The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
'Jewish florid lain
Of Tampa
,6-Number 30
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 5,1964
Price 35 Cents
A Yom Kippur Message
Self Evaluation and Personal Scrutiny
Aida Weissmart
Dynasty Fashions
loming To Tampa
Jewish Federation
brothers has jointly
is for a "Jeweled
Women's Drvi-
[Premier Campaign
shion Show.
kowned designer,
will be bringing
Election to Tampa
an elegant show
3ns, jewelry, and
[popular television
ithal. Campaign
Chairman, in appointing Marcia
Cohen and Aida Weissman co-
chairmen of the affair, stated, "I
am delighted that Marcia and
Aida will chair this important
and exciting day, both women
have been involved in many past
projects of the Women's Divi-
sion." In expressing their enthu-
siasm for the project, Cohen and
Weissman have hinted t surprise
appearances at the Brunch.
Future editions of the Jewish
Floridian will contain more
sgory Waksman To
Pacesetters Division
ieneral Chairman
Tampa Jewish
Inited Jewish
appointment of
in as chairman
ttera Division
tar) for the '86
i came to Tampa
/ana. Cuba as a
en an involved
Tampa Jewish
[many years. He
per of the Board
If Congregation
[and in 1980 was
[the Israel Bond
[ Greg has served
several Israel
has chaired a
[drive for support
kh Theological
[Waksman, Cohn
las had a very
>rd of success
lity endeavor he
We are very
has agreed to
most important
campaign. We
and his com-
' community to
Gregory Waksman
new heights," Cohn concluded".
Waksman has been an active
campaign worker and will be
participating in the community
mission to Israel later this
month. He is Vice President of
Corona Brushes Inc., a business
he and his brother David began
upon their arrival in Tampa from
il's Premier Promises Peres
Ipen Embassy in Israel
ii.EM (JTA) Premier Shimon Peres
[personal assurances from Premier Mario
ugal that he will honor the commitment he
ae time ago to open a resident embassy m
^es becomes prime minister.
6SSAGE was delivered by Jose Luis Nunes,
alitical aide, who called on Peres here. The
r responded with a warm invitation to
Israel. Nunes heads the Socialist faction m
i parliament.
jo for the October 19 edition of the Jewish
WTampa will be Monday, October 8.
Temple David
Tonight Jews throughout the
world will gather in their
synagogues to usher in the Day
of Atonement-Yom Kippur.
Jewish tradition points out that
the purpose of this particular
season is threefold. It bids us to
confess our sins and errors com-
mitted against G-d and man. Let
us remember that there is in
Judaism no confession similar to
the Roman Catholic church, no
priest to pronounce absolution.
While it may be helpful to un-
burden ourselves of our guilt to
discuss such problems with the
rabbi, as many do today, (and
there is nothing in Judaism found
to oppose such counseling or
advice) refusal of Judaism to
countenance any human
mediator in the matter of atone-
ment by any human being is also
mortal; and because of being
mortal, is vulnerable to sin and
evil. Therefore, this makes such
approach contrary in our belief,
and makes Yom Kippur all the
more significant in the Jewish
Nor are we required to make
public acknowledgement of our
faults and be ashamed; nor need
we confess our transgressions to
another human being and so
be embarrassed. We are asked
only to say three difficult words:
Chatony, aviny, poshannu We
have sinned, we have tran-
sgressed, we have done per-
But what sins and what kind of
transgression? The enumeration
found in our prayerbooks are only
suggestions of possible sins man
commits. Each person knows
where he has missed his mark
and where he has fallen short. No
one can be smug or so presump-
tuous as to say that he-she is
wholly righteous and has not
sinned. For where is there found a
human being who has not failed
to be all he-she wanted to be
during the past year? Who has
not drifted astray and not
faltered in purpose? Who has not
let talents he dormant and capa-
cities remain unused? Who has
not reproached himself for failing
to do all that he might have done
for others; for parents, for family,
for the synagogue, for the com-
munity, for America, and in
behalf of Israel? Couldn't all of us
have done much better than we
did during the past year?
Still, the Jew confesses sins to
G-d and to G-d alone. This is not
a matter of reciting appropriate
phrases; but requires spiritually,
mentally, exhausting effort of
truth to enable us the see
through the camouflage of social
respectability and human con-
formity which our self-conceit or
our Satanic humanistic ego seeks
to disguise as the real motives of
our behavior.
In essence, Yom Kippur's
theme of repentance constitutes a
rich symphony in which many
motifs are blended, but the
dominant and recurrent theme is
the insistence upon the need for
self-evaluation and inner
scrutiny. Do not accuse, brand
guilty, villify others until certain,
and then only if you can really
believe that you are without
blemish and free from similar
Finally, the Yom Kippur lesson
teaches us that the healing of
forgiveness often takes much
time, effort and sacrifice.
Forgiveness will not undo what
terrible thing has been done to its
victim, but it will enable a person
to accept the pain done, and then
go on from there without too
much bitterness, hatred, or
rancor in the soul, which could
lead further to a still graver sin of
retaliatory action and seeking
For revenge cometh from the
Lord. He has seen the injustice
and cruelty committed against
the innocent. Thus we learn that
on Yom Kippur we must make a
fresh start and muster courage to
fight the battle against man's
Satanic inclinations and ugly
This brings us back to teshuva
repentance, as the Hebrew
prophet Micah has ably defined
Repentance: 'To do justly and to
love mercy and to walk humbly
with Thy G-d."
May all of us, as the Children
of G-d, be inscribed to a happy,
healthful, fruitful New Year with
brotherhood and peace to all
children of man.
Varied Agenda
Meeting With Shultz
Centers on Gromyko
The meeting between Isra-
el's Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko
last week was described as
"remarkably free of po-
lemics" by a spokesperson
for the Israel Mission to the
United Nations. Shamir
himself described the 90-
minute meeting at the
Soviet Mission to the UN
as "very good, a very long
The meeting last Tuesday
night, Sept. 25, which was
requested by Israel, was the
second meeting between Shamir
and Gromyko, who met at the
UN General Assembly three
years ago, and the first high-level
contact between Israel and the
Soviet Union since then. Shamir
and Gromyko are in New York
for the 39th session of the
THERE HAS been no official
reaction in Israel to the Shamir-
Gromvko meeting But Premier
Middle East.
He informed Shultz that he
had replied that Israel favors
only direct peace negotiations
with its neighbors. Shultz said
the U.S. is also opposed to an
international conference.
According to Pazner, Israel's
economic problems were
discussed in general terms. He
said details of this matter and the
issue of Israel's request for
further economic assistance from
the U.S. will be discussed at the
meetings in Washington next
Meanwhile, the spokesman
said Shamir met Thursday with
Richard Murphy, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
to hear his report of his recent
meetings in Damascus and
Another topic discussed by
Shamir and Shultz was strategic
cooperation between Israel and
the U.S. Pazner said he could not
In response to a question by
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Shamir said the Reagan plan for
Mideast peace, which President
Reagan told the UN General Aa-
Foreign Minister Shamir
sembly last week that the U.S.
was still committed, to, was not
discussed with Shultz.
Shamir also met with UN
Secretary General Javier Perez
De Cuellar and with the foreign
ministers of Singapore,
Philippines, Italy and Venezuela.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, October 6,1964
Dori Berger (right) and Sabrina Berger stop for photos at the
new Tourist Reception Center in the Hadassah-Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center.
Bergen Tour Israel Dori Berger and her daughter,
Sabrina, toured Israel for four weeks during July. Their first
stop on the schedule was the Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center in Jerusalem. Dori and Sabrina took the Tour
V'Aleh organized by the World Zionist Office.
Dori is a music professor and Sabrina is a freshman at Tampa
Preparatory School.
SOvers Host Slichot Dinner ... Jan and Dick Silver hosted a
dinner for their north Tampa neighbors before Slichot services
on Sept. 22. Those enjoying the holiday meal with the Silvers
were Sonny and Jerry Alt man, Sandy and Alvin Kornhauser,
Florence and Al Manddbaum. Trudy and Jack Paran, Dorothy
and Peter Salm, and Sandy and Paul Solomon.
Michelle Is A Little Sister Michelle Fish man, daughter of
Sam and EUie Fiahman, has been selected as a little sister for
Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity at the University of Miami. She is a
Presentation Honors Fiftieth Anniversary ... A special
presentation of a kiddush cup and tray was made during Friday
evening services to Congregation Schaarai Zedek in honor of Dr.
and Mrs. Fred Lebos' fiftieth wedding anniversary. The kiddush
cup and tray were created by Chicago artist Richard Bitterman
especially for the occasion. Eight nieces and nine nephews from
Tampa, St. Petersburg, Raleigh, N.C., Wilmington, N.C. and
Atlanta jointly shared in the presentation.
Fred and Florence Lebos were married in a home ceremony on
June 3, 1934, in Tampa. Close friends and family joined them
this past June for a dinner dance at the Tower Club. Their
children, Sue Ellen and Phillip Horwitz of Raleigh, and Marcia
and Harvey Lebos of Savannah, hosted the evening. Their six
grandchildren were also here for the party.
Chris Morris Named Principal Chris Morris started the
school year as principal of P.K. Yonge Laboratory School in
Gainesville, which includes grades one through 12 and is part of
the University of Florida. She has been with P.K. Yonge for 12
years, teaching English, literature and drama. She is married to
Judge Stanley R. Morris and they have two daughters, Jessica
and Whitney. Stanley and Chris have lived in Gainesville since
their graduation from UF in the mid-1960's.
Chris is the daughter-in-law of Louis and Dork Morris of
Special Guests Attend Older B'nai MRsvah Benjamin
Older and Jessica Older, son and daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J.
Justin Older, will be called to the Torah as B'nai Mitzvah on
Oct. 13 at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Special guests will include grandparents Dr. and Mrs. Francis
Rosner of May wood. N.J. and Palm Beach; Dr. and Mrs. Lester
Older of Teaneck, N.J.; aunts, uncles and cousins, Dr. Robert
Older, Susan and Marilyn from Durham, N.C.; Mr. and Mrs.
Barry Zamelsky, Jenna and Cara from Livingston, N.J.; Miss
Judith Rosner from Miami Beach; Dr. Iri Rosner from New
York City; Mr. and Mrs. Neal Glatman, Aaron, Brent and Jason
from Seal Beach, Calif.; Mrs. Ada Cohen and Miss Ellen Cohen
from Hartford, Conn.; Mrs. Bernice Leon from Calif.; Mr. and
Mrs. Jesse Halpern from Great Neck, N.Y.; and Mr. and Mrs.
Roger Gelfembein from Wethersfield, Conn. Other special
guests are Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Sherman, Suzanne and
Stephanie from Short Hills, N.J.; Mr. and Mrs. Gary Poaner
from Plantation, Florida; Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Rosner from
Bayonne, N.J.; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Rosner from New York City;
and Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Schmidt from Brooklyn.
Let us share "Your News." Items for the column must be
written and can be mailed or delviered to the Jewish Floridian,
care of "It's Your News," 2808 Horatio, Tampa, Florida 33609.
Ann Rudolph Appointed 1985
Women's Division Campaign
WorkerrTrainer Chairman
Alice Rosenthal, chairman of
the 1986 Women's Division
Campaign has announced the
appointment of Ann Rudolph as
chairman of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
1986 Worker-Training Work-
shop, scheduled for Monday, Oct.
16. Both morning and evening
sessions are being planned.
Rudolph has been active in the
Women's Campaign for several
years and she serves on the
Women's Division Board of
Directors, and the 1986 Cam-
paign Cabinet. She has
previously chaired the Diamond
and New Gifts Divisions.
Ann Rudolph
Volunteers are needed to raise
campaign dollars that help the
local and overseas agencies. "The
Oct. 16 workshop is
planned to train anyone
assists in the campaign
year," Rudolph stated. "Ifv
call one prospect, or many, if,
ask for one dollar or thm
you need to be at this wo
to learn the newest and
comfortable methods
Please call the Tamps
Federation Women's
office, 876-1618 and voi
your name and time, and i
the workshop! The Fedenti
office will give the volunteers i
times and sites of the workshop1
Residents Guide for Menorah Manor Now Ready
The Preliminary Resident and
Family Guide, outlining the
interim admission policies for
Menorah Manor has just been
prepared and is ready for
distribution, announced Edward
W. Vinocur, Executive Director.
Vinocur stated that copies of the
"Guide" have already been
distributed to those on the
Menorah Manor mailing list as
well as those who have specific-
ally requested this information.
Menorah Manor, located in St.
Petersburg, is the regional Home
for Jewish Living serving the
counties of H ills borough,
Manatee. Pasco, Pinellas, Polk
and Sarasota. Menorah Manor is
the only philanthropic Jewish
Home on tne West coast of
Florida. The Home will follow the
dietary laws of Kaahruth, with
West Florida Regional Director
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith
The ADL received several
complaints when the Tampa
Chamber of Commerce an-
nounced their annual meeting
with special guest, Gov. Bob
Graham, that was scheduled for
Sept. 28, the second day of Rosh
Hashanah. Bob Becker,
Chairman of ADL's Regional
Board, sent a letter to the
Chamber expressing concern at
the choice of date. We received an
immediate response from
Chamber officials who apologized
for any inconvenience and ex-
pressed complete willingness to
work together in the future.
The recent passage of legisla-
tion entitling all student groups,
including religious and political
ones, to have "equal access" to
school property during school
hours will have a tremendous
impact on both students and
parents. Students will be
bombarded with a proliferation of
organizations seeking their
membership and parents will be
required to be especially diligent
in helping their children to keep
track of these groups. Two
groups which have recently been
brought to the ADL's attention
as being active in this area are
Young Life and Campus Life.
They are both Christian proselyt-
izing organizations that seek to
recruit, and then convert, Jewish
students. Please warn your
students about the dangers of
this type of organization and
report any encounters your
children have with representa-
tives of these groups to the ADL.
In addition, should you have any
questions about these or any
other organizations, please call
the ADL at 875-0760.
emphasis given to Jewish reli-
gious and cultural observances.
Enclosed with the Resident
Guide is a pre-application
questionnaire. Prospective
residents should complete and
return the questionnaire to the
Menorah Manor office. The
information from the question-
naires will greatly assist in the
final planning for the opening of
the Home in early 1985. Formal
applications should be available
approximately Nov. 1.
The Interim Admission Poli-
cies were developed by the
Admission and Resident Care
Committee under the chairman-
ship of Dr. Harold Rivkind and
Murray Jacobs. The cochainosl
praised the efforts of the coal
mittee for their enthusiasm ioj|
dedication in developing the poll
Vinocur urged each con
member to make their
ment towards the 16
Capital Fund Goal. "Thei
of each community
through their volunteer
financial assistance is the ke
ajajfc&M Menorah Manor a
home for the older adults of c
family," he noted.
To make your commitment i
to obtain copies of the Resit
Guide, please contact t
Menorah Manor office it
Menorah Manor to Set
Volunteer Policies
The Menorah Manor Volunteer
Association is forming a small
Steering Committee to establish
policies and procedures for the
future, announced Edie Seligman
and Marilyn Benjamin, pro-tern
They further went on to say
that the responsibility of this
committee will be to establish by-
Laws and regulations, establish
training schedules and create
long range plans for the
Volunteer Association. Only with
appropriate guidelines, and inter-
actions with other facets of
Menorah Manor, can the needs of
the residents be properly met,
and still maintain a meaningful
experience for the volunteers.
Menorah Manor, scheduled to
open early in 1986, is the only
Jewish philanthropic Home in
West Central Florida that mHI
follow the dietary laws oil
Kashruth, and give props
emphasis to Jewish religious ud
cultural observances. The con-1
tinuity of this "Home for Jewish
Living" can only be accom-i
pushed with a Menorah Manor]
family encompassing residenu.
staff and the volunteers along I
with the full cooperation and
support of the Jewish comf
Benjamin and Seligman urged I
those with expertise and knowH
edge in these specific areas to
contact Adele Lurie. Volunteer
Director of the Home, at (8131
345-2775 for complete details o
the meeting scheduled for
Monday, Oct. 8. They further
advised that additional com-
mittees will be forming soon to |
meet other specific needs.
Happy New Year
Jan Baskin
Barbara and Scott Baskin
Merrill Lynch
Government Trust Funds
Tax Exempt Municipal Bonds
Corporate Bonds
Common Stocks
Insured CD's
Money Market Funds
Pension Plans
Profit Sharing Plans
Your Complete Investment Service Firm
Vice President
Account txecu>
One Tampa City Center Tampa, Florida
Tel. 273-8500

. Friday, October 5,1984 / The Jewish Ftoridian.of Tampa Tage 3
News of YAD
"The Impact of Geraldine Ferraro on Politics '84" was the topic for
discussion at the Tampa Jewish Federation Business and Professional
Women's Network September meeting. Florida State Representative
Helen Gordon Davis and Tampa City Council Chairman Sandy
Freedman were the guest speakers. Shown above from left, Sandy
Freedman; Debbie Eisenstadt, co-chairman; Helen Schuster, co-
chairman; and Helen Gordon Davis.
If you are between the ages of
22 and 40 Please read on! I'd
like to introduce you to YAD (the
Young Adult Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation). YAD
offers you the unique opportunity
to enhance your understanding of
our Jewish heritage while provid-
ing you with an opportunity to
meet people with similar in-
YAD's programs will get you
involved in local, national, and
international issues. Issues that
affect you as an American Jew.
Social, cultural and educational
activities will be offered to you on
an ongoing basis.
There are no membership dues,
only your interest to learn more
about your Jewish community
and to make new friends.
Please complete and return the
enclosed card so that we can keep
you and-or someone you know
informed about all of YAD's
upcoming events.
2808 HORATIO, TAMPA, FL 33609
( ) Yes, please put me on your mailing list and keep me in-
formed about future YAD activities.
I (We) will be happy to join you at the Young Adult Division
Opening Event on Sunday, Oct. 28 at the Pinelake Con-
dominium Clubhouse.
Enclosed is my(our) check for $
($4 per person) made payable to The Tampa Jewish Federation.
Please join
Sunday, Oct. 28 7 p.m.,
Pinelake Condominium Club-
house, (behind the Cascades
Shopping Center west of Dale
Mabry Hwy.). Couvert $4 in
advance, $5 at the door. No
solicitation of funds.
If you have any questions feel
free to contact Dianne Silbiger,
Assistant Director, at the Tampa
Federation office, 875-
YAD Acting Chairman
Susan Forman
Laura Kreitzer
Annual 'Women's
Wednesday' Nov. 14
The Fifth Annual "Women's
Wednesday" Community
Education Day, sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division has been
announced by President Lili
Kaufmann, and Aida Weissman,
Vice President of Community
Education. In their announce-
ment, they named Susan Forman
and Laura Kreitzer, Co-chairmen
of this year's Education Day.
Both Forman and Kreitzer
have been actively involved in
the Jewish community and have
served on the Women's Division
Board for a number of years.
They and their committee have
planned a very informative and
exciting day. The evening portion
is being co-sponsored by the
Business and Professional
Women's Network. Janet
Ettleman, Vice Chairman of
Special Projects and Arlene
Newman. Chairman have worked
Stepfamilies sometimes need a
little extra help learning to grow
together. Acceptance, trust and
love are a gradual process for
everyone. Northside Community
Mental Health Center offers a 20-
hour workshop, "Successful
Topics covered are Stepfamily
myths, Understanding new roles,
Discipline issues, Dealing with
the ex-pouse.
The workshop will meet on
luesday, Oct. 16 through Nov.
&, from 7 to 10 p.m. at the
'emple Terrace Presbyterian
Uwrch, 420 Bullard Parkway.
*30.,per famOy (Sliding scale
I available).
, For more information or to re-
Buter, please call Elaine Kellogg
at 977-8700.
with the Committee in helping to
plan the session.
The morning and evening
workshops will be held at the
Marriott Hotel, Airport. The
workshops have been designed to
allow audience participation and
are being conducted by
professionals in their field.
Details upcoming in future
Floridians as well as invitations
by mail.
The Steering Committee of the new Young Adults
Division of the Tampa Jewish Federation met at
the Jewish Community Center. Plans are un-
derway for future meetings and events. Members
of this committee are (seated from left) Leslye
Winkelman, Stefanie Margolis, Steffi Hoff, Steve
Haubenstock, Dede Jacobs, and Bob Schoenberg.
(Standing from left) Jan Baskin, Barbara Baskin,
Dianne Silbiger, assistant director, Tampa
Jewish Federation; Don Weinbren, Cathy
Gardner, Bobby Berger, Shari Stupp, Jamie
Roth, Dan Albert, Judith Rosenkranz, president,
Tampa Jewish Federation; David Felman, Lois
Greenbaum, and Lee Tobin.
Favor for Israel
The Senate appropriations com-
mittee has unanimously adopted
an amendment by Sen. Alan
Cranston (D., Calif.) that U.S.
economic aid to Israel never be
less than the total of the interest
and principal Israel pays the U.S.
on its annual debt.
University of Tampa
Starring David Fendrick
Falk Theater
October 11 -8 p.m.
$5.00 To reserve tickets,
Call 253-3333, ext. 291
Or available at door.
wv wo.
Catering for that Special Occasion
Holiday Dinners Available
Sandwiches and Gourmet Takeouts Available
Come see us in our new place.
Marsha Levine Eileen Stiegel
Ann Troner Corinne Scanio
4820 N Armenia Avenue Tampa. Florida 33603
Telephone 875-8842
Happy New Year
Men's Fine Clothier
for 30 years
12 Locations to Serve You
Bay Area Outlet Mall
15525 US 19 South Clearwater

TAMPA 872-6153
Finer Fashions & Sportswear
M-F 10-5:30 SAT 10-5

'soaeri :**
The Meaning
Of Yam Kippar
tff^r-''tf ;if .? Yan. Kjppor abaerv
int l*t; :>: v.-ioemeac YobLd:
in? ~rt percc ternBec *
jc in* Tec Dagej al
- T- -. -
:e~ *.r preyer
Tirryjnrr wr?
r was t: tne ra
wfcar* it* l .litiw .
racaaLwas fr-s: f cr=:--iat: and approved
r^r beaapBies
": w*j Ml a] ant-.
+*m% wno r->_* v i_r
' r
: rr **-- :_: ^c-. tie Nir.c. "**-"-g "" ==
or bo | n, a; was to
darify che posttjoc of the US. in Nairobi a
the trick that che vomeo'i cteaegaticc*
visaed President Reagan And k is hean-
wannie^torecafltfcattiagPreaidem as he
has stated repeatedly m taw paa. assured
the delegation that if Israel is forced to
leave the meeting, che L\S .aril absolutely
reconsider iU ralsAioskaaap to the world
oody as a whole.
We hope che deaegataoa's worst fear*
have been appeased Stafl. it moat be
rwrteiniteied that, gearing op far the
Nairobi meeting, there was a recent
gathering aJ Jeaiur. women in Paris a:
which time partiapanu Ikeraly resorted to
fisticuffs as they debated a -worst case
scenario in Nairobi in 1965.
What next?
--.;-=** :
11 1I* %. *" .
'Jk T Z :
Ks>] Nasr* 5? x. -i^
caaapraaaase bjaaaaai
BBBBWaaa | -r
i_j^r. ;r.i ^. r_i~ ne _r es anc r
The 'Book' Is Sealed-
- :._- :r*K-_.. N,i_-
:*-- ~_r* '-neprec : <*r. ~ tke purpose -y.
" '. ~ e* _fcr -zxas^g tie Jew : s :na: ae at* made
'..'- \z.r precedm g year trc :r.e: m
voinmanty violate the letter of traditional
:r* nierpretation of Kol Nidre
modern aothoreaes qneation the
teaataaaaaap berwuii oaths and traditional
-sasam Ike prayer seta the tone for the
* esome of the Jewish Holy Days
=:i- is* 'jxt _s seajec
eajisec r, rrrseif of his pas: errors
- -._:;. and he looks
romar: z*t will lh-e m
2d our voice to this prayer We
nope tae Heore-
- r. and humanity at large that amuiti
Women Given Promise

'. 'i's.'.is-..' "-." 1

------- -
Kenya next
The delegation was assured that the U .5.
will not stand idly by and permit che
conference to become a replica of the
-s Copenhagen or Mexico City
meetings. It was at these meetings that
forums were created for ant:-Jewish and
Leo Mindlin
Too Much Self-Esteem Avoids the Issue
cJewish Floridian S
ED CAPT.TO a ihe poor
fcfiow-prmapl of Kev Largo
Ekfraiarv Schooi deep down
South Florida way who organized
religious lxmnjctjoa
for Caftfcohc. Protestant
on the basis
Of Tampa
f rv- 4
uon's equal aeons law gave him
the power to do so.
The AaMricaa Jewish
freaa promptly jumped into
breach, folowed by the
Crvi Ubertiea Union.
t Capaao and the
of caani carolled in
there. aD of whom pur-
portedly adore aim. that the
TOST Or aL they told him.
the law applies to secondary
achoob only Thee the ar*
restricts etadeat-initiated
a/tn arhaal
from "ennchment
subjects such as art and music.
which is what Caputo's program
Finally. e%-en in the secondary
schools, where the law applies,
the meetngs must be both vol-
untary and student-initiated, and
school employees and their
agents, either administrative
or facuity or any other variety.
are expreaary forbidden from
O"** tbeir services or, in fact,
then- children to participate in the
meetings. Agents*' is inter-
preted to mean the parents them
There are other aspects of the
equal access law which Canute
has purportedly violated Whet
nakes it all seem so eapeoalh
bad ta that Ceputo is s born
gam Christian with a loahma
need to sermonise, and those with
a memory for the old separate bat
equal doctrine m race dWrimina-
tion will not now be fax behind in
apptvmg the doctrine to tat
debilitating effect of nor|
fiaasilianii on those chudren |
may be absent from atttodaW
at rebgioos instruct mn dassts
90. good fcr Mr Caputo
that he is m a peck of trou
right? Not so far as I am as-
cerned. The issue is not tfatf
attempted, unwiser*- and adm*|
edh uninformed, to act m
agent of President Reagansm
pasced fundsmentshsro
That is not the issue be**
Mr. Reagan s fundanientabanf
more poStical than it is rebg
In the year of the Jerry &<*
the President has acted UkeJJ
other opportunist in PW8*
footsie with them
Mr. Caputo's case is iwf*JJ I
' ?&&&{
School, g;
his ratiprj
. It
he dafavarad

Friday, October 5,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Registration Open For 1984 CJF General Assembly
Registration forms are now
Lvailable from the Tampa Jewish
Federation for the 53rd General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations, Nov. 14-18.
Hie Sheraton Centre and Royal
Lrk Hotels in Toronto, Ontario,
till be headquarters for the
inhering of some 2,500 Jewish
ommunity leaders from cities
cross the United States and
panada and their overseas
Speakers scheduled for the
|984 General Assembly include
any of the foremost scholars,
olitical and spiritual leaders
npacting on contemporary
llorth American Jewish life.
kmong them are Dr. Joseph
rerushalmi of Columbia Uni-
ersity; Dr. Gerson Cohen,
fchancellor of the Jewish Theo-
bgical Seminary; Dr. Henry Kia-
bnger; Mendel Kaplan, World
chairman of Keren Hayesod;
labbi Gunther Plaut, President.
Central Conference of American
Rabbis; Leon Dulzin, Chairman,
Jewish Agency Executive.
Major issues confronting
Federations in the coming year
will be explored in depth at nine
General Assembly Forums:
Ethiopian Jewry and Syrian
Jewry; Peace in the Middle East
After the U.S. and Israeli Elec-
tions; Jewish Education and
Culture; Sephardic Jewry; The
Arab World; Soviet Jewry;
Long-Range Planning; Latin
American Jewry; Black-Jewish
A key theme of the General
Assembly The Community
Leader as a Learning Person
will be defined at the Thursday
morning Plenary and expanded
in a series of 10 concurrent work-
In addition to Plenaries and
Forums, workshops are planned
to explore every major item on
the agenda of North American
Jewish Federations including
The Jewish Family; Israel-
Diaspora Relations; The Jewish
Community and the General
Community; Child Day Care;
Campaign Planning; Jewish
Education; Concerns of Small
and Intermediate Cities;
Computerization; Women's
Division; Community Planning;
College Services; The Aging;
Disabled; Arts and Culture;
Communications; Jewish Educa-
tion; Federation-Synagogue
Relations; Jewish Education;
Leadership Development;
Endowment Funds; LCBC, and
many others.
Shoshana Cardin of Baltimore
is Chair of the CJF General As-
sembly Program Committee.
Mira Koschitzky and Gella
Rothstein, Chair and Co-Chair of
the Toronto Jewish Congress GA
Hospitality Committee, are
coordinating plans for a series of
events that will include a bus
tour of Toronto, an exhibit of
Judaica by Canadian artists, and
two gala receptions.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils, which
serve nearly 800 communities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
RES. (813) 685-0458
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; the exchange of
successful experiences to assure
the most effective community
service; establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation,
and through joint national
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional and international needs.
Mondale Says Reagan
'Squanders' Camp David
^ffadcsn ftet/tw
205 N. Parsons
Suite B
Brandon, FL 33511
|JTA) Former Vice
'resident Walter Mondale
las accused President
jagan of having "squan-
lered the promise of Camp
")avid" and being "essen-
tially absent" from the
liddle East Deace effort.
The Democratic candidate for
le presidency also told Jewish
porters that he will personally
; charge of the peace effort,
[scrap" Reagan's September 1,
[982, Mideast peace initiative
id move the United States Em-
bassy from Tel Aviv to Jeru-

"I will lead the search for peace
ersonally, using the weight and
ifluence of the presidency," he
Did some 300 Jewish leaders and
sleeted officials from across the
ountry who met at the Capital
lilton Hotel here to establish the
eaderehip for Mondale- Ferraro
rhich will press the Democratic
ipaign in the Jewish commu-
"ONLY THE President
eading our government can
ike a difference' in the Mideast
beace effort, Mondale said. He
boted that he has "25 years of
Knowledge, experience, back-
ground and commitment," and
[herefore "I'll know what I'm
Mondale charged that by being
psent, Reagan has left Mideast
olicy to others such as the State
epartment and Defense Secre-
. Caspar Weinberger. Mayor
Sdward Koch of New York City,
vho introduced Mondale,
kharged that Reagan "is keeping
Caspar Weinberger muzzled
^uring the campaign.
"But if Reagan is reelected,
Veinberger will be back and that
'ill mean nothing but trouble,
souris for Israel," Koch said.
Noting that this was the sixth
iniversary of the signing of the
Pamo David agreement, Mondale
Qaper &
said," "That was a day that we
proved what leadership can do
HE CHARGED that the
Reagan Administration "took
over when there was hope" but
then "instead they proposed a
policy of illusion" in the Middle
East. He charged that the Ad-
ministration's illusions were that
it could "enter into a policy of
strategic cooperation with Arab
countries to fight the Soviet
Union;" that "if they were tough
enough on Israel somehow
Hussein and other Arab leaders
would sit down and talk" and "if
they were tougher on Israel Syria
would behave like a responsible
nation in international society."
Mondale said that Reagan had
abandoned Camp David and the
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty,
and the situation with Egypt now
was "in reverse" from peace.
"We have entered into a cold
peace with negotiations in cold
storage," he said. He denounced
the Administration for supplying
arms to Saudi Arabia and
Eimposing arms for Jordan and
or having had secret talks with
the Palestine Liberation Orga-
Mondale said that the Reagan
initiative "made concessions to
Arabs at Israel's expense before
talks even started." He said this
violated the Camp David agree-
ment. "It didn't work," he said.
"The Arabs pocketed the conces-
sions but refused to talk."
be his own policy if elected, Mon-
dale declared, "I will once again
make America's relationship to
Israel the cornerstone of Middle
East policy. We will stand
strongly and publicly with Israel.
We are not embarrassed by our
support for Israel, we proclaim
He stressed that "I will make
it clear that the path to peace
starts with direct negotiations
with Israel. I won't impose solu-
tions on our friends. I will
support and defend Camp David
and make it clear that peace
cannot come without full recog-
nition of Israel's right to exist. I
will scrap the failed Reagan plan
and give the new Israel govern-
ment time to develop its own
policy with the Arabs. I will
strengthen strategic cooperation
with Israel.
"I will end the fiction that
Jerusalem is not the capital of
that good country. For more than
10 years I have supported
moving our embassy there and as
president I will do it."
Happy Holidays
TAMPA 33607
(813)870 11U
4616 Eisenhower/Phone 885-4767 The Village Center/13104 N. Dale Marbry Phone 962-4718

!'&-' > '
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?r-n\y^ o^Niin o'O'm

Pa*e6 The
ofTampa Friday.October5. 1964
Abba Eban Host, Narrator and Chief Consultant-
Heritage; Civilization and the Jews
Oct. 1; "The Power Of The
Word. Tueaday. Oct. 2; The
Shaping Of Traditions." Mon-
day. Oct. 8; The Crucible Of
Europe."' Monday. Oct. 15; The
Search For Deliverance,"
Monday, Oct. 22; r^
The American JeWiihp*
nance," Monday, Nov s t5*
Of The ArtS^iXy ft
12; "Into The Future ulS*
Nov. 19. Moo<%,
Abba Eban hnaa,i a
of kaovieoe and
to his role as host of
Herizmg* Ciiiumotm And The
Fran; has days as s young
Zionist, when he helped secure
passage of the 1947 United
Nations reaomtaon that
the State of Israel, to his
position as a member of the
Israefc Parti atnit (Kaeaset i. Mr
Eban has played a significant
role in Israel: and world pohucs
Between 1959 and 1974 Mr
Ebar served aircwaiiUy in the
Israel: Cabinet as Minister
Without PortJobo. **j-j~~ of
Fdncatinn and Cakore onder
Prime Mimsttr David Ben
Gurioc: Deputy Prime MiiaKri
Levi Eahhoi. and finally
of Foragn Afiars
In the 1960a Mr Eban held
various diplomatic posts ranging
from Israel's representative to
the United Nations at the time of
the rretion of the nation in Mav
1948: to Vice President of the
General Assembly of the United
Nstions in 1963: and a dual role
as both Israel s Ambassador to
the United States and Chief Del-
egate to the United Nations from
Sagan To Speak at USF
Noted astronomer Cari Sagan
will highlight the University of
Sooth Florida Lecture Series
October calendar when he speaks
on the topic "Cosmos" at 8 pm.
Oct. 17 at the Sun Dome
Sagan is the David Duncan
of Astronomy and
Sciences and Director of
the Laboratory for Planetarv
Studiee at Cornell University He
has played a leading role in the
Manner. Viking and Voyager
expeditions. His scientific
research has enhanced under-
standing of the greenhouse effect
on Venus, duststorms on Mars.
the organic clouds of Titan, the
origins of life and the search for
life on other planets.
His television series "Cosmos.
which has been seen in 60
countries, has won Emmy and
Pea body awards. The ac-
companying book, also called
"Cosmos." is touted as the best-
selling science book ever
>ublished in the English
He is also president of the
Planetary Society, a 130.000
member organization said to be
the largest space interest group
in the world.
Family Guides
for 'Family Time'
Special Family Guides will
take visitors on tours of The
Tampa Museum's "Family
Time'' exhibit on Sunday after-
noons at 2 pm. through October.
These Family Guides will be
regular Museum docents. or
interpretive tour guides, accom-
panied by their parents or
children or spouses.
Since the Family Time"
exhibit is designed to spark com-
munication among family
members, the family guides just
increase the varied discussion."
explained Sherry Spires. Visitor
Services Coordinator "We want
children and their parents to feel
comfortable talking about the art
and what it says about how
families have and have not
Families can also walk through
the exhibition without a guide
using the text panels to direct
them or rent a cassette player
and enjoy an audio tour of the
exhibition. Livery musk, sound
effects and an unusually engag-
ing narrator distinguish the
audio tour from typical Museum
The/'Family Time" exhibit is
free apd open to the community
everyday but Monday. Museum
visitors are encouraged to visit
the Museum Store after explor-
ing the exhibits. For more in-
formation call 223-8130.
In recent years Sagan has re-
searched the long-term con-
sequences of nuclear war. He
published "Nuclear Winter" with
R Turco and others in Science
magazine. Dec. 1983. and
"Nuclear War and Climatic
Catastrophe in Foreign Affairs,
Fall-Winter 1963-84
Sagan has published more than
400 scientific papers and popular
articles. He is author, co-author
or editor of more than a docen
books, including the "Dragons of
Eden" for which be was awarded
the Pulitzer prim.
The USF University Lecture
Series. Office of Students
Programming and Student
Government are sponsoring the
lecture Ticket prices are S2.50 for
USF faculty and staff and S5 for
the general public. USF students
with a valid I.D. are admitted
free. Tickets are available at
Setect-A-Saet outlets and at the
Ticket Stub in the Univemtv
Born in 1915 to Lithuanian im-
migrants in Capetown. South
.Africa, at seven months Eban
moved with his family to London.
Later, he studied Middle Eastern
longingi ii and literature at
Cambridge University. During
World War II he served as Major
in the British Army, ss Intel-
ligence Officer in Jerusalem
training Jewish volunteers, and
in 1943 as Chief Instructor at the
Middle East Arab Center in
Jerusalem, at which time he
eatahlislmJ his permanent home
in Palestine.
Mr. Eban holds honorary
doctorates from several univer-
sities, including New York Uni-
versity. Boston University, the
University of Maryland and the
University of Cincinnati. He has
been a Visiting Professor at
Columbia University's School of
International Relations and a
Scholar-In-Residence at the
Institute for Advanced Study at
Princeton. Mr. Eban is a Fellow
of the World Academy of Arts
and Sciences, the American
Academy of Arts and Sciences,
and the only living member of the
Orators Hall of Fame.
In addition to his forthcoming
book Heritage: Civilization And
The Jews (Summit Books.
September 1984). Mr. Eban has
written numerous books, includ-
ing My People, Abba Eban: An
Autobiography and more
recent ry. The \eu Diplomacy:
International Affairs in the
Modern Age
Mr. Eban and his wife Suzan
make their home in Herzbya.
Israel. They have two children.
Eli and Gila.
"Heritage: Civilization
And The Jews"
"A People Is Born." Mondav.
Robwrt A. Levin
Helen Schuster
EF Mutton & Company inc
102 W Whiting St. 2nd Fir
Tampa. FL 33602
Telephone (8i3i 223-4946
Nat I Wats Line 1-800-237-66ic
Hdwitii SHoppc
Rhoda & Richard Davis
Best Wishes For A Happy & Healthy New Year
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Friday, October 5,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Business Beat
[a dramatic atrium lobby with
t9t0ry cascading waterfall
dcomes you to the 17-8tory
lest tower at Tampa City
.liter's Hyatt Regency. The
^att, scene of JNF's dinner-
ace honoring Governor
tiam, reports that it is the
Jiy hotel ever to host the NFL
[per Bowl and USFL cham-
onship games in one year.
nday "Bubbles and Bagels"
ich, featuring complimentary
.jipagne after 1 p.m., is fast
Dining a Bay Area legend.
fcservations requested. Pralines
.ers a casual garden setting
ie, serving breakfast, lunch and
ner in an informal atmos-
dere, while its Westwinda
Btaurant features Oriental and
food specialties in a gourmet
ling emporium atmosphere.
ve hundred forty beautifully
^pointed guestrooms, a 14,500
|uare foot ballroom, group
ting, banquet and convention
cilities, hospitality suites for
tganizational and business use,
a part of the Touch of Hyatt
Florida's Suncoast. High atop
the hotel, the VIP Regency Club,
accessed by private-key elevator,
offers special amenities and ac-
commodations with an excep-
tional concierge staff. A health
club, offering complete athletic
programs, pool, indoor and
outdoor Jacuzzi, saunas,
massage therapy, aerobic classes
and bicycle rentals are yours for
shaping up during lunch hour or
working out after sundown.
As we break the fast on Yom
Kippur night, and return to the
world of delicacies that please the
palate, let us think of Sunset Deli
on Bay to Bay. A Kosher
delicatessen department, certi-
fied by Rabbis Kenneth W.
Berger and T. Brod, awaits the
diner with strictly Kosher
delicatessen desires. Owner Hal
Nelson has collected Jewish
homemaker recipes passed
from generation to generation,
and welcomes the culinary
recommendations of his Jewish
customers. For chopped liver like
grandma used to make, we
recommend a visit to the Sunset
Design Associates owner
Sherry Adams has been working
Diabetes Screening
Program Assists
Research Efforts
The USF Diabetes Center wul
Dnduct a large-scale screening,
art of a research program
pesigned to predict diabetes
iset in both children who have
elatives with diabetes and
lildren who have no family
kistory. The screening will take
Mace Saturday, Oct. 13, 8a.m. to
|2 noon, at the University of
juth Florida Medical Clinics. It
free of charge and no appoint-
ent is required.
Blood will be collected from an
vein and then tested in an
ffort to prove the existing
Evidence that says that diabetes
be predicted. If the tests do
Indicate the imminence of
liabetes, there may be a way of
prevention for those who are
willing to participate in a further
esearch study.
1. Children who have first
iegree relatives whose diabetes
began in childhood. (First degree
relatives are brothers, sisters and
2. Children 6 to 12 years old
who have no history of diabetes
in their families but whose
parents are interested in checking
their probability for the disease.
A screening program whih
involves blood tests.
Saturday, Oct. 13, 8 a.m. to 12
USF Medical Clinics, corner
Holly and Bruce B. Downs Blvd.
<30th St.)
To determine who is at risk for
developing diabetes mellitus.
For further information call
Dr. John Malone at the USF
Diabetes Center, 974-4360.
in the field of interior design for
the lest eight years, moving from
New York State to Tampa where
she has since opened her own
firm. Design Associates special-
izes in model home packages for
developers, remodeling, residen-
tial consultations, and special
hotel and office building projects
for contractors. The wishes of
Sherry's clients are her most
important concern, with a
finished product that meets
customer needs.
Joy Wilkof, owner of Joy's
Shoe Salon, believes that proper
service and attention in a shoe
store is the answer to finding a
last that is right for your foot.
Persistence in trying on shoes
until you find your special last
the form or pattern used in the
shoe will result in a shoe with
comfortable fit. The Anne Klein
shoe line has a new last this
season with a broader cut
through the ball of the foot so
that the toes are not forced
against the end of the shoe. The
basic pump is high style in ap-
pearance and is available in
several heel heights and colors.
See Joy for shoes that fit your
lifestyle and shoe wardrobe
Seasonal Color Analysis, to
bring out one's natural beauty, is
the technique used by Color Me
Beautiful consultant Viki
McKnight to help clients towards
the look that makes them look
and feel their best. In addition to
Seasonal Color Analysis, classes
on make-up, hair color and
styling, clothing personality, and
wardrobe planning are offered.
Color samples of fabric take the
guesswork out of shopping.
Individual and group classes
are available at Ms McKnight's
St. Petersburg studio.
Let our advertisers know that
you heard about them in the
Jewish Floridian!
A dream was fulfilled with the dedication of the new classroom facility
for the Hillel School of Tampa. The dedication included a ceremony to
bless the building and affix a metuzah at the front door. The ceremony
concluded with the traditional blowing of the shofar. During the
program Laura Knitter, vice president of the Hillel School Board of
Directors, presented a set of World Book Encyclopedias to the school
in honor of the chairman of the building committee, Stanford
---- --
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813 879-0970
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1963 Top Associate
Office 962-3888
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residential buyers and sellers.
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e e
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Chilian is.lieht. Maty bread, traditionally served on holidavs CHALLAH RECIPE: Combine one package
veasl 2 teaspoons sugar and I *>* cups lukewarm water Let stand S minutes Sift 4 Vi cups ot fk>ur and 2
teaspoons salt in a bowl Make a well in middle and crack 2 eggs. 2 tablespoon-, salad oil. 1 cup warm water and
veast mixture in it Work into the flour Knead dough on a floured surface until smooth Place in howl and
brush top with a little salad oil. Cover with towel, put in a warm spot and let nse 1 hour Push down coyer again
and let nse until double in bulk Flour hands and roll dough into 3 equal stnps Braid together and place in
baking pan Cover with a towel and let nse until it doubles Brush with 1 egg yolk and sonnkle with poppv
seeds Bake at 375 tor SO minutes or until browned Dip in honey for a sweet New Year

f*fceS The Jewish FVjritlLmofTam^/il^^y.O^Kw 5,1^4
New Year's Message From Dr. Alfred Gottschalk,
President Hebrew Union College
The High Holy Days take on
special significance this year in
light of the current presidential
campaign. One may aak, "Will
we as Americans and as Jews fare
well in 5745?" In this election
year we need our nation's leader-
ship to underscore the necessity
to preserve the individual
freedoms and the guarantees of
democracy that have been the
hallmarks of both American life
and Jewish values.
The mandate of a democracy is
to defend and protect its citizens
according to the constitution of
the land. We seek to ensure that
our statesmen and officials will
affirm domestic and foreign poli-
cies that are just, enhancing
America's position as a moral
force in the world. Each of us
Alfred Gottschalk,
wants equal religious, civil, and
human rights for all. Let us
Get-A-Long Gang
On Oct. 14, the "Get-A-Long
Gang" will enjoy a "Family
Time" Activity Day. They can
participate in the Portrait -
Making workshop led by artist
Phvllis LaCivita. and special
New Directions
Sometimes it is dificult to
recognize a change in your life as
an opportunity for personal
growth. If you have recently ex-
perienced a divorce or separation,
Northside Community Mental
Health Center offers a 10-week
workshop, "New Directions."
The "New Directions" work-
shop will begin Tuesday, October
16 at 7 p.m. at the Unity Church,
3302 W. Horatio. The total fee is
$30 (sliding fee scale available).
Join us at "New Directions!" To
register, call Elaine Kellogg at
7 Wounded
In Terrorist
On Highway
persons have been wounded in a
terrorist highway ambush south
of Beersheba. Five of the victims,
all Israelis, were passengers and
the driver on an Egged bus
bound for Kiryat Arba, near
Hebron. Two were Arabs in a car
behind the bus. The driver
suffered head wounds.
According to a bus passenger,
the vehicle was sprayed with
automatic fire from a roadside
olive grove. Bullets punctured
the metal sides of the bus and left
the windshield a mass of holes
and cracked glass. There was
blood on the steering column
where the driver slumped when
struck in the head. He may lose
an eye.
Security forces and medical
help were on the scene within
minutes and the casualties were
evacuated promptly. Roadblocks
were set up causing miles-long
traffic backups. Israeli troops in
full battle gear scoured the area
for the perpetrators.
A curfew was damped on the
nearby AI Khader and Dehaisha
refugee camps. Security forces
tumed back a group of militant
Jewish settlers who marched on
the Dehaisha camp from Kiryat
Arba, headed by Gush Emunim
leader Rabbi Moshe Levinger.
The ambush ended a day of
relative quiet on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.
"Family Time" Tours.
The "Get-A-Long Gang"
welcomes all children who want
to take part in special activities,
such as movies, games and art
activities. Six- to 12-year-olds can
enjoy these entertainment and
educational workshops by
purchasing a year's membership
for $5 at The Museum.
For more information about
the "Get-A-Long Gang" ac-
tivities, call 223-8130.
therefore remind our repre-
sentatives of the historic reasons
for the separation of church and
Our founding fathers warned
against the official practice of
religion in public institutions;
religion is celebrated in the
privacy of one's heart, the home,
or in the sanctuary of a house of
We must face the many chal-
lenges and choices of our times
with confidence and intelligence.
We need and respect government
because were it not for govern-
ment, our Sages tell us, we would
destroy ourselves amid chaos ard
anarchy. Yet we are not less
obligated to speak out against
injustice with sensitivity and
compasion. Our prophetic faith
demands that we respond.
In this New Year we shall
participate actively in the Amer-
ican process, snaring in its
values, dreams, and aspirations.
We shall be conscious of preserv-
ing our identity as Jews and
keeping strong our country's
mutually beneficial relationship
with the State of Israel.
At this time of year we pledge
ourselves, once again, to the
responsibilities of improving the
human condition in this country
and throughout the wbrld, to
strive to bring about lasting
peace and security for America,
Israel, and all nations. May we
help provide the best in life for
the entire family of man.
It is a place for you in Israel
Best Wishes for the New Year
Southeastern Regional Office
Tel. (305) 573-2556
, ,/%ah
7?cw+7 rp7yn tditd ^center
Sherry Adams
Interior Designer
Design Associates
Of Florida
Complete Interior Packages
For Your Home or Office.
Competitive Rates.
Two Weeks Delivery
On MOST Items
I Carrolhvood
"More than
just Flowers
Unique Breakfast Basket with Flowers
Delivered to Your Home or Your Friend's.
Gourmet and Gift Baskets
Bar/Bat Mitzvah New Home/Office
Child/Adult Get Well Hostess
New Mother/Baby Job Promotions
Especially for Him/Her Holiday, Etc.
Fresh Flowers, Unusual Silk Arrangements
Balloon Bouquets, Etc.
4117 Gunn Highway
You may spend an evening with
Albert Einstein, as portrayed by
David Fendrick, at the Univer-
sity of Tampa Folk Theater,
Thursday, Oct. 11, at 8 p.m.
Fendrick presents this one-man
show about the great man in his
twilight years. "Einstein" is
written by Fendrick from the let-
ters, diaries, speeches, lectures,
and memoirs of this gentle
genius. The show is a rich human
portrait filled with anecdotes and
history. Tickets, $5 per person,
may be reserved by calling 253-
3333, ext. 291, or will be available
at the door.
4805 SO. HIMES AVE. 831-8770
Are you looking for that special lady? One who is
intelligent, sensitive, witty, unencumbered,
non-smoking, and adventurous? Well, here I am!
And I'm looking for you. too.
This professional lady (41. 5'3". 123 lbs.) wishes to
meet that special man for a lasting relationship built
on honesty, open communication, respect and
lots of laughter!
Don't hesitate! Write me today at P.O. Box 2285.
Pinellas Park. FL 33565. Distance no problem.
(OS) 41-4154

5745 ^om CHi/ifuM
A Strictly Kosher Delicatessen Department
Under Supervision Of:
Telephone: 837-DELI 4315 Bay To Bay Boulevard

Friday, October 5,1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page*
This is the year of El Al Israel Airlines fabulous low, low round trip fare.
Let the people of Israel take you to the land of Israel.
Your vacation begins when you step on board. Your fare includes a delicious
kosher menu featuring lox, bagels and cream cheese for breakfast. There are
even free drinks. And El Al is the only airline that flies 747's direct from Miami
to Tel Aviv. This round trip fare effective November 12,1984.
Just $111 extra and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv to the beautiful
Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. V\fe also include two
sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious continental breakfast. Plus a
complimentary drink on arrival. This special package is available Monday to Thurs-
day, November 16,1984 thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84 thru 1/5/85.)
A^ Jk ^\* An El Al exclusive between November 16,1984 and March 15,1985. Now the air-
N^T ^ \\w line of Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fabulous
?"^T days in Egypt. This El Al exclusive includes Tel Aviv/Cairo round trip airfare
KVELL ALL THE and three nights at the beautiful Ramses Hilton for only $249.
WAY TO CAIRO. This includes being met at the airport by English speaking representatives,
transfer to and from the Ramses. Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
AAA/4: Between November 19,1984 and February 28,1985, El Al Israel Airlines gives
S#% < A\ you its "Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes round
Y\^ %# V# trip airfare from Miami, five nights in a first class hotel, bed and breakfast
KVELL FOR and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days. .^o^
6 DA/S. Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra ^^n <^m^>
$100, the deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hiltons. You gfai*n&m/
can always add extra days. (Not available 12/14/84 thru 1/5/85.)
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at 1-800-223-6700.
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages wnte El Al Israel Airlines,
Tour Brochure, PO. Box 10777, Long Island Dry, New York 11101.
?Package price based on purchase of round trip El Al ticket from US to Tel Aviv Pnce subject to change
without notice Certain restriction* apply. Contact your travel agent or El Al for details and fares from your city.
The airline of Israel
KvellAvel: A Jewish expression meaning to beam with pride and joy. Commonly associated with children, grandchildren and El Al tour packages. ,

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, October 5,1984
Congregations/Organizations Events
"When you give of yourself
you truly give." Parents know
this but can feel overwhelmed by
demands and details and frus-
trated by the daily round of work
and chores. "Time Management
for Parents" will help you
organize your activities and give
priority to those important times
that enhance your life and the life
of the whole family.
"Time Management for Par-
ents" is offered by Northside
Community Mental Health
Center. The eight hour class will
meet Tuesdays, 7-9 p.m. begin-
ning Oct. 9 at The Commons,
14039 North Dale Mabry. Fee $15
per person or $25 per couple.
For information or to register,
call Elaine Kellogg, 977-8700.
"The Procrastination
Family Service is offering a
three session workshop on pro-
crastination beginning Oct. 10
and meeting for three consecutive '
Wednesday nights from 7:30-
9:30 p.m. The program will be
held at Family Service, 205 West
Brorein St., Tampa, Fl. 33606.
The cost for the sessions is $15
which is negotiable.
Staff Social Worker Shirley
Myers will lead this workshop
which will help participants
understand why they postpone
action and what they can do
about it.
For more information please
call Melissa Baird at 251-8477.
Sisterhood Members To Learn
Why Mothers Are MADD
Members and guests of
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood will
be treated to an informative
NCJSprogram about MADD
when they meet on Oct. 24 in the
Social Hall of the synagogue.
This will be an evening meeting
beginning at 8 p.m., so that
spouses will also gain this vital
The speaker for the evening
meeting will be Linda Robinson,
President of the Hillsborough
County Chapter of MADD,
Mothers Against Drunk Drivers.
Ms. Robinson's message is one
that concerns all parents,
whether their children drive or
are innocent victims of drunk
drivers. She will elaborate on the
issues with which MADD is con-
cerned and tell the group what
MADD has accomplished since
its establishment.
Everyone is urged to attend
this most educational meeting.
Refreshments will be served by
the Carrollwood Circle.
The newly formed Carrollwood
Lodge of B'nai B'rith will be
holding a general meeting on Oct.
8 at J.J. Higgins 13245 North
Dale Mabry. Cocktails will be at
6:30, dinner at 7 and the meeting
will begin at 8 p.m. The speaker
for the evening will be Ed
Zanocur, Personnel Director of
Menorah Manor of St. Peters-
burg. Menorah Manor is a Jewish
Retirement home.
The Carrollwood lodge of B'nai
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
presents a complete listing of
services for Yom Kippur. All
information has been presented
by the individual congregations.
Persons needing additional in-
formation should contact the
congregation directly.
3919 Moran Road 962-6338.
Yom Kippur
Friday, Oct. 5, 6:45 p.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 6, 9 a.m., 6 p.m.
2713 Bay shore Blvd. 837-
Yom Kippur
Friday, Oct. 5, 6:45 p.m., Kol
Nidre Service; Saturday, Oct. 6,
10 a.m. Shacharit Service; 11:15
Yom Kippur Services
a.m. Torah Service; 12:15 p.m.
Sermon: 12:45 p.m., Musaf Serv-
ice; 2:30 p.m., Martyrology: 2:46
p.m. Yizkor Memorial Service; 5
p.m.. Minca Service; 6:30 p.m.,
N'ilah Service; 7:35 p.m.,
Havdallah Service; 7:45 p.m..
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377.
Yom Kippur
Friday, Oct. 5, 6:15 p.m. and
8:30 p.m. Evening Services;
Saturday, Oct. 6, 9 a.m. and
11:30 a.m. Morning Services; 2
p.m. SchZFTY Creative Service;
3 p.m., Children's Service; 4
p.m., Afternoon Service; 5:30
p.m. Memorial and Concluding
Services; 7 p.m., Break-the-Fast.
2001 Swann Avenue 251-
Yom Kippur
Friday. Oct. 5. 6:45 p.m., Kol
Nidre: Saturday. Oct. 6, 8:30
a.m.; 11:30a.m. Yizkor Memorial
Service; 4:45 p.m.. Minca; 6:15
p.m.. Neilah.
3620 Fletcher Avenue 977-
Yom Kippur
Friday, Oct. 5, 7 p.m. Kol
Nidre; Saturday, Oct. 6, 10 a.m.;
12 noon, Yizkor Service; 7 p.m.,
Neilah Service; 8 p.m., Break-
the-Fast. Services will be held in
the Carrollwood area call 962-
5014 Patricia Court No. 172 -
Yom Kippur
Friday, Oct. 5, 6:45 p.m.;
Saturday, Oct. 6,10 a.m., 5 p.m.
B'nai Mitzvah
Benjamin Charles Older and
Jessica Lee Older, son and
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J.
Justin Older, will be called to the
Torah as B'nai Mitzvah on Oct.
13 at 11 a.m. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Benjamin is in the eighth grade
of the Schaarai Zedek Religious
School and a member of the
Junior Youth Group. He is an
honor roll student at Florida
College Academy where he is on
the basketball team and has
served on the Student Govern-
ment Board. Ben is an advanced
water skier with interests in
guitar and tennis.
Jessica Lee Older is in the
seventh grade of the Schaarai
Zedek Religious School and
participates in the Junior Youth
Group. She attends Florida
College Academy. Her dancing
interests include nine years of
ballet study, as well as tap and
jazz. Jessica also studies the
Jessica Lee Older
Tampa friends of the family
will host a Shabbat dinner Friday
evening for out-of-town guests at
the Verandah Restaurant in Ben
and Jessica's honor. Dr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Charles Older
Older will host the Friday night
Oneg Shabbat and Saturday
Kiddush luncheon. A Saturday
evening reception is being held at
the Westshore Marriott Hotel.
Tampa Museum Purchases Early American Painting
Brightly clothed sunbathers
enliven the striking painting by
Abraham Walkowitz recently
purchased by The Tampa
Museum. This work titled
"Bathers on the Rocks," is an
important purchase, representing
a significant addition to the
Museum's collection of modern
American works.
in the teens and twenties, when
he painted this canvas,
Walkowitz was associated with
Alfred Steiglitz and the group of
artists who had such a profound
impact upon modern American
art John Marin, Marsden
Hartley, Arthur Drove, Georgia
O'Keeffe and exhibited his
work and theirs at Steiglitz'
famed gallery at 291 Fifth
The artist studied at the
American Academy of Design
and later at the Academie Julien
in Paris. His stay in Paris in
1906-7 exposed him to the artistic
ferment of the time there, and he
came in contact with such artists
as Rodin, Matisse and Rousseau.
He was one of the first American
artists to incorporate Fauvist
tendencies, bright colors and
simplified forms, in his work.
Bathers on the Rocks" is
typical of Walkowitz' paintings
done after his return from Paris,
when his work was being shown
at Gallery 291. His figure paint-
ings display a feeling of simpli-
fication and freedom from
B'rith will also begin sponsoring
a food drive. We would like to
encourage everyone to bring a
can or boxed food.
To Celebrate Simchat Torah
Thursday, Oct. 18, at 8 p.m. we
willl be celebrating the tradi-
tional "Hakafoth" service. Orson
Skorr, well known local band-
leader, will be with us to enhance
the beautiful and enjoyable
dancing in celebration of this
holiday. There will be a special
reception for the children of our
Religious School. The congrega-
tion and friends are urged to
participate in this delightful
Our Sukkah will be decorated
again this year by members of
our Religious School and the Sis-
terhood. Don't miss the experi-
ence of services in this unique
way. Servcies are Wednesday
evening, Oct. 10, 7:15 p.m.
Family Service, and Thursday,
Oct. 11, at 10 a.m., Friday, Oct.
12,7 a.m.
Religious School
Begins First Post
Confirmation Class
We are pleased to announce
that this year Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Religious School
will begin its first pro-confirma-
tion program.
Steve Steiner, Executive
Director. National Conference of
Christians and Jews, will offer a
class for 11th and 12th graders,
on Community Relationships.
Steiner will discuss the relation-
ship between Jews and Chris-
tians, and Jews and Blacks, as it
pertains to our community.
The project will include field
trips to visit some community
churches and to engage in
dialogue with black and Christian
The first class of this exciting
series will begin on Sunday
morning, Oct. 14, parents are
urged to encourage their youths
to attend.
Young Couples Group
The recent "Wine and Salad"
party was a huge success. The
next function will be a Bar-B-Que
Bash on Oct. 21, from 4 to 8 p.m.
after the Buc's game. For more
information call June or Ron
Kraff at 962-2813.
Adult Education
A Judaism Class (for prospec-
tive converts and others inter-
ested in a course in Basic
Judaism) begins Sunday, Oct. 14,
at noon. This class meets weekly.
Hebrew and Adult Bar-Bat
Mitzvah Class will begin on
Tuesday, Oct. 16, at 8 p.m., and
will meet weekly through the fall.
One section will be a beginner's
Hebrew class. The other section
will be specific training for those
who have completed th.i
ners Hebrew class '
already read Hebrew) ^i
expressed interest in' T
Bar-Bat Mitzvah. This I
take place next Spring.
Chabad House will hoi
Kippur services in the
wood area. Regular
services on Friday evvtul
Saturday are also held*k\
rollwood area. For
call 962-2375.
Child Watch
National Council of
Women, Tampa Section ,
soring a community widi
ChUd Watch Who!
over The Children of
borough County in the Ai-
Child Abuse. Day cart, mdl
age Pregnancy on Wed
Oct. 24 at Rodeph SholomS
gogue 2713 Bay shore Blvd.
The morning will begin 1
registration from 9 a.m.
9:30 with the program be
at 9:30 and ending at 11:3
The program will feel
Michael Cupoli, Ai
Professor of Pediatrics, _
of Section of Child Devdo
USF Medical Clinics as 1
note speaker. Other
sharing their expertise
Paul D'Augostino.. Ew
Director of the Child
Team. Child Abuse Cc
and Dr. Cupoli who will i
the area of child abuse; P
Gray Bean, Assistant
Administrator. Hillsbon
County and Sally Ca
Director of Information,
side Community Mental I
Clinic who will address
care situation; and
Thackery, RN, Comnu
Health Nursing. Director I
Hillsborough County H
partment and Gail
Coordinator of the Program |
Pregnant Students, Hillsb
County Schools who will!
the problem of teenage
NCJW expects that
the attendance of represent!
of a broad spectrum of'
and professional org
greater knowledge and i
of existing and planned pn
will be disseminated. It is I
this will lead to increased |
ipation by volunteers in
programs where it is sougl
community support for
programs being planned.
The planning committee^
this forum includes Mrs. "
Barness, Chairman, Mrs.
Altus, Mr. Arthur
Public Affairs Vice
Mrs. S. H. Rosenberg.
Anschel Weiss, Mrs.
Cutler, MrsJoel DeiUh,
Mrs. Hubert Hoffman.
Babysitting for the mo
will be available at the J Community Center by
vation only by calling
Steven Baach, 877-1015.
Religious Directory
3001 Swann Avenue 281 4213 .Rabbi Samuel Malllnger*Service*: FrP
p.m.: Saturday. 9 am .Dally morning and evening mlnyan, 730 a.m *
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative ....
3818 Moran Road 883-6338 Rabbi Judah Fish Ssrvlcss: Friday. P'
Saturday, 10 a.m.
2713 Baymhore Boulevard 887-1811 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. ha=i*nw"J"
Hauben eServtcee: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Mlnyan.7 w
SS0B Swann Avenue .87-3877e Rabbi Frank Sundheim .Services: Frw.
Jewtah Center. University of South Florida Fletcher Arm* Ap*rtmnU|""
Fletcher Ave.. Tampa 38630 .871-6788 or 883-2878 Rabbi YoeH Dubro*
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo AeslaUnt Rabbi F^' ,L,
Shabbat Dinner and Service*; Sunday morning 0 a m Mlnyan and ru j
Monday Hebrew Claaa 8 p.m.* Orthodox Mlnyan In Carrolrwood arssm"
night at 7 p.m. and Saturday morning 8:80 a.m. *883-3S7B
B'nai B'rith Hlllel Foundation. Jewish Student OsnUr. University <*""
FloridaeCTR 3883.Bteven J. Kaplan. PhD, Dlrector.5014 P,r,clf^,lr
172. Tampa. Florida 83617 (Village Square Apts f 888-7076 .ShaW*
vlcee7 80pm -Sunday Bagel Brunches, 12 noon

Friday, October 5,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
o Mindlin
Our Self-Esteem Avoids the Issue
Continued from Page 4
program and asked
fcmbers for their support,
Lputo declared that Our
hools are in moral decay." As a
richer, not of children but of
ults in a modern community
liege state institution, I must
i with him that this ia so.
MB. CAPUTO said: "The
of evil have shaken our
jture to its very foundations,
Eve bombarded us with lies and
ceptions that have paved the
jy for the usurpation of our
tildren's minds."
[To explain these lies, these
eptiona, these usurpations,
Caputo lectured the PTA
.out the nation's drug problems
nd about the decadence and
era of "immoral" television.
In my own classes, I see the
dult basketcase victims of both
ese phenomena, when it is
_nost too late to help repair the
image so many of them have
iiffered if not precisely in Mr.
aputo's terms, which are too
ophetic for my taste.
Nevertheless, Mr. Caputo
ared for the children in his
chool before the unalterable
feet of American civilization
an them. And so he tried, as he
aderstood the law, to ward off
i best he knew how, the dreadful
apact on them of ugly violence,
188 materialism and paralytic
donism before it wot too late.
I CAN, with the best of Mr.
paputo's critics, charge that his
ttempt to deal with these
igere is in violation of the
eparation of church and state
nnciple. I, too, can invoke the
aguish and anxiety brought on
my heart by unbridled
phristian preachment that still
88 not know its own Jewish
its or acknowledge the debt
iristianitv can never repay to
udaism for its own blighted
But the basketcases in my
classes are mute testimony to
Mr. Canute's genuine fears,
whether he expresses these fears
in mv terms or in his. To his
documentation of the nation's im-
morality, I can add illiteracy, a
growing absence of basic human
civility resulting from a process
of public education that is a sheer
joke and, in fact, an enveloping
pall of profound ignorance
tempered only by such informa-
tion in the form of "enter-
tainment" and ego-journalism as
television and the Evening News
are likely to give.
What Mr. Caputo did not say,
but I am sure he knows it, and
perhaps thought it best not to
say so, is that these terrible
qualities in the American people
are the product of our failed
IT IS in the failed home that
parents do not communicate with
their children. It is in the failed
home where reading and genuine
conversation in a recognizable
language, not Sylvester
Stailonese, are rarely encouraged.
It is in the failed home that
materialism is exalted as a virtue.
It is in the failed home where
television is a surrogate for the
growing vacuum of parental
responsibility. It is in the failed
home from which daily come
youngsters to school, not for
education, but far baby-sitting
and, later, as a proving-ground
for me-centered experiments in
hedonistic self-destruction.
Surely, these are the stuff of
Mr. Caputo's nightmares, and at
least he tried something, any-
thing to put off the "suicide of
the soul," as one of his school
cafeteria posters put it, for the
little people in his charge.
IF THE parents of these little
people didn't object to Mr.
Caputo's poster as his private
definition of atheism, perhaps it
is because they had none better of
their own to advance or because
it would take thought and talk
!n Paris
French Jews Concerned
lAbout New Right-Winger
PARIS (JTA) French
lewry is seriously concerned over
growing popularity of Jean-
larie Le Pen and his extreme
fightwing National Front Party
which seems ideologically akin to
Vichy regime of World War
| Statement of Ownership, Management
land Circulation (required by SB USC
3688): i TlUe of publication. Jewlah
Floridian of Tampa. Publication No.
471810. 2 Date of filing: Sept. SO. 1884.
3 Frequency of Issue: Weekly mld-
Sept. through mid-May. Bl- Weekly
balance of year. A No. of laauea
I published annually: 42. B Annual
[Bubecrtpuon price: IS.9B. Locadon
l known office of publication: 3808
IHoraUo St.. Tampa. Fla. SSSOB. S -
IU>caUon of headquarter! of publishers:
IJ20 N.E. Street, Miami. Fla. 38132. 6 -
llubllaher. editor, managing editor:
^red K. Shochet. 120 N.E. 6 Street,
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[Shochet. 120 N.E. 6 Street. Miami. Fla.
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otal amount of bonds, mortgages or
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no. copies each laaue during preceding
2 months followed by actual no. copies
ingle issue published nearest to fUlng
ate: A) total no. copies printed (net
ress run): J.726, 8,700; B) paid cir-
culation: l sales through dealers and
arrters. street vendors and counter
uea. 0, 0; 2 mall subscrlpUons:
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nail, carrier, or other means, samples,
Fniplimentary and other free copies, 0.
P. E) total distribution. 8,804. 8,402. F)
ppies not distributed: 1) office use. left
ver, unaccounted for, spoiled after
printing, 422, 288. 2) returns from news
gents: o, 0. Q) Total: 8.728. 8,700. I
mify that statements made by me
oove are correct and complete
'""K. Shochet, publisher
II. But the Jewish community
should approach this pheno-
menon cautiously, according to
Theo Klein, president of the
Representative Council of French
Jewish Institutions (CRIF) in a
Rosh Hashanah eve interview
published in Le Monde.
"We have no sympathy with
Le Pen's policies, but we refrain
from intervening constantly
against him for one reason, good
or bad: By heading the opposi-
tion against Le Pen, the Jewish
community would serve his inter-
ests more than it would do him a
disservice," Klein explained.
He warned that an alliance
between Le Pen's National Front
and other opposition parties
would have very negative con-
sequences. But French opposi-
tion leaders have assured him
that such an alliance is out of the
question, Klein said.
Le Pen's party received a
substantial boost and won
respectability by its surprisingly
good showing in the elections last
June to the Parliament of
Europe, baaed in Strasbourg.
Klein described the National
Front as reminiscent of certain
politics that were ascendant in
France in the period before the
collaboration Vichy regime was
established and its ideas very
much like the ideas of those who
constituted the Vichy govern-
and parental effort to suggest
something better. Or to challenge
Mr. Caputo's right to deal with a
philosophical question in such
frankly personal, theological
Was Mr. Caputo wrong to offer
his program at Key Largo Ele-
mentary School? Yes, legally,
and for very good reason, as
history never ceases to teach us.
But he was not wrong in his fears
and, as an educator, not in his
assessment of the nation.
If the nation wants no more
such efforts in the name of equal
access that are contrary to the
law, then it must become civilized
again and parental into the dif-
ficult bargain. It must recapture
the spirit and the culture of the
country, which are now in the
hands of its uncivilized and
uneducated children who have
usurped them and debased them
and to whose crass taste and
crude ambition television and the
other media nevertheless pander
in our time as the summum
The nation must civilize and
educate its children, or it may
well be destroyed by the
materialistic forces that
dehumanize them instead the
drugs and the television, among
other things, Mr. Caputo told his
PTA about in order to justify his
To do all of these things, the
nation must be able to tell Mr.
Caputo and other school prin-
cipals like him what their duties
are and not to transcend them.
For this, it must be prepared to
take the more central ones upon
So long as Americans relegate
Mr. Caputo to the surrogate role
of baby-sitter, none of these good
things will ever occur, except
when a Mr. Caputo, whether in
Key Largo or in Chicago, comes
along to make them occur in his
own way.
YES, Mr. Caputo was wrong,
but he is a desperate man, and for
one brief moment he became
parental to fill the obvious
breacn. 1 understand his despair
entirely. If Americans, like the
PTA at Key Largo Elementary
School, prefer Mr. Caputo s
alternative, then fundamentalist
preachment is bound to become
the way of the land, the law of the
land notwithstanding.
But if Americans are quick to
reject his alternative on proper
I legal grounds then let them get
off their duffs and start acting
like proper parents, as painful to
their own inadequacies they have
come to enjoy as that may be.
Simnlv being self-righteous
about Mr. Caputo's fundamental-
ism while doing nothing about
his genuine concerns is no way to
| dealwith the problem he raises.

Flora Wegman, 78. of Tampa, died Mon-
day, Sept. 3. Born In France, she had
lived In Tampa 65 years, coming from
Springfield. 111. She was a housewife.
She Is survived by a son, Clement
Perez; a sister, Lea Robles, both of
Tampa: five grandchildren; and nine
great grandchildren.
Jack Plla, 88. died July 20, while on a
vacation trip to Israel. He had lived In
Tampa 21 years, coming from
Rochester, Minn. Plla was president of
Mllk-A-Way Farms, Brooksvllle, Fla.
and a member of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. He Is survived by his wife.
Lena; three daughters, Kresla, Tampa.
Esther, Tel Aviv, Israel, Bernadette.
Jerusalem. Israel; and a brother,
Solomon Plla.
Mrs. Clara Z. Applebaum. 77. died Sep-
tember 10. A private funeral service
was held at the graveside In Beth Israel
Cememetery. Rabbi Samuel Malllnger
off lclated. A 87-year resident of Tampa,
she waa a member of Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue, the Greater Tampa Show-
men's AssoclaUon, and the Jewlah War
Veterans Auxiliary. She la survived by
Joanne Mack and Helene Polln of
Miami, four grandchildren and six
great-grandchildren. Contributions
may be made to a charity of choice.
Pearl Colin, 81, of Tampa died Friday,
September 21. She had Uved In Tampa
22 years, coming from Brooklyn, N.T.
She was a member of Congregation
Schaaral Zedek, and a former member
of Sun City Center Jewish Congregation,
Women's Club, and the Emergency
Squad. She la survived by a son, Law-
rence of Cross River, N.T.; and a
daughter, Susan Le vltan of Dallas.
Hattle Oarber of Boca Raton, Fla., died
Monday, September 17. Rabbi Frank
Sundhelm officiated at the funeral
service In RockvUle Center, N.T. She
was a member of ORT and National
Council Jewish Women. She Is survived
by her husband, Irving, and two
daughers. Midge Pasternack, Tampa,
and Selma Oolub, Mount Laurel, N.J.;
seven grandchildren, and five great-
Community Calendar
Friday, October 5
Candlelighting time 6:52 p.m. Kol Nidre
Saturday, October 6
Yom Kippur
Sunday, October 7
Kol Ami Men's Club Sukkot building, 9 a.m. JCC Sukkot
building, 10 a.m. Kol Ami Bonim event, 1:30 p.m. JCC
Family Dinner and Basketball Game at Sundome, 6 p.m. Kol
Ami USY and Kadima, 7 p.m.
Monday, October t
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Luncheon, noon Schaarai Zedek
Executive Board meeting, 12:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary Board meeting, 1:30 p.m. Mary Walker Board
meeting, 4:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith North Tampa General meeting,
8 p.m.
Tuesday, October 9
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Open Board meeting, 9:45 a.m.
Brandeis Membership Coffee, 10 a.m. ORT-Bay Horizons
Board meeting, 10 a.m. Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Study
Series, 1 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Dinner, 6:30 p.m. *
Hillel School Executive Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Mary Walker
Residents' Association meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board
meeting, 8 p.m. Jewish National Fund Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, October 10
National Council Jewish Women Child Watch Forum, noon
Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Committee meeting, noon
JCC closes 5 p.m. Kol Ami Sukkot Decorating Dinner/5:15 p.m.
Thursday, October 11
Sukkot JCC closed
Friday, October 12
JCC closed Candlelighting time 6:44 p.m.
Saturday, October 13
ORT Gala

Sunday, October 14
Schaarai Zedek Blood Drive Kol Ami Youth Car Wash ORT-
Tampa Chapter Donor Luncheon, 11 a.m. Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary Party, 1:30 p.m. JCC Family Sukkot Program
Monday, October 15
Tampa Jewish Federation-Women's Division Campaign Worker
Training, 9:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation-Women's
Division B & P Campaign Worker Training, 6 p. m. Hillel School
Open House Kindergarten Grade 3, 7:30 p. m. Schaarai Zedek
Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, October 16
UJA-Women's Division Regional meeting American Jewish
Committee Fundraising Dinner ORT-Tampa Chapter meeting, 7
p.m. Hillel School Open House Grades 4-8, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, October 17
Young Leadership Community Mission to local agencies, 8 a.m.
ORT-Tampa Chapter Fundraiser, 9 a.m. Lunch Bunch, 10 a.m.
JCC closes 5 p.m. Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Regular
meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, October II
Shemini Atzeret JCC closed Mary Walker Resident-
Management meeting, 1:30 p.m.
Friday, October 19
Candlelighting time 6:37 p.m. Simchat Torah JCC closed
Kol Ami Family Service, 6 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Family Service,
Singles Scene
Wednesday, October 10
Planning meeting and dinner Howard Johnsons-Westshore, 7
Sunday, October 14
-iends from Sarasota Sheraton Hotel-St. Petersburg, noon
Stowers /^fflaA^*, &
Four Chapels To Serve You
Dick Stowers, James E. Lawhorn

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa /Friday. October 5,1964
The Jewish Community Center
is most happy to announce a
Community Library at the
Center in the Aronovitz Room.
With the relocation of the Hillel
Day School to the Jewish
Community Center's campus, the
many books from their library
can now be shared with the
community. We are most grateful
for their participation.
The Jewish Community Center
is uniquely equipped to reinforce
and contribute to the Jewish
educational process. Its special
educational role results in part
from its community-sponsored
setting where Jewish people of all
ages and various ideological
orientations can come together.
Similarly, the Center's unique-
ness stems from its involvement
of Jews in life experiences that
both educate and also motivate
the pursuit of Jewish enrichment.
The Library will help to fulfill
those functions of the Center.
Not only will the Library be a
learning center but a place where
activities and programs such as
lectures, book fairs, film series,
book reviews and Hebrew classes
will be held.
Wanted: Proposed hours for
the Library will be Monday-Fri-
day, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings, 7 p.m.
to 9 p.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m to 1
p.m. If you can volunteer on a
regular basis, please contact the
Wanted: Books of Jewish cul-
ture and interest are most wel-
come. Please bring them to the
NOV. 18 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The Jewish Community Center
56'ers is a special social group for
all 5th and 6th graders to meet
for a fun-filled get together. Our
first social event will be Sunday,
Oct. 21 from 1:30 to 3:30 at the
Regal Bowling Lanes. The cost
for this event is S3 and includes
bowling and a drink. Bring a sack
lunch and we will eat together
before we bowl. This will be a
combined function with Rodeph
Sholom and Kol Ami youth
groups. Mark your calendar for a
"Bowling Good Time" and look
forward to making new friends.
On Oct. 21 at 12 noon, mem-
bers from the Teen Council and
any other interested individual
teen will be attending a tailgate
party before the Bucs-Chicago
game, and then will attend the
game as a group. Cost for the
afternoon is $7, which includes
the price of the game and the
party. The tailgate party will be
held on the South side of the
'Lopez field (1st base aide) and
'will be marked so you can find it.
Reservations must be made in
advance, either with your Teen
Advisor or with the Jewish
Community Center.
Train your body for self de-
fense or train your mind in the
computer room. Both will be
available on Tuesday evening
Teen Night at the J as well as
volleyball, basketball, lounge
activities, etc. Self defense from 7
to 8, computer room available
from 7 to 9. The evening activ-
ities suit at 6:30. Teens let
Tuesday night be your fun nite!
Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
Planning Meeting with dinner
at 7 at Howard Johnsons on
Westshore Blvd. in Tampa on
Oct. 10. Bring ideas with you
Singles meet at the Sheraton
Hotel in St. Pete at 12 for a
brunch cost $8.41 for a joint
meeting with the Sarasota
singles. For directions, call the
Jewish Community Center or to
car pool, meet at 11 a.m. in the
parking lot of Barnett Bank on
Cypress Ave. next to the Holiday
North End only. Month of
October only. Aerobics on Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridaya,
9-10, free to Jewish Community
Center members. Take advan-
The children celebrate the Sab
bath each Friday at Pre-School.
Challah, grape juke, and lighting
of the Sabbath candles are all
part of our Sabbath celebration.
Singing Sabbath songs and
learning the prayers are enjoyed
by all of the children. Our Par-
ent's Committee sponsors weekly
Challah sales to the parents in
order to raise monies for our holi-
day celebrations.
Oct. 3 Rak Ivrit 7:30;
Israeli Dancing 8:00
Oct. 6 Center Closed
Oct. 7 Super Sukkot
4:00; Hawks vs. 76ers 7:00
Oct. 9-Your View of the
Century 1:00
Oct. 10 Singles Plan-
ning Meeting 7:00
Oct. 14 Singles Meet
Sarasota in St. Petes 12:00
Oct. 15 Pool Closed;
Health Seminar 10:00
Oct. 16 Managing on
Your Income 1:30
Oct. 17 Lunch Bunch
Oct. 18 Center Closed
Oct. 19 Center Closed
Oct. 20 Club Variety,
Mark I Dinner Theatre
Oct. 21 Teen Tailgate
Party and Bucs Game 12:00
dessert will follow the show.
There will be a cash bar. The
second performance will be on
Sunday, Nov. 11 at 1 p.m. with a
light lunch provided at 12:30.
Tickets will be $6 for adults, *3
for senior citizens and children
under 12. Patrons, at $10 or
more, will be listed in the
program and be seated in a re-
served area.
DEC. 5 at
"Rak Ivrit." a social club to
speak Hebrew only, had its first
meeting and decided to meet
weekly instead of monthly. The
next meeting will be on Wednes-
day, Oct. 3 at 7:30. An offshoot
of this was a need for a Conversa-
tional Hebrew class, and a new
class will start on Oct. 24 at 6:30,
costs will be $25 for a 10 weak
period, $37.50 for non-members.
An exercise class for expectant
mothers is being held Tuesdays
from 6:30 to 7:30. Emphasis will
be on physiologically correct
exercise, relaxation and
breathing techniques. For further
information call Melody.
Bubbis Loretta Jorden and
Ruth Kushner reminisce about
their early childhood with the
After school children, a weekly
Friday afternoon program that
encourages children to create a
rapport with Senior Citizens and
relate their experiences to the
A special volleyball clinic will
be held on Oct. 25 from 6:30 to 9
in the gym. Instruction will in-
clude skills and court strategy.
Leagues will be formed at a later
date. In the meantime the gym is
open to all volleyball players
every Thursday evening from 6
to 9.
There are a few openings avail-
able for three year olds in our
South and North Branches as
well as for our two-day class in
the South.
Jan Wuliger has taken the re-
sponsibility of the overall chair-
manship of the musical "Noah's
Lark." The show lyrics were
written by Terry Abrahams, the
dialogue by Joel Deitch, and will
be directed by Cy Neiberg.
assisted by his wife Claire. The
show will be Nov. 10 at 8 p.m.
with hors d'oeuvres at 7:30, and
Please bring fruits and vege-
tables to help decorate the
Sukkah on Oct. 7 at 4. Decor-
ating will be followed by a
covered dish dinner at 5. If you
plan to attend call Terry and tell
her what dish you will be
bringing. Groups are invited to
use the Community Sukkah for
special occasions, and can reserve
tune by calling the Center. This
would also be an appropriate time
to bring food for the food bank.
There are a few tickets stfll
available for the Hawks vr 76ers
gune at the Sundome on Oct. 7
Gametune is 7. Tickets are $12
apiece. Call Jewish Community
Center for tickets. ^^^
Has anyone talked to J
about the Fh/away? Would!,
hke someone to talk to yon
the Flyaway? Are yoo intaS
m winning a trip to Israel? uT
call the Center for forth*!
On Sept. 30 the j^l
Community Center Board hadil
day of orientation facilitated b*l
Judge Milton Karp, stnanogSI
facets of the center from the r
sponsibilities of the board ma>
bers to the day to day operatku
of the Center. Those in a
tendance found the day moat i
Membership, pleased with u|
I Open House response, contmua
to pursue their membership god
for the year by sponsoring coffcsl
in private homes to betttr
acquaint the community with da
J Jewish Community Center. Tw
coffees are planned for Oct. 9ud I
Oct. 24 to be held in the Nort1
End For further informuinj
contact the Jewish Community
The Jewish Community Centc ]
Lifetime Fitness Program will be
sponsoring a series of health j
seminars and physical ailnwfl
support groups. The first ad
seminar, "Osteoporosis-Osttovl
thritis. Exercise and You," i|
scheduled to take place Monday,
Oct. 16, 10 ajn. at the Jewi*|
Community Center.
Margaret Woolridge. AmericaI
College of Sports Medicine certtl
tied exercise specialist, athletic j
trainer and exercise physiologMj
will lead the seminar, rebel
exercise portion and a question
answer period at the end of thtl
program. This seminar is open Ml
the public. Come, listen and lean
how to help yourself through th
painful disesse or learn how tl
prevent it from happening to yd I
Still confused about the HMO
plan? A panel of experts froB
AARP wul present all the pr
and cons and answer yoiir V#
tions. 1:30-3 on Oct. 16. W|
Start the
New Year
with a
Jewish Coaasaaahy Canter
2806 Horatio (South End)
872-4451 -
3919 Mora. Rd.lNartbEad)
Tampa, Florida

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