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:
AA00014305:00276

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
* Jewish FleriJian
Of Tampa
17 Number 20
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 4, 1985
FfdShochoX
I Price 35 Cents
Business and Professional Women's Network
Invites Community to Hear Dr. Ralph Nurnberger
siness and Professional
Network, sponsored by
pa Jewish Federation
I Division, has invited Dr.
lurnberger, legislative
kr the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee to be
their guest speaker on Wednes-
day, Oct. 16, 7:30 p.m. at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek. There
will be no solicitations and no
charge for the program. The com-
indie Up For Brunch
FREDA BROD
has come to restock
Closet from which
I the resources to
fine tradition and
i the Council Bundle
i at 10 a.m., Wednes-
in Congregation
Jek for a fun-filled
prizes and all.
(ions, be they vintage
ime jewelry, linens,
rhatever you wish to
turn into magic.
I fanfare this modest
4105 S. Macdill
ipa Section to sup-
projects as the
ease Prevention
njunction with the
il School. The
kn Program is one
fding as is the
ram which granted
[young people col-
fs just a few weeks
most recent local
I a commitment to
Arts Center of
U members have
Junteering clerical
(posed program is
[is designed to give
enriching pro-
jng the arts from
schools with the
iteers such as
project at the Na-
l that is just being
an Information
Ichild-related pro-
lie, individual or
have access to
le Child." Every
re from nutrition
will be con-
corded for use
nationwide.
The Ship a Box to Israel project
has taken on even more relevance
with the influx of the Ethiopian
children. The Israel Schools pro-
ject for both students and parents
continues to thrive. Not only the
parents of underprivileged
children but also the Ethiopian
parents reach eagerly for this
helping hand in training their
children at home to be ready for
modern Israeli schools.
Do join in these exciting ac-
tivities. Bring your bundles to the
Closet which is open from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. on Mondays, Tuesdays
and Fridays, 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. on
Wednesdays and Thursdays, and
11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays.
For other arrangements please
call Carolyn, store manager, at
831,4957. You will be issued tax
deductible receipts.
The Brunch will cost $3.00, and
if you make your reservation and
request early you will be given
free baby-sitting service. Please
call Connie or Fran, 831-3121 in
the daytime, and Miriam,
837-2685 at night.
ia Jewish Federation
To Participate
Mexican Relief
Jewish Federation will serve as the conduit to
Dutions in response to the devastation in Mexico
ent earthquake. The Joint Distribution Committee
request of a concerned American Jewish Community
\r American Catholic, Protestant and non-sectarian
riding humanitarian assistance to disaster victims,
making contact with the organized Jewish Com-
tico City to determine their needs and will respond
the name of American Jewry,
ling to help may send contributions to:
JDC Mexico Relief
c/o Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa. FL 33609
fnal information please contact the Tampa Jewish
5-1618.
munity is invited to hear this
outstanding and informative
speaker.
Cindy Spahn, Program Chair-
man for the Network stated she is
working with Dr. Carl Zielonka
and Herb Swarzman, AIPAC Na-
tional Board member, and the
Board of Directors of the Business
and Professional Women's Net-
work in planning the program.
The Community Forum will be an
update and briefing on the current
situation in the Middle East and
U.S.-Israeli relations.
Prior to joining AIPAC, Dr.
Nurnberger served as a senior
fellow at the Georgetown Univer-
sity Center for Strategic and In-
ternational Studies (CSIS). While
at CSIS he was responsible for the
Center's Congressional Relations
program as well as substantive
research on foreign policy issues
and the role of Congress. He is the
author of a book dealing with
"Congressional Leadership" and
the editor of books on "The Grow-
ing Power of Congress" and
"U.S. Global Leadership: The
President and the Congress."
He is the author of a history of
the West Bank (Judea and
Samaria) for the UJA Young
Leadership Series on critical
issues for Israel and the American
Jewish Community. In addition,
his articles on the Middle East,
Africa, and foreign policy issues in
general have appeared in
numerous scholarly journals and
the Washington Post, Christian
Science Monitor, Newsday, the
Baltimore Sun, and the Near East
Report.
In addition to his current posi-
tion at AIPAC, he is also an ad-
junct professor of Diplomatic
History and International Rela-
tions at Georgetown University.
Terrorists Surrender
Cyprus Denies Extradition
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has been denied ex-
tradition of three terrorists
who murdered an Israeli
navy veteran, his wife and
their friend aboard a yacht
docked at a marina in Lar-
naca, Cyprus on Sept. 25.
The victims, Reuven
Paltsur, 53, his wife,
Esther, 50, of Haifa, and
Avraham Avneri, of Arad,
were shot to death. Their
bodies were flown to Israel
for burial.
The terrorists surrendered to
Cypriot authorities about 10 hours
after they seized the Yacht in
what appeared to be an attempt to
take the Israelis hostage. Elias
Georgidis, a Cypriot government
spokesman, identified them as
Elias Yehiya and Nasif Mahmoud,
both 22, and George Hannah, 27.
The three claimed to be Palesti-
nians but had no documents to
prove their identity.
PREMIER Shimon Peres, Ac-
ting Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens and Justice Minister Moshe
Nissim conferred early last Thurs-
day morning. Immediately after-
wards, Nissim instructed At-
torney General Yitzhak Zamir to
draw up the necessary documents
for extradition. Cyprus has since
refused on the ground that the
crime was not committed in
Israel.
While Israel and Cyprus have no
mutual extradition treaty, both
countries are among the 16
signatories to the European
Economic Community's (EEC)
general extradition agreement
whereby any one of them can re-
quest the extradition of a person
who has committed a crime
against a national of the other.
Earlier, it was thought in
Jerusalem that the only obstacle
France, Iraq Sign
$2 Billion Arms Deal
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France and Iraq have concluded an
agreement for the sale of 24 Mirage F-l's, equipped for in-
flight refuelling and capable of firing air-to-air Exocet
missiles.
The plane's manufacturer, Marcel Dassault, 93, per-
sonally announced the sale, saying that Iraq has agreed to
pay for the planes in cash, some 15 billion Francs, or some
$2 billion. The planes will be delivered over an 18-month
period.
IRAQ ALREADY has 89 F-l's but the new model will
have, thanks to their in-flight refuelling facilities, a far
longer strike range. They will carry two 30 mm. guns and
seven air:to-air to air-to-sea missiles.
The Exocet is the super sophisticated air-to-sea missile
used with devastating effects by the Argentinians during
their battle with the British over the Falkland Islands. Iraq
has used the Exocets to strike and sink tankers carrying
Iranian oil from the Kharg terminal.
French experts, at a press conference held by Dassault,
privately told reporters they were deeply impressed by the
high level maintenance of the planes by the Iraqi ground
crews and by combat capabilities of the air crews. The
French technicians said that the long war with Iran has
given the Iraqis the combat experience needed to turn
them into a modern and efficient air force.
in the way ot extradition would
arise if the Cypriot authorities
claim the murders were politically
motivated. The killers have been
remanded in custody by a Larnaca
court pending trial.
It is generally assumed in Israel
that the killers belong to Force 17,
the elite unit of El Fatah, the ter-
rorist arm of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization which has
recently carried out "showcase"
terrorist acts. The PLO disclaim-
ed responsibility.
BUT ISRAELI sources said
this may be because the gunmen
failed in their mission. It ap-
parently was to hold the three
Israelis aboard the yacht hostage
for Israel's release of about 20
PLO terrorists, including ranking
members of Force 17, captured at
sea by the Israel Navy in recent
weeks.
The captured terrorists had
been enroute to Lebanon from
where they planned to infiltrate
Israel, according to documents in
their possession. Israel is skep-
tical of the PLO disclaimer
because persons purporting to
speak for Force 17 telephoned the
Jerusalem office of the French
news agency, Agence France
Presse, two weeks ago saying
they were planning to retaliate for
the Navy's seizures.
Continued on Page 10-




.TAXJ..
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 4, 1985
The SukkahA Temporary Structure

i
Back in Tampa, and glad of it. Many of you will remember
Lori Haubenstock, Tampa native, graduate of Duke University
and former city hall reporter for the Tampa Times. After eight
years away in several interesting career endeavors, including a
stint at the Dallas Morning News, Lori has returned to Tampa tc
fill the newly-created position of Director of Corporate Com-
munications in the department of marketing and public affairs at
Tampa General Hospital. In that capacity she expects to spread
word of the exciting development story underway at Tampa
General. She'll be creating and writing the communications
pieces, magazines and brochures to support an all-out marketing
effort. Of course, Lori's parents, Ina and Howard Haubenstock,
and sister and brother-in-law, Jan and Jeff Bloom, and niece and
nephews, Michael, Lauren, and Matthew Bloom, are thrilled to
have her back in town. Good Luck, Lori!
Walking Commissioner. Ron GHckman Hillsborough County
Commissioner for District 1, has resumed his walks of the
neighborhoods of his district, hoping that these walks will enable
him to stay aware of the problems, ideas and concerns of his con-
stituents. Look for Ron at least once a month, and tell him how
you feel he (and the County Commission) is doing.
Doubly proud grandparents. Congratulations and nachas to
Thais and Ben Willeni of the Jewish Towers on the double
graduation of the children of their daughter Jacqueline and her
husband Gilbert Arons of Newton, Massachusetts. Michele
Atom graduated with a degree in psychology from Simmons Col-
lege in Boston and will be attending graduate school at Tufts
University in the fail. Her brother, David Arons, a Brandt-is
University graduate, received a law degree from Boston College
Law School.
At the Ritz. Lynne Rader of Rader and Rader Investments and
Mortgage Company, along with Bill Field and San ford Thomp-
son of Normandy Development Co., developers of the Ritz
Theater, Inc., sponsored a film produced by Elaine Cimino and
associate produced and directed by Michael Moffiit Jr., titled
"Spotlight on Local Artists at the Ritz Theater." A celebration of
the finishing of the film was held at the newly-restored Ritz
Theater in Ybor City to a very responsive audience. The film is
the first of several films and art exhibitions planned by these
dynamic people.
Of merit. 60 high school seniors in Hillsborough County were
named semifinalists in the 31st annual National Merit Scholarship
program. Fifteen thousand national semifinalists, 510 in Florida,
comprise one-half of one percent of U.S. high school seniors. They
must now compete to become finalists by documenting their high
academic performances, their qualifying scores on the Scholasti
Aptitude Test and their participation in school and community ac-
tivities, among other attributes, 5800 scholarships will be award-
ed, almost $21 million worth.
Among the semifinalists are Berkeley Prep students: Allison
Berger. daughter of Dr. Lewis and Ilena Berger; Andrew
Cohen, son of Harold and Edith Cohen; Meryl Cohen, daughter
of Dr. Albert and Rosalie Cohen; Stefanie Fleischer, daughter
of Frank and Barbara Fleischer; and Josh Lauring, son of Dr.
Lewis and Beverly Lauring. Good Luck to these great kids!
Hail to the Chief. Congratulations are in order for Mandell
"Hinks" Shimberg on his election and installation as president
of the Tampa Chamber of Commerce. We could fill an entire col-
umn with his accomplishments and titles, like Chairman of the
Downtown Development Authority, Vice-Chairman of the Tampa
Bay Performing Arts Center, and president of the Shimberg
Foundation. Of the many hats he wears, two of his greatest
delights are the plays he is co-producing right now. Doubles is a
comedy about three Jewish men and is currently playing on
Broadway in New York starring Cliff Gorman, Keir Dullea and
Robert Reed. 7sn 't it Romantic opens in Chicago next week. Writ-
ten by Wendy Wasatrstein, it's about two women adjusting, to
life in the corporate world. All our best wishes for continued suc-
cess in your many, many roles.
A warm welcome to newcomers Milton and Lois Stone,
please. The Stones actually Left Toledo for Pompano Beach ...
but just two weeks after buying a new home, their daughter and
her family were transferred to Tampa. After several years of
driving back and forth for visits, Milton and Lois decided they'd
better just move to Tampa, too. It's been a year now, and, after
.' several operations for Lois and some dental work for Milton,
i they're feeling fine and are ready to mingle and meet new friends.
vJjois is a life member of Pioneer women and is particularly in-
terested in finding or starting a Tampa chapter. Welcome; glad to
you you here.
Thank you gang, we love to hear from you. Send your news and
nachas to Our Gang; c/o The Jewish Floridian, 2808 Horatio St.;
Tampa, FL 33609.
By RABBI
KENNETH BERGER
One of the most remarkable
contrasts of mood that exists in
our tradition occurs at this season
of the year. The last shofar blast
following N'ilah, the concluding
service on Yom Kippur, gives way
to the joyous holiday of Sukkot. In
fact, our rabbis tell us that after
the fast, one is required to erect at
least one pole of the Sukkah.
Within a matter of five days, one
Wedding
Mrs. Johnny William Summers
KAPLANSUMMERS
Shari-Ann Kaplan, daughter of
Roy and Lida Kaplan, Tampa, and
Johnny William Summers, son of
Glenda Barnett and William Sum-
mers, Lutz, were married Sunday,
Sept. 1 at the Holiday Inn on East
Bears Avenue.'
Huricane Elena changed many
wedding plans and this was no ex-
ception. Rabbi Jan Bresky, Palm
Harbor, was unable to get to Tam-
pa, therefore, so the bride's sister-
in-law, Mona Kaplan, officiated.
The bride's attendants were
matron of honor, Debbie Vesely,
Tampa; maid of honor, Nancy
Barlow, Fort Lauderdale;
bridesmaids, Mona Kaplan, Fort
Lauderdale, Kim Kaplan and
Teresa Ackers, Tampa.
The bridegroom's attendants
were Billy Bartha, best man;
Charles Kaplan, Robert Kaplan,
Mike Holmes, Paul Laezzer, Tam-
pa, Barry Kaplan, Fort Lauder-
dale, ushers.
Pre-wedding parties were a
shower given by the bridesmaids
in Tampa; a luncheon shower
given by Mona Kaplan in Fort
Lauderdale for relatives and
friends; the rehersal dinner and
Out-of-Towners party hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. William Summers
and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kaplan.
After a honeymoon to the moun-
tains of North Carolina and Ten-
nessee, the couple will live in
Lutz.
moves from the deepest soul-
searching secrets of man to
"Zma'an Simchataynu," to time
of our great rejoicing.
The most significant symbol of
this harvest holiday is the Sukkah
itself. Its lovely structure reminds
us of the temporary dwellings our
ancestors erected and lived in dur-
ing their journey through the
wilderness to te promised land.
Scholars posit, however, that the
beautiful fruits that adorn it, were
a later manifestation because Suk-
kah like booths were erected in
the fields during the time of the
autumn harvest.
There are many beautiful
messages that our rabbis wish to
teach us on this special festival.
For me, the Sukkah is indeed as
fragile as it is beautiful. In fact,
Rabban Gamliel, one of our great
Talmudic sages, claimed that if a
Sukkah is able to withstand
strong winds, then its kosherness
is in question. The great
philosopher, Franz Rosensweig,
referred to the Sukkah as a "tem-
porary simcha," a moment of rest
from the trials and tribulations of
life.
It seems to me, that the Sukkah,
in fact, reminds us that our very
lives are temporary. One day we
are here, the next we are gone.
The Sukkah implores us to look
upon its beauty and to recall the
many blessings that have been
bestowed upon us. Then, it is up to
us to bring our own offerings to
our loved ones, to our synagogue,
and to our community.
Often I hear people tell me, one
day before I die, I shall visit
Israel, I shall learn Hebrew, I
shall get involved in the
synagogue, in the community.
One day before I die, I'll patch up
a bad relationship with a spouse, a
parent, a child, brother, or sister.
Sadly, their most important bless-
ings become part of the manana
syndrome
It is then that Sukkot comes and
teaches, this structure along with
your life is temporary. There is no
telling when the winds of a Hur-
ricane Elena will blow it all away.
If you have some living to give,
you better give it now.
v*r
%
Rabbi Kenneth Berger
If you have some tzedakahtoj
fer, offer it now.
If you have postponed k
learning, begin today.
If you have delayed youn
Israel, plan it now.
Then, with G-d's help, the I
Year, 5746, will indeed
sweeter and a bit more I
and regardless of how I
we would have tasted
cup of joy and simcha.
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Zaleon New Youth And
Teen Director At JCC
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Leigh Zaleon has jumped right
into a "birthday bonanza," "se-
cond home," and "Saturday Night
Live" as the new Youth and Teen
director at the Jewish Community
I Center.
After six years in restaurant
I management she is putting her
I Early Childhood Education and
IChildren's Drama degrees from
Ithe University of North
I Carolina/Greensboro to good use.
Leigh has set to work
establishing a Tween Council, for
Leigh Zaleon
Sally Greenberg To
Speak To Community
Cm Nov. 6 Sally Greenberg, a
delegate to the recent UN
Women's Conference, will ad-
dress Tampa Bay's community on
her reactions to the Conference
and their impact on issues of con-
cern to the American Jewish com-
munity. Ms. Greenberg attended
the Conference as a represen-
tative of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, and
[organization for which she serves
las Eastern States Civil Rights
[Coordinator. The presentation,
I which will be free of charge to the
[community, will take place on
INov. 6, at 7:30 p.m., at the
Ramada Hotel, Tampa-Airport
(5303 W. Kennedy Blvd., three
I blocks west of Westshore Blvd.).
A number of organizations have
been working with the ADL to br-
ing Ms. Greenberg and her pro-
gram to Tampa Bay. According to
Susan Goldberg, Project Coor-
dinator and ADL board member:
"We are pleased to be a part of
this exciting program for two im-
portant reasons. First of all, Ms.
Greenberg has an important
message to share with concerned
individuals about the far-reaching
effects of the Women's Con-
ference. Additionally, as far as I
know, this is the first time in the
history of Tampa Bay's Jewish
community that so many Jewish
women's organizations have join-
ed together to help sponsor a func-
tion." In addition to the ADL, co-
sponsoring organizations to date
include Business and Professional
Women's Network, Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division;
Hadassah; National Council of
Jewish Women, Pinellas Suncoast
Chapter; Pinellas Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division; Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood; Women's
American ORT, Tampa Bay
Region; Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division; and Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood.
More information can be obtain-
ed by calling the ADL in Tampa at
875-0750 or Susan Goldberg in
Pinellas County at 381-3685.
Tampa Jewish Family
Services Rose Segall
Award Winner
We take great pride in
['Spotlighting" the winner of the
1985 Rose Segall Award Nancy
Linsky. This award is given an-
nually to our Board Member who
i worked the hardest in forwar-
ding the causes of TJFS.
[A board member for the past 10
!*rs, |ast serving as vice-
pesident, Nancy graciously gives
*er time, effort and many talents
j> the entire Jewish community,
wwiRh Federation, Sisterhood
nd Center leadership.
I Wife of David and mother of
two strapping and active sons,
Sam, 9 and Ron, 7, she is current-
ly teaching Senior Citizens
through Community Instructional
Services at various retirement
homes in the Tampa Bay area.
Nancy knew Rose Segall and
stated, "Rose was a dear friend of
my mother's mother and that
makes this award all the more
special to me."
We at TJFS feel this award has
gone to a creative and unique
woman and we would once again
like to say, "Thank you, Nancy."
children in the 7th and 8th grades,
and a Teen Council, for those in
9th through 12th grades. Parents
will assist on both these councils,
but the youth will plan most of the
activities. "Saturday Nigh Live"
is a monthly teen program decided
upon at the Teen Council meeting.
The first Tween activity will be a
Tailgate Party, Sunday, Oct. 13
for the Bucs vs Rams football
game.
Zaleon will take your worries
away while your children have a
blast at their "Birthday Bonan-
za." "We will do all the work, such
as invitations, planning the games
and food, of hosting a birthday
party for your child at the Jewish
Community Center on a Sunday
afternoon. So far, "HeMan" and
"Transformer" have been the
favorite themes, but 1 have many
more ideas," said Zaleon.
"Kinder Club," an enrichment
program for Berkeley
Preparatory School students is
underway. The children are pick-
ed up at the school and for two
hours each day are instructed at
the JCC in drama, arts and crafts,
and nature by Linda Katz, a stu-
dent at the University of South
Florida.
"Second Home" is another
afternoon program at the JCC for
children in grades kindergarten
through 6. The students are divid-
ed by age, and while the older
children do their homework the
others will be learning cooking,
art, and music. "I want this pro-
gram to be rewarding and fun,"
said Leigh.
Music is another of Leigh's
talents, while in college she set up
a music program and Youth Choir
at Temple Emanuel in
Greensboro, and later did the
same at Congregation Kehilat
Chaim in Atlanta. "The impor-
tance of Judaism and the Shabbat
will be enhanced with short week-
ly Shabbat services and singing
with the 'Second Home' group,
said Zaleon.
Taking charge of the afternoon
enrichment classes at the JCC,
Zaleon said, "the Computer Class
will be more than fun and games,
the students will really learn to
use the computer for their advan-
tage; the Drama Class will
culminate in a play to be held in
December; and the 'Mad Scientist'
led by Meta Van Sickle, Hillel
School of Tampa science teacher,
will teach a hands-on science pro-
ject each week."
Add to this schedule the Sunday
Fun Days which will begin in Oc-
tober and you have one busy
woman. For more information
please call Leigh at the Jewish
Community Center but you will
have to catch her running down
the hallway.
Leigh is married to Philip
Zaleon, a graphic artist with
Television Channel 8.
Friday, October 4, 1985/ Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
'Women's Wednesday'
Education Day Oct. 30
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Save the date Wednesday,
Oct. 30 at the Marriott Hotel
Westshore for the most in-
teresting, informative day of your
year
This year "Women's Wednes-
day's" Education day is different
from any other in its five years of
programming. Yes, it will still
provide a forum for all women in
the community to come together
to discuss relevant issues and ex-
change pertinent ideas. Yes, it
will still include morning
workshops and luncheon from 9
a.m.-l p.m.; and yes, the evening
speakr and dinner will be spon-
sored by the Business and Profes-
sional Women's Network.
The difference? This year the
program features an award-
winnnig film and the dynamic,
young woman who wrote, produc-
ed, filmed and portrayed herself
in it.
The 6th Annual Women's
Wednesday Education Day is
f.] sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division and
is open to the community. There
will be no solitations of funds.
Watch your mail and future Flori-
dians for details.
Shultz Praises Israel's Efforts
to Restore its Economic Stability
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State George Shultz
and Israeli Finance Minister Yit-
zhak Modai answered questions
from reporters following the two
officials' hour-long meeting at the
State Department, and Shultz ap-
peared annoyed toward the end of
the press conference that there
had been no questions on
economics.
The secretary, who had headed
the Office of Management and
Budget and was Secretary of
Labor in the Nixon Administra-
tion, noted that "it used to be that
I thought economics was impor-
tant." He added, "It's a new
day."
After all, as Shultz pointed, he
had just announced that Israel is
to receive immediately half of the
$750 million in supplementary
economic aid for the 1986 fiscal
year. He also praised Premier
Shimon Peres, Modai and their
Cabinet colleagues by expressing
his "admiration" for the steps
they have taken in Israel's
austerity program.
"It is quite apparent that they
have taken strong and necessary
measures which I believe as they
are fully implemented, will do a
great Tleal to return the economy
of Israel to the kind of stability
and set the groundwork for pro-
sperity that is perfectly capable"
of taking place in Israel, Shultz
said.
He said the supplementary ap-
propriation is "designed to be
helpful at a time when the govern-
ment of Israel is taking decisive
and difficult measures to help tide
over in that period so that the
measures will have a chance to
operate in the fullest way."
He said the U.S. will work with
Israel for long-term economic
gains "for I'm sure that's when
the real pay-off comes in the
growth and economic prosperity."
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.i >'
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 4, 1985
Shun Terrorists, Or There'll Be No Peace
What is different about King Hussein's
speech before the General Assembly last
Friday, a difference with which Israel's
Prime Minister Shimon Peres appears to be
guardedly pleased, is that the King seems to
have given up on one of his preconditions for
peace talks.
This is the one which would exclude Israel
and involve a meeting among represen-
tatives from Jordan, Egypt and the
Palestine Liberation Organization all sitting
at the feet of Uncle Sam in Washington and
setting things up beforehand.
Supposedly, this would satisfy those of the
Arabs at the meeting who cannot bring
themselves to recognize Israel as a nation in
the first place those of the Arabs who con-
tinue to speak of Israel as the "Zionist enti-
ty." Hussein's sop to Israel is that the
Israelis would have veto power over those
Palestinians on a list of possible candidates
who would participate in the goings on.
No nation whose facticity is denied could
possibly have acceded to this insulting Hus-
sein precondition, and this is precisely what
the Israelis did. They rejected it.
What seems to please Peres for the mo- J
ment is that in the King's speech last Fri-
day, he apparently dropped that demand. On
the other hand, he holds on to his two
others: (1) the participation of the Soviet
ynion, as a permanent member of the
Security Council, in the international forum
before which the peace talks between Israel'
and Jordan would ultimately be held; (2) par-
ticipation by the PLO.
With respect to the first, Peres is right
when he argues that the Soviet Union's)
main interest in the Middle East is fomen-
ting more trouble between Israel and the
Arabs than already exists. It is hardly peace
that Moscow has m mind.
With respect to the second, if no other act
of terrorism can dissuade Israel otherwise,
and there have been many in the past few
weeks, then the murder of three Israeli
civilians by PLO members in Cyprus last
week surely explains why Israel can never
negotiate with the PLO.
Joys of Simhat Torah*
Simhat Torah is one of the most joyous
and engaging of Jewish holidays. At the
centerpiece of the occasion is the Torah
itself, the eternal Law of the Jewish people,
which we celebrate.
In this sense, Simhat Torah, our joy in the i
Torah, is an ongoing and never-ending
event.
On this day, which we will celebrate on
Tuesday, Oct. 8, thus bringing to an end the
High Holy Day season, we complete our an-
nual reading of the Torah, and we com-
mence reading the Torah all over again.
From the last of Deuteronomy to the first of
Genesis, we exult in the end and, equally, in
a new beginning.
Where better than on Simhat Torah do we
celebrate the eternality of the Jewish people
themselves? And where better than on
Simhat Torah can we emphasize that this
eternality springs from the Torah itself, our
centerpiece and our reason for living?
eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Especially those American politicos who
seem to see in Israel's position on this a kind
of self-defeating paranoia ought to rethink
their opinions as they assess the latest Arab
terrorist threat about murdering the six
American hostages they are still holding in
Lebanon for the past 16 months if the
United States cannot, or will not, put
pressure on Kuwait to release 17 terrorists
from prison in that country for a series of
bombings in 1983.
We can understand why King Hussein ap-
pears to be attempting to cover all bases as
he moves clumsily toward rapprochement
with Israel. He does not want his move to
end the same way Egypt President Sadat's
did assassination at the hands of Moslem
extremists.
But until he conies to realize that no one
can do business with terrorism as he did
when he kicked the PLO out of Jordan in
1970 neither can he make peace with
Israel.
I

The pool of Shiloah (Siloam) in Jerusalem
from which, in Temple times, water wot
drawn for the 'Drawing of the Water*'
ceremony on Sukkoth. The Sukkoth holiday
end with Shemini Atzereth and Simhat Tank
on Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 7 and 8.
Stalled Middle East Process
Can It Be Sparked to Life ?
KRKDK SHOCHKT
Kditor and Publisher
HuiinnuOffirr WWHorilioSlml I'impt Hi 33609
NaphMwSn-44T0
PuMiralion Officr 120 NK 6 Si Miami. KU 33132
SUZANNESHOCHET AUDREY HAUHKNSTtM K
Kaacutivr Kdilor Kduiu
ffdShocfHl
Tto JiwM FtanaUaa Daaa Nat Uaaraau* TW Ka.kr.iH
Of Thr Mrrrhaadiar AdvarUaad la lu ( olanaa
Publiahed Bi-Waakly by Tha Jawiah Floridian of Tampa
Sacond ClaaaPoatax* Paid al Miami. Fla USPS 471-910
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SI'HHTRIPTION RATES lineal Areal 2 Yrar Minimum Null* ripnon 7 mi i Annual (3 501
(nil i>l Town Upon Raqural
Tha Jawish Floridian maintain' M Irrr Hat i'roplr racatVaBf, Ihr paper who hair nol BawatraM
dirrrllv arr iuharrihrr through arrangement with the Jrwuh Federation ol Tampa, whereby *2 211
per year i deducted Irom their contribution. Inr a uhrri|i(iun t.i the paper \n\unt wihinn I"
cancel *urh a .ubucription should notilv The lewith Floridian r The Federation
RV(/<> Friday, October 4, 1985 19TISHRI 5746
Volume 7 Number 20
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
President Reagan's
meetings with Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak
on Sept. 23 and King Hus-
sein of Jordan Sept. 30 were
viewed by the Reagan Ad-
ministration as an oppor-
tunity to get the stalled Mid-
dle East peace process
moving.
A senior Administration official
pointedly noted that the United
States is committed to the goal
enunciated by Arab leaders to
"use this year as the year of op-
portunity ... to get to direct
negotiations" between Israel and
the Arabs.
The two Arab leaders were in
the U.S. to participate in the 40th
anniversary session of the United
Nations General Assembly.
Mubarak addressed the General
Assembly on Wednesday, Sept.
25, Yom Kippur, and Hussein on
Friday.
WHILE NORMAL procedure
has been for Secretary of State
George Shultz to meet with
visiting foreign leaders in New
York during the General
Assembly session, the Ad-
ministration apparently wanted
the White House meetings to
assure the Arab leaders of the
President's personal interest in
the Mideast peace process.
Shultz, who addressed the
General Assembly on Tuesday,
Sept. 24, returned to Washington
after his speech for the Reagan-
Mubarak visit.
Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir was scheduled to address
the General Assembly on Oct. 2
and Premier Shimon Peres on
Oct. 20. Both were also scheduled
to meet with Reagan.
Mubarak, who arrived in
Washington Sept. 21, met Reagan
after a working lunch with Vice
President George Bush. Before
that, he met with Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger and
discussed economic issues with
Administration officials led by
Treasury Secretary James Baker.
A SENIOR Administration of-
ficial, briefing reporters on the
Mubarak visit, stressed that the
Egyptian President wants to get
things moving in the peace pre-
ens. He noted that when Egypt
signed I petee treaty with Israel
it dit not want this to be the last
step.
"Egypt has every motivation to
expand the process and to bring
into the negotiating process the
Jordanians, the Palestinians, and
hopefully one of these days, the
Syrians," the official said.
The present impasse is due to
the fact that the U.S. does not see
how the present position of Hus-
sein will provide a "mechanism"
leading to direct negotiations bet-
ween Israel and a delegation of
Jordanians and Palestinians, the
official said. He said the goal is
"not peace between the Arabs and
the United States, but peace with
Israel and the Arabs."
The official said the problem is
not so much the proposed Palesti-
nian delegates for a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation
to meet with the U.S., but Jor-
dan's insistence on an interna-
tional conference for negotiations.
He said while the U.S.
understands the need for an
"international context," it
believes that an international con-
ference will result in "political
rhetoric," not negotiations.
IN ADDITION, Jordan wants
the five permanent members of
the UN Security Council as par-
ticipants, which would include the
Soviet Union. The participation of
the Soviets would add to the trou-
ble, not lessen the trouble in get-
ting anything started, the official
said.
The official also stressed that
Hussein understands that the
U.S. will not meet with any
members of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization. This is why the
U.S. has held up approval of the
list of Palestinians for the joint
delegation submitted to
Washington by Hussein.
"We are interested in getting
the mesage out that our terms for
a meeting with the PLO remains
what they were announced in
1975," the official said. "We are
not going to make them
harder, or any easier."
The official indicated that the
U.S. would not follow the move
announced by British Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher in
Jordan. She said that British
Foreign Secretary Geoffrey Howe j0jnt resolution opposed to *-
would meet with two PLO sales to the Saudis as soon
members in London if they re- announced.
any
Resolutions 242 and 338.
THE OFFICIAL said that!
when Hussein was in Washingta
in May he maintained that the
PLO met the U.S. condition!
because its leader, Yasir Arafat,
assured him that the PLO ac-
cepted the two resolutions and'
agreed to Israel's right to eat \
But the official said that if the |
PLO does accept the U.S. coat'
tions, "let them say it very sunpty,
very clearly. They have not done
so. They have danced around it"
The official also stressed that]
one of the hindrances to progrea
in recent months has been the u> i
surge of violence in the Wca*
Bank. He reiterated Shultri
statement that while violence cum
not be allowed to derail the peace
process, "We just can't I
seriously anyone that is
violence as a participant in
peace process."
THE OFFICIAL also pointtjl
to recent improvements in ra
tions between Israel and E
and expressed the hope that*
talks in which the two countne.|
have been engaged will lead to
early settlement of the Taba
troversy and the return Egyptian Ambassador to land
Not mentioned is the AH
ministration's hope that mo
ment in the peace process can *
demonstrated by the visits i\
Mubarak and Hussein so thatw
Administration can avoida6W
battle with Congress, smjjr J
that over the sale of AWAW"
Saudi Arabia in 1981. over ito[
sent plans to sell arms to Jon*
and Saudi Arabia.
Richard Murphy, Assisi
Secretary of State for*"
Eastern and South AsuinAWJ
in testifying before Senate^
House subcommittees, W"
that the Administration pUJJ
go ahead with ^jSl
planes and anti-aircraft q*-|
to Jordan and to restock en*
Saudi arms.
Majorities in both the JJ
and House are on record as jr
ed to any sale to Jordan *
Amman is committed to
tions with Israel, andI this tf Jj
dated in the 1986 Foreign
Act. Sen. Alan/ranston g
Calif.) is prepared to inttodj]
nouncfd violence and said they ac-
cepted UN Security Council
JTA Serx-ve


Menorah Manor Dedication
our W
Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5

*
elen Hameroff, general chairman of the
rnorah Manor dedication week-end greets
'< audience. Seated from Utft to right, Barry
Alpert, Congressman Bill Young, Ted Win-
ner, and Irwin Miller. (Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock)
Admiring the Founding Board plaque are (left to right) Dr.
Philip Benjamin, Irwin Miller, Leonard Seligman, and Thelma
Rothman. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)

*\
\
Vinocur, executive director, thanks the
unding Board of Directors. (Left, to right)
Marger, Rouben Harprin, Murray
Jacobs, Philip Benjamin, and Don Silverberg.
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Four generations celebrate the acceptance of the Torah scroll by
Leon Haliczer, his daughter, (bending over) Marilyn Benjamin,
grandchildren, Jan and Craig Sher, and his great-
granddaughter, Jessica Sher. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
i Simovitz hugs dad, Joe
iwartz, a resident of
inornh Manor. (Photo:
irev Haubenstock) Maury Goldblatt leads Friday evening services for the Menorah
Manor residents. (Photos: Audrey Haubenstock)
Helen Hameroff, Marilyn Weissman, Fanny Marks, and Rose
Ozur share the afternoon. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
the Temple Beth El and Con-
B'nai Israel Religious Schools get
ready jor the Torah presentations. (Photos:
Audrey Haubenstock)
>
Ed Vinocur holds the
microphone as Goldie Schuster
recites the Hamotzi. (Photo:
Audrey Haubenstock)
Jj*g refreshments are (left to right)
F Linsky, Sue Schechter, Mel Estroff,
and Dorothy Skop. (Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock)
NsNnJOR
On home la Jewish *wnc







Ida Michels, president of tMe
Volunteer Guild. (Photo:
Audrey Haubenstock)


. Uk&
,.1 .tfaV.
X&.
*
wmmm
JL1 r**i|wri-fvtanrroctooer-4,nc3S5
Ethiopian Jewish Absorption Going Smoothly
What's In A Name
B* GERALD S. NAGEL
IJA Watch Desk E*tar
Chaim Arab, chairman of the
Jewish Agency's Immigration and
Absorption Department, said that
the absorption of Ethiopian Jews
is enterinc its!
wfl] resuh m the
gaining their own apartments and
jobs. He said the i
at least a year, probabty
I am pleased to report that the
absorption process for Ethiopian
Jews has beer, proceeding
smoothly said Aroc. who spoke
a: a press briefing organised by
the United Jewish Apea. and
Israei Ainrah Center at l"J A head
quarters in New York.
chin six men:
famibes wffl eomptete the process
a: abaorpbon centers and mm on
into Israeli society, which has
shown itself ready- to wekuux
then." Aroc said aparunetns and
jobs outside absorption centers
would be sought for more than
2.100 famiiy heads roughly
within the next two years.' He
said that throughout'this time,
teenagers would continue to enter
Youth Auyah villages, where
2.100 are already tarolsd. and
others would enter Israeli univer-
sities where 62 Ethiopian Jews
receath enrolled.
Aron said that Ethiopian Jewish
men are learning diamond cutting
and pnliaaing. high-technology
and computer skiks marketable
ana weu-paying skflls m Israei and
a far cry from life in rural
EthiopuL He said the Jewish
Agency was oommitxed to prepar-
ing Ethiopian Jews for tomor-
row's jobs today and. in conjunc-
tion with the Ministry of Labor, to
heaping them find' those jobs
todav
ways
of
He said the second stage depend
the new immigra-
understandang of Israeli society
and ababty to have a job and ar.
apartment near that >or Israel
has a housing shortage m the
larger cities and other employ-
ment centers. Because of the high
cost of gasoline and other factors.
ear where they
He said Ethiopian Jews
want to be the ones to choose their
sts and make other
"They have been learn-
$43 Billion Deal Will
Send 132 Planes to Saudis
LONDON (JTA) The British and Saudi Arabian
governments have signed a memorandum of agreement for
the sale by Britain of 132 warplanes to the Saudi kingdom
valued at $4.3 bQbon exclusive of the cost of spare parts
and support facilities.
Described by a British spokesman as "our biggest arms
deal ever.'" it was angrily opposed by Israel but may have
had the tacit blessings of the Reagan Administration. The
Saudis recently dropped plans to buy (L& F-15 jet fighter-
bombers, apparently because a long drawn-out battle seem-
ed inevitable between the Administration and majorities in
both houses of Congress which oppose U.S. arms sales to
Arab states technically at war with Israel.
THE SALES agreement was initialed here by the
Defense Minister of Saudi Arabia. Prince Sultan Iban
Abdeiazzzz. and Britith Defense Secretary Michael
Hesehine. The deal is for 72 of the highly-rated tornado jet
fighters which are built by a British-West German-Italian
consortium. 30 PC-9 defense aircraft and 30 Hawk
trainers. Sources here said the Saudis originally intended
to buy only 48 Tornados but incresed their order after
deciding not to seek the Flos.
Israel's Acting Foreign Minister Moshe Arens sum-
moned the British Ambassador in Tel Aviv. William Squire,
to the Foreign Ministry last week to convey his govern-
ment's extreme displeasure over the Saudi arms deal, then
pending. Arens said Israel was especially disturbed by the
Tornado's high speed, low level penetration capabilities
which suits them for raids against Israel from the Saudi Air
base at Tabuk.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTA\DSOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES

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TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
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Toll Free (800) 221^8381
ing very die
Israelis." be laughed
Aroti said the agency was work-
ing to reconcile the tradition of
Ethiopian women not working
outside the home with the reality
that most Israeli families depend
on two incomes
He noted that Ethiopian Jews
arrived as individuals ratherr.
than in full family units and said
one-parent families have special
problems We are giving speciaJ
attention to these families.*- Aron
said, "and in stage two we will
seek among other things to obtain
tT"ig for them near relatives
and dose friends."
In the end. be said. Ethiopian
Jews will settle across Israel, bas-
ed on where jobs are availar-
Ethiopian Jews are registered
sn JO of the agency's 70 absorp-
tion centers, generally with im-
migrants from other countries.
Aron said tha: despite the hard-
ships of the Israeli economy
which has included high inflation,
frequent shekel devaluations,
sharp reductions in bask com-
modity subsidies and record
unemployment of ova- 100.000.
"in no instance have economic
problems interfered with the ab-
sorption of Ethiopian Jews." In
fact, be said, "no one has sug-
gested we stop helping Ethiopian
Jews because of economic con-
siderations. It is in the conscience
of the people of Israel that we are
doing a very imporant thing. And.
the Ethiopian Jews kno> and ap-
preciate it.'*
He said the effort to aid Ethio-
pian Jews "has brought us back to
the first days of Zionism" which
stresses the freedom of Jews to
uve in Israel.
Noting that most funds for
Ethiopian Jewish absorption have
come from American Jews
through United Jewish Ap-
peal Tederation campaigns. Aron
said, "it would have been almost
impossable to perform everything
we are doing with our Ethiopian
brothers and sisters without the
help of UJA" and the Jewish
Federation.
Although it has been just s few
months (July 1 of this year) since
Tampa Jewish Social Services of-
ficially became Tampa Jewish
Family Services (TJFS), the
significance of this name change
appears to be more than the slight
difference of one word. Its
significance, according to local
sources, is far-reaching in its
scope for the future direction of
the agency and its place in the
Jewish community.
In response to an interview
regarding the name change, local
mey Stephen Segal. TJFS
board member and immediate
past president, dealt with some
que- about how these
changes came about.
Why the name change?
The way Tampa Jewish Social
Services started was primarily to
rids a service for transients in
the 30 s and then during World
War II. Social Services was an
agency set up to help during bad
times But these services and the
stigma that the name implied was
outgrown. We have grown to be a
service for the total family, not
just the needy, so we wanted to
upgrade the image of the agency.
How do yon envision the i
change as affecting or pro-
moting the agency?
It will convey the idea that we
provide a great deal more services
than the original concept of non-
professional women running a
food-bank program. Initially, they
had that program for those who
couldn't afford to celebrate the
Jewish holidays. They even pro-
vided short-term lodging back in
the beginning.
Dees the name change reflect
any changes in direction for the
agency?
Definitely. I believe TJFS can
give a full range of services in
counseling along the same lines as
a psychologist or psychiatrist and
do it more economically. We
should have a name that allows
people to know they don't have to
be needy. If the family is having
interaction problems, the
counselor* l Tamoa i. I
Family Services can ffiwjH
afamuv.ItwnkTJFSco^
Tampa Jewish Family *
used to be at the JCC. The?
edto their own offices to L.
morecomfortable for ^1
use the services without^J!*!
unrty knowing about it. It?2
anonymous for the family. ^
Is this change in d,rectinpMt
of a national trend?
No doubt about ft The *
and Dr. Weiss seeded ifaSJ
*ere uia coun:- J
on the family a. a C-. um[Tj
ooet>-where famii,-areal^
toep the families intact and WI IF
ooningm a health,er manner
Tampa Jewish Family Services
*J"i*t 112 South IfagnS
and is a community service agen-
cy affiliated with Tampa j2jJ
Federation and the United Way"
Argentine General's
Case Sent Evidence
NEW YORK The Anfrl
Defamation League of B'naj
B'rith has submitted to the i
secutor in the Buenos Aires "TrM J
of the Generals" 600 pages A
evidence documenting the distal
pearance and detention of Jen
and the anti-Semitism they a-j
perienced in Argentine jails froaal
1976 to 1983.
The trial centers on hums I
rights abuses, including kidnapp-
ing, torturing and killing Argen-
tine civilians. The defendants ait I
nine leaders of the three military |
governments that ruled Argen-
tina during the seven years and,
General Ramon J. Camps, chief of |
police of Buenos Aires at that
time.
3-Dwy Spring Holiday In 1srael,Free!
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rated five-Plus Stars throughout in Fieldings VVbrldwide'
CnilSfi Visit Itah/s Catania, tamed seaside resort, and Civi-
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to the French Rivieras Viforfranche and the Costa del Sols
Malaga See Spain's histonc Cadiz and sun-spiashed FunchaL
Madeira, off Portugal. Disembark in Fort Lauderdale on April
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Cayman and Cartagena Cruise the astonishing Panama
Canal to Balboa Acapulco and Cabo San Lucas Disembark
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Friday, October 4, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7

tta
n
pa
*^t4Rh
loi
m
i i?7^?!**1
HHH
iLiL'iitrijii'.li --l /" TM"'Fi


^^^^


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Starting October 30.
Pan Am is proud to introduce new service to
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ir Two Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
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Fare requires a 7 day advance purchase, with a minimum stay of 7 days
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notice *Pet person, based on double occupancy, excluding airfare.
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->r.Ji .. 4iiiii m"
^
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 4, 1985
6 Jews Among Huge Death Toll in Mexico City
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Six Jews were killed by the
earthquake that devastated
the center of Mexico City
Sept. 19. They were buried
Sunday, Sept. 22, Rabbi
Morton Rosen thai, director
of the Latin American Af-
fairs department of the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, informed the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Between 3,000 and 5,000
people were killed in the
earthquake.
One of the dead was a woman
who succumbed to a heart attack,
brought on apparently by the
quake. The others appear to have
died in the rubble of collapsed
buildings. Rosenthal obtained his
information from sources in
Guadalajara, Mexico's second
largest city, who were unable to
supply names or ages of Jewish
victims.
The sources told him they had
telex communications with Mex-
ico City which, four days after the
disaster, remained unreachable by
telephone from the United States.
Rosenthal confirmed reports
from other Jewish groups here
that the main Jewish residential
neighborhoods in Mexico City sus-
tained little or no earthquake
damage. But Jewish-owned
businesses, warehouses and fac-
tories near the center of the city
are believed to have suffered
severe damage, and property loss
could be heavy. Those premises,
however, were not occupied dur-
ing the early morning hours when
the quake struck.
ROSENTHAL WAS the first to
report Jewish fatalities. He said
that the Ashkenazic Kehila
building, known locally by its ad-
dress, Acapulco 70, had smashed
windows but apparently no other
Amsterdam Jewish Community Receives Historic
Documents From Hebrew Union College
Some years after the close of
World War II, a young rabbi soil
to Germany by the World Union
for Progressive Judaism,
discovered, amidst the ruins of
K.-ist Berlin, a cache of documents
from the destroyed Jewish com-
munity of Amsterdam. Rabbi
Nathan Peter Levinson, who was
ordained at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in 1948, rescued the col-
lection and offered the 44,640
documents to his alma mater
where they have remained, in Cin-
cinnati, for 35 years. The papers,
which had been looted by the
Nazis from Amsterdam's major
Ashkenazic synagogue, encom-
pass engagement and marriage
contracts, civil marriage cer-
tificates, the transfer or sale of
synagogue seats, partnership
agreements, cemetery records
and birth and death certificates,
dating from 1753 through 1939.
Papers looted by the Nazis and
rescued by a rabbinic alumnus
of Hebrew Union College
returned to the Jewish com-
munity of Amsterdam after 35
Years.
Randy M. Freedman
.
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8586
Sterling
Fine *- *-*
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Investment and Collectable
Contemporary Art

Featured Exhibit this October
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Dhurries, Scandinavian Berbers, Chinese
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or by appointment
Debbra Gottfried (813) 963-RUGS
amuiiuj
mmiM
At the request of the present
Jewish community of Amsterdam,
the documents were recently
returned by the college in a formal
ceremony attended by leading
members of Dutch Jewry Dr.
Alfred Gottschalk (left), president
of Hebrew Union College, travel-
ed to Holland to return the papers
to Leo Katz (right), president of
the Amsterdam Jewish
community.
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, founded in
1875, is America's oldest institu-
tion of higher Jewish studies. It
trains rabbis, cantorn, social
workers, religious school
educators and communal workers
and offers doctoral and post doc-
toral programs for scholars at
campuses in Cincinnati, New
York, Los Angeles and Jerusalem.
High School
Challenge
By NINA SINSLEY
Imagine that an academic pro-
gram for high school juniors and
seniors can be fun. Imagine too
that spiritual and social growth
can be challenges to be met.
Thousands of students have ex-
perienced that excitement of lear
ning through the Alexander Muss
High School in Israel program.
The pride their families feel in
their accomplishment is shared by
the Staff and directors of Ad
sum throughout the United States
ami Israel.
How can your family afford
this'.' Incentive grants are made
possible through the Tampa
Jewish Federation and the State
Of Israel to help families. The
desire to prepare to attend H
needed to make the challenge a
real.
Do you know a high-achooler
that has the commitment to reach
for greater goals? Contact n i
and I'll help you to Iliee!
the challenge.
There will be a parlor meeting
for prospective students, jui
and seniors in high school, at
,1"".....f Anita Saphier, Tues
kl 8 p.m.
B'nai Brit h
Sends Earthquake Aid
WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith
International has allocated an in
Hial $1,00(1 for disaster relief in
Mexico and called on its lodges,
units and individual members to
make similar contributions.
B'nai B'rith International Presi-
dent Cerald Kraft, who announc-
ed the plan to aid the victin
the recent disaster earthquake
aid that funds would he
distributed as soon as the most ef-
fective use of the money can be
determined.
serious damage. The building,
housing the offices of the
Ashkenazic community, is located
in the Condessa district, not far
from the center of the city.
Rosenthal said there was also
some damage to an old Sephardic
synagogue. Otherwise, the
Sephardic neighborhood in the
Polanka district was unharmed,
according to Yitzhak Schonfeld, a
22-year-old Brooklynite who has
been a student at the Keter Tora
Yeshiva in Mexico City for four
years.
He has spoken to the JTA by
phone.
He said, "Many buildings were
destroyed" in the Jewish textile
industry section of the city and
some buildings in the Ashkenazic
neighborhood were cracked.
A SPOKESPERSON for the
American Jewish Committee told
the JTA that as far as they knew,
"the neighborhoods more or less
where Jews live were not touch-
ed by the earthquake and that
the Israel Embassy in Mexico City
was not damaged.
Sidney Gruber of the World
Jewish Congress, said he heard
"second hand" that the areas
where most Jews live were un-
damaged. He said he has been try-
ing, so far without success, to con-
tact the offices of the Committee
Central Israelite de Mexico
Jacob Kovadloff of thPl
mittees Latin American
ment told the JTA hetdV
on fnends in Houston &
tiononMex.coCityJew"'
telephone and cable con*
were down.
Population At
4.2 Million
TEL AVIV- (JTA) _-
population at the end d
Jewish year 5745 was '
million, the Central Bun*
Statistics announced. Of the*
82.5 percent were Jews, I3j
cent Moslems, 2.3 percent L
tians, and 1.7 percent Dru]
others. During the past year]
total population increased'?
about 1.8 percent, with theJ
population growing by 1.6n^
and the Moslems by ahod
percent.
Univ. Picks Gart
ner
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Gartner has been named]
ecutive vice president f|
American Associates, Ben-(
University of the Negev, |
ding to Jack Spitzer, Amu-
Associates president. Gartiwj
been executive director of j
American Associates since ]
Cypress Travel Center,
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\ookcase
Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
2 Novels, Varying Quality, But Enjoyable
(ORTON I. TEICHER
. Karl Erich. By Sam
ii New York: St. Martin's
, 1985. 231 pp., $15.95.
Children. By Gloria
eich. New York: Mac-
Publishing Co., 1985.
pp. $16.95.
are written to give
e: they are read to receive
We read novels to be
|ned to be caught up
experiences and the fee
he characters in the nove
degree that the author
| such a response, to that
novel has succeeded.
other hand, we derive no
from the novel, if we are
we put the novel down
then the novelist has
hese tests, both these
re reasonably successful,
than the other. Gloria
has written a Jewish
era. The situations she
describes are relatively familiar
and we sense that her characters
are real. We respond to them, and
we are concerned with what hap-
pens to them.
is
SAM DANN, by contrast,
somewhat less successful, partly
because his characters are not
familiar to us. Despite the
heaviness of his theme, his novel
is light and slight.
Dann's book opens in a Miami
Beach hotel room where Dr.
Richard Stammler, the house
Ehysician, is called to tend to a
otel guest who turns out to be
Dr. Paul Schneider, a former col-
league of his in Germany. They
were residents together in a Ger-
man hospital in the 1930's just
before Hitler came to power.
Stammler fled from the Nazis
and came to America, where he
made a life for himself as a Miami
physician. When he became too
old for his regular practice and
when his wife died, he took on the
job of hotel doctor.
Schneider had joined the Nazi
Party and survived the war, but
blocked out memory of his ex-
periences. As the story opens, he
is a tourist in Miami, but he is a
sick old man, confined to a
wheelchair. The meeting of the
CONVERSELY, Goldreich's
pictures of life in Scarsdale, in
Mississippi and on and Israeli kib-
butz have a measure of richness
and authenticity. Her book is a se-
quel to "Leah's Journey" which
told the story of a woman who
became a Jewish matriarch.
Unlike the Jewish mama of
two old friends opens a floodgate chicken soup and newspapers on
recollections for Stammler. the kitchen floor before Shabbos,
Business Card Directory
JSINESS CARD DIRECTORY for
jssionals and Executives is being
juced as a regular monthly feature of
| JEWISH FLORIDIAN. If it is successful,
continue indefinitely.
send your business card, with
lent of $25.76 for the first edition. Future
jment will be invoiced by mail at the
i monthly rate.
I To:
[THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
Attn: Business Directory Dept.
Most of the book takes us back to
Germany in the early 1930's.
STAMMLER treated Karl
Erich of the book's title, a young
man who was suffering from a
hysterical inability to speak,
brought on by his father's death in
World War I. He is cured of his af-
fliction by Stammler and becomes
a leading member of the Nazi Par-
ty. Just before Stammler carries
out his determination to flee from
Germany, he accidentally meets
Karl Erich who tries to repay his
debt to Stammler by urging him
to stay, promising that he will
make Stammler the most impor-
tant doctor in Germany.
Stammler then reveals that he is
a Jew and Karl Erich, a stalwart
Nazi, is so shocked by this revela-
tion that he falls back into
mutism. Stammler's final words
to him, "Goodbye Karl Erich,"
became the book's title.
There are a few sub-plots, but
the story of Stammler and Karl
Erich is the central emphasis.
Although the author makes a
valiant effort to give the book
significance by trying to paint a
picture of pre-Hitler Germany, he
does this with thin brush strokes
that suggest a mood but which
lack depth and which come across
as colorless daubs.
Leah became a Scarsdale matron,
maintaining a successful career as
wife, mother, artist and designer.
The first book told of her
sacrifices in supporting her hus-
band through medical school and
in raising three children. This se-
quel, as the name indicates, tells
about her daughter and two sons.
The story of each of the three
lives is told as a novella. Aaron,
the eldest, is a successful lawyer,
later a judge. He accepts a mission
given to him by his Israeli brother-
in-law to rescue a Jewish physicist
from Hungary. The physicist
turns out to be a beautiful woman
who later marries Aaron. In New
York, she combines her scientific
career with being a wife and a
mother, producing three children
and a special radar invention
which helps the Israelis.
REBECCA, the daughter, mar-
ried an Israeli after working with
him in saving Jewish children
from Europe. She and her hus-
band live on a kibbutz where she is
an accomplished artist and he is a
member of the Israeli intelligence
establishment. Their marriage
falters because he is often absent
for long periods on secret
assignments, because he is
haunted by memories of his first
wife who was killed while protec-
ting him and because a son from
that marriage is killed by the
Arabs. After Rebecca has an af-
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fair during a visit to America, she
decides to return to her husband
and her two sons in Israel.
Michael, the second son, is a
sociology professor at Sarah
Lawrence College, thinly disguis-
ed as Hutchinson College, in
Westchester County, New York.
He spent three summers in the
early 1960's in Mississippi, par-
ticipating in the civil rights ac-
tivism of those days. He was
beaten up by the local police, lear-
ning to his dismay that his ex-
posure to arrest was planned for
publicity purposes by the local
black civil rights leader.
This denouement put an end to
his involvement with a black
woman who recruited him for
work in Mississippi and who is
also there as a civil rights activist.
Michael then marries an Israeli,
the adopted daughter of his sister.
LEAH, the Jewish mother, has
a strong part in each of these
novellas, providing a unifying
presence. It is appropriate to call
the book, "Leah's Children."
These two novels succeed in
keeping the reader reading,
although one is tempted from time
to time to put Dann's book down.
Neither one is great literature by
any stretch of the imagination,
but both are entertaining. They do
not instruct us but that is not
their purpose. They amuse and
divert us. If this low level of ex-
pectation is enough, then they can
be rated as satisfactory.
Bomb
Rips Rome
ROME (JTA) A powerful
bomb exploded at the British Air-
ways office, wounding 14 persons,
some seriously. Police arrested a
Palestinian, Hassan Atab, 18, who
had confessed to hurling the ex-
plosive through the door of the
airline office.
Atab told police he was a
member of the Revolutionary
Organization of Socialist
Moslems, the same group which
had claimed responsibility for a
grenade attack on a Rome cafe on
Sept. 16. The Organization is
strongly opposed to Yasir
Arafat's leadership of the PLO
and is believed to have ties with
the pro-Syrian anti-Arafat group
led by Abu Nidal.
Atab told police he was born in
the Shatila refugee camp in Beirut
and had acted out of "hatred" for
Israel. Another Palestinian,
Ahmad al Hussein Abu Sareya,
26, charged with the Sept. 16 at-
tack against the Cafe de Paris,
just up the street from last week's
blast, also said he grew up in a
Beirut refugee camp.
The explosion sent shards of
glass some 60 yards along one of
the city's most fashionable
neighborhoods, smashed windows
in nearby buildings, and shook the
American Embassy building
around the corner.
Rio Lawyer
Leads Club
Again
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) -
Matheus Schnaider, a prominent
member of the Jewish community,
has been elected to a second three-
year term as president of Rio's
prestigious Engineers Club (Clube
de Engenharia) following a bitter
anti-Semitic campaign waged by
his opponents. Schnaider, 46,
became the first Jew to head the
club when he was elected presi-
dent in 1982.
His reelection was opposed by
the party of Rio's Governor,
Leone! Brizola, and by the leftist
Partidos Dos Trabalhadores
(Workers Party) or IT. both of
which resorted to anti Semitic
eannard



'111!
-W-Vt.
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 4, 1985
.
i
Adam Lauring
Shoshana Bass
Joshua Kreitzer
Stacy Perkins
BarI Bat Mitzvah
ADAM LAURING
Adam Scott Lauring, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Lewis Lauring will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday Oct. 12 at 11 a.m. at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim and Rabbi
Joan Glazer Farber will officiate.
Adam is an 8th grade student at
Berkeley Preparatory School and
a member of the Headmaster's
List. His other school activities in-
clude the newspaper, literary
magazine, and the basketball
team. He plays in the
Hillsborough Junior String
Orchestra.
Dr. and Mrs. Lauring will host
and Oneg Shabbat Friday evening
and the Kiddush luncheon follow-
ing the services in honor of the oc-
casion and a reception Saturday
evening at their home.
Special guests will include
grandparents Esther and Max
Lauring, Miami; and Harry Berns-
tein, Coral Springs.
SHOSHANA BASS
Shoshana Bass, daughter of
Carolyn and Edward Bass, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat Mitz-
vah Saturday, Oct. 12 at 10 a.m.
at Congregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
David Rose will officiate.
The celebrant is a former stu-
dent of the Hillel School of Tampa
and is a member of Kadima.
Shoshana attends the 7th grade at
Oak Grove Junior High School.
Dr. and Mrs. Edward Bass will
host the Oneg Shabbat on Friday
evening and a Kiddush luncheon
following the services in honor of
the occasion and a reception
Saturday evening at their home.
A Sunday brunch will be hosted by
David and Michelle Kiewit at their
home in Palm Harbor.
Special guests will include
great-grandmother Sara Walfish;
grandparents, Max Bass and Mitzi
and Harry Schachter; and many
other relatives and friends from
Montreal, Canada.
JOSHUA KREITZER
Joshua Stuart Kreitzer, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer,
will be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Oct. 12 at 10
a.m. at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
pre-confirmation class of Rodeph
Sholom Religious School and par-
ticipates in the USY. He is a
former Hillel School principal
honor roll student and now at-
tends ninth grade at Berkeley
Preparatory School where he is on
the Headmaster's List.
Joshua is a member of the
Berkeley Math team. As an eight
grader, he placed first, individual-
ly for the county in the Florida
Mathcounts competition, and first
in the state championship of the
Florida Mathematics League. He
was a member of the Berkeley
Super Junior basketball team and
studies piano. He has participated
in the Duke University Talent
Identification Program for the
past two summers.
Friends of the family, Dr. and
Mrs. Arthur Forman, Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Rubin, and Dr. and Mrs.
Morris Hanan will host the Oneg
Shabbat Friday evening. Dr. and
Mrs. Kreitzer will host the Kid-
dush luncheon and a Saturday
evening dinner reception.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. Harold Her-
shman, Delray Beach, and Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Kreitzer, Plan-
tation; Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Kreitzer, Rebecca and Joseph,
Lake Bluff, Illinois; Dr. and Mrs.
Gerald Faich and Sarah,
Rockville, Maryland; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Hershman and Elizabeth,
Rome, New York; Mr. and Mrs.
Obituaries
HALICZER
Charlotte. 90. of Tampa, died Monday. Sept
tetnber 23, 1985. Haliczer was a member of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom, Life Member
of Hadassah and was active in the National
. Council of Jewish Women. Survivors in-
clude a step-daughter Mrs. Louis (Lilyan)
Schonbrun, Tampa and six step-
grandchildren.
SABEL
Sarah. 88. of Tampa, died Wednesday.
September 25, 1986. A tampa resident for
two years from Tucson, Ariz., she was a
retired Chicago public school teacher. She
was a graduate of the University of Chicago
and was a member of the National Honor
Society of School Teachers. She is survived
by her husband, Alfred E.; a son, Robert E.
of Nashville, Tenn.; a daughter, Margery S.
Stern of Tampa; a brother. Nathan Caplow
of California, and four grabdsons, David L.
and Robert M. Stem. Nathan R. and Ben-
jamin T. Sabel.
PRICE
Lois, 43, of Tampa, died Wednesday
September 25, 1985 of natural causes. A
native of New York, she had lived in Tampa
since 1970 and was a certified public accoun-
tant for the city of Tampa for the past eight
years. She was a member of Congregation
Kol Ami and its sisterhood. ORT and
Business and Professional Women's Net-
work, Tampa. She is survived by a son.
Mark; and her mother, Anne Steinberg of
Tampa.
SKOP
Rabbi Morris Aaron, 80, a past president of
the Rabbinical Association of South Florida,
died last month in Pompano Reach, Kla.
Rabbi Skop, who moved to I'omparm Beach
in 1966, served as religious leader of
temples in Miami. Coral Gables, Orlando
and Pompano Beach. He was rabbi at Tem-
ple Sholom in Pompano Reach for 15 years,
and was rabbi of Temple R'nai Moshe in
Pompano Beach at the time he died. He was
president of the Rabbinical Association in
the 1950's. Rabbi Skop served as a civilian
chaplain during World War II at Orlando
Air Force Base, Homestead Air Force Base
and the Veterans Hospital in Coral Gables.
He was a member of the Kiwanis Club and
B'nai B'rith. Rabbi Skop is survived by his
wife, Rachel of Pompano Beach, two sons,
Eli of Coral Springs and Raphael of Pom
pano Beach; two daughters. Shirah Penn of
Miami and Adena Konigsburg of Coconut
Creek; two brothers, David of Lauderhill
and Arthur of Tampa; a sister. MyrUe
Rutberg of Orlando, and seven
grandchildren.
_~i V 'uiifu \J~lan Chafjii
Chapel services available in Tampa.
Jonathan A. Fust Dedicated to serving
Owner Our Jewish Community
Funeral Director
4100-16th Street N.
8L Petersburg. PL 33703
247-1772
Sheldon Hershman, Tampa; Mrs.
Grace Gumberg and Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Rubin, Delray Beach; Dr.
and Mrs. Peter Pardoll, Todd,
Mindy, and Missy, St. Petersburg;
and Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Kay,
Plantation.
STACY PERKINS
Stacy Leigh Perkins, daughter
of Caryn E. Perkins, Tampa, and
Frederick M. Perkins, Fort
Lauderdale, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on Satur-
day, Oct. 5, at 11 a.m. at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi
Frank Sundheim and Rabbi Joan
Farber will officiate.
Stacy is a student in Schaarai
Zedek Religious School and she is
active in the Junior Youth Group.
She attends Buchanan Junior
High School, where she is in the
8th grade.
The Oneg Shabbat, Friday even-
ing, will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Shapiro, and Barbara and
Renee Perch, and the Homeroom
parents of the pre-Kindergarten
and Kindergarten classes. A Kid-
dush luncheon will be held Satur-
day in Stacy's honor following the
services.
Stacy will be twinning for her
Russian sister, Natalia Safranov.
Family and friends will be
visiting from Miami, Fort Lauder-
dale, New Orleans, Sarasota, and
Deerfield Beach.
K
.
Japan's "NewZionists"honor
150 Bar Mitzvah-aged children
by planting trees in the Jewish
National Fund's Mayuka
forest, located in Jerusalem's
Ramot Active Recreation
Park. Founded by a Japanese
scholar in 1948, the Mayuka
Movement today has thousands
of followers. They regard
themselves as descendants of
the lost tribe of Dan, and see
Israel as a divine iiu,
for human salvation, ill
study Hebrew, and sow]
archaeology and 1
history at Israeli unit
Planting trees in the,
of Israel, they beliewj
their younger
Israel and promotes
peace. The Mayukas d
ed their first forest n i
ten years ago.
Cyprus Denies Extradition
Continued from Page 1
An anonymous telephone call to
the same news agency claimed
Force 17 took over the Israeli
yacht in Larnaca because the
three Isrelis aboard were secret
agents monitoring the movements
of Palestinian boats between
Cyprus and Lebanon while posing
as tourists.
ISRAELI SOURCES flatly
denied the allegation. The
murders occurred Yom Kippur
morning but were not reported
here until Israel Radio resumed
broadcasting at 7 p.m., Sept. 25,
after the Day of Atonement.
The murder victims left Haifa
Sept. 16 on a short holiday cruise
to Cyprus. On arrival at Larnaca
they tied up at the tourist marina.
There were perhaps a dozen other
Israeli yachts at the marina at the
time, along with Lebanese yachts.
According to reports from
Cyprus, the gunmen, armed with
Kalachnikof assault rifles, Brown-
ing automatics, pistols and
grenades, boarded the Israeli
yacht at about 4:30 a.m. local
time. Apparently they en-
countered Esther Paltsur who ap-
peared to have put up a struggle.
She was the first to be shot. Her
body, clad only in a nightgown,
was left lying on the deck for 10
hours, until the gunmen
surrendered.
Cypriot police are not certain
when Paltsur and Avneri were
murdered. Their bodies were
found in the yacht's cabin when
police boarded the vessel at 2 p.m.
BOTH MEN were bound hand
and foot, and each was shot
several times in the head. It was
not certain whether they were
already dead when the killers
began bargaining for the release
of the Force 17 men held by
Israel.
At their demand, the Cypriot In-
terior Minister, Dinos
Michaelides, came to the marina
to negotiate, as did the Egyptian
Ambassador to Cyprus and two
representatives of the PLO from
Nicosia, the capital.
At one point the terrorists
threatened to blow up the yacht if
their demands were not met. They
set a 10 a.m. deadline but did not
carry out the threat. They threw.
down their weapons and sur-
rendered at 1:55 p.m.
ISRAEL'S Ambassador to
Cyprus, Meir Gavish, who!
home leave, flew to C
Air Force plane accomp
army communications ei
the time they landed
Israelis had been found <
the Ambassador returned^
uttdl
The Cypriot government
message of condolence'
government and people
The message also sti
Cyprus did not want to be
ed into a conflict betwea
parties but wished to live"
with all.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Service* MM
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan. 7:30 am., 5:46 p*
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Caervative ,
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam 1m
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coastrrativ*
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, nas"
Hauben Servicet: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily Minyw. *
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform. rJ-fi
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim. Rabbi Joan ow
Service*: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewiah Center. University of South Florida Fletcher Armt Ar*J*"i j
cher Ave Tampa 33620 971-6788 or 962-2375 Rabbi Yoa* n*^TTpi.
and Rabbi Shlomo Salvilowaky. Aauitant Rabbi Friday. 7 pm-jrrZ(;
Service*; Sunday morning 9 a.m. Minyan and Brunch Monday H**^.
Orthodox Minyan in CarroUwood area Friday night at 7 p.m. and
ing 9:30 a.m. 962-2375.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION .-
H'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation. Jewiah Student Center, University <**TL]
CTR 2382 Steven J. Kaplan. PhD. Director 5014 Patricia CMJL-n
Florida 38617 (Village Square Apt*.) 988-7076 Shabbat Service* < ~r
day Bagel Brunche*. 12 noon.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162. United Community Church, 1501 La JolU Street. Sun uij
vice*: Friday. 8 p.m.
0*1


Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
1985 OCTOBER COMMUNITY CALENDAR
SUNDAY
m jn "The Jewih
lewd" WMNF 88.5 FM
Ljd 10:30 ML to 1
j RODEPH SHOLOM
Jashonah RABAH
JERVICE
ioOKOL AMI
BNEEM MEETING
1:00 JEWISH
FfJMMUNITY CENTER
CLOSES
1-00 KOL AMY MEN'S
LUB MEETING
bCC 'TWEEN
frAIIXATE PARTY
(TOO 'JEWISH WAR
KTERANS
iWIUARY CARD
FABTY
|4I KOL AMI
ONE EM AND
DIMA MEETING
MONDAY
< andleliRhtinr time
Friday. October 4 6:53
p.m.
Friday. October 11 C:45
p.m.
Friday. October 18 6:38
p.m.
SHMENI AZARETH
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER CLOSED
KOL AMI-NO
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
10:00 RODEPH
SHOLOM SERVICES
10:00 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK SISTERHOOD
BOARD/GENERAL
MEETING <
14
COLUMBUS DAY
12:15 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK EXECUTIVE
BOARD MEETING
1:30 'JEWISH WAR
VETERANS
AUXILIARY BOARD
MEETING
TUESDAY
1
tnsen 'a
Second
DoyotSucco*
16 TISHRI TO
8
8IMCHAT TORAH
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER CLOSED
KOL AMI-NO
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
6:30 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK
BROTHERHOOD
REGULAR MEETING
If
:45 HADASSAH/TAM-
PA BOARD MEETING
10:00 ORT/BAY
HORIZONS CHAPTER
BOARD MEETING
7:30 HILLEL SCHOOL
BOARD
1M KOL AMI YOUTH
COMMITTEE
7iM SCHAARAI
ZEDEK ADULT
. HEBREW EDUCATION
WEDNESDAY
2
won Vim 'H
CholHomoed
Sufckot
FirjlDoy
17 T1SHRI T
10:00 'JEWISH
COMMUNITY FOOD
BANK
6:00 'BUSINESS AND
PROFESSIONAL
WOMEN BOARD
MEETING
7:30 NATIONAL
COUNCIL JEWISH
WOMEN BUNDLE
PARTY
16
9:30 NATIONAL
COUNCIL JEWISH
WOMEN VP MEETING
10:00 JEWISH
COMMUNITY FOOD
BANK
5:50 'JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER
EXECUTIVE BOARD
MEETING
THURSDAY
3
18
won Vtm 'a
C-nol Homood
Sufckot
Second Doy
TISHRI
m
10 ____
9.30 'TAMPA JEWISH
FEDERATION
WOMEN'S DIVISION
EXECUTIVE BOARD
MEETING
12:00 'TAMPA JEWISH
FEDERATION
EXECUTIVE
COMMITTEE
MEETINfc, ,m
17
1:30 JEWISH TOWERS
RESIDENT/MANAGE-
MENT MEETING
1:30 MARY WALKER
RESIDENT/MANAGE-
MENT MEETING
FRIDAY
12:30 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK RELIGIOUS
SCHOOL COMMITTEE
8:00 KOL AMI YOUTH
SERVICE
8:00 RODEPH
SHOLOM SUKKAT
SERVICE
SATURDAY
10:00 RODEPH
SHOLOM HOL HANOID
SERVICE
7:00 ORT/TAMPA
CHAPTER FUND
RAISER
PROGRESSIVE
DINNER
8:00 KOL AMI DJ
PARTY
11 12
KOL AMI USY CONVENTION IN
JACKSONVILLE
18
8:00 KOL AMI
HEBREW LEVEL V
SERVICE-NEW
MEMBER SABBATH
19
TO
Gen 6:9-1 :32
fr.lt, 54:1-55:5
4 HESHVAN 1
ingregations/Organizations Events
PUBLILC FORUM
[Costs And Conditions
! Nursing Home Care
i your family afford nursing
^care? The public is invited to
a free public information
i on the costs and conditions
sing home care.
forum will be held at Con-
ktion Schaarai Zedek on
pesday, Oct. 16 from 9 a.m.
I a.m.
anel of experts will explain
rent methods of payment
ile to nursing home pa-
y and answer your questions
sing care and costs. Two
Pets, "Guide to Nursing
Care" and "Community
natives to Nursing Home
will be available for
Ppuits.
forum is sponsored by the
Council of West Central
Ha, the District VI Area
C)' of Aging, and the Florida
i Care Association.
U)ULT EDUCATION
[inning Oct. 1 at 7:30 p.m.
beeting weekly is the Hebrew
Mult Bar/Bar Mitzvah class,
ction will be a beginner's
fcw Class; the other will be
pc training for those who
i completed the beginner's
few class (or can already read
few) and have expressed in-
}in adult Bar/Bat Mitzvah -
he ceremony in the Spring.
[inning Oct. 1 and meeting
ernating Tuesday nights, a
Mion class "Up From
* will be held on Dr.
Be Borowitz's book, Liberal
i- This class will discuss
arieties of Jewish thought
| ritual practice for the
ctive of Reform Judaism.
fone who is interested in the
we classes is encouraged to
the first class on Tuesday,
at 7:30. At this time the
ue and discussion guide will
cussed.
IENTS WORKSHOP
punday, Oct. 6. from 10-11
| the Temple Sanctuary,
fcundheim, in response to
requests, will present a
[wop for parents on "Ex-
Death to Children."
'HAARAI ZEDEK
SISTERHOOD
Zedek Sisterhood will
rst meeting of the year
Nay, Oct. 7 at 10 a.m.
[" the board and general
K. lunch will be served and
kierens will speak on
[ in Broadcasting."
or>s are required and
babysitting is available.
JEWS BY CHOICE
This year's class leading toward
Conversion will begin on Sunday,
Oct. 13, at noon in Zielonka Hall.
It will meet weekly for 1-1V* hours
through March.
The course is one in "Basic
Judaism," and we welcome not
only those contemplating conver-
sion but also members of the con-
gregation who wish to further
their Jewish knowledge. The cost
of the course is $20, which covers
the cost of the textbooks and
other materials used.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will have a
membership coffee on Wednes-
day, Oct. 9, at 10 a.m., at the
home of Dalia Mallin.
This organization, with some
65,000 members in over 120 corn-
unities across the country, has
contributed more than $21 million
in support of the Brandeis
libraries. The Women's Commit-
tee, founded at the same time as
the University, in 1948, is the
largest "friends of a library"
movement in the world. It is also
well known for the wide variety of
educational and cultural programs
it offers to members.
It is not necessary to be an
alumnus of Brandeis University to
be a member of the Tampa
chapter.
For further information, call
961-8614 or 933-3262.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Brotherhood Dinner
The first evening meeting of the
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood will
be held Tuesday, Oct. 8, at 6:30
p.m. at the Temple. The guest
speaker will be Dennis Heinrichs,
Director of Organ Recovery for 16
counties on the West Coast of
Florida. Dinner will be catered by
Blanco's.
ORT TO OPEN
Loa Angeles ORT
Technical Institute
(LAOTI). Oct. 9
Women's American ORT an-
nounced that Los Angeles ORT
Technical Institute (LAOTI), the
second junior college in the United
States under Jewish auspices, will
open its doors on Wednesday, Oct.
9 The school is located on the
grounds of the historic Wilshire
Temple.
Serving a diverse Jewish
population. LAOTI will reflect the
technological character, resources
and opportunities within Los
angeles. The first year enrollment
will be 120 students, with a pro-
jected enrollment of 500 students
within five years. The curriculum
includes computer programming,
secretarial/office automation
skills, and computer electronics
technology. Hands-on training
with state-of-the-art equipment
will augment day-to-day
instruction.
While ORT students are trained
in specific professions, ORT
develops cooperative programs
with industry, thus insuring a
very practical, modern program
which will be a part of technical
"real life." LAOTI will provide
career counseling and guidance,
as well as job placement. These, in
addition to Jewish studies and
self-instructional discipline, will
make this chool unlike any other
now serving the Los Angeles
community.
LAOTI will be guided by the 105
years of expertise and creative
thinking of the World ORT Union.
ORT, the vocational and technical
education program of the Jewish
people, has been in operation
since 1880. Over two million peo-
ple have been trained by ORT
since its inception. Today, the in-
ternational ORT network is com-
prised of 900 vocational and
technical schools in 19 countries
on five continents, with an annual
student enrollment of over
116,000, 90,000 of whom study in
Israel. In New York City, the
Bramson ORT Technical Institute
is an accredited Junior College.
The science and technology
department of the Jewish High
school of south Florida brings
ORT's expertise to the Miami
area.
Locally, there are seven ORT
Chapters in Hillsborough and
Pinellas Counties to fulfill the in-
terests and needs of many women.
For further information, contact
Ruth Klein in Tampa 962-7404
(962-7505) or Arlene Lane in
Clearwater 725-3462.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Launches Fall
Adult Education Program
Rabbi H. David Rose and Judith
R. Sobel, chairman of the Adult
Education Committee, are happy
to announce that many exciting
plans are being made for new
classes in adult Judaic studies to
be held at Congregation Kol Ami,
3919 Moran Road.
On Sunday mornings, beginning
Oct. 20, clases in Hebrew Literacy
- "Operation Aleph" will be held.
The aim of these classes will be for
participants to learn Hebrew
Reading and become fluent in the
Friday night service in 12 easy
lessons. Registrants will have a
choice of attending either a class
from 9:15-10:45 a.m. or 11:15
a.m.-12:45 p.m.
The other two courses will be of-
fered on Tuesday evenings star-
ting on Oct. 22.
The first session will take place
from 7:30-8:15 p.m. and will be
titled Introduction to Talmud.
What is the Talmud? Why is it so
important to Judaism? Can the lay
person study and understand it?
These are some of the questions to
be pursued. In addition, portions
will actually be studied.
. The second /session' wiH run
from 8:30-10 a.m. This will be a
course titled Introduction to
Judaism. This course will focus on
the special needs of converts and
their families. However it will be
open to all who would like to ex-
plore Jewish identity, Jewish com-
mitment, Jewish knowledge and
other facets of Judaism.
In addition to the courses in the
Institute for Adult Jewish
Studies, starting Saturday morn-
ing, Nov. 2 a program called the
Adult "Learner's Minyan" will
take place before services at 9:15
a.m. There will be about five or six
sessions aimed at helping those
who have been hesitant about at-
tending Shabbat services because
they are not familiar with daven-
ing skills and with the mechanics
and content of the Shabbat ser-
vice. Participants will become
more comfortable with the
general procedures and will gain
insights which will enable them to
share the joys of the Shabbat
service.
For further information about
registration for the above classes
and sessions, contact the office of
Congregation Kol Ami at
962-6338. These courses are open
to the public as well as to
members of Congregation Kol
Ami.
"Putting On The Ritz"
We are looking forward to see-
ing you at our Annual Sisterhood
Re-enrollment Program. This
year we have something very ex-
citing, planned. lU |.....
Are you bored with your hair
style, don't know how to update it
or just can't change your every-
day style into that dazzlng night
look? Come and let the profes-
sionals help you find the answers
to these questions and more!
Plus Make-up, Manicure,
Magnificent Accessories and the
ul it mate in day and evening
sweater fashions!
Come and join us for "Putting
on the Ritz." Date: Wednesday,
Oct. 16. Time: 7 p.m. Place: Con-
gregation Kol Ami. Hair by: The
Competition. Make-up Artist: Kel-
ly Smith. Accessories and
Fashions by: La Vie.
Bring your friends and enjoy an
evenning of fun, food and
fashions! Cocktails, hors
d'oeuvres, desserts, coffee, loads
of terrific raffles. See you all
there! RSVP by Oct. 9. Gail
Baker, 962-8668. Annual dues
$18.
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Satistactton guaranteed or your money bat*.





S*l
Page 12 The Jewish FToridanof Tampa/Friday, October 4, 1985
The Jewish Community Center
:ce cream, drinks, invitations; par-
ty favors all for only $3.75 per
duM! Mmrrman of 10 children.
please. The Center is available for
parties on Sunday*. 2-4 p.m.. on a
first-come, first-served basis. For
details and reservations, call
Leujn Zalcon at 872-4451. Reser-
vations most be made two weeks
or more m advance.
KINDERGYM
Speoil Physical Education ac-
tivities for Kindergarten children
began on Sept. 24 and will con-
tinue Tuesdav afternoons.
3 15-4 15 Ltsea Leonard, oar new
Physical Education Assistant, wul
be )rang the daas. Please caD
Bui lor farther information.
NEW AEROBICS CLASS
Da* to popular demand, we are
begmnang a Youth Aerobics Class
on Oct. 2 for grades 4-S. which will
meet on Wednesday. 5-6 pin
Cost is S36 for 12 weeks. Call Bui
at the Center for sign-up or fur
ther inf ormatioc
PRESCHOOL
SUNDAY SPECIALS
FOR DADS AND TOTS
Bagels and Blacks 11
ajn.12 noon. 18 months-21^ vears
old. $36 members. S54 non-
- jcc
A special program for toddlers
their Daddies. Father and
chad wul enjoy creative physical
activities, music, varied art medal
aad bagels for snack.
P.E. Daddy aad Me 12
noon-1 p.m.. 2V4 years old. $36
member;. $54 mm iueiwh*rr -
JCC Main
A varier. A dynamic physicai
activities for Dads aad their kids
Center Piece
TWEEN/TEENS
FAMILY
YIDDISH "YACI"
YOUTH
JUNIOR CENTER
PLAYERS
The Junior Center Players
(K-6th grade) are concentrating
their current efforts on improvoa-
oon at their meetings on Tuesday
afternoons. 3:15-4:15. at the Main!
JCC. Future plans include s
Chanukah play to be presented on
Dec. 14 at 7 p.m. The instructor is
Mary Goldman, who is presently
working with gifted children at
Roosevelt Elementary School.
She has been with the Young Ac-1
tors' Guild, the Tampa Children's
Professional Theatre, and other
programs in the performing arts
with L'SF and the Hillsborough-
County school system. She has
had major theatre roles of her
own. as well as teaching and direc-
torial experience with children.
There is still room left in this ex-
citing class if your child is in-1
terested! Give us a call.
FIRST SUNDAY
FUNDAY OCT. 27
An Israeli Day is being planned
at the Main Branch of the JCC for
our first Sunday Funday on Oct.
27. Aimed at children in giadte
K-6. the day will run from 1 to 3
p.m. and will cost $2 for members,
$3 for non-members. We will be
making filafeL playing Israeli
games, doing Israeli arts and
crafts, and performing Israeli
and dances. Please let us
ia advance that you will be
Pick-up wiD be provided
for North End children, if re-
quested. Contact Leigh.
BIRTHDAY BONANZA
Be a guest at your own child's
birthday party' Have a birthday
party at the JCC with your choice
of a swim (until Oct. 271. gym. or
arts and crafts party. The package
a party leader set-up.
t and dean ap; birthday cake.
TWEEN TAILGATE
PARTY
Sunday. Oct. 13,
at me at
nave
Van service provided upon
Food aad Biiirign
Price ONLY Sa.
Make your cteeoattowa by
Leigh at 872-U51 by
A
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
The JCC will be holding a
Tween and Teen Singles Tennis
Tournament beginning Sunday.
Oct. 20. Shirts will be given to all
participants, awards to winners
and nmners-up. Registration cut-
off date will be Oct. 17. so register
now! The cost is $3 members,
$4.50 non-members. Dates for
tournament: Grades 7-9 Star-
ting Oct. 20. 5 p.m.; Grades 10-12
- Starting Oct. 20. 5 p.m
SATURDAY
NIGHT LIVE
The first Saturday Night Live
for teens in grades 9-12 has been
rescheduled to Oct. 26 with atrip
to Sarasota planned by the group.
See the Laser Show at the
Planetarium at 9 pjn.. preceded
by a party at Jeff Fisher's condo
in Sarasota. The cost for this
evening will be $ .
Vans load at the JCC at 6 p.m.
and we phut to return around 11
p.m. Call the Center for further
information.
JCC
CHEERLEADING SQUAD
The JCC Cbeerleading Squad
consists ci girls m grades 7-9.
Tryouts start Oct 15 at 6:30 p.m.
Practices wiD be held every Tues-
day 6:30-8 p.m.. plus additional
cheering on night or weekend
games. The cbeerleading squad is
free to Center memebrs and
members of the Youth Council.
Cheerleaders must supply own
uniforms. Note: Additional
charges will be assessed for away
games.
JUNIOR-SENIOR HIGH
BASKETBALL TEAMS
The JCC Junior/Sensor Hh
Basketball Teams will play a 12
game schedule against State JCC.
local schools, and YMCA's plus
tournaments against Savannah.
Atlanta, and a Florida State tour-
nament. Practices wiD be twice a
week, with games played on
weekmghts. and tournaments on
weekends. Uniforms will be pro-
vided and award presented to all
players of both Junior/Senior high
taami The fees for joining the
basketball teams are: $30
aad $45
Practice Schedule
Starting Oct. 15 Fee Beth
Janice Seuiar High
Junior High Team (7. 8. 9th
grades! Tuesday. 6:30-8 p.m:
Thursday. 6:30-7:30 p.m.
High School Team (10. 11. 12th
grades) Tuesday. 8-9-.30 pjn.:
Thursday. 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Looking for volunteers for
team manager, score keeper, and
Home hospitality may be re-
for out of
TWEEN AND TEEN
BABYSITTING
'.enoon! AH twseni and teens
B years of age. who are in-
terested in bain anting jobs. The
JCC has dcTeloped s bebysamng
hat for local Center members. To
get your name on our hst you
nnast: 'It Have a personal
view (2) Attend a babysitting
workshop. laterl. and (3) Pay a SI fee.
FUTURE EVENTS
TO NOTE ON
YOUR CALENDAR
Watch for further information
about these upcoming events on
this page in the Floridian:
Nov. 2 and 3 Center Players
present "My Fair Sadie" (8 p.m.
and 1 p.m.)
Nov. 17-19 Second Annual
Jewish Comunity Book Fair
Dec. 2 Oiassidic Festival '85
(8 p.m.)
Dec 8 Chanukah Chazzerai
(3-5 p.m.)
NEW YEAR'S EVE
BABYSITTING
And you though it was too early
to be thinking about New Year's
Eve! Why should the parents have
all the fun on this special night?
The JCC is holding a New Year's
Eve Sleep-In" for Children on
Dec. 31. 8 p.m. until Jan. 1. 10
a.m. Bring your kids to a New
Year's Eve party of their very
own! Fees: $20 first child. $5
every child thereafter. CaH the
Center for further information.
OPEN GYM HOURS
Monday Adult Basketball. 6-9
p.m.
Tuesday Family Open Gym.
6:30-9 p.m.
Wednesday Adult Basketball.
6-9 p.m.
Thursday Family Open Gym,
6:30-8:30 p.m.: Adult Volleyball.
8:30-10 p.m
Sunday Adult Open Gym,
9-11 a.m'.: Teen Indoor Soccer. 2-4
p.m.
Members: free, non-members
$2.
Weight Room Members only
14 years or older
Tenaia Courts Monday.
Thursday. 6-9 p.m.; Saturday and
Sunday. 12-6 p.m.
Manners free, non-members $2.
ADULTS
"STRANGERS AND
OTHER DANGERS"
SEMINAR
On Wednesday, Oct 23, at 7
p.m.. the JCC will host a
workshop at the North Branch
(Kol Ami) entitled "Strangers and
Other Dangers." Robin King, of
Tampa Jewish Family Services,
wul show a film and speak about
the skills and knowledge
necessary for parents to teach
their children non-alarmist, prac-
tical and realistic strategies to
keep them safe from assault and
other crimes. Cost for the pro-
gram is $5 per family. Please call
the Center to register for this
very important program in ad-
vance. And NOTE: This is a
change of date from the Fall Pro-
gram Guide.
"KNOW YOUR
COMMUNITY SERIES"
ADL. JNF. TJSS What are
all these initials? Come to the
Center and find out just what the
Jewish Community Agencies are
Tampa and the entire Bay
Area, and how they can be of use
to you and your family. More im-
portant: Find out how you can be
of use to tkem.' No charge for this
series, Monday evenings at 7 p.m.
Please register in advance for the
program, even though there is no
charge, so that we are assured
that this is of interest to the com-
munity and will be well attended.
Oct. 14 B'nai B'rith. JNF
(Jewish National Fund)
Oct. 21 Chabad House. JCC
(Jewish Community Center i
Oc: el School: Hillel
Foundation
4 Menorah Manor.
Jewish Towers
Spend an hour in Yiddish con-
versation. This Yiddish get-
together is designed for those peo-
ple who enjoy the opportunity to
practice their Yiddish with a con-
genial group. Coffee and cake will
be served. Oct. 22 at 7 p.m. Cost:
$1.
MIXED DOUBLES
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
The JCC will sponsor a mixed
doubles Tennis Tournament on
Sunday, Nov. 3, at 7 p.m.. on the
JCC courts. Registration cut-off
date is Oct. 30, so sign-up now!
The cost will be $3 members (per
team) and $4.50 non-members
(per team).
AEROBICS CLASSES
Ongoing classes in Aerobics
with special routines and inch-
burning exercises designed to
reduce belly, buns and thigh
bulges. Meets at North Branch
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday,
9-10 a.m.. Main Branch Tuesday,
and Thursday, 9-10 a.m. Fees are
$20 members, $30 non-members
(monthly), or Walk-In: $3
members, $4.50 non-members
(per class).
Oct. 6 Sunday Funday.
Singles Medieval Times Ex-
cursion; Bagels and Blocks:
P.E. Daddy and Me
Oct. 7. 9 and 11 -
Newspaper Recycling
Oct 7 and 8 JCC Closed
Oct. 9 Israeli Dance Club
Oct. 13 Tween/Teen,
Tailgate Party; Bagels and
Blocks: P.E. Daddy and Me
Oct 14. 16 and 18 -
Newspaper Recycling
Oct 14 Know Your Com-
munity Series
Oct. 15 Junior and Senior
High Basketball begins; Your
View of the Century, Part II;
Preventing Back Injury;
Cbeerleading Tryouts
Oct 16 Strangers and
Other Dangers
Oct 19 Miss Jackie's
Slumber Party; Singles'
Evening Under the Stars
Oct. 20 Singles Dance at
Bombsy Bicycle Club;
Tween/Teen Tennis
Tournament
Oct 21 Funeral and
Burial Arrangements; Know
Your Community Series
Oct 22 Yiddish Yaek
Oct. 23 Strangers and
Other Dangers; Travel Club
Outing to Mall
Oat 26 TweeoTeen Trip
to Sarasota
Oct 27 Sundav Fundav
(Israeli Day); Final Pool Day
Oct. 28 Love Through
Laughter: Know Your Com-
munity Series
Oct. 30 Final Registra-
tion Day for Mixed Doubles
Tournament
Nav. 2 and 3 "My Fair
Sadie"
SENIORS
YOUR VIEW OF
THE CENTURY. PART II
An eight-week creative writing
and diacusaion group for Seniors
-hare their ideas and ex-
periences about the course of their
lives and the events of tti
tury. Discover how Jt
members of your generatj
lived. Learn how to preZ
own life history for your ctfi
and grandchildren to re7
cherish. We'll begin rneeS'
Tuesday, Oct. 15, andwelj
tinue meeting through Del
Contact Judy London for I
information or to register.
BODY MECHANICS:
HOW TO PREVENT
BACK INJURY
On Tuesday. Oct 15,
p.m.. Memorial Hospital wiQi
sor at no charge -
enlightening seminar on
ting back injury. An a
prevention may be i
thousands of dollars of cut]
proper steps toward pmul
now could spare you yearsofg
in the future!
FUNERAL AND Bl
ARRANGEMENTS
A special presentation bji
staff of Garden of Meat
Funeral Home, providing d
mation on alternative typesofi
vices, burial arrangements,!
options, and the important!
pre-planning. Monday, Oct I
1:30 p.m. This is part of ouru
ing series on Income "
ment, offered by the
Program.
YOUNG-AT-HEAiT-
FITNESS
Easy stretch exercises to |
mote better body tone,
and endurance. Beginning I
we meet at the JCC Main on I
day and Wednesday
M0. Cost: $10 members, $15i
members (monthly). CaD
the Center for more infa
J Miss Jackie from Kaaui-
Saturday, Oct 19. 6:!
school, 7:30 grade school. I
your "jammies" ready to go I
and jump into bed with
Jackie doing the best bo*
stories and songs you've
heard.
Cost: $7.50/family pr
$10/family at door
8AY HELL0W TO
JACKIE
"Miss Jackie" Weissmaoij
accomplished musician, ea
author and singer. She
piano with Dr Wiktor
and Ms. Joann Baker at
University of Missouri Kjbum
ty Conservatory of Mm*"
composition with the vmH
Dr. Merton Shatshkin. She i
studied Jan Compositioc '
John EUiottandtheOrffr
with Grace Nash.
She holds s Master's Degreel
Early Childhood Educaooniaj
an adjunct instructor at En*
State University. Miss JadJ
also s monthly columnist fir*
Instructor MagaziM. one J'
lending educational jcMirnaaj
the former host of tjfj
show for children. She ""I
quent appearances today ^
radio ^television talk *
throughout the country.
"MY FAIR SADIE"
The marts* ComjMjl
Canter "Cr1"ftnir
rtMirr- "MY FAIR SA^fc
original mus.c.i come*
Saturday. No'
Sunday Hoveieber 1 ^
On Saturday at gj-tatl
Doeuwee: p.m. J**
dessert tcaowtnfl she* (
On Sunday. '?"'S**
12:30 Lunch: 1 P*"" ^
Prices are $ *"?"
seettna* $10 Adult:;5*1
Sr. Ottos* Discount on *"
" Andres* Herat*
Phone a72-**5i


Full Text
1985
OCT


JCC


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