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. 4 Number 1
Tampa, Florida Friday, January 1,1982
Price 35 Cents
Annexation Of Golan Heights
irael-Egypt Relations Not Affected
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
ERUSALEM (JTA) Ia-
| has received assurances from
ii that its annexation of the
Heights will not affect re-
|ns between the two coun-
Israel's Ambassador to
Moshe Sasson, said that
it ion was conveyed to him by
sident Hosni Mubarak.
Sasson was interviewed on the
Voice of Israel Radio shortly
after he handed Mubarak a letter
from Premier Menachem Begin
affirming that Israel would com-
plete its evacuation of Sinai by
next April 26, the deadline set in
the Egyptian-Israeli peace
treaty. The letter also explained
Israel's reasons for imposing its
law on the Golan Heights, Sasson
TF.L AVIV (JTA) Israel
limed that its retention of the
klan Heights had at least the
tit approval of a previous
preign Ministry sources said
at Premier Menachem Begin
shown a note to that effect to
sident Carter from his prede-
sor, President Ford, to the
en Israeli Premier, Yitzhak
According to the sources, Ford
kid the U.S. would understand
Israeli refusal to withdraw
9m the entire Golan Heights.
Rabin, responding to ques-
ons, would not confirm the de-
Hut he said that both an
Ambassador to Washington and
as Prime Minister he had conver-
sations with American officials to
assure Israel greater freedom of
action for political maneuver in
talks on the future of the Golan
(In Washington today, State
Department spokesman Dean
Fischer said "We are looking into
it" when asked to comment on
the reported letter from Ford to
Rabin said the Americans ob-
viously did not mean that Israel
could hold on to the entire Golan
area. He said the law adopted by
the Knesset December 14, in ef-
fect annexing that territory, had
not "helped the situation."
Rift with Israel?
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan Administration ap-
eared to be moving toward heal-
ng the sharp rift that developed
vith Israel over its annexation of
^he Golan Heights and the subse-
quent suspension by the U.S. of
ts recently signed strategic co-
pperation agreement with Israel.
This was indicated in the re-
narks of two top Administration
Officials in television interviews
ind the State Department's
lisciosure that the U.S. "is in
omnmnication with the Israelis
n reinstatement" of the
memorandum of understanding
strategic cooperation which
as suspended Dec. 18.
Expects No Farther
Appearing on the CBS-TV
[Face the Nation" program,
Walter Stoessel, Undersecretary
1 State for Political Affairs, aaid
Administration expects "no
arther aggravation of the
iationship" between the U.S.
nd Israel. At the same time, the
J S. Ambassador to the United
(fations, Jeane Kirkpatrick,
rwering questions on the ABC-
,'Tbe Week With DnvidBrin-
l>ey program, declared, "It is
onceivable to me that we
would accept sanctions in the UN
Stoessel was asked if govern-
ments recently sanctioned by the
U.S. (Israel, Poland and Soviet-
occupied Afghanistan) "have
been responsive." He replied, "I
think they are taking our views
seriously. We have made our
points With Israel, I think
there is a lot of reflection going
on about the situation and I
think the prospects are there for
no further aggravation of the re-
Kirkpatrick was asked if the
U.S. would endorse a resolution
in the Security Council calling for
sanctions against Israel or if it
would "revamp that resolution so
that it is something we can vote
for rather than veto." She
replied, "We haven't even had a
resolution ... It is impossible to
guess what our response will be
to resolutions that do not exist.''
Won't Accept Sanctions
Kirkpatrick added: "We un-
derstand that the Syrians and
some of their colleagues right
now are considering whether they
want to come in with a vary
strong resolution to impose sanc-
tions or whether thev want to
Continued on Page 10
He said his one-hour meeting
with the Egyptian President was
held "in a very friendly atmos-
phere." Mubarak is scheduled to
visit Israel in February but no
date has been set yet.
Seen As Improving
Meanwhile, Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir met here with
Sen. Charles Percy (R., 111.)
chairman of the Foreign Relations
Committee amid reports that
U.S.-Israel relations are improv-
ing. They reached a low point a
week ago when the U.S. an-
nounced suspension of its
recently signed strategic cooper-
ation agreement with Israel and
Begin replied with an angry at-
tack on the Reagan Administra-
tion for its treatment of Israel.
Percy is the first major Ameri-
can political figure to visit Israel
since its rift with the U.S. over
the Golan law and officials here
attach great importance to it.
The Senator, on a tour of Middle
Eastern countries, is scheduled to
meet with Begin, Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon, and Moshe
Arens, chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee who is Israel's Am-
bassador-designate to the U.S.
U.S. Would Veto
Yediot Achronot reported that
U.S. officials, meeting over the
weekend with senior Foreign
Ministry officials, assured them
the U.S. would veto any resolu-
tion calling for sanctions against
Israel that may come up when
the UN Security Council resumes
its debate on the Golan annexa-
tion next month. The U.S. sup-
ported a Security Council
resolution condemning Israel's
Golan action on Dec. 17.
In another development, Chief
of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan said
that the application of Israeli law
to the Golan Heights would make
the Druze population there liable
to conscription into Israel's
armed forces. But an army
spokesman said that only those
Druze who volunteer would be
taken into the army. The major-
ity of the 14,000 Druze on the
Golan Heights consider them-
selves to be Syrian citizens and
protested the Israeli law.
Chief of Staff
TEL AVIV (JTA) Chief
of Staff Lt. Gen. Rafael Eitan
says that Israel can produce all
its needs. He told the industry
and Commerce Club here at its
weekly Friday meeting that
Israel, despite its size, has un-
limited potential in the military,
industrial and security fields and
is able to produce everything it
needs to protect itself.
He said the only limiting factor
waa the economic one, and de-
fense production over a period of
time would come at the expense
of consumer goods.
Jews Are Targeted In
Poland As Officials
Crack Down On Solidarity
NEW YORK (WNS) According to reports arriving here
there has been a steady increase in anti-Semitism in Poland
since martial law was declared. Anti-Semitic incidents have
been fanned by government circles in their campaign.
According to information reaching the American Jewish
Committee's European office in Paris, anti-Semitic posters are
now being put up in Warsaw and other cities. These, however,
are being torn down as fast as they are being put up, the
AJCommittee reported. Refugees coming out of Poland on the
Chopin Express in Vienna have brought with them pamphlets
being handed out that charge Jews with buying up all the food
in the country to sell on the black market. At the same time,
there are reports that Jews are being turned away from bread
Furthermore, the Grunwald
Union, described by the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress as an anti-
Semitic organization, is dis-
seminating the canard that the
present struggle for freedom in
Poland is the result of subversive
efforts by "100.000 Jews dis-
guised under Polish names." At
the same time Polish radio re-
ports denouncing Jack Kuron,
the leader of the liberal Polish or-
ganization KOR have depicted
him as being in contact with
In light with these recent re-
ports leaders of the AJCom-
mittee, AJCongress, B'nai B'rith
International and the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith
called upon Premier Wojciech
Jaruzelski of Poland to take
immdiate action to halt the
scapegoating of the country's
approximately 5,000 Jews.
Phil Baum, associate executive
director of the AJCongress,
declared: "This deliberate provo-
cation of anti-Semitism is being
spread widely in the media de-
spite universal recognition that
there are no more than 4,000-
5,000 Jews in all of Poland, most
Continued on Page 10
Simon Wiesenthal To
Speak at USF Jan. 21
Simon Wiesenthal, a death
camp survivor who ferreted out
nearly 1,000 Nazi war criminals,
will speak on "The Murderers
Among Us: The Consequences of
the Holocaust," at 8 p.m. Jan. 21
at the University of South Flor-
ida gymnasium. The lecture will
be sponsored by the University
Lecture Series and the B'nai
B'rith Hillal Foundation, with
the cooperation and support of
the Jewish Student Union.
Wiesenthal, an architect before
World War II, rarely tracks down
the Nazi fugitives physically.
Like Nero Wolfe of fiction fame,
Wiesenthal aits at his desk
gathering and analyzing infor-
mation on which he builds the
cases againat the war criminals
responsible for murdering thou-
sands of Jews and other people
the Nazis judged "inferior."
Wiesenthal, with 30 volun-
teers, founded the Jewish Docu-
mentation Canter in 1947. The
canter, a nondescript, sparsely
furnished two-room office in
Vienna, with a staff of three, not
counting Wiesenthal, is where he
documents the rrimee which he
, aaid "strain credulity."
"When history looks back,"
Wiesenthal explains, "I want
people to know the Nazis weren't
able to kill 11,000,000 people and
getaway with it."
His memoirs, "The Murderers
Among Us," published in 1967,
details the grim sleuthing which
located Adolf Eichmann, the ad-
ministrator of the slaughter of
the Jews at death camp' such as
Dachau and Buchenwatd; Erich
Rajakowitsch, in charge of the
"death transport" in Holland,
and Karl Silberbauer, the Ges-
tapo officer who arrested Anne
With thousands of other Nazi
murderers still at large, Wiesen-
thal aaid his task is far from com-
plete. His work has bean honored
by the Austrian and French re-
sistance movements, the Dutch
and Luxembourg governments
and the United Nations. He was a
consultant for the motion picture
thriller "The Odeaaa File."
Tickets, available at the Uni-
versity Canter desk are free for
USF students with valid ID. and
12 for all others.
JCC Centerfold and Registration in This Issue
The Jewish Floridian
B. LESLIE AIDMAN
iCafl w aboat yos
A note tot special birthday girl from her family -
Happy Birthday to Mkdy Beta Ben? To our beautiful
| granddaughter on her eighth birthday. Jan 5 Have a happy
v and heahhv birthdav We love you deariv Poppy and Grandma
my dearest daughter. Mmdy Beth Berg, oc her eighth
<: birthdav All of my love always and forever Daddy
of the University of Central Ftor^Oraaado Attend-*
r hMbaad Michael and their to cfcaldren Igi
hree to 11. Bebby. Tare. FfeBp end Lsark an
1ce and David Kara. Jodfch began her a
uon MtheWomey CoQege of SorthCarotaa J^ujVfgJJJ
proud of yoo
achool bat shank a would be too
Jodkh Kartt Scfawartt just did
SCHZFTi' iSchaara: Zedek Federation of Tempie Youth>
who journeyed to Jacksocv-Jk last weekend for the SEFTY
'South East FederauoD of Tempie Youth Regional Convention
were Shera Haskzar Diaae Steigel. Beth Hkseh Glen Gottfried -en*;*^//*^^^
Aadv Roaeakraaz. Rob Rosenberg Roeheile Pkvaak. Deae *
Jack and Tredy Paraea began Chaaakah with a Haw-ay
Chanukafa par.v > Now. that is a twitch' I They bred m Hoaeenfti
for 20 veers, and Trudv said it was al the tradational foods w*h
Hawaikn music and flowers sn all the ladies bar Joana
Parzens were the Savers. Knaea. Atkaaaa. E
Meet Stephen and Sytvk Gilesaaa and thesr three children.
eight year old laiiia Chava who ia four rears old.
Dorn Zaekary. Our new famiy have already
bers of CongregatJon Rodeph Shofom. Slave k on the board of
the Men's Ctab and Syivia a line, m of Saaterhood- Alao.
Steve m a past offker of Tampa B nai B rith. Steve is the general
manaciT of Design Line Inc. a Tampa based theatrical con-
sulting and supply firm Syivia is a calligrapher and operates
Calligraphka. a calligraphy service We are so glad that the
r^At^mnu are living in Tampa now. and warmly welcome you to
our sunny city
Until next week .
Each year nun i
dren in the Uaated States aria!
gkally kiDed or njured m I
enta which for the most parti
Fraaees Safier. Laarie Glasaer. Jabe Glaaaer and Mar- I
Bloom Many of the convention activities were held a: the i
:j: planrtarium making reai star gazers of those attending
Cocgratukuocs aa Stephea and Sylvia Goldman on the ^
:): both of a son Zaekary Keaae Gokhaaa. Zachary was born at >
Women s Hospital on Sov -" *: H am. He has two thrilled I
aJate -',bbbSB --Z-'- ysaw ".." Shimon i-c :'... year :'.i Chava v.
Proud Grandparents are Dr and Mrs Herbert Gokhaaa I
Swampscoa. Mass and Mr Basfl Kess* Of Kingston. Ontario '<
The Bns was held Dec 4 at the Goldman home Rabbi I
Berger. Cantor WIDkaa Hashes, and Dr AJhert Sap- :|:
hier officiated Grandfather Herbert Goadaaaa and Godfather
Arris Staaber of Tallahassee participated. Friends and famiy '<_
I from Massachusetts. Ontario. Atlanta, and Tallahassee, as
as Tampa. Lots of happmeas to afl of you on this joyous &
HiUel at the University
of South Florida
Members of the B nai B nth Youth Organization from
Tampa are due home today from the Florida Region BBYO con-
held at a campground m Eusus Attending were Jea-
ibaaaa. Mkbefle Fiahaua. Saaa Levin*. Jafl Levhae.
Bevie Karpay. Mkbele Erikh Barbara Erlich. Cekste Gander
Laa Pohar Mark Greeawald and Joey Weaaaaaa. Mike
6 BraahOd. North Florida Counr- director, of course, was there,
too The theme was Everybody Has a Dream, and the special
guest was Rabbi Heavy Ta i ihaaaa of Philadelphia. The conven-
tion concentrated on personal and Jewish values
Former Tamper.* Reaee aad Mervaa Latzker will be visiting
for a few days over New Years Marvm was formerly assnnirrrl
with Maas Brothers and is now executive vice president of Jos-
g he's m Houston. Tex The Lutzkers wiO be staying with good g
friends Bobbe aad George Karpay. Alao. they'll be viakmg with fc
their daughter. Ivy. who has moved oack to Tampa after gradu-
ating from college and teaches exceptional children. I know it
will be a fun few days for everyone have a marvelous visa
Bobbe and George Karpay just attended their daughter
Elka's graduation from the University of Florida She will now
be coaching in New York City at the Dwigfat School, a private :
high school m Manhattan Congratulations Ellen, and we hope '':
you enjoy a little bat of the "Big Appk
Recently six members of Congregation Schaarai Zedek jfi
to the joint convention of the Union of American Hebrew ':: James
and the National Federation of Temple Sister
hoods in Boston Traveling to that snow ladden city from sunny
Tampa were Sea ley aad Judy Roseakraaz I Stan is president of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. and Judy was just elected to the
National Executive Committee of NFTS and is a past president:':
of Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood). Rabbi Freak aad Adriaaae
Saadheun. Bwbbk Taab. (current president of Schaarai Zedek |
Sisterhoodi and Goide Brwahild (current fast vice president of Eg
S. Z Sisterhood). In addition to lots of great meetings, gourmet :
eating and frosty fingers and toes, the group spent time with
Rabbi Swaaa Benaaa and former Tampan. Sbeay Katz. now a :
ststerhood president on Long Island Sounds like it was a really :
fna and beneficial trip
Hulei School students receive points for fulfilling miuvot:?
mcludmg lighting candles, helping others and doing good :
recently awarded to those students %
The advisory board of the
B nai B nth HUlel Foundation
has elected new officers. Preav
-s Jay Markowitz. vice-
is Ben Greenbaum. Lee
Rubu will continue as secretary-
treasurer Markowitz succeeds
Mark Perkins as chairman of this
board which relates to the B nai
B rith Hilkl Jewish Student Cen-
ter at the University of South
At the December
this board, i
made to bufld a bsjaUawf for rBai
(now renting an apartment. Ben
k chairman of the
Committee- Mark Per-
kins, serving as HJQei coor-
dinator far the W'ksenthal pro-
gram, said that the final plans are
being made for the Simon
Wtesenthal nwaaniatiuu at USF
Ah Sigal has been named pro-
gram associate, k was an-
nounced, and Hiliel Director
Rabbi Jeffrey Foust planned to
attend the National Hiliel Con-
ference during December.
First semester programs of
Hiliel continued to provide in-
tellectual Jewish stimulus to the
students and faculty attending.
These programs included Dean
James Strange on his archaeo-
ogicai discoveries in the Galilee
and Dr. Ailon ShUoh on the sub-
ject of Faith Healing, based on
has latest book.
Dr Hans Juergenaen will talk
Jan. \" on the International
Liberators Conference bead in
Washington. DC Under the
leadership of Dr. Gail Johnson,
plans are being made to in stiffs
a seminar on the physical, mental
and spiritual well-being of our
species This seminar, to
Jan. 12. will feature
from the Medical School, the
111 ...... Psychoiogy and
.Anthropology faculties and will
be open to faculty, students and
the commumty at large
Religious services continue as
scheduled at Hflkl
poaaocung to burns.
suffocation, and those thati
from being rut by, or riding bh
pg Tha inhriaMjJ
the St Joseph's Hospital Deajf
opment Coundl k puhhasaar]
brochure k designed to
make parents, and others
earned with the care of
aware of some common cr.
hazards and to offer
on their prevention.
To obtain your free brochure,!
call the Council office at 871h
or write to: St- Joseph's Hoa
Development Council. Poa|
Office Box 4227. Tampa. I
Seniors Off To
See The Circus
"Anyone 56 or batter is wl
come to join us." says Mtrjl
Surasky. president of the Tampil
JCC's Senior Travel Club, asshtl
announces their "Off To The Cr|
Set for Monday. Jan. 11. thai
trip will include the matinee cr-f
cus show at the Bayfront Center]
in St. Petersburg and a dinner!
on your own" there, vans wil
leave the JCC in Tampa at 2 p.m. |
and return about 7 p.m.
The fee which includes circuil
admission and transportation
will be $12.60 for JCC Travel
Club Members and $18 JO for any |
Anyone 55+ can become a JCC
Sr Travel Club Member. For de-
tails call or write the Jewish
Bar aaaawa. or Wade** Packaga $125
Video Taping of Special Occasions
Avaiiabe on request
Complimentary Formal Sitting tor
Bride or Bar Mitzvah
The Village Canter
13102 N. Dak Mabry
Pnoro Invitations custom mad*.
deeds. Certificates were
earning large numbers of points Five students who earned over :
1.300 points Rabat Browssteia. Aady Gerdkaer. Jal Mar--
kowitz. Daaki W'ebafekl and Shaws WeBafeld are to be eapeK
+e* .?A* aKa>Jaa/aaj
f n(+ t/a4,ttt/ ''
Vr>m AHo4 ftond, S*n
Miami a* acm m->is >asi =
[815S.Rome Helen ChaveZ Ph.251-8783
"Open 11 to 2:30 Morjjriru Frl.
"The Annual Tea of the Jewish Towers. Dec 16. was as fes-
live and beautiful as ever.' according to Freda Wattar All re-
ft freshments were made by tenants of the buiding and it was a
| gala afternoon." Waller Keaaaer. prekdent of the Jewish Towers'
;. board preetntad awnVrwiki awards to Aaae Spatter,
x: Lavine. Jack Shaster. Sadk Wakaaa, Rneaaaaad Uretaky and
| Esther Piper.
Aaae Specter, president of the Res dents Association
<: presented awards to the following Jewish Towers volunteers
1 Dorothy Argktar. Lee Keaaler. Florence Segall Clara Pmaaii
I Harriet Kreatzaaaa. Bobbk Ekea. Lena Cootik. Syrrk Gertz
I man Gerry Liakay. Bobbk Levku Jeaa Bennett. Eaaace Cape-
I land. Eleanor Fesdaaaa. Cela WTodawsky. Rath Zack. Irene
and Jane W oba
of the Jewish Ti
and the 17 floor captaina
rtt Schwartz who received her
s degree in clinical psychology at the winter gradutdon
Rubensteia. Lee F
aervice awards to 39
floor has two captains i
* Mnangax Soot **
'AMP* fi. XMO> <8i3< "03
TheJewish Floridian of Tafnpa
|c ladies of the Albert ArnonoviU Auxiliary 373
[the Jewish War Veterans spent many hours
iking beautiful lap robes, afghans, travel book-
i and packaging recreation items for the veter-
at the James A. Haley Hospital Pictured
we are Sam Silk, VAVS deputy; Jerome Pos-
ner, VAVS representative; Marguerite Spitz;
Minnie Posner, VAVS Auxiliary representative;
Betty Woolf; Mollie Rich; Anne Spector, Auxil-
iary president; Betty Rosenblatt; Nesse Schus-
ter; and William F. Keene, chief, voluntary
Brandon Shalom Chapter of Hadassah officers pictured (left to right}
are: (front) Bette Gibson and Diana Siege! (Rear) Maria Claflin.
Harriet Raschke, Selethel Musy and Susie Harrington.
Hadassah Chapter Chartered
Registration Underway for
Mollie Goodman High School in Israel
[The Zionist Organization of
jierica announces that
pstration is continuing for a
of year study at the
i Goodman Academic High
ol in Israel.
I American students will live on
i beautiful 520-acre campus in
Silver near Tel Aviv,
\geiher with Israeli students.
litiea include modern dor-
litories, a synagogue, a medical
kosher dining hall, claas-
oms, labs, a fresh-water swim-
pool, and athletic fields,
ssea will be taught by a staff
The Mollie Goodman Aca-
demic High School founded by
the Zionist Organization of
America (ZOA) in 1967, offers
10th, 11th and 112th grade stu-
dents the opportunity to study
courses in science, math, English
language and literature, world
history, American history, soc-
ical studies, foreign language and
physical education. The curri-
culum includes Hebrew and
Judaic studies which deepen the
students' understanding of their
cultural heritage and strengthen
their commitment to Israel and
the Jewish people.
The Mollie Goodman program
has been approved by the Israel
Ministry of Education and the
Education Department of the
Senior Tai-Chi Demonstrations
Unlike other physical exer-
T'ai-Chi helps the in-
ridual get better and better in
movements. The best Tat
bi is done by people in their 80's
bo have unproved continuously
[their practice over the years."
uys Barbara Kazania, in-
iictor of this ancient slow-mo-
bn, dancelike exercise which will
(demonstrated to the public on
onday, Jan 11 at 6:30 p.m. and
on Wednesday, Jan 13 at 2 p.m.
at the Jewish Community Center.
The free demonstrations are
previews to a 10-week T'ai Chi
course offered at the JCC to any
adult, starting Jan. 18 at 6:30
p.m. for beginners and 7:30 p.m.
for intermediate level.
Anyone 60 or better can take
the course for no charge, other
adults pay $10 if a JCC member,
$15 if a non-member.
Custom Needle Point
Imported Knitting Yarns
10601 N. Dale Mabry
The Family of
wishes to thank the community for its kind
expression of sympathy. It is deeply appreciated
and gratefully acknowledge*.
\Frank Szold-Lillian Wasserman
Sandra Rosenblum _
We wish to thank the Tampa Jewish Community
for its support at a time when it was very
important to us.
The Breitstein Families
World Zionist Organization. The
on-going supervision of these
institutes guarantees its high
quality of instruction. The pro-
gram's combination of Judaic
and secular studies together with
trips throughout Israel will
fashion a special program that
prepares students for leadership
in the American Jewish com-
Special tours throughout Israel
enable participants to partake of
the beauty of the land while
learning its history and geo-
graphy. In addition, an array of
extra-curricular activities, in-
cluding sports, field trips,
concerts and dances are featured.
Applications are now being
accepted and scholarships are
available. For further informa-
tion write or telephone ZOA
Youth Department. Isaac Lak-
ritz, Director, 4 East 34 St., New
York, N.Y. 10016, (212) 481-1487.
With 22 charter mem-
bers, Brandon Shalom Chapter of
Hadassah was born in November.
President Harriet Rasche
received the charter from Marilyn
LeVine, regional advisor from St.
Petersburg who presided at the
chartering and installation.
Serving with Raschke are fund-
raising vice-president, Selethel
Musy: education vice-president,
Diana Siegel; program vice-
president, Hette Uibson;
recording secretary, Marie
Claflin: and treasurer and
financial secretary, Susie
"The membership has grown
since November," reports Renee
Roos, publicity chairman. The
group meets in the Brandon area
at members homes the second
Wednesday of each month.
Bernard's -naa *>NONec$i*$$i-$i
vKoshcr butchery ^ Bernards
2066-C DREW ST., CLEARWATEH, FLORIDA 33515
(Between Belcher & Hercules) ____
sun cove realty
4343 Gunn Highway
*\^ +4l A si
*'* v*-^ A $
You are cordially invited by the Tampa Chapter of Women's i To attend their 8th Annual Art A '/titin ffi*,, iJr/iifiy \merican ORT uction
Date: Saturday, January 9, 1982 Place: Jewish Community Center 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa Preview: 7&0 PM ibrfmkmn udi ft* *mJ Auction: 8&0 PM tilU Donation: $3.00
Make checks payable to: Woman's American ORT
The Jewish Floridian ofTampa
Terrorists Need Rejection
In Canada, two Palestine Liberation Organization
officials were recently invited to attend the Parti
Quebecois convention in Montreal despite Prime
Minister Rene Levesque's attempt to bar the invita-
tion and his subsequent explanation that it had been
tendered to embarrass him politically. Levesque call-
ed the invitation "kindergarten internationalism,'*
but still, the invitation made its mark.
At just about the same time, far to the south in
Equador, a PLO representative for the Andean
region "requested authorization from the government
there to open a PLO office in Quito. This would be,
he said, Equador s first step toward recognizing the
"Palestinian state." As if that were not enough, in
Colombia in November, the PLO stated a huge pro-
paganda campaign to gain public sympathy and re-
cognition in that country.
Apparently, the PLO is well aware of the effects
that the media can have, especially when they tout
any movement sporting the word "liberation" in its
legend. In our view, governments should resist this
pressure and understand the fraud. It was the Aus-
trians in Europe who first cozied up to the PLO in an
official way. The result since then has been as-
sassination and bombings.
All of this is of singular importance now that
Libya's Muammar Khadafy is exporting terrorism in
the frankest way possible from the boiling innards of
his regime. The kidnapping the other week of an
American NATO general in northern Italy by Red
Brigade terrorists is part of this very same fabric.
Let the Canadians and the Latin American
governments beware before they submit to PLO
No Real Argument
The release of La Opinion's Jacobo Timerman to
Israel started the whole debate. Is there an official
anti-Semitism in Argentina? Since then, there have
been voices on both sides. Those who say "no" argue
that Timerman s experience had nothing to do with
anti-Semitism and that he is hardly the devoted Jew
he purports to be.
I n an implicit way, the debate is now being heated
up even further by the recent release of four Jews
who have been held in Argentine prisons without
charges brought against them. International atten-
tion was focused on their plight by an Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith pamphlet entitled "Why
are These People in Argentine Jails? Where are the
Hope now is that more Jews who have "disap-
peared" or who are officially incarcerated will soon be
released. ADL officials, including Abraham Fox-
man, the organization's associate national director,
feel that Argentina seems these days to be moving
toward the restoration of constitutional rights.
Nevertheless, they warn, the number of "disap-
peared" persons is still estimated at some 15,000,
and upward of 800 uncharged prisoners still remain
incarcerated. The organization's advice? Public pres-
sure on Argentina must be continued.
Whether or not there is an official anti-Semitism in
that country is something we have argued in these
columns in the past with varied results. What is not
subject to argument are the statistics cataloging the
fate of people either officially imprisoned or who have
"disappeared" for whatever reason.
Or the ADL's advice that pressure must be con-
tinued for their release.
Hope Springs Eternal
The late Primei M mister Anthony Eden never
distinguished himself as a friend of Jews in general or
Israel in particular.
Since his death some six years ago, his widow, a
niece of Sir Winston Churchill, has fallen in love with
Mrs. Eden makes periodic visits to the country
and is involved in various activities on behalf of
Jerusalem. She is a vice president of the association
within the Conservative Party which serves as a
friendship league between Great Britain and Israel.
Hope springs eternal and in the strangest places.
A Pause in the Arms Race
Now that President Reagan
has flashed to a world alive with
protests against the threat of nu-
clear war the good news that the
United States stands ready to
join with the Soviet Union in a
gigantic effort to reduce that
threat, we have reason to praise
Mr. Reagan and to rejoice over
this historic move towards peace.
Few of us can find our way
through the technical talk of
intermediate-range nuclear mis-
siles. American Pershing cruise
missiles, and the SS-4s. 5s, 20a,
etc. Nor does Moscow find much
good in the Washington pro-
posal. But at least a light has
been kindled at the American end
of the tunnel. And the millions in
Europe and here at home who
have been crying out against the
drift towards nuclear incineration
can stand by for a moment to see
if a concrete gain comes through.
WORRY OVER the possibility
of nuclear war has been spelled
out in countless American college
forums and on numerous Euro-
pean streets. For some this re-
calls the fiery protests against
continuance of the war in Viet-
nam during the Johnson Ad-
ministration. But this time, the
cries have come from many peo-
ple who were not demonstrating
in the 1960s but now find them-
selves moved to speak out in the
pulpit, in the media, in assem-
blies day after day.
Monitoring this welcome turn
of events, this observer recalls
favorite lines often repeated by
an old acquaintance, a state
The strength of our nation
Lies not in our guns,
But deep in the hearts
Of our daughters and sons.
Simplistic? Perhaps. But with
the new groundswell of oppo-
sition to any thought of starting
a war that would be truly un-
winnable, Americans have now
reached high ground as vantage
point from which to decry the
peril, the anguish over possible
participation in a senseless war
by our children and grand-
children, and the shame of lavish
expenditure for ever larger lethal
MUST THIS nation, bowed
low by recession, hit by an un-
employment rate of eight million,
and driven to despair over harsh
cute in human services, continue
to earmark 57 percent of its bud-
get for military-related expendi-
tures while holding the tab for aid
to the elderly, disabled, mentally
ill, and other key needs down to
21 percent? The Jobs With Peace
campaign reported recently that
it estimates some $322 billion if
the taxpayers' money will be
transferred from domestic to mil-
itary programs over the next five
years. If the tendency to fatten
the martial expense account es-
calates the way it is presently
routed on Washington drawing
boards, the cost for bombs.
tanks, troops, is expected to
reach one billion dollars a day.
But the Air Force Chief of
Staff Gen. Lew Allen Jr., has
said that we can afford the ex-
pense of defense. Taking as his
text the cost of preparing for war
vs. the coat of such highjinks as
consuming booze and gambling
the general reckoned that Ameri-
cans are willing to shoulder the
burden of military spending.
Look, he said. Americans spend
more on alcoholic beverages than
* does on its Air Force; and
casino gambling revenues are
running double the Air Force's
annual fuel bill.
SO THE daughtera and sons
mentioned above should wave
more flags and tighten more belts
as the administration's knife
whittles down their school
lunches. Evan after the ax has
tote as deeply as a government
x can go, the kids still get two
slices of cheese, a fourth of a cup
of grape juice, a cupcake, a cup of
whole milk, and a quarter-cup of
canned peaches for lunch.
Go hungry? No. Yet it seems
paradoxical when one recalls that
the national school lunch pro-
gram, established in 1946 by
Congress, was aimed in pert at
shoring up national security
reasoning stemmed from
showing the poor nut
measures found amone i
World War II recruits
WeU we lose that one. bJ
least there a hope now for L7
ing new reason to bear on th*.
On West Bank
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael's ministerial delegation met
with Egyptian President Hoeni
Mubarak in Cairo recently. Af-
terwards, Interior Minister Yoeef
Burg told reporters that
Mubarak shared the view of all
the parties concerned that
substantive agreements should
be reached as quickly as possible
in the current round of nego-
tiations over autonomy for the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Mubarak did not speak to the
press after the meeting, nor did
Burg's Cabinet colleagues For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon. But Burg described it as
a "good meeting." He told re-
porters that "the firm and only
basis for the process of peace in
our region" is the Camp David
agreements and that Mubarak
had affirmed that in "very clear
and distinct words."
FOREIGN MINISTER Kama!
Hassan Ali, who heads the Egyp-
tian negotiating team, also ex-
pressed hope that some progress
would be made in the autonomy
talks Alfred Atherton. the U.S.
Ambassador to Egypt, tokl
porters that the U.S.
continue to be a full and
partner in the peace process i
every useful way.
Atherton and Samuel M
the U.S. Ambassador to Is.
represented Washington in
round of autonomy talks
have done so since negotiaL
were resumed in September. I
the Reagan Administration
not appointed a special i
resentative to the talks as
Carter Administration had _
in the person of Ambassador!
Israel's aim at the moment i
an agreement with the Kg
on a "declaration of principles']
which it hopes to reach before thJ
April 1982 deadline for Isnirj
withdrawal from Sinai.
Egyptians, while also prof
their desire for progress hi
negotiations, have indicated t
they are prepared to negotiate
long as necessary to assure I
future Palestinian interests
not harmed. The well
Cairo daily Al Ahnm said in i
editorial that the autonomy I
would take a long time.
orbctiaoNEtaL.MiMM.nl urn _.._
SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH EOSENKM
^mc*MUTes .i~i a~, w ,.,.. >lult,. n^.A-w^'
Friday, January 1,1982
f mm -Zd^ldT^r^"""* J-H-.Patent*.
riday. January 1,1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Jewish Community Center-Winter Registration
EARLY CHILDHOOD ACTIVITIES
GENERAL INFORMATION FOR ALL EARLY CHILDHOOD ACTIVITIES
1. All fees must be paid in advance.
da," ChUd ente ClM8 ^ ^ 9eMin "" begUD'the """ mu* P-y the .nth, fee for that
3. AU children who do not attend a pre-school or day care Droeram mu.t m,Kj .iopo. Cl .
^sssfizZr***""JCC p*Schol oovd by to*,M *p-
5. When registenng for a class, please indicate the complete name of claim wn .. .k i
day and time you have selected on the registration form. pCJl7S5bZ^ZX**t?&**
held at our Northern Branch or Main Branch location. This SRSbStopbfJo" SJm.
correct group and insure that a place will be reserved for him. y e
Play tots (18 months-2Vi years) Three locations!
Main Branch (South) 2808 Horatio Street
Donna Greco, instructor
Wednesdays 10:00-11:00 a.m.
Carroll wood Branch 3913 Moran Road
Barbara Felderman, instructor
Thursdays 11:15-12:15 p.m.
Temple Terrace (Call the Center for exact location)
Claudia Valins, instructor
Mondays 10:00-11:00 a.m.
Begins January 13
Begins January 14
Begins January 11
Parent and child participate together in free play, manipulative activities, art and
music. Please indicate day and location on registration form.
FEES: Members $18 per 10 week session; Non-members $23 per 10 week session
SportskQls (3,4 and 5 year olds)
Phyllis Garry and Tim Stoker, instructors
Monday 12:30-1:15 Begins January 11
Wednesday 2:00-2:45 Begins January 13
Pre-schoolers develop skill in throwing, catching, running, kicking and following
rules through a variety of sports and games.
FEES: Members $15 per 10 week session; Non-members $25 per 10 week session
Ballet (4 and 5 year olds)
Maggie Corte*, instructor
Wednesday 2:00-3:00 p.m. Begins January 13
An introduction to ballet for pre-schoolers emphasizing posture, basic-positions
and exercises. Children dance in comfortable clothing and bare feet.
FEES: Members $15 per 10 week session; Non-members $25 per 10 week session
Cooking (3, 4 and 5 year olds)
June Lieberman, instructor
Tuesday 12:00-1:00 p.m. Begins January 12
Pre-schoolers learn about good nutrition as they prepare their own tasty treats.
FEES: Members $27 per 10 week session; Non-members $37 per 10 week session
Drama (3, 4 and 5 year olds)
Held at North (Carrollwood) Branch only.
Laurie Albano, instructor
Thursday 12:00-1:00 p.m. Begins January 14
Pre-schoolers improve in self confidence and verbal expression through pan-
tomine, puppetry, improvisation and simple performances.
FEES: Members $25 per 10 week session; Non-members $35 per 10 week session
Fun With Music (3, 4 and 5 year olds)
Karen Chester, instructor
Friday 12:00-12:45 p.m. Begins January 15
Experience music in different ways through singing, dancing, marching and much
FEES: Members $20 per 10 week session; Non-members $30 per 10 week session
Pee Wee Soccer (4 and 5 year olds)
Tim Stoker, instructor
Monday 2:00-2:45 Begins January 13
Pre-schoolers learn soccer skills while gaining an understanding of how the game
PEES: Members $15 per 10 week session; Non-members $25 per 10 week session
JCC PLEA MARKET
THE JCC NEEDS ANY OLD UNWANTED ITEMS, SUCH AS SMALL
APPLIANCES, TVS, KNICK KNACKS OR FURNITURE.
JJE1PO HAVE PICK UP SERVICE FOR ANY LARGE FURNITURE
JEMS. CALL THE CENTER IF YOU NEED PICK UP SERVICEE,
CENTER MUSIC SCHOOL
SUZUKI VIOLIN-NEW STUDENTS AND
You are invited to observe the group lesson
on Tuesday, January 12 at 4 p.m. Afterwards
you will be told about how to begin lessons, the
Suzuki style, and the Center Music School
Lessons for new students will begin the week of
INSTRUCTION AVAILABLE IN: VOICE,
RECORDER, PIANO, GUITAR, SUZUKI
VIOLIN, PERCUSSION, BRASSES (FRENCH
HORN, TRUMPET, TUBA THROMBONE),
WOODWINDS (CLARINET, FLUTE, SAXO-
PHONE, BASSOON, OBOE) OR STRINGS
(VIOLIN, VIOLA, CELLO, BASS-POSSIBLY
Most of the JCC Music School instructors are
with the Gulf Coast Symphony. The JCC Music
School is negotiating to begin youth ensembles
and a youth symphony by 1983. If you would
like to help plan, please contact your Center
Week of January 10 through April 1,1982
Private Instruction-all instruments and voice
One private lesson per week:
Members $8/ Vi hour $16/1 hour
Non Members $9.50/ Vt hour $19/1 hour
One class per week:
and music ap-
Suzuki method instruction-violin
One private lesson and one class per week:
Non Members $10.50
Ensemble-band, orchestra, chamber ensembles
One meeting per week:
Coached groups $3.00
Non-coached groups $ 1.00
Tuition to be paid in advance for the entire ten
week session at the above weekly rates. In the
case of mid-session registration, tuition will be
pro-rated according to the number of weeks left
to the session.
PROGRAMS TO BEGIN
After School Child Care (2-5 year olds)
Dairy 12:00-3:00 p.m.
Twenty-four hour advance registration and payment re-
quired. Open to children who attend the JCC Pre-
school FEES: Members $4.00 per day; Non-members
$6.00 per day
Five Day Program for Two Year Olda
Monday Friday 9:00-12:00
Child must be two by November 1,1981.
We must have ten paid registrations by I January 15,
1981 in order to have this class.
Registration Fee: $35.00, Members $90 per month; Non-
members $135 per month
Two Day Program for Two Year OMs
___Tuesday and Thursday 9:00-11:00 a.m.
Child must be two by February 1,1981.
Registration Fee: $20.00, Members $35 per month; Non-
members $50 per month
Tuesday and Thursday 9:00-12:00
Registration Fee $20.00
Members $45 per month; Non-members $60 per
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa v_
__________________________^*<*"y. Jamuary l, 19m]
DO IT TOGETHER DAYS (DIT DAYS!)
FOR WHOM? SINGLES, FAMILIES, YOU!!
Your JCC defines FAMILY as those people you enjoy|Wngfwjth-and sharing
your time with. Your family may include mf**g!*hjZ$3rZTampa, you
good friends and other individuals. In fact dvoudon t have familym f
Le stiU welcome to your "DIT DAYS" (DO IT WOjmDjm
Events will be movies, sing-a-longs, dance and hobby workshops
special events. Donations and fees wiU be minimal to cover Center costs.
1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the JCC __;i film mmbininK
JANUARY 10 "Tobby and the Koala" An Austra han famd,M* ^b*
live action and animation. Donations $2 per Center family $5 per non memoe
family. $1 per individual (if not with a "family") m now rounds and
JANUARY 24 A Group Sing-In with Dale Johnson. Learn new rounds and
sing old favorites with reknown vocalist Dale Johnson. A trea-foraU ages wno
like to sing! $1 for any age single, $2 per Center Family, $5 per non-members
JANUARY 31 A movie title to be announced in an ^^^fJ^S^W^^^
FEBRUARY 7 LEARN AND PLAY IN JUST ONE DAW! J^DamMlS
Klafs, author of Letter Songs, Book I, and French horn player with the Gulf Coast
Symphony and Randal J. Warren, Flutist with the Gulf Coast Symphony as tney
perform and teach recorder to you! nunj
You may join in just for the rhythmics or bring (buy) a recorder. Children
should be at least 5 and able to read lower case letters.
Recorders may be ordered in advance for $4.50 each. A check for your re-
corders should be sent by January 15 so we may have enough for all those who
wish to learn to play some simple songs. Additional private lessons may be ar-
ranged at a later time. This 2 hour special event is for the group who wants to
share music. Song books may be ordered at $3 each however music for the day will
Costs: $2 for single member, $5 for family (members)
$3 for nonmember single, $8 for nonmember family
FEBRUARY 21 Topic to.be announced
FEBRUARY 28 -\ Topic to be announced
MARCH 21 Topic to be announced
APRIL 4 Topic to be announced
OTHER SPECIAL EVENTS AND DATES
JCC Closed for Gasparilla Day
Chamber Music Concert-"Bay Baroque Soloist"
Pre School Fundraiser
Center Drawing for Deluxe week's trip for 2 to
JCC closes at 5 for Passover
JCC closed for Passover
JCC closed at 5 p.m. for Passover
JCC closed for Passover
Family Fun Day
JCC Health Fair (Screening and Information on
Israel Independence Day
FOR ADULTS (16 up)
The first program of 1982 is a discussion of "Are People Basically Good?" on
Sunday, January 3 at 1:30 p.m. Bob and Joan Goldstein will lead the discussion
following the VHS tape of Dennis Prager of the Brandeis Bardin Institute
Monday, February 15 at 7:30 p.m. Rabbi Susan Berman will be on tape as
keynote to a discussion on "Jewish Truisms and the Changing Jewish Familv "
Put these dates on your calendar now. '
A one dollar donation is requested to cover refreshments.
Adult Movie Nites to be announced
JANUARY LUNCH BUNCH
The January 28 JCC Lunch Bunch will feature Jerome Cristina who recentlv
moved to Tampa. It wffl start at noon at the Buchman's, 1602CnfiHS
Jerry was Director of the Fitness Center in Omaha Nebraska FhtZTS J
and presented seminars on Metabolic (^k^S^jS^S^^vS^SiS!?
ing for Women and basic Work Physiology. Thk"mnch bunch wul 'conSS ?*'
Obesity in Children and How not to Bring up a" FM AdTt K2f25"2
d %7SSt!XS a,rn?^ -d^with^i^ *"
program P ""*** and mformatlon this whole new nutritional
Make reservations by calling the Center nt R79 uri i ...
26th. All reservations must be paid in alvancScost of S&EftS i"iUIUy
for members and $6.00 for non-members 1UDCh WlU ** U0
CPR For Parents of Infants
and Small Children
Sunday, January 17 from 9:30 until noon at the
JCC will be the day. Based on the success of the first
special program, your Center will be offering a
second very special program. All content is selected
from the approved American Heart Association and
Red Cross courses and contributing physicians.
You may bring your child(ren) to leam correct
hand positions and to find pulses. Please bring a
game, bottle, or toys to help your kids keep reasons
bly quiet. A manikin will be available to practice
Literature will be provided for your later reading.
The cost is $3.00 for members, $5.00 for non
members. This includes light refreshments, hand
outs and books. You must register by January 13
There is a limit of 15 families (you and spouse, parent
and grandparent, you and next door neighbor).
Single parents should bring a friend or relative who
has lots of contact with your child and is also willing
to learn the techniques.
MOVIE DAY JANUARY 18 & 19
Hillsborough County Schools are out on
January 18 and 19. Your JCC will be showing video-
tapes-movies from noon until 5:30 both days. You
should send a dairy or parve lunch and a beverage or
money to purchase drinks and snacks.
The movie days are $2 per child each day or $3 if
you register in advance. Movies and cartoons will
probably include but not be limited to: Dumbo,
World's Greatest Athlete, Pete's Dragon, Black
Stallion, Star Trek and the Muppet Movie.
Parents and older youth may also attend.
Winter quarter starts week of January 10.
WELCOME NEW MEMBERS
I Gertrude Beasley
t Stanford & Barbara Covener
Jacob & Mollie Gabinaky
1 Mel & Rita Garyn
Eric & Margaret Harrison
Angela McDonald & Family]
David & Rudina Richter
Sandy & Sheila Solomon
Charles & Faye Williams
As you volunteer your home and-or assistance jj
planning programs, theae dates, times and activities *iu
be announced. Topics can include CPR, Hobby Days.
Mothera Aide (Babysitting), videotapes and movies, lec-
tures, aociala (coffees, brunches, covered diah dinneril.
workshops on dance, art. crafta, and other program3
your choice. You help decide, plan program, recruit w
Contact Darlene Wolfe at 872-4451 for a program in
January 1, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
2808 Horatio Street.
Tampa. Florida 33609
Sharon Mock, President
Ed Finkelstein. Executive Director
Darlene Wolfe. Program Director
)ne of the most exciting fund-raisers the Tampa
*rish Community Center has ever had is now a reality
th "The Israel Fly-Away", a chance for some lucky
iiple to win a trip to Israel.
think as we go into this fund-raiser, many people have
ver had the opportunity to visit their Jewish homeland,
1 this is a great chance for someone to win this trip as
1 as help out the Center.
Davidson and Lee Tobin will be hard at work
Drdinating this event. JCC Board Members and other
Junteers will be selling the tickets. If anyone else is in-
ested in selling tickets, which will cost $100.00, we
uld ask you to get in touch with either Leah or Lee.
Jesides a chance for the trip, a color television. Center
imberships and other great prizes will be given away.
Fun, exciting, interesting... I think sol
\s we move into a new year, now is a good time to
bw, or for those of you who aren't members, to join us
lembership at the Center is forever growing, due
jely to the part of our programs and soon to be mailed
will be the Winter Program Guide. The programs of-
1 here at the JCC reach everyone, from 18-months old
few winter programs are being offered for all, and the
(rest, and hopefully a very successful program will be
i courses offered by Hillsborough Community College
held here at the JCC. Working together with HCC,
[feel can only strengthen our relationship with the
era] public, as well as provide quality programs for
fork on Israel Independence Day on May 2 is also in
| swing. All committees have been working hard under
guidance of chairpersons Sue Borod and Jerilyn
ismith. We'll be bringing you more information later,
if you are interested in working or participating,
ise contact Danny Thro at the JCC.
Jntil next month. SHALOM ...
Sharon H. Mock
To The Silverman Family in memory of
Albert Sil verman
by Joey Kerstein
To Sandy Pegler in memory of her
by Roger & Sharon Mock
To Glen & Lee Tobin Refuah Shelama
for Father, Julius
by Roger & Sharon Mock
Donation to the Center by Judy Rose
To Joel Breitstein in memory of his
father by Roger & Sharon Mock
Donation to JCC Pre-School by .
Mimi B. Kehoe
obert J. Goldstein
ward Green berg
. i Levine
rshall E. Levinaon
M/M Jay MarkowiU
M/M Albert Mayer
Dr. /M Don Mellman
M/M Roger Mock
M/M John Osterweil
M/M Morton Richter
Dr./M Stanley Roaenthal
Dr./M Michael Rothburd
Dr./M Alan Rudolph
M/M Richard Rudolph
Dr./M Stephen Sergay
M/M Sheldon Shalett
M/M Mandell (Hicks) Shimberg
Patricia Shins A Family
Dr./M MitcheU Sil verman
M/M Martin Solomon
Judge/M Ralph Steinberg
M/M Herbert Swarxman
Tampa Crown Distributor*
M/M Elliott Tepper
Mr. Lee Tobin
Mr. Glen Tobin
Mr. Sol Walker
M/M Irwin (Wally) Wallace
Mn. Miriam Wallace
M/M Joseph Warshaw
Dr./M Samuel Wainateui
Mrs. J.B. Weissman
Dr./M Gray Zamore
Dr./M Carl Zielonka
GENERAL REGISTRATION INFORMATION
THIS CATALOGUE OF ACTIVITIES PRESENTS INFORMATION ON PROGRAMS FOR
THE PERIOD OF JANUARY THROUGH APRIL, 1982.
Unless specified otherwise, members may participate in classes at a reduced fee. All free classes are
for members only. Information regarding membership can be obtained by calling the JCC 872-4461.
HOW TO REGISTER:
v^?,EVJ,^XHE^ATAL0GUE WITH Y0UR FAMILY AND DECIDE WHICH ACTIVITIES
YOU AND YOUR CHILDREN WISH TO PARTICIPATE IN.
L,8I?f REGISTRATION BEGINS IMMEDIATELY, COMPLETE AND MAIL THE FORM
obLJSSLHYJS^ SIDE' 0R BRING IT to THE CENTER OFFICE, WITH THE
!LJ?E-ISTRATION MUST BE ACCOMPANIED BY THE FULL FEE AND TELEPHONE
REGISTRATION WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR FEE ACTIVITIES THRU YOUR VISA OR
iiS.88^ BEGIN DURING THE WEEK OF JANUARY 10 UNLESS OTHERWISE INDI-
CATED (HCC STARTS JAN. 25).
.5EI,STRATION CLSES WHEN THE MAXIMUM NUMBER OF PARTICIPANTS FOR
EACH CLASS IS REACHED.
CANCELLATION AND REFUNDS
All activities are scheduled on a predetermined minimum number of participants. We regret that
should a class not register a sufficient number, it will be cancelled, all fees will be refunded.
Because classes are based on a limited enrollment, activity fees are not refundable upon cancellation
by a participant.
YOUR SUGGESTIONS ARE ENCOURAGED
The Center's activities are based upon the interests and concerns of our members. We hope to be
felxible enough to change, delete, and expand services where physically and financially possible.
Therefore, your suggestions and ideas are appreciated.
Furthermore, you are cordially invited to serve on any of the numerous program or administrative
committees of the Center, and to thereby assist in our growth and development.
IMPORTANT INFORMATION FOR CLASS REGISTRATIONS
Registration is required for all free as well as the fee courses and activities. Since many classes and
activities require a minimum number of people to ha ve the program or have a maximum class size to
give each participant sufficient attention, we need your cooperation in registering. Thank you for
your cooperation in both registering and "RSVP"-ing for Center activities and programs.
Please remember that the Senior Citizens' Project is funded in part by the Older Americans Act
Title III. No fee is charged for the classes made available to Senior Citizens through this project.
However, Senior Citizens who take programs through other Center departments must pay the fees
as listed with each program. If you have any questions, please call the Senior Citizens' Project or
the Center Program Office. Thank you for your cooperation.
WRITE OR CALL
BEST BUY IN TOWN!
DETA CH & RETURN BELO W
Please print registration information.
REGISTRATIONS ARE PROCESSED IN ORDER OF RECEIPT WITH CENTER
MEMBERS RECEIVING PRIORITY. REGISTRATION IS COMPLETE ONLY
UPON PAYMENT OF CLASS FEES. THANK YOU.
Grade Age Main N. Branch Activity
Fee (put 0 if
Payment for total fees is required. Classes and other activities CANNOT be billed.
Payment Received by: _
Mastercard or Visa Account No.
(THIS SECTION MUST BE COMPLETED AND SIGNED TO COMPLETE REGISTRATION)
Through the National Jewish Welfare Board, a special accident policy is available covering up to SI,000 in
medical expenses resulting from Center activity. The S4.50 per person premium covers an adult or youngster
for a full year, from September to September, with a $26 deductible per claim. (Deductible amount for Seniors
is equal to Medicare payments). THE DEDUCTIBLE AMOUNT WILL NOT BE ASSUMEDBY THE JCC.
I hereby agree to buy the JCC insurance at additional coat of $4.60 (payment included above).
I am hereby waiving and releasing the JCC from, any and all claims, coats, liabilities, expenses or judgements,
including attorney's fees and court costs (herein, collectively "Claims") arising out of my participation in the
JCC's programs or any illness or injury resulting therefrom, and hereby agree to indemnify and hold harmless
the JCC from and against any and all such Claims except Claims proximately caused by the gross negligence
or willful misconduct fo the JCC.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January ]
Jewish Community Center-Winter Registration
HEALTH & PHYSICAL
(For information on Early Childhood Physical Education classes, see Early Child-
Recreational Gymnastics (K-5th Graders)
Tuesdays & Thursdays 4:30-5:45 Begins January 12
Beginning instruction for boys & girls tumbling, vaulting, parallel bars balance
beam, strength and coordination building.
FEES-. Members $1.50 per class; Non-members $2.00 per class
Beginning Gymnastics (K-Adult)
Tuesdays & Thursdays 6:00-7:15 Begins January U
Instruction in vaulting, tumbling, balance beam, parallel bars, and strength-
building exercises. For boys and girls.
FEES: Members $1.50 per class; Non-members $2.00 per class
JCC Afternoon Karate Club (815 year olds)
Mondays & Wednesdays 5:00-6:00 Begins January 11
Shotokan style of Karate under the direction of Bill McDavitt. For beginners and
advanced boys and girls.
FEES: Members $15 per month; Non-members $20 per month
Begins January 12
Tuesdays & Thursdays
JKA Shotokan style of Karate for beginners and advanced students, under the
direction of Bill McDavitt.
FEES: Members $15 per month; Non-members $20 per month
Begins January 12
Fencing classes for all levels, under the direction of Jack Espinoza.
FEES: Members $25 per 10 week session; Non-members $30 per 10 week session
High School Tournament Basketball Team Try outs
Interested high school aged boys should contact Danny Thro for information re-
garding this year's team. Tryouts are soon!
Aerobic Dance, Inc. '
The JCC will again offer "Aerobic Dance" the Jacki Sorenson way.
( Monday-Wednesday-Friday 9:00-10:00 a.m.
Monday-Wednesday or Tuesday-Thursday 5:15-6:15; 6:25-7:25
Contact 877-2370 for registration information.
JCC Adult Basketball League
The Center's Physical Education Department would like to thank the following
businesses for their support in sponsoring teams in the league:
Tennis & Ski Warehouse
** American International Containers
** Roth Bros. Roofing
w* Timber lane
#w Crown Realty
** Quality Copy
**' Coulter Ford
, ** Chase Realty
: ** Trucks & Parts of Tampa
* Yellow Gold
* Ben Roberts Produce
** Holland & Knight
Glenda Chernkky is back and swinging
for private or group lessons, contact the JCC at 872-4451.
The Center's weight room is open all day and into the evening.
Contact Danny Thro at 872-4451 and reserve a time slot!
Healthy Back Program
Do you have a bad back or wish to prevent one. Contact Danny Thro at 872-4451
and learn how!
PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASSES
Tiny Tot Gym (12-18 months olds)
Wednesdays 9:15-10:00 Begins January 12
Informal gym activities with child and parent participating together.
FEES: Members $5.00 per 5 week session; Non-members $7.50 per 6 week session
Toddler Gym (18 month-3 year olds)
Tuesdays 9:15-10:00 or 11-11:45 Begins Jan. 12
Child and parent participate in movement experiences in the gym.
FEES: Members $15 per 10 week session; Non-members $20 per 10 week session
Kiddie Fit (3 year olds)
Wednesdays _______1*1*46 Begins January 13
Movement, coordination, skulbuudmg and gymnastics activities for 3 years olds
FEES: Members $15 per 10 week session; Non-members $20 per 10 week session
Kiddie Fit (4 and 5 year olds)
.' s Tuesdays & Thursdays 12-12:45 Begins January 12
Fitness program designed with the pre-schooler in mind gymnastics move-
ment and sport skills. '
FEES: Members $26 per 10 week session; Non-members $36 per 10 week session
'. A- .
SPECIAL CALENDAR N(
January and February 1962
Monday, January 11,6:30 p.m. i
FREE DEMONSTRATION OF TAI CHI for add
of all ages, with Barbara Kazanis, Ph.D. Arono
Wenesday, January 13, 2 p.m.
FREE DEMONSTRATION OF TAI CHI for add
of all ages, with Barbara Kazanis, Ph.D. Aron
Wendesday, January 13,1 p.m.
"LOOKING GOOD" for Senior Adults. First
series of three weekly demonstrations on the usel
color and line in personal fashion.
Monday, January 18, 6:30-7:30 p.m.
TAI CHI, Beginning Level starts.
7:30-8:30. TAI CHI, Intermediate Level st
These 10-week courses in slow motion movement*|
exercise, health, relazation, calmness and flexibil.
are especially right for older and-or disabled persw
Fee: Seniors (60) none. Other adults: SlO-Jd
Member; $15 Non-member
Monday, January 11-15
FREE INCOME TAX TRAINING FOR VOLl
TEER TAX ASSISTANTS, by IRS Contact Do*
Davis for details, in advance.
Tuesday, January 12, 9:00-11:00 a.m.
EATING FOR HEALTH class begins. Class
meet every Tuesday in the Senior Lounge or
where. Explores ways of preparing and cooking I
for health. Will include guest demonstrators,
trips, sprouting, baking bread, and eating andi
joying. Coordinator, Gert Laxer.
Tuesday, January 22,1:00 p.m.
"SIGHTS AND SOUNDS OF NATURE:
ARTIC AND ANTARCTIC" three short
(including one of Cousteau's), to be shown at
JCC. No charge. Co-sponsored by Hillsboroa
Friday, January 29, 10:30 a.m.
Speaker from ARTHRITIS FOUNDATION
Andrea Fisher, Good Health Services, at the JCC.
January is JCC Senior Travel Club Members' du
renewal month. Any senior (55) who is-becomes|
member of the Center and pays an additional $5:
per year gets special rates, mailings, and vc
privileges with Travel Club activities.
Thursday, February 4. Florida State Fair, Sp
Senior Citizens Day (1).
Thursday, February 11. Florida State Fair,
Special Senior Citizens Day (2).
Our regular classes continue. Your are welcome!
paint, exercise, get crafty, make pots, sew, sociali*
take field trips, volunteer yourself. See our Sen
Calendar, available at the Center or by mail.
SENIORS, YOU TOO
CAN BE A4410"
"Do you want to look 10
pounds thinner and 10
years younger? I can help
you do that!" exclaims
Daenel Loney, a
professional fashion and
color consultant. Ms.
Loney has used her ex-
perience in the fields of
fashion modeling, retail-
wholesale clothing, fashion
show and make up
techniques to create her
own fashion academy here
in Tampa called "Im-
A series of three classes
lor Senior Adults called
Looking Good." will be
offered on January 13, 20,
27 at 1 p.m., at the Jewish
Community Center. 2808
Horatio Street In these
colors and lines to use in
order to enhance one's pel
sonal appearance and tol
create a positive image ill
all times. She will help M
ticipanta use their present]
wardrobe to the best *.
vantage as well as how Wi
shop for future additions. I
Advanced registration u
required and space *[
limited. Call the JCC front
desk. 872-4461. to reserv|
a place now.
[Friday, January 1,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Chanukah In Tampa
everal hundred people participated in the Chan-
ukah celebration held at the Jewish Community
Center, Monday, Dec. 20. The honor of lighting
the large Menorah was given to Michael Levine
and LnnelEUuory Co-ordinating this program
were Rabbi Lazar Rivkin for the Tampa Rabbin-
ical Association and Darlene Wolfe for the Jewish
he Towerettes, under the direction of Ann Spec tor, sang as part of the festivities.
There were dreidels and Chanukah gifts for the children. Mickey Ros-
enberg watches carefully, (clutching his book) as Ed Finkelstein, JCC
executive director gives Kurt Wasser the Jewish record he won.
Photos by Audrey Haubenstock
LET'S GET ACQUAINTED JCC
Are you a newcomer to the Bay area? Or perhaps you have *
been here for awhile and want to "get acquainted with the JCC."
In either case, let the JCC open doors for you. 5
For further information on what's happening call: Muriel &
kxplaorfbllntaa'knWm* stuffed cabbage msetbaas mgeaniiq
Heat 'n Eat
ding the group in Chanukah songs wen David
tori, guitar; Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal, ac-
tdion; Raanon Elozory, Karen Chester, Abigail
Surasky, Rabbi Lazar Rivkin, and students from
the Hillel School
Vegetable Soup |
By NORM A BARACH
I ere is a hearty all-in-one (hah
ch can be prepared ahead and
en for several meals. It
uld be refrigerated overnight
he fat can be removed.
'/lb. marrow bones
3 lbs. short ribs
1 tblsp. salt
14 cups water
1 small cabbage
12 medium onions,
18 carrots, diced
12 stalks chopped
II tsp. sugar
lean (lib., 12ozs.)
I whole tomatoes
II 20-oz. bag frozen
I green beans
|1 9-oz. pkg. frozen
1 potatoes, cubed
I 6-oz. can
halt to taste
(about 2 taps.)
ce bones, abort ribs, 1
salt and water in an 8-qt.
ICover and bring to boil.
nta, bring to boil and
to simmer. Cook covered
and '/i hours, nuking aura
w tender. Refrirau ovar-
( and remove fat. Reheat
pnarrow bones end some of
"tort riba and serve. Preen
t- Makes about 6 quarts of
New Orleans Post
Gerald C. Lasensky has
tendered his resignation as
Executive Director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater New Orle-
ana. The resignation will be
effective August 1, 1982, upon
the completion of seven years of
service to the New Orleans
Federation. Lasensky stated that
his future plans will be an-
nounced at a later date.
"In accepting the resignation,
Federation Board President,
Joan Berenson, stated that Mr.
Lasensky has been an important
part of Federation for the past six
years. She described him as being
"committed to the Federation, to
New Orleans and to Judaism.
The Federation owes Mr. Lasen-
sky its thanks and appreciation
for the leadership he has brought.
We wish him well in his future
endeavors." She announced that
a committee will be appointed to
search for Lasensky's successor.
Lasensky, s native of Iowa,
came to the New Orleans
Federation in August 1975
having previously served as Ex-
ecutive Director of the
Jewish Style Foods
Freshly Homemade-Quick Frozen
Prepared by Experienced Chefs
I Sheila and Ron
Federation in Winnipeg, Canada
and Assistant Executive Director
of the Atlanta Jewish Federation.
He received his Master of Social
Work Degree in Community Or-
ganization and Administration
from the University of Michigan,
and attended Post Graduate
Seminars at Hebrew University,
Jerusalem and the University of
Chicago. He is married to the
former Dorothy Jacob of
*ggg^ Orrill's Gourmet
Specializing in beef, seafood & poultry
Now offers you the unique opportunity to purchase.
Keeker aova eeJmoa, belly lox, white fish, ckabe, etargeea ft
kippered loa. ariatawi order 1 lb.
fresh assorted bagtls available, also
Orders must be received by January 5th
l ur*e** For home delivery January 9th
^5 Tq Order Call 25W5161
Continued from Page 1
of whom are elderly and infirm.
This is a deliberate attempt on
the part of the Communist
regime to exploit anti-Semitism
in order to defeat and divert the
mounting demand for democracy
In a telegram to Januebki,
sent to the Polish Embassy in
Washington, Abraham Foxman,
associate national director of the
ADL, said: "The singling out of
Jews in Solidarity and the arrest
Jews Are Targeted
of Jewish intellectuals is reminis-
cent of Nazi tactics all too
tragically familiar in Europe.
Three million Polish Jews were
killed in the Holocaust and
thousands who survived were
iriven out of the country 13 years
ago in a massive anti-Semitic
:ampaign And now the remnant
of the Jewish community, mostly
elderly, are again subjected to the
nightmare of yet another anti-
In a message brought to th
Polish Embassy by represents
tivee of the AJCommittee anc
B'nai B'rith International, Jaru
zelski was urged to issue an
"immediate rejection of
irresponsible and dangerous anti-
Semitic actions. The messaire.
signed by Jack Spitzer, presi
dent of B'nai B'rith, and May-
nard Wishner, AJCommittee
president, expressed "anguish"
about "ugly charges against
Jews so reminiscent of the scape
goating tactics of the Hitler
However, officials at the Em-
bassy refused to accept the mes-
sage or even acknowledge the
presence of Warren Eisenberg,
director of the International
Council of B'nai B'rith. and Hy-
man Bookbinder, director of the
AJCommittee Washington office,
who sought to meet with an Em-
bassy official. The two rep-
resentatives stated to the press
gathered outside the Embassy
that the concern of their or-
ganizations was not limited to
Jews. "Our concern is for all
Poles." Eisenberg said. "We ob-
ject to violence and brutality ii
Harris Mat hue Ftllman
Harris Mathae FcUmaa
Harris Mathue Fellman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Niemtus
became a Bar Mitzvahon Dec. 21
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
The celebrant is in the eighth
grade at Wilson Junior High
School. He is a member of the
little league, the math league and
has collected money for Muscular
Mr. and Mrs. Niemtus hosted
the kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion and a
reception at the Temple. Special
guests included Harris's grand-
parents from Miami, Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice Weinman.
Continued from Page 1
come in with a mild resolution
and hope for consensus ... It is
inconceivable to me that we
would accept sanctions in the UN
Kirkpatrick's remarks were
today echoed in part by State
Department spokesman Dean
Fischer. He told reporters, "We
do not have the text of a resolu-
tion on sanctions or on any pro-
posed action relating to Israel's
so-called annexation of the Golan
Heights and until we do it
doesn't serve any useful purpose
to speculate on how we might
Fischer explained his uncer-
tainty as to whether Israel in fact
annexed the Golan Heights by
noting that there was "debate
even among learned lawyers as to
whether Israel's action consti
tuted annexation per se Ii
any event, we do not recognize i
and I thing that is the importani
PHONE (813) 837-5874
NURSERY & BABYSITTERS
15804 W/TCWNSON ROAD
TAMPA. FL OHIO A 33624
Chad care is our only business
KMbV in our nursery or your home
Robert A Levin
EF Mutton a Company Inc
4616 Eisenhower/Phone 885-4767
The Village Center/13104 N. Dale Marbry
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Every Sunday- Israeli Dance 1
p.m. in FAH 277.
Every Wednesday- Flea Market
in the UC Mall, Hebrew Speaking
Table 1 p.m. in the UC, Hebrew 7
p.m. at Hillel and Basic Judaism
8 p.m. at Hillel (The latter two
are classes that are offered at
Every Friday Nite- Wine and
Cheese 5 p.m., Services 6:30 p.m.
and Dinner 7:15 p.m. all are at
January 10- Welcome Back Bagel
Brunch- Jointly sponsored by
Hillel and Chabad- Sunday 11:30
am. UC 256-266.
January 12- New Seminar: Per-
spectives on Mind-Body-Spirit-
Soul And The Healing Process.
Organizing session Tuesday 7
p.m. at Hillel.
January 17- Bagel Brunch with
Hans Juergenson, speaking on
Holocaust Liberators Conference.
Sunday 11:30 a.m. at Hillel.
January 21- Simon Wiesenthai 8
p.m. in the USF Gym. Free to
students with I.D. For further
info call Hillel.
January 30-Coffee House 8-11:30
p.m. in the UC Rm 256-256.
January 31- Bagel Brunch with
Rev. Ray Dehainaut, speaking on
El Salvador. Sunday 11:30 am.
Every Sunday there will be a
Bagel Brunch at Hillel, 11:30
am Brunch and 12:30 Program.
For further info call Hillel.
We are located on the comer of
50th Street and Fletcher.
Major New Developments at
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Jewish
Student Center at the University
of So. Florida.
After expressing' profound
thanks to outgoing President
Mark Perkins, Hillel's com-
munity board elected Jay
Markowitz their new President,
and Ben Greenbaum to replace
Jay as Vice-President. Las Robin
will continue as Secretary-
The Board also took major ac-
tions to commit themselves to
build a building to house the
foundation at USF (now renting
an apartment in the Village
Square Apartments) and to make
final the arrangement for bring-
ing Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesen-
thai to USF on January 21. Ben
i Greenbaum is the sAafr of
the Building Committee and
Mark Perkins continues as Hillel
Coordinator for the Wiesenthai
In other Hillel developments, a
new program associate Ari Sigal
has been hired for the second
semester, and Hillel, director
Rabbi Jeffrey Fouat will be
attending the National Hillel
Conference at Groesingers (Dec
13-17) in upstate New York.
For further information call
; Hillel at 988-7076.
Kosher Lunch Menu
of the Senlsr CrUsea's N.tritio. ,J
, spo-ored by the Hflbtmsuah Cs||
Commission and heldatthe JewishCoamaasausyCenter
BlaMey, she manacer, 872-4461. Menu aebfect to change
l8raet Hillel at USF L
WEEK OF JANUARY 4 8
Mondsy Baked Fish with Tartar Sauce, Broccoli, MuhJ
Potatoes, Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread!
Tuesday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tosssjl
Salad with Green Pepper, Thousand Island Dressing!
Italian Bread, Canned Pears
Wednesday Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Rice. CoUsnil
Greens, Orange Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Yellow Cafe]
with Powdered Sugar Topping
Thursday Beef-a-Roni, Diced Beets, Slaw, Bran Squaml
Friday Veal Patty with Creole, Mashed Irish Potato*
Carrots and Peas. Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat Braid,
Chocolate Chip Cookies
JEWISH COMMUNITY CKNTKn
As Of Tuesday. December 22
1. Crown Realty
1. Quality Copy
3. Timber lane
4. Coulter Bullets
4. Yellow Gold
4. Tennis and Ski W'hse
4. Trucks and Parts of Tampa
5. Chase Realty
(30 and over)
2. Ben Roberts Produce
4. Holland and Knight
5. Roth Bros. Roofing
JEWISH COMMUNITY DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 87647111
Jewish Community Center 87244511
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 87244711
Jewish National Fund 876-9327 0
State of Israel Bonds 879-88501
Tampa Jewish Federation 87244511
Tampa Jewish Social Service 87244511
TOP. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 225-26141
Hillel School (Grades 1-8) 839-70471
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten 87244511
Chai Dial-A Bus (Ceil 9 a.m. to noon I 87244S11
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher L y-i Program 87244511
Seniors' Project 8724451
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mailings'
Service*: Friday, 6 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning
CONGREGATION I0L AMI Cl-.fll,.
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Laonord Rosenmol.*]
Service*, Fr.doy, 8 p.m., Saturdoy, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM
27)3 Baythoro Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg"
Hauan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturdoy, "I
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SOUAIAI ZEDEK R.fon*
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
auiAD Housi8 m: Sa,Ufdov-9 a-m-
Jswith Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Boi
nttX! ^omP33*20 (Collage Pork Apt..) 971-6768 or 985-7926'
Robb, Lozar R.vkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Serv**
Soturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Clou 8 p.m.
I'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewi.h Student Center, University of South Florida *o*|
Jeffrey Fout "SOU Patricia Court 172 (Village Square ApM
988-7070 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.*"-'
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.
f, January 1,1982
The Jewish Floridianof Tampa
evening Sholom Siaterhood (Women's
THE JEWISH SOUND "?oth*,T fanta"tc
Sunday, Jan. 3, WMNF KTTlSL*** If**/"*? Le8e for Con.erv.tive
'MS, The Jewish Sound will SSEllZlIl 8? JCC ?ud,li8B,> **" ob*> Slater-
as it. gueat. Larry Waeaer. STTWSTBMS tt2: hood Sabbath Jan- 8 and 9.
C regional director for the gj" lJ !*** those Members of Siaterhood will
,h National Fund, will be EvWortmSSS.dafylho conduct aarvicea at 8 p.m. Friday
s^gTuBShevat.Inaddi- ^3^",^^ -mg and S.turd.yPrnorning a^[
Siaterhood President Betty
Shalett, will be the acting rabbi
and featured speaker will be Judy
Sobel discussing "Jewish
Musical Heritage." Dianna
Siegel and Elaine Viders are
chairmen of thia Siaterhood Sab-
J he will be speaking about
larious JNF Tu BShevat ed- -P:m- Toni Schultz u chairman
)nal programs for young-
which includes the special,
I for Treea" program.
in for a moat delightful
hour program from 9 to 11
Jeph Sholom Siaterhood will
its annual Torah fund
deon on Wednesday, Jan. 6
a.m. in the Rodeph Sholom
le Siaterhood will honor the
[presidents of the Beth Israel
lodeph Sholom Sisterhoods.
fch will be prepared and
by the Hannah Circle of
|e luncheon donation will be
For reservations, please call
i Levin, 2510094.
omen's American ORT have
of the auction and Faith Aron is
chairman of the food Plan to at-
tend thia delightful event. You'll
The Congregation Rodeoh
Friday, January 1
(Candlelighling lime 5:26) Happy New Year!
Saturday, January 2
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling -8 p.m.
Board 10 a.m. Tune in "The
Sound" 88.5 FAA- 9 to 11 a.m. Today's guest: Larry Wasser,
Regional Director of the Jewish National Fund.
Monday, January 4
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Open Board Meeting :
10 a.m. Hillel School Education Committee 3:30 p.m. ::
Jewish Towers Residents Association Meeting 7:30 p.m. B'nai :
B'rith Women Board 8 p.m. B
Tuesday, January 5
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek p.
Brotherhood Board 7:30 p. m Hadassoh-Ameet Board 8 p.m. 4.
ORT (evening chapter) Board -8p.m. H
g Wednesday,January 6
S. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Torah
0 Celebration noon Hadassah-Brandon Board -
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board 7:45
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board -8 p.m.
The smiling faces of first grader Jonathan Kalodner, seventh grader
Yael MaUin and second grader Goldie MacDonald say, "I'm a win-
Tf uiPfVi tHey "* They *" the winnera *" the Par shah Con-
test at HiUel School for the last grading period This is the contest ~v,u.v, *.+, u... ,Ur.1Hu JWwi*n r.aera
based on questions relating to the weekly Torah portion. Jonath and f Board noon Frail Elderly Project Inc. 7: 30p.m.
Goldie were the winners in grades one through four and Yael was the
winner in grades five through eight.
i| Thursday, January 7
$ JCC Food Co-op 10 to 12:15 p.m. Hillel School Parents Asso- $
S ciation Board 9:3/) a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive B
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And they took their cattle, and their goods, which they
I gotten in the land of Canaan, and came into Egypt, Jacob
tall his seed with him" (Gen. 46.6).
kYIGASH Judah approached Joseph and offered himself
|a servant in Benjamin's stead, as he was responsible for the
ngest son to their father. Unable to contain himself any
rger, Joseph revealed himself to his dumb-struck brothers. He >:
de them return to Canaan, gather together their families and ::;
sessions, and return to Egypt for the duration of the famine. :
Beersheba God removed Jacob's doubts as to the wisdom of ::
Is course of action. He appeared to Jacob with the words: :
fear not to go down into Egypt, for I will there make of thee a
fat nation" (Genesis 46.3).
Jacob came to Egypt "with seventy souls." Joseph gave
bm the land of Goshen to settle in. There they flourished and
The recounting of the Weekly Portion oi the Law l extracted and based
In "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
,mir, SIS. published by Shengotd The volume it available at 75 Maiden
e, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang it president of the society dis-
uting the volume.)
jji: Friday, January 8
j$ (Condlelighting time 5:31) Hillel School Shabbat Weekend
Retreat 6 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood
Sabbath 8 p.m.
World of Ligktins
Is Now lui Tampa
Unmatched Low Prices
0u lo cuttem
w. art new open Wad. 4
Mon. Tues. Thors. 9-S Sot. 9-5
1713 S. Lois Avo. Ph. $72-0932
Corner Henderson Blvd. 4 LOW Ave.
SERVING TAMPA'S JEWISH FAMILIES
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
James 6 Lawhon
Truman H Thomas
'82 January 17
Ruth Iaraelscn Adlaer, on Friday
morning, Dec. 18, wife of the Date Dr.
David Adlger, mother of Mr*. Harcourt
M. Stebblna of Lake Charle*. La. alater
of Mr*. Mae Meyer of New York. N.T.;
grandmother of Charlotte Stebblna,
Sally Stebblna, Sally Stebblna and David
Stebblna, alao aurvlved by two great
grandchildren. Ormvealde Service* took
place at Hebrew Reat Cemetery
(Frenchman St.) on Sunday, Doc. JO.
Rabbi David Qolditeln of Touro Syna-
gogue officiating. Memorial to Touro
Synagogue or the charity of your choice
preferred. Tharp Sonthelmer-Tharp in
charge of arrangement*.
Jean Segal Avegno, on Friday, Dec. 11
at l:0 o'clock p.m. Wife of the late
Lawrence B. Avegno. Cravedde erv-
Icea took place at Hebrew Reat Ceme-
tery, (Frenchman St.) on Sunday. Dec.
18 at 12 noon. Rabbi Kenneth Segel of
Congregation Gate* of Prayer of-
ficiating. Memorial* to the Charity of
your choice preferred. Tharp-Sonthe-
lmer-Tharp In charge of arrangement*.
Viola Kaufman Beer, at New York,
N.T., on Saturday, Dec. IS, at a.m.
wife of the late Stanford M. Beer 8r.,
mother of Ray Bear of New York. N.T.
and the late Stanford M. Beer Jr.,
grandmother of Victoria Louie* Beer of
New York. N.T. Qraveelde Mnrlce*
took place at Hebrew Reat Cemetery on
Tueeday, Dec. S3 at 11 o'clock a.m.
Rabbi Murray Blackman of Temple
Slnal officiating. Memorial* to charity
of your choice. Tharp-Sonthetmer-
Tharp In charge of arrangement*
Rachel Bernateln Olaaer on Monday
evening, Dec. 14 at 10:46 o'clock, wife of
the late Hana Olaaer, mother of Dr.
Peter L. Olaaer and Dr. Charlea O.
Olaaer, alatar of the late Mrs. Sally Fel-
belman. grandmother of Laurie, Alllaon
and Todd Olaaer. Grave eld* eervlcee
took place at Gate* Of Prayer Ceme-
tery, Joeeph St on Wednesday af-
ternoon Dec. 16 at 1 o'clock. Rabbi Ken-
neth Segal officiating. Memorial* to the
American Cancer Society preferred
Tharp-Sonthelmer Tharp In charge of
Morrla. on Tueeday morning, Dec. SI at
7:06. Huaband of Helen AUenberg;
father of Mr*. Carolyn Rubenataln
Rumm of Toronto, Canada, brother of
Mr*. Rebecca Ooldenberg of Penaaoola,
Fla., Dora, Gertrude and Sam Ruben-
ataln of New Orleana, La. and the late
Elkln Rubenataln, alao aurvlved by four
grandchildren and four greatgrandchil-
dren. Qraveelde *ervlce took place at
Hebrew Reat Cemotery on Tueeday
afternoon, Dec. SS at 8:00. Rabbi David
Goldstein of Touro Synagogue offici-
ating. Memorial* to Willow Wood home
tor Jewish aged or the American Cancer
Society preferred. Tharp-Sonthelmer
Tharp In charge of arrangements.
BEN GUTKIN, PA.
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION
Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Before the Internal Revenue Service
Accounting data and income tax returns prepared by computer
Accredited by the Accreditation Council for Accountancy
1220 S. Dale Matxy, Suite 206
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Office (813) 256 3781
Residence (813) 835-9331
Randy M Freedman
Pierce Fenner & Smith Inc
First Florida Tower
Tampa. Fl 33602
"Largeat Volume Dealer In Southeast"
6402 W. Hllltborough
Tampa, Fla. 33814
Close out aala on 1981 models In slock
Before 1982 price Increase
Jack Herman welcomes you to drive the No. 1 selling car In lareel.
Residential Real Estate service
Large Davit Island home
3 bedroom, 2 bath, Ilka
Pool, Excellent financing
For detail* call
ERA HENDERSON REALTY CORP.
1101 Dale Mabrv
Tampa, Fl. 33168
962-3888 (Home) 962-2557
OUR PEOPLE ARE ON THE LINE...
ANSWER THE CALL!
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
Association for Information and Image Management
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Silver Spring. Maryland 20910
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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
1982 JAN 01
1983 DEC 30
The copyright law of the United States (Title 17, United States Code) governs the
making of photocopies or other reproductions of copyrighted materials including
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222: 4: |a The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
245:04: a The Jewish Floridian of Tampa.
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310: : |a Biweekly |b<, Oct. 19, 1984->
321: :|a Weekly
500: : |a Description based on: Vol. 6, no. 31 (Friday, Oct. 19, 1984); title
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