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:
AA00014305:00294

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJemsti Floridi<3 ri
Of Tampa
Volume 8 Number 13
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 13, 1986
**
Price 35 Cents
iif"
Annual Meeting of Tampa Federation and Agencies
COHN TO HEAD FEDERATION
Pictured above are left to right: Doug Cohn, newly elected presi-
dent of the Tampa Jewish Federation; Judith 0. Rosenkranz,
outgoing Federation president, and Lee Tobin, president of the
Jewish Community Center who was the recipient of the Federa-
tion 's Hope Cohen Barnett Young Leadership Award. Doug Cohn
was also presented with the Leo D. Levinson Memorial Award for
outstanding services to the Jewish community by Rosenkranz.
YAD's Funshine Sunday
Set For June 29
Installation of YAD Officers
On Sunday, June 29 Tampa
Jewish Federation's Young Adult
Division will host its "Funshine
Sunday" event at the Jewish
Community Center poolside.
Activities will get underway at
noon and are scheduled through 4
p.m. This is the final event of the
year and is planned as a social day
of swimming, sun and barbecue.
Cost is $5 per person (adult) and
$4.50 per person (child).
Shavuot
Join us as we welcome in our
new officers and say "farewell" to
those officers- who made YAD a
great success for 1985-86.
YAD welcomes its members,
followers and their families for
this fun filled day. For more infor-
mation, please contact Lisa Bush
at the Tampa Jewish Federation
at 875-1618. RSVP by June 25.
Fruits off Land,
Milk and Torah
By DR. JOSEPH
STERNSTEIN
President, Jewish National Fund
Each Shavuot, Israeli
children gather the best
fruits from the agrarian
communities in which they
live and bring them to the
Jewish National Fund's in-
ternational headquarters in
Jerusalem, for distribution
to the poor and needy.
These children are participating
in a contemporary version of an
earlier Jewish tradition, when
farmers would come to the Holy
Temple to bring two loaves from
the finest wheat grown in Eretz
Israel as an offering, as well as the
choicest of the first fruits. This
was done during Shavuot, a time
which marked the end of the
barley and the beginning of the
wheat harvest, and a time, of
course, which came to mark the
joyous anniversary of the giving
of the Torah at Sinai.
THE CONTEMPORARY ver
ion of this tradition evokes quite
powerfully the three strongest
forces for the continued regenera-
tion of the Jewish state: the
children of Israel, the bounty of
the land and JNF, which has been
reclaiming Israel's land for farm-
ing, housing and industry since
1901.
It was JNF which, during the
pre-state years, assisted settlers
in draining malaria-infested
swamps. Despite the British Man-
datory Government's restrictions
on Jewish land purchases and
Arab riots in the thirties, JNF
land purchases continued. Today,
decades after JNF's emphasis
shifted from land purchase to land
reclamation, JNF has been involv-
ed in developing the infrastruc-
ture of hundreds of rural villages,
to the point that SO percent of
Israel's population lives on land
prepared by JNF.
The annual Shavuot offering
made at JNF's international head-
quarters epitomizes the powerful
bond between JNF and Israel's
children, who will inherit the
fruits of JNF's 84 years of vision.
PRESIDENTS INSTALLED AT ANNUAL
MEETING
Presidents of the Tampa Jewish Federation
and constituent agencies were installed at the
Annual Meeting held on June 5. Pictured
above are left to Tight- Judge Ralph Steinberg,
Installing officer; Doug Cohn, president of the
Tampa Jewish Federation; Audrey
Haubenstock, president of the Tampa Jewish
Family Services; Lee Tobin, president of the
Jewish Community Center; Laura Kreitzer,
president of the Hillel School; Alice Rosenthal,
president of the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division; Leah Davidson, chairman
of the Annual Meeting; and Jeff Davidson who
served as the Master of Ceremonies for the An-
nual Meeting. Also installed were Dede
Jacobs, president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Young Adult Division and
Deborah Eisenstadt, president of the Tampa
Jewish Fedeartion Business and Professional
Women's Network. More Photos on Page 4
1986 Campaign
Second Effort To Run June 17-30
In an all out effort to meet the
increasing needs of the thousands
of Jews living in Tampa, the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation, in concert
with the Federation agencies, has
agreed to complete a special effort
to bring the 1986 TJF/UJA Cam-
paign to a successful conclusion.
On Tuesday evening, June 17,
beginning at 8 p.m. in the
Auditorium of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Federation and
Agency leadership, board
members and Tfljgn workers
will meet to implement plants to
help the 1986 campaign reach its
goal of $1.3 million.
According to Doug Cohn, 1986
Campaign Chairman, "the 1986
Campaign is still over $200,000
short of its goal. There are a
number of individuals who made
commitments in 1986 and have
not made their 1986 pledge. There
are many others who have not
participated at all and we want to
make a concerted effort to reach
every household sad every in-
dividual in the Tampa communi-
ty," Cohn concluded.
A shortfall in the 1986 cam-
paign can and will seriously affect
the ability of the Federation and
agencies such as the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Hillel School,
Tampa Jewish Family Services
and other local, national and
overseas recipients of funds, to
carry out their programs. "We do
not want to face a situation where
we are forced to cut back on ser-
vices and programs, but, unless
we reach our goal, this will most
likely occur," Federation Presi-
dent Judith Rosenkranz reported.
Anyone who is interested in
helping the community during this
two-week special effort is
welcome. Please call the Tampa
Jewish Federation office, at
875-1618 for further information.
Teitelbaum Guest of ADL
"Domestic Extremism and In-
ternational Terrorism: Threats to
Democracy" will be the topic of a
June 19 presentation by Arthur
Teitelbaum, Southern Area Direc-
tor of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. The
meeting, which will be co-hosted
by Marty and Mazine Solomon
and Anita and Al Saphier, will
take place at the Saphier home.
The June 19 reception to benefit
the ADL is part of an ongoing
educational program by the
League's Tampa office to promote
community awareness of, and sup-
port for, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
The program's guest speaker,
Arthur N. Teitelbaum, is responsi-
ble for the supervision of ADL's
multi-faceted human relations
program in twelve southern
states, which involve the activities
of eight of the League's thirty
regional offices. In directing the
ADL's activities in Miami and
throughout much of Florida, he is
repsonsible for the implementa-
tion of its programs in the fields of
inter-religious cooperation, race
relations, education, police-
community relations, the resolu-
tion of complaints of discrimina-
tion and the counter-action of ex-
tremist activities.
Individuals interested in more
information on the reception are
invited to call the League at
8764750.




I

l
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 13, 1986
SHALOM! Save the Date-
Saturday Evening, June 28
The Shalom-Tampa Newcomer
Committee, sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division is planning a
memorable evening for the
residents of the Jewish communi-
ty. Does fun, relaxation,
refreshments, friendships, danc-
ing, and entertainment with a
guest disc jockey from Tampa's
famous Orson Skor group appeal
to you?
Jolene Shor, 1986 Women's
Division President, and Alice
Rosenthal, newly elected 1987
President have combined their ef-
forts and talents to host an ex-
citing evening and announce that
the evening is being called a "Reu-
nion of the Tampans of the 80's."
If you are new to Tampa this
evening is planned for you it's
your chance to learn about Tampa
and its Jewish community. Also
invited are people who have mov-
ed to Tampa since 1980 -
whether you've attended one of
the Federation's famous bi-annual
Shalom parties in the past or in-
advertently missed out this is
your chance to enjoy a night out.
Two highlights of the evening
include "Jewish World
Geography" where everyone in-
dicates on a map what state they
are from, and "Tampa's Jewish
Geography" indicating the area
each person is residing in now.
The Jewish Community Center
(the heart of the Jewish communi-
ty) Auditorium will be transform-
ed into a lively, decorated
nightclub. The dress is casual, and
the women's Division Board of
Directors along with the Shalom
Committee will host the evening.
The committee working on the
evening's plans are: Betty
Shalett, Vice President of Special
Projects, Harriet Seelig, Chair-
woman, Debbie Gitomer, Shirley
Beller, Sandy Solomon, Adrienne
Ness, Jan Boas, Peggy Feiles,
Johanna Barat, Jolene Shor, Alice
Rosenthal and Rhoda Davis.
Circle the date and make your
plans now for an entertaining
summer evening. Cost is $7.50 per
person and reservations may be
made through the Federation
Women's Division office,
875-1618.
Business and Professional Women's Network
To Compile Second Network Directory

Debbie Eisenstadt, President of
the Business and Professional
Women's Network, sponsored by
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division has announced
that the organization is busy com-
piling their second edition of their
membership directory.
Sandy Saviet, chairwoman of
the committee stated, "This
Directory will be more complete
than our lirst issue. Two sections
are planned, an alphabetical sec-
tion of members and an occupa-
tional section. Directory forms are
due into the Federation office
now, we hope to go to press short-
ly. The directory is intended to en-
courage more professional net-
working between Jewish women.
The first issue last year, while not
as complete as we had intended,
Alexander Muss High School
In Israel Receives Shazar Award
By NINA SINSLEY
Director of
Admissions-Tampa
The 13 year-old Alexander
Muss High School in Israel was in-
vited to receive a special award in
Jerusalem on June 4. It is the
distinguished Shazar Award to
the most outstanding institution
in international education.
This unique academic ex-
perience for American students
offers a balance of academic and
cultural scheduling. On-site lec-
tures and recreation are integral
components of the inder-
disciplinary core curriculum of the
History of Western Civilization- m
Israel.
and thinking about you."
The recognition of this excep-
tional experience in international
eduation was expressed in
another way by a newly returned
student who said "I now know
who I am, and I am proud of it
because I know why."
was very successful. The book in a
hard, three-ring binder, was
dedicated to our business and pro-
fessional sisters in the Soviet
Union who are unable to practice
their professions because of their
refusnik status."
The aims of the B and P are to
examine the issues confronting
the American Jewish woman on
the local, national and interna-
tional fronts .. harness the
talents and energies of these
women toward leadership within
the organized Jewish community
. and provide a forum for the
exchange of professional and
social concerns among Jewish
working women.
The organization is open to any
working woman and meets on a
monthly basis. Further informa-
tion may be secured through the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Office,
875-1618.
Staff members Eddie Jones (left) and Ray Teasdale (right) watch
as Charles Engelman helps plant the "Tree of Life."
Menorah Manor Residents
Commemorate Holocaust
The residents of Menorah
Manor wanted to do something
unique to honor all of those who
lost their lives during the
Holocaust. In their honor, it was
decided that there would be a
"Tree of Life" planted.
A very moving service was held
in the garden with songs being
sung, poems recited by Joseph
Schwartz and Benjamin Belon and
a moment of silence to remember
loved ones by prayer. The service
concluded with each resident tak-
ing a turn shoveling dirt to sup-
port the 10-foot bottle brush tree
in it's proper place. A com-
memorative plaque was placed on
the tree so in future years
everyone will know why this tree
is so different from all of the
others.
Residents have now made a dai-
ly project of watering their tree
and watching it grow and flourish.
It holds a special meaning to each
who participated and with great
pride they will tell you, "We have
given our Home for living a Tree
of Life."
Business Card Directory
Students selected start with
pre-trip learnings in geography,
texts and other tips. They are
taught by experienced and
credentialed professional
educators. Local and overseas
support staff provide continuous
communication and supervision.
The dormitory accommodations
are comfortable and tuition
competitive.
Summer session students
return with home-school elective
credits and participants in any of
the other eight week sessions of-
fered four times during the school
year stay in phase while earning
home school credits. Six college
credits may be earned also.
Prior to leaving the states, HSI
participants and their families
share close and intense conversa-
tions with their Directors and Ad-
mission through presentations, in-
terviews, phone calls, and orienta-
tions. Candid and caring ex-
changes follow after they return
from Israel during re-entry ses-
sions. A deep mutual rapport and
trust is established.
When a recent alumna was ask-
ed during a TV interview about
the safety in Israel, she respond-
ed, "You don't understand. It is
the spirit of Israel, that everyone
cares about you teachers,
madrichim (counselors)
everyone. Without a heartbeat
they would throw down their lives
for us. They care about our bodies,
our emotions, our minds, ttven
when they aeenot "Tfr"*. M|
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Friday, June 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Meet the candidates. We are
proud and honored to tell you
about these four outstanding can-
didates for local and state political
offices. As you read their im-
pressive credentials, I'm sure
you'll note their deep commitment
to the Jewish community. Their
ultra-busy schedules always in-
clude time for their Jewish affilia-
tions. Our beat wishes now and in
November.
served on the Downtown Develop-
ment Authority (1977); Tampa
General Foundation; St. Joseph
Hospital's Development Council;
BoyB and Girls Clubs of Greater
Tampa Board of Directors;
University of Tampa Board of
Fellows; Neighborhood Housing
Service Corporate member;
Berkeley Prep School Chair-
man, Board of Trustees; Tampa
Museum Board of Trustees; Tam-
pa Bay Performing Arts Center
Trustee, etc, etc., etc.
Saady is a member of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women;
Hadassah and Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Husband
Michael is an attorney, and their
three children are Rob, age 20, a
junior at Duke University; Jeff,
age 17, a senior at Berkeley Prep
and Lisa, 14, a ninth-grader at
Berkeley.
Sandra Warshaw Freedman
would like to be Tampa's next
mayor. First elected to Tampa's
City Council in 1974, she has been
re-elected three times and cur-
rently serves as the chairman.
Within the next month or two, she
will be installed as interim mayor
(Tampa's first female mayor)
when the present mayor steps
down to pursue the governorship.
As such she plans to have more
than a "caretaker administra-
tion" and expects to launch
several new programs.
A Plant High School graduate,
Sandy majored in government at
the University of Miami, receiving
a BA in 1965. Ever since,
numerous civic activities and a
commitment to the Jewish com-
munity have been part of her
public record. Among her awards
are the City of Tampa Human
Rights Award (1980) and the S.L.
Holland Memorial Award for
Good Government (1975). She has
Association and the Home
Builders Association of Greater
Tampa; vice president of the Na-
tional Association of Home
Builders; chairman of the State
Resource Task Force and a
member of the Environmental
Land Management Management
Study (ELMS) Committee.
Currently, by appointment of
Governor Graham, Jim serves on
the State Comprehensive Plan
Committee, a 21-member group
created to review Florida's ability
to fund growth. Last year the
Shimberg family traveled to
Washington, D.C. where Jim was
inducted into the National Hous-
ing Hall of Fame, one of only 142
individuals to ever achieve this
honor.
Civic activities include Foun-
ding Chairman of the Board of
Trustees of University Communi-
ty Hospital, a position he held for
9 years; board member of the
Judeo-Christian Health Clinic; a
former vice-chairman of the
USF's President's Council.
A member of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek for almost 30
years, Jim is a former member of
the board of trustees of the
Temple.
Responsible growth manage-
ment for future generations is the
goal of this dedicated father of
five: Jim, Jr. 26, an attorney in
Tampa; Nancy, 25, a public rela-
tions professional in Tampa;
Robert, 23, an assistant lobbyist
for the University of Florida;
Richard, 22, works for a Tampa
home builder; and Janet, 16, is a
junior at Chamberlain High
School.
justice system.
Jim Shimberg has announced
that he is a candidate for the
Florida Senate, the District 21
seat which includes parts of both
Hillsborough and Pasco Counties.
Jim and wife Amy moved to
Tampa in 1958 to enter the home
building business and start a fami-
ly. An attorney by profession
(University of Chicago Law
School), he is president of Town
'N Country Park, Inc. His
previous responsibilities include
both the Florida Home Builders
Quality c4ei*Unp
Sot jpMM Acme-
a office.
238-5747
JEWELERS
Bar Mitzvah &. Bat Mitzvah Gifts
Our Specialty
Jeff & Suanhc Abelcs
The Promenade
10330 N. Dak Mabry Suite 1>0 Tmp, Florida 33618 (813) 961-0097
Helen Gordon Davis is running
for re-election to the House of
Representatives, Democrat
District 64. Helen was elected to
the House in 1974 and re-elected
subsequently. Her lengthy public
service record includes the Tampa
Commission on Juvenile Delin-
quency, 1966-69; Arts Council of
Tampa, 1971-74; Hillsborough
County Planning Commission,
1973-74; Hillsborough County
Planning Commission, 1973-74
and the Governor's Commission
on Judicial Reform, 1976.
Past positions too numerous to
list include the League of Women
Voters of Hillsborough County,
past president; USF Foundation
Board of Directors, 1968-74; Stop
Rape Board of Directors, 1973-74;
Florida Alliance for Arts Educa-
tion, Board of Directors; Anti-
Defamation League Florida Ex-
ecutive Board; American Arbitra-
tion Association and the Florida
Motion Picture Advisory Council,
Board of Directors.
A former school teacher at
Hillsborough High School and
graduate assistant at USF, Helen
has a life-Long Interest in the
juvenile and family in the justice
system. She is a consultant to the
National Institute for Juvenile
Delinquency Prevention and the
National Institute of Justice.
Co-founder of the Women's Sur-
vival Center in 1972, Helen was
named to Who's Who in Women of
the World and Who's Who in
Government. She won the NOW
Diana Award in 1975 and in 1979
received both the Hillsborough
Classroom Teachers Association
TIGER award and the Hannah G.
Solomon Outstanding Service to
the Community Award.
A past-president of the
Sisterhood, Helen and husband
Gene are members of Schaarai
Zedek. They are the parents of
three children: Stephanie, Karen
and Gordon.
Bonn Charges Neo-Nazis
BONN (JTA) Seven neo-Nazis have been charged
in Stuttgart with spreading violence, displaying illegal Nazi
symbols, circulating anti-Semitic propaganda and other
political offenses. The Stuttgart Prosecution office said
that the seventh and last member of the group was ar-
rested recently while entering West Germany.
THE OFFICE statement said the others were arrested
previously when they returned to West Germany from
various European countries where they had been trying to
avoid prosecution. Most of the offenses charged against
members of the group were committed last year.
Ron Glickman is seeking the
District 66 Florida House of
Representative seat.
Currently a Hillsborough Coun-
ty Commissioner, Ron is a
graduate of Jesuit High School
and Duke University. He received
both his law degree and a masters
in public administration from
Florida State University.
Prior to becoming an elected of-
ficial, Ron worked as a criminal
prosecutor in the state attorney's
office. Through his work and
public service, he became in-
terested in civic affairs and good
government. His current com-
munity activities include the
Public Transportation Commis-
sion; Metropolitan Planning
Organization; HARTline board;
and the County Environmental
Protection Commission.
Ron's Jewish affiliations include
membership in Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, the Young Adult
Division of Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion; the Civil Rights Committee
of ADL and the Tampa Bay
Jewish Singles Council.
The son of Dr. Lawrie and
Ruth Glickman, Ron also has two
sisters: Nancy resides in Sarasota
and Susie is in Tampa.
As a major portion of his cam-
paign, Ron will continue with his
walks of District 66 to meet his
constituents. The preservation
and improvement of the quality of
life in Hillsborough County is of
primary concern to him. Other im-
portant issues he plans to work
for include environmental protec-
tion, excessive insurance and
health care costs and the criminal
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 13, 1986
Annual Meeting
Sam Reiber, outgoing president of the Tampa Jewish Family Ser-
vices is pictured above presenting the "Enhancement of Family
Award to Barbara Alter who w chairman of the Community
Food Bank and the Annual Rose SegaU Award to Steve SegaUfor
his outstanding contributions to the Tampa Jewish Family
Services.
The Bob Jacobson Award presented annually by the Jewish Com-
munity Center was presented this year by President Lee Tobin to
Jan Wuliger for her efforts on behalf of the Jewish Community
Center.
George Nathan is pictured above receiving the Outstanding
Board of Directors Award for Hillel School from the school 8
president, Laura Kreitzer. Nathan was honored for his many
outstanding amtributions to the welfare of the Hillel School.
eJewisli Floridian
Of Tampa
Hu.iiw(llfKf 2*08 Horatio Strew Tamp*. Fla ;(;l*oy
Ta%>la MTI MM
Publication (Mlicr 120 NK6St. Miami. Fla .1.11.(2
KKKDK SHOt'HKT SUZANNK Mil HUM Al IDKKY M AUHKNSTOt K
Kdilor and Publisher Eerutivr Kdilor Kdilor
f f at IfcocMI
Tk* Jawiak Fbriaaaa Daaa Nat Ganaw Tto Kaaaraia
Of Tar MirraaaOai Aavmiaad la lu "ilnaiai
PubUahad Bi Weekly Phia 1 Additional Edition on January 31. 1906 by Th* Jewiah Floridian of Tampa
Sacond Claaa Poataa Paid at Miami. Fla USPS 471-910 ISSN 87S0-5063
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUHSTKIPTION HATES iIxk.I Areal i Year Minimum Subarription *7 INIlAnnual M.MI
Out o( Town Upon Hequml
The Jewiah Floridian maintains no Iree lial Penple rereiviru; the paper who haw not .uhvrirml
dirmlv are .ubarrihar* thrnuKh arrannement with the Jewih Eederalmn of Tampa whereby ti M
per vear i deducted Irtim their arxrl .urn a uhvriptinn ihnuld -. mmlv Thr.Irwiih Fkiridianor rhe Federation
Sweeps to Victory
Waldheim Defeats Socialist Foe
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) Kurt
Waldheim, the center of a
fierce international con-
troversy over his alleged
Nazi past, swept to a
decisive victory in the
Austrian Presidential run-
off elections Sunday. With
about 95 percent of the
ballots counted, Waldheim,
candidate of the conser-
vative People's Party, was
given 55 percent of the vote
to 45 percent for his
Socialist opponent, Kurt
Steyrer. Steyrer conceded
about two hours after the
polls closed.
The 67-year-old former
Secretary General of the United
Nations had been the odds-on
favorite to win according to all
public opinion polls in the weeks
preceding the run-off despite
mounting evidence indicating that
he may have been implicated
directly in atrocities against
Yugoslavian partisans and
civilians and the deportation of
Greek Jews while serving as a
Wehrmacht intelligence officer in
the Balkans during World War II.
THE AUSTRIAN Jewish Com-
munity issued an official state-
ment on Friday that it would ac-
cept the results of the election but
would give "no congratulations"
regardless of who was victorious.
The statement said the campaign
which centered on Waldheim's
past rather than election issues
had been harmful to Austria as a
whole and filled Austrian Jews
with "anger and bitterness."
"For the first time since the
dark days of National Socialism,
anti-Semitism has been used to
achieve political goals without en-
countering resistance," the state-
ment said. It did not elaborate.
It remains to be seen whether
the controversy raging around
Waldheim will abate now or con-
tinue. Only last week, the World
Jewish Congress, which led the
campaign to unearth evidence
against Waldheim, released a
95-page document reporting in
detail its findings about
Waldheim's "hidden years."
THOSE WERE his years as a
lieutenant attached to general
headquarters of Army Group E in
the Balkans, commanded by Gen.
Alexander Loehr who was later
hanged as a war criminal.
Waldheim managed to conceal his
military service after 1941. He
claimed in his autobiography that
he spent most of the war as a stu-
dent in Vienna after being invalid-
ed out of the service because of
wounds suffered on the Eastern
Front.
Moreover, Waldheim was forc-
ed to admit after the WJC cam-
paign got under way that this was
a falsification. The WJC transmit-
ted its report to U.S. Attorney
General Edwin Meese with an ap-
peal that he implement the recom-
mendation of the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investiga-
tions (OSI) that Waldheim be bar-
red from entering the United
States.
Last Friday, the French govern-
ment promised to make public the
findings of an investigation it
launched into allegations that
senior French officials were
aware of Waldheim's alleged Nan
past as early as 1979. The in-
vestigation was begun in response
to a request by the Los Angeles-
based Simon Wiesenthal Center.
BUT ON FRIDAY, the French
released the contents of a file on
Waldheim's war record which sh-
ed little new light on the con-
troversy and left unanswered
what French officials knew.
The Israeli government con-
ducted an investigation of its own.
Last week Justice Minister Yit-
zhak Modai stated publicly that
the evidence Israel was able to
gather showed no direct link bet-
ween Waldheim and war-time
atrocities, though the intelligence
ne supplied his superiors could
have made him an accomplice
after the fact. The Justice
Minister of Greece issued a similar
statement.
The Israeli Foreign Ministry
was furious with Modai for under-
cutting what had been a low key
diplomatic effort by the Ministry
to persuade European govern-
ments and intellectuals to use
their influence to thwart
Waldheim's election.
The tenacious campaign by the
WJC, joined by other Jewish and
non-Jewish groups and individuals
may well have been counter-
productive if the intent was to
deny Waldheim the Presidency of
Austria. Austrian politicians and
the populace were incensed
against what they perceived to be
attempts by outsiders to influence
their internal affairs.
WHEN AUSTRIANS went to
the polls on May 4 to elect a Presi-
dent, they gave Waldheim 49.6
percent of the vote, only four ten-
ths of a percent short of the 50
percent needed to avoid a run-off.
Steyrer won 43.66 percent,
ecologist Freda Meissner-Blau 5.5
percent and extreme rightwinger
Otto Scrinzi, 1.2 percent.
Waldheim may have picked up
some of the votes cast for the
minor candidates in Sunday's run-
off.
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
As President of the Tampa Bay
Jewiah Singles Council (TBJSC) I
would like to respond to Bob
Schoenberg's letter which ap-
peared in the May 30 issue of The
Jewish Floridian.
When TBJSC originally formed
in November, 1984 it sought full
community representation. TB-
JSC defines the term community
as Hillsborough and Pinellas coun-
ties and surrounding areas. Each
Temple, Federated agency, and
all existing singles groups were
asked to send one individual to
represent their organization. This
group then became what's known
today as the TBJSC board of
directors. Since the board has
representation from the entire
bay area, it was decided that the
TBJSC would be a clearing house
for all other singles organizations.
Regarding our new division of
TBJSC, For Twentys Only; this
group was formed in response to
needs in the community. For
Twentys Only events are spon-
sored by individuals in this age
group. This is to be utilized only as
a guideline for age. These events
are open to all Jewish singles.
In order to encourage all Jewish
singles to attend events we strive
to sponsor events and activities
with equal frequency on both sides
of the bay. Half of our present
board members are from each
county. Therefore we are now
developing a greater variety of
programs representing the exten-
sive cultural and social oppor-
tunities both in Hillsborough and
Pinellas counties.
I am delighted that individuals
in the community have enough in-
terest in our organization to ex-
press their opinions concerning
our programing and policies. TB-
JSC consists entirely of
volunteers with the exception of
one part-time staff member. Once
again I would like to encourage
Bob, and all other interested
Jewish singles to become involved
in our organization. Not only as
participants, but also in a leader-
ship capacity. We share a common
goal to offer the best programs
and activities available for the
Jewish singles in our community.
The Tampa Bay area deserves
nothing less.
RICHARD MYERS
President
Tampa Bay
Jewish Singles Council
Friday, June 13,1986
Volume 8
6 SIVAN 5746
Number 13
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Weizmann Scientist Helps
Soviet Nuclear Victims
Friday, June 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Dr. Yair Reisner, a specialist in
bone marrow transplants at the
Weizmann Institute of Science in
Israel, returned recently from
Moscow after aiding patients suf-
fering damage from the Soviet
nuclear power plant accident at
Chernobyl.
Dr. Reisner, affiliated with the
Weizmann Institute since 1981,
joined U.S.-based bone marrow
experts Dr. Robert Gale, Dr. Paul
Terasaki and Dr. Richard
Champline, of the University of
California, in assisting Soviet
physicians in performing marrow
transplants on radiation victims.
More than 300 Soviets have
been exposed to substantial doses
of radiation since the explosion
and fire April 26 at the nuclear
plant, 80 miles north of Kiev, with
deaths reported thus far mostly
from skin, gastrointestinal or liver
damage. Doctors hope to keep the
death toll from rising. Ironically,
it was a flash radioactive accident
30 years ago in Yugoslavia that
prompted the first bone marrow
transplant in history.
Dr. Reisner, 38, an Israeli, was
instrumental in perfecting a
revolutionary method of bone
marrow purification which has
been used in more than 160 mar-
row transplants at New York's
Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer
Center. The rate of success has
Reagan, Hussein Agree There's
Need for Peace in Mideast
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Reagan and
King Hussein of Jordan
agreed Monday that unless
there was progress in the
Middle East toward peace
the region could once again
"drift towards war.
But a senior Administration of-
ficial, briefing reporters on the
hour-long White House meeting,
indicated the situation was still as
stalled as it has been since
February when Hussein broke off
efforts to work out a negotiating
stance with the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization.
Hussein, who last met with
Reagan in September, was in the
Unites States to attend the high
school graduations of his twin
daughters and to get a physical
checkup at a Cleveland hospital.
After his meeting with Reagan, he
had lunch with Vice President
George Bush and then met with
Secretary of State George Shultz,
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger and other senior U.S.
officials.
THE ADMINISTRATION of-
ficial said both Reagan and Hus-
sein agreed on the importance of
the U.S. actively participating in
the peace process. "The United
Sates was the key to any progress
toward peace," Hussein was
quoted as saying. There was no
discussion of a possible trip to the
Mideast by Shultz, the official
said. He noted that Shultz has
made it clear that he will only go if
his presence will help bring about
a successful move toward peace.
The U.S. is also "not laying on
any plan at this moment," the of-
ficial said. He said the Am-
dinistration would study some
suggestions made by Hussein
although he would not reveal what
they were.
But, the official stressed, "if we
ever get negotiations going," the
U.S. position is still as outlined by
Reagan in his September 1, 1982
peace initiative. The official said
the major problem is still who will
represent the Palestinians on a
joint delegation for negotiations
with Israel.
THE WHITE House meeting
Monday came only a few days
after the Senate just barely sus-
tained Reagan's veto of the Con-
gressional resolution rejecting his
sale of missiles to Saudi Arabia.
But the official said military
problems were only discussed
briefly with Hussein and there
was no mention of specific
weapons. The Administration's
proposal to sell Jordan $1.5-$1.9
billion in planes and missiles was
withdrawn in January when it
became clear that Congress would
reject the sale.
The official reiterated Monday
that the Administration plans to
resubmit the sale, although he did
not say when.
The senior official also praised
Jordan's "growing importance as
a moderate Arab state able to act
effectively in regional politics."
been 70 percent in children with
leukemia and 60 percent in
children suffering with genetic
defects that deprive them of im-
mune defenses.
The technique used by Dr.
Reisner calls for diseased marrow
cells to be destroyed by a massive
dose of radiation. A quart of mar-
row is then extracted from the
donor's hip bone, after which it is
exposed to lectin, a chemical ex-
tracted from peanuts, to remove
the T-cells that cause rejection.
The next step occurs when the
purified marrow cells are injected
into the recipient's bloodstream.
They find their way to the bones
and eventually establish
themselves and begin to
reproduce.
Although locating a true or
close marrow match is very dif-
ficult, Dr. Reisner's unique
methodology prevents a mismatch
between the patient's body and
the transplanted marrow, purging
donated marrow of the cells that
cause rejection.
Dr. Reisner's cell-separation
technique is actually an outgrowth
Dr. Yair Reisner fteft) confers with Dr. Nathan Sharon at the
Weizmann Institute of Science.
of 20 years of research at the
Weizmann Institute by Dr.
Nathan Sharon, head of the In-
stitute's Biophysics Department.
Dr. Sharon is also Dr. Reisner's
mentor.
The Weiimann Institute,
located in Rehovot, Israel, 15
miles southeast of Tel Aviv, was
founded in 1934 by Dr. Chaim
Weizmann, the eminent scientist
and Israel's first president. The
Institute today is ranked among
the foremost multi-disciplinary in-
stitutions in the world devoted to
research in basic and applied
sciences.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 13, 1986
Spotlight On.. .Susan Peled
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
A woman of many talents and
wearing many hats is Susan Pel-
ed, the program director at the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center. Program director means
not only planning and executing
many of the events which take
place at the JCC, but it also means
supervising all of the program
staff for programming is the heart
of the Jewish Community Center.
By meeting with all of the pro-
gram staff on a weekly basis she is
able to keep her finger on the
pulse of activity.
Peled said, "I see the Center as
the hub of a wheel, servicing the
entire community with our
superior professional staff with
expertise in their various fields."
At any time Susan may be found
working with Cece Hurwitz, the
preschool director; Bill Suskauer,
the physical education director;
Tami Eisner, the youth and teen
director; or Judy London, director
of Senior programs; or meeting
with Marty Pear, the executive
director of the JCC, who, accor-
ding to Susan, has created a
wonderful family here.
Peled sees her role as being the
catalyst for bringing the Jewish
community together for Jewish
events. Since January there have
been a succession of successful
happenings taking place in the
growing Tampa community.
The celebration of TuBeShevat
(the planting of trees) took place
at Congregation Kol Ami.
More than 300 families received
the Mishloach Manot (Purim
gifts). The halls of the Jewish
Community Center were filled
with the aroma of baked haman-
tashen as the baskets were ar-
ranged for delivery to friends and
neighbors.
The Hillel School Of Tampa
Announces A New Headmaster
Ultra-Orthodox in Custody
for 'Wilfull Destruction'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Rabbi Uri Blau, leader of
the Neturei Karta and nine
other members of that ultra-
Orthodox, anti-Zionist
group were remanded in
custody for wilfull destruc-
tion oi public property and
disorderly conduct. Another
ultra-Orthodox offender,
Rabbi Haim Gottlieb, and an
accomplice, Pinhas Keller,
were sentenced to jail terms
by a Jerusalem magistrate
for similar offenses.
But the crackdown by law en-
forcement officials apparently has
not ended the escalating war by
the religious activists on what
they consider "lewd" adver-
tisements at bus stop shelters and
on buses in Jerusalem and
elsewhere. To date, 42 bus stops
in the Jerusalem area have been
destroyed by arson and 40 have
been defaced by black spray paint.
The attacks have spread to the Tel
Aviv and Haifa areas.
THREE BUS STOPS and a
soldier's hitchhiking station were
attacked in Jerusalem, and four
Orthodox activists were caught
defacing signs outside Tel Aviv.
Blau and his group were ar-
rested after they were caught by a
Jerusalem taxi driver and his
passengers in the act of defacing a
bus stop on Gaza Road in the non-
Orthodox Rehavia quarter. The
zealots have been attacking life-
size color photographs of women
advertising swimwear, fashions
and other products.
But the semi-clad women are no
longer the exclusive targets. The
ultra-Orthodox, offended by what
MROWARD
IJAPER *
IJACKAGING
they decided was "pornography,"
have begun spray-painting adver-
tisements in which women are ful-
ly clothed.
BLAU, whose Neturei Karta
believes that the establishment of
a Jewish State before the coming
of the Messiah is blasphemous,
was taken into custody without
bail, as were two accomplices.
Seven others were offered bail but
refused. Ultra-Orthodox leaders
decided over the weekend to step
up attacks on bus stops and fill the
jails with their own people,
crowding out other offenders.
The children prepared for the
celebration of Passover by baking
their own matzah with the help of
Chabad.
Last month Israel In-
dependence Day was meaningful
to more than 1,500 participants
beginning with the Yom
Hazikaron ceremony the evening
before.
Peled said, "We are an-
ticipating the addition of a
building at Congregation Kol
Ami. To meet the needs of the
growing community the extension
of facilities will house the north
branch JCC pre-school, day care
and after school care, some
sports, and a meeting place. The
satellite building will have four
classrooms and a small
kitchenette."
Susan is a graduate of Emerson
College and she has a lengthy
commitment to Judaism beginn-
ing with her teen years and Young
Judea. She lived in Israel where
she was dean of students at the
Alexander Muss High School in
Israel and and met her husband,
Yehoshua, there.
Returning to the northeastern
United States, Peled continued
her community work with the
Brookline/Brigh ton/New ton
Jewish Community Center, the
Lowell Hebrew Community
Center, Camp Tevye in New
Hampshire, the Willow Manor
Nursing Home, and the northern
New England Region of B'nai
B'rith. All of these communal jobs
prepared Susan for the demands
of the Tampa JCC program
directorship.
The Peleds have twin
daughters, Mira Galet and Nili
Sharir, who attend the Hillel
School of Tampa.
The Board of Directors of the
Hillel School of Tampa is proud to
announce the selection of their
new headmaster, Joachim (Jack),
Scharf.
Mr. Scharf comes to Hillel with
28 years of experience in Jewish
education including 18 years in
the role of principal of Jewish day
schools. He has served as prin-
cipal of Cyrus Adler Hebrew High
School and Greenstone Hebrew
High School in Philadelphia, Pa.,
the Solomon Schechter Day
School of Essex and Union in New
Jersey, and the Albert Einstein
Academy in Wilmington, Del. He
also held the directorship of the
Delaware branch of Gratz College
in Pennsylvania.
Mr. Scharf holds a Masters
degreee in education from Brown
University, a Masters degree in
public administration from
American University, and has
completed doctoral studies in
Jewish education at Dropsie
University.
He describes his philosophy of
Jewish day school education as
follows: "The school must be
strong on both ends. It must pro-
vide an excellent Judaic education
for those parents sending their
children for that purpose but it
must also give those children an
excellent secular education. For
those parents who send their
children for a superior secular
education they will receive the
benefit of an excellent Judaic
education, too."
Jack and his wife, Claire, a
former principal herself, were in-
troduced to the Hillel school
parents and teachers on Wednes-
day, June 4 at a dessert reception.
They also had the opportunity to
meet members of the community
Joachim Scharf
at the Annual Combined Meeting
on June 5.
Mr. Scharf plans to begin work
at the Hillel School of Tampa on
July 22. The Board of Directors is
looking forward to a dynamic and
productive year under the ex-
perienced leadership of Joachim
Scharf.
Further information regarding
enrollment for the 1986-87
academic year is available through
the school office, phone 875-8287.
Rabbi Takes Pulpit
BOSTON (JTA) Rabbi
Elyse Goldstein has accepted the
pulpit of Temple Beth David in
Canton, Mass.
HlROWARD
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Friday, June 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Only EL AL
flies NON-STOP
everyday*
to Israel.
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mm
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 13, 1986
Wedding Announcement
Rudolf Sonneborn Dead At 87;
Prominent Fund-Raiser for Israel
BECKER-PESKIND
Leslie Rachelle Becker,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
M. Becker of Tampa, and Steven
Phillip Peskind. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley M. Peskind of
Dallas, were married Sunday,
June 15 at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom in Tampa. Officiating at
the ceremony were Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor William
Hauben. The bride's parents
hosted a cocktail reception and
dinner dance at the Lincoln Hotel
immediately following the
ceremony.
Maid of Honor was Ashley
Thomas of Tampa. Bridesmaids
were Andrea Peskind, of Dallas,
sister of the groom, Deborah
Hacker and Beth Santo of Dallas,
and Nancy Soil of Dallas. Fara
Schackman of Dallas, cousin of
the bride was Junior Bridesmaid
and Heather Horwitz, cousin of
the groom, presided at the bride's
book.
Stanley Peskind was his son's
Best Man, Groomsmen included
Jeff Becker of Tampa, brother of
the bride, Greg Azorsky of Kansas
City, Dennis Eisenberg and Scott
Segel of Dallas and Robert
Solomon of Austin. Ushers were
Bill Davidoff, Richard Winston,
David Friedman, Brett and Dar-
ren Schackman of Dallas, and
Scott Schwartzberg and Paul Hor-
witz of Houston.
The bride is a graduate of the
University of Texas at Austin
with a BBA in Accounting.
The groom is a graduate of the
University of Texas at Austin,
where he earned a BA in Plan II.
Leslie is the granddaughter of
Mrs. Fred Y. Becker of San
Angelo and Mrs. W.A. Lipinsky of
Dallas. Steven is the grandson of
Mrs. Freda Horwitz of Houston.
Wedding festivities began with
an Engagement Party given by
the Peskinds in Dallas and
another hosted by the Beckers in
Tampa.
Parties in Dallas included a kit-
chen shower and luncheon given
by Mrs. David Frankfort and Mrs.
Seymour Thum; a Fiesta Dinner
hosted by Gay and Larry Golman,
Mrs. Steven Phillip Peskind
Joyce and Beril Susman and
Sylvia Ladd; a Bar and Game
Shower given by Sharon and Jay
Lipinsky, Deborah Hacker, Beth
Santo and Nancy Soil; and a tea
given by Mrs. Maurice Beck, Mrs.
Jay Rudberg and Mrs. Hanna
Greenspan.
Mrs. Hugh Lamensdorf, Mrs.
Bernard Rubin, Mrs. Jack Rubin
and Mrs. Richard U. Simon Jr.,
entertained with a brunch in Fort
Worth, the Beckers' home before
they moved to Tampa.
In Tampa, Leslie and Steven
were honored with an "Around
the Clock" shower given by Mrs.
Richard Hirsch, Mrs. Maril
Jacobs, Mrs. Burton Osiason, Mrs.
Kenneth Osiason, and Mrs. Albert
Saphier.
Wedding Weekend festivities
began with the Bridesmaids Lun-
cheon hosted by Mrs. G. Phillips
Thomas and Ms. Ashley Thomas.
Grandmothers Eve Lipinsky
and Gladys Becker and aunt and
uncle Susan and Joe Schackman
entertained out-of-town guests
with a Casual Cuban Dinner Fri-
day night.
Saturday, Lynn and Howard
Greenberg, Dorothy and Burt
Haskins, Goldie Shear, Nina and
Howard Sinsley, Sandy and Dick
Turkel, and Arline and Barry
Verkauf hosted a brunch for the
out-of-town guests.
The Rehearsal Dinner Saturday
night was hosted by Steven's
parents.
A Wedding Day Brunch was
held by Linda and Sam Blum,
Shirley and Larry Davis, Diane
and Michael Levine, and Sharon
and Roger Mock, and Nina and
Gerry Leopold.
Following a wedding trip to St.
Maarten, Dutch West Indies, the
couple will reside in Dallas, where
Leslie is employed as an accoun-
tant for Arthur Young and Com-
pany and Steven is a medical stu-
dent at Southwestern Medical
School.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Funeral services were held here
last Tuesday at Temple Emanu-El
for Rudolf Sonneborn, a long-time
leader of the American Zionist
movement and a prominent fund-
raiser for the State of Israel in the
1940's and 1950's. He was 87
years old and lived in Manhattan.
He died on Sunday, June 1 at his
estate in Connecticut.
Throughout his years as a suc-
cessful businessman, Sonneborn
remained active in Jewish causes
until hindered by a stroke in 1959.
His influence dates back to 1919,
when he became friends with
future Israel leaders David Ben-
Gurion and Dr. Chaim Weizman.
Through them, he began aiding
Israel and was involved in the
famous ship Exodus and other
American efforts to send supplies
to the Jewish community in
Palestine.
ONCE ISRAEL was establish-
ed, Sonneborn became a star cam-
paigner at dinners and other
events, raising hundreds of
millions of dollars for Israel. His
fund raising efforts began during
World War II to assist Jewish
refugees in Europe.
It was a catalyst for his associa-
tion as a leading figure in the
United Jewish Appeal and one of
its main beneficiaries, the United
Palestine Appeal, as well as the
Israel Bonds Organization and the
Zionist Organization of America.
He also served as a member of the
Board of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
Sonneborn, a native of
Baltimore, attended Johns
Hopkins University until being
commissioned into the Naval Air
Corps in 1918 to train as an
aviator. After the war, which he
never entered, Sonneborn was
sent by the World Zionist
Organization to oversee the
Jewish community in Palestine.
Shortly before the end of the
British mandate in 1947, Ben-
Gurion asked Sonneborn and a
small number of other prominent
American Jews to send supplies to
the Jewish community and its
military force, the Haganah. The
group turned into a secretive, na-
tionwide organization led by Son-
neborn called Materials for Israel,
also known as the Sonneborn In-
stitute. Sonneborn, who traveled
to Israel frequently, fostered
American investments in Israel
through the American Financial
and Development Corporation
and Israel Investors.
Publication of Atlas Suspended
Jews in Paris Protest Award
Of PhD to Thesis on Holocaust
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Deputy Premier David Levy
suspended publication and
distribution of the Israel Atlas.
Monday on grounds that a
paragraph on Jewish settlements
in the administered territories
violated the policies and decisions
of the unity government.
Levy, who is also Minister of
Housing and a leader of the Herat
wing of Likud, took exception to a
section written by Hebrew
University David Amiran which
stated that most of the set-
tlements were established in
Arab-populated areas in order to
preclude any future territorial
concessions. Amiran wrote fur-
ther that this policy would lead in-
evitably to a bi-national state, con-
trary to the traditional goal of
Zionism which is a Jewish State
with a Jewish population entirely
Jewish in character.
Amiran challenged Levy's right
to dictate what should be publish-
ed in the Israel Atlas. Never-
theless, the disputed section is ex-
pected to be revised, after which
publication will be resumed.
PARIS (JTA) Several hun-
dred Jews and non-Jews
demonstrated recently at the
Memorial to the Unknown Jewish
Martyr here to protest the award
of an academic degree by Nantes
University to the author of a
thesis claiming that the Holocaust
was "a figment of Jewish
imagination."
In Nantes, in eastern France,
the city council suspended a
regular session to publicly con-
demn the university's acceptance
of the doctoral thesis.
The matter was raised in the
National Assembly where
Georges Fontes, the minister in
charge of war veterans affairs, de-
nounced the "vice of denying con-
temporary history." Minister of
Education Rene Maunoury pro-
mised a full-scale investigation.
The thesis, claiming that the
deadly gas found at Nazi death
camps when they were liberated
was for "sanitary purposes" was
written by Henri Roques, 65, a
retired agricultural engineer and
amateur historian. It received the
highest grades from the accep-
tance committee.
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Judge to Review
Arrests of Soviet Jewry Protestors
Friday, June 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A Superior Court judge
here has agreed to review a
complaint that
demonstrators arrested at
Soviet Jewry protests are
being subjected to "selec-
tive prosecution."
The charge of selective prosecu-
tion was put forward by attorneys
for a group of 20 rabbis and one
Jewish lay leader arrested for
demonstrating too close to the
Soviet Embassy.
It marks the first time since the
courts began hearing these cases
last year that the presiding judge
has agreed to consider the motion
that charges be dismissed on the
grounds of selective prosecution.
ATTORNEYS FOR the more
than 130 people arrested in a
series of Embassy demonstrations
over the past year have routinely
presented the selective prosecu-
tion motion on the grounds that
the Soviet Jewry protestors have
allegedly been prosecuted at the
behest of the Soviet government.
Charges have never been pressed,
they observed, against the hun-
dreds of anti-apartheid
demonstrators arrested outside
the South African Embassy.
Judge Carlisle Pratt, who has
not presided at previous Soviet
Embassy protest trials, said he
would take the argument "under
advisement" and suspended Mon-
day's hearing until September 30.
The group of 21, which included
Rabbi Alexander Shapiro, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Assembly
of the Conservative movement,
and Rabbi Jack Stern, president
of the Reform movement's Cen-
tral Conference of American Rab-
bis, was arrested on Mar. 27, and
like those arrested previously,
was charged with violating a
District of Columbia statute bann-
ing demonstrations within 500
feet of an embassy.
THE JUDGE'S decision was
taken as a breakthrough in the ef-
forts of group after group to have
the charges against them dismiss-
ed, both on the grounds of selec-
tive prosecution as well as what
they have charged is the un-
constitutionality of the statute.
"Despite government pleas, the
judge is willing to look at the
causes behind the prosecution,"
Shapiro observed following last
Monday's hearing. "It dramatizes
the contrast between our system
and that of the Soviet Union. It
should prove that there is no dif-
ference when Americans protest
on behalf of racism in South
Africa and when Jews and other
Americana protest on behalf of
racism in the USSR."
The Administration has con-
sistently denied the selective pro-
secution charge, maintaining that
its policy is to prosecute in all
cases where the embassy statute
is violated, unless the embassy in-
volved specifically requests that
the charges not be pressed. In the
case of the South African Em-
bassy, such a request had been
made, Administration officials
have said.
Writer Given High French Prize
PARIS (JTA) The Founda-
tion for French Judaism has
awarded its annual prize to Alain
Fienkelkraut, a writer and lec-
turer who is the author of eight
books, most of which deal with
Jewish matters. Fienkelkraut, 37,
is also a visiting professor at the
University of California,
Berkeley. The Foundation,
chaired by David De Rothschild,
awards its prize each year for
outstanding achievements in the
fields of literature, arts and
science.
The jury is headed by Nobel
Laureate mathematician Andre
Lwoff. Its members include Prof.
Leon Schwartzenberg, a leading
French cancer researcher, and
Robert Badinter, former Minisetr
of Justice, who heads the Con-
stitutional Council, one of
France's highest courts.
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hospital for five days itdidnlcost me
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 13, 1986

Charles Segal
Beth David Chapel
Opens In Tampa
Beth David Chapel, Jewish
Funeral Directors has recently
opened a chapel centrally located
in Tampa. This announcement
came today from Jonathan A.
Fuss, owner of the St. Petersburg
BN\iBRm-rs
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under age 65 and their families.
We enroll new members
For detaib eootact:
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Tampa, Florida 33607
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Res. 887-3812
Pinellas 822-2708
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facility and part owner of the new
Tampa facility.
This new chapel, located at 555
Glen Avenue South will uphold
Beth David's reputation for per-
sonalized, dignified services and
dedication to the Jewish communi-
ty. With a complete inventory of
traditional caskets and all
religious items, the directors can
provide services in any capacity to
serve all individual needs in a
Jewish funeral service.
Charles D. Segal, licensed
funeral director and registered
pre-need counselor, is now the
director and part owner of the
new Beth David Chapel, Jewish
Funeral Directors of Tampa.
Segal has over eight years of ex-
perience in funeral service and
has established reputation for ex-
tending genuine concern for the
families he serves. He is also an
active participant in religious,
civic and fraternal organizations.
Before relocating to the Tampa
area with his wife Teresa. Segal
was an active member of two
synagogues where he served on
several committees, an officer in
the Knights of Pythias, a member
of Free Sons of Israel and Dokeys
and also trained students in
Jewish Funeral Service.
Charles D. Segal and Jonathan
A. Fuss, Licensed Jewish Funeral
Directors can be reached 24 hours
a day for emergency service and
out of state transfer service by
calling the new Beth David Chapel
at 874-3330.
Synagogue
Is Repaired
PARIS (JTA) East
Berlin's 100-year-old New
Synagogue is being repaired and
will be reopened for the 50th an-
niversary of Kristallnacht in
1988, according to the East Ger-
man news agency monitored here
. The New Synagogue, which was
spared during the Kristallnacht
pogrom when the Nazis destroyed
281 synagogues throughout the
country, was ruined during an
Allied air raid in 1943. The
building and its decorations will
be reconstructed as they were
originally.
Cautious Reaction
U.S. Moves Slowly In Wake of Victory
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Reagan Administra-
tion reacted cautiously Mon-
day to the election of Kurt
Waldheim as President of
Austria, after allegations of
involvement in war crimes
had thrust the candidate's
campaign into an interna-
tional arena.
"The people of Austria have
made their choice in a free and
democratic election," White
House spokesman Larry Speakes
said in a statement Speakes an-
nounced that President Reagan
would send "the usual diplomatic
letter to the new President" con-
gratulating him on his victory.
At the same time, it was reveal-
ed that, after careful considera-
tion, Waldheim would not be bar-
red from entry into the United
States, since his presidential of-
fice now makes him immune from
U.S. laws governing either known
or alleged Nazi war criminals.
Not yet informed that the
Socialist Austrian Chancellor
Fred Sinowatz had resigned Mon-
day, following Waldheim's vic-
tory, Speakes noted that the
Chancellor was scheduled to visit
the United States June 24. But he
would not comment on whether
Waldheim was likely to receive an
invitation to the U.S. as well. The
President in Austria, as in Israel,
has no real power over the
government which is headed by
the Chancellor.
The Justice Department, mean-
while, said it would go ahead with
plans to meet attorneys represen-
ting Waldheim in the U.S.
sometime this week in order to
hear arguments in the President-
elect's defense. Such a meeting
had been planned for last week
but was cancelled due to a death in
the family of one of the attorneys,
Justice Department spokesman
Patrick Korten told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
MEMBERS OF Congress and
others had criticized the Justice
Department for delaying a deci-
sion until after the election so as
to avoid the appearance of in-
terfering in Austria's domestic af-
fairs. Some had suggested that
the agency was deliberately drag-
ging its feet until the election
results which could determine
whether the matter should be
swept under the carpet.
But Korten maintained Mon-
day, as he has for the past several
weeks, that "the decision will be
made without regard to the out-
come of the elections" and in spite
of the fact that a decision to bar
Waldheim from the country would
be effectively void for the dura-
tion of his six-year term as
Austria's President.
No Change Seen
TEL AVIV (JTA) There
has been no change in the military
deployment of Jordan and Syria,
according to the head of the Israel
Defense Force's northern com-
mand, Maj. Gen. Ori Orr. He said
that recent talks between the
Syrians and Jordanian leaders had
not led to or resulted in any
change in the military deployment
of their armies.
!Bei6 Muriel
' v
Chapel services available in Tampa.
Jonathan A. Fum
Owner
Funeral Director
4100
81
16th Street N.
FL 33703
Dedicated to nerving
Our Jewish Community
247-1772
Waldheim's election campaign
was dominated by revelations
primarily from the World Jewish
Congress that the former UN
official had concealed his war-time
role as an officer with the
Wehrmacht in the Balkans, where
he was attached to a group
responsible for atrocities against
Yugoslav partisans and linked to
the deportation of thousands of
Greek Jews to death camps.
Among the revelations was a UN
document accusing Waldheim of
war crimes.
THE JUSTICE Department in-
vestigation was undertaken last
month, after Neal Sher, head of
the agency's Office of Special In-
vestigations, recommended that
Waldheim be placed on the
"watch list" barring individuals
accused of war crimes from enter-
ing the country.
The State Department had laun-
ched an inquiry of its own. But
spokesman Bernard Kalb, asked
for a reaction to Waldheim's elec-
tion, made no mention of the
status of the investigation.
Bat Mitzvah
LISA GOLDMAN
And CARRIE GOLDMAN
Lisa Beth and Carrie Michelle
Goldman, daughters of Dr. and
Mrs. Allan Goldman, will be called
to the Torah as B'not Mitzvah
Saturday, June 14 at 11 am. at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Herbert Drooz will
officiate.
The celebrants are students in
the Schaarai Zedek Religious
School and are active in the Junior
Youth Group. They both attend
Berkeley Preparatory School
where Carrie just completed the
6th Grade and Lisa completed the
8th Grade.
Lisa was an 8th Grade prefect, a
member of the National Junior
Honor Society, a member of the
Varsity Cross Country team, the
Varsity Track team, the 8th
Grade Math team, co-editor of the
Fanfare newspaper, and a
member of Spirit and Social Ser-
vice Club. Lisa has been on the
Headmaster's List while in Middle
School.
Carrie has been on the Head-
master's List her first year in Mid-
dle School and is a member of the
Math team. She has been active
member of the Professional
Children's Theater and as a
member of Class Act Productions.
Carrie is on the Fanfare staff and
a member of Service and Spirit
Clubs.
Dr. and Mrs. Goldman and
friends will host the Oneg Shabbat
on Friday evening. A Kiddush lun-
cheon following the services will
be held at the synagogue hosted
by Dr. and Mrs. Goldman. A din-
Carrie and Lisa Goldman
ner dance in honor of their
daughters will be held Saturday
evening at the Tampa Airport
Marriott Hotel.
Special guests will include Mr.
and Mrs. William Francisco and
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Gulinson
from San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Francisco from Connec-
ticut; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Goldberer, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Fink,
Mr. and Mrs. E.L. Gulinson from
Minnesota; Dr. and Mrs. Jordan
Gulinson from Colorado.
To place a Bar/Bat Mitz-
vah announcement in the
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
please have information,
(typed/double spaced), in
the office, 2808 Horatio
Street, Tampa, Florida
33609, three weeks prior to
the event.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swanr, Avenue 251-4216 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI CaaesrvatWe
3919 Moran Road 9624338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Itaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coaaervative
2718 Bayahore Boulevard 8371911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, haxzan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEE Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Herbert Droot Rabbi Joan Glaser Farber.
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Ortaedoi
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yosai Dubrowaki 962-2375 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning; 9:80 a.m.
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yosaie Dubrowaki, Executive Director. 963-2317.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
13801 N. 37th St No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Modern, 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 Hillel Foundation at U.S.F7U.T7H.C.C. Cambridge Woods 14240
North 42nd Street 972-4433. Services 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.
RECONSTRUCTIONS COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Reconstructionist Community Chavurah Reconstructionist Cambridge Woods*
9724483 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly study sessions, weekly "Shabbat Ex-
perience," monthly services with dinner


Friday, June 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Community Calendar
Father's Day
15
166
22
1/3
16
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER SUMMER
CAMP BEGINS
4:00 JEWISH TOWERS
BOARD MEETING
8:00 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK BOARD OF
TRUSTEES MEETING
23
6:30 BUSINESS AND
PROFESSIONAL
WOMEN GENERAL
MEETING
?A
13
SHAVUOT
HADASSAH/TAMPA
CHAPTER MEETING
164
17
16<<
24
7:30 JEWISH TOWERS
BOARD MEETING
'-.
14
HADASSAH/TAMPA
CHAPTER DONOR
165
18
10:00 'JEWISH
COMMUNITY FOOD
BANK
12:00 KA SENIOR
SOCIALITES
lo9
1040 'JEWISH 25
COMMUNITY FOOD
BANK
10:00 RODEPH
SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD BOARD
MEETING
1240 KA SENIOR
SOCIALITES
19
1:30 JEWISH TOWERS
RESIDENT/MANAGE-
MENT MEETING
1:30 MARY WALKER
RESIDENT/MANAGE-
MENT MEETING
7:60 KOL AMI BOARD
MEETING


26
7:60 EOL AMI
EXECUTIVE BOARD
MEETING
8:00 TAMPA JEWISH
FEDERATION BOARD
MEETING
20
8:00 RODEPH SHOLOM
ANTI-DEFAMATION
LEAGUE 3HABBAT
in
27
-.
i 't

21
HADASSAH/TAMPA
CHAPTER
INSTALLATION
-
\'2
SwMUri TwMim "TW
Jewish SoW" WMNF
88.6 FM 10:30 rn.rn.-l
Csdleli*btif lists*
Friday, Jms* U :07
Fri p.m.
Friday. Jiae 27 8:10
P"-.____________
Congregations/Organizations Events
OBT
The "Career Woman's
Chapter" of ORT announces its
first evening membership dinner
to be held Wednesday, June 18, at
6 p.m. at the University
Restaurant, 1902 East Fowler
Avenue.
Relax after hours and help make
future plans for the charter
chapter. For more information
and reservations, please call
988-7930.
TAMPA BAY JEWISH
SINGLES COUNCIL
Pool Party
Join the TBJS's for a fun after-
noon that is sure to be a splash, on
Sunday, June 22, beginning at 2
p.m. at the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2808 Horatio St.,
Tampa. Food, drink, water (for
swimming, that is) will be aplenty.
Cost: $4 members, $6 non-
members and $2.50 for children
over five. RS VP by June 18 to the
Tampa JCC Attention: Tampa
Bay Jewish Singles Council. For
more information call Jeff at
585-1888.
Happy Hour
Our last Happy Hour of the
month will be held on Thursday,
June 26, at the Bombay Bicycle
Club at 2721 Gulf to Bay Blvd. in
Clearwater. We'll be there from 5
on. Identify yourself to a TBJS
host or hostess wearing a carna-
tion. They will lead you to your
group. See you there!
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
Tampa Jewish Family Service
Shabbat
Friday, June 13, will be Tampa
Jewish Family Service Shabbat at
Congregation Kol Ami. Services
begin at 8 p.m. Dr. Anschel Weiss,
Executive Director, Tampa
Jewish Family Service, will speak
and members of the congregation
will participate in the Friday
evening service. All are welcome!
CONGREGATION RODEPH
SHOLOM
Israel Trip
A brunch was held on Sunday
morning, June 8, in the Social Hall
of Rodeph Sholom to discuss plans
for the third Congregational trip
to Israel. If you missed this oppor-
tunity to share experiences from
previous trips and are interested
in traveling to Israel in the spring
of 1987, please call the synagogue
office for more details.
Jews By Choice Class
On Friday night, June 27, five
Bar/Bat Mitzvah Tutor
Religious School Teachers
Sunday School Teachers
... for progressive, innovative Conservative Religious
School. Flexible hours available. Pleaae contact or
submit resume to:
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, FL 33618
(813)962-6338
L.
LaflO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
Underwriters Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
approved
Burglar Alarm Systems Camera Surveillance Systems
Vault and Safe Alarms Card Access Systems
Holdup Alarms Automatic and Manual
Closed Circuit TV Systems F,re Ala,m Systems
The need for advanced security systems, has never oeen greater,
more critical or in more immediate demand, tnan it is today
lCTRO PflOTCTIV CORPORATION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
OUftUTV SCURITV SRVICfS fOfl VOUR BUSINESS RND HOAn
graduates of our Jews by Choice
Class will be honored at Erev
Shabbat services, followed by an
Oneg Shabbat sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Marshall Linsky.
Robert Vidal, Marie Antrim,
Marilyn Kopkau, Kim Braisted,
and Cynthia Weiss have been
engaged in Judaic and Hebrew
studies under the instruction of
Rabbi Berger and Cantor Hauben
since October of 1985. We
welcome these new members of
our people.
Confirmation Exercises
Confirmation exercises were
held June 12 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom honoring the 1986
Confirmation Class. The Confir-
mands ween Sophia Marie Bass,
Sheri Lynn Bobo, Beth Grace
Dayan, Traci Anne Gibson, Ari
Howard Golson, Laura Ann Gor-
dimer, Lisa Rachelle Kahn,
Elisabeth Jill Leopold, Francie
Nicole Linksy, Orly Gail Mallin,
Beth Robin Mock, Ivan Scott
Muslin, Seth Robert Nelson,
Robert Nathan Schwartz, Charla
Sarah Silver, Marcy Lynn
Solomon.
Three of the Confirmands
received awards for Excellence in
Studies and seven of our Confir-
mands were awarded scholarships
to be used for the continuation of
their Jewish Education. These
scholarships were based on
Academic Achievement, Atten-
dance, Synagogue and Communi-
ty Involvement, Class Participa-
tion, and Involvement in United
Synagogue Youth Programming.
Those recipients were Sophia
Bass, Beth Dayan, Sheri Bobo,
Laura Gordimer, Charla Silver,
Seth Nelson, and Robert
Schwartz.
As a token of their appreciation,
the class presented the Congrega-
tion with a new Hallah tray,
Obituaries
- s**.'+4-***A *+ *******
,*** MA' W> .Hi
Ui*> '
FREED
Morris, 81, of Tamp*, died Wednesday May
21, 1986. A resident of the Tampa Bay area
for five yean, be was a retired egg farmer.
He is survived by his wife, Ethel; on* ion,
Jerry of Tampa; two brothers, Yale and
Harry, both of New York; two sisters, Rose
Hslpern and Henrietta Wallach, both of
New Jersey; and one grandchild.
TANNEN
Julius R., 79, of 4302 Kensington Ave..
Tampa, died Saturday, May 31, 1986. He
had been a resident of the Bay area for 25
years, coming from Pleasant Valley, N.Y.
He was a member of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek and the Audubon Society. He is sur-
vived by his wife, Lois; and one brother,
Sam of Hyde Park, N.Y.
ZINDLER
Mae. 88, of Tampa, died Thursday, May 22,
1986. She had been a resident of the Bay
area since 1942, coming from Miami. She
was a homemaker and was a member of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Mrs. Zindler
is survived by son David Zindler, Tampa; a
daughter, Dr. Mildred Zindler, St.
Augustine; grandson, Dr. Alan Zindler,
N!7.; brother, Mr William C. Luban, Tam-
pa; nice*, Ms. Joanne Solomon Riley, Tam-
pa and Mrs. Dianne Fishel Lindemann,
Tampa; two great-grandchildren and
several great nephews.
cover, and knife. The Oneg om
Tov was sponsored by the Confir-
mation Class parents.
Michael Levine Honored By
Synagogue Staff
Michael Levine was honored by
the Synagogue staff at lunch on
May 15 for appreciation of his help
and guidance during his term of
office. The gift was a figure of a
man praying at the Western Wall.
A. plaque on this figure was
suitably engraved "Michael
Levine, President, Congregation
Rodeph Sholom 1985-86 (5745-46)
in loving appreciation Your
Staff."
ALM Antillean Airlines
TO THE DUTCH CARIBBEAN
/
%< 2vft
lM! 2*#
erence
DELIGHTFUL SERVICE
Courteous, attentive, knowledgeable multi-lingual cabin
crews who speak your language and care for your every
need.
DELIGHTFUL FOOD
Ah. the meals. Complete and satisfying. Prepared to please
by the finest airline Chefs north of the equator. Special meals
on request.
DELIGHTFUL FLIGHT
Bright, pleasantly appointed Super 8Qs. one of the most
sophisticated jets in the sky. Quiet. Roomy. We reduced the
seating from 172 to 142 for an uncramped. uncrowded.
uncreased trip. Widest economy seats available and wider
in first class.
DELIGHTFUL DESTINATIONS
Bonaire. Curacao, where there's plenty of sun,
cooling tradewinds. beaches, casinos, comfortable accom-
modations, duty-free shops, and more.
DELIGHTFUL VACATION PACKAGES
359
ampo and C
369
feonuire from *W+JT including airfare from Miami
From tampa and Orlando, add S70.00 (IT6IW1G01M)
L~uruccto from m^%J? including airfare from Miami
From tampa and Orlando, add $70.00 (IT6IW1G01N)
PLUS BONUS FEATURES...
4 days/3 nights per person, double occupancy. EP. Four
and seven nights packages also available at bargain rates.
Daily flights to ABC's depart Miami at 200P.M.
i ** &
,rettt>
Your Travel Agent Knows!
ANTILLEAN AIRLINES
THE AIRLINE OF THE DUTCH CARIBBEAN


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 13, 1986
1
.+
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
H*0mm+*mi0*0m
*
-*#.
CAMP OPEN HOUSE & VISITING DAY
!^
SpmL Y %m sec


SUNDAY, JUNE 15 1-4 p.m.
Hot Dog Cookout Moot Your Counselor
Participate In Special Activities!
Dear Boris:
Hi! I'm enjoying pre-camp camp and getting very excited about
JCC Summer Camp. I hope you're joining us for the most fan-
tastic summer you'll ever nave.
I have totally enjoyed my work with the Tampa JCC Youth
Department these past six months. I regret telling you that I will
be moving very soon and leaving the Tampa community. I hope
very much that you and all your friends will join the terrific pro-
grams the JCC has planned for you. In order to have any fun
you've got to get out and find the good times. Get your parents in-
volved also. And everyone in the North End of town will be able to
join the fun more conveniently now we will have a new building
iin the fall.
I am moving to Atlanta, Georgia; I have taken the position of
Southern Region Director of Young Judaea. I hope you will keep
in touch. I will miss you. I wish you the best of luck and all the
good times you can have! Thanks to everyone for making my time
in Tampa wonderful.
Love,
Juicy JCC (Alias Tami Eisner)
P.S. The wonderful person who will take my place will still
carry out the great 2nd home program, vacation camps, bir-
thdays, etc. And that's only the beginning So, Boris, take ac-
tion be an involved member of the JCC Youth Department -
please don't let me down!
010 00 0*9*09** 0* 0* 00 00 00 00 9M 00 00 I

ANNOUNCING THE
COUNSELORS FOR THE JCC
SUMMER CAMP!
Director Cece Hurwitz
K'toa Ton Unit Head Laaie
Knaekle.
ActiontoU/PlavtoU North
End: Tammy Crampton, Daryl
Schulman
ActiontoU/Plartots South
End: Mary Capitano
5 Day ft: Linda Craig
*k Day: Louise Johnson/Marie
Smith
5 Day 2 and 3's: Janis
Heustis/Lisa Mentxer
5 Day 4's: Miriam Swerdin/Bet-
ty Price/Sarah Hoffman
Camp Chai
Unit Head
Lenore Hoffman
Kindergarten: Mindy Her-
man/Dorina Schuster/Sharlena
Korman/Suzanne Horwitz
1st Grade: Wendy
Shapiro/Dorothy Crider/Beverly
Muskal/Lizabeth Cohn/Brian
Weston
2nd Grade: Tina Brancate/Brian.
Cole/Lori Brown/Charles Kaplan I
3rd Grade: Ileana Ruiz/Alia
Libman
4th Grade: Dorit Feldman,
Craig Rothburg
5th Grade: Louis Bush
Macrabbe
Unit Head
Bill Suskauer
Alan Steinman/Patti Scott
Sabra: Cara Tarskis
Computers: Donna Marko; Arts
and Crafts: Terri Friedman;
Dance: Lu Trucker, Judaics: Nili
Cohen; Sports: Paul Lcalman;
Aquatics: Lisea Leonard; Karate:
Robert O'Molley; and Nurse:
Beverly Yeahion.
Ms. Lu's Ballet Class
Demonstration wows au-
diences. Pictured above are two
of Ms. Lu's star pupils.
SENIORS
TORCH SONG TRILOGY
Travel Club travels to the
Playmakers production of the
Tony award winning Comedy.
Sunday, June 22. Leave JCC: 1
p.m.; Return: 5 p.m. Cost: $9
members, $12 non-members.
SACS
Hot savings at the Senior Arts
and Crafts Shop. Summer hours
Open for your convenience.
JCC Shop Monday-Thursday
9 a.m.-l p.m.; 316 Madison St.
Monday-Friday 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women in Pinellas County has
donated $100 towards the Senior
Trust Fund in appreciation of the
special volunteer orientation
training in oral history provid-
ed by Judy London, JCC Senior
Program Director.
ORAL HISTORIES -
A JCC SUMMER PROJECTS
Leave a record of your ex-
priences for your loved ones in-
cluding Ellis Island stories and life
in the first half of this century.
Call Judy London at the Center
for additional information.
ALIVE AFTER 55
JCC North End Older Adult
program has been participating in
weekly round table discussions on
Jewish identity and changing
values and lifestyles of grown
children. Our special summer pro-
ject will be a life history writing
and values workshop. If you are
looking for new contacts,
stimulating conversation, and
new insights into the experience
of later life, join us. Thursdays at
Kol Ami Temple 10 a.m.-noon.
Call Judy London for more
information.
"AINT MISBEHAVIN' "
Yes the JCC Travel club is
treating itself to an extraordinary
musical entertainment at the
Country Dinner Theater. Wednes-
day, July 2. Leave JCC: 10:30;
Return: 5 p.m.
Cost: $18 members; $23 non-
members. Great seating available.
SHOLOM ALEICHEM
The JCC Jewish Culture Club
is planning a special Summer pro-
gram on Sholom AJeichem, his life
and works. If you have materials
on stories you'd like to share call
Judy London at the Center.
m
i> HP* i

Israel Independence draws
1,500 people over Gala
weekend. From the elegant
Saturday night affair to the
hustle bustle of the Sunday
Festival Pictured above is
Donald Linsky adding to the
success of Israel Independence
Day.
The Next Step
Tampa Jewish Community Center
North Branch
PRESCHOOL
YOUTH
TWEEN/TEEN
HEALTH & PE
SENIORS
FAMILY
North Snack
3919 Mono Road
Tampa, Florida 33618
Tel 962-2863
^acy, Classes Previously Offered
B&t** PLAYTOTS QQy Time 2 00 pin 3:30 p.m. Tuesdays A Thursdays Ages 18 Month* to 2 Yon Registration 130.00 Early Bird Registration: (25.00 A parentchlld claw designed foe our youngest preschool children Monthly Tuition. JCC Members: 143.00 Twite a Week Non-members: (67.30 Twice a Week
Time: 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m Ages 2-3 Early Bird Registration 130 00 Monthly Tuition JCC Members: 160 00 2 DAY PBOGBAM Tuesdays A Thursday* Child must be 2 by September 1, 1986 Regulation (40.00 Non members (90.00
Time: 9 oo a.m. 12:00 p.m Ages: 3 Early Bird Registration 133 00 Monthly Tuition: JCC Members (83.00 3 DAY PBOGBAMS Monday. Wednesday A Friday Child must be 3 by September 1. 1986 Regtstation (30.00 Non-members (127 SO

Time: 9:00 am 12:00 p m. Ages: 2-4 Early Bird Registration: (33.00 Monthly Tuiikhi JCC Members: (l-tO.oti 3 DAY PBOGBAMS v Monday Friday yff^F DAYCAMPIOGIAH3 Time: 700am 6oo p.m Ages. 2-4 Monday Friday Child must be 2 by September 1. 1986 2 Yr. 4 Yr Oast Monthly Tuiikhi JCC Members (23000 Non-members (373on
fJ^j^New Pre School Classes Added In Fall 1986 Vj4|
NSW 3 DAY PBOGBAMS
Time: 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Ages: 4 Early Bird Registration (33 00 Tuesday. Wednesday A Thursday Child must be 4 by September 1. 1986 Regulation (50.00 'Thai new cats* Is designed lo accommodate
Monthly Tuition: JCC Member*: (83.00 our 4 year olds not quite, ready lo participate In a 3 day class Non-members (127.30
Time: 900 a.m. 12:00 p.m Ages:3 Early Bird Registration (33.00 Monday. Wcdmrsdu> A Friday Child mutt be 3 by September 1. 19Mb Regtstation: 5U IK)
Monthly Tuition: JCC Members (83.00 Non members (127.30
Time: 900am. 1200 p.m. Age.: 2 Early Bird RegrMration (33.00 Monday. Wednesday A Friday ChaW must be 3 b> April 1. I9rr Rrgtiatun: (So 00
Monthly Tutnon JO! Members: (85 00 Non-member*: (127.50

NEW 2 DAY PBOGBAMS
lime: 9:00a.m. 12:00p.m.
Ages: 2
Early Bird Registration: (30.00
Month!) I union
JCC Members (no mi
Tuesday A Thursday fft^fl
Child must be 2 by September I, 1986*C^^
'.........Itw* Wfr^C
Nun-members. (9U.UI VU^^
Time 9 00 10-30 A 10:30 12 Ages: IN Mo. 2 yrt. Early Bird Registration (25 00 Monthly Tumkjo JCC Members: S-iS.OO Twice a Week PLAYTOTS JvgY Tuesday A Thursday a^Aail Qjto Registration. (30 oo +S\J A patera-child class designed tor our youngest Sj preschoolers Non-members: (67 50 Twice a Week
CLUB VARIETY
Simday, June 29 at 7 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 9, Colosseum in
Swamp Witch an Original Musical St Petersburg Dance: Tickets
Comedy at USF. Cost $6. $10.


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