The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00163

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti Floridiar
Volume 4- Number 34
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, Octobers, 1982
''OSl0"'
Price 35 Cents
United Jewish Appeal 'Fly In' Held in Tampa
Teams of Israel dignitaries,
prominent American public per-
sonalities and United Jewish Ap-
peal lay leadership visited over
100 communities during the ten
days between Rosh Hashonah
and Yom Kippur.
Admiral Hyman Rickover,
Michael Amon, Chairman of the
Israel Securities Authority, and
Nate Braunstein, UJA Vice
Chairman were in Tampa Sept.
24 to meet with community
members to set the pace and
climate for the 1983 campaign
and to discuss the current critical
situation in the Mid-East.
Admiral Rickover resigned his
post as the Navy's chief nuclear
officer in January of 1982. He en-
tered the Navy in 1918 when he
took the oath of office as a mid-
shipman at the U.S. Naval Aca-
demy and has served under 13
presidents.
At 82 years of age he is as
abrasive and pungent as
ever.
Over a 50 percent increase was
made in commitment to the 1983
campaign as a result of the fly in
program, making it one of the
most successful programs of its
type ever held. Already pledged
to the 1983 campaign is over
$180,000 in addition to over
870,000 to the Israel Special
Fund.
Pictured with Admiral Hyman Rickover in Tampa for the UJA "Hy
\ln" Campaign are Lea Burnett, 1983 Tampa Jewish Federation Cam-
tign Chairman and Oeorge Karpay, Major Gifts Chairman for the
f/883 Campaign.
Filling in Background
Israeli Jets Destroy Syrian Missiles
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
USF Students Rally to
Face PLO Presence
Less than 24 hours after learn-
that a spokesman for the
LO, Hatem Husseini, Director
the Palestine Information
fice, Washington, D.C., had
n invited to speak on the Uni-
reity of South Florida campus
part of the USF Lecture series,
ewish students gathered to
on a course of action. This
ting was held at the USF
illel Foundation, Wednesday
vnaMvening, Sept. 28.
amM Attending this meeting were
i (AiBtudents representing Hillel. the
40t*B)ewish Student Union and the
erica n Zionist Youth Federa-
ion. There were USF professors,
lymen, Hillel Director, Rabbi
Wfrey Foust, Tampa Jewish
ederation Director, Gary Alter,
USF Chabad Director, Rabbi
Rivkin.
The consensus was that educa-
tor Mon and facts were the b*3t
' i>Bneans of combatting this
n| Mutilation, and Thursday there
was a table in the University
Center with literature and in-
formation about Israel and back-
ground information on the PLO
was also available. This in-
formation booth was to continue.
For Sunday, Oct. 3, a special
seminar was scheduled for stu-
dents with several USF faculty
members slated to participate.
Many phone calls were made to
University of South Florida ad-
ministrators objecting to this
program being held on the
university campus. At press time
it could not be verified that the
PLO representative had accepted
the university's invitation to
speak.
The PLO representative was to
receive $500 from the university
lecture series funds for speaking
at the university, according to
members of the USF lecture com-
mittee.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli aircraft destroyed
a Syrian SAM-9 anti-air-
craft missile launcher in
Lebanon earlier this week.
A military spokesman said
the attack was at Deir el-
Beida, east of Beirut and
just north of the Beirut-
Damascus highway. But
government sources in-
sisted it was not in retalia-
tion for the ambush in the
same vicinity in which six
Israeli soldiers were killed
,nd 22 wounded.
The sources said the missile
launcher was knocked out in the
context of standing policy to
destroy such weapons whenever
the Syrians introduce them into
Lebanon in contravention of
agreements. They warned,
however, that Israel would not
pass over the ambush in silence.
Israel would respond to the "one-
sided breach of the ceasefire" at a
time and place of its choice, the
sources said.
THE AMBUSH occured near
Aleh village, a mountain resort
east of Beirut. Israeli forces
placed a curfew on the town while
they combed the area for terror-
ists. It was lifted later. Army
sources said that a number of
suspects had been detained in the
Aleh area for questioning.
The Cabinet met briefly, ap-
parently to discuss the ambush.
The ministers sat as a ministerial
defense committee, the delibera-
tions of which are classified, and
no statements were issued. The
meeting was attended by Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan and other
senior officers.
Negotiations are continuing,
meanwhile, for the withdrawal of
all foreign forces from Lebanon.
U.S. special envoys Philip Habib
and Morris Draper are acting as
mediators in the discussions in-
volving Israel, Lebanon and
Syria. Draper was due here for
meetings with Israeli ministers
and other officials. Habib was in
Damascus over the weekend and
flew from there to Washington.
He is expected to report that
Syria is ready to pull its forces
out of Lebanon.
ONE OF the difficulties is Is-
rael's insistence that the PLO
remnants leave Lebanon before
Israeli and Syrian forces depart.
Israel Protests Meet With PLO in Bonn
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Isra-
was disclosed here to
ave protested to the West
lierman government
unst a meeting last week
tween Peter Corterier,
I West German Vice For-
Jn Minister, and the rep-
sentative in Bonn of the
Palestine Liberation Orga-
"ation, Abdullah Frangi.
But a West German govem-
nt spokesman said that while
lj* Corterier-Frangi meeting
[took piace m t^e Foreign
(Ministry office, it did not conati-
PJe a change of West German
[Wicy or represent an official rec-
pnition by Bonn of the PLO.
MEANWHILE. Frangi and a
[^ spokesman on a visit here
-Mi g'Vei? an enthusiastic
Pt'on last Saturday by
members of the Bundestag, rep-
resenting various parties. Media
reports and commentaries on the
state-run television networks
reflected a general mood of satis-
faction over Israel's "involve-
ment" in the Beirut massacre.
"Our victims behave very
much like we did," a young Ger-
man said in a television inter-
view. A leading church leader
commented, "Our victims pro-
duce yet more victims."
However, the West German gov-
ernment dissociated itself from
allegations by Frangi that Israeli
soldiers in Lebanese uniform
carried out the massacre in
Beirut. A government spokes-
man said the government had no
evidence whatever to substanti-
ate such a charge.
Last week, the West German
government published a very
strong condemnation of Israel
over the Palestinian massacre in
Beirut and called for an indepen-
The Syrians are balking.
Israel Radio quoted "official
sources" here as saying that the
ambush "proved" how vital it
was to get the PLO out of
Lebanon. The sources did not
blame Syria directly for the
attack although it occurred less
than two miles from the ceasefire
line separating Israel troops from
Syrian and PLO forces.
Army sources said the ambush
appeared to have been carefully
planned. The second of two
civilian buses transporting Israe-
li soldiers east from the Beirut
area came under bazooka rocket
and small arms fire from sur-
rounding hills. According to the
army, the attackers apparently
were familiar with Israeli move-
ments, were probably aided by
local townspeople and received
support from PLO bases beyond
the Syrian lines.
The army said that of the 22
wounded soldiers, 11 were ser-
iously hurt, and the rest
sustained only slight wounds.
The ambush was the second
attack on Israeli troops in the
Aleh area since last Friday night.
The earlier one amounted to no
more than an exchange of fire
with no casualties reported.
dent investigation of the killings.
At the same time, the govern-
ment left open the possibility of
inviting PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
to come to Bonn for talks with
government officials.
SEVERAL thousand demon-
strators protested in Bonn
against the massacre in two Bei-
rut refugee camps and warmly
applauded Frangi when he
equated Israel with the Nazis.
Many of the demonstrators were
members of the Young Guard of
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt's
Social Democratic Party. The
Young Guard is known for its
anti-Israel attitude.
The visit by Frangi to Corter-
ier was arranged on the basis of
instructions last Friday by Sch-
midt to his aides to arrange the
visit. Observers said this was the
first time Frangi had received an
official reception, and it was
made known immediately to the
West German media.
Letter to USF President
October 1, 1982
Dr. John Lott Brown, President
University of South Florida
4202 E. Fowler Avenue
Tampa, Florida
Dear Dr. Brown:
I do not question the right of the University of South Florida to
invite any individual to speak on its campus, nor am I challeng-
ing the issue of academic freedom or the freedom of speech. I am
questioning the advisability of inviting to the campus a member
of any known terrorist group such as the PLO who attempts to
solve its political ambitions and further its cause by taking the
lives of innocent people.
The atrocities and genocides that have been carried out in the
name of "freedom" are abhorrent to all of us. To invite any
leader or representative of any group dedicated to the annihila-
tion of another seems to me to be offensive to the entire commu-
nity of Tampa. I express my disappointment that a great in-
stitution such as the University of South Florida has been
placed in this untenable position where it feels compelled to
invite to its campus a representative of a terrorist organization.
Sincerely yours,
MICHAEL L.LEVINE
President
*f


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 8
jStttttt
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene Shor to Head
Women's Division 1983
Tampa Federation/UJA Campaign
, Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division 1983 Presi-
dent Marlene Linick has an-
nounced the appointment of Mrs.
George (Bobbe) Karpay and Mrs.
Stanley (Jolene) Shor to co-chair
the 1983 Women's Division Cam
paign.
In selecting Karpay and Shor,
Linick stated that "They both
have a deep commitment for our
Tampa Jewish community, u-
well as geniune concern for th ,
well being of Jews throughoi.
the world." J
Both ladies are well known anu
respected in the community- .
Bobbe Karpay, whose husband.
George, was the 1982 General
Campaign Chairman, is a
prominent Tampa leader. She has
served in many Federation and
Women's Division positions. She
is currently on the Executive
Board and Board of Directors of
the Women's Division and is *
member of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek and Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood. Bobbe is Vice
President of Karpay and Asso-
ciates.
Jolene Shor and family hail
from Baltimore where Jolene was
active in both the Federation and
campaign. She successfully co-
chaired the Tampa Women's
Division Community Division in
1982. She is a member of Congre-
gation Kol Ami and Kol Ami Sis-
terhood, as well as a member of
Bay Horizon Chapter of ORT and
is a life member and Board
member of the Ameet Chapter ol
Hadassah. Jolene is a Realtor-
Associate with Sun Cove Realty
in Carroll wood.
EXCLUSIVE SHOWING OF
PIERRE CARDIN COUTURE
COLLECTION TO BENEFIT
TAMPA
JEWISH FEDERATION
WOMEN"S DIVISION.
EDUCATION FUND
Leslie Aidman, Vice President
of Special Projects for the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's Di-
vision, has announced that Maas
Brothers has chosen to honor the
Tampa Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division with a showing of
the Pierre Cardin Men and Wom-
en Couture Show and Cham-
pagne Breakfast. Nellye Fried-
man and Joan Saul are co-chair-
men of the Monday morning,
Oct. 25, event and state that
Women's Division will recognize
all past presidents in a special
ceremony during the Breakfast.
It will begin at 9 a.m.
The finale of the morning's
entertainment will be a wine and
cheese viewing of Pierre Cardin
sportswear, dress collection and
accessories, along with an ex-
citing 14 minute film of the life of
Pierre Cardin in the Designer
Brandeis
Study Groups
An organizational meeting of
Brandeis National Women's
Committee Study Groups will be
held on Oct. 21 at 10:30. Anyone
interested is invited to attend
this informational meeting.
One outstanding feature of the
Brandeis organization is the
Study Group program open to all
men and women. These study
groups, a model adult education
program, utilize syllabi prepared
by Brandeis faculty. The study
groups provide a wide range of
discussion on contemporary
subjects.
Call Ruth at 932-4551 or Doris
at 977-9969 for additional infor-
mation and for location of the
Oct. 21 meeting.
m
BobbeKarpay
area of Maas Bros.
Pierre Cardin is a design
genius, a legend recognized all
over the world. His innovations
changed the shape of fashion for
women, to which he has added
the first couture designs for men.
This was followed by trendset-
ting designs for home, auto-
mobiles and airplanes.
In 25 years as a designer, his
interest in our whole environment
has led him into many fields, his
fragrance for men was soon fol-
lowed by a fragrance for women.
His interests are never ending,
Jolene Shor
his business investments are
many and diverse. He now owns
theaters, galleries and Maxim's
Restaurant and boutiques. He is
a man of excitement, style and
purpose a true artist!
There is limited seating.
Tickets are now on sale for $10
each with proceeds to go to the
Women's Division Education
Fund. There will be no solicita-
tions made at the event.
For further information, call
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division office, 875-
1618.
Pierre Cardin: His designs will be shown at a special Women'sf
Division Breakfast Monday. Oct. 25.
c$w
co**


(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
'v
Just some thoughts I d like to share. .
What a joy it was to take my four year old daughter, Ashley
to her very first day of Sunday School. She was so excited that
she could barely eat breakfast, and you know what neither
could I because there was such a lump in my throat. A tradition
was being carried on, a new link in the strenghth of Judaism was
being added to the chain. How could she help but come to love
her religion and her traditions, like her parents and her Grand-
parents has before her, once she had been formally educated. I
do not question whether this little girl will want to be a Bat
Mitzvah or a Confirmand how could she not once she comes
to realize how special she is, because she is Jewish. After pacing
the floors at home in anticipation, two and a half hours later I
went to pick Ashley up. "How was it honey, tell me everything
you did." "Well, first our teachers showed us around the
building and showed us the stage (Altar), and then guess what
Mommy, we went back to our room, sat down, and then God
came into our room!" "God came into your room?" I questioned.
"Yes," nodded Ashley reverently, "The Rabbi came by to say
hello!" Well, you know the old saying from the mouths of
babes comes wisdom .
News from Evanston, 111. Scott Shimberg, son of Hinks and
Elaine Shimberg is enrolled as a freshman at Northwestern
University in the School of Speech. Scott, a graduate of
Berkeley Prep, was co-editor of the school newspaper, the
Fanfare, a member of the select chorus, and a participant in
Berkeley's Fine Arts Program. Scott received the Newman-
Gottsch Award for the outstanding fine arts student. He was co-
chairman of Orpheus Society for honorary fine arts students and
an honor thespian of the International Thespian Society. Scott,
it really sounds like you are on your way good luck in your
studies and keep us informed!
The Sisterhood of Congregation Rodeph Sholom has a
lovely annual tradition that I would like to share with you. Each
year they honor their menfolk with a special day called
"Affection Towards Our Men." Many hardworking ladies made
that summer day, the success that it was. through their en-
thusiastic efforts: First, Sony a Wasserberger must be men-
tioned as she conceived the idea: Stella Wasserberger con-
tributed Yves St. Laurent gifts of cologne and lotion to each
male guest; Mini Weiss prepared the meal with assistance from
Mildred Plaxsun, Evelyn Jenkins, Naomi Jaffer, Rosie Schuster
and Annie and Becky Margolin; Ricki Lewis and Maria
Waksman greeted the guests at the door with a smile and a glass
of orange juke; Bette Gibson provided the symbolic and
creative table decorations. On each of the tables were steins and
wooden duck decoys that were Early Americana; Betty Shalett,
Rebecca Zwick, and Maria Waksman aided in the set-ups and in
the clean-ups: and Maria Waksman and Bernice Wolf led the
openings prayers. Diana Siegel, Sisterhood president, even read
a "Proclamation for Continual Affection Towards Our Men." It
was a wonderful day for all and a real treat for the menfolk.
The Bay Area Jewish Singles group is planning a terrific
get-together Sunday, Oct. 31 at the Diplomatic Condos. on the
Hay shore Entitled "Bountiful Brunch and Discussion" this
promises to be one marvelous morning, beginning at 11 a.m.
Come hungry because this group assures you that you won't
leave that way. There will be an explosion of food including bx,
bagels, eggs, danish, and more. Following, there will be an
explosion of discussion, led by a professional therapist. The
morning's topic will be on "How to please your partner." So any
interested singles out there come on contact Bob at 971-
3486.
Judy Gomperts, Senior Citizens Coordinator for
Congregation Kol Ami, informs us that they are calling all
senior adults of the synagogue. They hope to form some sort of
weekly get-together where seniors could meet other mature
people, in a warm, friendly atmosphere to socialize or do
whatever suits them, in addition to making new friends. Though
nothing is finalized Judy hopes for this senior Citizen project to
perhaps meet about once a week at the Temple. Those interested
could join together to further thier hobbbies, do handwork, play
cards, mah jongg, or just exchange favorite recipes or topics of
the day. Most important, this would give the seniors the feeling
that one special afternoon a week belonged just to them. So
those persons at Congregation Kol Ami whose children are
grown and have lots of time on their hands, give Judy a call at
932-1025, in the evening, or call the Synagogue office during the
day. Sounds great, doesn't it?
Meet Eric and Judy Ludin who moved here in July from
Pittsburgh. Judy is originally from Detroit and Eric hails from
Cherry Hill, N.J. Now residing in the north end of town, the
Ludins chose Tampa as the place to begin their careers after
driving around the state and deciding that our city seemed like
the nicest place to live. Eric recently graduated from the
University of Pittsburgh Law School and is waiting for the
results of his sitting for the last Florida Bar exam. He is in the
process of looking for a job with a law firm that will involve the
practice of general law. Judy was the advertising coordinator for
the corporate offices for Athlete's Foot stores. She is hoping W
find a job here in advertising. In addition she is a musician -
specifically the clarinet, and hopes to give some music lessons
too. Our new couple has already taken advantage of attending
one of the get-togethers sponsored by Shalom Tampa. They arc
now in the process of considering which synagogue they will
join. Eric is an amateur radio buff and enjoys sailing We cer-
tainly are glad that yell chose Tampa, Eric and Judy and
hope that by the time this appears all your jobs decisions
willhave fallen right into place. Welcome to Tampa.
Until next week .
T-10-8-82
T-10-8-82
T-10-8-82


iFrktay.
October 8, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
fomen's Division Campaign Cabinet
Meet and Set 1983 Goal
It was in the spirit of acconv
Dent and anticipation that
^ for the 1983 Women's
vion-UJA Campaign began
!"the home of President Marlene
djcIc. Campaign Co-Chairman
hbe Karpay and Jolene Shor
fted the meeting, which was
ducted by Sandy Simon, Na-
al L'JA Board member from
The Chairmen set the
[$3 Women's Division goal at
1175 000 and the Emergency
and goal at $75,000, for a total
| $250,000 to be raised by the
[983 Women's Division.
Division Co-Chairmen are
Dnd Division ($2,000+),
om Leibowitz and Kay
licobs; Emerald Division
11,000-1,999) Nellye Fried-
i and Linda Blum; Ruby Di-
on ($250-999) Sue Forman
and Laura Kreitzer; Sapphire Di-
vision ($100-249) Harriet
Seelig and Trudy Harris; Opal
Division ($36-99) Marcia
?** nd .Lvnn MacDonald;
telethon Division ($0-36)
Anne and Becky Margolin; and a
new division added for the first
tune this year will be the Pearl
Division (New Gifts), Chaired by
Ann Rudolph.
Won't you join the women's
Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation as a volunteer in its
exciting 1983 campaign to raise
vitally needed funds? There are
so many facets to the campaign
education briefings will be
held shortly so that everyone will
be thoroughly knowledgeable and
comfortable Won't you join our
team on behalf of Tampa's
Jewish community and Israel?
0 B. T* tiydromot, Grrcvf
U.S. Marines Will
Withdraw Without An
Eye on Israeli Moves
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
IJTA) The State De-
artment has asserted
that the withdrawal of
Syrian and Israeli forces
from Lebanon is not a
ondition that must be met
before U.S. Marines will
Pea ve Lebanon.
The Department's deputy
[spokesman, Alan Romberg, ex-
Iplained that "during the limited
Iperiod of time "the multinational
llorce will be in Lebanon, "the
IlIS. expects that the Israelis and
[Syrians would follow through on
Itheir announced intentions and
[withdraw from Lebanon. The
Ivery presence of the multination-
lil force will encourage early a-
|greement on these withdrawals."
ROMBERG SAID that Presi-
dent Reagan, in his press confe-
nnce, did not make the with-
drawal a condition when he said
he expected Syria and Israel to
leave Lebanon during the period
|he multinational force was help-
ing the Lebanese government
"gain its ability to preserve its
"n security.
The President said the Marines
ould leave once the Lebanese
government feels it is "in
charge." However, Romberg left
open the possibility that the
Lebanese might not feel in charge
until foreign forces have left their
territory.
He added that the President's
urging of a withdrawal of foreign
forces from Lebanon "as quickly
as possible" included the "with-
drawal of the PLO forces." The
PLO was not mentioned in the
questioning or in the President's
response, Romberg conceded.
But he noted that its withdrawal
from Lebanon has been part of
the U.S. position since the be-
ginning of the present situation
last June.
ROMBERG ALSO confirmed
a charge made by Israel's Am-
bassador to the U.S., Moshe
Arens that some PLO forces have
returned to Lebanon through the
"back door." He said the U.S.
has not been able to "verify" the
exact number, but "we are con-
vinced that some PLO fighters
and leaders evacuated from
Beirut have reinfultrated into
Lebanon." Romberg said none of
them were in Beirut.
Arens claimed that thousands
of PLO fighters are still in
northern Lebanon and in the
Bekaa valley.
Bagels Fresh from
Clearwater
Every Sunday
Kosher Baked Goods
Gourmet Candies
Coffees and Teas
Tampa's Largest Selection of Cheesecakes
Ullage Square East
813/963-1803
11755 N. Dale MabryHwy.
Tampa, Fla. 33818
Members of the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division 1983 Campaign Cabinet met at
the home of Marlene Linickfor the second part of
a Year 'Round Planning Workshop. Cabinet
members present were (from left): Lynn Mac-
Donald, Marcia Sacks, Rhoda Davis, Director,
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division;
Jolene Shor, Co-Chairman, 1983 Women's
Division Campaign; Marlene Linick, President;
Bobbe Karpay, Co-Chairman, 1983 Women's
Division Campaign; and Nellye Friedman.
Sandy Simon, National UJA Women's Division
Board member from Miami led the workshop.
Shown with Simon are (from left). Sue Forman,
BBYO is for Teens
GRADES 9 THROUGH 12
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
ization (BBYO) of Tampa is
gearing up for another exciting
year. BBYO is the largest Jewish
youth organization in the world
and welcomes all teenagers (9th,
10th, 11th and 12th graders) of
the Tampa community to join. It
is the program which makes
Aleph Zadik Aleph (AZA) and
B;nai B'rith girls (BBG) great.
In Tampa, BBYO has a long
and proud history of community
service and cultural, religious and
social programs. BBYO is spon-
sored by B'nai B'rith and is not
affiliated with any one synago-
gue; therefore, BBYO extends its
arms to all Jewish teenagers of
Tampa. BBYO provides all of us
the opportunity to make friends,
to express individual interests
and to develop leadership skills.
Additionally, BBYO provides the
opportunity to meet Jewish
youth throughout Florida and
the country at conventions
scheduled year round.
BBG and AZA meet weekly on
Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m., at the
Jewish Community Center.
Please join BBYO on Wednes-
days. For further information
contact: Barbara Erlich.
President, BBG, 259-1587; Jeff
Becker, President, AZA, 877-
1598; Francis Saphier, Member-
ship Vice President, BBG, 877-
5535; Ralph Bobo, Membership
Vice President, AZA, 257-9851.
New members are always wel-
come.
Laura Kreitzer, Sandy Simon, Harriet Seelig,
Trudy Harris, and Blossom Leibowitz.
Photo: Audrey Haubenstock
Food for Hillel School Thought
By NINA SINSLEY
During these glorious fall days
many of us have enjoyed both the
fragrant air and delicious food
shared at picnics, local beaches,
and parks.
At a recent Hillel School family
picnic, former first grade teacher
Roberta Lynn was honored for
her nine dedicated years at Hillel.
"Cookie" and her family have
moved, and we wish them much
hick in their new home.
Food once again became a
shared school-wide concern dur-
ing weekday religious services
held by Hillel School two weeks
ago. Students were asked to help
solve a food shortage crisis felt
by 57 Tampa families. The crisis
had been publicized throughout
the Jewish Community by
Jewish Social Services, but con-
tributions to the newly created
food bank had been meager.
Because "Tzedakah" is mea-
sured in deeds, not words, Hillel
students contributed more than
seven cartons of staple foods.
These items were generously
donated as a result of the appeal
announced by Kay Doughty,
Principal. The response was so
overwhelming that Hillel
students and their families have
initiated a once-a-month Food
Bank Collection project to
sustain all those needy families.
They hope that everyone will do
their part to assist the syna-
gogues and other agencies
throughout Tampa to help all in
need.
Pastries at the Kol Ami Oneg
Shabbat hosted by Hillel
families, Friday, Sept. 24, were a
sweet conclusion to a delightful
service led by talented Hillel stu-
dents.
The succah was the scene at
Rodeph Sholom synagogue
Wednesday, as Hillel students in
grades 1-5 sang and danced. A
"nosh" in the succah was the
theme.
In Sept., food played a vital
part in our lives, socially and
spiritually. Think about it.
FRIENDS AND READERS
A reminder that all Jewish Floridian forma for your upcoming
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, Engagement, or Wedding are now located in
every synagogue office. So pick them up at your synagogue (or
at the Jewish Floridian office), fill them out and get them to the
Jewish Floridian at 3666 Henderson Blvd., Suite 2F, at least two
weeks before you want your special announcement to appear!
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 8, lam
^Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
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diractly are eubeenber. through arrangement with tha Jewiah Federation of Tampa whereby 1.80
per year is deducted from their contribution, lor a aubacription to the paper Anyone wiahing to
cancel auch a eubaenption should ao notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, October 8, 1982
Volume 4
21 TISHRI 5743
Number 34
The Pitfall is Clear
Enter former President Jimmuh Carter. If there is
any amendment that truly should be added to the
United States Constitution, it ought to be one that
limits former Presidents to be seen only rarely and to
be heard not at all.
In Mr. Carter's case, that would be a welcome
thing, but no such luck. Now that two years have
passed since the American people sent him back to
Plains, Ga., the former Commander-in-Chief is about
to give birth to a book telling everyone why they
were wrong to send him back to Plains, and how ab-
surdly inefficient all his successors are. He needs the
advance publicity, and so he's set his mouth in mo-
tion.
Unfortunately, it does not end there. Mr. Carter
also has much to say about Israel, a nation with
whose destiny his Administration is inextricably
linked. The bonding glue is Camp David, where Mr.
Carter sure is getting himself stuck in his own
cement these days.
In next week's Time Magazine, after telling .
one and all how saintly was the slain Anwar Sadat,
he pontificates on just what kind of an impossible
person Prime Minister Begin is. The curtain speech
to this little operetta is that Israel, after all, was
meant to be by God's design, and that the people of
Israel should not be confused with the government of
Israel.
In effect, according to Jimmuh, one may wish that
Prime Minister Begin would disappear somehow, and
so long as he does not oblige the world, we must suf-
fer his follies, but we must never forget that Prime
Minister Begin is not Israel.
We would not mention this in and of itself because
it is not worth mentioning. Remember? Former
Presidents should be seen only rarely and heard not
at all. Still, Mr. Carter's assessment of Mr. Begin is
precisely what President Reagan is doing these days
though in his question-and-answer session last
week he averred otherwise: Both men encourage our
own nation to distinguish between the people of Is-
rael and the government whom they elected.
If this is not an attempt at destabilizetion, we
don't know what is.
Happy New Year Greetings to
Tampa's Jewish Community
As the Executive Director of
the National Conference of Chris
tians and Jews, it is my privilege*
to know, to associate with, to
share with, and to learn from
many fine persons in Tampa's
Jewish Community.
It is at times such as Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur that
I am particularly gratified to be
so exposed. I feel that my own
Christian Tradition has deeper
personal meaning as a result of
the Jewish High Holidays.
I have chosen this special time
of year to be one of cleansing and
expectation for me, also. From
your traditions I have learned
anew the importance of responsi-
bility and self-integrity in human
life. So, as we once again "begin
anew," I want to wish you and
yours a meaningful, happy and
prosperous New Year.
From my professional view-
point, I pledge to continually
engage in those activities that
will aid all of us in achieving
comfort and security as
American citizens. Human Rela-
tions work is not always measur-
able in the way that physical con-
struction is, but I am confident
that its presence is vital to both
the moral and social fabric of our
society.
Thanks for your support of me
and may we all pledge, against
the background of the highest in
Godliness that we know, to make
this New Year the most fruitful of
all.
By ROBERT H. KITTRELL,
Executive Director
Bay Area National Conference
of Christians and Jew*
Stein, Thai, Zwern Women to Watch
. When The Tampa Tribune
spotlighted 33 Tampa Women to
Watch, Leslie Stein. Anne Thai
and Linda Zwern were highlight-
ed among the "proven achiev-
ers." Several women were high-
lighted in seven different cate-
gories. With the permission of
the Tampa Tribune The
JEWISH FLORIDIAN is proud
to present three of these women.
LAW
Leslie Reidn.Strin
At various times in her Ufe,
Leslie Reicin Stein taught school
and worked in an insurance of-
fice. But, in retrospect, she was
just biding her time. Stein always
knew that she would be a lawyer.
It was a personal manifest des-
tiny that she would eventually
have to fulfill.
Today, Stein is a lawyer, but
she doesn't toll in the offices of
one of the multi-partner Tampa
firms. She is senior attorney for
General Telephone Co. of Florida,
a position she finds especially
challenging.
"I really have only one client,
but my client has a myriad of
problems; and I think I have
more of an opportunity to be in-
volved in management and
making decisions in addition to
providing advice and counsel,"
she explains.
Stein, whose shoulder-length
dark hair and relaxed manner
belie her high-powered role, spe-
cializes in labor law. As one of
four staff attorneys for the
mammoth utility, she litigates
cases involving equal opportu-
nity, workers compensation,
safety and other personnel issues,
and also counsels General Tele-
phone management in formulat-
ing company policy in these
areas.
"Being in-house you have an
opportunity to have an effect on
the policy of the company,
whereas if you were an outside
attorney you really wouldn't
have it," she explains.
Stein, who's 36, has spent 2'/a
years at General Telephone. Prior
to joining the company, she
served four years as associate
general counsel for the Univer-
sity of South Florida. Once a
junior high school math and his-
tory teacher, she was working as
an administrative assistant for
an insurance company when her
boss died. Since a new class was
beginning the following week at
Stetson Law School, Stein de-
cided to enroll "to see if it was
something I could be successful
at."
Because she comes from a fam-
ily of lawyers, including her fa-
ther, mother and brother, Stein
knew she would eventually study
law. Curiously, though, her fami-
ly had counseled her to become a
teacher, feeling it would provide
her a viable career, and she com-
plied with their wishes until she
realized teaching wouldn't pro-
vide her with future earning pow-
er. An illness also had prevented
her from beginning law school
earlier in her life.
Stein'8 expertise in labor rela-
tions has grown from her own
interest in women's rights and
affirmative action issues. A
staunch supporter of the Equal
Rights Amendment, she worked
for its passage in Florida. She
was appointed to the Tampa Civil
Service Board in 1981, and con-
tinues to study the impact of
equal opportunity issues on
corporations.
SOCIAL SERVICE
Anne Thai
Anne Thai, 37, executive direc-
tor of Tampa Jewish Social Serv-
ice, was the organization's only
staff member when she was hired
eight years ago. Today, the or-
ganization, which provides a full
range of family programs as well
as services to immigrants, has a
staff of eight and a *200,000 bud-
get.
Like directors of other social
service agencies, however. Thai
sees her funding sources drying
up and wonders if the agency can
continue to serve its clients.
"Although the need has con-
tinued to grow, we are losing
funds in several areas and we're
already dealing with waiting
lists," she says. Currently work-
ing part time on an MBA degree,
Thai also is president of The
Haymakers theater group and
was one of its founders.
"You'd be surprised how many
people involved in the theater are
involved in social service organi-
zations," she says. "When you
spend a lot of time taking care of
people, having applause coming
back at you (in the theater) is im-
portant."
BUSINESS
Linda Zwern
Women shopping for clothes at
Maas Brothers can thank or
blame Linda Zwern. Zwern is
the company's senior vice presi-
dent and general merchandizing
manager, a job which requires her
to choose the clothes that women
will want to buy.
With a 72-person team of buy-
ers and assistants assigned to 19
Maas Brothers stores throughout
the state, Zwern commands a
budget worth millions of dollars.
She won't reveal the exact figure,
she says, because it would tip the
competition. She answers all
other questions with a studied
deliberation, for the same reason.
Zwera is considered .pro,.
what she does. And for -JS
reason. A career Maas Brother.
employee, she has worked h
way up from executive trainee,U
- the firat woman general met
A^hL mana8er theentir,
Allied Store chain, which oZ
Maas Brothers.
"This business is one that',
made up of enthusiasm and hard
work and some natural instinct.
on merchandising, and I think
whoevor has the best track record
in those areas can succeed," she
says. "It doesn't make any dif.
ference whether they're man
woman. They have to love what
they're doing, and they have to
build a team that together ac-
complishes the goals."
Until three years ago when
Zwern was named to her current
position, retailing jobs for women
in most organizations stop
pad at the buyer level or, at best,
the divisional merchandise man-
ager level. Now, she says,
"things have started to open udi
little bit."
Zwern, who's 37, says her job
consists of "supplying the cus-
tomers' wants and needs." To do
that effectively, she confers with
her team and attends the apparel
markets herself in New York,
California, Europe and the Far
East about 25 percent of the
year. When she's in the state, she
visits each Maas Brothers store
at least twice a season.
And when she's not in one of
the company's stores, she's
checking the competition. "I
spend my free time shopping,''
she says. "My hobby is shop-
ping," which, she thinks, bolsters
her instincts for what women will
want to buy.
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nBhT, October 8. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Frances Friedman: Providing Fun for Children With Cancer
L JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
[hurts most P*Ple to think
, children with cancer. It
i w much that it rarely is
.unately for the children
[their families there are pro-
Ljgjg who are dedicated to
Ujy talking about children
Z patients, but to bringing
,joy into their lives.
of these professionals is
i native, Frances Fried-
ediatric play therapist at
nri Memorial' Hospital at
[university of South Carolina,
Libia, S.C. Frances, daugh-
|of Herbert and Nellye Fried-
is a graduate of Berkeley
School in Tampa and the
Eversity of Florida.
for the past three years,
ts has run Camp Kemo, a
[week camp for children with
jr. Much of her time is spent
draising for the camp held in
Eville, S.C. This year's camp-
liiicluded the brothers and sis-
\ of the children with cancer as
I as the cancer patients them
lev This fact makes it unique
og cancer camps for children.
kccording to an Associated
jss article in The Greenville
fs and Greenville Piedmont,
lot of times, the parents
I so much time with the sick
and they get so many
ents, that the sibling feels
plated. The camp gives them a
nice to play freely together
I to get to know other children
tmay have the same feelings
i do about their sick brothers
i sisters."
he camp's name comes from
Coming to camp is so much fun
Activities galore before our first day was done.
Morning began at 8 a.m. sharp.
Pleasure continuous from daylight to dark.
Kindness and helpfulness were spread everywhere -
Enough for you with lots left to share.
More love was never given in one small five-day week
Only for the tears that cascaded down our cheeks.
Camp Kemo was bursting in 1982
From love and excitement
Caused by children just like you.
If you can read between my lines,
rm sure you will see
The children at the special camp
Were somewhat just like me.
Camp is a very special thing in its own little space.
For it gives children with cancer their own special place.
Created 6y a woman who I'm sure we all adore,
Frances Friedman is the one who helped unlock all doors
Getting kids together at leat five days of the year
To sit and talk or just have fun and make all their problems
clear.
Cancer is a common word but hardly ever liked.
What about kids who have to take it as a common fact of life?
Camp Kemo was created from a small idea it seems,
But has made us happy way beyond our dreams.
chemotherapy and came from the
pediatric staff from Richland Me-
morial Hospital who staff the
camp along with the 30 or so vol-
unteer counselors.
One of the fathers of a child at
camp expressed himself this way.
"I think it's important for sib-
lings to find out they're not the
only ones with a brother or sister
who seems to be getting all the
attention all the time."
There are all the usual camp
activities, horseback riding,
crafts, swimming, boating,
sports and dancing. But many of
these children have lost their
hair, many are missing an arm or
leg. Some have lost an eye. Medi-
cine is dispensed several times
during the day and daily chemo-
therapy treatment is available.
Just being out of the "hospi-
tal's sterile environment" is a
help to the children." "It was
really a super camp this sum-
mer," Frances told The Jewish
Major Event In Choral Master works Festival
tilTOR'S NOTE: For ad-
K>na/ information about the
Uival, Paul Hume's appear-
t or the soloists, call Joanne
law, 974-2321. A Schedule of
mts is attached to this release.
Hie Choral Masterworks Fes-
il, a week of lectures, films,
ster classes and recitals, will
ie place Oct. 8 through Oct. 17
Tampa and St. Petersburg.
i climax of the festival will be
I performance of the great
ml work, the Mass in B Minor
Johann Sebastian Bach,
ch will take place at 7:30
L Saturday, Oct. 16, at
% Auditorium in Tampa
I at 7:30 p.m., Sunday, Oct.
.t the First United Methodist
th in St. Petersburg.
This is the first year for the
ml Masterworks Festival,
*h was organized by Dr.
rt Summer with the support
community groups in Tampa
^ ot. Petersburg. Summer is
Kate professor of music at
> University of South Florida
n director of choral activities at
'university.
Highlighting the week-long
of events on Bach and re-
m and choral music will be
. visit of Paul Hume, music
"emeritus of The Washing-
Post Hume will speak at 1
Ca- .y' 0ct 16- at USF'
"Tv^uditorium m Tampa
_J}e World of Bach." In St.
ttP'r^ WU1 l6CtUre n
""> The Church Musician" at
. Saturday, Oct. 16. at the
*um of Fine Arts.
For the performances of the
Bach B Minor Mass, the Univer-
sity of South Florida Master
Chorale will be joined by a pro-
fessional orchestra and soloists
Susan Belling, Elizabeth Man-
nion, William McDonald,
Douglas Lawrence and Mary
Keesling.
Susan Belling is the soprano
soloist in the Columbia recording
of the Stravinsky opera,
"Mavra," conducted by the com-
poser. She has been a guest artist
with many of the country's lead-
ing opera houses and professional
orchestras.
Elizabeth Mannion, mezzo
soprano, is a regular soloist with
Robert Shaw and the Atlanta
Symphony. William McDonald,
tenor, sang the leading
role opposite Beverly Sills in
the PBS telecast of Donizetti's
"The Daughter of the Regi-
ment." Bass-baritone Douglas
Lawrence is a frequent soloist
with the Bethlehem Bach Festi-
val, and Mary Keesling is a re-
cent winner of the Southeast Re-
gional Auditions of the Metropo-
litan Opera Company.
The USF Master Chorale was
founded in 1979 by Robert Sum-
mer. Made up of 100 members
from the Tampa Bay area (in-
cluding 35 from Pinellas County),
this choir has sung to high criti-
cal acclaim and has performed
with the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony.
For ticket information for the
Tampa performance of the Bach
B Minor Mass, call the USF
theatre box office at 974-2323.
The box office is open from noon
to 4:30 p.m. weekdays. Ticket in-
formation for the St. Petersburg
performance can be obtained by
calling the First United Method-
ist Church at 894-4661.
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ANO ,8 PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT
JOAN C. PRADO
Happy
New Year
CKWTIF1KD
PUBLIC ACCOONTAMT
HAS
JOINED THE PIRM
(SIS) e7a-a7
Frances Friedman
Floridian. "It was larger than
usual and we had raised more
money than ever before."
The funds raised cover the
SI75 cost per child for the week,
and few parents are permitted to
attend. It is a break for them aa
well as for their child.
Frances said the kind of tears
she likes are the ones at the end
of the week when the children cry
because they don't want to go
home.
The following poem was sent to
Frances Friedman by a 16 year
old girl, one of this
campers.
years
HI AS Notice
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, is seeking to
locate Jews who lived in or around the towns of Rudensk,
Kaidanov (Koidanovo), and Dukara, Byelorussia (all in the vici-
nity of Minsk), during the period 1941-1944. Such persons are
sought as possible witnesses in an ongoing Department of Jus-
tice war crimes prosecution.
Please call or write Joseph Edelman at HI AS about this mat-
ter. The address is 200 Park Avenue South, New York, N.Y.
10003; the telephone is (212) 674-6800.
JANE KETOVER
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V


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 8
Succot, Simchat Torah and Unity
By RABBI LAZAR RIVKIN,
Director. Chabad House USF
During the holiday of Succot
(Tabernacles), one of the most
important and popular precepts
is the Mitzva (commandment) of
the "four kinds." The Bible in-
structs us to take a lulav, a long
green branch of the date palm; an
etrog, a rare citron fruit some-
what like a large lemon in ap-
pearance; hadassim twigs of
the sweet smelling myrtle; and
arovot branches of the plain,
lowly, willow tree. We are to bind
the hadissim and arovot to the
lulav, and, holding them close to-
gether with the etrog, pronounce
a special brocho (blessing) over
all four concurrently.
The Midrash explains the sig-
nificance of this Mitzva in the
following terms:
"The Etrog: Just as the Etrog
combines both pleasant taste and
delightful aroma, so are there to
be found among the Jewish peo-
ple those who have had an oppor-
tunity to learn Torah and to ob-
serve the Mitzvot. (Taste in this
context, symbolizing the almost
physical delight and pleasure of
Torah study).
The Lulav, branch of the date
palm, symbolizes the spine of a
person, in this case, the spine ol
the Jewish people. The hadissirr
just like the Myrtle has a pleas-
ing aroma but no taste, so there
are among Israel those who prac-
tice good deeds but never had an
opportunity to study the Torah
and thus their performance
comes from a simple, yet sincere
knowledge of the Torah. The
Arovot, just like the willow has
neither taste nor smell so are
there to be found among our peo-
ple those who have not had an
opportunity to learn Torah and
thus also lack the fulfillment of
its commandments due to this
lack of knowledge.
Community Calender
rrkbr,0cfber8
(Candlelighting lime 6:59) Congregation Rodeph Sholom New
Member Shabbat 8 p.m.
Simchat Torah JCC Closed Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sis-
terhood Simchat Torch Family Dinner 6 p.m. followed by Torah
Procession at 8 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Erev Simchat Torah
- 7:30 p.m. Brandon Jewish Chavurah General Meeting 8
p.m.
Stndny, October 10
Simchat Torah JCC Closed Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" -
88.5FM. -9-11 a.m.
11
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Boord Meeting noon
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Board Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Jewish National Fund Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation
Kol Ami Exercise starts 7:30 p.m.
TuMfay, October 12
Hadassah-Tampo Board Meeting 9:45 a.m. Tampa Jewish
Social Service Neighborhood Open House 5 p.m. Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Meeting 6:30 p.m. Hillel
School Executive Board Meeting 7 p.m. Congregation Kol
Ami Men's Club Board 7:30 p.m. ORT (evening chapter)
Membership Tea 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Hillel School Regular Board 8 p.m. WD "Womens Wednes-
day" Committee Meeting 9:30 a.m.
--------13
National Council of Jewish Women Mini Convention 10 a.m.
Temple David Sisterhood Board Meeting 1 p.m. Tampa Bay
Jewish Singles Planning Meeting 7:30 p.m.
j---------14
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 TJF-WD Campaign Education Brief-
ing 9:30 a.m. TJSS Industrial Employment noon Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek Mini Series JCC Executive Board and
Regular Board 6 p.m.aTampa Bay Jewish Singles "Munch Out"
at Campanellos 6:30 p. m.
Friday, October 15
(Candlelighting time 6:57) Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sis-
terhood Biennial Convention of Southeast Federation of Tem-
ple Sisterhoods through 10-17 B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Region Leadership Training Con. through 10-17
Helen Gaudin
(For Arrangments)
SPECIALTIES
SMOKED TURKEY
ROAST BEEF
agp mta
Catering
(For Real People)
3307 W. Waters Ave.
Tampa, Fla. 33614
935-0921
WANTED
!!!BINGO Equipment!!!
We are in need of everything to have a bingo game.
Would prefer a donation of same, but...
Mary Walker Apartments
870-1830 or 935-8809 Juliet Rodriquez
Therefore comes the holiday of
Succot with the commandment of
Lulav and Etrog and teaches:
Let them all be bound together
into one sheaf, and they will ful-
fill each others deficiencies. Thus,
the inner meaning of the "Mitzva
of the Four Kinds" is that all foui
of them, from the Etrog with its
fine smell and taste down to the
Arovot with no taste or smell, be-
come united to fulfill one Mitzva:
in the same way all of the Jewish
people become one people united
to perform God's will.
The same concept of unity is
further underlined by the holiday
celebrated immediately after
Succot, which is this Saturday,
Oct. 9, the joyous festival of Sim-
chat Torah, with its emphasis on
dancing with the Torah scrolls.
What a paradox! On Simchat
Torah, we conclude the reading o'
the Torah and begin again frorr
the beginning. Jews from all ovei
the world gather to rejoice with
the Torah on this day. One would
surely expect that this day
should be spent in deep study
and reflection upon its wisdom.
Yet, the high point of the Simchat
Torah celebration is neither
study nor reading of its contents,
but rather dancing with the
Torah scroll as they are rolled up
and wrapped in their coverings.
Celebration through learning
or even reading the Torah would
emphasize the differences in
knowledge of Torah between one
Jew and his fellow, between a
learned and an unlearned person.
In dancing, however all of us
from the greatest of the great
down to the simplest of the sim-
ple dance together.
Simcnat Torah which thus
concludes the holiday season of
the Seventh month (the month of
Tishrei) teaches us as we embark
into the weekly months as com-
pared to this month, the impor-
tance of the concept of unity and
strength that follow and the need
of the whole for all of its parts, as
exemplified also in the command-
ment of Lulav and Etrog. The
predominant concept is that each
aspect of the people, as symbol-
ized by the four kinds, need each
other. The humbleness of the wil-
low is needed by the learned and
the knowledge of the learned
needed by the simple. May the
Jewish world as well as the world
at large merit seeing more unity
and harmony in these turbulent
times.
Statement of Ownership, Man-
agement A Circulation (re-
quired by 39 USC 3686 j: 1 Title
of publication: Jewlah Florid-
Ian of Tampa Publication No.
471810 2-Date of filing: Sep-
tember 30, 1982 3-Frequency of
issue Weekly September thru
May; bi-weekly June thru
August. A-No. of Issues pub-
lished annually: 46. B-Annual
subscription price: S3 50 4-
LocaUon of known office of
publication: 3600 Henderson
Blvd., No. 8-F. Tampa. Fla.
33608. 5 Location of headquar-
ters of publishers: 120 N.E. 6th
Street. Miami, Fla. 83133. 6-
Publlsher. editor, managing
editor: Fred K. Shochet. 130
NE 6 Street, Miami. Fla. 33132.
7-Owner. Fred K. Shochet. 130
NE 6 Street. Miami. Fla. 33132
8-Known bondholders, mort-
gagees and other security
holders holding or owning 1
percent or more of total
amount of bonds, mortgages or
other securities, if any: None.
9-for completion by non-profit
organizations: None. 10-Extent
and nature of circulation, given
In this order: average no.copies
each Issue during preceding 12
months followed by actual no.
copies single Issue published
nearest to filing date: A) total
no. copies printed (net press
run): 3.211. 3,BOO. B) paid
circulation: 1-sales through
dealers and carriers, street
vendors and counter sales, 0,0;
2-mall subscriptions: 2,783,
3,411; Cl total paid circulation
2.793. 3,411; Di free distribu-
tion by mall, carrier, or other
means, samples, complimen-
tary and other free copies, 56,
SO. El total distribution. 2.846.
3,461 F) copies not distributed:
1) office use. left over, unac-
counted for, spoiled after
printing, 360. 469. 31 returns
from news agents 0, 0. G)
Total: 8,311, 3.900.1 certify that
statements made by me above
are correct and complete,
s. Fred K. Shochet, publisher.
Soft Drink Plant in Rome
Suffers Anti-Semitic Assault
ROME-(JTA)-A Coca Cola bottling plant Wb.Q
chief stockholders are two Jewish brothers went un I
flames following a bomb explosion. Anti-Semitic gn
was sprayed on the walls of the building in Ora,.
Bolanzo. Firemen who fought the blaze for nearly
hours estimated the damage at several thousand dollars!
The walls were smeared with swastikas, stars of Da
and the words "Juden" "Long Live Hitler," "cur
Jews" and "Coca Cola equals Israel." The bombing 3
the latest in a series of isolated attacks on Jews and J J
ish property in Italy since the massacre of Palestinians]
West Beirut last month. A bomb destroyed the entrain
to the main synagogue in Milan several nights ago.
week earlier, the Michelangelo Hotel in Milan refused)
cater a Bar Mitzvah party because the local waiters 1
said it was too dangerous.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Cithea Nutrition tail
Activity Program ia apoaaored by the HOkbotough County
Commission and held at the Jewiah Community Canter. W
Blakley, aite maaacer, 872-4451. Menu aubject to change.
Week of October 11-15
Monday Turkey Chop Suey, Rice, Turnip Greens, Pears, Gin-1
gersnap Cookie and Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Beef Patty With Mushroom Gravy, Green Beans, I
Glazed Beets, Cole Slaw, Applesauce and Rye Bread
Wednesday Fish With Creole Sauce, Chopped Broccoli, |
Tossed Salad, Fresh Fruit and Italian Bread
Thursday Baked Chicken With Gravy, Green Peas, Whipped I
Potatoes, Tomato Juice, Lime Gelatin With Pineapple and]
Cornbread
Friday Meat Balls With Gravy, Carrot Cubes, Parsley I
Noodles, Orange Juice, Yellow Cake and Dinner Roll
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 8764711 I
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 875-1618
Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0083
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. School. 253-3569
Hillel School (Grades 1-8) 839-7047
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten Seniors 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mollinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyon.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Comervotiv.
3919 Moron Rood 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Com.rvcrtiv.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hozzan William Houben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
o.m. Doily: Minyon, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Roc,bi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fndov. 8 o.m.: Saturday. 9 a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Bo
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 or 985-7926*
Rabbi Lozar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Claw 8 p.m. .
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florido Robb'
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)*
988-7076 or 988-1234


October 8.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Mubarak Hangs Tough
Denounces Israel's 'Beating the Drums of War'
By JUDITH KOHN
I CAIRO (JTA) -
sident Hosni Mubarak,
, an address marking the
uuguration of this year's
jrliamentary session, has
Bued a sharply-worded
nunciation of Israeli
,licv in Lebanon and
ned Israel that its ae-
ons would have "grave
lercussions."
|At the same time, however, he
tented Egypt's commitment
i every convention and every
ement" to which his country
party.
[Although the President an-
need no specific measures
__. Israel is the wake of the
isacre by Phalangist militia
[ of Palestinian refugees in
ut, the stinging tone of his
ss underscored the strain in
jons between the two coun-
j which has increased drama
Jly in recent weeks. Egypt has
icially blamed Israel for the
issacre and recalled its Ambas-
idorfrom Israel.
hTHE ISRAELI policy has
> a lot of harm to the cause of
i and stability in the area,"
Ideclared to the legislators. Re-
7
lines Wood. Chairman of the
ard.ofA&P.
i&P Aids Israel Bonds
|James Wood, Chairman of the
1 of Directors, President and
ief Executive Officer of The
at Atlantic and Pacific Tea
npany, Inc.. will be honored at
[State of Israel Bonds National
ner on Sunday evening, Nov.
I at the Sheraton Centre Hotel,
v York City.
[Alan C Goulding, Senior
factitive Vice President of The
t Atlantic and Pacific Tea
npany. Inc., who serves aa
*f Chairman, announced
the tribute to Wood will be
P%hted by the presentation
[him of the State of Israel's
wst civilian award, the
*ious Prime Minister's
oal It is being bestowed in re-
u? of the non<>ree'a service
Jwa food industry, his leader-
H> in key humanitarian endea
and in gratitude for A AP's !
-t for Israel's economic de-
"nent.
[padded that the A A P, in
deration with the Israel Bond
Nation, has scheduled a
1 of special events through-
">e United States and
M as Israel Bond sales pre-
w the National Dinner on
|Aa Part of this effort in
Cltrus growers and other
PJ "; meeting at a lun-
*to be held at the Orlando-
r Inn on Wednesday, Oct.
L Aneh Plotkin. foremost
"* on international law and a
Jill Sr?el"8 Foreign Mi"-
. will 8neaki Companies who
iSS? to attend this
Jj. mdude: Tropican. Pro-
Hradenton; A. Duda and
*'* of Orlando; Seald
MrTj of Tua*- Md
filA& P with office, i
femng to what he called Israel's
illusion of military might that he
said was shattered by EiryDt in
1973, Mubarak decLefthS
"once again it is beating the
drums of war." This was a ref-
erence to the Yom Kippur War.
"It is imperative for the Israeli
government to understand that
worldwide sympathy generated
by the events in Lebanon. Mu-
barak said:
- If the Palestinian people
were to have the insight and fore-
sight, then they would be able to
capitalize on the international
sympathy and try to translate
this into tangible and positive ac
this policy that they are adopting tion that would finally lead to the
Will hflVP rlw irrai-.. h_____.- _^-__..... .f.
ordered the formation of a com-
mittee to assess relations be-
tween the two countries. Accord-
ing to a report in Al-Ahram. Ah
will review this week a detailed
report prepared by Middle East
and Israeli affairs experts on all
aspects of Egyptian-Israeli rela-
tions and the massacre in west
Beirut.
MEANWHILE. Egypt has in-
formed the United States that Is-
rael should withdraw its troops
from Lebanon immediately with-
out waiting for other foreign
forces to leave, according to a re-
port in Al-Ahram. The report
stated that Ah told U.S. special
envoy Philip Habib in his meet-
ing with him several days ago
that an immediate withdrawal of
Israeli troops would serve as a
catalyst for withdrawal of other
foreign forces from Lebanon.
will have the grave repercussions
and that they will definitely
backfire on them, and that this
policy will never annihilate the
people of Palestine or eliminate
the right of the Palestinians to
have their own homeland, just
hke the other people in the
world," the President warned.
Referring to the Palestinian
killings, Mubarak added: "These
constant and successive cam-
paigns of mutilation and massa-
cre by the Israelis will never des-
troy the will of the Palestinian
people to drive them to frustra-
tion in any way. On the contrary,
this will enhance the determina-
tion of the people to stand firm
and to survive and retain their
identity."
IN WHAT appeared an im-
plicit call for a PLO declaration of
willingness to recognize Israel in
order to build upon the wave of
'Carlos'Slipped
Out of Beirut
NEW YORK A monitored
broadcast of the "Voice of
Lebanon" late in September
claimed that the terrorist known
as "Carlos" had sUpped out of
Beirut at the time of the PLO
evacuation of Beirut in August,
the World Jewish Congress re-
ports.
According to WJC monitoring
sources, the "Voice of Lebanon"
transmission claimed it had
uncovered evidence that Carlos
had left Beirut by sea on board a
ship evacuating Palestinian
fighters. Reportedly, he had left
posing as a Palestinian fighter
and had assumed the alias "Cas-
tro."
JUST BEFORE the summer,
on another transmission of the
"Voice of Lebanon," the
Phalangist radio outlet claimed
that Carlos had entered Beirut
secretly in early June. The broad-
cast stressed that he was staying
"with a side that is not Leban-
ese."
Carlos, whose real name is Ilya
Ramirez Sanchez, is the son of a
wealthy Venezuelan businessman
and has the dubious notoriety of
being a central figure in acts of
violence carried out by the
network of international terror-
ism.
emancipation and liberation of
the Palestinian people."
The President warned that
"Israel cannot go on occupying
and threatening the Lebanese
people and threatening to inter-
vene in their affairs." and said
that the recent massacre
"showed that occupation breeds
only atrocities, crime and blood-
shed."
NOTING THE public outcry
in Israel' following the massacre,
as well as criticism from Jewish
communities abroad, Mubarak
hailed "those Israelis who have
denounced the massacres within
Israel itself and all over the
world."
Egypt s semi-official news
daily Al-Ahram reported that
Foreign Minister Kama] Hassan
Ali will send a letter to U.S.
Secretary of State George Shultz
in the coming days that will in-
clude an explanation of his coun-
try's stance on the Reagan initia-
tive.
The President's speech marked
the culmination of a growing
wave of official and semi-official
rhetoric condemning Israeli
policy in Lebanon and its rejec-
tion of the Reagan Middle East
plan.
Although Mubarak made no
mention of sanctions against Is-
rael, Egypt has reportedly asked
Israel not to participate in the in-
ternational farm equipment fair
scheduled for this month, and the
Egyptian Foreign Minister has
Museum Resumes
Monthly Recitals
A monthly series of "Music in
the Parlor" recitals, featuring
University of Tampa music
majors, will be presented at the
Henry B. Plant Museum on the
UT. campus the second Friday
of each month at 2:30 p.m.
The Oct. 8 recital will feature
soprano Bonnie Murray, tenor
Scott Leonard, and pianist Janet
Echelman in a program of 19th
century music by Grieg and
Vaughan Williams.
While the musicians h guests can browse through the
Museum and gift shop. Suggest-
ed $5 donations will be used for
Museum restoration projects.
The Bible and Darwin on Trial Again
TheatreUSF will present "In-
herit the Wind," the play based
on the 1925 Scopes Monkey Trial,
at 8 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 14, in
the University Theatre (TAT) at
the University of South Florkla.
Additional performances are
scheduled for Friday through
Sunday, Oct. 15-17, and Wednes-
day through Friday, Oct. 20-22.
Curtain time will be 8 p.m. for all
performances except the Sunday
performance, whkh will begin at
7 p.m.
"Inherit the Wind," by play-
wrights Jerome Lawrence and
tobert E. Lee, was first produced
in 1955, 30 years after the real-life
confrontation between two na-
tionally-known figures, William
Jennings Bryan and Clarence
Darrow. The struggle between
Darwin's theory of evolution and
fundamentalist religious beliefs
became a legal one when John
Scopes, a schoolteacher, was pro-
secuted for teaching evolution in
a Tennessee classroom.
In the view of the director.
Philip Hall, the play is also about
one man's right to express his
views publicly. Hall notes that
portions of the play have been
slightly rewritten for modern
staging.
Jack Belt is the William Jen-
nings Bryan character while
Steven Tyler plays Henry Drum-
mond (a.k.a. Clarence Darrow).
Marc Durso is E. K. Horabeck, a
cynical reporter based on H. L.
Mencken. Romantic interest is
provided by Gigi Jennewein as
Rachel, the sweetheart of John
Scopes-Bertram Cates (Billie
Gillespiel. The setting is by Wil-
liam Lorenzen, lighting is by G.
B. Stephens and custumes are by
Henry K. Kinard III.
The director of "Inherit the
Wind," Philip Hall, is a graduate
of the University of South Flor-
ida theatre department. An
Equity actor, he was last seen by
local audiences when he appeared
as Sir Anthony Absolute in the
TheatreUSF production of "The
Rivals."
Tickets went on Sale Oct. 4.
For reservation information, call
the box office at 974-2323. Box
office hours are noon to 4:30
p.m., weekdays, and noon to cur-
tain time on performance days.
Tickets are $4.50 ($3 for students
and senior citizens).
Mel Abrams, M.D.
annouces the opening of his new office
for the practice of
EAR, NOSE, THROAT AND ALLERGY
2814 W.Buffalo alsoat 13550 N. 31st Street
971-3450 971-3450
(directly across from (directly across from
St. Joseph's Hospital) University Community Hospital)
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton a Company Inc
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
MASTRO SUBARU
Football maybe out, but I get a
"KICK-OUT" of you, coming
to my showroom.
6402 W. Hillsbofough *" t Q&
884-7513 yV*
Randy Freedman
Account Executive
Man-ill Lynch
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fanner & Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
ARTISTS' ALLIANCE AUCTION
Saturday, October 9,1982 Preview 6 p.m. Auction 8 p.m.
Complimentary hor d'oeuvres and champagne, door
prizes, cash bar and terrific bargins in fine contemporary
art by Rosenquist, Marsh, Eaker, Yager, Saff. Larsen and
MORE.
land, K
on.
a will preside at the
Freedom Hall
Freedom Savings
Corner Kennedy and Dale Mabry
Admission $5
Two for $8


^utsh Commanttv) ((inter
Boy Scouts at the Jewish
Community Center may become
reality if a group of parents inter-
ested in having the Jewish Com-
munity Center sponsor a Cub
Pack have their way.
Under the leadership of Wally
Wallace, a member of the Gulf
Ridge Council, Boy Scouts of
America (that is the local govern-
ing unit for Boy Scouts in
Tampa), a committee has been
formed to initiate Boy Scout ac-
tivities at the JCC.
Wallace asked that it be
stressed that the committee is
still in formation and additional
members are welcome. Members
presently on the committee
include Jeff Davidson, Andy
Rosenberg, Syd Schuster,
Leonard Gotler. Mel MacDonald
and Carol Ewen.
How to begin? Boys in grades
three through five, that's ages 8,
9 and 10, are being sought to join
a Cub Pack. A Pack requires a
minimum of 10 boys and it is
hoped that there will be 20. There
is even discussion of the JCC
having Scout outreach programs
in Carrollwood and Bradon, if the
need is there.
In the 3rd and 4th grades, the
Cubs meet with Den Mothers. In
the 5th grade they become
Webelos and meet in the evening
with Den Fathers. Throughout
all scouting, the ties between
father and son are stressed. There
are regularly scheduled camping
activities.
With the establishment of a
Cub Scout Den, (or several dens,
Wallace adds), a full Scout Troop
would be organized as the boys
grew older. "I feel my son,
Jeffrey, has benefit ted greatly
from his Scout participation. I
know that we have both enjuyea
the activities we have shared
together through scouting."
Jeffrey Wallace completed his
Eagle Scout Community Service
project by planting a hedge of
shrubbery in the swimming pool
area of the Jewish Community
Center. He organized his fellow
troop members to help on this
project last spring.
Thursday. Oct. 21 at 7:30 p.m.
there will be a get together in the
JCC Library for all parents and
potential Cub Scouts. The re-
quirements are to be 8-10 years
old and in grades 3 to 5.
Those planning to attend
should call the JCC Office, 872-
4451, and give the name of the
boys, their ages, the names of the
parents, their address, phone and
the name of the school the boys
attend. It would also be helpful of
it were indicated what prior
scouting experience the family
had.
During the next four years, the
Gulf Ridge Council hopes to
double its Scout participation.
The campaign is being patterned
after one in Jacksonville which
was led by Judge Gerald B.
Tjoflat. Judge of the United
States Court of Appeals for the
Eleventh Circuit and president of
the North Florida Council.
Judge Tjoflat is convinced that
Scouting lessens iuvenile crime,
improves children's school work,
and betters the quality of life In
a recent address to the Gulf
Ridge Council Executive com-
mittee, Judge Tjoflat said" .
Teenagers today live by essen-
tially the same code as prison in-
mates: 1.) never cooperate with
management (family, school) 2.)
never snitch on another person
and 3) take vocational education
as a lark.
"Scouting is a value transfer
program." Judge Tjoflat said.
"The Scout Oath is to obey the
law. The Scout Oath is like the
Ten Commandments, values
transferred in a subtle way with
troop discipline, teamwork, and
reward for good work and ac-
complishment."
"Scouting is not just another
way to provide fun and games for
kids." continued Judge Tjoflat,
"It was established by Congress
in 1916 as something to provide
relevance to contemporary
society. It relies on volunteers,
who have a stake in the action."
Remember, parents of boys
ages 8-10: Call the JCC and leave
your name to help begin the
Scout program at the Jewish
Community Center.
Expecting?
Mother?
Are
you
New
The JCC Physical Education
Department is pleased to an-
nounce two new exercise pro-
grams beginning this month. The
classes, designed for expecting or
new mothers, will be held on
Mondays and Thursdays. Cost of
the four week program is $8 for
JCC n embers and S10 for non-
members. For more information
contact Danny Thro at the Cen-
ter.
Exercises for Pregnancy
Exercising throughout your
pregnancy can make you feel bet-
ter, is beneficial for your labor
and delivery and can be fun to do.
This class includes safe and effec-
tive stretching, limbering, and
strengthening exercises (set to
music), as well as techniques for
relaxation. The class is taught by
ASPO Certified ChUdbirth Edu-
cator, Lorraine Kushner, BSW.
Dates are Mondays: Oct. 18. 25,
Nov. 1, 8, 9-10:30 a.m. It begins
Thursday, Oct. 14, and will run
for four weeks, Thursdays and
Mondays from 9 to 10:30 a.m.
Post Partum Exercises
This is designed to help you
shape, tone and strengthen your
body after the birth of your baby.
It also includes beneficial relaxa-
tion techniques. Check with your
doctor about when to start exer-
cising and join us for a class
which will meet your special
postnatal needs. The clam is
taught by ASPO Certifited Child-
birth Educator, Lorraine Kush-
ner, BSW. This class will meet
for four sessions on Mondays
from 11 to 12:30 p.m.
EVERYONE
DERSTAND
PLIGHT
SHOULD UN-
WIDOWERS
"Decisions how to make
them all alone; what to do with
time on your hands'; feelings of
guilt, anger, loneliness; social
and physical isolation; the eco-
nomics of living alone; how to
deal with the loss of an emotional
and physical partner. All these
issues come up for men and for
women who face widowhood. And
everyone, older widows, widow-
ers, older married persons, and
their adult children, all need to
understand and talk together
about those problems," says Dale
Johnson, Senior Project Counsel-
or with the Jewish Community
Center.
The opportunity to discuss and
lelp solveresolve some of these
ssues happens once a month in
in outstanding series, "Living
with Widowhood" held at the
Jewish Community Center, 2808
Horatio, in Tampa.
I Upcoming workshops include:
I Oct. 19, Tuesday. 10:30-11:45
'a.m. "Older Men's Issues"
Nov. 16. Tuesday. 10:30-11:45
a.m. "Living with Middle-
Aged Children"
Dec. 14, Tuesday, 10:30-11:45
a.m. "Making New Friends"
Joyce Carpenter, MSW candi-
date and Social Work Assistant
from Tampa Jewish Social Serv-
ice, works with Ms. Johnson to
develop stimulating and real-life
vignettes or scenes that point up
widowhood issues'. The session
then opens up into discussions,
comments, and problem-solving
by workshop participants.
The "Living with Widowhood"
series is offered at no fee to per-
sons age 60 and better; and for
persons under 60, $2 per session
to non-members and SI per ses-
sion to JCC members.
The Jewish Community Center
is located on the bus line. For
other information, call 872-4451.
Senior Program Names Powell
Recreation Specialist
Barbara Powell has begun her
duties as Senior Recreation Spec-
ialist at the Jewish Community
Center and several of its satel-
lites. "She is taking the position
with a fine work and educational
background in community serv-
ices and recreation," adds Donna
Davis, Senior program Director.
Barbara worked as an intern
with the JCC's Senior Program,
working closely with a number of
older volunteers and advisors in
planning the "Adventures in
Paradise" trip (scheduled for
December) and in developing
special programs for satellite re-
creation centers. She speaks
fluent Spanish and is interested
in ancient cultures, arts and out-
door recreation.
A former Dean's List student
at Hillsborough Community
College and an honors student at
Eckerd College where she
majored in Community Re-
sources and Recreation, Powell is
also accomplished in working
with volunteers and in planning
and directing major events for
the Suncoast Girl Scout Council.
Senior Adults'
Jeffrey Davidson, CPA and
tax partner in the firm of Deloitte
Haskins and Sells, will be the
guest speaker Tuesday, Oct. 12,
at a Financial Planning workshop
for older adults in Hillsborough
County. The event will be held:
10:30 11:45 a.m. at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808 Horatio
St.. Tampa, as part of an income
management series sponsored by
the JCC's Senior Program.
Anyone age 60 or better in
Hillsborough County is welcome
to attend the program, which is
offered at no charge. Donations
to the Senior Program are always
welcome, however, and help the
JCC expand its services to older
adults.
The program will consist of an
informational session followed by
questions from the participating
seniors.
"Welcome Back, Bev Rodgera!"
Wish you could draw or paint,
but think it's impossible? Taste-
test Beverly Rodgers' classes for
older adults at the Jewish Com-
munity Center and see if maybe
the impossible can be done.
Seniors with little or no ex-
perience in drawing and painting
blossom under the supportive
guidance of this teacher, whose
student (novices and experienced
alike) walk away with awards
wherever they show. And that is
true, whether thev nl^l
life" or abstract art *** *
Famous Deli
jtr NEW YORK STYLE!
Restaurant-Caterers
Appetizing
Eat In or Out
Breakfast-Lunch-Dinner-Late Snack
Our Kosher Take Out Counter Features
"Hebrew National Koaher Meats"
Fresh Sliced Los Nova Scotia Whitefiaa
Chubs Kippered Salmon Sable Gen wine
Lake Sturegoa Pickled A SchmalU Herring
Fr*h Baked Bagels Catering Available
Kosher Take Out Counter Under Rabbinical Supervision
By Rabbi Jacob Luski
We Also Feature Non-Kosher Meats
Hot Corn Beef Fresh Roast Turkey Baked Brisket
Roumanian Pastrami
Kosher aadwichea served oa requeet.
Village Square Mall
2525 S. Pasadena Ave.
St. Petersburg 33707
Sun. Thurs. 7 am -11 pm 360-0349
Fri. Sat. 7 am -1 am 360-0390
otciting
brain |
She uses an
teaching method that
the visual side of the
artist in all of us."
Darcow, one of Ms
students.
There is no charge for
dassea for older adult,
from anywhere in HilUh.
Countv- The JCC. with ,
help from an Older An*
Act grant, may 8uggU8t h
dents after trying the
and deciding to stay with i
may want to purchase thei
materials at a later date Suni
materials are provided Andi
nations to the prog^'
always welcome.
Classes to try: Tuesday,
?i.m;"7 3:^Pm" <'lesM,
like) for Painting. Thui
Beginning Art (Drawing)
- 12 noon. Also Thursday
p.m. 3:30 p.m., Art Appn
tion. (Classes began Sept. 28.)
For more details, call the JrfJ
ish Community Center, 872-4441
Now Opening
On Bay To Bay Blvd.
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