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:
AA00014305:00299

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewish Floridian
Off Tampa
Volume 8 Number 18
Tampa, Florida Friday, August 22, 1986
M
Price 35 Cents
September Jewish Community
Center Membership Month
On his recent visit to Israel, United States Senator Gary Hart of
Colorado paid a visit to the Jerusalem School of Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Religion. During Senator Hart's visit
to the School, the Albert and Marilyn Gersten Courtyard was
dedicated in honor of the Senator. Left to right: Dr. Alfred Gott-
schalk, President of Hebrew Union college-Jewish Institute of
Religion; Mrs. Marilynn Gersten; Mrs. Lee Hart; Senator Gary
Hart; and Albert H. Gersten, Jr.
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's
Division Plan Gala Luncheon
By CELINA FORRESTER
Jewish Community Center
Membership Vice President
Do you know what has been
happening at the Jewish Com-
munity Center? Have you heard
about the excitement at the north
end of town? If you can't answer
yes to both of these questions you
are missing a great opportunity.
To meet the needs of the Jewish
population, we are building a
north site on Congregation Kol
Ami's property in CarroUwood.
This new facility will allow us to
expand our services to the com-
munity. Now the Jewish popula-
tion in both north and south Tam-
pa will have a convenient place to
meet and socialize.
In its continued growth the
Jewish Community Center is bet-
ter than ever. Services have been
expanded. We now offer pro-
grams for infants, pre-schoolers,
elementary age children, tweens,
teens, adults, and senior adults at
both ends of town.
One new service we are really
excited about is the cooperative
effort between the Jewish Com-
munity Center and Workout
America!
Great programs, convenient
locations, and you are the ingre-
dients for a strong Jewish com-
munity. Please, if you have not
been to the Jewish Community
Center recently, drop in for a
visit. Now there truly is
something for everyone. With
your support the Center will con-
tinue to expand its services and
meet the needs of the Tampa
Jewish community.
Regional Conference Scheduled For Orlando
The women of the Tampa
Jewish community are in for a
very special treat on Wednesday,
Oct. 22. According to Muni Aaron
and Patty Kalish, Social Projets
Vice Presidents of the Women's
Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, a gala luncheon has
been planned. Invitations will be
mailed shortly.
Mimi and Patty are making a
special request at this time to all
women who have held the position
of president of any Jewish
organization (including
Sisterhoods) to please contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation office
at 875-1618. A special treat will be
in store for all past presidents at
the luncheon on Oct. 22.
A one-day leadership con-
ference of Federation boards in
north and central Florida is plann-
ed for Sunday, Sept. 14 in
Orlando.
The conference at the Hyatt-
Orlando is sponsored by the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations in cooperation with
the Council of Jewish Federations
and United Jewish Appeal.
The Planning Committee for the
conference includes Federation
Federation
Executive Committee member
Jeremy Gluckman and Federation
Executive Vice President Gary S.
Alter.
All federation and beneficiary
agency board members, par-
ticipants in the Young Leadership
Program, and Women's Division
board members are invited to at-
tend the conference.
Workshops will include advice
on determining priorities,
allocating funds and enhancing
and promoting the Federation's
image in the community.
The conference will also deal
with leadership development and
setting goals for the upcoming
1987 campaign.
Finally, the session will discuss
the implications of the changes in
the tax law on Federations.
Registration for the conference
is $22, which includes lunch. For
more information call the Federa-
tion office, 875-1618.
West Point Jewish Chapel
Receives Defense Dept. Award
To Sponsor Interagency Conference
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- The West Point Jewish
Chapel has received a
significant honor, the
United States Department
of Defense's "1986 Award
for Design Excellence."
The Chapel's architect, Max
Abramowitz, internationally ac-
claimed for such buildings as the
United Nations and Lincoln
Center, accepted the award from
William Howard Taft IV, the
Assistant Secretary of Defense.
Also accepting the award was
Rabbi Marc Abramowitz, rabbi cf
the Chapel, the first Jewish
military chaplain ever assigned to
West Point, and Stanley Fafinski,
chief, engineering division of the
New York District, U.S. Army
Corps of Engineers.
A panel of architects from the
American Institute of Architects,
engineers from the American
Consulting Engineers Council and
landscape architects from the
American Society of Landscape
Architects selected the $7.5
million Chapel for this highly
distinguished honor.
The Chapel is faced with rough-
hewn granite, providing power-
ful, monumental presence, while
also in keeping with the tradi-
tional military Gothic architecture
of West Point.
The building also provides a
clear religious presence. The
Tablets, made of bronze and etch-
ed with the symbols of the Twelve
Tribes, adorn the facade of the
towering sanctuary. With more
than three million visitors to West
Point annually, the Jewish Chapel
is becoming one of the nation's
highest attended Jewish sites.
The 15,000-square-foot Chapel
was designed to serve a multiple
of functions. Foremost, the
250-seat sanctuary provides a
place of worship for the Jewish
cadets, officers and other
members of the West Point
community.
The Chapel also contains a
gallery-museum which is presen-
ting an ongoing series of exhibi-
tions employing both art and ar-
tifacts that portray Jewish par-
ticipation and contributions to
America.
The construction of the Chapel
was financed by private contribu-
tions from thousands of in-
dividuals of all faiths throughout
the nation.
Dr. Bernard Reisman, Director
of the Hornstein Program in
Jewish Communal Service,
Brandeis University, will be the
guest facilitator at the Sept. 21 In-
teragency Board Training In-
stitute, according to Dr. Joyce
Swarzman and Franci Rudolph,
co-chairmen of the program.
Sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation, in cooperation with
the Hillel Day School, Jewish
Family Services and the Jewish
Community Center, this program
hopes to address such important
issues as recruiting and retaining
leadership, increasing community
awareness and educating the local
Jewish community issues which
every Jewish organization in Tam-
pa confronts.
Doug Cohn, President of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, com-
mented tnat "Franci and Joyce
have tremendous skill and exper-
tise in training and organizing
enlightening workshops." Cohn
added, "The selection of Dr.
Reisman by the committee il-
lustrates their sensitivity, and
commitment to building agency
cohesion and cooperation locally."
Dr. Resiman has served as a
consultant to Jewish organiza-
tions locally and nationally and he
recently completed a consulting
job in Argentina with the
American Joint Distribution Com-
mittee. He is the author of
numerous books and articles in-
cluding, The Jewish Experiential
Book: Quest for Jewish Identity
and The Chavurah: A Contem-
porary Jewish Experience. He is
also the recipient of numerous
awards, including the Whiting
Foundation Grant, for the study
of the family in Europe and in
Israel.
The program will begin at 9 a.m.
and will conclude at 3:30 p.m. It
will be held at the Westshore Mar-
riott and the cost is $18 per per-
son (which includes food). To
register for this Institute please
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation, 876-1618, or any of
these following committee
members (Joann Schoenbaum,
Cindy Spahn, Don Weinbren,
Amy Doktor, Jolene Shor, Judy
Tawil, Lee Tobin, Jan Wuliger,
Esther Segal), Laura Kreitzer,
Rhoda Karpay, Doug Cohn,
Audrey Haubenstock, Goldie
Shear, Franci Rudolph, Karen
Schulman, or Joyce Swarzman) no
later than Sept. 1.
Hillel students on the tennis courts of the Jewish Community Center.
Hillel School of Tampa Launches
Its 1986-87 School Year
The Hillel School of Tampa will
start the 1986-87 school year on
Monday, Aug. 25. The first day
will conclude at 12 noon.
At present the school's grades
range from Kindergarten through
the eighth grade with a full pro-
gram of General, Judaic, and an
expanded Physical Education
Program.
The school is located at 501 S.
Habana St, Tampa 33609.
For further information please
call 875-8287.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 22, 1986
H
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Cm you say proud? One can only be impressed when looking at
the list of achievements and honors garnered by Daniel Cross
son of Sharon and Dave Cross. He attended Berkeley Prep
where he stayed on the Headmaster's List for four years. He was
also a member of the Cum Laude Society, Spanish Honor Society
a National Merit Scholar and a recipient of the National Eniriish
Merit Award for Creative Writing.
Recently, Dan won the T.J. Watson Scholarship for academic
excellence by IBM. Only children of IBM employees can compete
for this award which is baaed on scholastic records, leadership
qualities and community involvement. He also received the Isaac
Bashevis Singer Scholarship from the University of Miami, and a
Florida Academic Scholarship from the State of Florida.
While keeping his grades up, Dan was on the swim and soccer
teams, president of the Strategic Games Club and a member of
the Science, Computer, Math and Model UN Clubs. Plus cor-
responding secretary and parliamentarian of USY.
Dan will be attending the University of Miami, School of
Engineering this fall. Allow us to_add our pride, too, Dan.
Volunteer executive. Best wishes to Betty Tribble, the new
executive director of the Volunteer Center of Hillsborough Coun-
ty. A former president of the Tampa Hadassah chapter, she is a
pro at working with organizations, agencies and volunteers. You
can reach Betty now at 254-VOLS.
Magnetic. Congratulations to Richard Hodes on being named
to the Electromagnetic Field Science Advisory Panel. He and five
others will advise the state and write rules to protect the public
health from fields generated by high voltage electrical transmis-
sion lines, distribution lines and substations.
Of Course, we know Dr. Fred Lebos has lived and practiced
dentistry in Tampa for the past 53 years. He did begin in Vero
Beach, but contrary to what you may have read recently, the
Florida Academy of General Dentistry's "Dentist of the Year"
still lives right here in Tampa. We regret the confusion.
For he's a jolly good fellow. Speaking of dentists, we're
delighted to tell you that Dr. Marc Tindell received a Fellowship
Award during a special ceremony at the Academy of General Den-
tistry's Annual Meeting. A graduate of the University of Penn-
sylvania dental school in 1979, Marc completed more than 500
hours of continuing education in the last ten years and passed a
fellowship exam to earn this prestigious award.
Philosopher. Bon voyage to Cheryl and Michael Chernoff who
have been invited by All-American Life to spend ten days as their
guests in Hawaii. Michael will be addressing the top 300 agents
and their spouses on his personal insurance practices and
philosophies.
Michael, president of Insurance and Trust, has over ten years of
experience and is a member of the Million Dollar Round Table.
"Mind Matters" is the title of the video that won the Grand
Suncoast Golden Image Award for Irma Rubin, co-producer.
Sponsored by the Tampa Bay chapter of the Florida Public Rela-
tions Association, the 7th annual Suncoast Golden Image Awards
competition honors audio and visual excellence in the Tampa
area. The video tells the story of the Florida Mental Health In-
stitute, where Irma is presently director of Media relations.
Scholar. Mazol tov to Craig Rothburd, son of Dr. Michael and
Judy Rothburd, who was honored this month by the Hillsborough
County Board of Education for receiving a Florida Academic
Scholarship to any state university. Craig, a graduate of Plant
High, will be attending the University of Florida this fall.
Tampa Prep's spring musical may be over, but people are still
talking about the sold-out performances of "Jesus Christ
Superstar" last May. Among the talented cast were Ben Older,
Matt Hilk and Jon Sper.
College decisions. Tampa Prep tells us about four of their
graduates college plans:
Brians Cohen Franklin and Marshall. Scott Outer
Southern Methodist University. Wendy Raber University of
Michigan. Stephen Zielonka Tulane.
Congratulations and stay in touch with Our Gang.
Babyline. Mazol tov to grandparents Nellye and Herbert
Friedman on the birth of their grandson Marcus. He was born
June 22 to Susan Berkowitz and Bill Friedman in Evanston, 111.
Marcus weighed 7 pounds, 3 ounces at birth.
Welcome to Darah Lena Kaplan, born July 16 to Joanne and
Scott Kaplan, weighing 6 pounds, 1 ounce. Her thrilled grand-
parents are Sally and Sam Kaplan, Yardley, Pa., and Mildred
and Joseph Nelson, Tampa.
Newcomers. Welcome to Tampa, Lynn and Mitch Billing.
Carrollwood residents since May, the Billing family have also liv-
ed in Bradenton and Palm Harbor during their five years in
Florida. The parents of five-year-old Julie, and two-year-old
Melissa, Mitch is an avid tennis player and Lynn is devoted to
aerobics. Formerly a hospital administrator, Mitch is regional
rice president of National Emergency Services. Lynn is the new
oresident of Tampa'^^|T. evening chapter. Glad, ty have you
prea
ieri!
lsbM
JJJV?
Our home for Jewish living
UPQ4TE
Birthdays Celebrated In Style At Menorah Manor
Birthdays are a time to
celebrate and have fun, but what
makes it even better is when you
are able to do this with friends. At
Menorah Manor you can count on
a big birthday bash once a month,
complete with cake, decorations,
presents and special
entertainment.
Thanks to the "Birthday Party
Volunteers" from Hillsborough
County: Ruth Glickman, Alice
Israel, Lee Kessler, Doris
Rosenblatt, Marion Schine,
Shirley Solomon and Luisa
Waksman, who come to the Home
and host a party every month.
Residents that have birthdays
within the month are all seated at
the "Birthday Table" and are join-
ed by all of their friends of the
Manor for singing and dancing.
The Volunteer Guild also makes
sure that each person at the birth-
day table receives a very special
birthday present, picked especial-
ly for them.
"We all have a wonderful time
and thank the people involved for
sharing their time with us" stated
Julius Buckman, who celebrated
his birthday during July.
If you would like to become in-
volved in one of the Home's many
special events, please contact
Renee Krosner, Director of Pro-
grams/Volunteers at 345-2775.
Volunteers (left to right) Shirley Solomon, Doris Rosenblatt, Jen-
nie Wind and Alice Israel lead the Residents in a sing-a-long ac-
companied by Lillian Brescia and Bob Gerrard on the accordion.
What's Cookin' At Menorah Manor
The smell of something sweet in
the hallways is the first clue. Then
the rumbling of pots and pans.
Just what is going on in the Ac-
tivity Room at Menorah Manor?
Weekly baking sessions where
tasty treats are made by the
Residents of the Manor.
Supervised by Volunteer, Bun-
nie Katz, the Residents plan week-
ly goodies to prepare for a Coffee
Social Hour held later during the
day. The process is one of measur-
ing, mixing, baking and waiting,
but the end result is well worth
waiting for!
Residents of the Manor suggest
their favorite treats and have a
chance to make them "the way
mom used to." "I just love to
bake," stated Selma Goodman as
she prepared Hamantaschen
cookies.
If you have recipes that you
would like to share, or would like
to volunteer your time to a special
activity at Menorah Manor, please
contact Renee Krosner, Director
of Programs/Volunteers at
345-2775.
Taft Installed
NEW YORK (JTA) Ethel
Taft, associate executive director
of the Jewish Family Service of
Los Angeles, was installed as
president of the Conference of
Jewish Communal Services, suc-
ceeding Feme Katleman, director
of the department of continuing
professional education at the
Council of Jewish Federations.
Selma Goodman and volunteer
Bunnie Katz smile proudly as
they prepare food for the final
stage baking.
Let The
Tampa Airport Marriott
Cater To
"Vour Every Need.
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
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Friday, August 22, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Hassan, Hussein and the Palestinians
Two dramatic events recently
took place in the Middle East
peace process: the Peres-Hassan
summit, and a change in the policy
of Jordan's King Hussein towards
the Palestine Liberation
Organization and the Israeli-
administered territories. The im-
pact of the Hassan-Peres meeting
was largely symbolic; it may or
may not catalyze a new Arab-
Israel dialogue. King Hussein, on
the other hand, took a number of
concrete measures that produced
immediate change.
By meeting openly, Morocco's
King Hassan and Israeli Prime
Minister Peres demonstrated, as
Anwar Sadat first did in 1977,
that the real road to Middle East
peace is through open dialogue.
The meeting also symbolized the
growing tendency towards Arab
recognition of Israel as a
legitimate political entity to be
dealt with through the normal
diplomatic process and not
through political and military
threats.
But the substance of the
meeting, such as it was, tended to
emphasize the distance between
Arab and Israeli positions concer-
ning the Palestine question. While
Saudi Arabia's positive reaction
was encouraging, King Hussein's
display of fence-sitting was
disheartening and Syria's
response severing relations
with Morocco and, along with
PLO factions, threatening Hassan
was alarming.
Since May, King Hussein has
been implementing a complex new
"carrot and stick" policy in his
dealings with the Palestinians.
The "stick" was used on the
Arafat-led mainline PLO. The Jor-
danian king closed all 25 Fatah of-
fices in Jordan in early July. He
also banned all pro-PLO
newspaper editors on the West
Bank from visiting Jordan. The
"carrot" is being offered by Hus-
sein in the form of economic and
other benefits to the West Bank
and Gaza population. On July 16
the king announced a far-reaching
new plan to pour $150 million per
annum into the territories in the
form of investments. He also of-
fered to supply Palestinians from
the Gaza District with Jordanian
passports. And he let it be known
that he "forgave" West Bank
leaders who had cooperated with
Israel.
Most Israeli
united in late
Hussein's new
observers seemed
July in assessing
move as a major
Terrorist Bases
Hit Again
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
For the second time in 24
hours, Israeli Air Force jets
hit terrorist bases in south
Lebanon. The sites attacked
were near the town of
Ba'albek in the Bekaa
Valley. An attack Sunday
was carried out south of
Sidon. Monday's attack was
the seventh since the begin-
ning of the year.
The Israel Defense Force
spokesman reported that all
planes in Monday's attack return-
ed safely and the pilots said they
had scored direct hits on the
bases. The targets were described
by the IDF as the headquarters of
Fatah terrorists loyal to PLO
chief Yasir Arafat and of
breakaway rebels backed by Syria
and led by Saed Muss.
policy intiative but one that
Israel should remain cautious and
passive about. They pointed out
that Hussein himself was pro-
ceeding icrementally: he seeks not
negotiations with Israel, but
rather an evolution in the political
mood in the territories, as a possi-
ble prelude to a genuine political
initiative some time later.
Precisely such a step-by-step
plan dovetails with current Israeli
and American efforts to en-
courage foreign investment in
"quality of life" projects, and a
general economic liberalization,
on the West Bank. It could also be
an expression of Hussein's fears
that, unless he does something,
Likud-led settlement activity on
the West Bank will alter the
demographic picture there and
create new Palestinian refugees
to be resettled in Jordan.
Still, the inter-Arab cards are
stacked against the Jordanian
king. Hussein has not dared open-
ly to renounce the 1974 Rabat
Arab Summit decision that
declared the PLO the represen-
tative of Palestinian Arabs. In-
deed, King Hassan, who is Arab
Summit and Islamic Conference
chairman, pointed to the need for
Israel to negotiate with the PLO
(nor Jordan) as one of two major
demands he made of Prime
Minister Peres.
As for persuading the Palesti-
nian Arab population itself, Hus-
sein has a long way to go. Virtual-
ly all the professional associa-
tions, trade unions, press and
university staff and students in
the West Bank are pro-Arafat and
pro-PLO. It could take years for
Hussein to make up for his own
extended deference to the PLO's
leadership role on the West Bank.
Syria could also present pro-
blems. Undoubtedly, the timing of
Hussein's initiative was dictated
in part by a Jordanian-Syrian con-
fluence of anti-PLO interests.
Syria has pursued Arafat
relentlessly since 1983; it backs its
own hybrid PLO dissidents; and in
early July it sent 500 troops into
Beirut to keep Arafat's cohorts
from reestablishing themselves
there and thus, indirectly, eroding
Syria's own influence in Lebanon.
But Syria and Jordan are using
Arafat as a whipping boy for
diametrically opposite reasons.
Were Syria to perceive genuine
Jordanian progress towards a
U.S.-backed condominium with
Israel on the West Bank, it would
probably turn upon Hussein
viciously.
Syria's violent reaction to the
Hassan-Peres meeting was above
all a warning to Hussein lest he
dare go the same way of open
Administrative Assistant
Named At Hillel School
The President of the Board of
Directors of the Hillel School of
Tampa, Mrs. Laura Kreitzer, and
the newly appointed Headmaster,
Joachim Scharf, have announced
the promotion of Mrs. Priscilla
Taylor to the position of Ad-
ministrative Assistant of the
school.
A native of Georgia, Priscilla
has lived in the Tampa Bay area
since 1963. However, from 1966
thru 1969, she lived in the U.S.
Virgin Islands where she served
as Office Manager and Book-
keeper at the Good Hope School in
Frederiksted, St. Croix. Priscilla
returned to the Tampa Bay area
in January, 1970 and resumed her
career in public accounting, until
she was employed by a local CPA
firm to serve as bookkeeper for
The Hillel School in Jury, 1982.
Since that time she has performed
a variety of other duties at Hillel
in an administrative capacity.
"We are looking forward to
Priscilla Taylor
Mrs. Taylor's participation in her
role as Administrative Assistant
as we enter the new school year,"
stated Laura Kreitzer, president.
Priscilla is married and has a
son, daughter, and grandson.
S.A.T.
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dialogue. By late July, Hussein
was again pursuing an attempt to
arrange rapprochement between
Syria and Iraq in order to bolster
the underpinnings of his shaky
alliance with Syria.
Hussein admits he has no money
for his ambitious West Bank aid-
and-influence project. The United
States is hard put, given
Washington's current budget-
cutting mood, to supply even 10
percent of Hussein's needs. Saudi
Arabia is a likely backer, but the
drop in oil income has also hurt
Riyadh's coffers. The Saudis
might easily insist on an American
quid pro quo in terms of new
weaponry, in return for their ac-
quiescence in aiding Hussein.
Egypt's attitude towards the
Hussein initiative was not entirely
clear in late July. President
Mubarak has consistently backed
a PLO role in the peace process,
and in a policy speech on July 20
he continued to do so. He also
welcomed the Hassan-Peres
meeting, and may hope to exploit
Hussein's initiative merely to
pressure the PLO towards
greater conciliation.
Lastly, the reaction of the
Arafat-led mainline PLO itself
was not clear. Certainly Hussein
has set the PLO reeling; it is at its
lowest ebb in terms of power and
influence since the expulsion from
Beirut in August 1982. Arafat can
be expected to step up his efforts
to retrench the PLO in Lebanon
but here both Syria and Israel will
oppose him.
He will undoubtedly want to
demonstrate a PLO presence on
the West Bank, but his removal
from Jordan will only make this
harder. However, he could take
heart from Hassan's endorsement
of the PLO's centrality to the
peace process, even as he joined
the extremists who condemned
the Moroccan king.
This raises the possibility that
Arafat will be tempted to opt for a
new wave of terror on the interna-
tional scene. His more extreme
colleagues in the PLO Executive
Committee will push in this direc-
tion. This could be directed
against Morocco, Jordan and
Syria as much as Israel, the U.S.
and Europe, although a Fatah
rapprochement with an increas-
ingly belligerent Syria cannot now
be ruled out.
Meanwhile, the Syrian-PLO
reaction to Peres' dramatic sum-
mit meeting with King Hassan
virtually guarantees that, at best,
King Hussein will maintain his
cautious, incremental pose,
however much he as Hassan
hinted in a speech to the Moroccan
people after the summit envies
an Arab king who dares meet
openly with Shimon Peres.
ALM Antillean Airlines
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 22, 1986
South Africa: The Moral Dilemma
By SUE SURKES
London Chronicle Syndicate
Late last year, concerned
South African Jews from all
walks of life gathered in a organizations.
Johannesburg synagogue to
launch Jews for Social
Justice (JSJ). Now, with a
manifesto opposing racist
legislation, police brutality
and use of military in the
townships, JSJ is planning
debates with a range of
cultural and political
groups, Jewish and
otherwise.
It is not tied to any political
mast, but has already had a
message of support from the
United Democratic Front (UDF),
an umbrella organization
representing some 650 South
African trades union, community
and other groups.
At a time when Johannesburg's
Jews, like those elsewhere in
South Africa, are having to decide
whether to stay put, get stuck in
or get out, Jews for Social Justice
represents a small breakthrough.
It is a clarion call to conscience
that says Jews, as a body, must
stand up and be counted in the
"struggle for a just and
democratic South Africa."
AS ONE member saw it: "We
want to teach the Jewish com-
munity about what is going on in
the townships, and we want to
restore the respect of blacks lost
by the community's involvement
with the state and Israel's links
with South Africa."
Many younger Jews are seeing
exodus as the only way out of in-
stability. While figures probably
do not vastly outweigh those for
the whites in general, they have
been trickling out to Israel (where
there are said to be 15,000),
Canada, Australia and the U.S.
since the Sharpeville crisis of 1960
and the 1976 Soweto uprising.
But while back-packing talk is
common, the community is unlike-
ly to follow its Zimbabwean
counterpart, which dropped from
8,000 souls to 1,400 in just five
years, unless things get a lot
worse.
Most Johannesburg Jews are
doing nicely. In the affluent
suburbs, it is easy to go through
life without seeing the turmoil of
the townships. "Have you seen
any violence yet?" people ask.
"The foreign press have got it
wrong."
THE CITY'S Jewish population
of 80,000, out of a South African
total of around 115,000, is
undeniably visible. Jews are pro-
minent in commerce and industry,
medicine and the law. The so-
called Kugels and Bagels
Jewish Yuppies are a con-
spicuous fixture on the social
scene.
Predominantly of Lithuanian,
Orthodox origins and often fierce-
ly Zionist, the Jews are culturally
homogeneous and impressively
organized with a network of
synagogues, Jewish day schools
and care agencies for the poor.
The South African Zionist Federa-
tion and Board of Deputies play a
central, unifying role, covering
the entire spectrum of educa-
tional, cultural and welfare
But such strengths contrast
against widespread political
apathy and confusion. A growing
voice says that it is both morally
unacceptable and politically short-
sighted to continue "looking the
other way."
If the present is anything to go
by, the future will see increasing
friction between an establishment
trying to walk an increasingly
slippery tightrope and a disen-
chanted minority for whom the
Jewish community, even Judaism
itself, holds no answers.
COUNTLESS individuals have
hit the headlines: businessman
Tony Bloom, chairman of the
Premier conglomerate, who was
part of a delegation to visit the
banned African National Con-
gress (ANC) in Lusaka last year;
lawyer Arthur Chaskalson, who
has been leading the defense in
the Delmas treason trial.
But mindful of white, right-wing
anti-Semitism and black anti-
Zionism, and never encouraged to
mix with other groups, the
establishment has tied its fate,
economically at least, to that of
the whites.
There is certainly concern about
the direction of any post-
apartheid government, yet
dialogue with black leaders is
limited. One notable exception
concerns Zulu Chief Gatsha
Buthelezi, an ardent fan of Israel,
but anathema to many radical
political activists.
Lay leaders say that attempts to
meet Bishop Desmond Tutu and
UDF members have come a crop-
per over Zionism. Blacks would
deny that their dislike of Israel
was anti-Semitism and would say
the Jews had shown little will-
ingness to talk.
THE BOARD of Deputies,
which manages "domestic" af-
fairs, has traditionally shied away
from any communal political
stand, trying not to alienate sec-
tors of opinion. Then last year
came a breakthrough of sorts, a
Congress resolution condemning
apartheid. Critics point out that
this followed the government's
own rejection of "racial
discrimination" and was tanta-
mount to government support.
But the Board had accepted that
apartheid was a moral, if not
political, issue.
The Board's chairman, Prof.
Michael Katz, said, "On purely
political matters, we do not have
any viewpoint. But where there is
a matter that has a moral or
humanitarian dimension, we have
felt the right and obligation to
take a stand."
Parrying claims that the Board
remains silent on the daily
shootings and detentions, he reels
out protests against the dismantl-
ing of the Crossroads squatter
' camp and submissions to Parlia-
ment on the now-abolished laws
prohibiting inter-racial sex.
IMC
tfe wish Floridian
Of Tampa
HuiineanOffK-r 2M0N Horatio Slrarl. Tampa. Kla WiJN
Trlephonr H7 2-447U
t'uhh.-atinnOfhra 120 NK 6 St.. Miami. Kb MIM
KKKDK SHOCHKT SUZANNK MHOTHKT AUIirlKY HAlJHKNSTfKK
Krtiinrand Publisher Kiarutivr KdiUK K.dii
rMttMlW
Tto Jriak Hooai.. Doaa Nat Guraau* TW Kaabratb
Of Tk* MarrhaaaUa* Advrrtbad In 11. ( olu..
Pubiiahad Bi Waafcly Plua 1 Additional Edition on Januaajaai. 1968 by ThaJawiah Floridian of Tampa
Second Cban Poata** Paid at Miami. Pla. ITSPS 471-910 ISSN 87&0-6053
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, MiAi, Fla. 33101
sl HSTKIrTION HATKS llxir.il 4real 2 Ynr MinimuaflRmxiplHin *7 OOlAnnual *:l .Mil
The1 Jpwuh Klondian maintain* no tree hwt People recnvinie the petprr who haw not mjIim nUo
directlv are mlMHTihrni through- arrangement with the Jewish t-ederation o( Tamp* whereby **? **!"
per vear i* deducted from 'hrir cnninrmlion- (or a ub*rription la the peptr \tn ranrej such a tlMfflpUOfl should < not if\ 1'h*- Jewish Klondian or I hr Federation
17 AB 5746
Numbe'rlS
Friday, August 22, 1986
Volumes

The rabbinate, compared to the
bishopric, has also been cautious.
On Yom Kippur, Chief Rabbi Ber-
nard Casper welcomed govern-
ment moves to dismantle legisla-
tion which "entrenches
discrimination and exploitation."
But, he says, "The Jewish com-
munity has not played a major
role in trying to change the
system of life. They have been
more concerned with maintaining
their own Jewish life. They have
tended to look inwards."
Individual rabbis, Reform and
Orthodox, have been more
prepared to stick their necks out.
Rabbi Ady Assabi, spiritual leader
of the Reform Temple Shalom
congregation, said, "Individual
Jews have threatened to get me
out because of my outspokenness.
But I say that Jews either go or
fight the struggle. They can't af-
ford to sit on the fence."
RABBI Ben Isaacson of Johan-
nesburg's Independent Har'El
community, went further.
Religious leaders who tolerated
the shooting of children in silence
had blood on their hands, he said.
Lay leaders were guiding Jews to
disaster.
"It is a blatant lie that Jews
have supported the cause of
blacks. One day they will have to
answer. Racism is seen as kosher
so long as it does not apply to
Jews."
Jewish involvement in
mainstream national politics re-
mains patchy and oppositional,
largely because of history.
Although Jews have been in South
Africa almost as long as the
whites, the colony was not opened
up to all religions until the British
occupation of 1806.
Anti-Semitic fascism marked
the edges of the now ruling Na-
tional Party (NP) during Hitler's
rise. Many future leaders were in-
terned as Nazi sympathizers. And
Jews were banned from member-
ship of the Transvaal and Orange
Free State branches until
post-1948. (Anti-Semitic out-
bursts in general now seem
isolated and uncoordinated.)
WHILE THERE are only four
Jewish members of Parliament
all Progressive Federal Party
(PFP) Jews have assumed a
high profile in local politics, filling
16 of the 23 PFP seats on Johan-
nesburg City Council, along with
the post of mayor. But despite
traditional liberalism, there is a
tendency now to adopt the Na-
tional Party as the agent of
gradual reform.
The recent municipal by election
in the 35 percent Jewish Belle
Vue/Judith's Paarl pitted two
Jewish candidates against each
other, with the PFP's Tony Leon
winning by only 39 votes. Emo-
tions ran high. Many religious
voters were seen at National Par-
ty tables, while unknown elements
defaced NP posters with
Holocaust slogans.
Outside institutional politics,
countless individuals are active
throughout the trade unions, the
UDF and such groups as Black
Sash and the End Conscription
Campaign.
The release of Rivonia trialist
Dennis Goldberg jogged memories
of past Jewish activism. Joe
Sloyo, chief of staff of the ANC's
military wing, has just been tipped
as the next chairman of the bann-
ed South African Communist
Party.
But radical Jews are often
harder to identify and thus do lit-
tle to enhance the community's
image in the eyes of blacks. Many
activists have shrugged off their
Jewishness, not so much because
of Jewish self-hatred as through
disgust at the establishment's at-
titude to apartheid.
For them, it seems morajly
twisted to debate the issues ot,n
country thousands Of rniie's &wfcy
while keeping silent about in-
justice on the doorstep.
THE COMMUNITY has often
reacted by disowning those involv-
ed in radical opposition and refus-
ing to accept that they have failed
to demonstrate the relevance of
Judaism to questions which some
say matter most.
Lorraine Bernstein, chairman
of the broad-based South African
Union of Jewish Students, is
aware of the friction which dual
loyalties can cause. "We try to
show that being a Jew in South
Africa is not being a hermit," she
said, adding that students were
criticized for demanding the
release of jailed ANC leader
Nelson Mandela during a Sharan-
sky rally.
Sensitivity extends to the
Continued on Page 8
Our Readers Write
Dear Friends,
As many of you know, I am
located at the Menorah Manor in
St. Petersburg. They give me
wonderful care and the meals are
delicious. They have an in-
teresting daily program con-
sisting of lectures, classical music,
Jewish topics, live entertainment,
and parties. Since I've been here,
many of my friends have visited
and I am very grateful to them. I
hope more people will come by to
see me as I highly treasure my old
acquaintances. My vision is not
too good anymore and I might not
recognize you so please tell me
your name when you greet me.
Over the years I have given my
time and funds to help our com-
munity, our nation, and our belov-
ed Israel. I have always been in-
spired by our beautiful and noble
Jewish heritage and I have tried
to guide my life by the principles
of Judaism. I am grateful to the
Jewish Community for their
recognition of my efforts by
bestowing on me awards, plaques,
and trophies. I only hope that
these awards will inspire others to
carry on this important work.
Over the past 70 years I have
contributed to and worked for
these organizations: Congrega-
tion Rodelph Shalom, Congrega-
tion Beth Israel, the Hebrew Free
School, the JCC, the Jewish
Federation, UJA, Israel Bond
Drive, Jewish War Veterans, the
Scottish Rite, American Legion,
DAV, Community Chest,
Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem,
River Garden Home for the Aged,
Hillel House at U. of F., the Hillel
School, and others. I received
over 100 awards of appreciation. I
also served our country in WWI in
the U.S. Army and in WWII in the
Coast Guard Reserve.
I can tell you many stories of my
experiences. Now I would like to
share with you an incident that
gives me great pride. Forty years
ago I was chairman of the House
Committee at Rodelph Shalom.
The interior walls were dingy and
yellow. I took care of this matter
by buying the paint and hiring the
necessary men and I supervised
the entire project. We desperately
needed to air condition the ShuJ
and there was very little money in
the treasury. I formed a commit-
tee and we raised $35,000 to get
the air conditioning installed
before the High Holidays.
In closing, I would like to invite
all of you to visit me at Menorah
Manor. The short time I have left
is very precious to me and I would
love to share it not only with my
old friends, but also with the new
friends I hope to meet
Thank you,
MANUEL ARONOVITZ
Editor note: Manuel Aronovitz
has been an outstanding member
of the Tampa Jewish community
for more than 70 years. Many con-
tributions bear his name and he
has received many appreciative
awards.
(The following is an excerpt of a
sermon given by Arthur Shop at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom on
Aug. 8)
Dear Friends,
Allow me to comment on a pro-
gram that was held on May 7 as
pfcrt of the Yom Hashoah remem-
brance program.
On that night, as part of the
"Lest We Forget" program refer-
ring to the tragedy of the
Holocaust, we were subjected to a
sermon by Rabbi Steven Jacobs,
Sr., Rabbi of Temple Emanuel of
Birmingham, Alabama, who gave
us one of the most depressing,
pessimistic, degrading sermons
that one has ever been obliged to
listen to.
While listening to Rabbi Jacobs'
morbid, crass, and irritating
remarks telling us that the Jews
were a dying people, with no hope,
no future, and no life it was all
that one could do to keep from
shouting out to him and saying
No! we are not a dying people. We
are a living people, vibrant and
alive. A people with life and vigor
and with hope for a bright future,
here in America and in our
beautiful state of Israel.
The Rabbi must know that we
have contributed much in the past
and we shall continue to con-
tribute much in the future.
There are many new initiatives
for peace for Israel and for the
Middle East. Prime Minsiter
Peres's meeting with King
Hassan of Morocco, Abba Eban's
meeting with the Russians, King
Hussein's constant moves
towards peace with Israel, and
now the Pope visiting a
synagogue in Rome. Progress is
being made slowly but surely.
What we need from our Rabbis
is an uplifting of our spirits for a
brighter future for life not for
death.
Rabbi Jacobs should tell us of
the great accomplishments of our
people and of Israel's contribu-
tions to alleviate the struggles of
many of the Third World coun-
tries. He should tell us to keep liv-
ing not dying.
Yes, we have lost a lot but we
have gained a nation, a country
that we can call our own and one
which has given a haven to our
wandering people around the
world.
We do not relish the loss of one
child, of one Jew, of one father or
mother, but if such was our fate at
Meast we have an Israel.
Commentators on nationwide
TV have reiterated that in order
to have a lasting peace let the
Arabs and the PLO recognize
Israel's right to exist and stop
all of their terrorist activities.
Then the United States and all
peace loving nations would join
Israel in establishing a fair and
everlasting peace.
Rabbi Jacobs did not once men-
tion Israel, its people, or its hopes
and aspirations. A rabbi of his
stature and capabilities should
have encouraged every Jew, every
Jewish child, and every Jewish
organization to continue its work
and support for a growing Israel,
for higher Jewish education, for
Jewish survival, and for Jewish
global support for peace. That
should have been his message.
The future of the Jewish people
is bright and an inspiration to all
people everywhere. Although sue
million of our Jews have died
there are over 15 million living,
vibrant Jews like you and me,
alive and striving for a bigger and
better world for tomorrow. This
should have been his message on
Yom Hashoah.
ARTHURU.SKOP


Friday/August 22,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
USF Archeologist Discovers Mysterious Artifacts At Excavation Site
The discovery by a University
of South Florida scientist of an-
cient pagan artifacts in a Jewish
home dating from the fourth cen-
tury C.E. has sparked an ar-
cheological mystery.
Dr. James Strange, dean of
USF's College of Arts and Let-
ters, and his associate, Gary Lind-
strom, found a miniature horned
bull, a tiny altar and a bowl, all
cast in bronze, while searching for
relics in Sepphoris, the ancient
capital of Galilee.
"This is the first time all three
items have been found together.
And it is extremely rare to find
them in a Jewish house," Strange
said. "I never would have
predicted this."
Strange said the discovery of
the artifacts came near the end of
the all-volunteer excavation work
at the site near Nazareth. The
Sepphoris project came on the
heels of Strange's participation in
the successful attempt to produce
by natural means markings on a
shroud similar to those found on
the Shroud of Turin.
The archeologist said the bull,
altar and bowl were found near
the bottom of a 12-foot deep,
rubble-filled cistern in the remains
of a Jewish house. Strange said
the archeologists were certain the
home belonged to a Jewish family
because of the earlier discovery of
ritual baths beneath the house.
Strange explained that these
baths were used by the in-
habitants as part of a ceremony
where Jews would ritually cleanse
their bodies and spirit in order to
be more acceptable to God on the
Sabbath and other holy days. The
USF scientist said the ar-
cheologists at Sepphoris found
several rooms adjoining the ritual
bath, including one which
featured niches carved out of the
stone wall, where clothing may
have been stored during the bath.
Strange said part of the
mystery associated with the
discovery of the idol and the af-
filiated pieces is that while the
surrounding rubble dated from
the fourth century C.E., the
bronze relics are much older,
possibly dating well beyond the
first century B.C.E. The ar-
cheologist said another puzzling
aspect of the find is that the ar-
tifacts were laid gently in the
cistern, and not tossed out.
Strange said there .ire a couple of
possible explanations as to how a
pagan idol came to be discovered
in a Jewish house.
The USF scientist said the
bronze set could have been found
at some other location and
brought to the house by a child,
who wasn't aware of its religious
connotations.
"Or," he continued, "it could
have been a keepsake, possibly
that of a gentile servant, that had
been handed down through the
years."
Strange said the bull, altar and
bowl could have been hidden by
the Jewish family when they
received word in the mid-fourth
century AD that Roman troops,
under orders from the Christian
Caesar Callus, were marching to
the area.
Strange explained that Sep-
phoris had long been the most im-
portant and powerful city in the
area and the mixed population of
Jews, Christians and pagans
benefited from a good relationship
with Rome. But Callus, the ar-
cheologist said, made some
economic changes that dissipated
the city's influence and the
citizens revolted.
Strange said Gallus sent troops
into the area to ruthlessly crush
opposition by destroying the cities
and towns, including Sepphoris.
The archeologist said Gallus was
known as a "Christian fanatic,"
and the residents of the Jewish
house may have hidden the idol in
order to avoid additional persecu-
tion from the Roman soldiers.
Since the city was destroyed, it
is assumed the homeowners never
had the chance to recover the
keepsake from the cistern. He
said the destruction of Sepphoris
was so complete that fires scorch-
ed the area and even melted glass
in many of the homes.
He also said continued excava-
tion of the remains of Sepphoris
may help solve the mystery of the
bull, altar and bowl. The three
pieces have been given to the
Department of Antiquities of the
Rockefeller Museum in Jerusalem
to be cleaned and for eventual
display.
"They won't be cleaned so they
look like new," Strange explain-
ed, "they will remain green, but
they will clean off the outside
encrustation."
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These Artifacts were discovered by USF ar-
cheologist James Strange during a recent trip
to Israel. The miniture bull and altar, along
with the bowl, are pagan idols thai were found
in the remains of fourth century C.E. Jewish
home.
He said the relics were in ex-
cellent shape and had a good bit of
metal remaining in the core after
all these centuries. In addition to
the bull, altar and bowl, the
volunteers at the site found
substantial quantities of bones
and pottery.
The 40 volunteers that accom-
panied Strange to Sepphoris were
from various areas in the United
States, including Florida, Califor-
nia and Maine. They were tutored
in archeology and were given
hands-on experience in exchange
for their labor at the dig site. Ten
residents of the Tampa communi-
ty were members of Dr. Strange's
1986 volunteer archeological
team. They were Maurice Curtis,
Edgar Ellis, Steven Fishman,
Terry Hood, Richard Mathias,
Beverly Moss, Barbara Pilcher,
Carolyn Strange, Joanna Strange,
and Katherine Strange.
Plans are being made to resume
the excavation work at the site
from June 12 to July 17, 1987. In-
terested volunteers should call Dr.
Strange's office, 974-2804, and
speak to Susan Calhoun. The
volunteers will be eligible for class
credit through USF's Weekend
College program. The program is
designed to offer college credits to
persons who wish to participate in
such programs abroad.


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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 22, 1986
A Closer Look
The African National Congress
Nathan Perlmutter is national
director of the Anti-Defamation
League and David Evanier is a
member of the League's Civil
Rights Division Research
Department.
By NATHAN PERLMUTTER
And DAVID EVANIER
Discussion of the political scene
in South Africa properly begins
with the self-evident stipulation
that apartheid is racist and
dehumanizing.
If you are a black citizen of
South Africa, you cannot vote in
national elections; you must
generally use separate public
facilities; you are not allowed to
own real estate in 87 percent of
your own country; you are told
with whom you may socialize, and
where you can look for a job. If the
government wants to resettle you,
it can do so at any time for any
reason.
The "homelands" resettlement
drive has forced half of South
Africa's blacks into overcrowded,
unproductive segregated Ban-
tustans, areas with no industrial
base that are so overpopulated
hardly any viable agricultural land
remains. Drinking water is unsafe
and sanitation deplorable. Since
the Bantustans are little more
than detention camps, many
Africans migrate to urban centers
as "illegals" subject to arrest.
Forty percent of black children
are estimated to be malnourished
and ten percent suffer from (ex-
treme protein deficiency).
In 1984, Pretoria's Constitution
granted Parliament chambers to
Asian and "colored" communities
but not to blacks.
On the positive side, black, col-
ored and Asian trade union
membership has grown from
160,000 after legalization in 1979
to 750,000 today and blacks' real
income has risen substantially in
the last 25 years, higher than in
any other African country. The
U.S. State Department says that
more positive changes have taken
place in South Africa in the last
five years than in the previous
300.
Hotels, parks and theaters are
being integrated, and the pass
laws controlling where blacks can
live and work were recently
revoked. Other reform com-
mitments that are going to be
translated into legislation include
guaranteeing blacks freehold pro-
perty rights.
Paul Johnson, British historian
and former editor of the New
Statesman, recently wrote in
Commentary: "There is .. over-
whelming evidence that South
Africa has been moving away
from apartheid ... It is quite clear
that P.W. Botha ... is convinced
that apartheid has to go and has
been dismantling it almost by
stealth to avoid panicking the bulk
of the regime's followers."
Nevertheless, apartheid re-
mains in force today. We, as Jews,
with a collective memory of cen-
turies in European ghettos and
who have experienced the
0ROWARD
QAPER *
Packaging
singular evil of racism, feel a
special personal responsibility to
insist on its dismantling.
But this is not to suggest closing
our eyes to what may emerge once
apartheid is gone. Political morali-
ty demands that the values that
see us abhor apartheid also
measure the society that will
follow. We must distinguish bet-
ween those who will work for a
humane, democratic, pro-Western
South Africa and those who are
totalitarian, anti-humane, anti-
democratic, anti-Israeli and anti-
American.
It is in this context that the
African National Congress (ANC),
so frequently discussed as an
alternative to the Botha Govern-
ment, merits a close, unsentimen-
tal look.
The question can be fairly ask-
ed, what has all this to do with
Jews?
As a revolutionary national
liberation movement oriented
toward Moscow, the ANC has
long echoed Soviet attempts to
undermine the legitimacy of
Israel. Moreover, perhaps not sur-
prisingly, the ANC is a strident
supporter of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization.
In 1970, the ANC denounced
"Israel's aggressive expan-
sionism" as "supported to the hilt
by the ruling circles of the U.S.
and their allies" and urged "all
peace-loving non-aligned states
... (to) immediately sever state
relations with Israel..."
An article in the September,
1971, issue of Sechaba, the mon-
thly ANC magazine headlined,
"Zionism, South Africa and Apar-
theid a Paradoxical Triangle,"
was adapted from a pamphlet
with the same title published by
the Palestine Research Center, an
affiliate of the PLO.
-In September, 1980, ANC
president Oliver Tambo spoke in
Paris at an International Con-
ference on Solidarity with the
Struggle of the Namibian People,
sponsored by the World Peace
Council, a Soviet front. He said:
"... I would like to assure our
comrades in the liberation strug-
gles ... and the PLO ... that
their struggle is ours our fight
is carried on in the knowledge of
the degree of intimacy and
political, military and economic
alliance that has been developed
between racism and Zionism."
At the 60th anniversary
meeting of the South African
Communist Party (SACP) in 1981,
Tambo stated: "Today, in the anti-
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3708
Q]RO WARD
QAPER a
PACKAGING
imperialist struggle, we have won
new allies like the struggling, peo-
ple of Palestine. We have thrown
up new enemies of peoples, like
those who murder civilians in
Beirut."
In July, 1982, during the
Israeli military action against
Lebanon-based PLO terrorism,
ANC chief United Nations
observer Johnstone M. Makatini
denounced Israel for its "flagrant
and unprovoked aggression
against Lebanon" and its "at-
tempted extermination" of the
Palestinian people. He referred to
Prime Minister Begin's policies as
"Zionist Nazism."
Witnesses who had been
associated with the ANC testified
before the U.S. Senate Judiciary
Committee Subcommittee on
Security and Terrorism in March,
1982, that the ANC cooperated
with the PLO and that some
members trained in the USSR
with PLO cadres.
In 1983, a controversy
erupted at the State University of
New York at Stony Brook involv-
ing Professor Ernest (Fred) Dube,
who taught a course on "The
Politics of Race." Dube, an ANC
representative at the United Na-
tions serving on the ANC's Na-
tional Educational Council, taught
that Zionism is a form of racism
and suggested as a term paper
topic the theme, "Zionism is as
much racism as Nazism is
racism." Dube spoke at a "Teach-
in on Palestine" in New York in
December, 1983, sponsored by the
November 29 Coalition, a pro-
PLO organization of radical leftist
and Arab-American groups. In an
interview published in the July-
August 1985 issue of Palestine
Focus, a publication of the
November 29 Coalition (now
renamed the November 29 Com-
mittee for Palestine), Dube said
that "what the Zionists did to the
Arabs in Palestine was exactly the
same that the whites did to us" in
South Africa.
-At the ANC National Con-
sultative Conference in June,
1985, Oliver Tambo stated: "In
1973, the Arab armies succeeded
to inflict a major defeat on Zionist
Israel for the first time in a
quarter of a century, forcing U.S.
imperialism to seek new measures
to protect its client state in the
Middle East."
The ANC, the PLO and the
South West Africa People's
Organizations (SWAPO) were
observers at the second annual
United Nations North American
Regional Non-Governmental
Organizations (NGQ) Symposium
on the Question of Palestine, in
July, 1985, under UN auspices in
New York. The symposium, held
to plan an anti-Israel propaganda
campaign in the U.S. and Canada,
was replete with anti-Israel and
pro-PLO declarations that often
straddled the fine line between
criticism of Israel and its sup-
porters and outright anti-
Semitism.
- The ANC and the November
29 Committee for Palestine
cosponsored a meeting in New
York in April, 1986, on the sub-
ject, "Israel-South Africa: The
Apartheid Connection?" Similar
meetings have since been held in
many other American cities.
The ANC, which seeks to over-
throw the South African govern-
ment, is a "national liberation
movement" that, plainly said, is
under heavy Communist
influence.
- The ANC has been allied with
the South African Communist
Party (SACP) for 30 years.
- The ANC is oriented toward
the Soviet Union and its East Bloc
allies, who have furnished it with
arms, funding, military training
and other liogistic support.
- Oliver Tambo, who has head-
ed the ANC since 1964 when
former president Nelson Mandela
was sentenced to life imprison-
ment for acts of sabotage, is a
member of the Presidential Com-
mittee of the World Peace Council
(WPC), a leading Soviet-
controlled front organization bas-
ed in Helsinki. Tambo has been a
speaker or guest at various
forums sponsored by the U.S.
In a Class
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Communist Party.
The ANC is a member of the
Afro-Asian People's Solidarity
Organization (AAPSO), described
in 1983 by the U.S. State Depart-
ment as a Soviet-controlled front.
Sechaba, the ANC magazine,
is printed in Communist East
Germany.
Moses Mabhida, General
Secretary of the South African
Communist Party, speaking at the
SACP 60th anniversary meeting
in 1981, said: "Our Party .. fully
supports the same program of
liberation as the African National
Congress for the seizure of power
and black majority rule."
In 1982, seven members of
the ANC national executive com-
mittee were identified in sworn
testimony before the U.S. Senate
Subcommittee on Security and
Terrorism as SACP members.
The 30-member national ex-
ecutive committee now has 12 to
15 members said to be affiliated
with SACP.
The ANC supports the Soviet
Union on foreign policy issues.
Tambo told the June, 1985, ANC
National Consultative Con-
ference: "... the democratic,
anti-feudal and anti-imperialist
revolution in Afghanistan had
been saved, with the support of
the Soviet Union."
In a message to the same con-
ference, the SACP Central Com-
mittee stated:
"... The SACP pledges to
do its utmost to ensure that your
decisions are carried into the field
of struggle and implemented."
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as a valuable member of our judiciary. More
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encountered by both laymen and lawyers
within this county's judicial system."
by Larry E. Solomon, P.A.
VOTE SEPT. 2nd
LAZZARA
COUNTY JUDGE, GROUP 3
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Susan
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Circuit Court Judge
VOTE SEPTEMBER 2nd
I'D I'OI AI)V
p


ANC spokesmen were
featured speakers at banquets
sponsored by the Communist Par-
ty newspaper, People's World,
held this spring in California.
The fall of South Africa to such
a Soviet-oriented and Communist-
influenced force would be a severe
setback to the United States,
whose defense industry relies
heavily on South Africa's wealth
of strategic minerals. If America's
defense industry were handicap-
ped, our allies' security would also
be at peril. A recent Commerce
Department report noted that
South Africa possesses 83.6 per-
cent of the world's chromium;
80.8 percent, platinum; 70.8 per-
cent, manganese; and 47.7 per-
cent, vanadium.
In the event of a Communist-
influenced or controlled revolu-
tion, South Africa's dependence
on income from the expert of
strategic metals would perhaps
result in continued sales to the
West. However, if South Africa's
strategic metals were controlled
by a regime favoring the Soviet
Union, American vulnerability to
making political concessions to
Moscow would increase
substantially.
Moreover, should South Africa
be controlled by a regime suppor-
tive of the Soviet Union, sea lanes
and "choke points" around the
Cape of Good Hope through the
Red Sea, trade routes to the South
Atlantic and Indian Oceans, and
from the Persian Gulf would be at
risk.
During the last three decades, it
has been made painfully clear to
the American Jewish community
and to all supporters of human
rights, that while tyrannies can be
overthrown, at times the regimes
replacing them may be even
worse.
Some examples: In Cuba, the
authoritarian Batista was replac-
ed by Castro's Communism; in
Iran, the undemocratic Shah's fall
brought to power the tyrannical
Ayatollah Khomeini; in
Nicaragua, the corrupt Somoza's
ouster saw the Communist San-
dinista regime rise to power. And
in Vietnam, the boat people are
our times' searing reminder of the
spawn of Communism.
As Freedom House has
stated,"... South Africa bears
the major onus for the bloodshed.
Oppressed by the system of apar-
theid imposed on them by the
white minority, the Africans are
fighting back in whatever ways
are possible."
The ANC and the South African
Communist Party are not the root
causes of the upheaval in South
Africa. Communists exploit and
manipulate economic and political
desperation and oppression for
their own purposes. South Africa
is a tinder box; the Communists
are poised to strike the match.
Yet there is still time for other
agents of change to take hold and
a number of them exist today in
South Africa. Those partisans of
democratic alternatives can take
heart at the recent outcome in the
Philippines, in which a democratic
force, Corazon Aquino, emerged
triumphant.
One example of assistance to a
democratic alternative is the two
month training program in
political, economic and social self-
sufficiency for concerned leaders
from the black township of
Soweto currently taking place at
the Afro-Asian Institute in Tel
Aviv, Israel.
Israel's labor federation, the
Histadrut, a staunch opponent of
apartheid, runs the Afro-Asian In-
stitute. The training program
focuses on unionizing South
Africa's black workers, develop-
ing black civil infrastructures,
organizing black women and
teaching social work.
Israel has repeatedly condemn-
ed apartheid and has expressed its
willingness to join other countries
in efforts to end racist policies
through economic sanctions
agaisnt South Africa.
The writer Thomas Mann wrote
at the conclusion of his epic novel,
"The Magic Mountain":
"Out of this universal feast of
death, out of this extremity of
fever, kindling the rain-washed
evening sky to a fiery glow, may it
be that Love one day shall
mount?"
The same question applies to
violence-ridden South Africa. The
survival of freedom in South
Africa will be possible only if the
forces of violence on the far left
and of racial violence on the far
right are defeated by the
democratic forces of moderation.
Israel And The Soviet Bloc
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel will resume
diplomatic ties with Poland
and Hungary before such
ties are formed with the
Soviet Union, according to
political sources here. The
sources noted that ties with
Poland at the lowest
diplomatic level of "interest
sections" in Warsaw and
Tel Aviv are expected to
be established this month
followed by similar relations
with Hungary.
Poland's resumption of
diplomatic contacts with Israel
was initiated by Warsaw,
although this move apparently
received the green light from
Moscow, according to Israeli ex-
perts on Poland. That green light
was given which, the experts
noted, explains the delay in the
implementation of the agreement
in principle which was reached
several months ago in talks bet-
ween Israeli and Polish diplomats
in Bonn.
THE TALKS in Bonn followed
those between Shamir and the
Polish Foreign Minister at the
United Nations General Assembly
in New York last autumn. Official-
ly, Holland will continue to repre-
sent the diplomatic interests of
both countries.
As for relations between
Hungary and Israel, the two coun-
tries have had relatively
developed contacts for some time.
Hungary, for example, has for the
past three summers been a
popular destination for Israeli
tourists.
ELECT
Friday, August 22, 1&86/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
USF Music Faculty Trio Make Music
In Three Florida Cities In September
An all-French music program is
planned for the September 9
recital by Brian Moorhead, Averill
Summer and Andrew Galos,
members of the music faculty at
the University of South Florida,
Tampa campus.
Selections to be performed will
include solo and chamber works
by Milhaud, Debussy, Poulenc and
Saint-Saens.
The USF Tampa campus con-
cert on September 9, will be held
at 8 p.m. in Theatre 2 (THR).
Admission for this USF recital
will be $2 general admission and
$1 for students and senior
citizens.
Moorhead is principal clarinetist
with the Florida Orchestra and
Music Director-Conductor for the
Pinellas Youth Symphony of St.
Petersburg. He holds a BA from
USF and a Masters in Music
degree from Northwestern
University Graudate School of
Music in Chicago. Both Moorhead
and his colleague, pianist Averill
Summer, are natives of Braden-
ton, Florida.
Since joining the music faculty
at USF, Summer has been heard
frequently in recital and per-
fomance throughout the Bay
Area. While completing her
Masters and Doctorate degrees
(at Indiana University), Summer
studied with pianists Sidney
Foster and Menahem Pressler.
Her husband, conductor Robert
Summer, is director of choral ac-
tivities at USF.
A native of Hungary, Andrew
Galos was graduated from
Juilliard and Columbia University
Teacher's College. He has per-
formed as violinist in the NBC
Symphony under Toscanini and
also appeared as soloist with the
Boston Pops. A past assistant con-
ductor and conoertmaster of the
Savannah, Portland and Phoenix
symphonies, Galos is presently
professor of violin at USF.
Absentee Ballots
Absentee ballots for the Sept. 2
First Primary election are now
available from your county super-
visor of elections. Voters who will
not be home on election day or
cannot get to the polls unassisted
are allowed to vote by absentee
ballot.
To vote absentee the voter can
go in person to the supervisor of
elections' office or can request
that a ballot be mailed to him. The
request can be made by phone or
in a letter or through another
person.
In Hillsborough County the elec-
tions office is in Room 195 of the
County Courthouse in downtown
Tampa. The phone number is
272-6850.
Hillsborough Supervisor of
Elections Robin Krivanek cau-
tions absentee voters that the
First Primary will fall on the day
after Labor Day this year.
"Absentee voters will do us and
themselves a big favor if they con-
tact us as soon as possible for
their ballots," Supervisor
Krivanek commented.
For Floridians this is a mjaor
election year. The primary ballot
will include races for United
States Senator, Congress, Gover-
nor and all members of the
Florida Cabinet, Florida Senate
and House of Representatives,
circuit and county court judges,
and at the county government
level, board of county commis-
sioners and school board. In addi-
tion, Hillsborough County will be
holding midterm elections for pro-
perty appraiser and clerk of cir-
cuit court.
In the Sept. 2 and Sept. 30
primary elections Democrats and
Republicans can vote their respec-
tive party ballots to choose their
party's nominees for the
November general election. While
six percent of Hillsborough
County's voters cannot take part
in the party primaries since they
did not register in either of the
major political parties, they are
qualified to vote in the nonpar-
tisan election of judges and school
board members also held on Sept.
2.
02 Elect k
^a^ .... wkIk i ITH
^H ^m ~ ^"7"**, FLORIDA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES ;^rL_^N- DISTRICT66 DEMOCRAT Your Neighbor Your Voice
Pd. Pol Adv
Commissioner
Ron
Glickman
FLORIDA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
DEM DISTRICT 66
Member of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Supporter of Tampa Jewish Federation Campaign

VOTE
FOR EXPERIENCED LEADERSHIP AND CONTINUED PROGRESS
H ADV


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 22. 198C
Tampa Museum
Aidman, Lavenlhel and Horwath to be
Honored By Israel Bonds Oct. 7
Over 75 artists and architects
were challenged to create an
"AdoRnmenT" for this surprise-
filled exhibit which opened
August 17 at the Tampa Museum
of Art. A necklace of "Counterfeit
Ancestors" and His and Hers
fezzes are among the unorthodox
words that museum visitors can
savor.
The prominent, contemporary
American artists who designed
and made these items had never
before made jewelry or wearable
art, so their responses are quite
provocative.
In some cases, the adornments
produced bear a resemblance to
the artists' usual style. Roy
Nicholson, who has been working
on a long series of paintings and
works on paper exploring the
theme of swimming fish, has
fashioned a Goldfish Headpiece,
which includes real dried fish as
well as several gold ones. Miriam
Shapiro's necklace consists in part
of tiny replicas of the dancing
figures which have appeared in
her recent paintings.
Necklaces and pins
predominate, although there are
also many highly original adorn-
ments, such as David Gilhooly's
Pair of Defensive Jello Rings.
Jane Kaufman's Comb, done in
Austrian light sapphire,
rhinestones, silver wire and velvet
ribbon, reflects the dramatic,
beaded screens which she usually
makes.
Materials vary from found ob-
jects (spark plugs on a necklace by
Harry Eriksen) to the expected
gold, copper, enamel, and
diamonds. Nancy Fried's
Necklace for "La Traviata," made
of acrylic on clay with rhinestones
and glitter, evokes the drama,
pageantry and pathos of Verdi's
opera.
Pamela Miles Kenney will lead a
Found Object Workshop on Satur-
day morning, August 23 from 10
a.m. to noon for children ages 7 to
12. Every child should bring or-
dinary objects, buttons, shells,
feathers, whatever they find
around their home to the museum.
The instructor will provide ideas
and inspiration for the creation of
wonderfully imaginative jewelry
from diverse materials.
The Tampa Museum of Art is
free and located Downtown by the
River at 601 Doyle Carlton Drive.
For more information call
223-8130.
In an unprecedented national
tribute to the accounting firm of
Laventhol and Horwath, the State
of Israel, in conjunction with
State of Israel Bonds, will honor
the firm and its managing part-
ners at 27 separate events this
Fall.
In Tampa, B. Terry Aidman will
accept the Israel Freedom Award
during a gala Dinner-Dance at the
Hyatt Regency on Tuesday even-
ing, Oct. 7.
David Schoenbrun, former
Paris Bureau Chief for CBS News
and best-selling author will be the
guest speaker.
Laventhol and Horwath has
shown a continuing commitment
to the State of Israel by assisting
it in its sale of bonds, an activity
that has been common in most ma-
jor American communities for
many years. Over the years many
of the partners have been active in
Israel Bond campaigns in their
local communities. Many have
served in leadership positions.
Laventhol and Horwath feels
strongly about supporting the
State of Israel since it is the only
democracy in the Middle East and
an extremely important strategic
ally of the United States.
South Africa: The Moral Dilemma
Continued from Page 4
Jewish press. Editor Suzanne
Belling has tried to open the pages
of the family-orientated indepen-
dent Jewish Times" to debate
about the Jews' role in South
Africa. "I have been criticized for
taking a stand on issues And have
been asked to apologize for let-
ters," she, said. "But I have put
my fopf down."
APARTHEID apart, the
Jewish community is trying to
adapt to changes within. Chief
Rabbi Casper is leaving for Israel
this year, and synagogue leaders
fear South Africa's international
image could deter good potential
replacements abroad.
Egyptian
Tourism
Minister
In Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Egyptian Minister of Tourism, Dr.
Fouad Sultan, began an official
visit to Israel with a brief visit to
the Yad Vashem Holocaust
Memorial. The Ministry is leading
a 19-member delegation, which in-
cludes 12 travel agents and two
journalists.
His program takes him to
tourist sites around the country,
including Eilat and the Dead Sea.
He will also hold talks with his op-.
posite number, Avraham Sharir,'
and call on Premier Shimon Peres
and President Chaim Herzog.
In his arrival statement, the
Egyptian Minister conceded that
tourism between the two coun-
tries was low, but contended that
energetic promotion could im-
prove that situation.
$125,000 For Elderly
ST. LOUIS (JTA) The
Southwestern Bell Foundation i
has donated $125,000 to programs
for the elderly at the Jewish
Hospital at Washington Universi-
ty Medical Center. The funds will
be used to develop a series of
educational pamphlets on subjects
relating to the health of the elder-
ly, including exercise, nutrition,
and home hazards.
The Orthodox have closed ranks
with the amalagamation in March
of the Johannesburg-based
Federation of Synagogues and its
Cape counterpart. While a long-
held desire for more uniform stan-
dards has been important, leaders
realize they cannot afford
fragmentation in the face of an
aging, declining population.
The Reform movement, which
accounts for less than one-fifth of
South Africa's Jews, is confronted
with financial problems and dif-
ferences of approach among rab-
bis. Decentralization of ad-
ministrative and religious struc-
tures is being discussed.
THERE ARE signs that Or-
thodoxy and Reform could even
bury the hatchet Segregation
signs have been symbolically
removed from Johannesburg's
West Park cemetery.
That the Jews can maintain
their faith and culture* in Johan-
nesburg does not seem in doubt.
Whether they are strong enough
to help guide the political winds of
change is something Jews for
Social Justice will be trying only
too hard to work out.
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Jewish Floridian of Tampa
David Schoenbrun
Laventhol and Horwath con-
tinues to have a professional rela-
tionship with many Israeli-
connected organizations. Coin-
cidentally, the annual meeting of
Laventhol and Horwath Interna-
tional will be held in September in
Jerusalem. Terry Aidman will be
attending that meeting.
The formation of a Tribute Com-
B. Terry Aidman
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in progress. Those who have
already joined the Committee in-
clude: Barry Alpert, Les Barnett,
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Friday, August 22, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
Unique Interfaith Fellows Program Flourishes At School
of Graduate Studies Of Hebrew Union College
They come from across the
United States; in fact, they come
from as far away as Japan. They
come from divinity schools, from
theological seminaries, from Bap-
tist congregations and Catholic
parishes. They are priests, nuns,
ministers, of different ages, dif-
ferent races, different faiths
but they all come to the Cincinnati
campus of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion for
one common purpose: to be train-
ed as scholars in advanced areas
of Judaica and Hebraica as par-
ticipants in the College's unique
Interfaith Fellows Program.
The Interfaith Fellows Program
of HUC-JIR's School of Graduate
Studies awards masters and doc-
toral degrees in specialized areas
including Bible, Ancient Near
Eastern languages, Hellenistics,
Jewish religious thought and
philosophy, and rabbinics.
What brings many of Chris-
tianity's most dedicated and
talented scholars to Hebrew
Union College? Their realization
that an understanding of the roots
of Christianity is gained only
through a thorough knowledge of
the Hebrew Scriptures, rabbinic
literature, and Jewish history.
During their stay at HUC, the In-
terfaith Fellows live on campus,
attend classes and religious ser-
vices together with the rabbinic
students, and participate in all
aspects of College life.
An associate professor of Old
Testament at Northwestern
Lutheran Theological Seminary, a
1966 graduate of the Interfaith
Fellows Program, writes "My so-
journ in the Camp of Israel at
Hebrew Union College has opened
my ears to new ways of hearing
the Hebrew Scriptures. I used to
think of Amos as 'one of our boys'
(Christians) whom the Jews
persecuted. Now I say to myself:
How marvelous that such a voice
could arise among them! Where
else could such a person have
arisen?"
Evelyn Auerbach Named Chairman of 1986 Women's
League For Conservative Judaism Convention
NEW YORK Evelyn Auer-
bach of Glen Rock, N.J. has been
named chairman of the 1986 Con-
vention of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism, to be
held Nov. 16-20 at the Concord
Hotel, Kiamesha Lake, N.Y. More
than 2,000 delegates representing
200,000 members of 800
Sisterhoods affiliated with Con-
servative synagogues in the
United States, Canada, Mexico,
Puerto Rico and Israel will attend.
Women's League President
Selma Weintraub noted that this
year's theme would be "For
Everything There Is A Season
And A Time ..." (Ecclesiastes
3:1). Delegates will convene for
live days ot workshops, plenary
sessions, program showcases,
guest speakers and award presen-
tations. In addition, the gathering
will observe the 100th anniver-
sary of the founding of The Jewish
Theological Seminary of America,
the fountainhead of Conservative
Judaism.
Mrs. Auerbach is currently com-
pleting her eighth year as Chair-
man of Women's League Torah
Fund-Residence Halls campaign,
which this year reached a record
goal of two million dollars in con-
tributions aiding the vital work of
The Jewish Theological Seminary.
Throughout her many years on
the National Board, Mrs. Auer-
bach has assumed numerous
leadership positions including vice
president, National recording
secretary, and Bicentennial chair-
man. In her Northern New Jersey
Branch, she served as president,
Leadership Training chairman,
Torah Fund-Residence Hall chair-
man, Affiliation and Retention
chairman and parliamentarian.
Mrs. Auerbach has received the
Seminary's National Community
Leadership and Solomon
Schechter Awards and has been
listed in "Who's Who in American
Jewry." She holds a degree from
City College in education and
accounting.
Chabad Lubavitch Presents An Evening
With The Lubavitcher Rebbe
On Monday, Aug. 26, at 9:30
p.m., parts of Tampa will have the
opportunity of viewing live via
satellite, a public address by the
foremost Jewish spiritual leader
Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson.
The 20th day of the Hebrew
month of Av this year, Monday,
Aug. 25 will mark the 42nd an-
niversary of the passing of the
late Rabbi Levi Yitzchak Schneer-
son, the Rebbe's father.
Rabbi Levi Yitzchak was a
renowned Chassid, a brilliant
Talmudic scholar, and one of the
foremost Kabbalists of recent
times. He served for many years
as Chief Rabbi of what is now
known as Dnepropetrovsk, in
Soviet Russia.
With enormous self-sacrifice,
despite the oppression of the com-
munist regime, Rabbi Levi Yitz-
chak devoted himself to helping
his brethren with all their
material and spiritual needs. The
He passed away there, on the 20th
of Av, in 1944.
The Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi
Menachem M. Schneerson, is con-
sidered to be the most
phenomenal Jewish personality of
our time. In his years as leader of
world Jewry he has set into mo-
tion massive social and educa-
tional programs which con-
tinuously touch the lives of
millions of people around the
world, Jews and non-Jews. Under
his Leadership the Chabad-
Lubavitch movement has become
the most dynamic force
Judaism.
in
The Interfaith Fellows Program
was begun in 1947 by HUC's then-
president, Dr. Nelson Glueck. His
words describe the program's pur-
pose, and its goals:
When these ministers have com-
pleted their studies at the College
and have gone out into their
ministry or into the academic
world of their own divinity
schools, our hope is that they will
teach the Christians of America
that which the rabbinical students
must teach the Jewish of America,
and what we must all teach one
another namely, that the
human heart is big enough to em-
brace all men and that the divine
spirit is within all of us.
Since the program's inception,
more than 60 Christian fellows
have earned a PhD at the School
of Graduate Studies. These
graduate students take from HUC
an approach to education, and to
life, that is broad in scope and in
insight. Alumni include an
associate professor of Old Testa-
ment at Duke Divinity School, a
member of the Faculte de
Theologie at the Universitie de
Montreal, a professor of Jewish
studies at the Catholic Theological
Union, a professor of Old Testa-
ment at the Conservative Baptist
Theological Seminary, and the
president of the Ancient Biblical
Manuscript Institute in Clare-
mont, California.
Father Reinhard Neudecker, a
1978 graduate of this special pro-
gram, is pursuing his career at the
Pantifieio Institute Biblico in
Rome. He writes, "I feel as if I am
living in the Diaspora now. But I
hope there will be a returning (to
Cincinnati), because without the
contact with Jewish scholars and
with a good library, I will not be
able to meet the tasks and expec-
tations arising in Rome."
Dubbed the "Jesuit Rabbi" by
his colleagues in Rome, Father
Neudecker was ordained a priest
in the Society of Jesus in 1969,
and studied rabbinics at HUC for
nearly seven years before joining
the Biblical Institute in Rome in
1978. During his years there, he
has seen the number of students
in his courses and seminars grow
from a handful to hundreds, all
eager to deepen their understan-
ding of Jewish religious thought
and of the relationships between
Judaism and Christianitv.
Not all the Interfaith Fellows
are academicians, however. The
Flights
Over
Tampa
Birthdays
Anniversaries
Qlft Certificates
Available.
228-8498
Rabbi Menachem Schneerson
NKVD (Russian secret police),
seeking to halt his activities, ar-
rested him, and he was exiled to a
remote village in Khazakhstan.
^^%
4~
Joseph Settecasi
Pilot Instructor.
(813)887-5441
Private Rooms
with floor to ceiling
windows overlooking
Old Tampa Bay.
Brunch, Lunch, Dinner
and Cocktail
Reservations.
Bar Mitzvah
and Wedding
Coordinators
Available.
' 2425 Rocky Point Drive
Tampa, FL 33807
Rev. Dr. Darryl Peter Burrows, a
graduate of the Episcopal
Theological School in Cambridge,
Massachusetts, earned his doc-
torate at HUC in 1974 and now
pursues his ministry within the
Episcopal Church.
"The School of Graduate
Studies has emerged from the
scholarship and resources of the
HUC-JIR rabbinic program," Dr.
Samuel Greengus, dean of the
Cincinnati School, explained. "We
are not only committed to enlarg-
ing Jewish learning and
awareness among our own people,
but also to contributing
significantly to the awareness of
Jewish learning in the general
community.
"The vitality of Reform Judaism
indeed of all liberal religions
requires that we maintain and
augment historical perspectives
as well as factual knowledge," he
added. "Our Interfaith
Fellowships have provided for the
training of scores of Christian
scholars who teach in seminaries
and colleges of their own faiths,
and bring a totally new dimension
and perspective to their work as a
result of having received their
education at a center of higher
Jewish learning."
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion is the oldest
institution of higher Jewish
studies in the United States. It
trains rabbis, cantors, educators,
communal workers and doctoral
and poet doctoral scholars at its
four campuses in Cincinnati, New
York, Los Angeles and Jerusalem.
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The scope of the Rebbe's public
addresses extend from profound
Talmudic and Chassidic teachings
to events of current vital national
and international concern
The broadcast will be seen in
Tampa on Group W Cable channel
2 in the following areas: New Car-
rollwood, Old Carrollwood, Nor-
thdale, Northlake, and the
Linebaugh area. It will also be
seen on Tampa Cable channel 34.
For further information please
call 962-2375.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 22, 1986
Experiences of Volunteers for Israel
Bar Mitzvah
KIBBUTZ EXPERIENCE
By BENJAMIN DINKES
There is only one bus a day that
goes to Kibbutz Malkeya in the
Galilee from Haifa. It services all
the Kibbutzin and Arab villages
along the route.
What would have been a hum-
drum ride turned out to be a very
exciting one. The beauty of the
land, the orchards, the farms, the
fish ponds, the forests all came in-
to view as the ride progressed up
the mountain. The bus driver sen-
sing our excitement became our
tour guide pointing out different
places of interest. For example: in
the easternly direction, you can
see the Hulah Valley, then the
Golan Heights, and in the north
east Mt. Hermon. Lebanon was on
the other side of the fence next to
the road we were traveling on.
Jackie, our hostess met us at the
bus stop. As we walked the
kilometer to her home, we
wondered about our accommoda-
tions; will we be comfortable in
our new environment; what would
we do; where do we eat; what kind
of people live on the kibbutz; what
is their relationship with one
another; their cultural and
demographic backgrounds?
We could not believe our eyes as
we approached the home of Bob
and Jackie (Bob is a psychologist
and Jackie is a bio-chemist). The
homes in the area were modern
town houses painted white with
red shingles on the roofs. The
landscaping of grass, flowers and
trees made the surroundings
similar to that in any fully land-
scaped neighborhood in the
United States.
The interiors were equally as
beautiful. The first floor had a
den, small kitchen, a dining room
living room combination, and a
patio. The upper floor had two
bedrooms and a second patio. Was
this the way a kubbutznik lives or
were we dreaming? The reality is
that some Kibbutzim are more ad-
vanced than others. We were
lucky to be guests at Kibbutz
Malkeya.
One-hundred-ninety-two
families and 360 children plus
volunteers live in Malkeya. The
original group came from Iran in
1948. They took over an abandon-
ed British Army Camp on top of
the mountain. As of 1986,
members come from 12 countries.
Their life style is enviable, the
family unit is a cohesive one.
Parents hugging and kissing their
children, the children responding
in a similar fashion. Families in
America have lost this touch of
one for all, all for one.
Children start early with
responsibilities. They have to
work a certain number of hours a
year, to fulfill their obligation to
the kibbutz. Shelly, the daughter
of our hosts (16 years old) worked
in the fields. Saturday is Kibbutz
visiting day no invitations, just
knock on the door and say "Shab-
bot Shalom.''
Education is important to the
Kibbutz, not only for the children
but for the adults as well. Malkeya
had their own primary school staf-
fed by teachers who live there and
a centrally located high school
shared with other kibbutzim. The
high school teachers are also Kib-
butzniks. The adult's education in
college is financed by the Kibbutz.
Members have many profes-
sional backgrounds. There are
PhD's, college professors, a con-
servative Rabbi, psychologists,
agronomists, economists, civil,
mechanical and electrical
engineers, an orthonologist,
nurses, computer technicians, a
micro biologist, poets (with
published works), etc.
The Kibbutz produces cattle for
beef, chickens for meat (as com-
pared to egglayers) one half
million per year, 60 tons of kiwi
(this is being enlarged), 2,500 tons
of different varieties of apples,
285 tons of plums, fish from the
fish ponds, pears, wheat, corn,
cotton, and educational games.
It's a tall order to achieve so
much production with a limited
membership. Volunteers are,
therefore, welcome. Current
volunteers came from Denmark,
Ireland, Sweden, Scotland and
Germany.
Sixteen female soldiers lived on
the Kibbutz as part of their army
training. Their period of service
ended while we were there. As a
final gesture, they presented a
show for the members. The
details, the songs, dances and
scenery were all taken care of by
the soldiers.
After a short furlough, they will
establish a Nahal Settlement on
Freedman Office Furniture has been
awarded a $12,000 contract to furnish the new
Regional headquarters for McDuff Appliance.
McDuff Appliance is owned by Tandy Corpo-
ration and will have one of the Bay Area's
largest electronics and appliance stores
located in a 100,000-square-foot store on
Gandy Blvd.
For further information for your office
furniture needs, call or visit Freedman Office
Furniture at 4005 W. Cypress St., Tampa,
875-7775.
lCTflO-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 Fife Alarm Systems
The need tor advanced security systems has never been greater,
more critical or in more immediate demand, than it is today.
aCTflO PROTCTIV COAPOfWrON
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(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
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the West Bank. The initial group
will be composed of 30 male and
20 female soldiers. They are all
aware of the hardships of starting
a new kibbutz, yet this is then-
choice, Kol Ha Kovot!
Sylvia, my wife, worked in the
game factory (Orda). She assembl-
ed the components that make up a
game. Every game is educational-
ly designed for different age
groups. They are sold
internationally.
I worked in a kiwi orchard. The
growth of a kiwi vine has to be
controlled otherwise the vines
strangle themselves. Ties are
stapled between the plant and
supporting wires to control the
direction of growth.
Picture yourself working in the
blazing sun temperature
around 95 degrees for five or six
hours per day. That was my
assignment. I loved the work
because my contribution helped
the kibbutz.
Yes! The kibbutz had a pool and
tennis courts. It was refreshing
after a day's work to jump in for a
swim.
The success of Malkeya is based
upon the cooperation of its
members as dedicated workers
and their participation in the
democratic administration of its
internal affairs.
Our heartfelt thanks to Jackie
and Bob for the opportunity to ex-
perience life on a kibbutz.
Information regarding the
Volunteers program can be ob-
tained at 6501 Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. 33013.
Telephone 305-792-6700.
SCOTT GAFFNEY
Scott Daniel Gaffney, son of
Ms. Nancy L. Gaffney and Mr.
Charles Gaffney, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day, Aug. 23 at 9:30 a.m. at Con-
gregation Kol Ami. Rabbi David
Rose and Cantor Sam Isaak will
officiate.
Scott is a graduate of the Kol
Ami Religious School Hey Class.
He attends eighth grade at Ben
Hill Junior High School.
Ms. Nancy Gaffney will host the
Friday evening Oneg Shabbat and
the Kiddush Saturday morning
following services in honor of the
occasion. There will be a Saturday
afternoon luncheon at the home of
Scott's aunt and uncle.
Special guests will include
relatives from New Jersey,
Miami, and Fort Lauderdale.
MICHAEL COTZEN
Michael Cotzen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stan Cotzen will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day, Aug. 30 at 9:30 a.m. at con-
gregation Kol Ami. Rabbi David
Rose and Cantor Sam Isaak will
officiate.
Michael is a member of Kol Ami
Religious School Hey Class and a
member of Kadima. He is an
eighth grade student at Ben Hill
Junior High School where he is an
honor roll student in the Gifted
Program. Michael enjoys tennis
and soccer and is an avid baseball
fan.
Mr. and Mrs. Cotzen will host an
Oneg Shabbat Friday evening, the
Kiddush luncheon Saturday
following services and a reception
Saturday evening at the Rusty
Pelican.
Ask Your Congressman. ..
Dear Congressman Gibbons:
Drug abuse has become a tragic
national menace. It seems that
even increased narcotics enforce-
ment and interdiction efforts are
being overwhelmed. Florida,
because of its geographical loca-
tion and many miles of shoreline,
has become a port of call for drug
smugglers and is being swamped
with illicit drugs. Can't we do
more?
-S.P.
Dear S.P.:
The answer to your question is
yes we can do more and will! The
problem of drug abuse in this
country is far too serious to
overlook.
The most severe human costs
are indicated by drug-related
emergency room admissions and
deaths. The numbers have in-
creased dramatically in recent
years.
The economic and social costs of
drug trafficking and addiction to
this country are staggering as
well. The price of narcotics abuse
amounts to more than $100 billion
annually in increased health care
costs, lost productivity, and
related crime and violence.
That is why I introducedJegisla-
tion to help fight drugs. My bill
would reimburse state and local
governments for the costs of drug
investigations when such in-
vestigations result in convictions
and new revenue for the Treasury
of the United States.
The need for such legislation is
evident. State and local govern-
ments provide the bulk of the
work in drug investigations. Since
convictions are often based on
federal tax avoidance, the federal
government reaps the benefit.
However, since there is no current
reimbursement mechanism, nor
are there often sufficient funds in
the budgets of the other two levels
of government, some drug in-
vestigations cannot go forward
because of a lack of funds.
My bill would redress this ine-
quity and make the states and
local governments full partners in
our national war on drugs.
The U.S. House of Represen-
tatives, recognizing that narcotics
enforcement efforts need
strengthening, is compiling a
package of tough legislative in-
itiatives that will be brought to
the Floor on Sept. 10.
I believe my legislation would be
a significant addition to this
legislative war being waged on
drugs.
Florida has been a pathfinder in
developing and applying economic
remedies to the problem of crime
and I will work to see that the rest
of the nation follows our lead.
Congressman San Gibbons
U.S. House of Representatives
Washington, D.C. 20515
Michael Cotzen
A Friday evening Shabbat din-
ner will be hosted by Michael's
grandparents, Mrs. Stella Cotzen
and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lipkin. A
Sunday brunch for out-of-town
guests will be held at the Marriott
Westshore hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Appleblatt, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Valins, Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ris Goldstein, Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Rabinovitz, Dr. and Mrs. Joel
Levy, and Mr. and Mrs. Elliott
Linsky.
Special guest will include:
Grandparents Mrs. Stella Cotzen
and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lipkin
from Philadelphia; Dr. Donna
Cotzen, Philadelphia; Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Lipkin, Ms. Julie
Lipkin, Ms. Michele Lipkin,
Broomall, Pa.; Mr. Harry Segal,
Mrs. Kate Weiss, Mrs. Gussie
Meyrowitz, Philadelphia; Mr. and
Mrs Ben Paul, Hollywood, Fla.;
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Freilick, Jenkin-
town, Pa.; Mrs. Joan Abrams,
Rydal, Pa.; Dr. and Mrs. Rube
Fishman, Delray Beach, Fla.; Dr.
Adele Paul, Houston, Texas.; Mr.
and Mrs Ken Matik and Family,
Southampton, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Weiner and Family, Cherry
Hill, N.J.; and Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
nold Cagan and Family, Hatboro,
Pa.
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 Swmnn Avenue 251-4215 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 Coaserrstive
3919 lloran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, haxsan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Richard J. Birnhob. Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber. Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:80 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
3418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yossi Dubrowski 962-2375 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH ASSOCIATION
P.O. Box 817, Tampa, Fla. 33618, 961-7522. 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 LUBAVITCH
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yoaaie Dubrowaki, Executive Director. 988-8817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
13801 N. 87th St No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Moddn, Program Coordinator. 971-6284.
Friday night Services one half hour after sunset. Tuesday night linn at 8 p.m.
B"NAI B'RITH H1LLEL FOUNDATION at U.S.P./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 88620 972-4488. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday bagel Brunches, 11 JO a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CTTT CENTER
84-9162, United Community Church, 1601 La Joila Street, Sun City Center Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECON8TBUCTIONIST COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
RiilMliailiiaJH Cambridge Woods 9724488 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study diacueeon sessions. "Shabbat Experience." monthly service, and dmnarT^


Friday, August 22, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Community Calendar
Friday, August 22
Candlelighting time 7:42 p.m.
Sunday, August 24
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM,
10:30 a.m.-l p.m.
8 a.m. JCC Golf Tournament
JCC Swim Team Pool Party
Rodeph Sholom Teacher Orientation
11 a.m. Hadassah/Ameet Administrative Brunch
Monday, August 25
JCC Pre-school begins
10:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association
Board meeting
8 p.m. Kol Ami Membership Coffee
Tuesday, August 26
4:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Foundation Board
meeting
7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD Board
meeting
8 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Couples Get-together
Wednesday, August 27
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:30 a.m. National Council Jewish Women Plenary
Board meeting
10 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Membership Tea
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Teacher Orientation
7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Membership Tea
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting
Thursday, August 28
1:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents/Management
meeting
5:50 p.m. JCC Executive Board meeting
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Executive Board meeting
8 p.m. JCC Board meeting
Friday, August 29
Candlelighting time 7:35 p.m.
Sunday, August 31
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM,
10:30 a.m.-l p.m.
Monday, September 1
Labor Day
JCC Pool Open
Tuesday, September 2
JCC Pre-School Enrichment Classes Begin
9:30 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Board meeting
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Board meeting
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board
meeting
Wednesday, September 3
Jewish Community Food. Bank
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
4:45 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Services Ex-
ecutive meeting
7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting
8 p.m. Kol Ami Membership Coffee
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting
Thursday, September 4
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Board meeting
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board
meeting
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Membership Coffee
Friday, September 5
Candlelighting time 7:27 p.m.
9:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/Women's
Division Campaign Cabinet
Congregations/Organizations Events
HILLEL USF/UT/HCC
Upcoming Events
The Hillel Jewish Student
Center has the first few events for
Students of all campuses planned.
Welcome Back Bagel Brunch
nil be held on Sunday, September
at 11:30 a.m. The course in
[ewish Philosophy begins Tues-
day, August 26 at 6:30 p.m., and
Jhe highly successfull Weekend
et-A-Way will be held on Oc-
ober 24-26.
Once again, Hillel's Career and
Counseling Services welcomes the
Opportunity to assist any students
religious, personal, couple,
imily or academic matters. Shab-
it services begin August 29, and
ligh Holy Day services begin Oc-
ober 3. For further details, call
te office at 972-4433.
CONGREGATION RODEPH
SHOLOM
High Holiday Workshops
The Adult Education Commit-
lee of Congregation Rodeph
)holom is pleased to announce a
fall series of High Holiday
workshops, conducted by Rabbi
[enneth Berger. The three-part
eries will consist of the following:
l.The Liturgy of the Holy
>ays. (Sunday, Sept. 7,
|0-1 la.m.): Rabbi Berger will deal
vith the origin and significance of
lie Kol Nidre prayer and other
elected significant prayers of the
loly Days.
2. The Rituals of the Holy Days
Sunday, Sept. 14, 10-11 a.m.):
tie rabbi will discuss the origin
id significance of the blowing of
fie Shofar, Slichot, Tashlich, and
rther rituals.
3. The Jewish Concept of Sin
ud Repentance Friday, Sept.
16, during Shabbat services): This
Ivening's topic, which focuses on
he central theme of the High
iolydays, will also help spiritually
brepare congregants for Selichot,
he next evening, and Rosh
laahana, the following Shabbat.
We look forward to seeing you
U these informative and
knlightening sessions. Try to at-
end all three.
Sisterhood Happenings
We would like to extend an in-
itatioji to evervone tot tivt open-
ing Sisterhood Membership Lun-
cheon. The meeting will be at
11:30 a.m., Tuesday, September
23. We look forward to welcoming
back all our members from sum-
mer vacation, as well as extending
a hand of friendship to new and
prospective new members.
HADASSAH/AMEET
Prospective Members Brunch
Ameet Hadassah had a very
successful Prospective Members
Brunch on Sunday, August 3 at
the home of Claudia Edenson,
Vice President of Membership.
Many women enjoyed a blintz
brunch and an informative video
tape and discussion introducing
them to the facts behind
Hadassah. So impressive was the
presentation that most attending
joined Ameet's membership,
much to the delight of Ameet's
President, Honey Minkin; Vice
President of Fund Raising, Sheryl
Weitman; Financial Secretary,
Beth Pepose; Vice President of
Programming, Betty Tribble; and
Soviet Jewry Chairwoman,
Mildred Sterling, all of whom
generously contributed their ef-
forts in making this function a re-
sounding success. Thank you all!
Ameet Chapter Hadassah
Brunch
Sandy Bercu of Ameet
Hadassah will host a brunch at her
Lake Magdalene Manors home,
14043 Shady Shores Drive, Sun-
day, August 24 at 11 a.m. Kicking
off a busy calendar year for the ac-
tive North Tampa chapter, the
event will feature a program on
"Putting Yourself Together,"
presented by Bonnie Haliczer of
"What's New" fashions.
Donations of $10 at the door will
go into the administrative fund so
that all monies from fundraisers
throughout the year can go direct-
ly to Hadassah projects such as
Hadassah Medical Organization
and Hadassah Israel Education
Services. Expenses are tradi-
tionally defrayed by a group of
"Angels"; Administrative brunch
angels this year are Merna Even-
son, Pati Kalish, Minna Kune,
Judy Levitt, Lorna Michaelson,
Phyllis Minkin, Linda Sterling and
Betty Sheldon Shalett. The
brunch will culminate with a door
prise drawing.
Persons wishing to attend
should contact one of the follow-
ing members: Karen James,
961-8249 or Pamela Ross,
962-3779.
Chapter President is Honey
Minkin and Fund Raising Vice
President is Sheryl Weitman.
Starting a Small Business:
The Necessary Steps
VlV.
Getting started in business can
present some tough hurdles, and
the first step to successfully "jum-
ping" them is gathering informa-
tion. The Small Business Develop-
ment Center (SBDC) will present
"Starting a Small Business: the
Necessary Steps," an informative
"how to ..." seminar which will
deal with the mechanics of those
all-important first steps. The
topics, presented by SBDC profes-
sional management consultants,
will include feasibility studies,
sources of information, legal
forms of organization, taxes, in-
surance, resources and licensing.
The seminar will be presented
at the following locations, USFs
Tampa Campus, Business Ad-
ministration Building Room 1301,
on Friday, Aug. 29.
The seminar will be FREE, but
reservations must be made in ad-
vance by calling 974-4274.
Obituaries
SAUL
W "Buddy" Arnold, 88. of Tampa, died Fri-
day. August 8, 1986. He wai a lifelong resi-
dent of Tampa. He was in the art supply
business for more than SS years and was a
member of Congregation Rodeph Sholom
He was a veteran of World War II, serving
in the U.S. Army. He is survived by his wife,
Diane; four tons, David, Paul, Alex and
Adam; two daughters, Ruth and Erica; a
brother, Alfred I. of Tampa; two sisters,
Shirley Zewner of Orlando and Hellen Cohen
of Indianapolis; and four grandchildren
MDA first-aid instructor teaches blind teenagers techniques in
resuscitation and heart massage on "Rescue Annie" mannequin.
Blind Teenagers Learn
CPR Techniques
JERUSALEM Magen David
Adorn in Israel sponsored a life-
saving course on Cardio-
Pulmonary Resuscitation (CPR)
techniques for 20 blind teenagers
from the Jerusalem Institute for
the Blind in the Kiryat Moshe
neighborhood. The purpose of the
course is to equip them with the
knowledge of how to handle
emergency situations concerning
heart failure, its treatment and
prevention. The classes have been
specially adapted so that the
sightless may detect signs of
distress by feeling and hearing.
MDA hopes in the future to in-
clude more blind people in such
classes.
A year ago deaf people from the
Helen Keller House in Tel Aviv
took part in a similar MDA course
that was suited to their handicap.
Magen David Adorn provides
classes in CPR training at MDA
Emergency Medical Care Centers
throughout Israel. Physicians and
MDA Paramedics agree in
crediting the quick thinking and
immediate administration of CPR
as a prime factor in a heart attack
victim's recovery.
MDA's goal is to have one per-
son in every home trained in CPR
techniques.
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
Purchases
Transfers
Reinvestments
Redemptions
Visits to Israel
Information
A prospectus may be obtained from:
Israel Bond Office
P.O. Box 5056
Sarasota FL 34277
1-955-9193
This is not an ottering, which may be made only by prospectus.
{atfi (>aoiJ
L eiih \Jum :.,! Jj Now with a Location
in Tampa
874-3330
555 GLEN AVENUE SO.
We arrange Local and
Out of State Funerals
CHARLES D. SEGAL
and
JONATHAN A FUSS
Owners/Funeral Director*
The Only All Jewish Chapel in Tampa V vn
mil'
I <**.


Page 12 The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 22, 1986
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
September Is JCC Membership
Adults-At-Leasure
CLUB VARIETY
Join this fan loving, active
group of 50 and over singles and
couples for a wide variety of ac-
tivities and warm friendships. En-
joy picnics, sports, outings,
theater trips, game nights, lec-
tures, wine and cheese social
hours and more.
Sept 20 Royalty Theater
Outing "Woman of the Year."
Monthly Meeting: First Tuesday
of each month.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER ADULTS OVER 50
GALA BALL
Singles welcome, Live Music,
Buffet Refreshments, Profes-
sional dance demonstration,
Jewish Music.
Members: $5/singles, $7/couple.
Non-members: $8/singles,
Ill/couples; to be held at Con-
gregation Kol Ami. For further in-
formation contact Judy London,
Adults-at-Leisure Director.
Sept 7, 8 p.m.-midnight.
"ALIVE AFTER 55"
NORTH BRANCH
OLDER ADULTS
The Jewish Community
Center's innovative program in
the North end of Tampa is geared
toward individuals who now have
the time and resources to develop
and expand the second half of
their life. The emphasis is on
substantive programming to pro-
mote: 1. Opportunities for Jewish
contacts and social networking
within a context of enjoyable
leisure activities, including travel
trips and social gatherings.
2. Awareness of Jewish culture,
values, and traditions, with
discussion groups and presenta-
tions. 3. Creative development
and self-study through the arts
and humanities, including crafts,
drama, literature and music.
4. Community service oppor-
tunities including interaction with
other service organizations and
younger age groups. The weekly
round table discussion group and
programs are held Thursday mor-
nings, 10 a.m.-noon, at Kol Ami
Temple, 3919 Moran Road (a tem-
porary JCC North Branch site).
Group does not meet on Luncheon
Lecture days. No charge.
LUNCHEON LECTURE
SERIES
Provocative, stimulating
presentations by noted speakers,
11:30 Morrison's Cafeteria
style restaurant luncheon on
your own.
1 p.m. Speaker presentation.
Free to JCC members, $3 non-
members. To be held in Mor-
rison's Cafeteria Banquet Room,
11810 N. Dale Mabry Hwy.
Sept 18 "Your Astrological
Guide to Later Life" Janet Sciales
noted local astrologer, talks
about the total approach to a
healthful, balanced life after 60
through an understanding of
astrological principles.
Oct. 16 Lifelong Learning
and Elder Hostel Lee
Leavengood, Director of Lifelong
Learning Continuing Educa-
tion Program at USF with panel.
Nov. 20 Making Jewish
Choices with Rabbi David Rose.
Dec. 18 The Elders New
Clothes: Fashions for the Caring
Person. Dr. Anschel Weiss.
MAIN BRANCH ADULT
EDUCATION CLASSES
Monday
'Ceramics 9 a.m.-noon.
Carol Skelton, Instructor.
Knit/Crochet 11 a.m.-l p.m.
Anna Lee Markowitz, Instructor
(No Adult Ed Fee) $20/non-
members.
'Fiber Art 12-4 p.m. Carol
Skelton, Instructor. Needlepoint,
macrame, Fiber sculpture. Class
outings.
Tuesday
'Painting 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Beverly Rodgers, Instructor. In-
cludes oil, acrylic for beginners
and advanced.
Wednesday
"Sewing 1-4 p.m. Claire
Wichman, Instructor. For begin-
ners and advanced.
'Includes $15 Adult Ed Fee
which may be waived. Consult
with instructor.
SENIOR AQUA EXERCISE
Ends Sept. 19, Mon-
day/Wedneaday/Friday. This class
is designed to improve your flex-
ibility and circulation.
JEWISH CULTURE CLUB
Take pride in your Jewish
heritage, learn more about the
richness of Jewish culture and
share your knowledge and ex-
periences. Plan to attend our mon-
thly Jewish Culture Club.
Every third Friday at 1 p.m.
join our warm circle of Jewish
friends for the joys of Yiddish con-
versation. Bring a dessert to
share. Coffee served. Free to
Jewish Community Center
members, $2 non-members.
Enjoy:
Profiles of Jewish artists, in-
tellectuals and major contributors
to society.
Jewish customs over the life
span "From Bris to Burial."
Yiddish Theater, Poetry, and
Song.
Jewish Humor.
Mosaic of Jewish History of
Florida.
Jewish Mysticism.
Jewish Folklore and Wisdom.
Holiday Celebrations.
Biblical Tales and Legends.
Israel, Current Events, and
Judaism Around the World.
Jewish Future Training and
Educating our Youth.
Jewish values and the modern
world.
Every third Friday of the month
at 1 p.m.
JCC ADULTS-AT-LEISURE
GOOD HEALTH SERIES
ltS4-lt87
Our Jewiah Community Center
Adults-at-Leisure Good Health
Series is designed to help in-
dividual 50 and over maintain op-
timal health through the latest in-
formation on prevention,
strategies and available
treatments. Attendees will have
their personal questions answered
by licensed psysicians and other
medical professionals screened by
our Medical Advisory Board. Pro-
grams are free to JCC members.
JCC Adults-at-Leiaure Health
Series programs are held at one or
more of our satellite sites in-
cluding the Main Branch of the
JCC, Jewish Towers, and the
North Branch. Additional pro-
gramming is held at the Mary
Walker Towers. For further infor-
mation on all Adults-at-Leisure
programs contact Judith London
of the Adults-at-Leisure
Department.
HEALTH SERIES
Sept 22, 1:30 p.m. Car-
diovascular Health.
Oct. 20, 1-2 p.m. Foot Care
Screening and Information.
SUPPORT GROUP
Coping with Isolation, Life
Changes and Stress. Meets Tues-
day, Main Branch, 10-11:30 a.m.
Call Adults-at-Leisure Director
for sign up and interview. Free to
JCC members, $2/sesaion for non-
members.
MEMBERSHIP TO
WORKOUT AMERICA
Workout America and the JCC
is proud to offer you the best
health of your life at Special
Savings!
Upon membership we will
schedule your appointment for a
thorough pre-fitness screening ex-
am and stress test (no charge!)
and allow our nationally certified
staff to set you up on your own in-
dividualized training program.
Enjoy unlimited aerobic classes, a
dip in the pool, sauna, whirlpool or
steam rooms Come enjoy and
achieve the best health of your
life.
Please see the JCC brochure
that will be coming out shortly for
more information.
BETAR
ANNUAL CONFERENCE
September 19-21
la New York
For Students
Gradea 9 and Above
PROGRAM INCLUDES
Social Activities
Leadership Training
Jewish Atmosphere
Cost: $130
(air-fare included)
Number of applicants
will be limited
For more information
please call:
Amos Doroa 872-4451
# *
Last Day to Register
8i)0a.m. Registration/Braaktast
8:30a.m. TaoOtt
IDOp.m. Lunch
1:30p.m. A wards and Door Prizes
PEBBLE CREEK
GOLF and COUNTRY CLUB
SUriDflY AUGU5T ei 1966
CALL S7Z-5UI *
THEJfflMPft JEWEHi On^PirMl-TT'CmTFR ERESEHT5
046- .ti*ke.
^" Five-star entertainment.
j*X Five-star cuisine.
yf Five-star itinerary.
j*X Five-star;
service.
Port Canaveral to Nassau & Out Island
3 Nights
Inside $399 (Reg. Rate $465-5565)
Outside $439 (Reg. Rate $525-$635)
Port Tax $24
All fares are per person / double occupancy. 3rd
& 4th in cabin pay reduced rate. Cabins assigned
on a first-come / first-served basis.
NOTEFree Greyhound
and from Port Canaveral.
Bus transportation
ON BOARD: hill casinos, entertainment, pools, whirlpool spas, acres of sundeck.
fitness center, child and teen programs (official cruise line of Walt Disney World)
ALSO AVAILABLE: Excursions to Paradise Island and Cable Bedach, Scuba
Diving, Night Club tours.
For further information and reservations call 872-4451.


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