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:
AA00014305:00290

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
5746 Happy Passover 1986
^Jewish Hcridfian
(M Tampa
Volume 8 Number 9
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 18, 1986
Price 36 Cents
Miami AJCongress
Asks Gov. Graham To Stop Christian Prison Program
The American Jewish tino, insists that Wednesday night dent, Norman A. Orovitz, and Lin-
Congress has called on dov. Bib,e 8tudY and Sunday services da J. Ehrlich, chair of its Commis-
Bob Graham to terminate a ^eld *^e 40"bed facility are sion on Law and Social Action,
contract between the vo,u.ntarv- "Ncl0ne isf?"**1 to at- "Although its (The Bridge) con-
Department of Corrections
and Christian Prison
Ministries, Inc., "as soon as
appropriate alternative ar-
rangements can be made."
Charging that a halfway house
for prison inmates in Orlando is
"explicitly sectarian," the
American. Jewish Congress
Southeast Region in Miami is set-
ting its sights on an Episcopal
priest who directs the Florid.-,
state-supported facility.
Christian Prison Ministries'
director, the Rev. Frank Constan-
tino, insists that Wednesday night
Bible study and Sunday services
held at the 40 bed facility are
voluntary. "No one is forced to at-
tend the services, and they are
free to leave our program at any
time and transfer into another
one," he declared.
NOT SO, according to the
American Jewish Congress. The
Bridge, the name of the halfway
house, is a facility where persons
released to Constantino's pro-
gram "are obligated upon pain
of remand to prison to comply
with (the program's) rules, in-
cluding those which enforce a
religious regime," the Congress
charges.
According to the Jewish civil
libertarian organization's presi-
tracts with the State make no
mention of religion, Christian
Prison Ministries in materials
makes it abundantly clear that
religion is an integral aspect of its
rehabilitation program."
In their letter to Gov. Graham,
they note that "Even leaving
aside the various unconstitu-
tionalities under the First Amend-
ment of the Constitution of the
United States and Article I, Sec-
tion 3 of the Florida Constitution
of a contract which funds an ex-
plicitly sectarian program, it is, or
ought to be, abundantly clear that
the authority of the State, in the
form of incarceration, may not be
Tampa Jewish Federation Announces Xi wS-ISSV.*
ADDS THE letter: "The con-
Mission Programs to Israel
nor "to name a citizens' panel im-
mediately to conduct an indepen-
dent investigation into deep-
seated church/state problems
within the programs and politics
of the Department of
Corrections."
The State of Florida pays Chris-
tian Prison Ministries $17 a day
for each inmate, and the inmate
must pay $4 a day earned from an
outside job. Constantino explain-
ed that the program also receives
donations from numerous
churches.
Says AJCongress official
Ehrlich: "This is clearly a
religiouslv-oriented program, and
Continued on Page 8-
Final Push On For 1986
TJF/UJA Campaign
I
The Tampa Jewish Federation
has announced a very active mis-
sions program beginning in June
through September of 1966 in
conjunction with the United
Jewish Appeal.
Heading the list is three dif-
ferent summer family missions:
June 15-25; July 6-16; and August
10-20. The cost of these missions
vary according to the ages and
number of children and exact in-
formation is available through the
Tampa Jewish Federation office.
Two summer Singles Hatikvah
Missions are scheduled on July 13
to July 23 and August 17 to
August 27. This is a wonderful op-
portunity for first timers and
those who have been before to
discover Israel with other singles
who share common values and
lifestyles.
On Sept 21 to Oct. 1 the Tampa
Jewish Federation will sponsor a
Tampa Community Mission that
will include the 1987 TJF/UJA
Campaign Opening Program from
Sept. 23-25. More details about
this exciting opportunity will be
forthcoming soon.
For information on any of the
Federation and
Agencies
Combined Annual
Meeting June 5
The community is invited to the
annual meeting of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, Women's
Division, Jewish Community
Center, Jewish Family Service,
and Hillel School. Save the date of
Thursday, June 5, details for-
thcoming. The combined meeting
will highlight the volunteers who
have worked so hard for the agen-
cies this year. Also planned is the
installation of officers, and boards
of the Federation and the
agencies.
above missions,
Tampa Jewish
875-1618.
please call
Federation
the
at
- ~i
tract between the Department
and C.P.M. (Christian Prison
Ministries) enables C.P.M. to do
just that with respect to the
prisoners entrusted to their care."
The letter also urges the Gover-
While the 1986 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign hovers around the
$1,000,000 mark, efforts by cam-
paign leaders and workers are
continuing to bring the 1986 cam-
paign to a successful conclusion by
the end of April.
According to Doug Conn, 1986
Campaign Chairman, "we are
making every effort to reach our
goal of $1.3 million before the
month is over. There are still a
number of pledges that have not
been received and we are asking
all campaign workers to complete
their cards in the next 10 days,"
Cohn concluded.
The Federation begins the
budgeting process at the beginn-
ing of May each year, and accor-
ding to Federation officials,
allocations can only be based upon
dollars pledged.
The Federation and Campaign
leadership has urged that anyone
who has not made their 1986 cam-
paign commitment to do so by
calling the Federation office,
875-1618.

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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 18, 1986
Programs for Passover
1
We are extremely proud of our high school students who are
doing all kinds of outstanding things.
Wendy Raber is one such superstar. A Tampa Prep senior and
the daughter of Dr. Douglas and Nancy Raber, Wendy was nam-
ed Player of the Year for Hillsborough County by the Tampa
Tribune after she led the Girls Volleyball team to win the State
Class 1A Championship. She was also a starter on the Varsity
Girls Basketball team and is currently playing outfield on the soft-
ball team. You'll also find Wendy's name on the Headmaster's
List last semester for her outstanding grade point average. And
in February she was chosen to be an attendant in the Homecom-
ing Court. She'll soon be traveling to Chicago, Minneapolis and
New Orleans to play Club Volleyball. And any day now she'll be
hearing from the college of her choice. Whew, I get tired just typ-
ing this! -------
Congratulations and a blue ribbon went to Jennifer Kalish,
daughter of William and Patty Kalish. A junior at Tampa Prep,
Jennifer's photograph entitled "Atlantis" was honored at the
Gulf Coast Regional Scholastic Art Exhibition sponsored by
Robinson's of Florida in February.
Last December, Tampa Prep art, music and drama students
were the focus of An Evening of the Arts. Beautiful performances
by jazz musicians, music history students and the wind and string
ensemble blended with individual performances. Among the musi-
cians entertaining that night were oboist Fran Cohen, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cohen and Robert Solomon, violinist,
son of Karen and Marvin Solomon. Both Fran and Robert are in
the 10th grade. _____
Another talented go-getter is Elisha Cohen, daughter of Pat-
ti and Mark Cohen, an 11th grader at Tampa Prep. Elisha won
two awards recently at the District IX Thespian Competition with
14 schools represented: an Excellent Rating for her Duet Pan-
tomime and a Showcase Rating for her Duet musical from Mame.
This past year she was the Manager of the Varsity Boys Basket-
ball team, carrying balls, equipment, medical kits, etc., to all the
games ... and having a lot of fun.
In a ceremony last month, Berkeley Prep inducted new
members into the National Honor Society. To be considered for
the National Honor Society, a student must have a minimum
cumulative average in the "A" range, demonstrate leadership
abilities, participate in a service activity outside the school and
uphold principles of morality and ethics. Among the new in-
ductees were juniors: Lisa Fabricant, daughter of Nancy and
Neil Fabricant. Jeff Freedman, son of Sandy and Michael
Freedman. Jonathon Gilbert, son of Jean and Leonard Gilbert.
Rinne Groff, daughter of Dr. Stephen and Ena Groff, David
Shaw, son of Drs. Kalie and Maurice Shaw. Marty Sokol, son of
Dr. Gerald and Ann Sokol. Jennifer Tobin, daughter of Marsha
and Vernon She. man and Leslie Verkauf, daughter of Dr.
Barry and Arline Verkauf. Mazol tov to you all!!
"Bells are Ringing" was the traditional spring musical
presented by students at Berkeley Prep last month. Students
from grades 9-12 made up the cast, which includes the Berkeley
Singers and the Drama Workshop class. David Leibowitz, 9th
grader and son of Blossom and Ed Leibowitz played Carl, a
delivery man who brought packages to Susanwserphone. Among
the dancers, chorus, extras, drama techs, art class students and
ushers in this terrific production were: Stephanie Fleischer,
Allison Berger, Susie Sokol, Karyn Sper, Jonathon Gilbert,
Toba Minkin, David Fleischer, Suzanne Gilbert (Assistant
Director), Leslie Verkauf, Lisa Goldman, Aaron Germain,
Angela Cohen, Jeremy Weiss, Andrew Cohen (Drop Design),
Meryl Chen and Caryn Zielonka.
Time Top Twenty. USF student Ed Glauser was named one of
the top 20 college juniors in the country by Time magazine, and
was presented with a $3,000 award last month. Ed, a 22-year-old
international studies major from Largo, founded the USF chapter
of the Overseas Development Network, a national organization
committed to ending global hunger and poverty. When a volcano
erupted and devastated Armero, Columbia in November, Ed
rallied the chapter to raise a half million dollars for relief efforts.
This plus his academic record convinced Time to select him as one
of 20 out of 750 applicants from throughout the country, the only
Florida student.
The son of Sy and Helen Glauser is presently continuing his
humanitarian work by volunteering at the Metropolitan
Ministeries in Tampa. He's quite a guy!
Flying high in the 39th Annual FSU Circus Home Show is
Sharon Lane, daughter of Dr. Walter and Nancie Lane. Many of
you will remember Sharon as an instructor at the JCC in gym-
nastics and a teaching assistant from 1980-85. Sharon was a stu-
dent at the University of Tampa at the time. She has now received
her pin marking her as a full-fledged FSU Circus member, after
performing a unique, physically demanding aerial ballet 45 feet
above a spellbound audience, with a four-member casting team.
Congratulations and wow!_____
Welcome to Mary Lou and Burt Schwimmer, who came to
Tampa about Vk years ago when Burt began his pediatric
residency at Tampa General. (He received his MD from the
University of Pittsburgh in 1984.) Mary Lou is taking horseback
riding lessons, and she recently got her Florida Real Estate
license. The Schwimmers are active in the Rodeph Sholom
Young Couple's Club and they absolutely love the beach, working
on their sun tans every chance they get!!
"ONE PEOPLE, MANY
VOICES" CELEBRATES
JEWISH MUSIC OVER WUSF
(FM)
The American Jewish communi-
ty has been part of a musical
renaissance over the last three
decades. "One People, Many
Voices: American-Jewish Music
Comes of Age," will celebrate this
evolution of rich music in a two-
hour long special airing on NPR
member station WUSF (FM) 89.7
Concert 90 Tuesday, April 22 at 7
p.m. and Thursday, April 24 at 7
p.m., coinciding with the Jewish
holiday of Passover.
Acclaimed actor/folksinger
Theodore Bikel will host the
specials produced by the National
Foundation for Jewish Culture.
The programs highlight a wide
variety of styles including
klezmer, folk, liturgy, folk-rock,
modern choral, and music written
in the classical tradition.
On Tuesday Bikel will trace the
revival of interest in traditional
Jewish music, particularly the
klezmer and Ladino traditions.
The following half-hour will ex-
plore the development of original
American Jewish folk music and
other popular styles. Bikel will in-
troduce some of the pioneering
melodies of Shlomo Carlebach,
reflected in the music of groups
including The Rabbi's Sons, The
Fabrengen Fiddlers, and Safam.
Next will be a close look at the
new American Jewish liturgical
music, with its new emphasis on
participation by worshipers.
The final half-hour will examine
the many ways mainstream com-
posers utilize Jewish thematic and
melodic materials in their music.
Featured are selections from the
Broadway musicals "Fiddler on
the Roof and "Milk and Honey,"
Leonard Bernstein's highly
regarded "Chichester Psalms,"
and avant-garde compositions by
Richard Starer and Steve Reich.
Also featured are "Silent Eyes"
by Paul Simon, and "Jerusalem
Cantata," a concert/theatre piece
by Elizabeth Swados.
Says Dean Boal, director of
NPR's Arts and Performance
Programs, 'One People, Many
Voices' is an extremely vibrant,
vital portrait of the artistic and
musical life of Jewish Americans,
and their extraordinarily rich
heritage. NPR is pleased to pre-
sent it as part of the performance
schedule in April."
"One People, Many Voices:
American-Jewish Music Comes of
Age" is a production of the Na-
tional Foundation for Jewish
Culture. Steve Rathe is executive
producer; Elizabeth Perez Luna is
producer. Diane Dorf is associate
producer. Robert L. Cohen is
writer.
"One People, Many Voices" is
made possible by grants from the
National Endowment for the
Arts, the National Endowment
for the Humanities, Consolidated
Edison of New York and the Cor-
poration for Public Broadcasting
through the NPR Satellite Pro-
gram Development Fund and
NPR's Arts and Performance
Fund.
"Adventures in Good Music"
with host Karl Haas has scheduled
for Wednesday, April 23 at 1205
p.m. over WUSF (FM) 89.7 Con-
cert 90, "In the Cause Of
Freedom." This program, on the
eve of Passover, describes
musically the meaning and the
burgeoning of the love of freedom
which the holiday espouses.
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
PRESENTS PESACH AND
ITS PREPARATIONS
Chabad Lubavitch proudly
presents a special Pesach TV pro-
gram. This program will include
an informative and interesting
presentation of Pesach and how to
celebrate it properly. The sear-
ching and burning of the Chometz,
how Shmura Matza is made,
Pesach recipes, and how to con-
duct a Pesach Seder.
This program will be aired on
Grup W Cable Channel 2, on Tues-
day, April 22 at 8 p.m. and on
Tampa Cable on Sunday, April 20
at 5 p.m. on Channel 12 public ac-
cess. For further information
please call 962-2375.
Stageworks Production
Stageworks production of
"Master Harold" ... and the
boys, the lyrical and wrenching
masterpiece by one of the world's
most highly esteemed living
playwrights, Athol Fugard, opens
Friday, April 11 at The Italian
Club, Ybor City. Stageworks,
Inc., a not-for-profit theatre com-
pany in residence at the Italian
Club in Ybor City, has been in ex-
istence for one and a half years
and has successfully presented
five productions.
"Master Harold" and the
boys takes place in 1950, on a
rainy afternoon in a faded tea
room in Port Elizabeth, South
Africa. The play depicts the rela-
tionship among three characters
who josh, chat and clash with each
other: Sam and Willie, black
waiters, who are preparing for a
ballroom contest while tidying up,
and Hally, the white teenage son
of the tea room owner.
The production features LeRoy
Mitchell, an actor well known to
Tampa audiences, Andy Steinlen,
a scholarship student in USF's
Theatre Department, and Rubin
Alexandr, for five years a leading
actor with Tampa's black theatre,
The New Place.
Performances are Friday and
Saturday, now through May 10,
excluding Saturday, May 3. Cur-
tain is 8 p.m. Tickets: $8.50. Stu-
dent, Senior and Group discounts
available. For reservations call:
248-5064.
MANISCHEWITZ WINE
At A Seder, The Wines Art Never Questioned.
For generations, Manuchewit:
Wine hat heen a nan of the family
Seder. And to many, a Seder would
nut he the tame without it.
Made in accordance with strict
Orthodox rabbinical requirements,
Manuchewiti Wine has became a
tradition at the Passover table, along
with the reading of the Hawaiian,
the Kiddush and the Four Questions.
Manuchewiti. Without question,
i he wine to serve for Passover
AHappvandKoiherPrach


Business and Professional Women's Network
to Meet This Monday, April 21
The Business and Professional
Women's Network, sponsored by
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, will hold its
April general meeting this Mon-
day, April 21.
President Debbi Eisenstadt an-
nounced that the group will meet
at the Jewish Community Center
for networking, dinner and
meeting, then will convene one-
half block down the street at the
Florida School of Judo where Pro-
fessor Edwin Maley will present a
program on "Safety And Self
Assurance For The
Businesswoman." This will be a
demonstration and tips on
common-sense and a safe way to
protect yourself in any situation,"
stated Mrs. Eisenstadt.
Professor Ed Maley, Tampa's
world-renowned, black-belt judo
expert works with all ages -
developing self confidence so that
if certain situations come along, a
person can protect themselves.
Mr. Maley has been serving the
Tampa area since 1959 and is the
only 6th degree red and white belt
internationally and nationally
recognized in the entire state of
Florida since 1979. He is the reci-
pient of numerous laurels from na-
tional and international competi-
tions, including many coach and
sportsmanship awards. Among
his many high-calibre qualifica-
tions are Class "A" teaching cer-
tificate seven years, the Florida
State Overall Champion, Overall
New England and East Coast
Champion and Overall Eight Air
Force Champion, remaining
undefeated. He is also a 3rd
degree black belt in Jui-Jitsu and
Karate as well as an experienced
and licensed physical massage
therapist and is in the Black Belt
Hall of Fame. In addition, Mr.
Maley is a health, exercise,
physical fitness and nutritional ad-
visor. His common sense approach
in his fields of counselling and
teaching is tailored to fit each in-
Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Women's Division to Sponsor
'History of the Jew In Tampa'
dividual's needs.
Program Vice President Leslye
Winkelman, and Cindy Spahn,
program chairwoman have plann-
ed an exciting, informative and
entertaining evening. They urge
strong attendance as everyone
needs to know how to "easily and
quickly protect themselves in any
situation." "This is not just a judo
demonstration, they stressed,
"but we'll learn various methods
including weapon disarming, and
tips on ways to release tension
from the various stress factors."
Monday evening's meeting will
begin at 5:30 p.m. with wine and
networking, dinner and general
meeting at 6:15 p.m., and the pro-
gram from 7-8:15 p.m. Reserva-
tions are required for dinner.
The meeting is open to any
working woman, to attend the
meetings and to be added to the
mailing list, call the Federation of-
fice, 875-1618.
Excavation of An Ancient City
Is Part of USF Summer Course
Working to uncover artifacts
from the ancient Israeli city of
Sepphoris is the way one pro-
fessor from the University of
South Florida hopes students and
other interested parties will spend
their summer vacations.
Dr. James Strange, dean of the
USF College of Arts and Letters,
will lead the efforts this summer
to excavate portions of Sepphoris,
the former capital of Galilee.
Strange is looking for volunteers
to help search for artifacts in ex-
change for six hours of class credit
and hands-on archeological ex-
perience. Age is no barrier, he
said.
Strange said it will cost $2,260
to participate in the project, which
will run from May 31 until July 7.
The price includes round-trip air-
fare from the U.S. to Israel, room
and board, bus transportation to
and from the work site, transpor-
tation on other field excursions,
on-site lectures and other "in-
cidental" expenses.
Strange said the significance of
Sepphoris is due to both its
strategic location and history. The
site, where now only farmers,
Singles Hatikvah Mission to Israel
Over 3,000 singles from across
the United States will participate
in the United Jewish Appeal's
Hatikvah Mission to Israel this
summer. Because of the populari-
ty of this particular mission, two
dates are available July 13-23
and Aug. 17-27.
For those who have never been
to Israel, this is an excellent op-
portunity to be exposed to a coun-
try which symbolizes our past and
our future. By participating in a
UJA mission, you will also be
privy to the best tour guides and
have chances to interact with
leading Israeli officials you would
not meet if you toured on your
own.
Even if you have visited Israel
before, a mission is stimulating in
that it challenges you to explore
your values and beliefs.
Highlights of the mission in-
clude: a visit to Tel Aviv, and a
trip to the cobblestone streets of
Old Jaffe; a tour of Metulla, and
the good fence which separates
the borders of Israel and
Lebanon; an archaeological tour
Shalom
New to Tampa?
If you are new to the Tampa
Bay area we are looking for Y-
O-U! The Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division sponsors a
Shalom-Newcomer Committee
that is planning a memorable
evening just to acquaint you
with Tampa and the Jewish com-
munity and its members. Save
The date of Saturday evening,
June 28. Call the Federation of-
fice today, 875-1618 and add your
name to our growing list of in-
vitees. We will also add your name
to the mailing list of the Jewish
Floridian!
of the old city of Jerusalem ana a
climb of Massada.
The cost of the mission is $1,800
and a minimum commitment of
1365 to the 1987 campaign is re-
quired. For additional informa-
tion, contact Lisa Bush at the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618.
goats and archeologists roam, was
once a major crossroads for the
Roman empire and the head-
quarters (under the name of
Diocaesarea) of Herod Antipas
during the time of Christ. It later
became a Crusader outpost during
the wars between Christians and
Moslems.
Historically, Sepphoris played
host to temple priests who fled
Jerusalem after the fall of the Se-
cond Temple in 70 AD. It later
became an intellectual center for
Jewish scholars, including Judah
the Prince, editor of the Mishnah.
The Mishnah, part of the inter-
pretation of Jewish law known as
the Talmud, was written about
200 AD.
The tasks for this summer in-
clude continuing excavation of the
theater and digging at the
acropolis and nearby
Roman/Byzantine-era houses.
The Sepphoris project is being
sponsored by the Living Center
for Biblical and Archeological
Studies, the Center for Jewish
Studies and the Weekend College
at USF. For more information,
call 974-2804.
Fbr PASSOVER...
Women's Division President,
Jolene Shor has announced that
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Board of Direc-
tors has approved a project that is
estimated to take two years to
complete. Goldie Shear has
graciously agreed to chair the
project.
"The History of the Jews in
Tampa" will consist of an oral
record (tape, videos, etc.) of our
older residents; a photographic
and documents collection site, and
date gathered on Jewish history
as it affected the general popula-
tion of Tampa and vice versa.
"The project will be ongoing"
stated Goldie Shear, "with com-
pletion of the initial information
gathering to be within two years.
The goal being a book on this
history and creation of a
depository for collection and
preservation of our Jewish
heritage in Tampa. We will in-
volve the Divisions of the Federa-
tion in helping us to compile the
information in this project, and
the community will be kept appris-
ed of our progress."
Shear
Women's Division 1986
Campaign Nearing End
Alice Rosenthal and Aida
Weissman Tampa's "A-Team"
announce that the Women's Divi-
sion Campaign is nearing its com-
pletion the staff, and all the
hard-working, dedicated members
of the Tampa Jewish community
have expended effort and
countless hours to bring this cam-
paign to a successful end.
It is every woman's right and
responsibility to be an indepen-
dent member of the community
and make her own personal com-
mitment from whatever resources
she has available to her. Your Gift
In Your Name, makes additional
services possible. Your gift, like
your time and your energy is an
expression of your personal com-
mitment to the survival of the
Jewish people.
If you have not made your 1986
commitment we need it TO-
DAY! The Women's Division
Campaign still has many outstan-
ding members won't you call
the Federation office and an-
nounce your 1986 gift?
Remember, you have until
December 1986, to pay it and it
can be paid in monthly, semi-
annual, or annual installments.
Please call the Federation
Women's Division Office today,
875-1618!
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 18, 1986
mmmmmmmm
Iprll 24-Mai 1.1986 Visan 1." 22 ."746
The Bread
of Affliction

The Matzah
of Hope
After nxittnq Ha Lachma An\u
This is the bread ofaffliction;'
the leader of the Seder raises the matzah aqain
and recites the fbUouina:
Khe genius of our people is that we have
always been able to transform the bread of
affliction into the Matzah of Hope. In a soli-
tary-confinement cell, Anatoly Scharansky
dreamed of a "next year in Jerusalem."
Tonight he is there, celebrating Pesach with
his beloved wife Avital and friends.
.Out we have not forgotten those who are
not yet free. As the leaders of the United
States and the Soviet Union prepare for the
second Summit, we pledge ourselves to
work for the release of those Soviet Jews
who are silent, who are exiled, who are
|i imprisonedwhose only crime is a love
of the Hebrew language and a desire to
live in Israel.
Sj .DHjra-r ktiks wrna* *S?k n ^ m
.K3n ttn&i .nod ji" ipn Sj S$*i nw nmJL
TT T-T -IM --I.,. T -t | Wl
f? -,i?v **?&? Vjpn Kn*? nw nj^s
This is the bread of affliction which our ancestors
ate in the land of Egypt. Let all who are hungry
come and eat. Let all who are in need come and cele-
brate Passover. This year we are here: next year, in
the land of Israel! This year we are slaves: next vear
we are free.
u-in w hvn uW "ii3tf > wn romn
May the All Merciful One break the yoke from our
Wneck and lead us upright to our Land!
e will urge those in power to transcend
their limitations and respect the yearnings
and traditions of an ancient people. m m^^m^^^^^ _
\thil .m-lcv
In ewr\' qenemtwn,
even Jew must feel
as if lie Himself
came out of Fqyvt."
1 : t : t : :
They that sow in tears shall reap in joy.
NCSJ
xYs we raise this Matzah of Hope once
more, let us resolve that someday all our
people in the Soviet Union will be reunited
with their families, repatriated to their
ancient homeland, Israel. Today they recite
"Next year in Jerusalem" in tears; tomor-
row, may they say it in joy. _,___
The Tampa Jewish Federation Community Relations Committee
Urges everyone to include this passage in their Passover Seder
XI
Pope John Paul
Rome's Jews Made Elaborate Plans
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) Rome's
Jewish community, the
oldest diaspora community
in Europe was agog last
week with preparations for
one of the major events of
its 2,000-year history the
visit by Pope John Paul II
Sunday to the main
synagogue near the banks of
the Tiber.
The Polish born Pontiff was the
first Pope ever to set foot into a
Jewish house of worship. Apart
from being an historic precedent,
the visit has had tremendous sym-
bolic implications and may prove
to be a giant step in the long, ar-
duous, and sometimes painful
journey toward Jewish-Catholic
reconciliation, begun at Vatican
Council II 20 years ago.
ROME'S 18,000 Jews, while
elated, also have misgivings and a
strong sense of skepticism about
what the Papal visit will ac-
complish. Those feelings derive
from historical memories of
religious and personal humilia-
tions under Papal rule, from
theological anti-Semitism over the
centuries and from their strong
emotional ties to the State of
Israel which the Vatican still
declines to recognize.
Nevertheless, preparations for
the visit were at fever pitch last
week. The main synagogue
became like the backstage of a
theater rehearsing for a premier
performance. There were a dozen
directors, organized into a dozen
ad hoc committees, each assigned
a special task press relations,
ceremonials, invitations, pro-
grams and even traffic direction.
'Oe wish Floridian
Of Tampa
KKKltK MNJCHKT
KdilorandfNihii.rr
HufunnatHdrr tmm Horatio Strart. TampaHa mm
Taiapnon* HT/UVt
1-uMiration I Mlm- IHINKb St.. Miami. Kb :t.ll.l*
SUZANNK NHOCHKT AI'OHr v HAURKNSTtH K
Kirculnv Kdil< KdHm
'iad $*>ocnf
TW Jawiaa Flartdiaa Uaaa Not Cam.tar TW Karata
Of TW Marrtaadbr Af.mM la If l' PaMtofcad Bi-Waakly Plaa 1 Additional Edition on January 1.I9M byTW Jawiah r-iondian at Taaiaa
Second Cbaa Pmliai Paid at Mum.. Fla USP8 471910 ISSN 87SO-60M
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SdHsntlKTIOMtATKS il.oal Arrat I AVer Minimum Sulwriptmn 7 mil Annual M&M
Out ol Town Upon Haqural
Thr Jrwiah r'loridiai. maintain* no Trw h.i IVno*- millim Ihr paprr h.i haw mK aabartaWd
dirxllv an- .ulixrihrr. thrftuith arranavnu-m with ihr Jrwi.h rVoVralinn .il Tampa ahrmSi *2 .11
par yaar dadurlad Irnm their .iwitrihulHin. lor a .uhnp(. i ihr paprr lajiau miihinn U<
rantrl whe -HaWriptMin hm.ld .n Friday. April 18,1966
Voknw &
9 NISAN 5746
Number 9
The visit took place midway bet-
ween Easter and Passover. It
drew huge throngs and created
tremendous traffic jams. The
synagogue is located in the heart
of Rome, bounded by the Tiber on
one side and the old ghetto and
the Piazza Venezia on the other.
PHOTOGRAPHERS mingled
with curious passersby on the
Lungotevere outside the
synagogue and were busy all week
immortalizing what is in fact im-
mortal: the temple's plaques com-
memorating the martyrdom of the
8,000 Italian Jews more than
2,000 from Rome murdered by
the Nazis during World War II;
and the memorial plaque for two-
year-old Stefano Tache, killed in a
terrorist machinegun and grenade
attack on worshippers in October,
1982, 40 years after the
Holocaust.
The program for the visit was
established in dose cooperation
between Vatican officials, Rome's
Chief Rabbi Elio Toaff and other
leaders of the Jewish community.
It was' aimed at conveying a
spiritual message while adhering
to the strict limits required by
mutual respect between the
separate religious identities
involved.
There was a religious
"meeting," not a regular "ser-
vice." This allowed women to be
seated with men, which is normal-
ly not the case in a synagogue run
according to Orthodox tradition
as practiced in Rome.
WHEN THE Pope entered the
POPE JOHN PAUL II: historic visit
synagogue, he was greeted by a
chorus chanting Psalm 150, ac-
companied by the temple's organ
- an ancient tradition. Verses
from Genesis 16:1-7 were then
read in Hebrew and Italian,
followed by verses from Micah
4:1-5.
Rabbi Toaff spoke first, then the
Pope. After his speech, Toaff read
Psalm 124, following which the
chorus chanted Ant Ma'cmin,
Maimonides' First Article of Faith
- "I believe in the coming of the
Messiah and even though he
delay, I will await him until his
coming."
This devotion has a special
poignancy in that it was chanted
by Jews at Auschwitz, Treblinka
and Dachau as they were led to
the gas chambers.
A moment of silerv- followed.
The tnorus chantet. 'm 16. The
Pope, accompanii a small
group of Christians and Jews and
representatives of the medis
walked upstairs to the rabbis
study where John Paul II and
Rabbi Toaff held a "private'' con-
versation that was seen and heard
around the world.
TOAFF HAS hailed the Pope's
visit as the first truly historical
event in Catholic-Jewish relations
since Vatican Council II.
engendered, he said, a new sense
of "respect, equality and esteem
towards the people from which
Christianity draws its origins."
But despite Toaff s assurances,
there were some strong im-
pediments to Roman Jewry's un-
qualified trust in the positive im-
port of John Paul's historical
gesture. There are unhappy
memories of the past.
About 80 percent of Rome's
Coatinaed ea Par" *-


Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Captain Goldman's Yarmulke
Jill L. Kahn is an assistant
director of the Legal Affairs
Department ofADL 's Civil Rights
Division,
By JILL L. KAHN
Chief Justice Earl Warren,
more than 20 years ago, noted
that "our citizens in uniform may
not be stripped of basic rights
simply because they have doffed
their civilian clothes." The obser-
vant will be put to the test this
year when the Supreme Court
decides in the Goldman v.
Weinberger case whether the
government can prohibit a
religiously observation Air Force
captain from wearing a yarmulke
on duty.
The Anti-Defamation League
has filed an amieus brief suppor-
ting the right to wear a yarmulke
while in uniform. The brief argues
that the fundamental right to
freely exercise one's religious
beliefs guaranteed by the First
Amendment must, in this case,
take precedence over Air Force
dress regulations.
Captain Simcha Goldman, who
brought the issue to the Court's
attention, is an Orthodox rabbi
and served for two years as a
Navy chaplain. In 1979, after com-
pleting a PhD in psychology under
the Armed Forces Health Profes-
sions Scholarship Program, Cap-
tain Goldman entered the Air
Force as a clinical psychologist.
For the next three years, he wore
a yarmulke at all times while on
duty (mainly in the base hospital).
He received consistently outstan-
ding performance evaluations, in-
cluding specific ratings on at-
titude, dress, cooperation and
bearing. No objection was raised
regarding his religious practice.
In 1981, however, when Captain
Goldman testified as a defense
witness at a court-martial pro-
ceeding, the hospital commandant
received a complaint alleging that
wearing a yarmulke while in
uniform violated Air Force dress
regulations. (The regulation, AFR
35-10, sets forth detailed provi-
sions regarding the wearing of
headgear and includes the follow-
ing: "(2) Headgear will not be
worn:.. (f) While indoors except
by armed security police in the
performance of their duties.")
The commandant subsequently
ordered the captain to cease wear-
ing his yarmulke while in uniform
on the base, withdrew a positive
recommendation for his service
extension and threatened a court-
martial if he continued his
religious practice. Captain
Goldman filed suit in a federal
district court to enjoin the
military from applying AFR
35-10, as it "related to his wearing
a yarmulke for religious reasons."
At the trial, District Judge
Aubrey E. Robinson, Jr. analyzed
the competing and seemingly an-
tithetical claims of the Air Force
and Captain Goldman. Expert
witnesses for the military testified
that adherence to AFR 35-10 is
necessary to ensure the re-
quirements of an effective and ef-
ficient fighting force: teamwork,
motivaton, discipline, esprit de
corps and image. The military con-
Fine Gold Jeweler
Moves To Larger Store
TAMPA Avant Gold
Jewelers, one of Tampa's
premiere jewelers offering a com-
plete line of fine jewelry and
specializing in custom design,
limited editions and repair ser-
vices, has relocated to a larger
showroom in the Promenade, a
new two-story office/retail
building at 10330 N. Dale Mabry.
The event will be celebrated
with a week long Grand Opening
Sale beginning on Monday, April
14 at 10 a.m.
tended that any departure from
the regulation would adversely af-
fect these goals. Judge Robinson,
however, found that this argu-
ment was not supported by
evidence. The Captain's wearing
of a yarmulke did not adversely a?
feet his performance, or the
operations of the base hospital. In
fact, Judge Robinson declared, ex-
ceptions to AFR 35-10 for
legitimate reasons "may enhance
the effectiveness of the Air Force
by dissipating hostility over minor
matters and thus contribute to a
perception of the Air Force as a
less rigid, more humane institu-
tion." The district court granted
Captain Goldman's request for an
injunction against the military.
The Air Force appealed the
district court's decision and won a
reversal by the district of Colum-
bia Court of Appeals. While the
appellate court describes the
regulations as "necessarily ar-
bitrary," it ruled that the "Air
Force's interest in uniformity
renders the strict enforcement of
its regulation permissible" even
against competing free exercise
rights.
The appellate court decision was
disturbing, not only in its rejec-
tion of Captain Goldman's claims,
but also in its near-reflexive
deference to military expertise. In
its Supreme Court brief, ADL
argues that this deference is
misplaced: "In constitutional mat-
ters, the Court and not the
military is the expert." The brief
asserts that while ADL recognizes
the particular concerns of the
military, its unique role in national
security, and its expertise in
creating and maintaining combat
forces, of concern is that the ap-
pellate court's total deferral to
military judgment would ar-
bitrarily strip service personnel of
First Amendment rights.
Following the Court of Appeals
decision, Congress directed the
Secretary of Defense to conduct a
study on overall religious accom-
modation in the military, with a
view toward broadening current
policies. Testifying before the
Department of Defense joint
study group organized as a result,
ADL, in conjunction with the
Commission on Law and Public
Affairs (COLPA), argued that,
despite the significant and par-
ticular concerns for discipline,
security and uniformity in the
military, greater accommodation
of religious practices (such as the
wearing of a yarmulke) could be
provided.
Unfortunately, the final report
and recommendation fell substan-
tially short of ADL hopes and
Congressional expectations.
While there was progress in a few
areas, the military remained rigid
on many other issues of concern.
The following are the final recom-
focuses on
of religious
consequences
mendations which
specific categories
observance:
Ritual: Positive
were found in accommodating
religious ritual but merely recom-
mended that regulations
acknowledge that Sabbath obser-
vances is not only a Sunday
practice.
Diet: Religious dietary re-
quirements were also found to be
relatively easy to accommodate,
at least on the premises of
military bases. The group recom-
mended the continued use of
separate and supplemental
rations.
Medical: Focusing mainly on
immunization, blood transfusions
and surgery, the study group did
not find religion-based medical
needs problematic. The recom-
mendations, however, were not
expansive. The study group said
immunization waivers should con-
tinue to be allowed in peacetime
under garrison situations, but
were not feasible under wartime
conditions. Exemptions from
transfusions, surgery and other
conventional medical treatment
were found to be burdensome in
peacetime and "intolerably
stressful" in major conflict.
Dress and Appearance: This
was the category where ADL
hoped for the most improvement,
but saw the least. Apparently,
buoyed by the Court of Appeals
decision in Goldman, the study
group relied on the frequently
cited military concerns for unifor-
mity, esprit de corps, discipline,
health and safety. The bottom line
recommendation was to suggest
that specific living spaces be
designated where yarmulkes
could be worn with a uniform
when there is a determination
that it will not have an adverse im-
pact on unit cohesion.
How does this translate into
practice for an individual such as
Captain Goldman? At the discre-
tion of his unit or base com-
mander, he might be allowed to
wear his yarmulke in certain
areas of his own living quarters.
The question is whether the
military study group's recommen-
dations will satisfy Congress. If
not, legislation will surely be in-
troduced and debated which
reflects civilians' ideas on
religious accommodation in the
military service.
Before Congress acts, however,
the Supreme Court will have an
opportunity to resolve at least a
portion of the dispute. While the
issue before the Court in Goldman
v. Weinberg is factually limited to
yarmulke accommodation, the
decision may have a broader im-
pact on other religious practices in
the military.
Seeking a favorable ruling in
the Goldman case, ADL argues
that under many Supreme Court
precedents, "the Air Force is re-
quired to make a reasoned deter-
mination of its ability to relax
dress regulations where necessary
to accommodate religious freedom
. and ... to permit the wearing
of a yarmulke."
If s been an honor
and a pleasure for generations.

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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 18, 1986
A Passover Message
Mr. Steven Brunhild
Mrs. Lewis Fishman
Weddings
KILEYBRUNHILD
Deborah Jane Kiley, daughter
of Lee and Jane Kiley, of Spr-
ingfield, Missouri, and Steven
Richard Brunhild, son of Golda
and Gordon Brunhild, Tampa,
were married Saturday, April 5 at
Congregation B'nai Israel, Clear-
water. Rabbi Arthur Baseman
officiated.
Maid of honor was Mary
Roberts of Lutz, and Bridal atten-
dants were Vicki Silverman of
Lutz; Nancy Kiley of Midland,
Michigan; Jennifer Kiley of Clare,
Michigan; Michelle Roberts of
Shreveport.
Best man was David Anton of
Tampa and groomsmen were
Michael Brunhild of Los Angeles;
Robert Brunhild of Los Angeles;
Frank Howard of Tampa; and
Damon Zarzeski of Lutz. Usher
was Brian Konnigsburg of Fort
Lauderdale.
Honor guest was Rosalind
Friend of Hallandale, the grand-
mother of the groom.
Deborah has her own company,
Kiley's Publishing Company.
Steve is employed as a geologist
with Pennzoil Producing.
After a honeymoon cruise the
couple will live in Shreveport.
LOB-FISHMAN
Monica Lob, daughter of Susan
and George Rojas of Tampa, and
Lewis Fishman, son of Gladys
Fishman of Clearwater and the
late Jay Fishman were married
Saturday, April 5, at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi
Herbert Drooz and Rabbi Joan
Farber officiated.
Susan Rojas, mother of the
bride, was the matron of honor.
Gary Fishman, brother of the
groom, was the best man.
The coi'.ple will live in Tampa.
WAXADLER
Wendy Wax and John Adler
were married in a candlelight
ceremony at Temple Beth El in
St. Petersburg on April 5. Rabbi
Ira Youdovin officiated.
Wendy is the daughter of Elaine
Wax of St. Petersburg and the
late Kenneth Wax. John, a native
of Johannesburg, South Africa, is
the son of Dr. and Mrs. David
Adler, now living in Haifa, Israel.
Wendy was given in marriage
by her brother, Barry Wax.
Matron of honor was her sister,
Cheri Madsen of Tallahassee, and
bridal attendants were Nancy Bell
of Tampa; Nancy Yelverton of
Denver; Patty Johnson of St.
Petersburg; and Debbie Green of
Sarasota.
Best man was Bertrand Teplit-
zky of San Francisco. Groomsmen
were Malcolm Goldin of Austin,
Texas; David Winoker, Fern
Park; and Jim Vickery of
Houston.
Guests of honor were Wendy's
grandmother Mrs. Martha Ross of
St Petersburg, and John's 98
year old grandfather, Barney
Elkins of Johannesburg.
The couple will take an extend-
ed trip throughout Europe.
By RABBI
H. DAVID ROSE
We read in the Passover nar-
rative that after enduring the
visitation on his people of ten
brutal plagues, Pharaoh is at last
going to release the Israelite
slaves from bondage. The chains
are released. But, when we read
the story carefully, we realize that
in fact the chains have not disap-
peared no Pharaoh instead
wears them!
It is the Pharaoh who is enslav-
ed by his hunger for power and his
greed for possessions. He cannot
break his habit in manipulating
and enslaving people. Again and
again, after each plague lifted
than he suffers a relapse. To use
the biblical phrase, his heart
grows hard. Even after the final
bloody plaque persuades him to
release the slaves, he reverts to
his old habits and pursues the
Israelites to his watery grave. The
chains of our people in Egypt
were ultimately broken, but the
Pharaoh never freed himself.
Alphonse de Lamartine, the
19th Century French Poet and
politician could have been speak-
ing of the Pharaoh when he
declared: "Man never fastened
one end of a chain around the neck
of his brother, that God did not
fasten the other end around the
neck of the oppressors."
In this land of freedom we are
neither oppressors nor oppressed
in the political sense. Never-
theless, many of us are slaves.
Rabbi David Rose
And the most distressing part of
our enslavement is that the chains
we wear we have forged for
ourselves, as the Pharaoh forged
his own.
Some of us are the slaves of
destructive habits and crippling
fears. Some are imprisoned by un-
worthy ambitions and shabby pur
suits. Some are held captive by
the relentless drive for power or
wealth. Others are chained by
suspicions, superstrictions, pre-
judices. We permit a host of inner
tyrants to keep us in bondage.
As we read once again this
Pesach the ancient biblical drama
of liberation, we are powerfully
reminded that God wants each of
us to be free. He summons us to be
masters not of others, but of
ourselves.
"Who is a hero?" the Jewish
sages asked. The answer: "He
who masters himself?
May we all this Passover
become such heroes. Best wishes
for a Chag Kasher Ve Sameach, a
very happy and fulfilling Pesach.
Passover Greetings
Judith & Stanley Rosenkranz,
Jack & Andy
If HiH,ond Food*. | WHIm <* flgf Food Hitai Of
Mover
Holly wood for
Passover.
If you're wondering where to head
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Hollywood 100% Pure Safflower Oil
Hollywood has no cholesterol
or preservatives. It's lowest in
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reduce cholesterol.
But the real proof is in the
matzo farfel pudding. With
Hollywood, it'll turn out so light
and fluffy, it'll be the talk of your
seder table.
Hollywood Safflower Oil is
kosr fm Passover. So if you
wai. a truly delicious Pesac1
move to Hollywood.
For Passover ... For Your Health.
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA


Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Passover Message
By SHOSHANA S. CARDIN
President
Council of Jewish Federations
Passover celebrates the libera
tion of the Jewish people from
their slavery in Egypt. This year
we are overjoyed to be able to
celebrate the liberation of one of
our people, Anatoly Sharansky,
from his bondage in the Soviet
Union. Finally, for him, the hope
expressed at the end of every
seder, "Next year in Jerusalem,"
has come true.
Many of you joined our steady
stream of protest at the Soviet
Embassy during the CJF General
Assembly last year in November,
on the eve of the Summit .Con-
ference in Geneva at which
Sharansky's release was
negotiated. Avital Sharansky
spoke to us then, and we were
renewed in our determination to
help her and the cause for which
she had become a symbol.
But we cannot rest on our
laurels. There are thousands more
who, like Sharansky, yearn to
leave the Soviet Union for Israel
or other countries where they can
live as Jews in freedom.
It is our great fortune to live in
freedom in North America. This
year we are being reminded of
that freedom in a particularly
moving way, as we celebrate the
100th anniversary of the Statue of
Liberty the powerful symbol of
freedom that was the first glimpse
of America for so many of our
ancestors.
But let us not forget those who
are still straggling to attain the
freedom that we sometimes take
for granted. And let us not forget
those who still need our help to at-
tain the necessities of life, in-
cluding food, clothing, housing,
education and health care,
through the funds that we raise
and the services that we provide,
both here and abroad.
In this spring season, a time of
rebirth and renewal, we need to
renew our determination as well,
that we will continue to help our
Jewish brothers and sisters who
are oppressed, whether by politics
or by poverty, anywhere in the
world. In so doing, we strengthen
our own Jewish communities, by
ensuring the survival of the
Jewish people.
Nowhere is our need to main-
tain Jewish strength and survival
more evident than in Israel.
There, in particular, we must con-
tinue to extend our help and sup-
port for those who need us and
work to ensure that "Next year in
Jerusalem" will always be a real
option and not a dream.
Cm behalf of the Council of
Jewish Federations, I extend
warmest greetings for the
Passover season and wish you the
blessings of health, happiness and
peace.
Wishing the Community a Happy Passover
Edward I. Case Plumbing Co.
CompUis 0nitallatloni t/^tfuxii cSfwict
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Page S The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday! April 18, 1986
Rome's Jews Made Elaborate Plans
Continued from Page 4
Jews are shop and boutique
owners, most of them descen-
dants of humble rag peddlers forc-
ed to observe dusk-to-dawn
curfews imposed on the ghetto by
Papal decree until 1870. Even
later, they were subjected to forc-
ed sermons in "ghetto churches"
and occasional forced conversion
of their children. Perhaps the only
Roman Jews who do not have an
ingrained resentment against the
"pre-conciliar church" are
refugees from Libya, expelled by
Moammar Khadafy in 1967.
The Vatican's failure to
recognize Israel is another issue
Jews find difficult to reconcile. A
young Sephardic woman of Egyp-
tian origin told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency: "The Pope
in our synagogue. When I heard, I
was very happy. I thought, how
beautiful. Now all the priests in
the world will take the Pope as an
example and convey a new respect
for the Jewish faith and people to
their congregations. Anti-Semitic
feelings will die out.
"BUT THEN my friends made
me reflect. The Vatican still
doesn't recognize Israel. To me,
Israel is like a mother. How can
the Pope come into my home and
not recognize my mother? He
makes me feel offended for her."
There are also unresolved issues
on the religious level. Although
John Paul II has received more
Jews in audience than any of his
predecessors and has made
numerous, moving references to
the Holocaust, his theology of the
Old Testament as expressed by
homilies and Vatican documents
not directly related to Christian-
Jewish relations contain frequent
lapses into pre-conciliar linguistic
concepts of Judaism that are not
in harmony with the principles
laid down by Noatra Aetate and
the two subsequent documents on
Christian-Jewish relations pro-
mulgated by the Holy See's Com-
mission for Relations With
Jews/Secretariat for Promoting
Christian Unity.
This evaluation has often been
expressed by Jewish leaders and
experts in interreligious relations
and frequent requests have been
made that more sensitivity be
shown for the Jewish religious
conscience.
MANY JEWISH leaders feel
that John Paul's doubtlessly
sincere message of warmth
toward the Jewish people occa-
sionally comes through distorted,
or, at best, harnessed to his own
or his advisors' theological
conditioning, and the Vatican
failure to give diplomatic recogni-
tion to Israel.
It is an open secret that the
Pope consults with experts in
writing his speches which may
explain apparent contradictions
between one speech and another.
Expectations therefore ran high
that the Pope's address to the
Jewish community Sunday would
be guided by concepts developed
by the Vatican's Commission on
Religious Relations with the Jews
and would compensate for recent
lapses.
Still another issue are the
strong Jewish feelings against the
construction of a Carmelite con-
vent at the Auschwitz death camp
site. Toaff sent a letter to the
Pope several weeks ago, signed
also by the Chief Rabbis of Bri-
tain, France, Strasbourg, Zurich
and Rumania, noting that since
the rabbis of Europe "consider
this initiative inadequate to sanc-
tify a territory that is desecrated
and cursed by the murder of four
million martyrs, more than half of
them Jews," no one faith should
construct anything there. So far
there has been no response from
the Vatican.
USF Researchers Discover Blood Component
That Gives False Diabetes Readings
A blood component that gives a
false indication of diabetes in one
of the commonly used tests to
diagnose and treat the disease has
been discovered by researchers
from the University of South
Florida.
The announcement of the fin-
dings by Dr. Shirish Shah and Dr.
John Malone of the USF Medical
Center was made during a press
conference.
The component, named
Hemoglobin South Florida, will
cause an elevated reading in a
common test foi suspected
diabetics. The test, known as
HA1C said, is used in both the
diagnosis and treatment of
disease. Shah said Hemoglobin
South Florida can't be detected in
electrophoresis, which is a further
test used to check for known
hemoglobin variants. He said in
order to correctly identify
Hemoglobin South Florida, doc-
tors should use two simple, more
accurate tests: Colorimetric and
affinity chromatography.
Shah said the number of people
with this variant in their blood is
unknown at this time, but he
predicts the frequency will be
similar to other hemoglobin
variants, which he said is one-
in-1,000,000, or approximately
2,000 persons in the U.S.
Because Hemoglobin South
Florida gives a false indication of
elevated blood sugar levels, Shah
said, it is possible there are adults
being treated for diabetes who do
not have the disease. He said the
chances of children being
mistakenly given the hormone in-
sulin because of the false diabetes
f;]ROVVARD
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reading is even greater.
"In the case of children, you are
very likely to use insulin," Shah
said.
He said he didn't tink there are
thousands being treated because
of the false reading but that,
"there is certainly more than
one."
The major implication of the
USF discovery, Shah said, is that
patients with a mild case of
diabetes may be mistakenly
treated as if they have a severe
form of the disease. By using the
false data to lower blood sugar
levels doctors could inadvertently
send a patient into insulin shock
which could, in very rare cases,
lead to death, Malone said.
Diabetes, according to USF
medical officials, is a disease
where the body is unable to con-
vert blood sugar, in the form of
glyoose, into energy. The normal
causes for this failure are either
the body doesn't produce insulin,
which helps in the process, or the
body doesn't use the insulin that is
produced.
To check for diabetes, doctors
use HA1C and other tests to
measure the amount of glucose in
the blood. This is done by counting
the amount of glycosylated
hemoglobin, which is an in-
separable fusion between the iron-
carrying blood protein
hemoglobin and glucose
molecules.
However, Shah said, no knwon
variants were found. Next came
two highly-specific and
nonroutine tests which isolated
the new Hemoglobin South
Florida. They began checking
family members and found 12
relatives of the boy whose blood
contained Hemoglobin South
Florida. Shah said one uncle had
both the hemoglobin variant and
diabetes, so that his diabetes ap-
peared more severe than it was.
Shah said rather than treating
him with insulin, the uncle was
put on a diet and exercise regimen
which brought his blood sugar
level into the normal range.
After initial findings, the
researchers called on biochemists
at Harvard University to help
identify the chemical structure of
Hemoglobin South Florida. Their
findings were presented in
February and will soon be
presented to the organization's
national meeting to be held in
Washington, D.C. in May.
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Stop Fla. Christian
Prison Program
Continued from Page 1
the state "is paying the bills. There
are many who have been concern-
ed for years about separation of
church and state. This is quite a
blatant abuse of the Constitution
of the United States."
THE ISSUE flared up in March
when a Jewish inmate of the
Women's Adjustment Center, an
Orlando work-release program,
complained to the Orlando Jewish
Federation.
Naomi Etzkin, a staff associate
of the Jewish Federation, said
that the inmate complained that
we would have no alternative but
to participate in a Christian-
oriented program if the
Legislature approves a proposal
by Christian Prison Ministries to
operate two other Orlando work-
release programs, including the
Women's Adjustment Center.
Both are now operated by the
Florida Department of
Corrections.
"We didn't know anything
about the religious orientation of
The Bridge, or the request that
C.P.M., take over the other work-
release programs, until she
brought it to our attention," Et-
zkin declared.
FLORIDA CORRECTIONS
Department administrator, Don
Haasfurder, has recommended to
the Legislature that Christian
Prison Ministries be allowed to
run the two work-release pro-
grams, including the women's
center, now located in three
doublewide trailers.
"We have contracted out work-
release programs all across the
state, and this would be no dif-
ferent," Hasafurder said, adding
that Constantino's program has a
high success rate. "The recidivism
rate from clients is extremely low.
He is doing something that
works."
Haasfurder added that he didn't
believe inmates at The Bridge are
coerced into participating in
religious services. "This is the
first complaint I have ever had in
the four years that we have con-
tracted with him. We have con-
tracts with the Salvation Army,
and that certainly has a religious
orientation, and we haven't
received a complaint about them
either."
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9BMB39


Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
It Is Okay for Jews to Talk Explicitly About (Sh...) Sex
By SHERWOOD D. KOHN
Conngkt Baltimore Jtwxtk Timtt
All Publication Rigid* Renrvmi
The contrasts were so
sharp that they were almost
shocking. The little lady,
standing alone in the bare
hotel hallway, might have
been overwhelmed if it had
not been for her brilliant
yellow knit suit.
And the bright gold of the
woman'8 hair might have carried
one's eye straight up past her
small face without stopping, had it
not been for the black and white
polkadot scarf around her neck.
But everything worked, and the
familiar face, with its generous
mouth and its friendly eyes,
jumped briskly into focus.
"IT'S NICE to meet you," the
woman said, offering a
diminutive, gratifyingly firm
handshake. The voice coming up
from that 4-foot, 7-inch brightness
spoke in the same enthusiastic,
mittel-European accent that we
have heard when its owner is
startling late-night viewers on the
Johnny Carson and David Letter-
man TV shows and taking calls
and dispensing advice on "Sexual-
ly Speaking," her immensely
popular Sunday night radio
program.
But there was little time for con-
versation. A regular-sized lady
poked her head in at the door and
motioned the Munchkin-like
figure into the next room, and
within a few minutes was in-
troducing her to an audience of
500 people who had recently come
to spend "An Evening With Dr.
Ruth," sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal Federation of
Washington, Women's Division,
at the Capital Hilton.
She was, she told the crowd,
standing on a "Bar Mitzvah box"
to reach the microphone so she
could deliver her talk on "Sexuali-
ty and the Jewish Tradition," a
potpourri of anecdotes, opinions
and (of course) explicit advice to
the curious, perplexed or sexually
malfunctioning.
DR. WESTHEIMER'S talk
was a somewhat more formal ver-
sion of her radio and television
shows, except that its orientation,
in keeping with the character of
the audience, had a Jewish flavor.
Some samples:
"It is perfectly permissible for
us Jews to talk about these mat-
ters (sex) explicitly." The Bible,
the Torah and the Mishnah specify
the necessity for frank discussion.
"The Jewish husband has
three obligations, promised under
the chuppah: to provide food,
shelter and sexual gratification."
"The sages were so smart.
They said that if a man marries a
short wife, he should bend down
and listen to her." (Dr. Ruth
thought that was particularly apt)
About Purim: "Vashti knew
about sex. She refused to sleep
with Ahasuerus when he was
drunk and might beat her. Vashti
should be celebrated, not only
Esther."
,Mne Song of Songs, the most
sensual book of the Bible, is read
fashioned and a square. I'm
against threesomes and group sex
and open marriage. They don't
work."
THEN WHAT is a healthy at-
titude toward sex?
"I think we took the first step
tonight," she said, "by sitting
around and talking openly, so that
people will see that if they have a
problem, there is help available.
And by talking about things ex-
plicitly, the way we talk about
diet. We in this country talk about
bathroom habits. A physician is
going to ask, 'How is your
bathroom habit? How is your
bowel movement? Everything.
But we are not training physicians
to ask about sexual life."
Furthermore, "One cannot do
therapy on the air. All I do is
educate and give some general ad-
vice. Really, all people want is
mental affirmation." And her suc-
cess, she says, "is not just because
I can talk. It's because of the need
in our society."
Has all of her advice-giving
done anything for her own sex
life? (Dr. Westheimer has been
married to Fred Westheimer, an
engineer and her third husband,
for 24 years and has two children,
Miriam, 29, and Joel, 22.)
"It has improved my skill," she
said with a mischievous giggle.
"Because all that I say about tak-
on Friday night, the night when it
is a mitzvah to have sex.''
"The sages were wise. They
knew that a woman's sexual
satisfaction affects the whole
household."
"The ancients knew about
contraception. The Bible does not
say that sex is only for
procreation."
"The 12 days of abstinence
during and after menstruation (as
required by Jewish law) can be
exciting."
"We have to stand up and not
permit the stories about Jewish
women being interested only in
sex before marriage. There is no
difference between a Jewish
woman and, say, an Italian
woman."
Neither, according to Dr.
Westheimer, do Jewish men have
unique sexual problems. "They
are the same as everyone else's.
"I think we should bring back
the institution of matchmaking.
We Jews don't do enough to be
really effective with getting peo-
ple together. When all of this is
over, when I'm not going to be Dr.
Ruth any more, I really would like
to do something about matchmak-
ing. The old tradition of mat-
chmaking should be reinstated."
BUT THERE are some so-
called traditional attitudes that
should be done away with, accor-
ding to Dr. Westheimer, one of
them being the idea that elderly
people are not or should not be in-
terested in sex.
"I do sex therapy with people
over 65," she said. "I do believe,
for people in nursing homes, that
there has to be some arrangement
for dating rooms. There should be
a room with a fireplace and a
television and something to drink
and a sign outside 'Do Not
Disturb' so that people can go
in there and neck and pet and ac-
tually have sex."
To those who find her ex
plicitness offensive, and feel that
"Sexually Speaking" should not
be broadcast, Dr. Westheimer
says, "I respect your opinion.
Move your dial. Right next to me
on Sunday nights is a station with
classical musk."
DR. WESTHEIMER was not
always so outspoken. She cofesses
that if someone had told her when
she arrived in the United States
30 years ago that she would be
saying the things she does on na-
tional radio and television, she
would have laughed at him.
The daughter or Orthodox Jews
living in Frankfurt, Germany, she
was sent to an orphanage in
Switzerland to ride out the Hitler
JUDAISM
and
DR. RUTH

'Grandma Freud's' Vital Statistics
Dr. Ruth Westheimer was born in Ger-
many in 1928. She is Israeli-bred, a
former kindergarten teacher, a graduate
of the Sorbonne in Paris and a member of
the Hagannah.
She holds a PhD degree from Columbia
University and an MA degree in sociology
from the New School for Social Research.
An adjunct associate professor in the
Human Sexuality Teaching Program at
the New York Hospital-Cornell Medical
Center, she is a consultant at the New
York University-Bellevue Hospital
Medical Center, Division of Geriatric
Medicine.
She is a member of the New York
Academy of Medicine and a privately-
practicing psychotherapist in Manhattan.
Dr. Ruth is also known as Grandma
Freud.

years. She never saw her parents
again and assumes that they were
killed in a concentration camp.
In 1945, Ruth Karola Siegel
emigrated to Israel, worked on a
kibbutz, married and divorced,
'suffered leg wounds in a shelling
and traveled to Paris, where she
earned a degree in psychology at
the Sorbonne, married again and
had her daughter, Miriam.
In 1966, again divorced, she
took Miriam to the United States,
and within three years had earned
a Master's degree at the New
School for Social Research.
THERE, she became involved
in the Planned Parenthood
program.
"When I worked in Planned
Parenthood," she said, "I very
fast decided that this is a very
good profesison for me to go into.
I had been in public health. I
wasn't dealing with human sex-
uality. What has happened now is
a combination of my being well
trained and willing to speak ex-
plicitly on the need in society."
That felt need has steered Dr.
Westheimer into very specific
directions. One of these is a
definite sense of the kinds of ques-
tions she will answer and the kind
of advice she should give.
And contrary to the impression
that her attitude toward sex is
libertine and impression that is
bolstered by Dr. Westheimer's
opinion that she is in favor of
"anything that two consenting
adults do in the privacy of their
bedroom, living room or kitchen
floor" she said, "I'm rather old
ing risks and letting yourself go
and various body movements cer-
tainly has helped my skill."
IN AN impish aside during her
speech recently, Dr. Westheimer
said that she never lets her hus-
band attend her lectures, because
he would be sure, during the
question-and-answer session, to
get up and say, "Don't listen to
this woman. She's all talk."
Dr. Westheimer is frankly
delighted with the success of her
radio talk show which was recent-
ly sold on a syndicated basis to the
Armed Forces Network and 30
other markets. And her standard
fee for speaking engagements is
$18,000. She likes the money, and
"it's lots of fun to have the hair-
dresser, the clothes, the
limousines."
The only thing that bothers her
is that when she goes siding, peo-
ple call to her from the chair lifts,
and she knows that if she looks up
and waves, she will fall.
IT'S ALL very exciting, but
when all the hoopla is over, Dr.
Westheimer will be in control.
"I'm very realistic," she said. "I
have two feet on the ground. I
never would give up my private
practice. I never would give up my
university affiliations.
"But I do know that after a
while the radio and television peo-
ple are going to say, 'Thank you
very much and goodbye.' Then
Pm going to do what I did before.
I'm going to continue my private
practice, and I'm going to do lec-
turing. I'll probably look for a
university affiliation."


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 18, 1986
A Chilling Memory
cupation forces. A car was sent to
the camp with a Russian officer to
bring my wife back. Upon parting,
however, he told ber that be
hoped she and her husband would
streets of Vienna, she became
very upset Soon after, we left
Vienna, the nightmare of having
survived one concentration camp
only to be placed in another,
Elliot Welles is director of the
Task Force on Nazi War
Criminals of the Anti-Defamation
League ofB'nai B'rith,
By ELLIOT WELLES
It was a traumatic experience
which my wife and I will never
forget. It still gives us chills today,
nearly 40 years later.
The year was 1947. We were liv-
ing in post-war Austria, a divided
country with four military occupa-
tion zones. My wife, Ceil, was
employed by the United Nations
Relief and Rehabilitation Agency
(UNRRA). Her job was to accom-
pany displaced persons transports
from Vienna to Salzburg, a job
that allowed her also to visit her
mother, who was living in a DP
camp at Bad Gastein.
We had been married less than a
year. Our backgrounds were
similar both concentration
camp survivors, without families.
We were close and very much in
love. The horror of the camps re-
mained in our bones. We knew the
nightmare of living without
families, without close friends.
Mine had died in various Nazi con-
centration camps. Ceil's were kill-
ed, either in Estonia or in Kovno,
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Lithuania, where my wife was
born and raised.
The day this story began I had
to attend to some affairs in Paris.
Ceil was making a trip to Salzburg
and back for UNRRA. We hated
separations but little did we
dream that it would be weeks
before we would see each other
again. On Ceil's return trip, she
had to pass through the demarca-
tion line where the American tone
ended and the Russian sector
began. After passing American in-
spection, she had to repeat the
procedures with the Russians and
that's when the trouble began. As
my wife, she was an Austrian
citizen and held an identification
card in four languages. However,
when the Russians saw the listing
of her birthplace, Kovno,
Lithuania, she was asked to step
down from the train with her
belongings. The soldier said to
her. "You are a Russian citizen.
What are you doing here?" She
responded that she was not Rus-
sian but Lithuanian-born and now
married to an Austrian and a
citizen of Austria. She asked him
to let her go. He refused.
Under armed guard, she was
taken to the nearest Russian-
administered city, St Poelten, 60
kilometers from Vienna. There, in
a Russian headquarters building,
she was placed in the cellar ankle
deep in water. The next day she
was taken to a nearby Russian
camp filled with people of all na-
tionalities, where she was inter-
rogated for weeks by officers of
the NKVD (now the KGB). The in-
terrogator kept telling her that
she would return to Russia, marry
a Russian, and forget about ber
life in Austria.
"Forget your Austrian hus-
band," he said. "You will work as
a nurse near the Black Sea and
you wiD find happiness in the
Motherland."
Imagine, if you can, a concen-
tration camp survivor, a religious
Jew, being told over and over
again to forget her marriage vows
and her husband and to "go back
home." What he meant by
"home" still brings shudders of
fright and anger to us both, even
40 years later.
Ceil's request to write to me
was granted but I never received
the letter and had no idea where
she was. Transports left the camp
every day and Ceil became more
frightened, even suicidal, as she
saw no end to her incarceration.
The only way out, she feared, was
Russia.
One day, an Austrian truck
driver, who delivered coal to the
camp, agreed to take a message to
our neighbors, who believed that
she was at Bad Gastein with her
mother. The truck driver took a
tremendous chance, of course. I
am sorry to say that I never had
the opportunity to thank this
brave, decent man. He got Ceil's
message to our neighbors, who, in
turn, took it to Bruce Teicholz,
then Director of the International
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rtescue Committee with offices at
the Rothschild hospital in Vienna,
a tremendous complex filled at
that time with Jews from all over
Eastern Europe on their way to
Israel. Mr. Teicholz, with whom
we were friends, quickly realized
the gravity of the situation. He
drove to the United States Army
Headquarters in Vienna and
spoke to General Mark Clark.
After hearing the story and learn-
ing that Ceil was a concentration
camp survivor and an employee of
UNRRA, General Clark im-
mediately got in touch with his
Russian counterpart.
The situation was a tremendous
embarrassment to the Russian oc-
come by the Russian Embassy to behind us. When I look at my two
Mr un the "Question" of her children and at my grandchildren
clear up the "question
citizenship.
Anytime, thereafter, when my
wife saw a Russian uniform on the
my grandchildren,
I still think of the brave Austrian
truck driver whose courageous ac-
tion saved a family.
Passover
Greetings
from Barbara,
Anne and Bernie
Tampa Clearwater Belleair


Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
News From ADL
NEW YORK, N.Y. How do
you respond to a United Nations
report that is full of "distortions,
misrepresentations and inac-
curacies involving Israel?"
This was the problem faced by
Dr. Mala Tabory, an Israeli legal
scholar and social scientist, when
she read a UN Secretariat report
on "The Situation of Women and
Children Living in the Occupied
Territories and other Arab Ter-
ritories. The report had been
prepared for presentation at the
world conference in Nairobi,
Kenya, concluding the UN's
1975-85 Decade for Women.
Dr. Tabor discussed -her
response at a meeting recently
with staff members of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. What was required, she
said, was "a balanced picture of
the status of Palestinian women in
the West Bank and Gaza their
situation, achievements and
problems."
So, backed by funding from the
Jacob Blaustein Institute for the
Advancement of Human Rights,
she prepared a study untilizing ob-
jective academic sources and
research gained by actually
visiting and interviewing Palesti-
nian women.
Dr. Tabory felt that her per-
sonal and professional
background as well as her sense of
justice had prepared her for the
task. Born in Luneburg, West
Germany, she had lived in
Switzerland before coming to the
United States and New York City
at the age of 12, where she was
graduated from Yeshiva High
School and Barnard University
before making aliyah to Israel in
1969. Subsequently, she earned a
Master's and a Doctorate in Inter-
national Relations at the Hebrew
University, interned at the United
Nations, taught International
Law and International Institu-
tions at Hebrew University, and
now teaches at Tel Aviv Universi-
ty. She is also assistant editor of
the Israel Year Book on Human
Rights.
In addition, because she is a
woman, she had kept up with UN
documents on the status of
Palestinian women and had paid
close attention to Israeli Supreme
Court decisions involving human
rights as they applied to the
Arabs.
Her report, "Perspectives on
Palestian Women," was provided
to the participants from the
democratic countries at the
Nairobi conference and enabled
them to refute the UN report
point by point. In it, Dr. Tabory
said the Secretariat document
was "unworthy of an institution
that purports to deal seriously and
objectively with the status of
Women."
She condemned the "poorly
researched" UN report for "not
acknowledging progress in terms
of greatly improved quality of life,
standard of living, literacy and
other criteria" and for not offer-
ing "concrete suggestions" on
how additional progress could be
made. She also pointed out that
the report's data was outdated
and simply based on a compen-
dium of previous "unsubstan-
tiated" UN reports.
She noted, too, that the UN
report singled out the situation in
the West Bank while the condition
of Arab women and children is
far more acute" in other areas of
tne Middle Bast. "Israel was
castigated," she said, "for merely
respecting the traditions of local
Arab populations."
Dr. Tabory spent considerable
time in both the West Bank and
^aza talking to as many Arab
women as she could in their homes
and their working places. What
ane found from speaking to pro-
'
fessionals, workers and those who
supervised and employed them
was a clash of cultures.
This clash, she said, was sym-
bolized by the "younr Palestinian
girls wearing modern jeans
beneath their traditional Arab
dresses." She described the con-
trast as a dichotomy "between the
maintenance of tradition and a
desire for progress."
What struck her most forcibly
as she pursued her research was
the paucity of information about
Arab women in the territories
even though the political and legal
status of the West Bank and Gaza
"had been the focus of world at-
tention ever since the Israeli ad-
ministration succeeded that of
Jordan in the wake of the Six-Dav
War." '
Dr. Tabory could find no serious
published material and whatever
information she obtained outide of
her own investigation, she said
"was fragmentary."
She pointed out that most of the
voluminous reports and
documents dealing with the area
"scareiy mention women at all"
and what statistical data is
available deals with such small
numbers as to be almost
meaningless.
"It is as if these women lead in-
visible lives," she said.
As she learned more and more
about Palestinian women, Dr.
Tabory perceived that they and
their problems were not uniform
and that they were affected by
their background rural or urban
and by their religion Moslem
and Christian.
"Those from the country," she
indicated, "could be distinguished
by their traditional costumes and
black kerchiefs to hide their hair
while city girls wore western
dress."
She went on to say, "Christian
girls are more modern, more in-
dependent, marry later and have
leas children than Moslem girls."
She said that the bask problem
is that the entire area is being af-
fected by the "intrusion of moder-
nity," including such im-
provements brought in by the
Israeli administration as schools,
more and better health facilities,
and jobs that Palestinian women
never did before.
Thus she stressed, much of the
criticism of Israel in the
Secretariat report really refers to
"the impact of modernity on a
traditional culture, the same pro-
blem which is facing all develop-
ing countries and peoples."
In concluding, Dr. Tabory
stressed that there are still many
problems for Arab women and
children in the West Bank and
Gaza but that it is the height of ir-
responsibility and a clear
demonstration of political bias to
single out Israel for blame.
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith called Spain's announce-
ment that it will grant full
diplomatic status to the Palestine
Liberation Organization "a great
disappointment."
In a cable to Francisco Fer-
nandez Ordonez, Spain's Foreign
Minister, ADL said that while
Spain could plav a useful role in
furthering Middle East peace
through its recent establishment
of diplomatic relations with Israel,
the action regarding the PLO is
"a setback toward that end."
The full text of the cable, signed
by Kenneth J. Bialkin, ADL's na-
tional chairman, Nathan Perlmut-
ter, national director, and
Abraham H. Foxman, associate
national director, follows:
"Spain's announcement that it
will grant the PLO full diplomatic
status comes as a great disap-
pointment. It is particularly
perplexing and disturbing con-
sidering recent events. The
government of Italy has learned
the hard way through the Achille
Lauro affair that appeasing the
PLO does not insure protection
against terrorism. And even King
Hussein of Jordan has begun to
question whether the PLO serves
the interests of the Palestinians
and to realize that peace can only
progress without the PLO.
"Now that Spain has relations
with Israel it can play a useful role
in further Middle East peace.
Establishing relations with the
PLO is a setback toward that
end."
"THIS TIME OF YEAR,
THE RABBI'S
EVEN MORE DEMANDING
THAN I AM."

COTTAGE CHEESE AND SOUR CREAM
ARE KOSHER FOR PASSOVER.
When it comes to making the most delicious sour cream and
cottage cheese, I'm very demanding. That's why my sour cream is so
thick and my cottage cheese is so creamy. In fact, I prepare them so
carefully, at Passover even the rabbi approves.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 18, 1986
Bernhard Frankfurter's Mirror
Frank Reiss is director of the
European Affairs Department of
the Anti-Defamation League's In-
ternational Affairs Division.
By FRANK REISS
"Rails aus Osterreich!" ("Out
of Austria!") read the rage-filled
letter sent recently by one
Austrian to another. It was
typical of the hate mail often ad-
dressed to my friend, filmmaker
Bernhard Frankfurter.
The writer scrawled every anti-
Semitic slur in the German
language as he blamed "Jews"
including Churchill, Roosevelt,
Truman and, of course, Bernhard
Frankfurter for all the ills of
the world.
Like Churchill, Roosevelt and
Truman, Bernhard Frankfurter is
not Jewish. Both a filmmaker and
writer, he is an Austrian whose
work holds a mirror to his coun-
trymen. Many don't like the
reflection and would like to hide
what it reveals:
A nation where deep-seated
anti-Semitism remains alive,
despite the fact that almost all of
Austria's Jews perished because
of an Austrian from the village of
Braunau;
A nation that not only hasn't
acknowledged its role in the Nazi
crimes, but considers itself a vic-
tim rather than a perpetrator;
A nation where right wing,
extremely nationalistic and anti-
Semitic groups like the National
Democratic Party, Action Neve
Rechte and dozens of smaller
organizations function today,
preaching hatred and intolerance.
Bernhard Frankfurter thinks
the world should know about
Austria's contribution during the
Hitler years to anti-Semitism,
fascism and national socialism. He
also wants to tell about present-
day anti-Semitism and neo-
Nazism in his country and the
Austrian pretensions of being
"just another victim of Nazism."
The filmmaker sees the
phenomenon of Austrian anti-
Semitism as unique, not only
because of its depth, but because
it traverses social classes, age
groups and the country's entire
geography. He sees Austria as a
textbook example of anti-
Semitism because it thrives there
without a statistically significant
presence of Jews.
Last year, Mr. Frankfurter
completed a television documen-
tary shown in Austria and Ger-
many. It did not endear him to the
anti-Semites of his native land.
Called "SS-Number ...," it
carried the subtitle "Final Station
Auschwitz An SS Doctor
Reports." The film recorded an in-
terview with Dr. Hans Wilhelm
Munch, who worked in Auschwitz
as an SS doctor between 1943 and
1945, when the murder machine
was going full speed, killing up to
10,000 people a day.
The testimony is awesome, as
these examples indicate:
Mr. Frankfurter: Daily acts of
murder, punishment and torture
took place .. and yet the place
had strict regulations for proper
treatment of prisoners. What was
the sense of all of this?
Dr. Munch: It was not some
kind of senseless discrepancy or
schizophrenia; it was abiding by
the camp laws prisoners were
not to be touched by members of
the SS. They were not allowed to
be abused for personal reasons.
They were to be dealt with accor-
ding to the rules. This meant. ..
Mr. Frankfurter: They were
to be tortured or beaten in the
"correct way"?
Dr. Munch: Torture was cor-
rect. In fact, it was not considered
torture but rather a form of
punishment. If, for example, a
prisoner committed an insignifi-
cant offense such as getting his
room dirty and punishment with
20 lashes led to eventual death,
that was correct handling and did
not go against rules.
Mr. Frankfurter asked Dr.
Munch to explain his statement
that the mass extermination in
Auschwitz was actually a "petty
and bureaucratic process ..
run like any typical official
undertaking."
Dr. Munch: For example, there
was one incident, I guess in the
summer of 1944 during a major
extermination procedure.
Transports of 450,000 people
were arriving from Hungary and
required housing for short periods
of time. Suddenly, a catastrophe
occurred. The gas and the other
necessary materials for execution
had run out. One transport of
prisoners after the other was ar-
riving and we were not able to
process them. The bureaucracy
had fallen apart. Something had
been bombed and deliveries had
not arrived.
So a sub-division leader, apart
from his duties, took a truck,
found two soldiers to accompany
him and drove to the factory, com-
pletely ignoring standard pro-
cedure. On arrival, they couldn't
get any gas because they didn't
have the necessary official permit.
What did they do? They threaten-
ed a factory employee, loaded the
vehicle with gas and returned.
That leader was the hero of the
day because he had rescued the
situation, apart from the
bureaucracy. It was probably
similar to the way it would be in a
civil system if the bureaucracy
happens to collapse and things
come to a standstill. Anyway,
that's an example if you want
one...
Bernhard Frankfurter told me
of a recent experience that, even
to someone like me with a lifetime
of first-hand knowledge of lethal
anti-Semitism, sounded almost
surrealistic.
He was part of a tour group
visiting Poland, including the
Auschwitz concentration camp.
One of the participants was a
woman who survived Auschwitz.
(She was not Jewish. The Nazis
suspected that she had had an il-
licit relationship with a Polish
slave laborer so they sent her to
Auschwitz.) The rest of the
tourists were ordinary Austrians.
After seeing Auschwitz, the
group stopped in a nearby
restaurant. The filmmaker had an
idea: what if these tourists, after
viewing the horrors that
Auschwitz still imparts, tried to
"role play" a discussion where
part of the group expressed revul-
sion at what Hitler did and the
other part defended his actions.
The Frankfurter camera would
record it as an educational film.
Agreed, they said, provided he
would provide real Polish vodka,
so they wouldn't feel inhibited!
Mr. Frankfurter provided the
requested stimulant. Before he
could prepare his camera, the
group was far beyond inhibition.
Half the amount of vodka would
have done the job. What the
camera recorded was not "role
playing," but members of the
group trying to beat one another
with "better" anti-Semitic
statements. Sentiments of hate
for Jews poured as freely as the
vodka that opened the wells of
poison.
The filmmaker has more plans.
There is a fresco in a Catholic
church in the Austrian Tyrol. It
depicts a ritual murder of a child.
Jews are the perpetrators. There
was a debate in the Austrian
media about this work of church
art. Not surprisingly it showed
how deep-rooted anti-Semitism is.
Bernhard Frankfurter wants
this controversy to be recorded
and studied. It deserves to be
aired, but...
"Such a film certainly cannot be
produced with Austrian money."
Mr. Frankfurter says.
He knows what he is talking
about.
'Through the Eyes
Of A Gentile'
Blue Cross Signs Agreement
With Herzliya To Cover Costs
TEL AVIV (JTA) Blue Cross-Blue Shield, the
American health insurance corporation, has signed an
agreement with the Herzliya Medical Center to cover the
costs of hospitalization and treatment of American olim or
American tourists who need medical attention while in
Israel.
THE AGREEMENT is reportedly the first of its kind
with a foreign hospital since Blue Cross-Blue Shield signed
an agreement with the American Hospital in Paris during
World War II. *
The agreement presently covers only subscribers from
the New York, New Jersey and Connecticut areas but
other regions are expected to be included later. The
Herzliya Medical Center, founded three years ago, is staff-
ed by 150 physicians who conduct their private practice at
the center.
Passover Greetings
From
Julius, Esther, Harris,
Penny, Glenn, Lee &
Julius Michael Tobin
By ELIZABETH VALDES
(Alexander Muss High School
in Israel Alumnus)
With a white cross hanging on
my neck, I go kiss the wall. Why
have I come? With the New Testa-
ment on my mind, I watch Jews
kiss the Torah at Bat Mitzvah.
And I ask the question everyone
has asked. Why have I come?
/ question and ponder Am I
Jewish?
No.
But soon the white cross is not
so noticeable to me and the New
Testament sits quietly in the past
silent and maybe even approv-
ing. I watch listen. .. hear. .
taste and learn. And I ask the
question everyone has asked. Why
have I come?
/ question and ponder Am I
Jewish?
No.
These Jewish people, these love-
ly people from which stemmed my
religion, have accepted me as a
sister and what am I to think
of them? They worship walls, they
eat according to laws, they sing
and dance in a foreign tongue,
they pray to a foreign city.
They are proud, one would think
almost arrogant if one didn't
know them. These lovely people
have gone through hell. They have
trusted us, the gentiles, and we
have let them down.
And I, a gentile, am ashamed
when I think of what we hav
done and have let be done to thes
lovely people. These lovely peopl
don't even agree amongs
themselves reform, orthodo*
ultra-orthodox. How can I agre
with them?
But these iovely people can b
forgiven for their misgiving*
With all their tradition an>
history, I am almost relieve
when they don't turn and hit mt
Instead, they invite me to service
and Pesach gatherings.
I have been asked to remove m
cross and I have learned th
meaning of the term "minority,
but I have also learned abou
Kehilla, Tikva and Tradition,
have learned about unity an
strength. I have learned Love fo
a land from these people.
/ question and ponder Am
Jewish?
No.
But may those who hurt them b
damned. For after all the gentile
have done, most Jews are sti
kind and caring. From now or
those who hurt them hurt mt
Two strange worlds have com
together in acceptance. An
where there is peace and accej
tance, there is God.
And I ask the question everyon
has asked. Why have I come?
/ question and ponder Am
Jewish?
No, but I am human.
Audrey & Alfred Haubenstock
& Family
Happy Passover
Sally Axelrod
Happy Passover
_
Passover Greetings
See Us
For Your Prescription Needs
PERSONALIZED SERVICE
AND
COMPETITIVE PRICING
FREE DELIVERY
254-1888*
8-7:00 m.-f. 227 E. Davit
9-5:00 Sat Bobby E. Bobo R.Ph.


1986 Weil and Heller Award Winners
Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 13
NEW YORK, N.Y. Theodore
Bikel, the actor and folk singer,
received the prestigious Frank L.
Weil Award of JWB for his
"distinguished contribution to
Jewish culture" at the 1986 JWB
Biennial Convention, April 9-13 at
the Sheraton Convention Centre
in Toronto.
The award to Bikel is one of
three Frank L. Weil Awards
presented Friday night, April 11,
for outstanding achievements in
the major areas in which JWB
serves the Jewish community.
Daniel Rose, New York com-
munal leader, real estate
developer and recognized expert
on housing and urban planning
and development received the
Frank L. Weil Award for. his
"distinguished contribution to the
advancement of the Jewish Com-
munity Center field."
Rabbi Judah Nadich of New
York's Park Avenue Synagogue
and a former chairman of JWB's
Commission on Jewish Chaplain-
cy, received the Frank L. Weil
Award for his "distinguished con-
tribution to the welfare of Jewish
personnel in the U.S. Armed
Force8."
JWB is the leadership network
and central service agency for 275
Jewish Community Centers, YM-
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada, serving more than
one million Jews. It promotes
Jewish culture and Jewish educa-
tion throughout North America
through the JWB Lecture Bureau,
Jewish Book Council, Jewish
Music Council, Jewish Media Ser-
vice and its Israel-related
projects.
At the same time, JWB is the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious,
Jewish educational and recrea-
tional needs of American Jewish
military personnel, their families'
and hospitalized V A patients.
Frank L. Weil, for whom the
three awards are named, served
as president of JWB from 1940 to
1950.
The 1986 Florence G. Heller
Award, given in honor of the
memory of another JWB presi-
dent, went to Murry Shapiro, who
was executive director of the
Hartford Jewish Community
Center for 28 years, for his
"distinguished career of profes-
sional contribution in JWB's fields
of work."
Bikel has enriched the culture of
the Jewish people not only in
Jewish Community Centers and
other institutions in North
America but also throughout the
world. He was part of the
Habimah Theater and a founder of
the Israel Chamber Theater.
Bikel counts among his most
personally satisfying perfor-
mances that of Tevye in "Fiddler
Passover Greetings
from
MARSY and LARRY HERMAN
Cox Pharmacy
wn^x-d
Happy Passover
To AU Our Jewish Friends at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom, and the staff of
The Jewish Floridian
Alan Getlin
Rabbi Judah Nadtcti
on the Roof." Among his most re-
cent recordings are "Silent No
More," collection of freedom
songs of Soviet Jews, and "The
Fifth Cup," a contemporary
Seder. Active in the Jewish com-
munity, he has served as a Senior
vice-president of the American
Jewish Congress and hss con-
tributed to other organizations
and causes.
Rose served as president of the
YM-YWHA of the Bronx and as
chairman of the Functional Com-
mittee on Community Centers of
the Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of New York and con-
tinued to champion the Jewish
Community Center movement in
North America as president of
JWB from 1974 to 1978. He was
highly isntrumental in the plann-
ing, establishment and develop-
ment of JWB's Israel Head-
quarters in Jerusalem.
As chairman of JWB's Commis-
sion on Jewish Chaplaincy, Rabbi
Nadich met with the Chiefs of
Chaplains of the U.S. Army, Air
Force and Navy on behalf of
Jewish chaplains and helped
bolster services for U.S. Jewish
military personnel and hospitaliz-
ed VA patients.
A U.S. Army chaplain himself
during World War II serving in
Europe, Rabbi Nadich was ap-
pointed by Gen. Dwight David
Eisenhower as his advisor on
Jewish affairs. He continued to
serve Jewish chaplains and ser-
vice personnel, and was chairman
of the Chaplaincy Commission's
Executive Committee and presi-
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dent of the Association of Jewish
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Forces.
Shapiro had a marked impact on
the Hartford Jewish community
and on the Jewish Community
Center field as a whole as ex-
ecutive director of the Hartford
JCC for 28 years. As a teacher,
trainer and supervisor of students
for JWB, schools of social work
and the Association of Jewish
Center Workers, Shapiro advanc-
ed the standards for professional
practice and inspired a whole
generation of Center workers who
now hold responsible positions in
JCCs and Jewish Federations
throughout the U.S. and Canada.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs, and JWB
Associates.
lCTAO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
Underwriters Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
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The need for advanced security systems has never been greater,
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An only kid,
an only kid
my father bought
forjtwrTzuzim.
Fii/e
"Put me down for the tame
amount I gave last year."
In case you hadn't noticed, two
suximdWt bring what they used to.
Whan you make your pledge thia
year, we expect you to add a xux or two.
We're not kidding.
G
n^ ^]
(Dn



1986 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION/
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
2808 HORATIO TAMPA. FL 33609 875-1618
LTT


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 18, 1986
The Loungerie .x
1704 So. Dale Mabry ^^
t 251-1747 and ^^ Tampa Bay Center^^
Francine LeVine 870-1263^^
Loretta Linsky
Marilyn Weissman ^^ The Stork Route, Inc.
Maternity Salon/Infant Boutique
Tampa Bay Center
876-3766
The success of the first Annual Susanne E. W.
Brav Family Life Education Program was a
fitting tribute to Sue Brav for the inspiration
and example she set during her lifetime of
devotion to the welfare of the community. This
first Family Life Education program, spon-
sored bv the Tampa Jewish Family Service,
was held Sunday, April 6 at the Tampa Air-
port Marriott. At the brunch were Dr. Anschel
Weiss, executive director of the Tampa Jewish
Family Service; Rhoda Franklin, Goldie
Shear, Elaine Viders, Bert Goldberg, guest
speaker; Rabbi Stanley Brav, Ruth Brav and
Sam Reiber.

Yom HashoahA Day of Remembrance
Nearly five decades have pass-
ed, since Jews world-wide were
victimized by the tragic incident
of the Holocaust. We must not
forget the lives of 6,000,000 Jews
who were sacrificed because of
their beliefs. To remember those
who were killed in Nazi Germany,
and to remember those who sur-
vived this tragedy, the Communi-
ty Relations Committee of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, is
sponsoring a Holocaust Remem-
brance program at Rodeph
Sholom on Wednesday, May 7 at
7:30 p.m. Ron Proas and Judge
Ralph Steinberg, Yom Hashoah
chairmen encourage the com-
nmunity to attend this program
and to remember the turbulent
Hitler regime through the eyes of
Rabbi Steven Jacobs, the child of
a Holocaust survivor, and guest
speaker for the program.
"Telling My Story" will be the
focus of Rabbi Jacobs' address,
who speaks extensively about the
Holocaust to numerous audiences
through the country. Rabbi Jacobs
is currently the Senior Rabbi at
Temple Emanu-El in Birm-
ingham, Ala. He teaches many
courses in Judaica, Jewish
History, and the Holocaust at both
the University of Alabama at Bir-
mingham and Birmingham
Southern College. Rabbi Jacobs
has also published numerous ar-
ticles and book reviews in the field
of the Holocaust in a variety of
publications including the Journal
of Reform Judaism, the Journal of
Church and State, The New
Review of Books and Religion,
i
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and The Judaica Book News. He is
presently working on a book on
the contemporary implications of
the Holocaust and Genocide.
In addition to Rabbi Jacobs'
presentation, the Community
Relations Committee will be
showing "Camera of My Family,"
a video distributed by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, which deals with the geo-
political aspect of the Holocaust.
A candle lighting ceremony will
also take place to remember the
lives of Jews and non-Jews who
lost their lives in concentration
camps.
For those wanting additional in-
formation, please contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation at
875-1618.
Engagement
FISHMAN-FISHER
Elinor and Samuel Fishman of
Tampa announce the engagement
of their daughter Michelle Dawn,
to Richard Howard Fisher, son of
Flossie and Nathan Fisher of Fort
Lauderdale. Grandmothers of the
bride-elect are Shirley Fruchtman
and Claire Rossin. Grandparents
of the groom-elect are Ida Dia-
mond and Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Fisher.
Michelle is a student at the
University of Miami.
Richard is a graduate of the
University of South Florida and
works in the security field.
An August wedding is planned
at the University Club.
Passover Greetings
Lee Tobin
5700 Dull Bout*rd. St Pl
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HIAS Calls Upon the Governments of the Free World
to Offer International Protection to Lebanese Jews
Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15
Passover Message 5746
NEW YORK, N.Y. In a
I resolution announced at the 106th
[Annual Meeting of HIAS, the
I Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society,
the organization called upon the
lU.S. government, the French
I government and other free world
(governments to "offer interna-
Itional protection to Lebanon's
tiny Jewish community and afford
the means to emigrate to those
|who wish to do so."
The resolution was one of 16
Ipresented to the group of HIAS
Board members gathered at the
Isummit Hotel in New York City
Ion March 12, by HIAS' Associate
measurer Norman J. Resnicow,
I who serves as chairman of the
I organization's Resolutions Com-
jmittee. The following is the full
text of the resolution on the Jews
of Yemen and Lebanon:
"WHEREAS the remaining
remnant of Jews of Lebanon are
victimized by not only the general
tension in the Middle East, but
also are targeted by terrorists and
subject to kidnapping, torture and
murder,
WHEREAS the Jews of
Lebanon suffer persecution and
dangers because they are Jews,
WHEREAS the several hun-
dred Jews of Yemen are
restricted in their rights to travel,
denied the opportunity to
emigrate and denied even contact
with relatives and other Jews out-
side of Yemen,
THEREFORE BE IT
RESOLVED that we call upon
our government, the French
government and other free world
governments to offer interna-
tional protection to Lebanon's
tiny Jewish community and afford
the means to emigrate to those
who wish to do so.
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED
that we call upon the government
of Yemen to restore to its ancient
Jewish community the basic
rights to communicate with family
members and to be reunified with
them.'
HIAS is the international
migration agency of the organized
Jewish community. HIAS is a
beneficiary of the UJA of Greater
New York and Jewish federations
across the country.
By DR.
ALFRED GOTTSCHALK
President
Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion
This Passover, the Jewish world
has witnessed the fulfillment of
the age-old dream, "Next Year in
Jerusalem" for Anatoly Sharan-
sky. His release from prison adds
greater significance to the
Festival of Freedom com-
memorating our ancestors' libera-
tion from Egyptian bondage.
However, we realize that for
many Jews in foreign lands,
freedom is still only a remote
dream. It is not yet a reality.
Was Scharansky's long-awaited
redemption a harbinger that other
dissidents and refusniks will be let
go in the future? We hope so. Or
was it a carefully contrived
political maneuver as part of a spy
exchange designed to placate
government officials and pacify
Jewish outrage over his seemingly
endless imprisonment?
Whatever the underlying
reasons that motivated Chairman
Gorbachev, we are thankful for
tys initiative. Nevertheless, we
must continue relentlessly to
struggle for the uncontestable
rights denied Soviet Jewry to live
as Jews freely and openly and, if
they so choose, to leave Russia for
the country of their choice. The
fight against religious coercion
and racial discrimination is a cons-
tant war to wage, notwithstan-
ding the battle we have won with
Scharansky. The Pesach holiday
reminds us that no one is truly
free until all Jews everywhere are
free.
Let us renew our dedication to
the ideal expressed in the Hag-
gadah, that "Justice and right are
better than conquest and domi-
nion." May we see the day soon
when those other Jews denied
freedom will say together with us
in free lands, "Yesterday we were
enslaved, today we are free
people!"
Babysitter Wanted
for weekends must have
references. Please call:
968-3509
The Board of Directors of Bay Legal Services,
Inc., (Bay Area) has new officers. Bay Area is
a non-profit organization which delivers legal
services to the poor in HiUsborough and Pasco
Counties. Installed at the board meeting held
January tl, by the Honorable Perry A. Little,
HiUsborough County Court Judge were (left to
right) Stephan J. Ross, Esquire, president;
Lawrence H. Samaha, Esquire, president-
elect; Mrs. Betty Cortright, secretary; and
William Murphy, Esquire, treasurer.
Amy, Robert
And Betsy Scherzer
Happy Passover
Rabbi David & Sandy Brusin
& Family
Passover Greetings
cJbH
J.BJIanauer&Co.
MUNICIPAL BOND SPECIALISTS SINCE 1931
4221 North Himes Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33607
870-0004
Roslyn Abitablio
Marshal Ames
Jeffrey Bella
Tom Caruso
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Allan Gottesman
Asst. V.P.
Jesse Hearn, Jr.
Clark Hendricks
Shawn Johnson
Steven Katzman
GaryW. Kleinman
Asst. V.P.
Michael Pepe
James Rettlg
David Rosenzweig
V.P. Branch Mgr.
Leo Sals
Ginger Snyder
Pat Snyder
Mary Jo Sharf
Stephen Stapp
Frank Tray lor
There's more
than one disease
called TB.
The Disease
Its first Mt yea hardly mr
kw about aay more. Bat the
aacond one doaaa't saaaa to go
away. It plague* campaign
chairmen and workara. It'a been
known to give, even tboae who
don't have It, flta. It'a called
TURNBACK .pledge card
that'a bora ref aaed. Zero.
Nothing.
The Symptoms
TURN BACK ia a form of
amneaia. Many are afflicted by it
They forget thair obligation to
maintain the Jewiah inaUta tioae
and valaea which prior
gunsrsHcws gave to <"
Forget to give back .
to the commaaity hi which they
live and work.
Forget to .hare. Forget that
they are not doing their part
alongside thoae who are giving
both thair time aad money.
Forget to give thanks for
thiag. which oar commaaity
enjoy, and which abonld not be
token for graated.
Forget their Jewiah Identity.
And worst of all, forget who they
they are.
the Cure
If. a ahame, becauae a cure ha.
alwaya beea available. If you
have thia diaeaee. it'a Ume for a
a care.
Take oar preacripUoa.
A spoonful of commitment.
A capeale of caring and an
injection of fund.
When thia year', card appears,
give it your best shot.
Cb
a
1986 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION/
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
2808 HORATIO TAMPA, FL 33809 876-1618


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 18, 1986
Israel Bonds to Honor Lillian and Samuel
Greenberg At Rodeph Sholom May 4
of Post No. 662, Veterans of wide trading company. Lillian is
State of Israel Bonds, in
cooperation with Rodeph Sholom
synagogue, will honor Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Greenberg at a Gala
Testimonial Dessert Reception in
the Social Hall of the synagogue
on Sunday evening, May 4.
The Rev. Frank Eiklor, a noted
authority on Christian-Jewish
relationships, will be the guest
speaker. Rev. Eiklor was a
delegate to the 1983 World Con-
ference for Soviet Jewry that was
held in Jerusalem.
Mr. and Mrs. Greenberg have
been members of Rodeph Sholom
synagogue ever since their arrival
in Tampa in 1963. They are
honorary members of the Board of
Directors of the synagogue as well
as the sisterhood.
Their devotion and dedication to
the welfare of their fellow Jews in
the United States and Israel is
well-known. Through the
generosity of Mr. and Mrs.
Greenberg, the synagogue was
able to make beautiful im-
provements in the sanctuary in-
cluding the bima, the lectern and
the stained glass windows.
In their former residence of
Hartford, Ct, they purchased a
plot of land for a cemetary and
deeded it to the United
Synagogue of Greater Hartford.
They have sponsored a number of
students through their university
studies.
Lillian Greenberg served as
president for many years at the
Hebrew Home and Hospital for
the Aged and is still on the active
Board of Trustees. An honorary
bronze plaque with her name in-
scribed as past president has been
placed at the entrance to the
home. Samuel Greenberg was
named "Honorary Commander"
Foreign Wars at Lowell, Ma. due
to his efforts in securing their pre-
sent post home.
Samuel Greenberg is chairman
of the Board of Brewers and Bot-
tlers Equipment Corp., a world-
treasurer.
The Greenbergs have two sons,
Howard and Bernard Greenberg.
Laura and Stephen Kreitzer are
co-chairmen of this event.
Marty & Beverly Pear
& Family
Happy Passover
H
-s^
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Greenberg Rev. Frank Eiklor
Let The
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Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 17
Members of the new committee ofMenorah Manor Planning Ex-
panding Semites, from left to right, seated: Marion Samson,
Joseph and Thelma Rothman; standing, Executive Director Ed-
ward W. Vinocur, IrwinH. Miller, Ted P. Wittner, Philip Ben-
jamin and Leonard Seligman. Missing from photo are Barry
Alpert and Eugene Linsky.
Menorah Manor
Planning Expanding Services
Menorah Manor Board Presi-
dent, Irwin H. Miller, announced
the appointment of an Advanced
Planning Committee, to develop
plans for new community services
to be offered by the Home.
"As Menorah Manor is reaching
full capacity, we do have a conti-
nuing obligation to provide quality
care and services for our elderly.
I (immunity services are an im-
mediate area where we can utilize
our existing services and staff,"
said Miller.
The Committee will be focusing
on the expansion of community
services, which do not require ad-
ditional major capital funding.
These services may include Day
Resident Programs, Hospica
Care, Oupatient Therapies, a
Geriatric Assessment Clinic, and
the sharing of services with
neighbor, Menorah Center. ,
"We have a way to go before
many of these programs can be
implemented, but we feel that we
can reach many of the other
members of our Jewish Com-
munities who may not need the
services offered on a 24 hour per
day basis, but could benefit from
the availability of assistance and
support," Miller said.
Safe Haven
For Refugees
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American Jewish Committee has
urged the House Immigration
Subcommittee to support the
DeConcini-Moakley Bill on
Salvadoran refugees seeking
"safe haven" in the United
States, asserting it would con-
sider the plight of Salvadorans
now in the country in "a fair and
humane manner."
"Too often," wrote Howard
Friedman, AJC president, "reac-
tions to this group are shaped by
varying views of United States
foreign policy in El Salvador. Like
anyone seeking refuge,
Salvadorans have the right to
have their cases decided according
to criteria established in United
States and international law:
would they, as individuals, (ace
danger if sent back to their
homeland?"
Friedman's letter was sent to
Rep. Romano Mazzoli (D., Ky),
chairman of the subcommittee of
the Judiciary Committee, and all
other members. The DeConcini-
Moakley Bill, Friedman said,
would suspend deportations back
to El Salvador for a limited time
until the General Accounting Of-
fice could study whether people
returned there were in danger
and whether other safe places for
them existed in Central America.
For more information about the
current Menorah Manor program,
please contact the Executive
Director, Edward W. Vinocur, at
345-2775.
Hassan As
Intermediary?
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Mayor Elias Freij of Bethlehem
has proposed that King Hassan of
Morocco act as an intermediary
between Israel, Jordan and the
Palestinians to end the deadlock
which has stalled the peace
process.
Freij spoke at a reception given
by Premier Shimon Peres for
Johannes Rau, the Social
Democratic Party (SPD) can-
didate for Chancellor in the next
West German elections, who is
visiting Israel. The Bethlehem
Mayor, a leading Palestinian
moderate, was invited by Peres.
His remarks were in response to
a speech by Abba Eban, chairman
of the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee, who had
blamed the Palestine Liberation
Organization for the present
stalemate.
King Hussein of Jordan an-
nounced in February that he had
abandoned efforts with PLO chief
Yasir Arafat
Rabbi David H Chanofsky/Monsey Jewish Center
Louis Iacucci / Noted wine authority.
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CARMEL
imported by The Seagram Classics Wine Co New York. NY Kosher for Passover


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday,JApriljgrj986
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
REBECCA WESTON
Rebecca Faith Weston,
daughter of Major and Mrs. Dane
Weston, was called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah on Saturday,
April 12 at 11 a.m. at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi
Herbert Drooz and Rabbi Joan
Farber officiated.
The celebrant is a student in the
Schaarai Zedek Religious School
and is a member of the Junior
Youth Group. Rebecca attends 7th
Grade at Young Junior High
School.
Major and Mrs. Dane Weston
hosted the Kiddush luncheon
following services in honor of the
occasion and a reception Saturday
evening at their home.
Special guests included grand-
parents Anne and Arnold
Mickelson of Miami, and Shirley
and John Weston of Union, South
Carolina; aunts Weslee Krissel of
Miami and Mori Mickelson of New
York City; and cousins Benay,
Rachel, and Deborah Krissel of
Miami.
TODD HOM AN
Todd Homan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Homan, will be call-
ed to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Friday evening, April 18 at 8 p.m.
and Saturday morning, April 19 at
10 a.m. at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
Gary, Barbara, and Karen Alter,
and Matthew Snyder
Passover Greetings
Laura and Stephen Kreitzer,
Joshua, Jason, and Ethan
Passover Greetings
The Senior Citizen Residents
and Directors of
The
Mary Walker Apartments
Send Best Wishes For A Happy Passover
30% TO 60%
SAVINGS
ON FAMOUS NAME BRANDS
1HI ORIGINAL]
hOE STORE
Servo, Fiord* Swk. 1949
YOtntf GONNA SAVI A LOT Of MOM Y
THANK YOU FOR YOUR PATRONAGE
SINCE 1949
and Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Rodeph Sholom Religious School
and a member of Kadima. He is in
the 7th Grade at Young Junior
High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Homan
will host the Oneg Shabbat and
the Kiddush following the services
in honor of the occasion and a
reception Saturday evening at the
Hyatt Regency Hotel.
Special guests will include
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
ray Cohen of North Miami Beach;
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Homan of
Orlando; and Dr. and Mrs. A.
Fred Turner of Orlando.
SEAN SAPHIER
Sean Fredric Saphier, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Albert Saphier, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, April 19 at
11 a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Herbert Drooz and
Rabbi Joan Farber will officiate.
The celebrant is in the 7th
Grade of the Schaarai Zedek
Religious School and he is a
member of the Junior Youth
Group. Sean attends Coleman
Junior High School. He has been a
member of the Interbay Soccer
League for seven years and also
enjoys tennis and model car
racing.
Dr. and Mrs. Saphier will host
the Kiddush luncheon following
the services in honor of the occa-
sion and a reception Saturday
evening at the Rusty Pelican
Restaurant. The Friday night
Oneg Shabbat will be hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Burt Osiason, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Becker, Dr. and
Mrs. Jack Mezrah, Mr. and Mrs.
Elliott Tepper, and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Cherry. A Sunday morn-
ing brunch for out of town guests
will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Hirsch, Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Messerman, Dr. and Mrs.
David Bruck, and Dr. and Mrs.
Albert Cohen.
Special guests will include
Sean's sister, Frances, and his
brother, Greg; Dr. and Mrs.
Henry Saphier and Carl, Arlene,
Douglas, and Paul of Englewood,
New Jersey; Mr. and Mrs. Harris
Freedman and Michael Freedman
of Sarasota and New York;
Grandfather Jack Saphier, and
other relatives around the United
States.
DAVID KENNER
David Ariel Kenner, son of Joan
Kenner and the late Kenneth Ken-
ner, will be called to Torah on
Saturday, April 19, (Shabbat
HaGadol) in Tel Aviv, Israel and
on Monday, April 21, in Jerusalem
at the Western Wall. Rabbi
Shlomo Goren will officiate. April
Obituaries
KASRIKL
Amelia "Mick* L.. 66. of 3903 El Prado
Blvd.. Tamp*, died Friday, March 28. 1986.
She was a lifetime resident of the Bay area,
and was the office manager and receptionist
for Or. Louis Lubet for many years. She was
a lifelong member of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, past president of Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood, and had taught at the Jewish
Community Center. She is survived by her
husband, Mitchell J.j two sons. Jerome D. of
St Petersburg and Paul L. of DeerfiekJ. 111.,
one sister, Anna Lee Markowitz; one
brother, Louis Lubet, both of Tampa; and
four grandchildren.
RABINOWITZ
Irving. 83, of Tampa, died Monday, April 7,
1986. He had resided in the Tampa Bay area
for ten years. He is survived by his wife,
Mildred.
YUDI8
Martin E., of Tampa, died Monday, April 7.
1986. A native of Philadelphia, he had resid-
ed in the Tampa Bay area for four years. He
was a manufacturer of sweaters. He is sur-
vived by his wife, Florence; one son, Bruce
of Tampa; two brothers, George and Sol,
both of Philadelphia; and two grand-
children, Ryan and Andrew.
KESSEL
Gertrude H., 83, of Tampa, died April 1.
1986. Coining from Detroit, she had resided
in the Tampa Bay area for 16 years. A
housewife, she was a member of Cogrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek. She is survived by one
son, David of Detroit; one daughter. Paula
Carmel of Cincinnati; one sister, Jane
Anspach of Tampa; and five grandchildren.
22, David will also make a
pilgrimage to ancient Masada
where he will once again read a
portion of the Torah!
David is a student of the Bais
Teffilah Talmud Torah Religious
School. He is in the 8th grade at
Adams Junior High School where
he participates in the Gifted Pro-
gram and has also been awarded
Certificates of Recognition for a
perfect score on the Statewide
Student Assessment Test and
Certificates of Honor in Scholar-
ship. Last year in 7th Grade at age
11, David participated in the Duke
University Talent Identification
Program and scored high enough
to win a full Scholarship to a top
Washington, D.C. University.
David is also a member of the Boy
Scouts of America and will be a
guest of one of Israel's troops. He
has also earned the title of
"Superbowl Poet." David's other
achievements and interests in-
clude: Toronto JCC Swim and
Diving Team, Member of Choir,
Math Expo Winner, Computer
buff, and a civil war buff.
While in Israel, David will plant
a tree in memory of his grand-
parents and especially his beloved
father, Kenneth Emanuel Kenner
who helped create the State of
Israel during the 1948 War of
Independence.
Special guests will include:
Aunts and Uncles, Dr. Marcus and
Adina Katz of Mexico City; Sarah
and Benjamin Kenner of Ramat
Gan, Israel; Edna and Joshua
Kenner, Ramat Ohen, Israel; II-
lana and Ydel Rosenfeld, B'nai
Brak, Israel; Mrs. Cilia Schenly,
Mr. and Mrs. Joss Mizrachy, and
Dr. Ben Mizrachy of New York,
Mrs. Ruth Mazor, South Africa;
Godfather, Dr. Theodore Simon,
Berlin, W. Germany; Cousins
Lord Eric Roll, London, England;
Mr. Matty Simmons; Mr. and Mrs.
Stuart Roll, New York; Mr. and
Mrs. Roland Roll, New York; Dan-
ny Kenner, Jerusalem, Israel;
Ellie Kenner, Tel-Aviv, Israel;
Daron Kenner, M.D., Tel-Aviv,
Israel; Gen. Eric Sharon, Minister
of Industries, Israel; Former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
Jerusalem, Israel; Mr. and Mrs.
Waks, Tel-Aviv, Israel; Dr. Uzi
Waks, Los Angeles; Dr. Yzhar
Charuzi, Los Angeles; Dr. Gur
Ben-Ari, Ramat Gan, Israel; Pro-
fessor Mordechai Halpern, New
York; Avi Kastner Esq., Tel-Aviv;
and Ms. Roz Starr, New York.
Upon returning there will be a
dinner party hosted by David's
mother Joan, at her Carroll wood
Village home where those friends
and family who could not be pre-
sent in Israel, will be able to view
David's entire Bar-Mitzvah and
travels on Video.
David Kenner
To place a Bar/Bat Mitz-
vah announcement in the
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
please have information,
(typed/doable spaced), in
the office, 2808 Horatio
Street, Tampa, Florida
33609, three weeks prior to
the event.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4216 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m.", 6:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coaservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. haxsan William
Hauben Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Refers*
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Herbert Droos. Rabbi Joan Glaser Farber.
Service*: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yoesi Dubrowski
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
962-2376 Services Friday
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, Executive Director. 963-2317.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
13801 N. 37th St No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator. 971-6234.
Friday night Services one half hour after sunset. Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nai B'rith HUM Foundation at U.S.FVU.TJH.C.C. Cambridge Woods 14240
North 42nd Street 972-4433. Service* and Oneg Shabbat Friday evening 7 p.m.
Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:30 a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1601 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECON8TRUCTIONIST COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Reconstruction^ Community Chavurah Reconstructionist Cambridge Woods*
972-4433 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly study session*, weekly "Shabbat Ex-
perience," monthly services with dinner.


Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 19
Com munity < Calendar 18 fcM KOL AMI JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER SHABBAT 19
* SCHAARAI 2Q SStHerhood SSlOL AMI MODEL S&H.AID BONEEM SOCIAL % TAMPA JBWISH ^DERATION TOUNG SULT DIVISION 21 8:00 SCHAARAI ZEDEK BOARD OF TRUSTEES MEETING 22 :00 *HILLEL SCHOOL SEDER 7:30 SCHAARAI ZEDEK ADULT HEBREW EDUCATION 1:30 NATIONAL 23 COUNCIL JEWISH WOMEN BOARD MEETING lMt 'JEWISH COMMUNITY FOOD BANK 12:00 KA SENIOR SOCIALTIE8 Passover JL** JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLOSED KOL AMI NO REUGIOUS SCHOOL 7.00 RODEPH SHOLOM 8EDER 7:00 SCHAARAI ZEDEK SEDER 25 JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLOSED fcM RODEPH SHOLOM INTERCONGREGATIO-NAL SHABBAT 26
27 WiJBWISHWAB veterans IoSjabygbnbbal MBTING iff KOL AMI {joNEEM. KADIMA SoJaMI ANNUAL meeting 28 S:M BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN GENERAL MEETING 1M0 'JEWISH 29 COMMUNITY FOOD BANK IM JEWISH TOWERS BOARD MEETING 7:10 SCHAARAI ZEDEK ADULT HEBREW EDUCATION 30 JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLOSED KOL AMI-NO REUGIOUS SCHOOL 12:00 KA SENIOR 80CIALTTES SumUji Twe ia "The Jewish Sssosi" WMNF 88.5 FM 10:30 .. 1 p.m. CaadkUfMiac tiaM Friday. April IS :37 Mt. Friday. April SS 0:41 Friday, May X 7:45 f.m.
MA Y
SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLOSED 1 KOL AMI-NO REUGIOUS SCHOOL 11:30 BRANDEI8 WOMEN INSTALLATION LUNCHEON 7:30 SCHAARAI ZEDEK ADULT EDUCATION
AMU IBM JUNf ISM 2
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1114 1 ; 1 f ii n il u ii il il ll il il n ii n n 14 m n 17 n n ii i i i 4 s i ; 1 1 II II 11 1] 14 ii ii i; ii ii n ii 11 14 IS It It 11 it 8:M RODEPH SHOLOM MEN'S CLUB SHABBAT
".?
Congregations/Organizations Events
TAMPA JEWISH
FAMILY SERVICES
Friday, April 25 is Tampa
Jewish Family Services Shabbat
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Guest speaker will be Dr.
Anschel Weiss, Executive Direc-
tor of TJFS, who will address
"The Passover. Legacy: The
Special Qualities of the Jewish
Family." Members of the TJFS
Board of Directors and staff will
participate in the Friday evening
service, which begins at 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Picnic
The Temple picnic sponsored by
the Brotherhood will be held at
the Jewish Community Center on
Sunday, April 20 at 11:30 a,m. Br-
ing the whole family.
Seder
The annual Seder will take
place on Thursday, April 24 at
6:30 p.m. The cost is $15 for
adults and $8 for children under
10. Make your reservations-early.
Attendance is limited.
Southeast Conference
of UAHC
The Southeast Conference of
the Union of American Hebrew
Conference is sponsoring A
SPIRITUALITY Conference on
April 27 at the Congregation of
Liberal Judaism in Orlando.
Please call the Temple, 876-2377,
for further information if you'd
like to attend.
JEWISH CONGREGATION
SUN CITY CENTER
The Jewish Congregation of
Sun City Center welcomes Rabbi
Karl Richter at Sabbath services,
Friday evening April 18, 8 p.m. in
the Gold Room of the United Com-
munity Church, La Jolla Ave
un City Center, where Sabbath
services are held weekly.
F<>r the first time, the Con-
Potion will host a Passover
f*' or Wednesday evening,
APnl 23, at 6:30 p.m. in the ban-
5*1 room of the Clubhouse of
Jungs Point Condominium, Sun
utv Center. Our own congregant,
Martin Dodell will officiate. For
further details you may call
634-8116 or 634-6453.
TAMPA BAY JEWISH
SINGLES COUNCIL
Putt Putt and Pizza
Spend a fun filled afternoon
with Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
on Sunday, April 20. Meet at Jack
Storm's Miniature Golf, 2495 Gulf
to Bay Blvd., Clearwater at 2 p.m.
then we'll have dinner at God-
father's Pizza, 2779 Gulf to Bay.
Children ae welcome. For more in-
formation contact Jeff Donsky at
585-1888 in Pinellas or Cathy
Smith at 969-3441 in
Hillsborough.
Mail, Mail, Mail
Please help us get the Singles
Connection to almost 1,500
singles in the Tampa area. We will
be meeting on Monday, April 21,
at 7:30 p.m. at the Tampa Jewish
Community Center, 2808 Horatio
St., Tampa. This is a really impor-
tant part of a successful singles
group. For helping you will
receive a coupon good for admis-
sion to a future event. For more
information please contact Debbie
Zimbler at 347-3236 in Pinellas or
Cathy Smith at 969-3441 in
Hillsborough.
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
As Peaach is approaching we
would like to review some of the
beautiful customs there are. On
Tuesday evening April 22 we
search for the Chometz, making
sure that no Chometz is found in
the house (except for what you re
going to eat that night and next
morning). Wednesday morning
we are permitted to eat Chometz
(Leaven) until 9:24 a.m. and we
must burn the Chometz by 10.58
a.m. One is required to sell the
Chometz that remains in their
possessions, contact your rabbi
for details.
As in the past years Chabad
Lubavitch will conduct Peaach
Sedorim on both nights in two dif-
ferent locations. One location, wil
be at USF (see the next article)
and the other will be in Car
rollwood at Congregation Bais
Teffilah. There is no charge, and
the whole community is invited to
attend. Please reserve early.
On the second night of Peaach,
Thursday, April 24 we begin to
count the Omer until the Holiday
of Shavous.
Chabad Lubavitch will be sen-
ding Pesach kits to the elderly and
the prisoners who can not attend a
public seder. If you know of
anyone who might need assistance
call 962-2375.
CHABAD HOUSE
Chabad House Jewish Student
Center of USF is pleased to an-
nounce that it will be sponsoring
the annual Passover Sedorim. All
Jewish students are invited to par-
ticipate at no charge. Most in-
teresting and informative
Sedorim are being planned and
will be conducted by the Chabad
House program Director, Rabbi
Mockin. The Sedorim will be held
on April 23 and 24 at 8 p.m. at the
Chabad House. Please reserve
early, call 971-6234.
CONGREGATION
BAIS TEFFILAH
On Wednesday, April 23,
Shachris will begin at 7 a.m.
followed by a Siyom (completion
of a Tractate in the Talmud). Min-
cha services will be at 6:45 p.m.
Maariv will begin at 7:30 p.m.,
followed by the seder.
Thursday morning April 24 (1st
day of Pesach), Shachris will begin
at 9:30 a.m., Mincha services at
6:45 p.m., and Maariv begins at
7:30 p.m. followed by the second
seder.
Friday morning April 25,
Shachris will begin at 9:30 a.m.
On Friday night and Saturday
morning there will be regular
Shabbos services.
On Tuesday, April 29, Maariv
will begin at 7 p.m.
On Wednesday, April 30,
Shachris will begin at 9:30 a.m.,
and Maariv at 7 p.m.
On Thursday, May 1, Shachris
will begin at 9:30 a.m., and Yiakor
will be said at 12 noon.
COX PHARMACY
Reliable preparation of prescriptions since 1934.
6815 N. Dale Mabry
Phone 877-7639
Passover Greetings
Dr. Anschel & Barbara Weiss
& Family
Sam & Lynn Reiber & Family
Wishes Everyone A Happy Passover
!Bd l>avU
v

Chapel services available in Tampa.
Jonathan A. Fum Dedicated to serving
0wner Our Jewish Community
Funeral Director
4100- 16th Street N.
FLM703
247-1772



Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friomy, April 18,1986

The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
YOUTH
"tv-^l aide
SUMMER CAMP 86 IS JUST AROUND THE CORNER
Don't miss out Register early!
BIRTHDAY BONANZA!
Be a guest at your own child's
party! Have our child's party at
the Center and have a ball! You
choose the theme, and the rest is
up to us. The party package in-
cludes: a party leader to lead the!
activities; invitations filled-in and:
mailed out; set-up, serve, and
clean-up; cake, ice cream, juice,
and party favors; and a terrific
two hour party all for only $4
per child! There is a minimum of
10 children, and reservations for
parties must be made at least two
weeks in advance of desired date.
Now our birthday parties are
reflecting the creativity of our
talented Youth Director! How,
about an evening party in the
gym? Or, after the pool opens, you
might consider a pool party! Use
your imagination. We welcome
suggestions!
For the best party you'll ever
have, call Tanu at the Center.
Reservations accepted on a first
come, first served basis and are
held on Sundays only.
SUNDAY FUND AYS
Sunday Fundays are open to all
children in Kindergarten through
sixth grade. Please call the Center
in order to sign up for these fun
activities. Advance registration is
a must!
May 18 Community Yom
Haatzmaut Celebration
June 1 Youth/Tween/Teen
Wacky Olympics, 1-3 p.m., at the
Center
PASSOVER CAMP
"Pesach in other Countries."
Designed for children in grades
K-6 who are not in school for the
Passover holidays. The program
will run April 28- April 29 and May
2. We will explore and simulate
Passover in Ethiopia, Russia,
Puerto Rico, and Israel. We will
learn special songs and of course
make our own matzah. Our doors
will be open from 7:30 a.m.-6 p.m.
Children should bring their own
lunches. The cost is $10 per day-
members/$15 non-members. For
more information and to make
your reservations, please call the
Center.
TWEEN/TEENS
JOIN OUR NAME BANK
Interested in doing some
babysitting, plant-sitting,
lawnmowing, pet-sitting, or per-
forming some other service? Need
a little extra spending money?
We're starting a Name Bank of
babysitters, yard cleaners and
other talents and services.
Anyone in need of special services
just calls the Center, and we give
out your name and number! Just
call Tami to list your name with
us!
TEENS ROCK 'N ROLL
SWIMMING JAMBOREE
Calling ail teenagers, grades
9-12! Join us at 8 p.m. at the JCC
for a Rock 'N Roll Swimming
Jamboree. Swim and rock-out
while a D.J. spins your favorite
tunes. Saturday, April 19, 8-11
p.m. Don't forget your swimsuit!
Cost: $8 members, $4.60 non-
members, includes snacks. For
more information, call Tami at the
Center. Pre-registration a must.
TWEEN WEEKEND
PLANNED
Call the JCC for more informa-
tion about plans for a terrific
weekend retreat to Camp
Keystone with Teens of the Clear-
water JCC, May 2-4.
Cruises Mink Coat Sailboat Furniture
Vacations gift Baskets Flna Artwork Clothing,
Food Baskets Video Equipment
Condominium Week Ends Jewelry
Watches Sporting Goods Household
Appliances Hotel Overnight Packages
Restaurant Gltt Certificates
^'antiisia,
Jewish Community
Center
AUCTION
Hyatt Regency Tampa
JUNE 7,1986
COUPON
1 FREE ADULT
AEROBICS CLASS
APRIL ONLY
EXPIRES
APRIL 30,1986
ADULT AEROBICS
Not sure whether or not to join
our Adult Aerobics classes? Try us
out for frot with this coupon dur-
ing the month of April. North
DISCOVER
ISRAEL
ON YOUR OWN TERMS
Boa6rt Q-21
6 week ereajram
' Cawarahamiw town
Saarts. Swenmmt Cement
CHMural actrvrtjat
Sascial newts. mcMmj fanttsuc
aim i* over Israel
aammmarrngmm
Hut on jmnm youth
ScheeWea" free tune
Iraned American 6 Israeli itafl
Lowest prctt
BETAR
SUMMER PROGRAMS
Ca> or ante tor i frat brochure
Beta Summer Programs
Amos Boron
Jewish CoameMy Center
2SM Herat* Street
Tampa. Florida 33609
(It3) I7J-44B1
PHYS. ED.
SWIM TEAM
Our Swim Team competes in a
Recreational Instructional
League designed to improve
swimming skills and introduce
your child to a low level of com-
petition. Tryouts will be May 4 11
a.m.-noon. Must be able to swim a
full length of pool. Practices will
be Sundays, 11 a.m.-noon. Star-
ting June 16. Practices wil be
Monday, Wednesday, Friday
8:15-9:15 a.m. Competitive meets
will be weekdays and Sundays.
Swim suits included. Ages 5-15.
Fee: $40 members, $60 non-
members.
JUNIOR AND TWEENS
TENNIS
TOURNAMENTS
Attention, Tennis Players in
grades 4-6! The JCC will be
holding a Junior Tennis Tourna-
ment starting April 20 (note the
change of date). Also, Tweens
(grades 7-9): we're having a tour-
nament for your age group as
well! Both tournaments will begin
on April 20. Register at the P.E.
Office for these terrific events.
Prizes will be awarded!
Branch: Monday and Wednesday,
9-10 a.m. Main Branch: Tuesday,
and Thursday, 9-10 a.m. Monthly
charge is $20 members, $30 non-
members.
LEARN TO SWIM PROGRAM
May5-30th
Tadpoles (6 mo-18 mo) Tues-
day, Thursday, 12-12:45 p.m.
Pre-School (2-3 years) Tues-
day/Thursday, 3:15-4 p.m.; (4-5
years) Tuesday, Thursday, 4-4:45
p.m.
Junior (K-2nd grade) Mon-
day, Wednesday, 4-4:45 p.m.;
(3rd-6th grade) Monday, Wednes-
day, 4:45-5:30 p.m.
Water Safety Instructors
Course: TBA
Advanced Lifesaving Course:
TBA
SINGLES
SINGLES COMING
ATTRACTIONS
April 20 Putt Putt and Pizza
Save this date: June 14 and 15
Jewish Singles Conference at
Sheraton Sand Key in Clearwater.
ADULTS
REUNIONS CONTINUE
By popular demand, the JCC is
continuing to hold reunions by
geographical area. These parties
are organized strictly by
volunteers and have been highly
successful in the past If you are a
Florida transplant and are in-
terested in getting together with
other people from "the old
neighborhood," give the JCC a
call and volunteer to be on an
organizing committee. Our next
reunions will be held at 8 p.m.:
May 3 New England; June 14
Michigan.
ADULTS/
SENIORS
ALIVE AFTER 55: CONSIDER
THE POSSIBILITIES
The Jewish Community Center
is offering an innovative program
in the north end of Tampa, geared
toward individuals who now have
the time and resources to develop
and expand the second half of
their life.
For additional information, con-
tact Judy London, Senior Pro-
gram Director and Gerontologist,
Jewish Community Center,
872-4451.
DO YOU HAVE A PHOTO
ALBUM OF YOUR TRIP TO
ISRAEL?
We'd like to use some of your
pictures to put together a grand
collage of Israel. If you can help us
out, or if you're interested in
working on the project, please
give the Center a call.
Please Note: The JCC will
dose st 5 p.s>. oa April 23
sad will be closed all day
April 24 sad 25, for
Passover.
SENIORS
AQUA EXERCISE
Begins May 61 Every Tuesday
and Thursday 8:30-9:30 a.m.
through Aug. 31. Cost: Members
$2 Adult Ed Fee, Non-members
$10 ($2 Adult Ed Fee and $8 JCC
Pool Fee).
TRAVEL CLUB GOES TO
THE THEATER
Wednesday, May 7 Country
Dinner Theater: "A Gentleman
and A Scoundrel." Price: $18
members, $26 non-members.
Includes admission, buffet style
dinner, tip, van transportation.
We're sorry to report that theater
prices have gone up slightly.
Depending on sign up, we can
take a maximum of two vans or 28
people. Sign up and pay by May 2.
April 18 Jewish Cahare
Club; Ethics of our Fathers
April If Teams Rock '
Roll Swiauainf Jamboree
April 20 Adalt Softball;
Singles Patt Putt and Pius;
Junior and Tween Tennis
Tournaments
April 23 JCC Cloaca 5 p.m.
April 24 and April 25 JCC
CLOSED FOR PASSOVER
April 28 and April 29
Paaaover Camp
May 2 Paaaover Camp;
Ethica of oar Fathers
May 2-4 Teen Weekend at
Camp Keystone with Clear-
water JCC
May S New England
Reunion
May 5-30 Learn to Swim
Program
May 5 Aqua Exercise
begins
May 7 Travel Club to "A
Gentleman and a Seoaadrel"
May 18 Community Yom
Haatxmant Celebration
ETHICS OF
OUR FATHERS
Rabbi David Mockin, of the
Chabad Lubavitch, will be conduc-
ting a study group on Jewish
values and traditions on Fridays,
10 am.-noon. Don't miss this
wonderful opportunity to deepen
your understanding of Judaism.
$2 charge for non-members only.
THE SENIORS ARE MOVING
FOB THE SUMMER
All JCC Senior classes and pro-
grams will have a temporary new
home for the summer. Starting in
June and ending in August, we
will be offering all our activities at
the Jewish Towers, in order to
make room for the JCC's summer
camp. Many thanks to Juliet
Rodriguez and the Jewish Towers
staff for their assistance.
A NEW KILN
The Senior Program is
delighted to announce the pur-
chase of a new kiln for the JCC's
ceramics classes. Our deepest
thanks to Betty Oslin, Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Waldbart, and Nan-
cy Mizrahi for their generous
donations, as well as to all the
volunteers who donated their time
to a market research study which
earned additional funds toward
the purchase of the kiln.
TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
To celebrate Israel's 38th Independence Year
Presents
SATURDAY NIGHT GALA
May 17,1986 8:30 p.m.
Concert by Ruthl Navon popular
Popular Israeli Entertainer
Followed by s celebration dance
with the exciting sounds of the
Orson Skorr Orchestra
Hors d'oeuvres and Cash Bar
Come and anfoy s Joyous Evning
Congregation Rodeph Shotom
2713 Bayshore Boulevard
SUNDAY FAMILY INDEPENDENCE DAY FESTIVAL
12:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m.
Join the Community In a Calibration of laraal at the JCC
ongoing entertainment throughout the afternoon projects to
participate in Israeli flag making build the Wall plant a garden
at a Kibbutz Food Booths old city market games Israeli
educational displays Israeli dance demonstrations and a Live
Broadcast by radio station WMNF 'Tha Jawlah Sound' from the
J.CC. Israeli Independence Day Festival grounds.


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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 4, 1986
PRESCHOOL
JCC PRESCHOOL OPEN
HOUSE
The JCC Pre-School staff and
parents are now planning a fan-
tastic Open House, Sunday, April
13,1-3 p.m. This event will be held
at the JCC Main Branch. All
teachers and aids will be available
to answer questions concerning
our Pre-School. This fun-filled
afternoon will include swimming,
sports, arts and crafts, hot dog
cookout and other special events.
Also, an arts and crafts display by
our pre-schoolers.
More information concerning
this event will follow soon!
YOUTH
CAMP JCC UNIT HEADS AND
SPECIAL LISTS
Lainie Knuckles K'ton Ton!
Unit Head Public School
Kindergarten Teacher.
Tami Eisner Camp Chai Unit
Head JCC Staff Director
Youth/Teen/Tween.
Bill Suskauer Maccabees Unit
Head JCC Staff Health and PE
Director.
Lenore Hoffman and Mary
Goldman CIT and Junior
Counselor Unit.
Lisea Leonard Aquatics
Director JCC Staff Assistant
Health and PE Director.
Terri Friedman Arts and
Crafts Specialist JCC 4 year old
Pre-School teacher.
Bev Yesvhion Camp Nurse.
We are pleased to annouce that'
an additional staff member a
summer Shaliach Nili Cohen,
will be our Judaic Specialist
following Camp curriculum
designed by Amos Doron with an
emphasis on Israeli music and
dance.
We are looking for four families
to house Nili over the eight week
camp season.
PASSOVER CAMP
"Pesach in other Countries."
Designed for children in grades
K-6 who are not in school for the
Passover holidays. The program
will run April 28-29 and May 2.
We will explore and simulate
Passover in Ethiopia, Russia,
Puerto Rico, and Israel.
We will learn special songs and
of course make our own matzah.
Our doors will be open from 7:30
a.m.-6 p.m. Children should bring
their own lunches. The cost is $10
per day-members/$15 non-
members. For more information
and to make your reservations,
please call the Center.
SUNDAY FUNDAYS
Sunday Fundays are open to all
children in Kindergarten through
sixth grade. Please call the Center
in order to sign up for these fun
activities. Advance registration is
a must!
April 13 1-4 p.m.
Pick up at South at 12:30 p.m.
Pick up at North at 12:50 p.m.
Cost members $2, non-members
$3. Includes skating, rents! of
skates, and snack. Retr^n to
North for snack. Return to South
at 4:15 p.m.
May 18
Community Yom Haatzmaut
Celebration
June 1
Youth/Tween/Teen
Wacky Olympics
1-3 at the Center.
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
Sunday, May 18
'Family Celebration
'Food booths, rides,
displays.
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
May 17 *18,1986
Saturday Night
May 17
Community
Calibration
ISRAELI Entartainar
TWEENiTEEN
TEEN COUNCIL MEETING
Teen Council is open to all
youth group advisors, rabbis,
parents, and especially teenagers
both affiliated with youth groups
in the city and unaffiliated.
The JCC Teen Council is set-up
to help the youth groups and unaf-
filiated teens in Tampa come
together for social and community
activities. We will meet at least
once a month to plan events for
teens which will not conflict with
any other youth group functions.
We encourage you to become in-
volved! We can be terrific
together! Tuesday, 7 p.m., April
8, at the JCC Main. Be there!
YOUTH LEADERSHIP
SEMINAR
April 4-6. For Florida High
School and College Students a
State Wide Weekend Seminar
covering methods of leadership,
group dynamics, Zionism, and
Jewish history in a weekend of
traditional environment and social
activities. Kosher meals provided,
for further information contact
Amos Doron, Shaliach at JCC.
REMEMBER:
PRE-REGISTRATION
FOR ALL
YOUTH/TWEEN/TEEN
ACTIVITIES IS A MUST!
JUST CALL THE
CENTER!
TWEENS SKATING PARTY
AND SLEEPOVER
Meet us on April 12 at 6 p.m. at
the JCC, and we'll take a ride
across the Bay to join the Clear-
watwer JCC Tweens for a
wonderful night of iceskating,
followed by a sleepover party.
We'll snack on fun foods and
watch a scary movie together.
Then breakfast the next morning
and our return to the Tampa JCC
just in time for Sunday School! All
this fun for only $5 members,
$7.50 non-members. You must
have reservations to attend this
event, so phone the Center at
872-4451.
JOIN OUR NAME BANK
Interested in doing some
babysitting, plant-sitting,
lawn mo wing, pet-sitting or per-
forming some other service? Need
a little extra spending money?
We're starting a Name Bank of
babysitters, yard cleaners and
other talents and services.
Anyone in need of special services
just calls the Center, and we give
out your name and number! Just
call Tami to list your name with
us!
SINGLES
COMING ATTRACTIONS
April 4 Singles go to Services
April 12 USF Dancescapes
this program has been cancelled
due to schedule change by USF
April 16 Happy Hour
April 20 Putt Putt and Pizza
Save this Date: June 14 and 15
Jewish Singles Conference at
Sheraton* Sand Key in
Clearwater.
JR. AND TWEEN TENNIS
TOURNAMENTS
Attention, Tennis Players in
grades 4-6! The JCC will be
holding a Junior Tennis Tourna-
ment starting April 20 (not the
change of date). Also, Tweens
(grades 7-9): we're having a tour-
nament for your age group as
well! Both tournaments will begin
on April 20. Register at the P.E.
Office for these terrific events.
Prizes will be awarded!
THE JCC POOL OPENS
FOR THE 1986 SEASON
ON SATURDAY, APRIL
12. NEW AQUATICS
DIRECTOR: LISE
LEONARD.
VOLLEYBALL IS BACK!
Every Thursday evening,
6:30-9, Adult Volleyball meets at
the JCC. Come join in on all the
fun, and bring a friend!
ADULT AEROBICS
Not sure whether or not to
join our Adult Aerobics classes?
Try us out for free with this
coupon during the month of April.
North Branch: Monday and
Wednesday, 9-10 a.m. Main
Branch: Tuesday and Thursday,
9-10 a.m. Monthly charge is $20
members, $30 non-members.
COUPON
1 FREE ADULT
AEROBICS CLASS
APRIL ONLY
EXPIRES
APRIL 30, 198C
ADULT SOFTBALL LEAGUE
The JCC's Adult Softball
League is ready to swing into ac-
tion on April 6. Registration must
be completed by March 28. Games
will be played on Sunday morn-
ings at Steve Garvey Field.
Register either as a team or as an
individual, and we will place you
on a team. For further informa-
tion, call Bill or Lisea at the
Center.
A WARM WELCOME TO
SOME OF OUR NEW
MEMBERS
Mrs. Rachel Arian
Mrs. Gale Arnold
Ms. Bernadine Cameron
Mrs. Alice Israel
Mr. and Mrs. William Mayo
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Meyerson
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Sussman
Mr. and Mrs. Jack West
ADULT/SENIORS
PASSOVER RECIPE SWAP
Monday, April 14, 7:30 p.m. Br-
ing bite sized samples of a favorite
Passover recipe and 5 note cards
with the recipe written on it. En-
joy an evening of sampling and
collecting new recipes. This could
be the beginning of a new TJCC
Cookbook! ALL AGES ARE
WELCOME.
DEPT. OF ISRAEL AND
CULTURAL STUDIES
HEBREW ULPAN provided to
fit your level of competency.
Classes in Hebrew conversa-
tion, rading and writing.
Beginners: Tuesday, 10-11 a.m.,
NJCC (Kol Ami); 7:30-8:30 p.m.,
NJCC; Wednesday, 7:30-8:30
p.m., SJCC.
Advanced: Tuesday, 8:30-9:30
p.m., NJCC; Wednesday,
8:30-9:30 p.m., SJCC.
Instructor. Liora Doron. Atten-
tion paid to individual needs.
"ALIVE AFTER 55": Consider
the Possibilities
The Jewish Community Center
is offering an innovative program
in the north end of Tampa, geared
toward individuals who now have
the time and resources to develop
and expand the second half of
their life. The emphasis will be on
substantive programming to
promote:
Opportunities for Jewish con-
tacts and social networking within
a context of enjoyable leisure
activities.
Awareness of Jewish culture,
values, and traditions.
Creative development and
self-study through the arts and
humanities.
Community service oppor-
tunities including interaction with
other service organizations and
younger age groups.
Weekly meetings and programs
will be held Thursday mornings,
10 a.m. to noon, at Kol Ami Tem-
ple, 3919 Moran Road (a tem-
porary JCC north end site).
For additional information, con-
tact Judy London, Senior Pro-
gram Director and Gerontologist,
Jewish Community Center,
872-4451.
antasks
Jewish Community
Center
AUCTION
Hyatt Regency Tampa
JUNE 7.1986
TRAVEL CLUB ACTIVITIES
Tampa Bay Mall Shopping And
Cinema
A full day of shopping, lunch on
your own at the many fine
eateries, and a film if you wish.
Transportation cost: $2 Members,
$4 Non-Members. Monday, April
14. Leave JCC 10:30 a.m., return
4:30 p.m.
Golds Meir Yiddish Film Series
"From Mao to Mozart". Isaac
Stern in China. Price: Members
$6, Non-Members $8.25. Includes
admission, light refreshments and
van transportation. Sunday, April
6. Leave JCC 1 p.m., return $4:30
p.m.
IF YOU HAVEN'T
ALREADY RECEIVED
OUR SPRING PROGRAM
BROCHURE, PLEASE
CALL THE JCC TO GET
YOUR COPY!
872-4451
GOOD HEALTH DAY
Tuesday April 15
Free Skin Cancer Screening
r- April 15, 9-3 p.m. Sponsored by
the JCC Senior Program, the
American Cancer Society and
local dermatologists. You must
make an appointment to be seen.
Call 872-4461.
Free Seminar on Diabetes
April 15, 3 p.m. Featuring Dr.
Sumesh Chandra.
STRESS SUPPORT GROUP
Tuesdays, 10 -to 11.30 a.m.
Ongoing small-group discussion
session in stress management and
coping skills for changes in later
life. Free to the public.
April, 4 Singles go to ser-
vices; Income Tax.
April, 4-6 Youth Leadership
Seminar
April, 5 Chug Israeli
April, 6 Adult Softball
begins; Yiddish Film Series,
"From Mao to Mozart"
April, 8 Teen Council
Meeting; Stress Support Group.
April, 9 Senior Sewing Class;
Income Tax.
April, 10 Older Adult Pro-
gram; Senior Advisory Council
Board Meeting.
April, 11 Income Tax.
April, 12 JCC Pool Opens;
California Reunion; Tween Ice
Skating and Overnight with
Clearwater JCC.
April, 13 Pre-School Open
House; Sunday Funday at Car-
rollwood Skate Center; Adult
Softball; Club Variety Game
Night.
April, 14 Passover Recipe
Swap; Travel Club to Tampa Bay
Center.
April, 15 Stress Support
Group; Free Cancer Screening;
Free Diabetes Seminar.
April, 16 Singles Happy
Hour, Senior Sewing Class; In-
come Tax.
April, 17 Older Adult
Program.
April, 18 Jewish Culture
Club.
April, 19 Income Tax, Teens
Rock 'n Roll Swimming
Jamboree.
April, 20 Adult Softball;
Singles Putt Putt and Pizza.
Junior and Tween Tennis
Tournaments.
April, 28-29 Passover Camp.
NEWSPAPERS RECYCLING
PROJECT
The JCC is recycling old
newspapers as a major fundrais-
ing project for the Senior Pro-
gram to compensate for the re-
cent loss of federal funding. The
collection bin is located on the
grass next to the garbage dump-
ster, near the DeLeon Street
parking lot. One full dumpster
nets the Senior Program
$180-200! Please bring
newspapers only (no phone books,
magazines, computer print-out
paper, etc.), fold them, and leave
them in grocery bags at the dump-
ster on Mondday, Wednesday, or
Friday, between 9 a.m. and noon.
We are also in need of stacking
volunteers. Give Judy London a
call at the Center if you can help
us out.
ENDOWMENT FUND
CONTRIBUTIONS
Camp:
In memory of Ann Rombro by
Dr. and Mrs. Barry Bercu.
In honor of the birth of Jennifer
Boggs and
In honor of the birth of Kevin
Karpay, by the Board and Staff of
the JCC.
Building:
In honor of Hymie Carp's
recovery by Esther Carp.
In memory of Deborah
Greenberg by Louise and Dick
Eatroff and Boys.
In memory of Melvin Berger by
Lee Tobin.
In memory of Melvin Berger by
Esther and Julius Tobin.