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:
AA00014305:00256

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Happy Chanukah
lewisti Meridian
Off Tampa
Number 35
Tampa, Florida Friday, December 14,1984
**
Price 35 Cente
bassador Rosenne To Address Major Gifts Dinner
\, Dec. 16 at the Don
[in St. Petersburg,
assador to the
r Rosenne, will
speaker of the
ation-United Jew-
test Coast dinner.
I behalf of the 1985
Appeal is being
the United Jew-
Collier County
Jrers), the Jewish
[Pinellas County,
lanatee Jewish
[ the Tampa Jew-
minimum event
la reception at 5
p.m. followed by dinner at 6:30
p.m. Cost of the dinner is $100
per couple and reservations are
being accepted by the Tampa
Jewish Federation at 875-1618.
Tampa's dinner co-chairman,
Doug Conn, was enthusiastic
over the selection of Ambassador
Rosenne, who is the highest
ranking Israeli offical in the
United States. Since the in-
ception of the Middle East peace
negotiations he has been directly
involved in all major talks as part
of the Israeli team and in
preparation of key documents.
He has actively participated in all
the negotiations since the Yom
Kippur War in 1973. Ambassador
Rosenne was a member of the
negotiating team that made the
historic journey to Cairo late in
1977. He participated in all the
negotiations with President
Carter and Secretary Vance since
September 1977, and in July 1978
he accompanied Foreign Minister
Moshe Day an to the Middle East
peace talks at Leeds Castle in
England.
In government service since
1956, he served as Consul of Isra-
el in New York, 1961-1967, and
was coordinator of the Israeli
Atomic Energy Commission from
lie Service Agencies
'ear Regan Tax Plan Would
mie Charitable Contributions
-1X>B Federations has sent a
(IT A) memorandum to each of its
of Jewish constituent Federations
1969 to 1971.' He was later ap-
pointed as legal advisor to the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
He has represented Israel for
many years at the Human Rights
Commission of the United
Nations and at the International
Conference of the Red Cross. He
is senior lecturer at the Law
Faculty of the Hebrew
University and a member of the
National Council of the Bar
Association in Israel, and of the
American and Israel Societies of
International Law.
Born in Romania in 1931, he
immigrated to Israel in 1944, and
participated in the War of
Independence at the age of 17. He
studied at the Sorbonne in Paris
where he received his PhD in
International Law. He received
an MA in political science. He is
married and has two daughters.
Meir Rosenne
er efforts on behalf of refuseniks and former
r Conscience Ida Nudel, the National Con-
Jewry presents its Solidarity Award to Jane
\dership Assembly in Washington, D.C.
ard ceremony, Fonda presented a visual
her three-day visit to Nudel in Bendery,
ril. Pictured with Fonda are Edward Room,
Committee member (left), and Daniel Rubin
chairman.
istribution Committee
to Famine In Africa
Federation
world-wide
[to aid in the
rogram to
areas of
kte the ef-
ought.
I to parti-
effort by
[the Tampa
Horatio
street, Tampa. Florkta 33609.
Checka should be made out to
"Ethiopian ReBef Joint
Distribution Committee.
Through the Joint Distribution
Committee funds will go directly
for famine relief in Ethiopia.
According to the Council of
Jewish Federations, the State of
Israel has also contributed to this
worldwide effort by sending food
and medical supplies.
pointing out that some
suggestions for revising the
federal income tax system,
as unveiled at a press con-
ference by Treasury
Secretary Donald Regan,
could have a severe impact
on charitable contributions
to public service agencies, a
CJF spokesman told the
Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
The CJF has thus joined a wide
range of religious groups, univer-
sities, foundations, cultural
institutions and associations
providing services to the needy,
which are bombarding the Regan
proposals.
MARK TALISMAN, director
of the CJF Washington office,
said this week that the Treasury
plan, which would sharply reduce
income tax deductions for such
contributions, underscored the
need for a public policy debate on
income tax revision.
Talisman said, "We un-
derstand what a budget squeeze
means and the need to increase
revenues, but human values also
are important. We cannot be ex-
horted to take up the slack in
providing for people and at tne
same time have our fund-raising
tools removed. That's the bottom
line."
The CJF spokesman told the
JTA that the CJF is mamtainmg
consultation with other umbrella
agencies for organizations which
depend largely on charitable
contributions to implement their
programs, such as the United
Way.
THE SPOKESMAN said the
CJF was studying the situation,
planning to make dear to the
Reagan Administration and
Congress "our concern with ideas
wfcfch might imperil charitable
giving."
The CJF spokesman said that
if such Treasury P">Pals as
limiting deductions for charitable
National Assembly Gives
Peres Big- Ovation
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Isra-
eli Premier Shimon Peres
was given a standing
ovation last week by
French senators and depu;,
ties in the National As-
sembly after he arrived
earlier in the day for a
three-day visit. This is the
first time an Israeli premier
has visited France since
David Ben Gurion.
Assembly Speaker Louis
Mermaz and the president of the
Franco-Israeli Parliamentary
Friendship Group, Jean Poperen,
both stressed that the welcome
given to Peres symbolized
France's warm feelings for Israel.
PERES LANDED shortly
after noon at Orly Airport where
a company of presidential guards
presented arms. A military band
played Israel's national anthem,
Hatikvah, and France's Premier
Laurent Fabius personally
welcomed the visitor.
Escorted by a fleet of
motorcycle police, Peres was
driven to France's official resi-
dence, Hotel Marigny, a former
Rothschild palace, usually
reserved for visiting heads of
state. He later discussed Franco-
Israeli bilateral relations with
Fabius and the possible reper-
cussions of Spain and Portugal
entering the European Economic
Community (EEC). Later in the
evening, Peres waa guest of
honor at a state dinner given by
Fabius at the Quai D'Orsay.
Peres wanted to know to what
extent France is prepared to
participate in an expanded
mission for the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) which is expected to
assume a greater security role in
south Lebanon once Israeli forces
pull out, the sources said.
Israel's concerns over the
forthcoming membership of
Spain and Portugal in the EEC
are based on the possible effects
this will have on Israel's
agricultural exports to the
Common Market countries.
Franco-Israeli economic ties were
also on the agenda. The Israelis
hope for special measures that
would stimulate French invest-
ments in Israel's industries.
1966 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
1965 $476,176
1964 $350,664
1965 increase $126,512
Up 36 percent
1965 Campaign Goal $1,300,000
Continued on Page 19

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ths aobby wata faaftii taxfaeya, and a Happy
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project on the west sad* of the bsaldxag ~5he cukrratad a i
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ll bow a yoj to look oat the window to ac* pretty
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Engagement
Announcements
CHESS-AI-PEISTYP*
Mr aac Mrt t.xjb-. Caaaat of
laristr.ii- Haaj ": m aaaooace
-as Tiniggi: ::' -_aer aaagaer
jc Mbbb fjaorKaam.
Ai-er erfcauatxe irtrz tae '
'bl. af B^fau: l>ar. sewed to
St receraberf waer aer grand-
acreau itr aac Mn Victor
--reei:er -"so* She is ar
aScer t: tr. S*r*
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kc al Mr aac Mrs Marrc
a^^y-er: He ^ rr^aaajli :t
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Z1CHLIN -PLISKOW
iace 7 ~t-~ae are tjeasec H anaounce
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taV-AasJ to Scaart Pfiakow. sod
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Sbb Breskv of
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Wedding
Announcement
WrTTTNMYER BERGER
_ l_i.ii 'juK_ryer lac Robert
Seraer were __mad oc Novem-
aer 1" a: tae Bay Harbor Inn. Jo-
sept Frarx affinatec.
Tbe bnde b the daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Thomas Witzen-
~ryer of Fa__ay. Ohio, "^vj the
gmrtrtaachiM 'of Mrs Heier
Porter The groom is the son of
Mrs Charloa* Berger and Mr
Merrm Berger. both of Tampa.
aac the grandson of Mrs Ham
dMrs A R
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brides
the
Macke The
was lobert Le%in.
The
then- honer-
Laa* Tahoe and will
TasBpa. Linda a
far the C E
lee FoaBsfaooB, and Robert
E F Hatton
LGROWARD
[JAPER i
Qackaging
FREE DEUVERY FLORIDA
1 MO 4X2 J7W
Qroward
QAPER4
Qackaging
A :ka*ge n l*ad*r&ipof rAeCoauaeaTof JewishFtdemaonst,
at the recrex CJF Gmerwi Assembly at Toeomto as Skoskam(
Baltimore became the first worn** president of tke touted mi
ymrkatory. S*e tookoverthe imtien km wanas from Marti* i
ofDetroit a ho completed his three yemr term. Photo Robert (
GRAND OPENING!
Japarfese Food
KAORJ BANA
t\P\NEbE REnTAL RAM
131W N Date msbrf 813-M
oi wood Vn.aoe Ce^te*^
WELCOME TO i
JAPANESE CUISIt
Frtendty atmosphere 11
YOUR FAVORITE Ti
Sushi. Sashimi. Ti
Tarry aki and more oi tha]
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Artfully Prepared
LUNCH:
Mon.-Fri.
11:30 AM to 230 PM
DINNER:
MonSat.
5i Plato 11:00 PM
Happy
Chanukah
Mark and Susan Weiss
Realtor Associate
Robert and Patricia Gotdfinger
Brofcer Asaociste
And All Your Friend* At
Sun Bay Corp.
Of Florida Realtors

FEATURING
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Undar Supervision Of:
Telephone: 837- DELI 4315 Bay To Bay Boult"rt


Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
jm
Jeweled Performance" Dynasty Fashion and Campaign Brunch
\behalf of the Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division was a
U success. Over $40,000 was pledged at this event. Highlighting
I collection of Dynasty clothes and jewels were the fashion designer,
i Miller and Michael Nader, the handsome young star who plays
Dexter on the famous television show. The Jewish community
\ends their thanks to Maas Brothers executives Elaine Newman,
i Rodriguez, Linda Zipkin, and Linda Zwern for coordinating this
tption and show. (Standing from left) Rhoda Davis, director,
pmen's Division; Aida Weissman, co-chairman; Michael Nader;
krcia Cohen, co-chairman; Karen Berger, decorations chairman.

fnjoying the fashion show and brunch on Dec. 2 were Harriet Seelig,
atty Kalish. Mimi Aaron, and Louise Etroff. Photos: Audrey
waubenstock.
keynote address was delivered by Lily Nesher, former member of
Israel Foreign Ministry and an active participant in the Soviet
hrground movement during World War II. (Standing from left)
yu Gross, Nesher, Lili Kaufmann, president, Women's Division.
Mr.ndMw.LeoTwil
Wieh A Happy Chanukah To All Our Friend*
From
Jacquelyn's
For Finest Fashions
Cruise & Resort Wear
1706 South Dale Mabry
Phone: 254-8571
Tampa, Florida 33609
^/*T^ History Comes Alive
%^s^
Scheduled
For Jan. 6
Albert Vorspan, Reform Juda-
ism's Social Action Director, will
address the community on
Sunday evening, Jan. 6. The
meeting is being sponsored by
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division and Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek and
will be held at the Temple.
In a recent statement, Vorspan
stated, "The plight of Soviet
Jews is inseparable from the suf-
ferings of others around the globe
whose human rights are being
violated. There is no way we can
solve this problem alone without
the help of other people of con-
science." Referring to the fact
that Soviet Jewish emigration
has slowed to a couple of thou-
sand last year from a high of
more than 51,000 in 1979, Vor-
span said that to abandon
Russian Jewry because the emi-
gration gates appear to be closing
would be a "sin of catastrophic
proportions for both Jews and
non-Jews."
In observance of National Hu-
man Rights Day and National
Women's Plea For Soviet Jewry,
several highlights will mark the
occasion for the community: all
religious schools have partic-
ipated in a poster contest and an
essay contest the winners will
be announced on Jan. 6, and
Mayor Bob Martinez will present
a Proclamation to the commu-
nity. Members of the Russian
community will host the evening.
History comes alive. How ex-
citing to visit the actual historic
sites of dramas which took place
thousands of years ago. This
awakening to serious Jewish
education for high school
students can happen by enrolling
in the High School in Israel.
Rabbi Morris Kipper,
executive director, and Felice
Tracktman, director of admis-
sions of the Alexander Muss
High School in Israel, were in
Tampa Nov. 29 to speak to the
rabbinic leadership, religious
school educators, and to the
board of directors of the Tampa
Jewish Federation about this
intensive academic experience.
They also interviewed applic-
ants for the part-time position of
administrator to coordinate the
High School in Israel in the
Tampa area.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
is joining with communitites
throughout the country in
sponsoring this program. Par-
ticipants will receive a $500
scholarship from the Tampa
Jewish Federation and a grant
from the Israel government.
Locally the program is partially
funded by grants through TOP
Jewish Foundation. At this time
there is one student entering the
program in February. Total cost
to the student is approximately
$1500.
This eight-week intensive
academic program is offered five
times a year. Since its inception
in 1972, the program has
graduated over 5,000 students. It
has become the largest academic
program for American students
in Israel. "Meeting American
students who are studying in
Israel is a real inspiration," said
Rabbi Kipper.
The key to this success is using
the historic sites of Israel as
living classrooms. The core curri-
culum involves a chronological
historical perspective beginning
with the Biblical Period and
ending with the Modern Middle
East.
In addition to the regular
course of study, there are classes
for students who are taking
courses in their home schools in
mathematics, science, and
foreign languages. These
students bring their assigned
textbooks and lesson plans to
Israel where they receive indi-
vidualized instruction.
The Israel Study Institute, the
parent organization of the Alex-
ander Muss High School .in
Israel, offers a three-week learn-
ing experience for Jewish educa-
tors and for other interested
adults.
For additional information,
please contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 876-1618.
Menorah Manor Applications Ready
Edward Vinocur, executive
director, reported that applica-
tions for Menorah Manor, "Our
Home for Jewish Living," are
available and are being mailed to
those previously submitting
informational forms.
Menorah Manor, located in St.
Petersburg, is the regional Home
for Jewish Living serving the
counties of Manatee, Pasco,
Pinellas, Polk and Sara so ta.
Menorah Manor is the only
philanthropic Jewish home on the
west coast of Florida. The home
will follow the dietary laws of
Kashruth, with emphasis given
to Jewish religious and cultural
observances.
Vinocur urged each community
member to make their com-
mitment towards the $6 million
Capital Fund goal, saying, "The
support of each member of the
community through their vol-
unteer and financial assistance is
the key in making Menorah
Manor a true home for the older
adults of our family."
To make your commitment or
to obtain admission forms, please
contact the Menorah Manor
office at (813) 346-2775.
Your Help Is Needed!
Volunteer For
Super Sunday
January 27th
And Super Week
Detach and mail to: Super Sunday. Tampa Jewish Federation. 2808 Horatio St.. Tampa 33609
SUPER SUNDAY. JANUARY 27.1986
VOLUNTEER'S NAME
ADDRESS---------------
CITY__------------------
ZIP CODE.
TELEPHONE NUMBER _-----------------------------------------------------
I will be at the Jewish Community Center, 2808 Horatio Street,
for the Tampa Jewish Federation's 1985 Super Sunday, as a......
() Phone Volunteer () Non-phone Volunteer
SUPER WEEK
() MONDAY. JAN. 28
()TUESDAY. JAN. 29
() WEDNESDAY. JAN. 30
() THURSDAY, JAN. 31
Representing -----------------------_---------
(organization, synagogue, agency, youth group)
()9a.m.-12noon () 11 a.m. -2 p.m.
() 3 p.m. 6 p.m. () 5 p.m. 8 p.m.
() 1 p.m. 4 p.m.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday. December 14.1984
Soviet Propaganda
Depicts Israel's Leaders As Hitler's Fascists
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTAI Soviet
propaganda has been
depicting Israeli leaders as
inheritors of Hitlers
fascist mantle," according
to a State Department
report released this week.
The report, the 17th annual re-
view of Soviet and East
European compliance with the
Helsinki Final Act. notes that
during the six months being
studied. Apr. 1 to Oct. 1. there
have been "increased levels of
anti-benutic rhetoric thinly veiled
as ano-Zionism.
According to the report. Sov-
iet propaganda maintains that
Israeli and Western
encourages emigration in order to
obtain state secrets from Soviet
citizens. It further alleges that
Zionists' collaborated with
fascists during World War II to
send many innocent Jews to their
deaths. These Zionist elements,
so the argument goes, now
comprise the ruling circles of
Israel, which has inherited
Hitler's fascist mantle. Crude
Soviet propaganda posters often
depict images of Hitler together
with Israeli officials who in turn
are often depicted poisoning
Arab drinking water."
THIS CRUDE propaganda
appears aimed at frightening
Jews from seeking to emigrate.
The rate of emigration from the
Soviet Union continued to decline
below the disappointing figures
of early 1964 and has come to a
virtual standstill." the report
said
From Apr. 1 to Aug. 30. only
423 Jews left the USSR. The
report noted that some Jews
"have reacted with despair and.
for the time being, have stopped
applying to leave, while others
HOSORISG SAKHAROVS Actors Ron
Liebman, his wife. Jessica Walter (both left),
and Valerie Harper (second from right!,
along with famed Xazi-hunter and past
presient of the International Sakharov
Hearings. Simon Wiesenthal I third from
right). were among the celebrated per-
sonalities who paid tribute to Soviet
dissident and S'obel Laureate. Dr. Andrei
Sakharov. and his wife Yelene Banner, in
absentia. Tatiana Yankelevich /third from
left) and her hwsband, Efrem (right) accepted
the Simon Wiesenthal Center's
Humanitarian Award on behalf of their
parents at a Los Angeles tribute dinner
attended by over 1.300 international leaders,
entertainment personalities and in-
dustrialists. The plight of the Sakharoi s.
honored for their work on behalf of human
rights and world peace, and who are now
living in internal exile in Gorky, continues to
draw widespread protest.
Tel Aviv U.'s Neufeld, Padeh
Win Highly Coveted Israel Prize
apply as trequently as possible
once every six months."
The State Department
presented the semiannual report
to the Commission on Security
and Cooperation in Europe,
headed by Rep. Dante Fascell
(D.. Fla.), which monitors
compliance with the Helsinki
Act. The department called the
overall record of compliance" on
human rights by the Soviet
Union and other East European
countries "seriously flawed."
THIS WAS especially true of
the USSR. "Soviet performance
in the field of human rights con-
tinued a deplorable decline
throughout the six-month review
period, despite the renewed
commitment to respect the
universal significance of human
rights and fundamental free-
doms' undertaken one year ago in
the concluding document of the
Madrid conference on security
and cooperation in Europe," the
report declared.
The review noted an intensifi-
cation of persecution of Jewish
cultural activists. "Moscow
Hebrew teachers Alexander
Kholmiansky and Yuli Edelstein
were arrested during the summer,
respectively, for hooliganism and
possession of drugs." according
to the report. Police reportedly
located a pistol in Kholmiansky's
room at his parents' apartment
and drugs in Edelstein's apart-
ment. Close relatives assert that
the items were in both cases
planted by the police."
Other arrests of other Jewish
activists are cited. The report
also notes the plight of impri-
soned Jews such as Anatoly
Shcharansky and Iosif Begun. It
adds that "even Jewish refuse-
nik8 who sought only their own
emigration came under the in-
creasing harassment by the
Soviet authorities during the
review period.
labor camp for alleged dn?
son was indicative f
deteriorating situation of'
Jewry. Accused of evadm,,
draft since 1977, Yak
fleeted only after he had,
his 28th birthday and L
longer eligible to be induct,
the army."
The report found that on
the six months reviewed,
Soviet Union continued to nk
restrictions on the ability
Soviet citizens to have conL
with foreigners, adoptin,
decree July 1 making poi
who render assistance to
eigners liable to fines.
"This new Soviet decree i
aiding foreigners coincided w,
an unprecedented campaign,
harassment, primarily on i
put of Leningrad authority
limed at discouraging conn
between local citizens and
eigners." the report said.
NUMEROUS Americ,
tourists were subjected |
searches, expulsions, physq
abuse and detention by the i
tia simply for having met
Soviet citizens. Jewish refus
in Leningrad who met Ame.
were denounced in the locall
These crude attempts to _
courage fundamental freedoms l
expression and contacts with I
eigners eventually forced I
Department of State to issue I
travel advisory for Leningn'
warning tourists of potent
dangers they may face
visiting the city."
The report found a few brigl
spots in Eastern Europe.
Czechoslovakia. Rabbi
Miller was ordained, becoma,
the first resident rabbi
1970. The report also noted I
in Hungary last May, aut
quietly began allowing
Israeli to visit, dropping
requirement that only those i
relatives in Hungary could I
there. Two delegation
representing the Hungariol
Jewish community, also viskaj
Israel.
NEW YORK (JTAI Two
Tel Aviv University scientists
have been awarded the 1985 Isra-
el Prize the country s most
prestigious award in medicine,
it was announced here last week
by Leonard Strelitz. chairman of
the university's international
board of governors. The laureates
are Prof Henry Neufeld. selected
for his achievements in car-
diology, and Prof. Baruch Padeh.
for his pioneering achievements
in public health.
The Israel Prize, presented
annually on Independence Day
by the president, is given in the
fields of science, medicine, the
humanities, biblical studies and
the performing arts
Neufeld. born in Poland in
1923. is one of Israel's leading
cardiologists. After completing
his medical studies in Austria, he
emigrated to Israel in 1951. He
was a visiting professor at the
Mayo Clinic in Rochester. Minn.
for several years.
Neufeld helped develop the
cardiology department at Tel
Aviv University's Sackler School
of Medicine and served as
department chairman. He is \ ice
president of the International
Society of Cardiology, served as
chief scientist of Israel's Ministry
of Health, president of the Israel
Heart Association and president
of the Asian-Pacific Society of
Cardiology.
Padeh was born in Belorussia
in 1908 and emigrated to
Palestine in 1934. A leader in the
field of internal medicine, he
helped develop Tel Aviv Univer-
sity s medical school and served
as chairman of its department of
genetics. He was a founder of the
medical corps of Israel's Defense
Forces and the Institute for
Chromosome Research.
Padeh retired in 1974 but has
continued to work in community
medicine and has served as a
medical consultant to set-
tlements in Israel's northern
Galilee region.
eJe wish Flor idian
Of Tampa
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Punaihir
Office 2SO0 Horatio Sum Tampa. Fla UM*
Tataphoaa 872-4470
Office 120 NE 6 Si. Haai Fla ill32
SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Executive Editor
ftWaftaata*
The lent FWriehaa Dm Nm Gmtw. Tm. I
' Of The M ira i fi AaS artless lalul
Published B. Weakly by The Jewish Flondiaa of Ta
Secoad Class Poetage Paid at Mam. Fla USPS 471410
iFarm 3S7 naiiflaa aaail nia aiein u The Jewish FWietaa. "O
Boa nmi. atlas* PlaiMa SMI "
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Araal 2-Yamr slinianii Subamption-aT 00 lAaanai-M MrOat of
Town Upoa Request
The Jewish Flondian majataina do free bat People recaiviae: the paper who have aot subscribed
directly are subscribers through arranfotneat with the Jewish Federal ion of Tampa hereby 12 20
per year u deducted from thaw contntuuoae for a atibatrauliuri to the paper Anyone irhiat to
cancel such a tubacnpttdn should so notify The Jewish Flondian or The Federation
Friday. December 14,1964
Volume 6
20 KISLEV 5746
Number 36


>iday, December 14, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Chanukah
By
HABBI DAVID BRUSIN
Headmaster,
Hillf 1 School of Tampa
thanukah. the youngest fes-
J in the Jewish calendar, com-
norates the political and reli-
is victory of the Judean Jews
K the Greek-Syrian ruler, An-
fehus Epiphanes, in 165 BCE.
/links the success of the
itical revolution of the Hes-
eans, led by Judah Mac-
with the Jews' first en-
nter with anti-Semitism. In
with the policies of Alsx-
ftt the Great two centuries
lore, Antiochus sought to Hel-
ze Judea, both culturally and
.giously. When he went so far
[to enter the Temple in Jeru-
]tm, making it into a pagan
ftine dedicated to Zeus-
jipus, the Jews who had
osed Hellenization from the
could take no more. They
d Antiochus' orders forbid-
the observance of the Sab-
Rabbi David Brusin
Summer Institute
At Yad Vashem
the Yad Vashem Education
Lartment and the Interna-
bal Center for the Study of
Jti-Semitism of the Hebrew
pversity of Jerusalem are
Bsed to announce the 6th
nual Summer Institute to be
1 this summer in Jerusalem.
the Institute's faculty is made
fof outstanding scholars and
piring lecturers who offer the
(dent a reasoned and in depth
ilysis of the Holocaust and the
pied aspects of anti-Semitism.
Participants examine historical
brces and are exposed to
nous conceptual approaches to
topics. Particular attention is
bused on the educational
bblems and the teaching
fcthods appropriate for these
bjects. Special attention is
voted to the individual parti-
bants' interests and needs.
udents have access to the
lique library and archives of
Id Vashem and lecturers are
lailable for consultation on spe-
lic topics.
I In addition to the general
fmprehensive lectures, the
ogram has two emphases:
[The course entitled "Teaching
the Holocaust" particularly
stresses methodologies and
techniques for the teaching of
this subject. It is essentially dir-
ected to educators who are ac-
tively involved in teaching adol-
escents and adults in formal and
informal educational environ-
ments.
The course entitled "Studies in
anti-Semitism" covers additional
topics and themes not touched
upon in the general lectures. It is
designed for community leaders,
clergy, students and interested
laity.
Throughout the years the
faculty has included
distinguished scholars in its
ranks such as Yehuda Bauer,
Eliezer Berkowitz, Emil
Fackenheim, Martin Gilbert,
Yehoshofat Harkabi, Dr. Gideon
Hausner, and Franklin Littel.
The program is recognized for
credit by the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem and the language of
instruction is English. For
further information, please
contact, Elly Dlin and Sue Fox,
Coodinators, Summer Institute
Yad Vashen P.O. Box 3477,
Jerusalem, Israel 9iai4
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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bath and the circumcision of their
sons. Soon after, civil war
erupted.
The war of liberation lasted
three years, finally ending in the
recapture of Jerusalem and the
rededication of the Temple
("Chanukah" means "dedi-
cation"). Chanukah recalls this
victory; it marks, therefore, the
first instance of religious perse-
cution of the Jews and, as the
historian Solomon Zeitlin points
out, the Judeans, "who willingly
faced torture and death, were the
first martyrs in history."
Candles are lit, beginning with
one the first night and concluding
with eight the last, to comme-
morate the Judeans' political,
cultural and religious victory.
At this particular juncture in
history, when murder and terror-
ism have become the means to
achieve political objectives,
Chanukah takes on an added
dimension of importance and
immediacy. For the struggle
against religious persecution
never ceases. Sometimes it takes
on strange new forms. It can even
appear as a grassroots movement
to bring prayer (that is, religion)
into the public domain. In
modern Hebrew, the root of the
word "Chanukah" means
"education." Perhaps the Mac-
cabees too would have recognized
the connection and the danger.
Professor Shimon Bergman, distinguished Israeli gerontologist, spoke
at the open community forum co-sponsored by the International
Exchange Center on Gerontology-University of South Florida, the
Tampa Jewish Federation, the Tampa Jewish Community Center, and
the Tampa Jewish Social Service held at the Jewish Community
Center. (Standing from left) Jack Begelman, chairman, Aging Ser-
vices Committee, Tampa Jewish Social Service; Bergman; Dale
Johnson, aging services specialist; and Dr. Harold L. Sheppard,
director, International Exchange Center of Gerontology.
Happy Chanukah
Davis Island Market
304 E. Davis Blvd.
Tampa, Florida
Happy
J^nwkan
to*your wholefamily m
from the people at Publix.
May the spirit of the season bless
cj you with peace, joy and love.

Publix


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tanipa / Friday, December 14, 1984
Business Beat
By SALLY AXELROD
FLORIDA ALLERGY
CLINICS
Hangover from eggs? Depres-
sion from milk? Did you know
that allergy specialists are fin-
ding that allergy to foods, and
food additives, weakens the
immune system and is a major
cause of some diseases? Shipping
foods green, inadequate testing
of insecticides, loss of nutritional
value, are all considered major
contributors to allergic reactions.
Cytotoxic testing, in use since
1957, is a technique used to
isolate allergic reactions to 200
common foods and additives, and
has been publicized on the
Donahue show, Merv Griffin, the
Cable Health Network, and other
talk shows. Florida Allergy
Clinics, through a simple
procedure of drawing a blood
sample, can test for sensitivity to
foods under a microscopic field
which, at the same time, tran-
sfers the image to a video screen,
enlarging and identifying the
offending foods as cellular
changes take place. Test results
are ready for delivery to the
patient in 31 i hours.
Florida Allergy Clinics
registered dietician will then
design a personalized Health Re-
covery Program for you. Most
symptoms are said to clear up
within 10 days, providing the
patient follows the program care-
fully.
INTERNATIONAL COM-
PUTER SYSTEMS
Easy to use good software.
menu driven multiple choice
options, full support staff and
service, needs analysis before
selling: This is the world of
International Computer
Systems!
With a new Austin Center
West location in the heart of
Westshore, a soon-to-be-opened
Clearwater store, and corporate
offices in Westport Commerce
Center, International Computer
Systems can provide you with
the very simplest computer
application up to corporate net-
working connection to a large
main storage facility. Network-
ing multiple applications save
your company time and money,
by allowing several complete and
different operations at separate
work stations to feed into the
main storage facility simultan-
eously, for a cost-effective result.
Gil Lozano, general manager of
International Computer Sys-
tems, welcomes your inquiries,
and his support staff is ready to
help you to fulfill a full business
solution.
TRINGALI'S SEAFOOD
CORNER
Tringah's Seafood Corner,
famous for fresh seafood, is now
offering catering and food ser-
vice. Tom Tringali, with training
at the Culinary Institute of
America, tells us that he uses a
very basic approch to food
preparation no heavy sauces
and that he can serve an
unlimited number of your guests
with marvelous seafood platters
made to order for your party.
United Synagogue
Honors Kreutzer
Franklin D. Kruetzer, Miami
attorney, was honored by the
Southeast Region, United Syna-
gogue of America, at its biennial
convention held Nov. 30-Dec. 3 in
Savannah. Ga.
Kreutzer has served four years
as president of the Region and is
currently a national vice presi-
dent and chairman of the Council
of Regional Presidents.
The Southeast Region consists
of 75 Conservative congregations
in Florida, Georgia. Alabama.
Mississippi. Louisiana, Tennes-
see. North and South Carolina,
and Puerto Rico.
The theme of the convention
was "A Conservative Agenda for
Survival in the 21st Century,"
and featured speakers and
workshops discussing issues
ranging from the implementation
of ritual and holiday updates to
computers to the participation of
women in syangogue life.
More than 200 delegates from
throughout the Region parti-
cipated in the weekend of prayer,
study and synagogue affairs.
Speakers at the plenary sessions
were Marshall Wolke, Chicago,
national president of United Syn-
agogue, and Rabbi Benjamin Z.
Kreitman, national executive vice
president. The scholar-in-resi-
dence was Dr. Morton Siegel, di-
rector, department of education
of United Synagogue.
Kreutzer will serve as chair of
the biennial convention of United
Synagogue to be held next
November at the Concord Hotel
in New York. In addition he
serves on the national personnel
committee and is vice chair of the
1984-1985 Development Cam-
paign.
He was also honored for in-
novations he has brought to the
Region during his presidency.
Synagogue board orientation
sessions, increased awareness of
leadership development, and
greater youth involvement have
been hallmarks of Kreutzer's
administration.
Harold Wishna serves as exec-
utive director of the Southeast
Franklin D. Kruetzer
Region and Bruce Klasner is
youth director at the Region's
offices in Plantation.
leromme Jerusalem hote
See your travel agent or call toll-
free: 800-223-0888 (in New York
State: 800-522-5455 or 212-841-1111).
* P.P..D.0, Dally
On room only. From 1/1 til 2/J/S-,
Subject to 15% service charge.
Not available to tours and groups,
payment must be made directly to
the hotel.
0 I III C \KI |()\ ||()|
Right now is the ideal time for
planning a trip to Israel. The ha
perfect; the season's in full sm^
and the rates are so low! hratft'
two leading 5-Star luxury hot(h[
the elegant Laromme JerusaltiA
overlooking the Old City. aivjJ
the smart beachfront
Tel Aviv Carl ton offer you tlA
incredible buy of the year.
Stay at one hotel. Stay at
both. Come for a minimum
of 5 nights or as lon^
you like. And one child (no age limit)
stays absolutely free in the same room hi
you. Both hotels are fully kosher and have
complete Sabbath facilities.
Laromme GiLat hotaL
For only $20 per p.p.d.o,daily, soak up Israeli
winter sun at Laromme Eilat right on the Red
Sea, with its own pool and secluded beach.
Swim, scuba dive, windsurf Marvelous way to
top off the perfect Israeli vacation.
^ Laromme hotaLS (intL) Lto
oBetnte
^a+JfajaJt
Visit our newest store at Oak Park Plaza in Brandon.
Tampa Belleair Clearwater Brandon
Hyatt Regency Wishes You A Happy Holiday Season!
You'll find a touch of Hyatt
everywhere. From the casual
charm of Pralines to the elegant
dining of Westwind'r to our
magnificent rooms and suites.
Whether you stay for a week or a
weekend, well make sure you'"
be glad you were here.
HYAnREGENCYjg)TAMB\
AT TAMPA CITY CENTFR__________
TWO TAMPA CITY CENTER
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33602 USA
813/225-1234


rurphy in Mideast
Tries to Get Nakura Talks Moving
ijg^
ie.
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Reagan Admin-
ration's top Middle East
Richard Murphy,
mised Israeli officials
Sunday to try to get
Israeli-Lebanese talks
Nakura moving toward
igress before they recess
the Christmas-New
period.
tretary of State for Near
jstern and South Asian Affairs,
|umed to the region last week
flew here from Saudi Arabia
separate meetings with
ifense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
Foreign Ministry officials.
will meet later with Premier
non Peres who has just re-
rned from Paris.
THE ISRAELI and Lebanese
[litary delegations met in
kura last Thursday to con-
lue their deliberations over an
jaeli withdrawal from south
Jbanon and security for Israel's
them borders.
lit was their eighth round of
ntks in the Lebanese border vil-
te under the auspices of the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL). They met
again Monday for their ninth
negotiating session.
Foreign Ministry sources said
that Murphy promised his best
efforts to get the apparently
deadlocked talks moving.
Murphy himself said after his
session at the Defense Ministry
that he was here "looking at what
possibilities there are for move-
ment ahead on the Lebanese
situation." He is scheduled to fly
to Beirut and Damascus and
then, according to sources here,
might undertake a "shuttle"
between those capitals and Jeru-
salem.
LITTLE INFORMATION
emerged from last Thursday's
meeting at Nakura. All parties
apparently agreed to leak
nothing to the press. It was
known however that the Leban-
ese delegates outlined their ideas
gala nights,
dresses by
(v j Kenar
Joanie Char
M*Uy London
'
DDCT
The Village Center
Carrollwood
962-6739
for the redeployment of the
Lebanese army and UNIFIL
north of the Israeli border after
the Israel Defense Force leaves.
Gen. Amos Gilboa, head of the
Israeli delegation, said after the
meeting, "We are sitting, study-
ing the plan and meanwhile there
are additional things we must
clarify. He added, "There are
fundamental, very difficult
problems with this issue of the
Lebanese army where it will
be deployed. Therefore we shall
wait and see. We shall be wiser in
awhile."
Israel Radio reported that the
helicopters ferrying the Lebanese
delegation from Beirut to Nakura
came under missile fire on two
occasions last week from the vici-
nity of Beirut airport, just south
of the capital. The Lebanese fly
to the meetings because the
coastal highway, controlled by
various warring militias, is not
safe.
Happy Chanukah to all my Jewish friends
At Sun City Center,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
and the staff of the Jewish Floridian
Alan Getlin
Happy Chanukah
From
Julius, Esther, Harris,
Penny, Glenn, Lee &
Julius Michael Tobin
Wishing the Jewish Community
A Happy Chanukah!
from
BOB DUPREE
"Help Improve Our Schools"
The Senior Citizen Residents
and Directors of
The
Mary Walker Apartments
Send Best Wishes For A Happy Chanukah
Happy Holidays
^RRY
RUTGL^NO
DESIGNS INC.
LARRY RUTIGLIANO
Associate Member ASID


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday, December 14, 1984
Peres Assured
France Is A Major Israeli Ally
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres pro-
claimed here that France
ranks as one of Israel's ma-
jor allies. "Israel needs and
now has two major allies
the United States of Amer-
ica and France," Peres de-
clared in response to a toast
at a banquet given in his
honor by Premier Laurent
Fabius.
The Israeli leader arrived here
for a three-day official visit, the
first incumbent Israeli premier to
come to France since the late
David Ben Gurion
The especially warm welcome
he received at Orly Airport and at
an appearance before the
National Assembly was reflected
at the banquet where Peres and
Fabius stressed the renewal of
the Franco-Israeli "special
relationship" after a 20-year
break.
Karpay and Kessler Elected
To Menorah Manor Board
Irwin Miller, president, has an-
nounced the election of George
Karpay and Walter Kessler to the
board of governors of Menorah
Manor. Both are prominent
businessmen, are board members
of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
and are involved in many aspects
of their city's Jewish community.
The problems of our elder citizens
has concerned them for many
years; Kessler is now the pres-
ident of the Jewish Center
Towers, a senior HUD apartment
house in Tampa.
Miller said that their election
reemphasized the commitment of
Menorah Manor to serve the
needs of the aged in Pasco,
Hillsborough, Pinellas, Manatee,
Sarasota and Polk counties as a
philanthropic Home, meeting the
special needs for Jewish observ-
ances, as well as providing
quality long term care, following
the dietary laws of Kashruth
within the framework of a home-
like family atmosphere.
rerc;fla
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is peace of mind.
Hadassah currently offers seven different high quality
Insurance Plans.* One or more may give you the kind of
coverage you need at a price you can afford.
All are adnwwmrcd by the G
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"FRANCE IS and will remain
loyal to her friends. I welcome
our friend, Shimon Peres, prime
minister of our friend, Israel,"
Fabius declared before the dinner
guests who included a half dozen
ranking cabinet ministers.
Peres met last Thursday with
President Francois Mitterrand
for what was expected to be a
detailed discussion of Middle
East issues and bilateral
relations. Mitterrand is the only
Western statesman to have met
in recent months with a wide
array of Arab leaders.
These included King Hassan of
Morocco, President Habib
Bourguiba of Tunisia, Col.
Muammar Qadaf fi of Libya, King
Hussein of Jordan, Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak, and
President Hafez Assad of Syria.
Peres was said to be anxious to
hear Mitterrand's first-hand
impressions of the role at least
some of these leaders might play
in the Middle East peace process.
He was especially interested in
Mitterrand's assessment of
Assad's intentions which could
directly effect Israel's current
negotiations with Lebanon for
the withdrawal of Israeli forces
from south Lebanon and the
future security of Israel's nor-
thern borders. Peres is also aware
of Mitterrand's desire that
France play a key role in Mideast
peacemaking.
BUT THE most interest
aroused here since Peres' arrival
centered on reports that he and
Fabius had discussed the pur-
chase by Israel of a nuclear power
station manufactured in France.
It was said to have been one of
the bilateral subjects that came
up during the 45-minute private
meeting the two premiers had.
Fabius confirmed to reporters
that the sale of a power station
had been discussed. He refused to
specify the type of generator, but
he did not rule out nuclear power.
French officials said the only
problem is that Israel is not a
signatory of the Vienna Con-
vention which provides for
regular inspection of nuclear
installations by the Vienna-based
Atomic Energy Commission. The
inspection is to ascertain,
- weapons ^ .
produced. The officialaaaid,
might circumvent thiToK.
by agreeing to open it, pL
made installation to inapn2Jl
Peres hosted a reception,,;
Israeli Embassy baTajlT
later a guest of honor at .7
given by the French j.
community. He returned to l
Saturday.
The Sam Fishman Family
Happy Chanukah
^VsSSSSSftSSXSShftSSSSS
KAY
) E W E L E R S
The diamond paopl* *
2107 UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL
TAMPA. FL 33612
(613)977-0302
sssssssssssssssssvsswsssssss
ALGART
MANAGER
ilu^iuttof-
Roberi A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
L. Mark Carron
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
102 W. Whiting St., 2nd Fir.
Tampa, FL 33602
Telephone (813) 2234946
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-800 237-86101
A bit above it all at the airport
At CK's, high atop the Tampa Airport
Marriott, the view is just an appetizer to the appe-
tizer. Our dinners will delight you, our luiKteons
impress you, and Sunday Brunch will lure you
back over and over again
The service we take pride in offering at
CK's will keep us right at the top of your list too
Of course, that's only natural since we re on
Florida Trend Ma^tzme's list of the Top 100
restaurants in Florida
The food, the service, the ambience, all
make Tampa's famous revolving restaurant very
special But you don't have to wait for a special
occasion to visit us, make am occasion special
at CK's.
M parkin*.
Tampa Airport .tyarrittt Hold.
Tan^lra^rnatwrdAnTrnT^ (813)879-5151
Your Friends at CK'e Wish You A Happy Chanukah


Someone
until you pay your pledge
Please Send Your Check Tbday.
All pledges for the 1984 Tampa Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal Campaign are due this month.
If you have not paid your 1984 pledge, you are asked to do so
before December 31 st.
Every day that there is a delay in payment of pledges, there is
an equal delay in providing the life-giving services.
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
875-1618


Community Calendar
M*r,Dm**H
Candlelighting time 5:16 p.m. National Council Jewish
Women Vice President* meeting, 9:45 a.m. Kol Ami Youth
Shabbat.
Scfuifc*, Otomtm 15
Jewish War Veterans' Auxiliary Cruse, noon Hadassah-Ameet
Chanukah-Havdalah sundown Kol Ami Sisterhood Social
Rodeph Sholom Young Couples Chanukah Party.
Kol Ami Hebrew School Party Kol Ami Men's Club Chanukah
Party Schaarai Zedek Forum, 9:30 a.m. Rodeph Sholom
Men's Club Chanukah Party, 10 a.m. West Coast Federations-
UJA Dinner Don Cesar, 5 p.m.
j. .....17
Schaarai Zedek Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Timfar,DHaifarl8
ORT-Bay Horizons meeting, 10:30 a.m. ORT-Tampa Chapter
meeting, 7 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Seniors
Chanukah Latke Party at JCC, 7:15 p.m.
WbdK9dby,Daunto19
First Day of CHANUKAH National Council Jewish Women
Board meeting, 9:45 a.m. Hadassah-Tampa Chapter
Chanukah Luncheon, 10 a.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon
Jewish Community Center "Chanukah Happiness," 6:30 p.m.
Hadassah-Sholom Brandon meeting and Chanukah Bazaar, 8
p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Chanukah Party.
IHjrsdny, Decatter 20
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Mary Walker
Resident-Management meeting, 1:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish
Federation Executive Board meeting, 4 p.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center Executive Board meeting, 5:50 p.m. Jewish
Community Center Board meeting, 8 p.m.
fiHuy, UBOBntar 21
Candlelighting time 5:19 p.m. Jewish Community Center
Vacation Program all day Rodeph Sholom Family Birthday
Service, 8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Family Service, 8 p.m.
Scturxk*, Decent* 22
Temple David Chanukah Sabbath, 9 a.m. Schaarai Zedek
Cradle Roll, 10 a.m. Temple David Chanukah Celebration, 7
p. m.
Sunday, Decerrter 23
No Religious School USY Convention at Hyatt Regency Hotel
Jewish Community Center Family Day.
MonoBy, December 24
Jewish Community Center Winter Camp Programs all week
Tampa Jewish Federation Business and Professional Women's
Network meeting, 6 p.m. B'nai B'rith North Tampa Board
meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, December 25
Wednesday, December 26
Last Day of Chanukah.
Thursday, December 27
USY Post Convention CRT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.
Jewish Towers Resident-Management meeting, 1:30 p.m.
Friday, December 28
Candlelighting time 5:23 p.m. Kol Ami USY Guest Sabbath, 6
p.m.
USF Opens Breast Cancer Center in Tampa
For the first time, women in
the Tampa Bay area can obtain
comprehensive diagnosis, treat-
ment and rehabilitation of breast
disorders particularly breast
cancer in one central location.
With the opening of the
University of South Florida
Comprehensive Breast Cancer
Center one of the few in the
Southest the Tampa Bay area
will receive a level of sophis-
ticated cancer treatment normal-
ly found only in Houston, New
York and other large metro-
politan areas.
As such, this non-profit pro-
gram promises to be a major
contribution to the physical and
psychological wellbeing of the
estimated 85,266 Tampa Bay
women who will be stricken with
breast cancer during their life-
time.
The departments of surgery,
medicine and radiology in
conjunction with the university's
School of Nursing have estab-
lished the Comprehensive Breast
Cancer Center, which will provide
its specialized services from the
Medical Center Complex at One
Davis Boulevard. Davis Island.
The program brings together a
far-reaching combination of
cancer specialists, radiologists,
nurses, plastic surgeons and
family counselors. It is designed
to provide women with alterna-
tive breast-cancer treatments
spanning radiotherapy, chemo-
therapy and reconstructive
surgery ... all in a sympathetic
environment.
Moreover, the Comprehensive
Breast Cancer Center, funded
through private and public
sources, will provide second
opinions for women diagnosed by
their physicians as having cancer
of the breast.
According to program spokes-
man Dr. Charles Cox, "It is the
patient's right to make informed
decisions about the course of
treatment that will be used. It
should be a decision made by the
physician ... and the patient.
"Our primary role is to provide
women with treatment options:
options they may not know exist.
We provide them with an in-
formed choice."
These choices are reinforced bv
an experienced counseling staff,
which works closely with the
woman and her family to explain
that breast cancer (afflicting one
in 11 women) is a chronic illness
not a terminal illness.
If it has anything to do
with making your
money earn
more money,
Look To The Sun.
"A significant reality," Cox
explains, "is that because I, as a
surgeon, know surgery better
than other disciplines, I am
inclined to recommend it over
equally effective, alternative
cancer treatments.
"At the center, we try to avoid
this by giving women an oppor-
tunity to receive the best possible
treatment in a completely non-
competitive atmosphere. A panel
of our physicians scrutinizes hard
data and arrives at the best pos-
sible alternatives for the Rood of
the patient.
and her family who r-.. S
informed inUe?f
Information on this
may be obtained by w,
The Comprehensive
Cancer Center, Univ.*
South Florid. MadETS.
12901 N. 30th StreetT^
33612. lUed^t1^*'
(813)253-6001. **
*ritioj
Br
LEGAL
PREPAID
Sally Axelrod
Marketing Representative
251-5269
LEGAL CONSULTATION
AND LEGAL ASSISTANCE SERVICES
Scott Gray
Realtor Assocuti
office .813 962 21 IS I
'i 18131 884 911?
Carrol I wood Village
Homes Redlty.inc
13140 N Dole Mobry Corrollwood Village Center Tompo H 33611
QJflU
Pf^Deka
AirLines.
want to wish you a jo today. And we hope we can help bring
ramil.. her tor the Fetfh hts. Delta gives vou a cho.ee of
High* to over 10 ti< A the Hanukkah season.
Havm, Hanukkah!


\r
)ridian of Tampa Page 11
NO OTHER
OUNTRYOIN
IS/MKE
THIS OFER.
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 D>4Y5.
JH-Tel Aviv. Choose one. Onlv Israel otters the timelessness oi
pusalem. And the pulsating excitement oflel Aviv. But yoif must
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J Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
pulsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
found trip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a I fertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
Wt El Al is the onlv airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv
Choose f mm the Basel Group r lotels, or for an extra $100,.the
Jeluxe Lammme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hiilton.
on can always add extra days. (Package not available 1214/84 mm
p/85.)
$111.#ELALGIVESYOUEILAr.
Just Sill and we'll give vou round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
|o the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat
rial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not a\ ailable 12 24 M
thru 1 3/85.) hie deluxe Sonesta 1 lotel is also available for S144.
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An II Al exclusive thru March 13,1985. Now the airline ot
Israel flies vou round trio from lei Aviv to Cairn to spend three fab-
ulous days in Egypt at tne beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for only
S24c).
This package also includes being met at the airport by English
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses
Now vou can haw it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these otters, but only for a
limited time. Don't miss out, call today
For more information call vour travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-223-67UO.
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
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Name
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Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
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The airline of Israel.
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Getting the Most Out of Being Closely Held
By JOEL M. BREITSTEIN
Charitable Tax Planning
Endowment Development
Consultant
TOP Jewish Foundation
I used to think "being closely
held" meant kissy-face-body-hug
and whatever else might follow.
Over the years I learned a new
and less troublesome definition.
It is the means by which many
successful businesses are owned.
More often than not it refers to a
family business or one where
there are less than 30 share-
holders. If your business is incor-
porated and the stock qualifies as
"closely held" stock, then you are
in a position to take advantage of
a sound income tax and charit-
able gift planning technique that
will also help to build a perman-
ent family endowment fund with
the TOP Jewish Foundation.
Here's what to do.
The value of vour business
must be independently deter-
mined. Based upon that
evaluation you transfer part of
your closely held stock to TOP to
establish a philanthropic fund in
your name or in the name of
someone you wish to honor. At
that point you have generated a
personal charitable income tax
deduction based on the appraised
value of the stock you have
contributed. At a future date one
of three things can happen: 1)
Your corporation may redeem the
stock from TOP. which possibly
may solve a corporate retained
earnings problem; 2) Your
corporation might be acquired by
a third party and TOP would sell
its stock to the acquiring cor-
poration; or 3) You might choose
to liquidate the corporation and
TOP would liquidate its holdings.
In any event the fund you
established with TOP will
eventually turn into cash. Afte
Suicide and Crisis Center
Seeks Phone Counselors
The Suicide and Crisis Center
of Hillsborough County is asking
for volunteers to serve as tele-
phone crisis counselors. Vol-
unteers are required to complete
a 40 hour training program
provided by the center and to
make a six-month commitment to
the program. Volunteers are
asked to work a four-hour shift
once a week, anytime from 8 a.m.
until midnight. The Suicide and
Crisis Center, a United Way
Agency, has been in operation for
12 years serving the community
24 hours a day. The center is
located at 2214 East Henry
Avenue. For information on the
January training class call the
volunteer coordinator,
Glass, at 238-8411.
Harriet
your fund becomes liquid, you
and your family may tnake
recommendations for the further
charitable disbursement of funds
for the benefit of philanthropic
projects, programs, and other
charitable organizations in which
you have an interest.
What makes this such a special
tax planning opportunity is that
through this whole transaction
you part with no personal cash,
yet you generate a personal
charitable income tax deduction.
If you are used to giving through
your business, why not get the
personal deduction by giving
closely held stock to TOP: using
corporate cash to redeem the
stock from TOP: and making
recommendations to TOP to use
income or principal from your
fund to reflect your varied charit-
able interests?
If you make a gift of closely
held stock before the end of 1984,
you avoid new rules that go into
effect Jan. 1. These rules relate to
valuation of appreciated property
and a requirement that an inde-
pendent appraisal be made and a
summary of the same be attached
to the taxpayer's income tax
return. These new regulations do
not negate the attractiveness of
this charitable tax planning
technique, but like many other
IRS rules, they make it a bit
more burdensome.
For more information about
this and other year end tax and
<*^tbtoplannia_
^<*vis<*toaa7!N
Panning tnd f
Consultant to your I
collect.
dialing
Best Wishes for a Happy Chanukah
Dr. Seth J. Okun
Best Wishes & Happy Chanukah
Leonards Frame Shop
Nic and Faye
Best Wishes
Happy Chanukah
FLORIST
837-5328 or 837-5271
4218 Bay To Bay Boulevard, Tampa. Florida 33609
\\AHl\A
UOSTiL
Roseberm
s
3431 S. WenUhore Hint
Tampti, Florula 3362V
(813)831-3121
trail Bernstein
Connie Rttsenberp
Happy Chanukah
0n, TAe &c4lli4A,
BEDSPREADS
MINI-BLINDS
DRAPERIES
&&* > tdchtie/y*>vi*i4> Wanu/y
9** 9UUU <$AaAe &<*nUty
3*e Mote*/ 9>aAff Parndty
cfhe 9%e*e>n f rnnwittuin &a*ni(f
A* Mm*
VERTICAL BLINDS 'jsUa^^^^n


wigSajpxp^PS*?**^?^*^^"

Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa rage 10
S. Told to Treat Terrorism Like War
Andropov," tracing its begin-
nings to the late Soviet leader's
ascendancy as director of the
KGB in 1967.
Dr. Alexander told the confer-
ence that fatalities from terrorist
attacks have increased 20 percent
annually in the last decade. The
current year promises to be the
bloodiest ever, he predicted,
reporting that there was a total of
2,645 incidents in 1983 compared
to 2,838 in just the first nine
months of this year.
Walton pinpointed the terror-
ist coalition operating in the
United States, naming the
Weathermen, the Republic of
New Africa, the United Freedom
Front, the Black Liberation
Army and the FALN among the
groups working together in much
the way the Mafia crime families
have done in the past.
"As groups are arrested and
imprisoned (such as the Crea-
tions and Omega 7), others rise to
take their places," he said.
THE LINES of the coalition
providing funds, safe houses and
other aid, the FBI official
reported, stretch from New
England through Pennsylvania,
New York and New Jersey to
Georgia and Louisiana and
finally to Texas. Interconnecting
links have been established, he
said, between the 1981 Brinks
robbery and other terrorist at-
tacks, all leading back to the
theft in a single day of explosive
devices at a construction site in
Austin, Tex.
Domestic violence is "theater,"
Walton said, noting that terror-
ists are successful in their public
relations efforts largely through
the selection of targets that gain
high media attention.
Gerson warned against the
temptation to ignore the United
Nations, saying to do so "is at
our peril." It is the body, he said,
that mirrors world realities, al-
though sometimes distorted, and
shapes international agendas. At
the same time, he deplored such
actions as the UN vote condemn-
ing the successful efforts to
extradite Arab terrorist Abu
Iyad from the U.S. He was
wanted in Israel for a bomb
attack at a Tiberias youth
festival which killed 30 young
people.
THAT VOTE, he said, by 88 to
22, said that "any means to na-
tional liberation is permissible."
The Soviets, he noted, have
consistently tried to carve out for
national liberation movements an
exemption to the UN Charter
stance against territorial expan-
sion.
"There must be a reasonable
connection between means and
jW YORK -
Lrism is war, and it's
| for the United States
other democratic
Jtries to treat the
tjng incidence of terror-
lucks as acts of war, a
er official of the
tral Intelligence
iicy said here.
eking at a news conference
[temational and domestic
_ its history and its
_ Dr. Ray C. Cline,
deputy director for intel-
of the CIA, said that
pat acts such as last week's
fog of the Kuwaiti airliner
Tehran call for strong
uses.
, news conference, held at
Btional headquarters of the
Defamation League of B'nai
f, was co-sponsored by ADL
he Institute for Studies in
national Terrorism at the
[University of New York.
rENING THE conference,
[ham H. Foxman, ADL's
bate national director and
[of the International Affairs
}ion, stressed the agency's
concern about the threat
"terrorism rampant" could
I to Western civilization. "As
organization dedicated to
-ing human relations, we
nized early that a world
nictated by terrorists would
be conducive totototot
enhancing relations between
|e," he declared.
tier speakers were Dr. Yonah
ider, director of the Insti-
Kenneth P. Walter, deputy
ant director of the Federal
au of Investigation in New
and Allan Gerson, special
it to Jeane Kirkpatrick,
I States Ambassador to the
I Nations.
TING THAT even the UN
er upholds the principle of
lefense, Dr. Cline, now a
fr associate at the Center for
egic and International
pes at Georgetown Univer-
warned that appropriate
?ures must be used to meet
?supported terrorism,
^ked to spell out his ideas on
opriate measures for the
^nt airliner crisis, Dr. Cline
mobilizing the involved
>ns, pressuring the Iranian
iment to cooperate, the
^sition of meaningful sanc-
i and punishment for the per-
Jitors.
|f our reactions are lackadai-
he cautioned, "we will
i lost the war."
^ Cline called for an intensive
paign by the U.S. and other
cratic countries to educate
public that the terrorist acts
(|e last 15 years aren't accid-
and unrelated phenomena
|are instead part of a distinct
carefully planned trend
neered by the Soviet Union
its client states, including
a, Libya and Cuba.
ft- CLINE termed these
of terrorism the "legacy of
>ldiers Comb
Israel For
lissing: Woman
^AVW-IJTAl-Mot*
1000 soldiers, border and
pur police continue to comb
pern Israel for a trace of a
Jf i^T* womM *u.
h89Jfti.20.Ustnon
kiKK J/^kmg to her home
gfcbuta Kfar Maaaryk in the
pa Bay area.
^official search parties were
w by civilian volunteers -
"Arabs and Druse but to
ine missing woman and
ihiW0m*n oWkr *"
lmth* Haifa
ends," he declared.
Noting that the conference was
held on the 43rd anniversary of
the attack on Pearl Harbor, Dec.
7, Dr. Cline decried the tendency
of people throughout the world to
passively accept the Third World
doctrine that, calls for the over-
throw of democratic govern-
ments.
"The media," he said, "must
spell out what the problems
really are. We need clarity, not
confusion, to educate the public
as to the true nature of terrorism
today."
Francine LeVine
' Loretta Linsky
Marilyn Weissman
The Loungerie
1704 So. Dale Mabry
251-1747 and
Tampa Bay Center,
870-1263^
The Stork Route, Inc.
Maternity Salon/Infant Boutique
Tampa Bay Center
876-3766
LETS HAVE A
PLANNING A PARTY?
We Have AU Your Needs Available
ONE STOP DOES IT ALL
Helium Balloons
Pinatas
3808 Neptune St. Tampa, FL 33629 251-9345
11417 N. Dale Mabry Tampa, Fl 33618 963-1638
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the besl
is good enough.
Make this Chanukah holiday a more joyous
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines. AD
our wines and champagnes are tei2D p
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry Chablis and Dry Burgundy. They're
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift-wrapped for the holidays.
Come home, to Manischewitz.
mMSCHCWtrzmmoo. *c *m


ADL Challenges National Park Service
r
.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith challenged a U.S.
National Park Service claim that
it is constitutional for it to set up
a Christmas Nativity scene on
public property near the White
House.
"On the contrary," Kenneth J.
Bialkin, ADL's national chair-
man, asserted in a statement, "a
creche is a purely religious
symbol and while we appreciate
its meaning for Christians, for
the Park Service to display it on
public property reveals a lack of
sensitivity for the feelings of non-
Christians and also violates the
First Amendment's prohibition
against establishment of
religion." He added that ADL
would hold the same position if
the National Park Service in-
cluded a menorah in a public
display.
Bialkin said the Park Service
was "ill advised" to base its
decision on a U.S. Supreme Court
ruling last March involving a
publicry-sponsoed creche on
private property. He pointed out
that the Supreme Court has
before it another Nativity scene
case, this one involving a
privately sponsored display on
public property. The Park
Service, he added, "should have
at least waited until the entire
Nativity scene issue is clarified
by the Supreme Court."
Bialkin said the League was
seeking a meeting with Interior
Secretary William P. Clark,
whose department has
jurisdiction over the Park Ser-
vice, to ask that setting up a
Nativity scene by the Service be
put off this Christmas to allow
time for the high court to render
its decision.
Citing a 1973 ruling by the
U.S. Court of Appeals for the
District of Columbia directing
the Park Service not to include a
Nativity scene as part of govern-
ment-sponsored holiday displays,
Bialkin said, "to include a creche
at this time would constitute a
further erosion of the wall
separating church and state a
wall that was established by our
Founding Fathers to preserve
religious diversity and liberty in
this nation."
The Nativity scene has been
omitted from the Christmas
pageant near the White House
since the 1973 appeals court
ruling.
Mormon Children Mark 'Jewish Week
By MARK TANENBAUM
CEDAR CITY, Utah
Thousands of
Mormon school children,
many of whom traveled
with their parents and tea-
chers hundreds of miles
across deserts, came to
Southern Utah State Col-
lege to take part in an un-
precedented "Jewish
Week" observance in No-
vember.
Marc Tanenbaum, director
of international relations of
the American Jewish Comm-
ittee, delivered the convoca-
tion address at this event.
Arranged by Lana Johnson,
wife of a Cedar City cattle
merchant, Pauline Nelson,
faculty member, and with the
close cooperation of the Las
Vegas Jewish Federation and the
Los Angeles director of the
American Jewish Committee, Dr.
Neil Sandberg, the
Dredominantly Mormon college
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8538
CAMP
BARNEY
MEDINTZ
of the Atlanta Jewish Community Center
located in the North Georgia mountains
invites you, your family
and friends to a
Get together Open House
Camp Barney Medlntz it
an overnight camp for children
in grades 2-10.
Meet our Camp Director
Larry Melnick
See slides of camp.
Enjoy refreshments.
Date: Thursday, December 20
Time 7:30 p.m.
Place: Tampa Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio
I
Accredited by the ACA
For a descriptive brochure, write
CAMP BARNEY MEDINTZ
5342 TiWy Mill Road, Dunwoody, Ga. 30338
ereell
(404)3963250
introduced waves of children and
youth to key aspects of Jewish
history, religion, culture, and
contemporary Jewish life.
DR. GERALD Sherratt. SUSC
president, told me that two
primary factors led him to
support this ambitious "Jewish
Week" program. "First, we
Mormons have very little
meaning without our foundations
in the Jewish Bible, the Jewish
people, and Israel. Second, since
many of our college students
come from small farm com-
munities in Utah and nearby
states, it is important for their
spiritual and intellectual growth
that they do not become isolated
and parochial.
"This wonderful "Jewish Week'
is really stretching their minds
and keeping their spirits open to
the wider world, which is their
world."
THE COLLEGE, whose
student population numbers
about 2,500 from 32 states and 12
foreign nations, became literally
a panorama of 4,000 years of
Jewish history. The main Jewish
Exhibition Hall featured exhibits
of a Sabbath table, a Passover
seder, a succah, Chanukah
menorahs, Purim megillahs,
Torah scrolls, tephillin, taleisin,
Jewish prayer books and High
Holiday machzorim.
Well-informed Jewish students
from Hillel chapters at nearby
Nevada colleges gave around-the-
clock explanations to groups of
fresh-faced public school
children, their parents and
teachers of Jewish customs and
Continued on Page 17
Happy Chanukah
Stanley H. Kaplan
Educational Centers
Stan & Faye Trussel, Administrators
Tampa. Gainesville, Orlando Canters
KALUPA'S BAKERY
Our Sm^imflm is Qmmfil,
253-0818
Happy Chanukah
Mike and Susan Kalupa
3828 Neptune
Tampa, FL 33629
ALLAN C
Photographic Portraiture
3839 Neptune
Tampa, Florida 3360BI
Happy Chanukah
Telephone: 253-383N
A Very Happy Chanukah
OLD BAY
Vinyl and Leather Refurbishing Co.
LesleeColen Susan Chandler
251-3561
i.
ra/& (szc.
caw/p and' cafawp
PERSONALIZED CHOCOLATE ITEMS
Catering for that Special Occasion
Holiday Dinners Available
Sandwiches and Gourmet Takeouts Available
Come see us in our new place.
Marsha Levin* Eileen Stiegel
Ann Troner Corinne Scanio
4820 N. Armenia Avenue Tampa, Florida 33603
Telephone 875-8842
WE'D LIKE YOU TO MEET
SOMEONE VERY SPECIAL.
Discover sidle of the art "WlJT JWt ATf* Ut/
pampermy by our devoted j[ ^,/^Jam I yl M-* WW
and canny staff With massage jT--*aT W*
whirlpool sauna, solarium / ^fcf~"~ mT*~
Have fun stayiny fit with tennis. ( r ^ V^aLfAwl
golf, yoga and exercise classes
Diet the yourmet way Relax in
luxurious accommodations
Enjoy live entertainment
All this and more are
included in your Safety Harbor
Spa Vacation Packaye In a
private, tranquil Florida settiny
on Tampa Bay. )ust 1F> minutes
from Tampa International
Airport
For reservations write
Salu Devnani. Safety Harbor
Spa. Safety Harbor. Florida
33572 Or call 1-800-237-0155
toll free Or call collect
(KB) 726-1 ltd 30% dis-
count Oct. 8 to Dec. 21.
zrboropa
cHaibor
R*nort Hotel m\ Unnim Club



("I Vf.h'-'-i HrjflfcT fo llillblli
Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15
----------------------k----------------------,-----------------------1-----------r^l------------------' '... -----------~---------------------------------"
Chanukah Gifts Shipped To UJS. Jewish Military Personnel
[thousands of holiday gift
bms and Jewish ceremonial ob-
Es shipped by JWB to bases
Id installations across America
Ed overseas will make the fes-
tal of Chanukah bright this
Lr for U.S. Jewish military per-
bnnel. their families and Jewish
Lents in VA hospitals.
I The purchase and distribution
I tne gift items and ceremonial
bjects were made possible by
Jintributions received by JWB's
omen's Organizations' Services
Id the efforts of Jewish
kaplains and lay leaders.
[sisterhoods. JWB Serve-A
Limittees, Jewish Community
Uters and individuals gener-
lusiv contributed funds to
ft'B's Women's Organizations'
ervices earmarked for
^nukah packages for Jewish
feraonnel in the U.S. military
bd in the VA hospitals.
I In response to hundreds of
{quests from chaplains and lay
laders throughout the U.S., on
hips at sea, and installations in
lermany. Japan, Hawaii,
England, Italy, Greece and
lorea, JWB shipped the holiday
hft items and ceremonial objects
JWB SHIPS CHANUKAH
ITEMS TO US. MILITARY: A
child of a U.S. Jewish serviceman
stationed overseas shows off her
Chanukah gifts shipped by JWB.
The purchase and distribution of
the gift items and ceremonial
objects were made possible by
contributions received by JWB
Women's Organizations' Services
and the efforts of Jewish chap-
lains and lay leaders.
far enough in advance so that
they would arrive in time for the
Festival of the Lights.
The first candle of Chanukah
will be lit on the evening of
Tuesday, Dec. 18.
CobrMeBemtifiif
V'iki MrKnight
9(KW 4th. Street North
St. Petersburg. Florida 33702
.8131577-3110
Color Analysis
lor Women & Men
Gift Certificates
Wardrobe Planning
Group Presentations
Makeup Consultations
LAMPSHADES
The Largest Selection
n The Area!
TALL
SHORT
SMALL
WIDE
OVAL
PLAIN
FANCY
PLEATED
Rimimbir Always bring Mt your lamp
tor a proper lit.
LAMPS REPAIRED SHADES RECOVERED
Alto Lamps for avary dacor
2355 E. FOWLER AVE.
(FOWLER PLAZA SOUTH)
MRECTLT ACROSS FROM UHIVERSITY SQUARE MALI
Opposite Sears
I _T_J OPEN MON.-SAT 10-5 977-775?
Happy Chanukah from Mikki, Ronni and Phyllis.
30% TO 60%
SAVINGS
ON FAMOUS NAME BRANDS
[TMf. ORIGINAL]
hOE STORE
S^vio, Florida Unf l
YOUTHGONMA SAV! A10T Of *0MIY
THANK YOU FOR YOUR PATRONAGE
SINCE 1949
JWB carefully selected the
Chanukah gifts to help people far
from where they normally live
create a Jewish ambience in their
temporary homes. The selection
included kiddush cups, Hav-
dallah candles and candle-
holders, Chanukah gelt, dreid-
lach, mezuzot, menorat,
Chanukah candles, traveling
Shabbat candle-holders, pen sets,
decorations, picture card games,
bookends, Jewish holiday dic-
tionaries, alphabet blocks,
balloons, chess pieces and other
specially selected items 'for
children.
"A Jewish gift from 'home'
means so much, especially when
one is stationed in a country
remote not only in distance, but
in Jewish atmosphere as well,"
one Jewish chaplain wrote JWB.
JWB is the U.S. government-
accredited agency that provides
religious, Jewish educational,
and morale services to Jews in
the armed forces, their families
and hospitalized veterans on
behalf of the American Jewish
community. It serves the armed
forces through JWB's Commis-
sion on Jewish Chaplaincy,
Armed Forces and Veterans
Services Committee and
Women's Organizations' Ser-
vices.
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Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Matias Eichbtrg
MATIAS EICHBERG
Matias David Eichberg, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Rodolfo Eichberg,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Dec. 15 at 11
a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
and Rabbi Joan Farber will offi-
ciate.
Matias attends Schaarai Zedek
Religious School and is in the
eighth grade at Coleman Junior
High. He likes soccer, boating,
fishing and skiing.
Friends of Yvette and Rodolfo
will host the Oneg Shabbat fol-
lowing Friday evening services.
The Eichbergs will host the
Saturday Kiddush luncheon and
a party on Saturday evening for
out-of-town guests and friends of
Matias.
Special guests will include
Mrs. Use Eichberg, Mrs. Lillv
Naomi Sobel
Salama, Mrs. Silvia Goldschmidt
and five children, all from Argen-
tina; Mr. Rafael Salama from
Caracas; Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Schoenfarber from New York;
Mr. and Mrs. Kurt KnepeH from
Vienna; Mr. and Mrs.Tom
Knepell from California; Dr. and
Mrs. Justin Alexander from New
York; Dr. and Mrs. Julian
Melamed and children from
Boston; Susana Kogan from
Argentina; and many out-of-
town friends.
NAOMI SOBEL
Naomi Sobel, daughter of Ju-
dith R. Sobel and Rabbi Richard
J. Sobel, will lead services Friday
evening, Dec. 21, at 8 p.m. and
Saturday morning, Dec. 22, at 10
a.m., when she will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at
Congregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
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Jesse Hearn
Clark Hendricks
Gary Kleinman
Michael Pepe
David Rosenzweig
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Leo Sala
Pat Snyder
Frank Traylor
Judah Fish will officiate, and
Rabbi Sobel will deliver the
Friday evening 9ermon.
Mr. Reuven Robbins taught
Naomi the art of chanting Torah
and Haftorah while she was a
student at the Hillel School of
Tampa. With the encouragement
of Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal and
Rabbi Fish, Naomi has been
chanting Torah on a weekly basis
for the past two and a half years.
Naomi was the youngest child to
chant Torah in a synagogue
service on Masada when she was
in Israel with her mother during
the summer of 1983.
Naomi attends Hebrew High
School at Kol Ami, where she has
been serving as a Sunday School
Teacher's Aide for more than two
years. She is corresponding
secretary of Kadima. and is
active in B'nai B'rith Girls Youth
Organization. Naomi is a High
Honor Roll student at Adam
Junior High School, where she is
in the eighth grade. In addition
to chanting Torah, Naomi's in-
terests are reading, calligraphy,
and music.
Judith Sobel will host the
week-end festivities, which will
include the Friday Oneg Shabbat
and the Saturday Kiddush
luncheon. Havdallah and a
Malaveh Malkeh a festive
gathering which marks the con-
clusion of Shabbat and serves to
prolong the special feelings of the
day will be held at Kol Ami in
Naomi's honor.
Special guests will include
Naomi's brothers, Michael, Glens
Falls, NY.; David and Ari,
Tampa; Rabbi Sobel, Glens
Falls, N.Y.; Mrs. Harry Sobel.
Naomi's grandmother, Leomin-
ster, Mass.; Cher Agranov, Glens
Falls, N.Y.; Mrs. Rita Lieber,
Tampa; Mr. Reuven Robbins,
Pittsburgh, Pa.; and Dr. and
Mrs. Jay Yarnis with Rachel and
Matthew, of Succasunna, N.J.
Sharon Sobel, Naomi's sister,
is in Jerusalem studying for the
rabbinate; and their brother
Isaac is in the Air Force. Neither
will be able to be present, but
they send their love, and will
share the occasion in spirit.
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Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 17
Ijformon Children Take Part in 'Jewish Week'
Continued from Pag 14-
0U9
meanings-
^n college student*
the Hillel volunteers in
Israeli kibbutx dances
m after classes. A Jewish
TJ featured traditional
b foods, as well as humus
techina.
ENTIRE room was
d to the Nazi Holocaust.
ranged by the Martyrs
morial and Museum of the
locust in Los Angeles, the
locaust exhibition was
ted by a wall-length map
Europe showing Nazi work
and death camps which
i'cated the destruction
ht on Jewish communities.
:h of the "Jewish Week"
am was tied in with the
inal TV series, "Heritage:
ion and the Jews," as
|Army Property
teing Recovered
TEL AVIV (JTA) Stolen
py property amounting to a
toal weapons arsenal valued at
out $3 million was returned to
Israel Defense Force last
knth. The IDF had declared
vember a "month of grace"
which citizens could
Ig
lum illegally obtained equip-
Lit to military bases or police
ktions without questioning or
Ikof punishment.
^According to the IDF, the
ace period yielded 670 Soviet-
ade Kalachnikov assault rifles,
avorite weapon of the Palestine
eration Organization and
terrorist grups, large
umbers of which were captured
uring the war in Lebanon.
well as with other well-known
films of Jewish interest. The
college library also displayed a
large number of books of Jewish
interest. Special attention was
paid to the history of the Utah
Jewish community dating back
to 1864 through films, photos,
and books. Special Jewish
musical concerts were also
performed, and Jewish art was
prominently displayed.
Utah's governor, Scott
Matheson, who is rumored to be a
candidate for chairman of the
Democratic National Committee,
Israel Consul Yorem Ben-Zeev
from Los Angeles, and this writer
stressed the close theological and
historical bonds which have
linked Mormons to Jews and to
Israel.
IN MY closing convocation
address, I recalled that Joseph
Smith, the prophet of the Latter-
Day Saints, proclaimed that "the
angel Mormon was of Hebrew
blood," and that "The Book of
Mormon, published by Smith in
1830, was originally published in
the language of the Jews."
The Mormons believe they are
descendants of the tribe of
Joseph, that they were led by
Lehi, prophet of the tribe of
Manasseh, out of Jerusalem in
600 BCE to the coast of America.
The Mormons also believe that
in 1890, a "new Jerusalem" was
established by God in Jackson
County, Missouri, while
"simultaneously, the old Jerusa-
lem would be rebuilt by Jews in
Palestine, ingathered from all the
earth, including the North Pole
where Mormons believe the Lost
Tribes are gathered."
MORMONS WENT on their
exodus to Utah, because its
terrain with deserts, moun-
tains, and rivers like the Dead
Sea and Jordan so closely
resembled the Holy Land. The
'Tenth Article of Faith" of
Mormons asserts, "We believe in
the literal gathering of Israel and
in the restoration of the Ten
Tribes, that Zion will be built
upon this (American continent)."
That pro-Israel, pro-Jewish
empathy hovered over this entire
remarkable "Jewish Week" at
Southern Utah State College.
And the Utah Endowment for the
Humanities helped make it all
possible.
TOE TOAST
OF THE
TOWN"
CS SH-4IS4
seafood
cam
3501 S. MANHATTAN AVE.
Corner Manhattan & El Prado
CATERING
We will cater your Holiday Party
Seafood Platters upon request
FRESH SEAFOOD DAILY
Tringali's is now offering TAKE-OUT
For LUNCH ONLY. 11 A.M.-3 P.M., Mon.-Fri.
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Chanukah Greetings
raracffse.
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Executive Offices-1200 W. Haines St., Plant City, Florida 33566-(813) 752-1155
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Under $80!
We're stocked full of
beautifully crafted
jewelry so reasonably
priced, you can get
something for everyone
on your list! Shop lei-
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and if you prefer, use
our convenient lay-
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CUSTOM DESIGN EXPERT REPAIRS
DONE ON PREMISES MAJOR CREDIT
CARDS WELCOME
Diamond Earrings
Total weight 10 pt.
Men's 8" Beveled
Herringbone Bracelet
75 gauge, W wide
18" Beveled
Herringbone
Necklace
50 gauge
Semi Precious Stone Rings
Opal, garnet, amethyst, ruby, sapphire
or pearl set in UK gold. From
Dunedin
736-1415
/ JEWELERS/
y where you save in style
+??.......
JLLi


Congre^tions/Organizat io ns Events
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aeCT0-P90TCTV COflPOflfiTlON
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HOME MANAGERS
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CALL 873-1*72
SATURDAY, JANUARY 19
8:00 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
The Reguesh Israeli
Folk Ensemble
from Buenos Aires, Argentina
inauguration of the 1985 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Cosponsored by the Tampa Jewish Community Center.


JEWISH TOWERS
NewYMf Eva Party
L Mew Year's Eve Party
hi different and more fun
| previous ones. The theme of
[decor and music will trans-
1 us nostalgically back to the
Lrable good old days. You
[enter the party through a
| machine that is presently
ly construction. A sumptuous
U is being catered by Nino of
[rwater. For your dancing and
nine entertainment, there
[be a custom taped music
Urn. especially arranged for
| social event by audio consul-
| Yale Brevda. The tickets will
115 per person for Resident
Lciation members. Tickets
L190 be available at $20 per
'on for guests after Dec. 10.
ervations must be in before
:23.
HADASSAH
Celebrates Chanukah
Dec. 19, 10 a.m., at the
lish Community Center, the
bpa Chapter of Hadassah will
brate Chanukah joyfully with
i remembrance and resolve.
featured on the program are
nukah songs by children from
iHillel School.
iFreedom from Abuse" will be
topic of a presentation by
Bexley, executive director
Spring. Founded in 1977
erve abused women and their
en. The Spring has shel-
more than 3,000 victims of
nest ic violence. Members of
I Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
\e been collecting clothing and
ehold items this year for The
Hng as a community service
jject.
labbi Kenneth Berger of
pelph Sholom Synagogue will
k on the topic of "Reaching
to the Community." By
thing out to help other indiv-
als. happiness can be obtained
the person giving and the
on receiving the help.
|*he Chanukah candles will be
with a special prayer for Soviet
fry.
The traditional potato latkes
lh accompanying goodies will
[served so that we enjoy the
pday fully in body as well as
u- "Traditionally, Chanukah
nmemorates the victory of
t over darkness, Hebraism
r Hellenism, Jewish duty over
ek beauty."
"HELLO HADASSAH
SUNDAY"
c. 9 was "Hello Hadassah
pday" when a corps of volun-
| women from the Ameet and
npa chapters reported to
T)bers on Hadassah's Year of
hievement.
ladassah's accomplishments
pjde the first Bone-Marrow
nsplantation Center in the
Mle East; the largest Child
diac Surgery Center, and the
t sophisticated department of
tic surgery to repair birth
pmalies of infants and children.
this at the Hadassah-Hebrew
versity Medical Center in
usalem.
Hadassah Community
in Jerusalem has intro
*? to Israel the first computer
B"ng courses; a Television
[waiting Center; and
in conservation and
W" year, Hadasaah will cele-
the 75th Anniversary of
ung Judaea, the oldest and
TJt coeducational Zionist
tn movement in the U.S.
" its members become
e leaders of the American-
"n community or pioneers in
Young Judaea provides
U support system our
jwn youth need today to
their Jewish, Zionist
ty m a highly assimilative
r^onment.
^Part from its proven record of
rvement. Hadassah con-
ues to be significant because it
Mwtanda its importance as a
F~rot8, mass-membership
!ument More thM ny <*
^organization, it represents
Droadest cross-section of
Jewish households in America
today. When its 370,000 mem-
bers are heard from, opinion
makers and public officials take
note.
.-frty dues are $15 and in-
elude a subscription to the Had-
assah Magazine, the largest
circulation English-langu^e
magazine of Jewish interest pub-
lished in the world. The dues
underwrite administration costs
and youth and adult programs in
the U.S. Ninety-four cents of
every dollar sent to Hadassah
headquarters goes directly to
Israel for its health, education
rehabilitation and land-reclama-
tion projects.
The day's activities featured a
social evening for members,
spouses and friends at the Jewish
Community library, with Israeli
music and refreshments. The
guest speaker was Joyce Kitey,
Hadassah national vice president
of membership. Committee mem-
bers for this event were Betty
Tribble, Linda Sterling, and
Phyllis Rogoff of the Ameet
Chapter and Ellie Fishman,
Dorothy Skop and Lil Bregman
of the Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah.
Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 19
Fear Regan Tax Plan Would Stymie Contributions
Continued from Page 1
contributions to amounts exceed-
ing two percent of the taxpayer's
adjusted gross income and
repealing the 1981 legislation
which permits charitable deduc-
tions for taxpayers who do not
itemize deductions moved
beyond the current stage, the
CJF would take further steps.
He said Talisman had simply
made a public statement of
concern but had not made a
direct approach to either the
Administration or the Congress
at this stage.
The spokesman said the CJF
memorandum also indicated that
the CJF was monitoring the pro-
posals at this early stage and
would keep the Federations
informed.
THE EXPERTS said that
while the Regan proposals would
most certainly not be submitted
as a package for legislation, the
possibility could not be ruled out
totally that some elements of the
Regan proposals including the
sharp cuts in exemptions for
charitable giving might
emerge in legislation as the
Reagan Administration and the
Congress grappled with tax revi-
sion, if the whole idea is not
detailed by federal officials and
Congressmen insisting on
budget-balancing measures
having first priority.
For one thing, President Reag-
an will submit his proposals for
such tax revision in his State of
the Union address in January.
There are two tax revision bills
which have been introduced in
the House, which differ with the
Regan proposals, as well as with
each other, in many respects.
Obituaries
HITE
Fred E.. 66, of 151 Lakeside Drive, Old-
mar, died Saturday, December 1. He
had lived In the Bay area since 1975,
coming from Syracuse, N.Y. He was a
sales executive for Buccaneer Con-
strucUon. He was a member of Rodeph
Sholom. He Is survived by his wife.
Ruth; a son, Ronald of Springfield. 111.;
daughter, Hollis Hlte of Atlanta; two
brothers, Vic of Hallandale, and Joe of
Syracuse, NY.; two sisters, Ida Hlte of
Hallandale, and Reba Hlte of Syracuse,
N.Y.; and two grandchildren.
FISHEL
Estelle Luban, 79, of North Bay Condo-
miniums, Tampa, died Monday,
December 3. She had lived In Tamoa
Best Wishes For A Happy Chanukah
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finally, any tax revision bill
must be acceptable to the
Democratic-controlled House
Ways and Means Committee, a
fact which could generate
problems for any tax revision bill
which has Republican backing.
Despite these indications of a
long and rough legislative
gauntlet ahead for any tax revi-
sion measure, the CJF and
similar agencies are gearing up
for a major effort to head off any
prospects of tax law changes
which might bring sharp cuts in
charitable giving that could
cripple their public service
program.
most of her life. She owned a gift shop at
the Causeway Inn before retiring. She Is
survived by a daughter, Dlanne Flshel
Llndemann; a sister, Mae Luban Zln-
dler; and a brother. William C. Luban,
all of Tampa. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauben of Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom. officiated at
private funeral services.
WASSERBERGER
Ruth. 63, of Tampa, died Tuesday.
December 4. She had lived In Tampa
since 1060, coming from Germany. The
homemaker was a member of Con-
gregation Kol Ami and Hadassah. She Is
survived by her husband, Paul; and
three sons, Alan Nathan, Larry Sol and
Gilbert Ben Wasserberger, all of
Tampa.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue*361-4218 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger Services: Friday. 8
p.m.; Saturday, 9 am "Dally morning and evening mlnyan, 7:80 a.m., 6:45
p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Coniervafivs
8919 Moran Road* 963-6888 Rabbi Judah Fish Services: Friday. 8 p.m.;
Saturday. 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
3718 Bay shore Boulevard 837 -1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hazian William
Hauben .Services: Friday. 8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m. Dally: Mlnyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION 8CHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3308 Swann Avenue. 876-2877. Rabbi Frank N. Sundhelm. Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber. Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 am
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Center. University of South Florida 'Fletcher Arms Apartments, 8620
Fletcher Ave.. Tampa 88630 971-6788 or 963-3875 Rabbi Yossl Dubrowfkl,
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo SalvUowsky, Assistant Rabbi Friday. 7 p.m.
Shabbat Dinner and Services; Sunday morning 9 a.m. Mlnyan and Brunch
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.* Orthodox Mlnyan In Carrollwood area Friday
night at 7 p.m. and Saturday morning 9:80 a.m. 962 2375
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nal B'rlth Hlllel Foundation, Jewish Student Center, University of South
Florida CTR 3383 Steven J. Kaplan, PhD. Director 6014 Patricia Ct.. No.
173. Tampa. Florida 33617 (Village Square Apta.) 988-7076 8habbat Ser
vices 7:80 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 13 noon.
Happy Chanukah
42 18 BAY TO BAY BOULEVAHI)
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33620
813-837-5328 or
837-5271
Happy Chanukah
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COX PHARMACY
Reliable preparation of prescriptions since 1934.
6815 N. Dale Mabry
Phone 877-7639
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MAIL MARKETING &
MAILING SERVICES
621-9441 g!
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YOUR CUSTOMER UST IS THE BEST. MAIL IT!
SELL TO CONSUMERS? SELL MORE WITH RESIDENT' MAIL.
SELL TO BUSINESSES? USE PROPRIETARY & BUSINESS LISTS.
LABELINQ'INSERTINO-COMPUTER LIST MAINTENANCE
5504 EAST OIDDENS AVENUE, TAMPA FL 33610
Stowers /^faA^ &&
FUNERAL HOMES
Four Chapels To Serve You
BRANDON
689-1211
N.TAMPA
933-4129
RIVERVIEW
677-7011
HYDE PARK
253-0151
Dick Stowers, James E. Lawhorn
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The Jewish Community Center'
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TWEENH-EENS
TAMPA YEENS TOGETHER
Sataarday. Jaanary 12
00 pja. aaata Saaaday 8.001
Its a Party"'
Dance to maaac ot a DJ
from Ql OS
Suyfar!
Mowiaa. Food. Gi
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ISRAELI DANCE GROUP
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Tune axo tbe Jawfah Soaad
88-5 FM 10:30-1:00 WMNF
Moaic: Jewish. Israeli,
Cantonal, Comedy
News from Israeli Broadcasting
Servka, Tampa Bay Jewish Magaame
Listen for oar Jewish I
ISRAELI DANCING
Need a bttk broeaaag-up on
Tour bora far the aeaTwaddmg or
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Winter World of Fun
December 21. 24-28
10KM) sjb. 3.-00 pA
Grades: K-6
Winter Day Camp with an International Theme
S50.00 Member $75.00 Naa-Member
150.hr. per each additional hour
of extended day care. (7-10.3-5:30)
*G*SnUTK>#l FOR*

GET^CBNTBBHr.
Active
iJCCII
YOURYs
*dto JCC 2808 Horatio St Tampa 33809
Watch For Winter
Program Guide
In the Mail Soon!
872-4451
SSlthfar
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