCE M BOIKO
Attorneys for DonMBM Com
panics. Inc
iooo Paaea Da Loon Bred
Coral GaNes. Florida Hllt4
(SOS) 446-8484
I-.771 June !V 12. I''
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVIt K
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA. IN
AND KOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 87-25127 Oh
ACTION KOR DISSOLUTION
OK MARRIAGE
IN RE THK MARRIAGE 01
JULIA RIVERON
Positioner Wife,
and
JUAN RAIT. RIVERON
GONZALEZ
Res p. indent Husband
TO JUAN RAIL RIVERON
GONZALEZ
Cerrada No VI e/Vigia
y San Ramon
Havana. Culia
10 U ARK H E R E B 1
NOTIFIED that an a-tia>n f.ar
DiKSolution of Marriage ha* turn
filut against you and you are re
afuired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any. to it on LUIS
VTDAL, ESO. attorney for PeU
tioner. whose address is 1840 West
49th Street Suite 105. Hialeah.
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court
a.n air before July 17. 1987. aither
wise a ilefault will he enter.il
against you for the relief demand
.it in the a-aampuunt itr petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for f.mr con
secutive weeks in THK JEWISH
IT ORID1AN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of saial court at Miami. Florida on
tin- ilay of June. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKER
\- i lerk I'ircuit Court
l*adc < aiuntv Florida
By T CASAMAYOR
\ Deput) ci.-rk
(< in-uit I ourt Scail
I.I IS VIDAL, ESQ
1H40 West 4VHh Str.i-t Suite II

--
.In .
NOTH K Ol \( TION
< ONSTR1 CnVE SERVK I
iNo PROPERTY)
IN THK CIRCl IT COl'RT 'l
ITU ELEVI NTH Jl Dlt I \l
< IRCI IT ol Fl ORIDA. IN
\N|i FOR DADK i Ol Nn
( ml Vction
N.. 17-28ltd iI9i
\( TION KOR DISSOi I TION
OP M \RR1 IGI
E MAI
IDIRA I
, \\
. \ i; I 11 R O D R IG I K /
i;l I vn \
... |
riot Rodrtguei Ra-tana
Iporta I N 1306 1000
9 u Jo* I .~t.a Ki. .
YC1 IRI HEREBY NOTI
FIEI' thai ai action lor DaMohi
' MafTsatl Ikal taeen fil.il
ai and rou ara- reojusrad
. .. i skp) il your r".
i! any ta. it on LUIS
VIDAL ESQ attorne) for Pott
, Idraai is 1840 Waal
!. Strait Suite 108, Hialeah.
Florida, ami fil.' the original with
the dark of the above styl.il court
on or before July 17. 19X7. other
i ^ ilefault will In' entered
against you for th.- relief demand
ail in the complaint a>r petitKin
This notice shall he published
OHM each w.ek for four n>n
Kiut.ve wi-eks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of -.an! caHirt at Miami Florida am
this 9th day of June. 1987
RICHARD P BRINKKR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By T Caaamayor
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
I I IS VIDAL. ESO,
IH4ii West 49th Street
Suite 106
Hialeah. Florida MO 12
Attorney for Petitioner
I8TS9 June 12, 19. i, i,
JulyS, 19-7
.NOTICE UNDER
KK TITIOI S NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY lilVK >
that the utialersigii.il desiring t >
engage in business under the fi
utious name Archie's at SK59 SW
7:t Btiaat, Miami PL SS14I ash
o n-gister said naiw with tin
lerk of the Ciriuit Cmirt of Da.),
aaunty. Klonata
Cafe Flamingo In.
Sj haalroff
raejf for Cati KTnmingo. Inc
ItTtt Jun- 12 I
Jujjrl 1887


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday. June 19, 1987
Richard Jacobs
Jacobs Elected
VP Of Florida
Gerontological
Society
A relatively new orjjaniza-
tion, the Florida (Jeron-
tolopcal Society was establish-
ed to promote awareness of
the special needs of geriatric
patients. It also serves to coor-
dinate activities of the various
professionals serving the
elderly.
"With all of the research and
new technologies, it is vital
that we keep all professionals
involved in geriatric care
abreast of the latest
developments in gerontology."
said Dr. Jacobs. "Our goal is to
make sure that all patients
receive the highest quality
care available."
A graduate of the 1 'niversity
of Illinois Medical School in
Chicago. I)r. Jacobs is the
Medical Director of Am-
bulatory Health Services at
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at
iK.uglas Gardens. He also
serves as Medical Director for
the Claridge House and
Treasure Isle Nursing Home,
and is on staff at Mount Sinai
Medical Center Most recently.
Dr. Jacobs has begun working
with Sandoz Pharmaceuticals
to research a new drug design-
ed to improve memory in pa-
tients suffering from
Alzheimer's Disease.
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232-3977
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tor & Arnold Gonz N
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k Ellen Rose C t &
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Simon Joan & Harry Sm
Marshall Longer Rebecca
Roberto Segal Maxine &
Deon Tina & Jonathan
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Just Once in a Lifetime. Destiny Calls Join
Us. For information please call Federation
WHO'S come ON
A "MISSION OF
AUFET1ME"
Join in the festivities Share in an experience
that will last forever.
As part of a year-long celebration honoring
the Greater Miami Jewish Federations 50th
Anniversary, hundreds of Jews throughout
Miami will join together to celebrate 50
years of cornrnunitv building Celebrate our
achievements during a fabulous once-in-a-
lifetimc mission to Israel.
A "MISSION Of
AUFEflME"
11-21,1987

RL
4000
Yes!
Lifetime
Name .
I'm interested in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federations Mission of a
Please send more information
Address
CitY
Zip
nf tctef Jon 4
io, Soby & fi
Zinn Morsho &
Levy Martha &
Lefton Carolyn &
& Norman Lipoff Morcia
Helene & Stanley Borne
Leonard Kaplan Molly f
Canarick Judy & Mtchoe
Kartzmer Marcy & Liso L
Miriam & Sam Goldstein
Elsie & Ah Halbersteir
Bloom Jud9e Philip Biooi
Robbie & Jerry Kerskow
Klousner Bunny & Sam i
Dorothy & Aaron Podhurst Dovida & Hap Levy Martha & Stanley C. Myers Betty & M
Cooper Morvis & David Schoecter Donald C. Lefton Carolyn & Leonard Miller Oovid B.
Mikki Futernick Elinor & Arnold Gonz Nancy & Norman Lipoff Morcia Simon Joan & Ha<
Smith Normo Kipnis Wilson & Allan Wilson Helene & Stanley Borne tt Marshall Loop
Rebecca & Isaac Skior Shirley & L Jules Arkin Leonard Kaplan Molly Momber Roberto S
Maxine & Kenny Schwartz Hazel & Herb Canarick Judy & Mkhael Adler Amy Dean Tire
Jonathan Kislak Ellen Rose Cert & Mel Kartzmer Marcy & Liso Lefton Ruth Neinken Bunnu,
Arthur Horowitz lloo & Robert Cruder Miriam & Sam Goldstein Joel M. Levy Morjorie & I
Spieoelmon Ellen & Bernard Mandier Elsie & Alex Holberstein Terry aV Melvin Drucker 1
Aivin Entin Representative Elaine Bloom Judge Philip Bloom Susan & John Greenfield Jar
Srd Shnetder
Phone_______________________________________
CBp and return to: Mission of a Lifetime
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard. Miami. Florida 33137
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FILES


Friday, June 19. 1987/The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Profile
Lester Goran Creative Writing Teacher, Author
By ALISA KWITNEY
, sA Floridian Staff Wrxtrr
Sometimes, while teaching
student! in his creative writing
188 at the I'niversity of
Miami, writer I^ester Goran
points out that there are voices
the air.
There are strange things
.ill around us." explains Goran.
59 All you have to do is turn
on the radio to hear voices
tthioh are in the air around us
ill the time."
GORAN, who has been
writing since the age of 18.
e to the I'niversity of
Miami in 1961. shortly liter
iblishing his first novel. Me
I : written two novels before
then, which were not
bed.
1 thought that when 1
. i finally get published, I
. : be a huge success," ad
i i.>ran wryly
Goran ojuickl) realised
would need to supple-
: his writing income In
he blended his work ss s
fessor with his knowledge
writing, setting up the
nl's creative writing pro
1986
v.. Goran teaches the
: iate w riting cour
is also open to
: rgraduatea, along with
Bashevis Singer
LIKE BINGBR, Goran has
been pulled towards
themes in his writing
something I know,"
1 ran. who hag written
ovals ss "This New
.i historical novel about
Americans which
' his Heritage series,
Paratrooper of Mechanic
Bd "The Stranger
the Snon
tnger is Yiddish for a
' Jew. explains Goran.
book, tat m the period of
A : War II. is al*>ut a young
American soldier who
been captured along with
other American soldiers
the Hermans The Jewish
er miows that he must get
! his dogtag with its in
" rutting ,H" (for Hebrew)
knows as well that if he is
found without a dogtag the
nans will assume that he is
iJea
SEEING WHAT he thinks
I I lead soldier lying on the
" -nd. the Jewish soldier ex-
changes dogtiure with him.
'" g the other soldier's
5gtag which has a "P." for
Protestant
Hut when the Germans shoot
w fallen soldier, assuming
frm his dogtag that he is
Jewish, the man cries out. and
jw Jewish soldier realizes that
has killed a Protestant.
"If s most interesting when
someone dies inadvertently, as
m the Holocaust." says Goran
' the novel's theme. "It's a
m"ch more ordinary sort of
martyrdom. In the Holocaust.
those Jews who died didn't
wsnt to die; they wanted to go
on living But we are the reci
P'fnts of their martyrdom "
(ORAN, who gets up at 5
-m m the morning to have
ww hours to write before
">ng his day of teaching.
that writers work "with
rules for what they are
A wnter. you have no

After 22 years of teaching writing,
Goran is still learning. He says that
from his co-worker, Isaac Bashevis
Sinaer, he has learned ''about courage
and resorting to humility rather than
arrogance about my writing."
sense of community."' he adds
Bui the difficulty of being
isolated may !* beneficial to I
writer, according to Goran.
"If you don't have things
made sat] for you. I think it's
easier t.. be writer, because
then you live in the common
realm It's a curse for a writer
to be too beautiful or have too
nice a personality. Then the
writer has too many friends of
the wrong sort
Young writers should not ex
pect fame, says Goran, but
Should instead expect to I*'
"just one of some 10,000
writers recording the unread
history of our time "
AS FOR aspiring writers
who are still searching for
their material, Goran advises
that their material will find
them
"You make a lot of false
starts," he admits, "but even
tually your material seizes you.
It's what you do well, it's what
clicks. It can take anywhere
from "i to :;.". years, hut you
have to count on the fact that
you'll be writing at the time. If
you're just walking on a beach,
it won't do you an) g<>d
The worst thing about
writing, ays Goran, is that
y>u are producing an unasked
for commodit) He recalls
receiving s form rejection let-
ter for his tenth novel, a rejec-
tion letter which stated that
the publishing house was
regretful, hut they weren't in
the market for a first novel at
that time
BUT GORAN says that its
only when what I'm doing is on
the verge of being un-
punishable that it's really
what I want to do. If it's sure
to be published, it's false.
When you're writing '.he kind
of writing I think is good,
you're on the verge of
madness, you're on the edge
because you've almost gone
too far."
Goran, who says that he
writes about such themes as
love and connection "or their
absence." says that young
writers should remember that
"if you're young, your
material may not have happen-
ed to you yet."
Yet young writers do not
need to go out in search of ex-
periences, according to Goran,
who says that "you can't in-
duce experience. You watch
your parents and your cat and
the rain on your window, and
there just isn't anything more
complex. There comes a point
at which you must simply sit
down and write, and learn by
trial and error.
"YOU TAKE the kids in
Coconut Grove. They're mak
ing more connections in a day
than you or I will in a year
but that's information not
worth having." says Goran of
the fast lane life many young
people choose as a path
towards experience
As for the older generation,
Goran says that he feels that
most of the popular culture's
treatment of the elderly in
hooks and movies is
inaccurate
"You take the movie "Co
COOn" M an example. The old
people who were given renew-
ed health and vigor were ac-
ting like youngsters." Goran
says that in that situation.
most elderly |>eople would
simply be grateful for the
release from pain.
"Old folks battle pain all the
time." he points OUt. "They're
enclosed in s kind of isolation
inKith that's red, and they
can't see tile perimeters. Your
body that was your friend for
most of your life becomes your
enemy that's a huge part of
being human which we
neglect
"When we enter pain." con
tends Goran, "we enter
another country "
GOEAN'S LATEST novel.
Small Temptations." is "a
kind of statement of sensibility
of the way America was in the
1940's during the war The
book also deals with Vienna,
which fascinates Goran
because, he says, "of all the
cuckoo clocks and the murders
behind them, all the sugar
coated homicidal rage
After li:J years of teaching
writing. Goran is still learning
He says that from his CO
worker. Isaac Bashevis
Singer, he has learned "about
courage ami resorting to
humility rather than ar-
rogance about my writing."
Perhaps Singer has also
taught him about aging.
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Lester Goran ttanda in front of a pictun of kit Umgtim* idol,
author Henry Jamet PeopL ask if it's -j pictun of my father, "
hi- soys.
because Goran says that he has "When the Celtics lose "
not experienced the mid-life says Goran with a smile i
depression which afflicts many feel worse than I do about mv
people. career "
artins
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Hm 2 B TV

General Uzi Narkiss
Holocaust Memorial Center
Speaks On The Reunification Of Jerusalem Seventh Annual Meeting Set
oftixs
m
S Mm Tfcf jet af the future
ifutoot. and they're not
.ogiealiy. this u a
probkaa.'
NAKKIS> STATI>
....
-':."
-.-*. 2 -* -i- kvvssJeai
wasn't ftsr>~-
As for ha r be afcera
- -
-
- -.
I that I vm
-'
ense Force* that
rueih rri id three dag -
m 1967
- ears as, at -- *-
of 42. Nariaas rneaasatiiti 1 the
region
which stretches from
Hadera < a town between Ha.:
and TH Avtyi to Beersheb*.
and hath includes Jerusalem
arhole battle
Jerusalem was ar. :iRprovi&a-
uon." contends Narkiss '>
^(ar for :t We didn't
THE ISRAELI government
wanted to fifht only agamst
Egypt, according ta Narkiss,
bat on the morning of June 5
197. the Jordanian army
opened fire all along the West
Bank and on Jerusalem, and
occupied the Government
House, where the IN
observers now have their com-
mand post
Narkiss pitted his army's
tanks f the
army's newer Pat-
ton tanks, and at first the
Israeli shells proved inneffec-
tual agasnat the Jordansaa
tanks' steel fronts Bx when
the Pattoo tanks turned away
from Mount Scopus and the
battlefield, heading south.
they t iposrd their flanks.
which the shells penetrated.
to Narkiss
The paratroopers.wSo were
largely responsible for heaping
the old City of
rm. were original I)
meant to fight in the Suuu
area, but when the Israeli
' #-neral Staff offered thesr ser
to Narkiss. he im
PABA TROOPERS _
nasal
SSSBBJ
-thei
a I osaMr. -
stoo st. and st
>-. t s,:. 'I*'-'--
tney fcasght for fosr hoars ~ JUfjarssjaj REMEMBERS
- -- roads tie Ban sCasja* tk
hoi for the bberaooc of .^^ m-*+
- "_ *- '"^ *-' -Bat the fact that the Kuel
By 3t paratroosen. ^^ t -ooe 'j* whose asght x*> w* m strong" impelled them
-^~ _1 raMbM ias >~- > _* Issjyen atyi
the whose aty.
wtcj convinced the Israel.
to act ssneJdy
. ., i. -
mill bb I'M*
ai tna: 4 you wait for
i.. -
j ex
Wtdnesfli J jne
l - ~*rta. author.za-
*.- rtus a: B*r.) i
Hs^revi. a concert hafi at the
--.- --
THE PARATROOPER-

-
-. -
- -
I sr.a. -
-iief
-.i^air. of the I-
was present to pra
sfrofar But a"
....... jA_.
he war was not
er
The first agJrt that
N arose had when approsrhing
the A'oce^ with the paratroops.
ne recalls was "at iast. we
have come .Asked :f he felt
bke a aokher Narkiss replies.
Mart* not only Maybe also
as a represent*- ai f
years of Jewish prayers and
y earnings lor the celestial
j e r s a e that *
represented <* earth bv the
-

Sarkaai pradsci
r JerusA-
ar,*- agaaast
EXTREMISTS
-
-
-

-
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The winners of the wnt.ng
and visual art* contests which
were held for l<*h through
12th grade students in [)ede
and Broward Counties will
receive cash prizes at the an-
nual meeting The crmtests
pafwawMtfai: TVH. ..,..-
Hsypai M
Th*- Writing CoBtaat
nan ar- Sara Klein. \
High School, first pj
Jonathan Tyson ,.
f'ri-parat/jry School -.
place The Visual Arts em
winners are Lynn Sarr a
.v first place, and Rot- ri
Kjmavicus. Holl>-f*.j
High School, second plac-
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