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:
AA00014305:00297

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
' ^P' N WM
Of Tampa
Volume 8 Number 16
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 25, 1986
**
Price 35 Cents
(JTA/WZN Newg Photo)
Former Bank of Israel Governor Moshe Mandelbaum (left,) con-
gratulates his successor, Prof. Michael Bruno, at a ceremony held
at the President's residence in Jerusalem.
TOP Jewish Foundation
Appoints New Director
ORLANDO Mark W.
Glickman has been appointed Ex-
ecutive Director of the Tampa
Orlando Pinellas Jewish Founda-
tion, Inc., effective July 1. TOP is
an endowment fund similar to a
community trust fund, designed
to serve the needs of the Jewish
population of the three com-
munities involved. Organized in
1980, TOP has assets valued at $5
million. The organization will be
moving its offices from Tampa to
the Orlando area. Glickman's
responsibilities will include fund
raising, public relations and en-
dowment management. The ad-
dress is TOP Jewish Foundation,
Inc., 236 S. Maitland Avenue,
Suite 109, Maitland, Florida
32751, (305) 740-7332.
Glickman was born in New York
City! He received a Bachelor of
Science Education from State
University of New York College
at Cortland, and a Master's of
Education from Kent State
University. He served as coor-
diantor of alumni relations at the
University of Central Florida
before becoming director of
development for Junior Achieve-
ment for Central Florida.
Glickman has been very active
in community activities. He is cur-
rently the choir director for Con-
gregation Ohev Shalom in Orlan-
do, president of the Bach Festival
Choir, and chapter advisor to
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity at
University of Central Florida. He
is also vice president of the Cen-
tral Florida Chapter of the Na-
tional Society of Fund Raising Ex-
ecutives, and was recently
selected as a board member for
the Orlando Area Chapter of the
Florida Public Relations Associa-
tion. In addition, he serves on ad-
visory boards for The Volunteer
Center and the Citrus Council of
the Girl Scouts of America.
He is a past board member for
both the Jewish Federation and
the Jewish Community Center in
Mark W. Glickman
the Orlando area, and helped
organize the Jewish Student
Union at University of Central
Florida. Glickman resides in
Altamonte Springs, Fla.
Young Adult Division Executive Board and
General Board Appointed For 1986-87
Tuesday, July 1 marked the
first meeting of the entire Tampa
Jewish Federation's Young Adult
Division Board. This year's board
will be served by some of the
finest leaders in Tampa and YAD
looks forward to a year of involve-
ment, growth and progress.
Dede Jacobs, past campaign
chairman and vice president of
YAD has been appointed as Presi-
dent. There are five vice
presidents, who will oversee
various functioning committees.
L. Mark Carron, former YAD
campaign chairman, a member of
the Young Leadership Develop-
ment Steering Committee, and a
member of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek, is the incoming program
vice president. The Social Com-
mittee is chaired by Adrienne
Ness and Jeff Donsky, and the
Social Action Committee is co-
chaired by Karen Schulman and
Andy Hirsch.

Dede Jacobs
Don Weinbren and Cindy Spahn
have been appointed to the posi-
tion of leadership development
vice presidents. Both individuals
have been extremely involved in
the community. Cindy is currently
a co-chairman of the Young
Leadership Development commit-
tee, and is on the board of the
Women's Business and Profes-
sional Network of the Tampa
Jewish Federation. Don also co-
chairs the Young Leadership
Development Committee, and
serves on the boards of the Tampa
Jewish Federation and the Anti-
Defamation League. Leigh
Durlacher and Eileen Greenspan,
co-chairmen of the Education
/ committee will be working with
Don and Cindy to generate new
and innovative programs for the
/ coming year.
The campaign will fall under the
Continued on Page 2
Freedman, Tampa's 40th Mayor
Sandy Freedman chairman of
the Tampa City Council, was
sworn in as the 40th Mayor of the
City of Tampa in a Wednesday,
July 16 ceremony at Curtis Hixon
Convention Center.
Mrs. Freedman, became
Tampa's first woman Mayor in the
Gasparilla Room ceremony. She
succeeds Bob Martinez, who
resigned July 15 to devote full
time to his campaign for
Governor.
Sandy may be the first Jewish
woman Mayor of Tampa but the
honor of being the first Jewish
Mayor goes to Herman
Glogowski, who was elected in
1886 for the first time and served
on four separate (not continuous)
occasions. His claim to fame was
laying the cornerstone of the
Tampa Bay Hotel and bringing
electric lights to Tampa streets by
installing the first one in front of
Maas Brothers on Franklin
Street. Sandy, what will be your
legacy?
Mrs. Freedman was first
elected to the City Council in
1974, and has won re-election to
three consecutive four year terms.
She is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami with a bachelor of
arts degree in government. She is
married to Tampa attorney
Michael J. Freedman, and they
have three children.
Mayor Sandy Freedman
Italian Court Sentences
Hijackers from 6 Months
Lauro
to Life
GENOA (JTA) Ten
Achille Lauro hijackers
were given sentences rang-
ing from life to six months
imprisonment by a criminal
court here Thursday (July
10) for "kidnapping for ter-
rorist ends which resulted in
the death of a person." One
defendant, a minor, will be
tried separately by a
Jewish Community Center
To Hold Golf Tournament
The Tampa Jewish Community Center will host the first annual
golf tournament on Sunday, Aug. 24 at Pebble Creek Golf and
Country Club.
Tee-off for this Best Ball of Foursome Event will be at 8:30
a.m., followed by lunch and awards at 1:30 p.m.
Corporate sponsorships are available at $500 and $250 and in-
clude program ads, signs on the golf course, and entry of four and
two golfers respectively. Individual players will pay $60 and pro-
ceeds will support a variety of programs offered by the Jewish
Community Center, which is also celebrating its 80th anniversary
this year.
Entry fees are due by Aug. 18, and information may be obtain-
ed by contacting Mary Lathe at 872-4451.
juvenile court. Four others
were acquitted.
But none of the accused was
found guilty of murder in the
death of Leon Klinghoffer, 69, the
American Jewish passenger shot
in bis wheelchair and dumped
overboard after the hijackers seiz-
ed the Italian cruise ship in Egyp-
tian waters last Oct. 7-9.
THE LIFE sentences were pro-
nounced in absentia on Abu Ab-
bas, 87, leader of the terroist
group known as the Palestine
Liberation Front; his "chief of
staff' Ouzudin Badratkan, 39;
and Omar Al-Zaid, 25, described
as the PLF teasurer. They and
seven others are still at large and
were tried in absentia. Abbas
allegedly mastermined the hijack.
Magied I-Mulqi, a 23-year-old
Palestinian accused of killing Kl-
inghoffer and ordering crew
members to throw his body into
the sea, was sentenced to 30 years
imprisonment. According to
Italian legal experts, the facts sur-
rouding the murder were vague
and the evidence too circumstan-
tial to warrant a conviction for
murder.
Mulqi, one of the five accused in
custody, would in any case have
received a life sentence, the max-
imum penalty allowed under
Italian law.
THE VERDICT was decided
jointly by a panel of six jurors and
two magistrates who began their
deliberations Monday (July 7)
after a 17-day trial. It was read to
a packed, heavily guarded court
by presiding Judge Lino
Continued on Page 3


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, July 25, 1986
President's Cup. Mazol tov to this year's recipient of the an-
nual Schaarai Zedek President's Cup, Barbara Alter. This June
congregation president Martin J. Adelman presented the cup to
Barbara at the annual meeting, citing her "untiring, relentless
and beyond the call of duty" work for the Jewish Community
Food Bank. Barbara has worked almost full time for this project
since it was begun, and Congregation Schaarai Zedek (and the en-
tire Jewish community) are most grateful for all her efforts spent
on this most worthwhile project.
Installation. At a recent conference of the Women's League of
Conservative Judaism, three members of the Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood were installed on the Board of the Florida Branch. Our
very best wishes to Diana Siegel. Vice President; Linda Blum,
Corresponding Secretary and Claire Levin, Board of Directors,
Florida Branch. Diana was also elected to the Board of Directors
of the National Board. These women, and the whole Sisterhood,
will be very busy this year as the next Florida Branch Conference
will be held in May, 1987, in Tampa.
Rabbi VIP. Mazol tov to Rabbi Kenneth Berger on his recent
election to Regional Vice-President of the Central Council of the
Rabbinical Assembly of America.
News from the Kenners. The good news is that David Kenner
a graduate of Adams Junior High, has been awarded a full
academic scholarship for four years at Yeshiva University for
Boys, High School Division, David, who plans to be on both the
chess and karate teams, will board and take classes at Yeshiva
University in Manhattan. The bad news is that he, his Mom, Joan
Kenner and sister, Dawn, have all tested positive for lysteria
from eating tainted P'lar Bars. At press time, they were the only
confirmed cases in Tampa! Get well quick, Kenners!
Soccer star. We have just learned that Brian Lancz par-
ticipated in an International Soccer Tournament as a guest player
on the Under-10 Black Watch Highlanders Soccer Team. The
tournament was played in June in Toronto, where Brian and his
parents, Sharon and Gerald Lancz, enjoyed the super Canadian
hospitality.
USF news. The Association of American Publishers sponsored
a national research competition this spring, and Rita Rebovich, a
USF doctoral student was named one of two winners. The $4,000
award was won for her dissertation proposal entitled: "A study of
the Processes Employed by Algebra One Students in the Solution
of Textbook Word Problems." Rita hopes to have her research
completed by fall and she eventually wants to become an instruc-
tor at a university.
Dr. Richard Weinberg, psychologist with the Florida Mental
Health Institute for seven years, presented a seminar on the
stress of growing old in the 1980s and 1990s at USF, St.
Petersburg Campus last month. Dr. Weinberg is known
worldwide for the State Trait Anxiety Inventory (STAI) he
developed. A discussion on coping styles, and a video on USF's
research on aging, followed.
Summer Exhibition. The Florida Center for Contemporary
Art will hold an exhibition July 12-Sept. 6 in Ybor City. Included
in the show will be metal sculptures by Bradley Arthur. His
works use tape measures, rulers, clamps, and brackets to ar-
ticulate a spontaneous moment in time. He has studied at USF in
addition to working as an apprentice with stone and metal
sculptors throughout Florida, France and Italy. Call 248-1171 for
further information on the gallery.
Stork Report. A belated hello to David Gregory Jacobs, born
March 21 to Andrew and Julia Jacobs weighing 6 lbs., 10 ozs.
Lucky David has lots of family in Tampa, including grandparents
Cecelia and Alfred Poeey, Grandma Lillian Jacobs and Grand-
Grandma Corinda Trigo.
Congratulations to Terri and Sam Estrin on the birth of
Michael Baach Estrin on May 24. He weighed 7 lbs., 2 ozs. and
was greeted by Grandma Elaine Baach in Tampa and Grandma
Chaiiene Estrin in Nashville, His Great-grandmas are Madeline
Rollins in Detroit and Sophy Goldman in Nashville, Tenn.
Mazol tov to Rhonda and Ed Frazier on their new "goodie":
Rom Brian was born June 5 weighing 8Vi lbs. His grandparents,
all in Tampa, are Sophie and Bernie Zeitlin and Betty and Ed
Frazier, Sr.
The stork was busy on June 22, the birthdate of two new kids:
Devin and Erin.
Jessica and Kenneth Wittcoff announce the birth of Devin
Ian, weighing 7 lbs., 10 ozs. His grandparents are Roslyn and
Richard Wittcoff in Tampa and Gilda and Morris Hecht in W.
Orange, N.J. His Great-Grandma is Theresa Kesaler.
And Mark and Alyce Givarz are proud to announce the arrival
of Erin Lee. Her grandparents are Alan and Rhoda Givarz of
Tampa; Pat and Saul Englander in Milford, Conn.; and Edith and
Sam Settle in New Port Richey. Her Great-grandma is Rose
Englander in Plantation, Fla.
Mazol tov to you all!!
Scholarship. We are delighted to tell you about Yvonne
Schwartz, recent graduate of Berkeley Prep. She is the recipient
Continued on Page 7
The 1986-87 Young Adult Division of Tampa
Jewish Federation Board of Directors: (from
left standing) Lisa Bush, assistant director;
Lee Tobin, Keith Shilit, Dede Jacobs, presi-
dent; Don Weinbren, Eileen Greenspan, Steffi,
Hoff, Dan Albert, Karen Shulman, Andy
Titen, and Andy Hirsch. (Seated from left)
Mark Mandel, Adrienne Ness, David Anton,
Leigh Durlacher, and Cindy Spahn.
Young Adult Division Executive Board
Continued from Page 1
auspices of Joann Schoenbaum
and Keith Schilit, campaign vice-
presidents. Joann has served on
the Super Sunday cabinet, chaired
Super Week, and participated in
the YAD campaign cabinet. Keith
Schilit was on the YAD steering
committee for 1985-86 has work-
ed on numerous YAD events, and
was part of the YAD campaign
cabinet last year. Working with
Joann and Keith are Ron Levine
and Lois Greenbaum, special
event chairmen and Karen Alter
and Carl Steinmen, Super Sunday
liaisons.
Mark Mandel, who has written
all the press releases for the
Young Adult Division for the past
year, will assume the position of
Public Relations Vice President.
Mark has served on the YAD
steering committee, the Super
Sunday cabinet, and is currently a
board member of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Gail Holtzman
and Richard Greenberg, chairmen
of the publicity committee, will be
working with Mark in the coming
year to effectively communicate
the goals and programs of the
Young Adult Division to its
members who are not on the
board.
David Anton, a member of the
Young Leadership Development
Committee and former YAD
membership chairman will be the
secretary for the coming year.
Diane Charme and Jeff Bnnen,
membership chairmen, will be
working with David to involve
more professionals in the 22-45
age category in YAD programs.
Andy Titen, immediate past
president of the Young Adult
Division will continue to serve on
the board of YAD in an advisory
capacity. Andy will continue to
provide direction to the group by
serving on the Federation Board
and on the Steering Committee of
the Young Leadership Develop-
ment Committee. He has worked
both on the YAD campaign and on
Super Sunday, and he was recent-
ly appointed to the Board of Direc-
tors of the Tampa Jewish Family
Services.
The 1986-87 Board has great
drive, promise and determination.
Their plan is to develop greater in-
terest and commitment to YAD
and to Federation. Their hope is
to continue to work towards the
growth of Federation so that
Federation will continue as a vital,
aiding organization within Tampa
and the entire world Jewish
community.
'Splash For Cash'
Third Annual Arthritis
Foundation Swim-A-Long
Splash for Cash! That's the
theme for the Third Annual Ar-
thritis Foundation Swim-A-Long.
This major event will be held at
seven pools in four counties dur-
ing the month of August. In
Hillsborough County, the Swim-
A-Long is slated for Saturday,
Aug. 9, at the USF indoor pool in
Tampa and Saturday, Aug. 16, at
the Best Western Royal Inn on
SR-60 in Brandon.
Cash is what participants must
bring, along with their swimming
prowess, on Swim-A-Long Day. In
return, they will be eligible for
prizes: T-shirts, camera, sport
caps, tickets to Adventure Island
. .. and more!
Clubs, organizations and
businesses can join in by sponsor-
ing a swimmer and challenging
competitors to a swim-off. There
will be special awards for group
sponsors.
Details and sponsor forms are
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More Absurdities About
Reform From Lubavitch
Friday, July 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
The attacks of the Lubavitch
Hasidic Movement in Israel
against Reform Judaism have
reached a new level of intensity.
Lubavitch is the primary advocate
of an amendment to the Law of
Return which would exclude
Reform and Conservative Jews
from its provisions. When the
amendment was about to be con-
sidered by the Knesset, Lubavitch
took out ads in the Israeli press
which included the following com-
ments on Reform conversion prac-
tices, and on Reform support for
Israel:
"Do you want your daughter
to marry a non-Jew who is
registered as a Jew on the authori-
ty of a Reform 'conversion cer-
tificate' which can be acquired in
the United States for $25, without
any serious effort on tile part of
the 'convert'?"
"Is assimilation a tragedy?
Reform Jews don't think so.
Reform Judaism displays 'real
concern' for the future of the
Jewish people. They have found
new methods to increase the
number of Jews. Fictitious, ins-
tant 'conversions' ('quickie con-
versions') are one way ..."
"From time to time different
groups try to threaten that amen-
ding the Law of Return will lead
to a cessation of support for Israel
by American Jews. Here are the
facts as stated by an objective
journalist: 'It should be noted that
most of the Jews who are
prepared to come forward to aid
Israel are not numbered with the
Reform camp of Rabbi Alexander
Schindler
The intensity of Reform conver-
sion practices and the depth of
Reform commitment to Israel re-
quire no defense in these pages.
Furthermore, we feel it is strik-
ingly inappropriate that our devo-
tion to Zion should be questioned
by the Lubavitcher Rebbe, who
has never set foot in Israel and
who has no intention of doing so.
The following letter is in
response to the article "More Ab-
surdities About Reform From
Lubavitch" which ran in the Spr-
ing issue ofARZA Newsletter. AR-
ZA is the Association of Reform
Zionists of America.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
At a time when we are all con-
cerned with the future of Jewish
life through assimilation and in-
termarriage it is necessary to do
all we can to keep our young peo-
ple within Jewish life. They need
to be encouraged to participate
fully and we also must hold the
Wedding Announcement
ZALKIN- TAYLOR
Eileen Zalkin and Glenn Mar-
shall Taylor were married Sun-
day, June 22 at the Tampa Airport
Marriott Hotel.
Eileen is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Zalkin of Temple
Terrace. Glenn is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Taylor of Tampa.
Rabbi Theodore Brod officiated
the ceremony which was followed
by a cocktail reception and dinner
in the Grande Ballroom of the
Hotel.
Maid of honor was Brette
Zalkin, the bride's sister.
Bridesmaids were Eileen Kress of
Tampa; Rene Robinette of Deer-
field Beach; and Erika
Wunderlich of Nashville.
Best Man was Christopher
LaHusky of Tampa. Ushesr in-
cluded the groom's brothers
David, Michael and Jeff Taylor,
and the the bride's brother, Bruce
Zalkin.
Parties for the couple began
with an engagement cocktail par-
ty hosted by tile bride's parents. A
bridal shower was given by Linda
Zalkin, Gail Ebanks, and Caryn
Schwarz; the bride's sister,
Brette, hosted a Bachelorette par-
ty and dinner at CDB's, complete
with entertainment; a rehearsal
brunch was hosted by the groom's
Mrs. Glean Marshall Taylor
parents.
After a honeymoon in San Fran-j
cisco the couple will live in Temple
Terrace. Eileen will attend the
University of South Florida.
Glenn is employed by Tampa
Scrap Processors.
door open to all those who sincere-
ly wish to be Jews.
Along comes the Lubavitch
Hasidic movement in Israel and,
in the name of Judaism, tries to
exclude all non-Orthodox Jews
from being eligible to come to
Israel under the Law of Return.
Not only are reform and conser-
vative Jews loyal supporters of
Israel, but they are attempting
boldly to interpret Judaism so that
it will attract people. They do not
insist that their way is the only
way, they claim there are many
ways one can be Jewish. Or-
thodoxy, Conservatism, Reform,
Reconstructionist, Zionism, Yid-
dishkeit with many combina-
tions of them are all valid ways of
being Jewish. Does the Lubavitch
movement want to define all of
these people out of Jewish life? (in
the name of Torah)
It is colossal arrogance to
assume that there is only one way
and it is a potential tragedy for
the Jewish people.
Perhaps the extreme Orthodox
should heed the words of Rabbi
Nachman of Bratslav whose Or-
thodox credentials needed no
criticism from anyone. His words
are displayed prominently in the
Bet Hatefutzot (Museum of the
Diaspora) in Tel Aviv. He said,
"What kind of God is He who can
be worshipped in one way only?"
To our Lubavitch brothers I say:
For the sake of Israel, Judaism
and decency, practice some of the
humility of your forebearers and
like the Bal Shem Tov, receive all
Jews with an open heart.
NATHAN I. GORDON
Lauro
Hijackers
Continued from Page 1
Monteverde.
Ibrahim Abdel Latif, 21, Mulqi's
deputy, drew a prison sentence of
24 years and three months. Ahm-
ed Maruf Al-Assadi, who turned
states evidence at tile trial, was
sentenced to 15 years and two
months. The others found guilty
drew sentences from six months
to seven years and six months in
prison. All of the defendants were
cleared of charges of "belonging
to an armed gang," the blanket
charge usually made in cases of
terrorist activities.
The three leaders given life
terms and the three others given
long sentences were ordered by
the court to individually pay 30
million Lire (approximately
$20,000) to each of Klinghoffer's
two daughters, Ilsa and Lisa.
Let The
Tampa Airport Marriott
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Our professional staff, attentive service and gracious
accommodations will make a success of your Wedding,
Bar Mitzvah, Banquet, Business Meeting or Reunion.
We also provide outside catering services. See our Catering
Department for information or please call 879-5151.

TAMPA
AIRPORT
Harriott
Spotlight On...
Bernice Wolf
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
This is the year of the woman,
and Bernice Wolf has been elected
the first woman president of Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom. Com-
mitted to synagogue life and the
synagogue as a valued institution,
Bernice feels very comfortable in
her new role. Within this Conser-
vative congregation women have
full rights and they have enjoyed
the privileges of participating in
ail religious events for the past 10
years.
Wolf, a Jacksonville native and
17-year resident of Tampa,
realizes the importance of
organized religion and feels that
most people take the institution
for granted. She said, "The Rabbi
is there when we need him,
religious services and life cycle
events are always available, and
the Religious School stands ready
for our children, so during my
term of office I would like to focus
on the importance of the
synagogue and educate the con-
gregants to the needs of the
synagogue community."
Involving more people and rais-
ing the interest level of participa-
tion is a high priority of Bernice's,
and she hopes to accomplish this
by creating new programming.
One idea is having an adult
weekend retreat to let par-
ticipants experience Shabbat and
religious study together in a relax-
ed atmosphere remote from the
formal building of Rodeph
Sholom.
A second plan is to have under-
writer sponsorship of a Scholar-
In-Residence weekend and host a
noted scholar to share his exper-
tise with the congregants and the
larger Tampa community.
Working with Wolf on the 30
member Board of Trustees are the
following elected officers: Louis
Morris, chairman of the Board;
Martin Solomon, president-elect;
David Linsky, vice president;
Michael Schwartz, vice-president;
Richard Gordimer, treasurer; Jay
Markowitz, financial secretary;
Sherry Friedlander, recording
secretary; and Michael Linsky,
corresponding secretary.
Bernice Wolf is employed as
mail systems manager for the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Hillsborough County. She is mar-
ried to Bob Wolf and they have
four children.
Refusenik Writes
Hebrew Textbook
NEW YORK (JTA) Leonid
Zeliger, a 37-year-old Leningrad
refusenik, has written a Hebrew
textbook which was recently
published in Israel. The original
manuscript was brought to Israel
from the Soviet Union, according
to the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. The 671-page book
in Russian and Hebrew is con-
sidered by scholars to be "an ex-
cellent and fundamental tex-
tbook," one which has been lack-
ing in the Russian language.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, July 25, 1986
The Din of Ideas
David K. Shipler, Domestic
Correspondent of the New York
Times Washington Bureau, was
keynote speaker at a recent one-
day conference on "Campus Media
and Minorities: Press Freedom
and Press Responsibility" at Col-
umbia University in New York.
The session was sponsored by the
New York Regional Office of the
Anti-Defamation League, the City
University of New York and the
Columbia Graduate School of
Journalism. Mr. Shipler's talk,
"Journalism in a Pluralistic
Society: Freedom and Tolerance,"
is excerpted in the accompanying
article.
By DAVID K. SHIPLER
I am not objective about
ethnocentrism, racism and in-
tolerance. I am prejudiced against
the prejudiced, intolerant of the
intolerant.
I grew up in an all-white, pretty
much all-Christian town in New
Jersey called Chatham, where the
local establishment still manages,
as far as I can tell, to keep out
anyone darker than a lily.
This so appalled me that I made
it the subject of a college disserta-
tion in sociology ... a project that
brought me into abrupt contact
with an ugly reality lurking
beneath the pristine affluence of
my community. I interviewed a
range of residents including a real
estate agent, who criticized his
collegues in the house-selling
business, saying they've been "so
busy keeping the damn Niggers
out they let the damn Catholics
sneak in." This was my home
town.
My family was different. They
constructed another environment
entirely. My grandmother, a
Maryland farm girl with little for-
mal education, was the most
educable person I have known.
She came from the South not
recognizing her own prejudices,
but even when she was in her 70s
she was able to grow and change
as America grew and changed. I
remember when Sen. Joseph Mc-
Carthy (R., Wise.) was abroad on
the land whipping up fear, poin-
ting to imaginary Communists in
every nook and cranny of govern-
ment. The Army-McCarthy hear-
ings were on television, and my
grandmother watched in the
darkened living room, steely with
indignation at this Senator with
the sliding eyes and the demented
smile smearing innocents. She
was a tough anti-Communist
herself, but she knew right from
wrong.
She had her prejudices about
blacks, but as the civil rights
movement gathered momentum,
and the twisted faces of the whites
outside Alabama school houses
flashed across television screens
and the front pages of
newspapers, she was repulsed
along with all good people.
She revised every impulse that
had been bred in her. And when
my mother and I went down to the
March on Washington, my grand-
mother wanted to go, too, but she
was just too old. Too old to
demonstrate but not too old to
eJewisli Floridian
Of Tampa
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Friday, July 25,1986
Volume 8
18 TAMUZ 5746
Number 16
learn.
Imagine if you will, growing up
in that America, emerging from a
childhood infested with the neat,
good and evil dichotomy of the
Cold War, coming of age during
the civil rights movement, moving
into adulthood at the outset of the
war in Vietman, discovering the
grinding complexity of poverty,
seeing the values of your country
activated toward reform, then
corrupted in brutality and defeat.
Imagine leaving that America to
live elsewhere for 11 years, first
in Vietnam, then the Soviet
Union, then in Israel, and imagine
coming back to America in the
Reagan era.
The most precious attribute one
can have as a journalist or as a
citizen is the capacity to see that
your truth is not the only truth,
that your faith is not higher than
your neighbor's and that your
sense of yourself need not be
enriched by denigrating others
who are different from you.
These elementary principles of
human tolerance do not rule this
world. There is hardly a society in
the year 1986 that is not undergo-
ing a powerful movement into
separateness and exclusivity
along the lines of race, religion,
nationality and ethnicity.
What this means is that huge
masses of the world's population
are pulling inward, retreating
from the cross-cultural identifica-
tions that have bound diverse
groups into nations and interna-
tional communities. They are
withdrawing into ethnocentrism,
chauvinism, religious fundamen-
talism. They are emphasizing not
their commonality with the rest of
mankind, but their differences.
They are finding refuge and
security in their distinctiveness.
They are exalting their own
groups at the expense of others.
And while there is nothing in-
herently wrong in being proud of
your own heritage or in embrac-
ing your own religion in devout
and literal forms, our unfortunate
experience shows that when such
tendencies become mass
movements and especially when
they take on political overtones,
they breed hatred.
We have witnessed the bloody
results of the tribal self-
righteousness that has thrown
Sikhs against Hindus in the Pun-
jab, as it governed the Hindu-
Moslem conflicts in the India sub-
continent that resulted in the
creation of Pakistan and the
slaughter of thousands. We saw it
in the recent bombing of the Sri
Lanka plane. Speculation is that it
was done by Hindus. We see it in
South Africa's abhorrent system
of apartheid. We saw it in the
Jewish terrorists of Israel, who
proclaimed their rights to kill on
behalf of their militant, religious
nationalist vision, and we see it in
the Islamic fundamentalists of
Iran, who destroy their own peo-
ple and send shivers of apprehen-
sion through the region and other
Moslem societies. We see it in the
terrorism that murders a man, a
woman or child simply because of
the victim's nationality or race.
Thus an innocent librarian in
Lebanon pays the final price
because he happens to carry a cer-
tain passport. He is not a man. He
becomes an object, a crude sym-
bol. One can hardly find a war now
that has not been governed by
ethnic or religious hatred. And
this has been true for the most
part of this century. Iran, Iraq,
Eritrea, Lebanon, Biafra, Ireland,
we could all name many more.
In my most pessimistic
moments, I am afraid that we are
standing at the beginning of a new
Dark Age, the outset of a cycle of
history that may break human
civilization, dividing nations into
many parts, increasingly isolated
and hostile, tearing the fabric of
tolerance and leaving only
violence. It may be that the ex-
perience of Lebanon, whose
citizens no longer think of
themselves first as Lebanese, but
first as Shi'ites or Sunn is or Druze
or Maronites, will prove to be not
an aberration or merely a sick set-
back on the road to human pro-
gress. Rather, Lebanon may pro-
ve to be the future. Beirut may be
the model. When we look there
now, we may be looking into a
crystal ball.
If we could count the larger,
more powerful societies as being
free from these corrosive trends,
perhaps I would be more
sanguine. But one can see the
breeding of intolerance through
religion, race and ethnicity, both
in the United States and in the
Soviet Union. Here, both in the
Protestant fundamentalist
phenomenon and in the manifesta-
tion of anti-black and anti-Semitic
attitudes, there is a dangerous
propensity to imbue political ideas
with moral arrogance. We have
seen where this has led elsewhere.
Something similar exists in the
Soviet Union, although it takes
place beneath the surface of a
closed society. Among the tenden-
cies of thought in Soviet society,
there is one called Russian na-
tionalism or Russian chauvinism.
An underground movement of
ideas which has resonance high in
the political hierarchy, it has
potential power. Essentially it is
the notion that what is Russian is
better than what is not. Since the
Soviet Union has not only Rus-
sians among its population, but
Ukrainians, Georgians, Lithua-
nians, Armenians, Jews, Esto-
nians, Mongols and about 100
other nationalities, the drive to
exalt Russianness has some in-
teresting implications. It tends to
look down on Western things and
ideas as alien and destructive to
Russian culture. This includes
Marxism, by the way, which
Solzhenitzyn described as that
"great un-Russian whirlwind
from the west."
The most extreme Russianists
advocate that each ethnic group
live completely separately inside
the Soviet Union and that Rus-
sians reject anything non-Russian,
whether it be wine or literatute.
Russianists tend to embrace the
Russian Orthodox Church, which
puts them at odds with the Com-
munist authorities. But impulses
of insularity coincide with both
historical Russian attitudes that
began before the Bolshevik
Revolution and with contem-
porary Communist reflexes, in
which walls are built around
Soviet society in envy and fear
and contempt for the outside
world.
If there is to be dramatic change
inside the Soviet Union which I
would not expect it would be
toward a tightening, not a
liberalization, toward a closing in
and a pulling back, a yielding to
the same currents of attitudes
that run through much of the rest
of the world.
I am not quite as morose as my
words indicate. I believe that man
has the capacity to make history
and to change its course, and each
of us has some share in this.
Everyone who writes for a
newspaper and who believes in
what he/she does must have enor-
mous faith in the intelligence of
the public. The best journalist has
respect for the readers, not con-
tempt, and has confidence in their
abilities to make up their own
Continued on Page 7-
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Friday, July 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Israel Tries Hand At Central America Peacemaking
Belize, Guatemala, Come to
Table at Jerusalem
By GIDEON REMEZ
JERUSALEM Israel is a fre-
quent customer for mediation ser-
vices by others between her and
her Arab neighbors, but seldom
can Israelis cast themselves in the
role of neutral conciliators. So it
was with some satisfaction that
local politicians and officials wat-
ched the first such effort get off to
a promising start.
Barely one day earlier, Prime
Minister Manuel Esquivel of
Belize had opened his official visit
here by asking Vice Premier and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
to exercise Israel's good services
between his country and its
neighbor, Guatemala. The latter
has since time immemorial claim-
ed the entire territory of Belize
(formerly British Honduras), and
when Belize rather reluctantly ac-
cepted independence in 1981 a
British regiment stayed behind to
deter any Guatemalan thoughts of
an invasion.
The next day, Shamir was to
hold a state luncheon in Esquivel's
honor. Protocol dictated inviting
the Dean of the Diplomatic Corps
who happens to be the
Guatemalan Ambassador. A
senior Israeli official presented
the invitation with some ap-
prehension; to his delight, the am-
bassador accepted immediately.
And so it was that the Prime
Minister and Ambassador of these
hostile countries broke every
precedent by sharing a table at
the King David Hotel, along with
Minister of Justice Yitzhak Moda'i
(substituting for Shamir) and
Labor Minister Moshe Katzav.
Neither Moda'i nor Esquivel
mentioned this modest bit of
history in their toasts, but the
visiting Prime Minister said in an
interview shortly after, "It may
be a first step. Your government
went out of its way to invite the
Ambassador, and he was very
friendly and co-operative ...
we're optimistic, as there is a new
government in Guatemala a
civilian one, the first in a long
time. The new president appears
to be a very reasonable person."
(And is also one of the next official
guests expected in Israel soon.)
The first indication of Israel's
possible intermediary role as a
friend of both the Central
American nations came several
months ago when Guatemala gave
its tacit approval for the establish-
ment of diplomatic relations bet-
ween Jerusalem and Belmopan,
Belize's new capital. Israel had
been a major supplier of military
hardware to the previous regime
in Guatemala, especially after the
Carter Administration cut off
military aid there because of
human rights violations, and Es-
quivel said that this naturally was
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a cause of concern to the
Belizeans.
"The Guatemalan army consists
of about 25,000 men," he said.
"We could never match such a
war machine." (Belize has a land
area almost exactly the size of
Israel's, but a population of only
about 160,000.) "Therefore
anything that enhances their
military power concerns us. But I
think that from Israel's point of
view they feel that these arms are
intended for their own internal
security. We would certainly hope
that that is the case." So it ap-
pears that Esquivel has dropped
any hope of cutting off these sup-
plies entirely; only this spring a
shipment of ammunition and a
helicopter en route from Israel to
Guatemala came to light when it
was impounded in Greece.
For his own country, Esquivel
had only civilian aid in mind. "We
think that because of the expertise
that you have developed over the
past 40 years ... there is a lot
that we could learn from you.
Agriculture will remain a major
sector of our economy, and
however more efficient we make
it the better off we will be. So
we're looking in the area of
technical assistance." The
Foreign Ministry has already pro-
mised a survey mission to assess
Belize's needs, to be followed by
experts in the fields that are
selected. But Esquivel also made
an unabashed pitch for direct in-
vestment by Israeli private enter-
prise noting that his govern-
ment was offering entrepreneurs
even instant citizenship. "What
we're trying to develop is an in-
terest in Belize, particularly with
a view to investment on the part
of Israelis in our agriculture or
tourism."
Leading the way in this respect
was the Japan-based international
business conglomerate of Saul
Eisenberg, who was recently nam-
ed as Belize's Honorary Consul in
Israel and won Esquivel's public
tribute for "helping to bring this
visit about." Eisenberg stuck to
his usual refusal to make any
press comment when asked about
his interests in Belize, but it was
learned that he was involved in
the oil extraction industry there
(vegetable oil, that is).
Israel's Honoray Consul in
Belize, the Prime Minister noted,
is a member of the country's
minute Jewish community of
which there was only one other
member he knew of. To which,
presumably, might be added Mrs.
Esquivel, the former Kathleen
Levy. The Arab community there
is larger: the veteran component
of it are Palestinians who
gravitated to Belize from all over
Latin America, and the rest are
Syrians and Lebanese, all Chris-
tian. So it is hardly surprising that
of the Arab countries Belize has
diplomatic relations only with
Lebanon, though Esquivel
ascribes this mainly to a lack of in-
itiative on the part of the others.
Neither did he make any con-
Continued on Page 6
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Page 6 The Jewish Floriflan of Tampa/Friday, July 25, 1986

Hillel Students Score High
On Iowa Test For Basic Skills
The students at the Hillel
School of Tampa have done it
again!!! They have continued their
outstanding performance on the
Iowa Test of Basic Skills by scor-
ing in the top four percent points
on a national average.
There are three main goals for
taking these achievement tests: 1)
to measure the students' perfor-
mance, 2) to evaluate the effec-
tiveness of the teachers, and 3) to
assess how the Hillel School cur-
riculum compares with national
standards. The results of the Iowa
Test of Basic Skills help the Board
of Directors, the Education Com-
mittee, the Headmaster, the facul-
ty, and the parents judge how well
the students are doing and how
well the school is doing.
The 1986 test results once again
give clear evidence that the
students and the school are doing
very well since the marks were
very high. There is ample
evidence that the curriculum is at
a very high level and the teaching
methods are highly effective since
the class averages indicate that all
classes are performing at a
minimum of two years above
grade level.
The scores are reported in two
ways: grade equivalents and
percentiles. The percentdles do not
reflect individual test scores; they
are a means of comparing overall
performance. For example, the
third grade class at Hillel scored
in the 99th percentile nationally
and 99th percentile in comparison
to other Catholic and private
shools in the Southeastern states.
The sixth graders scored in the
96th percentile nationally and the
97th percentile on the Catholic
and private school norms.
The grade equivalent scores in-
dicate the average performance
for a class. An example of this is
the fourth grade class at Hillel.
The grade equivalent achieved
was 62.0 indicating that the
overall class is functioning as well
as students in the second month of
the sixth grade. The fifth grade
class achieved an average grade
equivalent of 74.6 indicating that
they were functioning as well as
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.
students in the fourth month of
the seventh grade.
A summary of the composite
scores for all the grades clearly
show that the overall scftool per-
formance is in the 98th percentile
on the national norms and the
98.4 percentile on the Catholic
and private school norms.
Dr. Mitchell Silverman,
chairperson of the Education
Committee, made the following
comment after reviewing these
test scores: "This objective
evidence clearly shows that Hillel
students not only benefit from a
bi-cultural program but that they
are learning very well. Obviously
our curriculum and teaching com-
pare favorably with national
standards."
The Iowa Test of Basic Skills is
published by Riverside Publishing
Company and is a recognized
evaluation instrument that is used
nationwide.
Peacemaking
Continued from Page 5-
minds, without being spoon-fed
the right answers.
This is the heart of honest jour-
nalism and the heart of an open
society, too. By contrast, a
totalitarian system, such as the
Soviet, regards information as the
property of the state to be parcel-
ed out only in so far as it is
necessary for society to be ruled
in an orderly fashion. Hence, the
scarce early details on the tragic
nuclear accident in the Soviet
Union.
Information in such a society is
rarely distributed to provoke
debate, rather it is offered to
stimulate the correct responses.
This refusal to address problems
openly does not make them go
away. It allows them to fester.
There is no guarantee that our
method, by contrast, of turning
problems out into the sunlight will
cure them. But it is certain that
without such open display they
will not be cured. Nor can the peo-
ple exercise their power if they
are not informed.
We are different from the Rus-
sians in our political culture,
powerfully different. While I was
in Moscow, an American pro-
fessor, who was teaching a course
in American politics at Moscow
State University, got into a
discussion with a Soviet historian
about the American political
system. After the Soviet historian
asked a lot of questions about
American political parties and
how they worked, he shook his
head and said, "your system
sounds very weak. You have all
these different ideas flying
around. That's very bad for your
army. Now we," the Soviet said,
"we have one idea." He didn't
understand that the American
idea was the din or the clamor
of many ideas.
By not publishing statements
based on racist attitudes, they will
not disappear. But there are ways
the
School
of Tempo
After all that has been said about our
innovative bi-cultural program, one thing
is still most important Our students |
leam better.
In recent national testing, Hillel School
students finished two years above their
grade level in every category. The table
LOOK AT THE
BOTTOM LINE
below indicates that our third graders
read as well as fifth graders. In their
composite scores our children did better
than 96 percent of their peers throughout
the nation.
For further information, call the school
at 8754287.
HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA IOWA TESTS OF BASIC SKILLS
SUMMARY OF SCORES (1966)
GRADEI
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8*
TESTED
18
15
12
10
11
10
8
6
VOCAB
27
3.5
5.0
6.4
7.1
8.0
9.6
READING
2.6
3.9
5.6
6.0
7.5
8.8
8.9
99%
i
MATHEMATICS
2.3
3.7
5.1
5.7
7.5
%2
9.7
99%
LANGUAGE
3.4
45
5.9
&5
7.6
8.5
10.2 I
99%
COMPOSITE
24
4.0
5.4
8.2
7.4 i
" |
9.5
99%
NATIONAL %etet
98
99
99
98
99
96
98
* 8th grade student* acorn ara different bacauaa thay lake 9th grada tads
All scores ale average grade equivalents except lor 8th grade student*.
Grades 1 at scores ara from H88; t(88 ecorei unavailable at praas t Ime
of turning bigotry into the
sunlight without endorsing it.
There are ways of putting it on
display without trying to sell it or
spread it.
One way is to observe the tradi-
tion of die American press in
strictly separating news from opi-
nion. This is not a worldwide rule.
In Western Europe, for example,
editorial opinion is usually woven
into the news coverage. The same
is true in the Middle East. That
makes both Israeli and Arab
newspapers considerably less
useful to American cor-
respondents, for example, who
would like to know, first of all,
what is going on. And only
secondly, if at all, what the
reporter happens to think.
I have been accused by people
who have read my stories of hav-
ing many opinions that I do not
hold. And that is good. A reporter
should keep himself out of stories.
Every democracy is delicate.
We are no exception. As a society
of immigrants and with a legacy
of slavery, we carry a special
burden of prejudice and a par-
ticular obligation to continue
striving to eradicate that pre-
judice. Unlike some other places
on this earth, most people here do
not try to destroy others who
think differently. The survival of
democracy rests on pluralism, the
tolerance of many ideas, the din of
ideas.
Obituaries
BENCHIMOL
Abraham Benchimol. 89, of 3211 Swsnn
Ave., died Thursday, July 10. He resided in
Tamp*, for 31 years and was a member of
the Temple David Synagogue. He is surviv-
ed by his wife, Zary; two sons, Jacques of
Paris, and David of Tampa; three
daughters, Simone Herman of Pensacola,
Gigi Buckner of Mulberry and Annette
Bohannon of Tampa; 16 grandchildren, and
five great-grandchildren.
RUBIN
Liane, 64, of Tampa, died Tuesday, Jury 16
of natural causes. Recently coming to the
Tampa Bay area from Philadelphia, she was
a bookkeeper. She is survived by her hus-
band, Jack.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID c^j
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 Cuarvstlvs
3919 Moran Road 9624338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coaeervative
2718 Bayshore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hazxan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION 8CHAARAI ZEDEK Refer*
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Herbert Droos. Rabbi Joan Glaser Farber.
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAI8 TEFFILAH Orthodoi
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yossi Dubrowski 962-2376 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH ASSOCIATION
P.O. Box 817, Tampa, Fla. 38618,961-7622. Services at 8 p.m.. first and third Friday
of each month beginning July 18; Masonic Community Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave.
(at Ola).
CHABAD LUBAVTTCH
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 Hillel Foundation at U.S.F./U.T./H.C.C. Cambridge Woods 14240
North 42nd Street 972-4433. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday evening 7 p.m.
Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:30 s.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.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Reconstructionist Community Chavurah Reconstrurtionist Cambridge Woods*
972-4433 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly study sessions, weekly "Shabbat Ex-
perience," monthly services with dinner.

.
"We 're here to do what you don't have time for"
Residential/Commercial Cleaning Service
Windows Bathrooms
Stoves Kitchens
Laundry Ironing
Ousting Vacuuming
972-5383
Licensed, Bonded, Insured
RATES
4 Hours $32
3 Hours $25

PTI
Professional Travel, Inc.
4033 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa. FL 33609
Welcomes
LILLYAN Q. OSIASON
To Our Professional Team
876-4950 or 831-1816
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Invites
All present end prospective members
to loin us for
Friday Night Services
August 1,1986 at 8 p.m.
when we welcome
Rabbi Richard J. Blrnholz
to our pulpit
Special Oneg Shebbet to follow.



Community Calendar
Friday. July 25
Candlelightiing time 8:04 p.m.
Sunday. July 27
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5FM,
10:30 a.m.-l p.m.
Jewish War Veterans General meeting, 9:30
a.m.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary General
meeting 9:30 a.m.
Tuesday, July 29
Jewish Towers Board meeting. 1:30 p.m.
Wednesday, July 30
Jewish Community Food Bank, 10 a.m.
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting,
10 a.m.
Kol Ami Senior socialites, noon
Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting, 8
p.m.
Friday, August 1
Candlelighting time 8 p.m.
Sunday, August 3
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" 88.5FM, 10:30
a.m.-l p.m.
Hadassah/Ameet Prospective Member Brunch
Monday, August 4
Jewish Towers Resident's Association member-
ship meeting, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, August 5
Jewish Community Center Club Variety
Hadassah/Ameet Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, August 6
Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting, 7:45 p.m.
Jewish National Fund Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting, 8
p.m.
Thursday, August 7
Brandeis Women Board meeting 10 a.m.
Friday, August 8
Candlelighting time 7:55 p.m.
Friday, July 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
JCC North Site
Congregations/Organizations Events
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM
JEWISH SINGLES
The Temple Ahavat Shalom
Jewish Singles invite you to our
MYSTERY NIGHT! Save Aug. 2,
a Saturday, for an event that is so
mysterious that we can't tell you
about it now! Please call Sandy at
797-3536 for more clues! The
more the merrier!
NORTH TAMPA REFORM
JEWISH ASSOCIATION
Pot-Luck Picnic
A barbeque pot-luck picnic will
be held by the North Tampa
Reform Jewish Association on
Sunday, Aug. 10, at White Sands
Beach in Carroll wood, starting at
11 a.m.
This social event is open to all
interested Jewish people -
singles, couples, and families.
Besides the food, swimming and
games, there will be the oppor-
tunity to learn from congregation
members the progress and plans
made thus far by this new Reform
Jewish congregation, including
High Holy Days services.
Parents who wish to pre-
register their children for
Religious School may do so at the
picnic or before then. Pre-
registration by this Aug. 10 date
will entitle each family to a 10 per-
cent discount on tuition! Dr.
Maurice Shaw (963-2861) or Vikki
Silverman (949-1909) will provide
any further information on
Religious School.
For additional details regarding
the barbeque, please phone Dr.
Claudia Hohn (962-3900) or
Adrienne Golub (961-7522). A cor-
dial welcome and a really good
time is in store for everyone.
The Din of Ideas
Continued from Page 4
nection between Belize's Palesti-
nian community and his formula-
tion of her Middle Eastern policy.
"We have always supported
Israel's right to exist within
secure borders and have always
joined with those who called upon
all states of the region to
recognize this. However, we have
always had a difficulty with
regard to the Palestinians and
what should be their fate par-
ticularly the concept of a Palesti-
nian homeland.
"One reason for our coming
here was to get a better grasp of
the situation; from all the way
across the Atlantic it's hard to
assess the various positions, and
since my government came to
power (in the election of
December, 1984) we have taken a
hands-off attitude because we
really felt we did not understand
them properly.
We now are in a better position
to understand, when calls are
made for a Palestinian homeland,
exactly what the various concepts
are whether it should be an in-
dependent state or part of another
one and therefore we are jn a
better position to make an in-
telligent decision as to what is the
most reasonable solution. The
Israeli concept, as it has been ex-
plained to us, does appear to be
very reasonable" although Es-
quivel stopped short of commit-
ting Belize to support that
position.
n.Ha,S0 was the flaws in an analogy I tried to
draw between Israel and Belize:
hostile neighbors with designs on
our territories, small cultural
islands in vast oceans of other
languages and civilizations,
diverse populations of our own, a
common heritage of parliamen-
ry democracy from the days of
British rule. Esquivel gladly
acknowledged especially the lat-
ter parallel, though Israel's
iO-year British period hardly com-
pares with Belize's 860. But he
tended to stress the differences,
rather than the similarities, in
other respects.
Earlier, he had noted that as a
small country Belize could hardly
have global policies distinct from
its own direct interests. Israeli
sources, asked to sum up Belize's
voting record at the UN, said
"well, they aren't part of the
automatic anti-Israel vote."
Perhaps, by maintaining a friend-
ly neutrality, Belize can in her
small but proud way reciprocate
for the Israeli peacemaking effort
that was begun over a luncheon
table in Jerusalem.
Our Gang
Continued from Page 2
of a Tulane University Scholarship Kund. Daughter of Shirley
and Edward Schwartz, she is named in "Who's Who Among
American High School Students" and was undefeated all year in
Berkeley's No. 3 spot on the tennis team. Yvonne plans to study
pharmacology, and we plan to hear great things about her.
Happy Birthday. We have two fabulous birthdays to celebrate
this month. Mrs. Dorothy Garrell is 80 and will be honored with a
luncheon at the Rusty Pelican given by her children, Yale Brevda
and Miriam Zack. Born in Brooklyn in 1906, Mrs. Garrell has liv-
ed in Tampa for approximately 50 years.
Jacob A. Marx celebrated his 100th birthday this month with
his many friends, relatives, grandchildren and 11 great-
grandchildren. He lives with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Morton M. Klein.
Mazol tov and best wishes and many, many happy returns to
you both.
Oops we goofed. Apologies to Dr. Herman Friedman who has
published over 300 scientific articles. Last edition's column had
an error and misstated the volume of his work.
MMMMMI
Beach Condominium
Gulf of Mexico
Redington Beach
For sale or lease; monthly,
seasonal, four bedroom, two
bath, fully furnished. Enclosed
parking and pool. Fishing,
boating, golf and tennis close
by. Call:
813-684-2663
Work towards the Tampa
Jewish Community Center's
North End Site at Congregation
Kol Ami is progressing "as fast as
we can and work began July 15 of
the actual building," according to
Barry Karpay, chairman of the
North End Building Committee.
MSR Construction has been
awarded the contract to build the
3600-square-foot building, one
that features a permanent-look
with the advantage of mobility.
"We looked hard at what the
best route to take as far as the
building goes," added Karpay.
"And MSR Construction showed
us how we could make a building
with concrete blocks and still be
able to move it should we need
to."
The building features four
classroom/meeting rooms for ad-
ditional space that the JCC has
been looking for in the ever-
growing north end of Tampa.
Along with the four rooms, there
will be an office and conference
room, a storage room and a kit-
chen area in one of the
classrooms. Each room will also
be equipped with a sink and plenty
of storage area.
"Much credit needs to go to
Barry and his committee," said
JCC President Lee Tobin. "Many
hours have been spent in seeing
that the best use of the facility for
the least amount of capital outlay
be done.
"And I know that the entire
Jewish community will be proud
of this facility as a start of bigger
and better things for the North
End."
The committee consists of Kar-
pay, Tobin, Leah Davidson, Jack
Roth, Sandy Solomon, Mark
Rosenthal and Marty Pear.
Assisting the committee on the in-
terior design is Sara Cohen.
"Congregation Kol Ami has
been very professional in their
help towards seeing that we get
everything going," added Karpay.
"And we look to October 1 to be in
the building with our bigger pre-
school, expanded after-school pro-
gramming and more adult
programs."
Appointments
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (JTA) -
Tim Malkin has been reelected
president of the Memphis Jewish
Federation.
NEW YORK (JTA) Paul
Alter has been reelected president
of the New York Association for
New Americans.
DETROIT (JTA) Leon
Cohan has been nominated for a
second term as president of the
Jewish Community Council of
Detroit.
HOUSE FOR RENT
Five-and-a-half-room furnished
home on Davis Island. Air-
conditioned, hot tub.
One-year lease deposit security
from August 15,1986.
For further information call:
251-2208
Simple, T)ignified rffv
& According to i w/A !
Jewish Tradition
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JONATHAN A. FUSS CHARLES D. SEGAL
Funeral Director Funeral Director
- 874-3330 -
555 Glen Avenue South, Tampa
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*-*
w-v
Page S The Jewish Floridjpiof Tampa/Friday, July 25, J986
The Jewish Community Center
w&
m
wjr

Center Piece

T'was the Night of Fantasia
By LAURIE HAN AN
Twos the night of the auction and all thru the place,
were elaborate displays surrounded in lace
A mountain of merchandise was there to be bought,
"please let it sell" was our only main thought
The stuff had been sorted and marked and collected,
by people whose spirits by now were dejected
And you'd know what I mean, if one you'd been thru it,,
you had to be nuts to say you would do it'
More rapid than eagles, the bidders they came,
and thru cocktails and dinner it was more of the same
With twenties and fifties and hundreds they paid,
till over sixteen thousand dollars was made
Our feet how they ached us, our backs how they tired,
our hair stood on end as if it was wired!
And when it was over we fell plop into bed,
While thoughts of the auction spun around in our head
We could fall into sleep and be sure of good rest,
for with workers like you, we truly were blessed
I want to say thanks and to be quite specific,
for each one of you made Fantasia terrific
And I wish to exclaim now the goal has been won,
"A big thank you to all for job A so well done!"
^ i
THE SECOND HOME
ENRICHMENT PROGRAM
The Second Home program is
designed to be a second home to
all of the participants. We offer
after-school pick up at area
schools and a full afternoon (2-6
p.m.) of fun activities to
kindergarten through sixth
graders. The children receive a
snack and then are directed to
participate in the day's activities.
Our highly qualified staff works
closely with the group to establish
a "family" atmosphere. The
children may get help with
homework or other projects. The
Second Home children may opt to
participate in the ballet, music,
and physical education classes,
but must sign up for those
separately. As part of the enrich-
ment program ior Second Home
we will invite specialists in at least
twice a week to oversee activities
The Tampa JCC's 19861 AFTER CAMP CAMP Is Here
Shalom,
Welcome to After Camp Camp! There are only
two weeks left until school starts. Join us at the
JCC for loads of fun with fantastic field trips, ex-
travagant events, and adventurous activities. The
themes for camp are Science and Technology; Arts
and Literature; Florida fun; and Surf and Nature.
There is definitely something for Everyone.
It's going to be Great! So don't hesitate, put your
swunsuit and towel back in that back pack, let's
get going. Sign up now. You won't want to miss
this much fun. Call Ellen at 872-4451 for more
information.
Facts and Fee* Camp is open for all
kindergarten through sixth graders. Camp runs'
Monday to Friday, Aug. 11-22. Our doors are open
from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. The formal camp program
will be from 9 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. Transportation
from and to Kol Ami will be provided at 8:15 a.m.
and 5:30 p.m. You Must register your child for
camp. Registrations must be received by Aug. 4.
Few: $160 Members, $240 Non-Members.
Daily Fee: $20 Members, $30 Non-Members.
Early Bird: Registrations received by July 28,
$145 Members, $217.50 Non-Members.
(Registrations received after Aug 4. are subject
to a $40 late fee!)
Please remember: Send a dairy lunch and a drink
and a bathing suit and towel each day. Your child
may sign up for one of the following specialty
areas: Science, Computers, Arts and Crafts,
Reading and Drama, Nature, or Sports.
Registration Form
Return by Aug. 4
Fees should accompany form.
Name___________________
Address_
Phone___
Emergency No._____________________________
Birthdate_______________
Grade________________________________
----I would like to register for After Camp Camp Aug.
----I only wish to register for one day or part of the
camp. Which day(s)____
----I need transportation to/from Kol Ami.
I am a Center member.
-- Aug. 20 ONLY Epcot Day-$27.50 Member, $41.25
Non-Member.
----Full Camp. Member: $160, Non-Member $240.
----Early Bird-Registration received by July 28
Member: $146, Non-Member $190.
----Daily Fee: Member $20, Non-Member $30. No. of
D~---------------_________________________
----Late Fee-Registration received after Aug. 4 $40!
----Aug. 20 only, $27.50 Members; $41.25 Non-
Members
Total amount enclosed $________________________
I give my child, permission to participate in the
JCC's After Camp Camp program and allow him/her to
leave the JCC premises on field trips connected with the
camp.
Signature________________________________
Date_____________________________________
My child's preferred specialty area is_______________
JCC CAMP 1986
Second Session has gotten off
to a terrific start.
Kindergarten went to the Tarn-.
pa Library, horseback riding and
on a cook-out. First and second
grade went horseback riding,
museum of Science and Upper
Tampa Bay for a cook-out.
Third, fourth and fifth grade
went on Captain Nemo's cruise
and an overnight at Fort DeSoto.
K'Ton Ton's went to the
CAMP NEWS
Baldwin Fletcher Music Center |
and to a special story hour at the
Peninsular Branch Library.
Maccabees went windsurfing to
St Pete Beach, Adventure Island,
Sand Key State Park, golfing,
tennis and racquetball and the
USF Fitness Cruise, among other
activities.
And are gearing up for their
five-day trip to North Carolina
with the CITS.
Everyone is anxious to learn
who has won the "Name Our
Camp" contest.
MACCABEE AND SABRA
TRIP TO STONE MOUNTAIN
Stone Mountain was a lot of fun
for everyone. We did many things
like climbing the mountain, wat-
ching the laser show in the even-
ing, White Water Park, Six Flags,
"the great outdoors, sleeping in
the tents, bowling in Atlanta.
Tween and Teen Happenings
Here's your chance of the sum-
mer to meet other Tweens and
Teens from other JCC's and have
fun!
The programs will be held at the
Center and the cost will be
Members $2 and Non-Members
$8. Please call Ellen Silverman if
you are interested in any of these
exciting events. See you all there!
South Dade Dance and Pool
Party July 29, Tuesday at 8 p.m.
Please RSVP to Ellen by July 25.
Bronx Pool Dance with DJ,
Aug. 27, Wednesday at 8 p.m.
Please RSVP to Ellen by Aug. 21
at 872-4451.
Remember this could be your
chance to meet new friends and
have a great time!
in subjects like science, drama,
ceramics, computers, etc. The Se-
cond Home group participates in
special JCC events also. It is the
perfect way to spend the after-
noon especially for school aged
children with working parents.
The program will run at both the
Main JCC and the North Branch.
Second home begins on Aug. 25
and runs every school day except
when the Center is closed. For
more information as to which
schools we can arrange transpor-
tation from please contact the
JCC.
Weekly fee for Members,
$26.50; Non-Members, $40.
Transportation fee is Members,
$20; and Non-Members, $30 a
month.
Children may come on a daily
basis with prior notice to the
Center.
Adults-at-Leisure
Summer Programs
Variety Summer
Bulletin
July 26 Saturday night, 8
p.m. Wine, Cheese and Games at
Cortez of Carrollwood Party
Room, 3815 Cortez Circle. Cost:
$5. Call for information 872-4451
or 831-5648.
August 5 Tuesday evening, 7
p.m. Psychic discussion by Edie
London. First meeting at Kol
Ami, 3919 Moran Road.
August 9 Saturday night, 8
p.m. Dancing at the Coliseum, St.
Pete. Car pool from JCC. Cost
$7.50. RSVP by August 4,
872-4451 or 831-5648.
Join this fun-loving, active
group of 50-and-over singles and
couples for a variety of activities.
Enjoy picnics, sports outings,
theater trips, game nights, lec-
tures, wine and cheese socials,
and more. For additional informa-
tion call Lil Singer, Coordinator,
or Judy London, JCC staff,
872-4451.
CLASSES
North End (Kol Ami Temple,
3919 Moran Rd.)
Wednesday Socialites 12
noon-2:30 p.m. Cards and Games,
Kol Ami.
Thursday "Alive After 56" -
10-12 p.m.
July-August Roundtable Discus-
sion Group; "Your View of the
Century"; Life History Writing
and Reminiscence with discussion
of Universal value and Jewish
identity.
South End (Jewish Towers,
3001DeLeon)
Monday Pottery 9:30-11:30
a.m.; Needlepoint -12 noon-2 p.m.
Fiber Arts 2-4 p.m.
Tuesday Aqua Exercise -
8:30-9:30 a.m.; Painting -1-4 p.m.
Wednesday Oral History and
Reminiscences (Jewish Towers
Card Room)
Thursday Aqua Exercise -
8:30-9:30 a.m.
Friday Volunteers
Mediclaims Assistance 2-12 p.m.
TRAVEL CLUB
Sunday, July 27 "The Odd
Couple";
A Country Dinner Theater
presentation of Neil Simon's
mash comedy hit. Larry Lin-
ville, of MASH fame. Leave JCC:
10:30 a.m. Return: 4:30 p.m.
Cost: $25 Members, $32 Non-
Members. Includes transporta-
tion, buffet luncheon, and admis-
sion to matinee.
Monday, August 4, 10:30 a.m.
Travel Club Planning
Meeting; 10-30 a.m. Help us gear
up for an exciting 1986-87 season.
Sunday, August 17 "Harry
Belafoute In Concert"; Don't
miss this great entertainer's
performance at Rnth Eckerd
Hall. Leave JCC: 3 p.m. Return:
6:30 p.m. Members $25, Non-
Members $30.
JEWISH CULTURE CLUB
YIDDISH KAFFEE KLATCH
Friday, July 18, 1 to 2:30 p.m.
Show off and share your Yiddish
vocabulary with word games and
conversation. Help plan future
programs. Coffee served. Bring a
dessert to share. $1 for non-JCC
Members.
HEALTH SEMINAR ON
ARTHRITIS
With Dr. Harris Mcllwain and
Josel Silverfield providing an
overview of the disease and a
discussion of current treatments
and therapies. Question-and-
answer session. Thursday, July
17, 7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers
Recreation Room.
Join Us For Our lat
Annual Golf Tournament!
This Best Ball of Foursome
Event, sponsored by the
. Jewish Community Center,
will be held at Pebble Creek
Country Club on Sunday,
Aug. 24.
A shotgun start is set for
8:30 a.m. and your $60
registration fee includes
breakfast, lunch, golf cart,
and awards. Contact Mary
Lathe, director of Special
Events, if you would like fur-
ther information.
Watch for your registration
form in the mail soon!.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER ENDOWMENT
FUNDS
Jewish Culture Endowment
Rob and Melissa Zwang in
memory of Don Stoller's mother
Senior Endowment
Durbin Paper Company
Camp Scholarship Endowment
Paul Cindrick Donation
Renee Miller in memory of Ben
Miller
Renee Miller in honor of Jason
Zwang
Building Endowment
Glen and Lee Tobin in honor of
Dorit and Nancy
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
in memory of Dianne Mink's
father
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
in memory of Beverly Fink's
mother
Dr. and Mrs. Barry Bercu in
memory of Sylvia Bhim
Julius and Esther Tobin in
honor of Mark Greenberg
Bob Levin
Jolene Shor
Lisa Bush
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff in
honor of Joe Bernstein
Staff of the JCC in memory of
Mary Lathe's brother


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