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:
AA00014305:00301

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
fi*Jewish Floridlain
Of Tampa
Volume 8 Number 20
Tampa, Florida Friday, September 19, 1986
**
Price 35 Cents
Abrams Appointed Director
For Tampa Jewish Federation
Hillel School of Tampa eighth grade students
joined mourners at the memorial service held
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek remembering
the 21 slain worshippers in Istanbul. (Left)
Shana LeVine, GUa Nadler, Shana Hilk,
Robyn Pegler, and Avi Berger. (Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock) More Photos Page 3
Religious leaders gathered to affix the
Mezuzah to the entryway of the Beth David
Chapel, the first and only Jewish funeral home
in Tampa. Awaiting their turns after Rabbi
H. David Rose were (from left) Jonathan Fuss,
Rabbi Kenneth Berber, Rabbi Samuel Mall
inger, Lou Gordon, Cantor William Hauben,
Charles Segal, Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, and
Irving Garber. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Doug Cohn, President of the
Tampa Jewish Federation and
Gary Alter, Executive Vice Presi-
dent have announced the appoint-
ment of Harold Abrams to the
position of Campaign Director for
the Federation. He began his
Tampa responsibilities on Sept. 1.
Abrams comes to Tampa from
the Orlando Federation where he
successfully served as Campaign
Director for this Central Florida
Federation. He was responsible
for planning and implementing
the annual Federation campaign.
A native of Connecticut,
Abrams made a major career
change from the business world to
Jewish communal service when he
joined the staff of the Baltimore
Federation in 1979.
He came to Baltimore as a cam-
paign associate, rising rapidly in
the campaign department to divi-
sion director in 1980, assistant
director in 1981, and associate
campaign director in 1983.
While in the private sector,
Abrams was the Executive Vice
President for Iceland Waters In-
dustries Limited, a wholly owned
export corporation of the govern-
ment of Iceland. Prior to that, he
was Executive Vice President and
General Manager for Associated
Harold Abrams
Food Distributors.
Abrams holds a bachelor's
degree in Business Administra-
tion from Oklahoma State Univer-
sity. He has long been involved in
Jewish activities and communal
organizations. He resides with his
wife, Bernice in Carrollwood.
They have two sons, Jeffrey and
Robert.
Beth David Chapel Dedicated Youn* Adult Division
'86-'87 Kickoff Event
Saturday Sept. 27
As the Mezuzah is a symbol of
our faith so is the commitment of
Beth David Chapel to our com-
munity. As Tampa's only ex-
clusively Jewish funeral chapel
Beth David reflects dedication to
Jewish families at their time of
need. They serve Reform, Conser-
vative, and Orthodox families in
strict compliance to the family's
needs and individual wishes.
Charles Segal and Jonathan
Fuss strive to upkeep honorable
and a close relationship with the
Rabbinate and the congregations.
This bond was evident as
religious leaders gathered to affix
the Mezuzah to Tampa's first
Jewish funeral home. The spirit of
the event was best expressed by
Rabbi H. David Rose who said
that, "This in fact was a milestone
In Istanbul Attack
Bloodiest Synagogue
Massacre Since
Nazis Last Staged Them
for Tampa's Jewish community."
As the ceremony began, Charles
Segal expressed his desire to pro-
ject an image of not only a funeral
chapel but as a Jewish institution
"strengthening our identity
within the community." He fur-
ther expressed his thanks to the
rabbis for their careful guidance
as well as the community for their
support and reception to the
chapel.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger stated
that the two key elements of the
Jewish funeral is "haste and
simplicity." It is these values that
Beth David stands for as they
serve with dignity and reverence
those entrusted to their care and
ministration.
The Young Adult Division of
the Tampa Jewish Federation is
proud to announce its kick-off
event for the 1986-87 season: Col-
lege Night' Come join with YAD
for a night of food, fun, music and
drink (beer, that is). This is your
opportunity to meet with new
friends and old and catch the YAD
spirit!
If you did not receive your
registration card in the man,
please contact Lisa Bush at the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618. The registration course
fee is $6 par person, and children
with adults are admitted free.
At 12 midnight, there will also
be a special Selkhot Service at
Lake Magdalene Arms, which
Rabbi Rose will officiate. We hope
you will join us on the Sept. 27 at 9
p.m.
By EDWIN E YTAN (Paris)
And HUGH ORGEL (Tel Aviv)
The machine gun and
grenade attack by two Arab
terrorists on the Neve
Shalom Synagogue in Istan-
bul which took the lives of at
least 21 Sabbath worship-
pers and wounded four,
bore the stamp of the Abu
Nidal gang, a dissident fac-
tion of the PLO based in
Syria, according to experts
on Israel and other
countries.
Premier Shimon Peres, ex-
pressing outrage and revulsion at
what was probably the bloodiest
synagogue massacre since the
Nazi era, vowed on an Israel
television interview Saturday
night that "We will not rest until
we cut off this murderous hand."
HE ADDED that "whoever
hesitates about American
responses or Israeli responses can
now learn a lesson," a reference
to the U.S. bombing of Libya last
April in retaliation for terrorist
acts against American nationals.
Foreign Minister Yitshak
Shamir declared that "Israel has
to constantly conduct an ag-
gressive war against all the terror
organizations in every place and
at every time to prevent them
from carrying out beastly attacks
like this one.'
In Washington Saturday, State
Department spokesman Bruce
Continued on Page 9-
UNIVERSITY ov
Lake Magdalene Arms
+i d. (aff Flettfcer. eaat Lake Magtfakwe. coming from DaJeHafcry)
O Date: Sept. 27, Time: 9:M p.m. COURSES
\ ^* Onega Nsgfc*
fv S MMfciApfwdrtM I Raffle
Dress Cade: Year favorite O college attire Registration deadline: SOS


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 19, 1986
H
I
Si
I
X
I
By Amy Scherzer
Bard. We are happy to announce that Hans Jnerfeaaen has
just published another volume of his poetry and sketches. Titled
"Ambivalent Journey, The Return of a Refugee," it is a chronicle
of his reactions to his return to his birthland. Use, his wife, and
Claudia, his daughter, traveled with him. This 60-page book,
published by American Studies Press and sold for $6, is his 15th
collection of poetry.
Hans has also had two poems about the Holocaust published in
"Blood Remembered," an anthology on the Holocaust by
American poets, published by Avon Books.
There will be an open house honoring the author at the Univer-
sity Restaurant on Sunday, Sept 28 from 4-7 p.m.
Winner. Just heard about Daryl Reias, son of Bob and Gail
Reisa ... be bowled a score of 147 in the final game of the Young
American Bowling Association state tournament in Lakeland. His
score helped his team to a record score of 2756 for the state cham-
pionship in his division. (There were over 400 teams.) The six-
week tournament brought together over 4,000 young bowlers
from throughout Florida.
Nine-year old Daryl is in the 5th grade at Temple Terrace
Elementary School and can't wait till next summer to compete in
the '87 tour in Miami.
Advisors. Best wishes to Lee Tobin and Terry Aidman on their
appointments to the City of Tampa Convention and Facilities Ad-
visory Board. Both were appointed by Mayor Freedman to three-
year terms. (Maxine Solomon is already serving on the board.) We
expect to have really great convention facilities any day now,
guys!
Daughter*. All three of the Sandier girls are making their
parents, Pepi and Win, very, very proud. Julie, age 22, has just
graduated from the University of Florida with high honors and
four entire years on Dean's List. She majored in marketing, and is
now working in Atlanta for NCR.
Jill is 21 and a senior at Penn State. Majoring in French
technical writing and translation, Jill was recently awarded the
John Henry Friaell Scholarship for academics, extracurricular
activities and dedication to her school. Among those activities are
Singing Lions pep group, Sigma Delta Tau sorority, Omicron
Delta Kappa honor society and the Order of Omega. She is a Lion
Ambassador, one of only 30 students out of 64,000, serving in the
student/alumni corps. Jill is also part of a student recruitment
task force.
Nineteen-year-old Rachel is a sophomore at the University of
Florida. She was on Dean's List last year and has been elected
treasurer of her sorority, Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Now you know why Pepi and Win are smiling.
Artist. Stop by the Fortune Federal in Carrollwood and view
an array of beautiful water-colors painted by Lynn Zakem. They'll
be on display throughout the month of October, and in November,
you can see more of Lynn's work at Carteret Savings in Mission
Bell Square. Call her at 962-3343.
Babrline. Mazol tov to Janet and Todd Elosory on the birth of
AaUeiga Danielle on July 8, weighing 8 pounds. Ashleigh's
grandparents are all in Tampa: Ana and Link Elosory and Faye
and Bavaoad Pafford. She has two great-grandmothers: Mary
Lou Friuk, Tampa, and Mildred Laadnua, Jackson, Mississippi.
Welcome to Arthur Jacob Pisetsky, born to Carol and Randy
Piaetaky on July 28 weighing 7 pounds, 10 ounces. He was
greeted by big sister, Sarah Fay, age 2. His grandparents are
Betty and Arthur Brower, Bradenton; Jean Plowdea and Irwin
Piaetaky, Tampa. His delighted great-grandparents are Peggy
and Jack Folios in Tampa.
Say hello to Adam Mark Feldaun, born August 19 to Dm.
Phyllis and Randy FeMsaan, weighing 7 pounds, 15 ounces.
Adam's grandparents are Mary and Milt Sirotta in Panama City
and Toni and Herb FeMnum of Toledo. Proud Great-grandma Lil
Save is in Toledo, too.
Meet Michelle Ronoe Kataaua who was born August 23 to
Helain and Jerry Iihuw weighing 8 pounds, 2 ounces. Her big
brothers, Jarod, 5, and Lee, 2, are super excited that she is here.
So are grandparents Priseilla and Irwin Altstan in Hackensack,
N.J. and Eva and Abe Kataaua of Fort Lauderdale. Groat-
grandma Kitty Altsaaa lives in Miami.
Paula and Dick Weber are thrilled to announce the birth of
their second grandbaby: Amy Ronoe Weber, born August 6 to
son and daughter-in-law, Scott and Marda Weber, in Nashville.
She weighed 6 pounds, 8 ounces at birth and was greeted by both
the Webers and grandparents Eunice and Irving Rapoport of
Canton, Mass. Great-Grandma Fay Harris is in North Miami
Beach. The family is looking forward to sharing the holidays
together in Tampa.
Mazol tov and cuddles to you all!
Welcome home. You can guess how happy the family of Robert
and Joyce Tawil is to have them back in Tampa after 10 years of
schooling. Robert received his bachelor's at the University of
Florida and his medical degree at Meharry Medical School. He did
an internal medicine internship at New Oriean's Ochsner Medical
Foundation and a dermatology residency at Cook County
Hospital in Chicago. He's now in private practice, specializing in
dermatological surgery. Joyce is a freelance residential and com-
mercial interior designer Their son Jordan, 2% years old, is at-
tending the JCC Preschool. His grandmother Rose Tawil, is
especially proud to have the family return home. Glad you're
back!
Rabbi Tbeodore Brod Appointed Chairman of the
National Bible Contest For Hillsborough County
Dr. Mitchell Orlian, coordinator
of the National Bible Contest, has
announced the appointment of
Rabbi Theodore Brod as the
Hillsborough County District
Chairman of the National Bible
contest.
The Contest is sponsored by the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization. The aims of this
contest are to promote a greater
interest in the Bible among
students of Jewish schools in the
USA, Canada and the Caribbean
to encourage more extensive
reading and study of the Bible and
to strengthen the place of Bible
studies in the curriculum of
Jewish schools.
The contest contains three
distinct divisions:
1- Advanced Hebrew for day
schools grades 6-8
2- Advanced Hebrew for day
high schools grades 9-12
3- Comprehensive English
for students who study toe Bible
in English.
The Hillsborough County
District finals are open for all
students within that district. The
district top winners compete in
the National finals in New York.
Winners of the National finals
compete in the Internstional
finals to be held in Jerusalem,
Israel.
District finals will be held on
March 22, 1987.
National finals on May 24,1987.
The syllabus for this year involves
the following.
Hebrew Division Grades (6-8)
Day School
Exodus Chapter 1-24, 30-35,
and selected Rashi 1:5, 3:1, 7:19,
12:17, 13:9, 15:25, 20:9, 21:1,
34:32, 35:2.
Kings I Chapter 1, 2, 3, 5, 6
(1-13), 8,10,11,12, 17,18,19, 21.
Ruth Entire book.
English Division Ages 11-13
(afternoon Schools)
Exodus 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, 12, 13
14, 15, 16, 17, 20, 21, 22, 23, 32*
33, 34.
Deuteronomy 1,8, 5, 6,8,11
14, 16, 20, 24, 26, 30, 33, 34. '
Ruth Entire book.
Russian Pianist To Perform
Guest Recital At USF
Russian pianist Victoria
Solonina will present a guest ar-
tist recital at 8 p.m. Thursday,
Sept. 25 in the University of
South Florida Fine Arts
Auditorium (FAH 101) on the
Tampa campus.
Solonina, who was born in
Odessa, Russia, began piano train-
ing at age five at a music school
for the gifted in Odessa and
studied there for 12 years as a
pupil of Ludmilla Ginzburg.
Thereafter she earned a master's
degree in Fine Arts at the Odessa
State Conservatory, where she
also studied under the renowned
Russian pianist Emil Gilels.
Following graduation, Solonina
joined the Odessa Conservatory
staff as Concert Master, a position
which included teaching, accom-
panying and performing recitals
every two weeks, as well as per-
forming in concert with the or-
chestra of the State Conservatory
and the Odessa Philharmonic.
Other engagements have taken
her throughout Russia, including
appearances with toe Moscow
State Conservatory Orchestra,
and Alaska. She went to England
in 1985 and came to the U.S.
several months ago.
Her program includes the
following works:. Toccata in E
Minor by J.S. Bach; Sonata No. 3
in A Minor by Sergei Prokofiev;
Four Bagatelles by Beethoven (G
Minor and D Major, Opus 119, and
Aflat Major and F Major, Opus
33); four pieces by Chopin (Etude
in F Minor, Opus 25; Etude in A
flat Major, Opus 25; Waltz in C
Sharp Minor; Polonaise in F sharp
Minor, Opus 44); Liszt's
Liebestraum in A flat Major,
"Gray Clouds" and "Four Con-
solations"; Rhapsody in B Minor,
Opus 79, Rhapsody in G Minor,
Opus 79 and Waltz in A flat Ma-
jor, all by Brahms; and Scriabin's
Revolutionary Etude in D sharp
Minor, Opus 8.
General admission is $2. Senior
citizen and student admission is
$1. Seating is unreserved and
tickets will be available at he door
30 minutes before curtain.
Looking for a caterer that
considers your affair as important
as you do?
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Friday, September 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
At Helsinki
Gorbachev's 'New Era'
Betrays Soviet Jewry
Doug Cohn, president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, reminded those gathered that
"once again we are brought together to mourn
our losses and reaffirm our responsibility to
one another." Seated behind Cohn are Rabbi
Kenneth Berger, Congregation Rodeph
Shalom; Kay Jacobs, Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber, Congregation Schaarai Zedek; and
Rabbi H. David Rose, Congregation Kol Ami.
About 800 people attended the memorial ser-
vice on Sept. 10 honoring those SI Jews killed
by terrorists in Turkey on Saturday, Sept. 6.
The Tampa Jewish Federation and the Tampa
Rabbinic Association sponsored the service
and they were joined by many community
leaders. (Seated from left) Robyn Pegler,
Mayor Sandy Freedman, Cantor William
Hauben, and Reverend Richard Bingham, the
First United Methodist Church. (Photos:
Audrey Haubenstock)
Menorah Manor Guild Gala A Sellout
The response to the Guild's first
annual fund-raising gala at Ruth
Eckerd Hall, Nov. 8, has been so
overwhelming that capacity for
the Great Hall cocktails, dinner
and dancing has been reached.
(Note, however, that seats for the
Ben Vereen musical comedy
"PIPPIN" are still available
through PACT, Ruth Eckerd
B&P Network Will Host
'The Network Shuffle'
The Business and Professional
Network of the Tampa Jewish
Federation will host "The Net-
work Shuffle, Monday, Sept. 22 at
the Guest Quarters Hotel. Accor-
ding to Alicia Tellis, program
chairman, "the shuffle provides
an opportunity for Jewish women
to interact with one another while
discovering common areas of in-
terest, professionally and
personally."
Debbie Eisenstadt, president of
B and P, assures that the evening
will give working women a chance
to mingle and learn more about
the Tampa Jewish community.
Commented Eisenstadt, "since its
inception, B and P has attracted
many women who are committed
to strengthening their ties with
the Jewish community, with the
intention that they become more
viable members to our local
community."
"The Network Shuffle" will
begin at 7:15 p.m., with a cash bar
provided from 5:30-6:15 p.m., and
dinner served from 6:15-7:15 p.m.
The cost is $11.50 per person.
B and P asks that anyone who
plans to attend this event should
bring 30 business cards. If you
plan to attend, please contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618, no later than Sept. 19.
Hail.)
Sue Schecter, Ways and Means
chairman, said that she and her
committee are thrilled with near-
ing the goal to fund the purchase
of a much needed lift van for
Menorah Manor residents.
She also stated that a waiting
list is being established to accom-
modate additional contributors in
the event that more dinner space
is made available. Contributions
towards the lift van from anyone
unable to attend the gala are most
welcome. Soon, "MAKING
MENORAH MANOR MOBILE"
will become a reality!
Tickets will be mailed before
Oct.1.
By WILLIAM KOREY
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Helsinki Accord signatories
are already preparing for
the next review conference
scheduled for Vienna in
November. Soviet Jews and
their co-religionists in the
-West are also focusing on
the conference, for it will
constitute a barometer on
how the Kremlin plans to
treat the critical issue of
Jewish emigration.
What can be expected from
Kremlin boss Mikhail Gorbachev?
The recent meeting of the
Helsinki signatories in Bern (April
15-May 27), where I served as a
"public member" of the U.S.
delegation, suggested that Gor-
bachev was determined to violate
his own verbal commitments to
"humanitarianism."
AT THE Geneva summit last
year, Gorbachev joined President
Reagan in providing assurances
on the vital need "of resolving
humanitarian cases in the spirit of
as a guide for Soviet action was
the obligation to handle a
.''positive spirit of
humanitarianism questions
related to the reunification of
families ..."
But neither in the Bern forum
nor in the behind-the-scenes
bilateral discussions with several
Western delegations, would the
Soviet representatives say
anything positive about allowing
exit visas to the several hundred
thousand Soviet Jews who seek to
be reunited with families in Israel.
THE CONTRARY was the
case, as indicated by the Soviet
response on May 1 to a strong
American presentation. Am-
bassador Michael Novak, head of
the U.S. delegation, after deliver-
cooperation." More significant
was the commitment extended by
the Kremlin leader in his major
policy speech at the 27th Com-
munist Party Congress this past
Feb. 25.
Among the few "fundamental
principles which Gorbachev listed
ing an eloquent address about the
plight of Soviet Jews and par-
ticularly about the poignant fate
of the "refuseniks," distributed to
the 35 delegations a list of several
dozen of the most pressing
humanitarian emigration cases,
featurng widely-known refusenik
names.
The Soviet delegate exploded in
anger. Distribution of the list was
called "libelous" and
"McCarthyiam."
In private bilateral meetings,
Soviet officials were even sharper
in their negative response. They
refused to discuss any of the
refusenik names. As far as the
USSR was concerned, emigration
was a closed book. They would not
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send Jews to an alleged "war
danger zone" of Israel or to areas
of "occupied Palestine."
And they made a point of
disparaging the "drop-outs" in
Vienna who were defined con-
temptuously as mere "illegals."
IF, in previous Helsinki
meetings, notably in Madrid,
Soviet delegates linked Jewish
emigration to detente, and sug-
gested that the flow would resume
once Soviet-American relations
and considerably improved, now
references to the linkage were
negligible.
Instead, Soviet officials, in one
important private discussion, em-
phasized that further considera-
tion of Basket 3 which covers
"reunion of families" was no
lnger warranted.
Especially disturbing was a
Kremlin drive during the last few
days of the Bern meeting to
restrict all emigration and travel
issues exclusively to the 35 "par-
ticipating" states of Europe and
North America. When pressed on
"why," Soviet delegates made
clear.that they wished to exclude
emigration of Jews to Israel. If
the Soviets were rebuffed at
Bern, it can be expected that they
will try again in Vienna.
From the Gorbachev viewpoint,
Jewish emigration is dead. And he
has underscored his perspective
by reducing the emigration rate to
the lowest level in almost a
quarter of a century.
During the first six months of
this year, only 386 Jews were
allowed exit visas, which is one
quarter less than even the tiny
level of last year. The lowest mon-
thly figure came on the eve of the
Bern meeting, thereby
demonstrating Gorbachev's con-
tempt for his own "humanitarian"
commitments.
BESIDES, the Kremlin has
stepped up its campaign against
Jewish self-study groups which
aspire to perpetuate the Hebrew
cultural and Judaic traditions. The
assault upon Jewish consciousness
has the obvious aim of dissipating
emigration notions.
How to respond to the serious
thrust of the Kremlin at the
credibility of the Helsinki Accord
is of urgent and vital importance
to the Jewish community and to
the democratic world. At stake is
the future of Soviet Jewry and its
fundamental and legitimate right
to be reunited with kin in Israel.
Linkage must be at the center of
Western strategy at Vienna just
as it stands at the heart of the
Helsinki accord. At Bern, Soviet
delegates privately spoke of the
need to move from Basket 8 to
Basket 2 covering trade. It is up
to the West to make it clear that
progress in the trade and other
Helsinki areas depends upon pro-
gress covering Soviet Jewish
emigration.
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.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 19, 1986
Shamir Says No'
He Didn't Authorize Beating of Arabs
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Deputy Prime Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir has rejected
allegations by the former
head of the Shin Bet that he
had authorized the beating
deaths of two Palestinian
bus hijackers and subse-
quent coverup two years
ago.
According to local press
reports, Shamir was interrogated
last week on his role in the affair.
Shamir was Prime Minister at the
time of the hijacking, which came
to an end when the bus was storm-
ed by Israeli soldiers. Two of the
four hijackers were killed during
the storming of the bus, but two
were taken alive and subsequently
beaten to death during interroga-
tion by Shin Bet agents.
ACCORDING TO reports,
Shamir told his interrogator,
Police Inspector-General David
Kraus, that he had learned of the
death of the two captured ter-
rorists in the hands of the security
forces only after the affair.
He said he had not known of the
conspiracy to mislead the two
committees that investigated the
affair, until a complaint was made
by Reuven Hazak, who worked
under Avraham Shalom, head of
Shin Bet at the time.
Shamir's reported evidence
came in direct contrast with the
testimony of Shalom, who ex-
plicitly said, in his pardon request
to President Chaim Herzog, that
all his actions were carried out
"with permission and authority,"
meaning with the full knowledge
of the Premier at the time.
It is now the task of Attorney-
General Yosef Harish to decide
whether the conflicting versions
have brought the investigation to
a dead end, or whether both ver-
sions should be brought before the
court to decide.
FORMER Attorney-General
Yitzhak Zamir warned last week
that he was alarmed by recent
statements from important public
figures "which might lead to a
deterioration in the rule of law."
He was referring to statements
by Premier Shimon Peres and
others that standard judicial pro-
ces must sometimes be subor-
dinated to security concerns. This
was used as an argument against
holding a full-scale public in-
vestigation into the case.
The police investigation now
under way is not public and those
Shin Bet officials who have been
implicated in the affair have
already received pardons from
Herzog.
In a speech Tuesday (Sept. 2),
Zamir sharply criticized the coun-
try's jurists for not sounding their
opinions at the height of the public
debate on the rule of law in the
Shin Bet affair. He urged jurists
to show greater involvement in
the issue.
"Everyone must obey the law,"
said Zamir, "and that includes the
government." For that, he said,
"one needs real leadership."
"Who will decide in which cases
one can ignore the law?" he said.
"Who will decide? The Premier?
The Defense Minister? And why
only them? Why not the Chief of
Staff? Or the commander of a
military operation, or any other
security agency? Hasn't it been
said that vital economic interests
may take precedence over the
law? And the fear of God? And the
wholeness of the country? Then
what will be left of the rule of law?
If the government does not
respect the law, one cannot expect
the citizens to do so."
JUSTICE MINISTER
Avraham Sharir differed with
Zamir, saying the Shin Bet Affair
was an extraordinary case, from
which one should not draw conclu-
sions on the rule of law in Israel.
"Israel is a state of law," he said.
"And there is no threat to that
rule."
Sharir expressed concern over
the negligence which he said
plagues the Israeli legal system,
and "the primitive management
of the courts, which fits the Ot-
toman era."
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Police have launched a
widespread investigation in-
to the tear gas bombing at
the Metropolitan Opera
House Tuesday night (Sept.
2) during the opening of the
Soviet Moiseyev Dance
Company, but there have
been no immediate arrests.
According to a Police Depart-
ment spokesperson, a tear gas
canister went off at about 7:45
p.m., shortly after the troupe
began to perform their first dance
number. The explosion injured 21
people and forced some 3,780 peo-
ple to vacate the opera house.
Minutes after the explosion, a
man claiming to be a member of
the Jewish Defense League claim-
ed responsibility for the incident,
police said.
MAJOR JEWISH organiza-
tions condemned the action as one
of terrorism and denounced those
responsible. However, the Jewish
Defense Group, a New York-
based JDL splinter organization,
said it did not condemn the action.
According to press reports last
Wednesday, an anonymous male
caller told the Associated Press
immediately after the blast, Ap-
1H*
proximacely five minutes ago, a
powerful irritant was released at
the Moiseyev Dance Company at
Lincoln Center. This was done by
Russian members of the Jewish
Defense League movement.
These actions will continue and
escalate. Never again."
Shortly thereafter, a second
caller identified himself as Chaim
Ben Yosef, JDL national chair-
man, and told AP that the JDL
was responsible for "the disrup-
tion of this Soviet Nazi ballet."
The second caller continued,
"Members of our group did it
because the Soviets came here as
a cultural propaganda offensive to
make Americans feel that they
(the Soviets) are not so bad. We
want the Soviets to know that
they aren't going to be able to con-
tinue this propaganda offensive
until three million Soviet Jews are
freed."
A third man who identified
himself as Meir Judah Ben-Dov,
JDL head of security, said the
JDL was not responsible for the
bomb but claimed a splinter group
of the JDL may have initiated the
incident.
MORRIS ABRAM, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organiza-
tions and chairman of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
OewisH Floridian
Of Tampa
Business (Wire tW< Mora no Street. Tamp*. KU 1MW
Telephone K72 4470
Publication < Iffire I 20 NK h St Miami Kla Ml St
FRED K. SHOt'HKT BUZANNKHHOCHKT AUIIKKY HAUBKNSTtX K
Kdilor and Publisher Kjeculive Kditor Kdilor
fnd Shod,I
Thr Inkt r londiaa Data Not (trM The Katkroth
' If The MrrrhaaoW Advertised In I u t alums-
Pubhahed Hi-Weeklv Phis I Additional Edition on January 31. 1986 by The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Second Claai Postage Paid at Miami. Fla USPS 471-910 ISSN 8750 5063
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
si BHCRIKTION RATKH tl-ocri Aim2-Yaf MiMini Hubaif ipiiiw ; inn Annual -
< hit ol Town I'pnn Kequesl
The Jewish Mondial, mainlair.v no tree list People rweivmi: the paper who haw- not aHIMrrlbrd
ilirectk are tul*4Tiber* Ihmuifh arrangement with (he Jewish reiteration of lamp* v*h.-r,'>
per v-ar t> iledui ted Ironi thcnl i-nntrtbutMMIa tor a -.ulni riplion Ut Ihe paper \n\onr wohmit Mi
laiMel suiha auhamptatM) -''" lv Ihe Jewish Klondlan of Che rnlerat ion
Friday, September 19. 1986
Volume 8
15 ELUL 5746
Number 20
Jewry, issued a statement saying:
"Vigilantism is the historic
weapon used by the enemies of the
Jewish people against us. We do
not know who is responsible for
the obscenity at the opera last
night. That terrible act served on-
ly the interests of the Soviets by
diverting attention from their
massive human rights violations
and virtual shut-off of all Jewish
emigration."
David Gordis, executive vice
president of the American Jewish
Committee, echoed Abram's con-
demnation. "While we recognize
that the patience of Americans is
wearing thin, with Soviet suppres-
sion of Jews continuing ... we
strongly assert that the cause of
Soviet Jewry and of human rights
is far better served through
diplomacy and peaceful
demonstration," he said.
Michael Pelavin, chairperson of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, said:
"Violence does not advance the
cause of Soviet Jewry. The Jewish
community relations field does not
oppose the renewed visits of
Soviet artistic and sports troupes
and intellectuals. Instead, we
have urged that Americans should
use such occasions as oppor-
tunities to impress upon and re-
mind influential Soviet citizens
through reasoned and reasonable
means of Americans' concern for
the human rights of Soviet Jews
. That is the responsible way to
demonstrate concern for Soviet
Jews."
NATHAN PERLMUTTER, na
tional director of ADL, called the
perpetrators "terrorists" and said
the incident "serves the Soviet
cause not Jews, not the United
States."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
said, "When Jews adopt this kind
of lawless behavior, it brings
shame to our community and wins
sympathy for the Soviets."
FOREIGN MINISTER SHAMIR
Coalition Threat
Sharon Ends Cabinet Crisis
With Letter of Apology
No Arrests Yet
N.Y. Police Seek Met Tear Gas Bombers
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-(JTA) -
The coalition crisis
threatened by Ariel
Sharon's remarks faded
Monday as swiftly as it
arose 24 hours earlier when
the Likud hardliner implied
that the terrorist attack on
an Istanbul synagogue
Saturday was the result of
"weakness" shown by the
Israeli government.
Sharon sent a letter of retrac-
tion, published here Sunday night,
which Labor Party Ministers said
entirely fulfilled Premier Shimon
Peres' requirement for a full
recantation. Likud circles seemed
relieved that a showdown was
averted. But this was coupled
with embarrassment over
Sharon's behavior.
PERES CANCELLED Sun
day's weekly Cabinet meeting and
demanded that Sharon retract
and apologize for his allegations
on a Saturday radio interview that
"the unceasing pursuit of dubious
and baseless peace plans at a time
when our enemies are waging an
unending war against us con-
tributed to the weakening of
Israel's shield .. and has exposed
Jews abroad even more to
Palestininan terror."
Sharon, who is Minister of Com-
merce and Industry, stated in his
letter to Peres:
"There is no connection bet-
ween the decisions of the govern-
ment and what happened in Istan-
bul. There is no connection bet-
ween our sincere and general
striving for peace and the murder
of Jews. I have never once believ-
ed that this had to be the answer
to the PLO's murder and terror
organizations to the Israel
government's desire for peace, as
has been attributed to me. It is
they who, due to their murderous
nature, have chosen that course."
THE LETTER added: "We
must stand stalwart against the
PLO's terror which is backed by
Syria and Libya. Failure on our
part to stand united against that
terror will only encourage its ac-
tivities ... At this very moment,
the entire world is awaiting the
reaction of the Israel government.
We must stand united against the
dangers which confront us."
Austrian Gov't. Said To Have
Hidden Waldheim File from UN
VIENNA (JTA) The
Austrian government had in 1971
completed a secret file on Kurt
Waldheim containing documenta-
tion of his Nazi past but withheld
it from scrutiny at the time when
Waldheim was seeking to become
Secretary General of the United
Nations, according to the
magazine Profil, which first broke
the story on Waldheim's past last
March.
Since then, the World Jewish
Congress has unearthed
numerous documents connecting
Waldheim to Nazi activities before
and during World War II.
THE SECRET Waldheim file
was reportedly assembled by
Austrian army intelligence so that
the government would be armed
with information about Waldheim
in the event that questions were
raised about him in the course of
his UN campaign.
The file, which is said to include
details of Waldheim's war service
and his pre-war membership in
Nazi organizations, "was a
favorite topic of conversation" at
army intelligence headquarters,
where "agents were proud of
their stock of compromising
material about various VIP's,"
Profil reported.
According to Profil, the
Waldheim file was to have been
transferred last year to a newly-
formed intelligence unit, but
never arrived.
Even some Austrian officials
were "stonewalled" when they
sought access to the Waldheim file
from Austrian army intelligence
in the 1970's, Profil said.
INDEED, the Israeli secret ser-
vice was tracking down
Waldheim's past at the time, ac-
cording to the magazine. "But the
Israelis could not make any head-
way in Vienna. There was nothing
to get out of the Army In-
telligence Office or from the
Chancellory," Profil reported.
A spokesman for the WJC
deplored the Austrian govern-
ment's "scandalous" failure to
make available to the UN in 1971
the information it had gathered
about the then-candidate for the
post of UN Secretary General. "It
now appears that the United Na-
tions may have been deceived not
only by Kurt Waldheim, but by the
government of Austria as well,"
the WJC said.
Arab Education At New'Low
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
team of Arab educators warned
Sunday (Aug. 31) a day before
the beginning of the new school
year that the situation in the
Arab educational system in Israel
has reached a new low.
At a Tel Aviv press conference,
the educators said an Arab child is
two years behind a Jewish child of
the same age in reading com-
prehension. The speakers said this
was the result of a persistent gap
in infrastructure, school classes,
teachers and books.


Friday, September 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
The 1986 Israeli Chassidic Festival 18th 'Chai' Anniversary
Tampa Jewish Community
Center is proud to announce the
forthcoming visit of the 1986
Israeli Chassidic Festival. This
spectacular musical production of
song, dance, and music, perform-
ed by top Israeli stars, is coming
to The Tampa Theater on Dec. 18
for one performance only!
Eighteen years have passed
since the first curtain went up
revealing what was destined to be
the greatest annual event in the
musical world of Israel "The
Israeli Chassidic Festival."
Thanks to the support of au-
diences all over the world, this
year the Festival celebrates its
"CHAI" anniversary 18 years
ot song, dance and music over
1100 performances throughout
the world 18 LP albums over
180 songs, most of which have
made the Israeli Hit Parade, and
have become well-known the
world over. Passages of the
prayers which were recited for
hundreds of years are now being
sung to new melodies which
originated in the Chassidic
Festival. Such songs as "Oseh
Shalom," "Shema Israel," "Ani
Ma'amin," "Hallehluyah,"
Malchutcha," "Yevarechecha,"
"Yedid Nefesh," and "Adon
Olam" have become integrated in
the daily services, adding a new
sound to old Biblical verses.
USF Study Tour to Mexico
Scheduled for Dec. 26 to Jan. 6
Explorations of Mayan ruins
reclaimed from Mexican jungles
and in the tiny country of Belize
will highlight the University of
South Florida's tour to Mexico
Dec. 26 to Jan. 6.
Led by Dr. Amy Sparks, pro-
fessor of humanities and expert in
Hispanic culture, the 12-day tour
may be taken for college credits or
on an audit basis. Sparks, a nine-
year veteran traveler to Mexican
and Central American ar-
chaeological ruins, will give on-
site lectures, assisted by highly
qualified native guides.
This year's tour includes Belize,
formerly British Honduras, for
the first time. There, tour par-
ticipants will stay three days in
beachfront cottages, with a free
day of swimming in the tropical
Caribbean alternating with
studies of the Mayan culture.
Mayan sites will include the
remote Santa Rita Corazal and
Cerros in Belize, as well as the
striking remains of temples and
ancient public buildings in Palen-
que, Uxmal, Kohunlich. Mayapan
and others.
These travels to the sites of
civilizations in existence long
before the arrival of Columbus on
their shores will be preceded and
followed by lectures and slide
shows. Sparks will present a slide-
lecture and informational session
Wednesday, Sept. 24 at 3:30 p.m.
and at 7 p.m. in room 356 of
Cooper Hall on the Tampa cam-
pus. The public is invited.
The $733 price of the tour will
include all transportation, hotels,
tours and many meals. Travelers
who do not qualify for waivers
Ex-Mayor Dies
TEL AVTV WNS) Haim
Levanon, former mayor of Tel
Aviv, died Aug. 21, at the age of
86. Funeral services were held in
the old and original cemetery of
Tel Aviv, in the center of the city,
which he headed for a number of
years.
also will pay USF tuition for four
undergraduate credits, approx-
imately $150. No previous educa-
tional background is required.
For an itinerary and details, call
Sparks at 974-2985, 974-2431 or
949-4894 or write the Humanities
department, USF, Tampa, FL
33620.
The first Israeli Chassidic
Festival, in 1969, was intended to
be a one-time contest for the best
music set to Biblical verses.
However, due to the overwhelm-
ing response, the course of history
changed for this musical event.
Since then, composers from all
over the world have entered their
works in this spirited competition.
Top Israeli performers present
these songs to the people of Israel
who select the winners.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival is
one of the most successful produc-
tions in existence today. This
much anticipated musicale prides
itself in being an annual event in
so many cities around the world
not many companies can ignite
this degree of popularity and
acclaim.
On previous American tours,
the Festival was described by the
New York Post as "something of a
mircale." The New York Times
wrote "These Israeli melodies
have an infectiously open spirit as
well as the foot-tapping rhythmic
lilt so characteristic of the coun-
try's many dances."
This year's Festival presents
two hours of thoroughly enjoyable
entertainment for the entire fami-
ly, performed by top Israeli enter-
tainers, outstandingly arranged
and choreographed in the spirit of
this special 18th anniversary pro-
duction a nostalgic show which
brings back 18 years of memories.
So when the curtain goes up
and the stars come out dancing,
and the songs fill the air with an-
cient verses, make sure you're
there make sure you don't miss
it!
Come celebrate with us the 18th
Anniversary of the Israeli
Chassidic Festival the best way
to experience Israel without leav-
ing town!
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Page 6 The Jewish Floradian of Tampa/Friday, September 19, 1986
Israel's Mission
To The Third World
Avi Primor is Deputy Director
General of the Israeli Foreign
Ministry, in charge of Africa,
Asia and Oceania. This article is
excerpted from his talk before the
Anti-Defamation League's Na-
tional Commission.
By AVI PRIMOR
Even before the independence
of Israel, school children were
taught Theodore Herd's idea that
once we Jews reached political in-
dependence, we should help the
nations of the Third World win
their dignity as well.
As soon as the first difficulties
after independence were over-
come, Israel began assisting Bur-
ma in 1954.
Then a relationship developed
with Africa, probably because
Africa is physically closer to Israel
and its geographical and climatic
characteristics make it more adap-
table to the Israeli experience in
development and agriculture.
That relationship continued un-
til the early 1970s when the
Africans severed them with the
excuse that they had to maintain
solidarity with Egypt as members
of the Organization of African
Unity (OAU) because, they said,
Egypt's frontiers had been
violated and its territory lost to
Israel.
When they severed relations,
the Africans made it clear that our
bilateral relations were totally
satisfactory. This was quite an ex-
ception in international relations
one country telling another: "I
am very satisfied with my rela-
tions with you, I like you very
much. I am grateful for what you
have done but I sever relations
with you for reasons that have
nothing to do with our bilateral
relations."
Solidarity was not the real
reason. Those were the years that
the Arabs gained power and in-
fluence with their control of oil
production. If this had simply
been a matter of unity with Egypt
because of lost territory, then why
was the action taken in 1973 and
not 1967 when Egypt lost the
Sinai Peninsula to Israel?
But now, Egypt has the Sinai
back, has made peace and has
diplomatic relations with Israel
while the Africans continue the
severance, with a few exceptions.
The Africans are simply afraid.
Some because they get material
help from the Arabs, although
much less than they hoped for. An
African foreign minister at the
United Nations General Assembly
told me his country received $3
million a year from the Arabs. He
said, "Find (us) $3 million and we
will immediately open relations
with Israel."
Call 935 9354 and
tell us all about
your child
Tampa-2803W BuschBlvd
The Africans are even more
afraid of Arab threats. The presi-
dent of the Ivory Coast (which
recently reestablished relations
with Israel), told us, "The Arabs
have no credibility for money, for
cooperation, but you certainly
have to give them credit when
they talk terrorism."
There is no place in the world
where I feel as welcome as in
Africa. There is no place in the
world where Israel is well liked.
Our people worked with the
peasants, our doctors went into
the villages where European doc-
tors would not go. Things like that
are not forgotten.
The technical assistance we
gave Africa in the past is not suffi-
cient any more. We would like to
cooperate with other organiza-
tions which extend aid to Africa,
such as the U.S. Agency for Inter-
national Development (AID). If
AID would provide the means, we
would send the technicians.
The Africans need real develop-
ment. They want Western in-
vestments and particulary
American development.
Africa is the world's greatest
reservoir of unexploited natural
resources. One example is
Botswana, a desert country, with
one million inhabitants, most of
them nomads. Everyone is in-
terested in Botswana, including
the Russians, and the Arabs.
Some of the greatest reservoirs of
minerals are in the Botswana
desert. The Russians and the
Arabs see that and look ahead.
The Western world, particularly
the United States, should look
ahead as well.
For Israel, work in the Third
World has technical, economic,
ideological and political meanings.
The Arabs have tried to prevent
Israel from establishing itself as
an entity on the international
scene. To a great extent, they
have succeeded. They ousted
Israel from Africa, they block it in
many Third World countries.
They persuaded Japan to respect
the Arab boycott. It is more dif-
ficult for Western friends to main-
tain normal relations with Israel
when it is considered by many to
be a pariah state.
Israel is constantly singled out
by Arab propaganda concerning
its relations with South Africa. In
fact, Israel has repeatedly and for-
thrightly condemned apartheid.
However, there are Jewish com-
munities in South Africa and we
are not going to sever relations
with a country with 120,000 Jews.
Israel has relations with the
South African government
because of the Jewish com-
munities and also because we
develop relations wherever they
are permitted. We are not very
rich and beggars can't be choosers
on the international diplomacy
scene.
We would like to develop our
relations with the black people of
South Africa. The Histadrut, our
General Federation of Labor,
brought 30 black South African
labor leaders to Israel to study
and train. They concluded that
they want more courses in Israel
and Israelis giving courses in
Soweto and other black
communities.
This is something we want to
develop with the help of Jewish
communities from the Western
world.
Receptionist-Secretary
International Jewish service agency seeks
individual with good typing ability, dictaphone,
and pleasant personality to work with the
public, Mon.-Fri., 9-4:45, Carrollwood area.
Interested applicants please call Mrs. Weber
933-8733 for appointment.
W; Bring
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Original designs created by Hilkl students depicting the snirii
the High Holy Days have been reproduced, printed and3
New Year cards to benefit the school. Students picturedZl
discuss the designs considered for reproduction. From tin
right: Jocelyn Lewis, Rachel Shalett (fifth grade), and Nil
Silverman and David Cyment (seventh grade).
Hillel Students Design and
Sell New Year Cards

When the Hillel students
returned to school this year they
decided to develop some New
Year card designs to be printed.
These cards were to be shared
with family and friends, as well as
the community at large for the
benefit of the school.
A selection of these unique!*
designed cards are now available
to the community for the price of
$3 for ten cards with envelopes.
If you would like to buy an
assortment of these New Year
cards please call the school office
at 875-8287.
Eddy R. Resnick
Attorney At Law
Gold & Resnick. p.a.
attorneys at law
(813)254-2071
OLD HYDE PARK
703 SWANN AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33606
roan
nan
ttron
A Happy New Year from all of
us at Nanischewitz Wine Co.
As we enter the year 5747, we hope and pray for peo-
ple all over the world, a year of Shotom, peace and
oanquility, and extend our best wishes to you and your
families for a healthy and happy Mew Year.
tonischewitz Wines are made under the careful su-
H*5( Rabbi Dr- Joseph L Singer and Rabbi
fpjomon b\ Shapiro, which assures you of the highest
standards of Kashruth.
Kashruth Certificate available on request
AW01D^ WEQXrOVYOWWY 11232



Friday, September 19, l9S6/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
I*
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 19, 1986
Nazi Bigwig
His Death Mocked
Justice System
By MORTON ROSENTHAL
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Walter Kutschmann, the
Nazi war criminal fighting
extradition to West Ger-
many, was buried in Argen-
tina on Sept. 1. For society
at large, his death, ap-
parently caused by a heart
attack, serves to validate
the maxim, "Justice delayed
is justice denied."
Kutschmann's demise also
helped the Argenine government
out of the embarrassing position
in which it was placed by a federal
judge who recently decided to
take at least two more years to
determine whether the man who
claimed to be Pedro Ricardo
Olmo, a Spaniard, was really
Kutschmann.
THE KUTSCHMANN case has
been an exercise in delay. It first
came before the Argentine courts
in August, 1975. The government
of West Germany asked for his ar-
rest and extradition that year
after Simon Wiesenthal identified
Olmo as Kutschmann, the war
criminal who had murdered
several thousand Jews in Poland.
That same month, the Argen-
tine prosecutor asked the govern-
ment of Spain for the fingerprints
of Pedro Olmo. He never followed
up bis request, and the case
became dormant
In June, 1980, Judge Jorge
Segretto was informed that the
case file had been lying in a cour-
thouse safe for five years. The
Argentine court then renewed its
efforts to get necessary
documents.
SIX YEARS late, on July 28,
1986 the prosecutor presented the
same Judge Segretto with a bulg-
ing file of properly certified
documents which, in the opinion
of well informed individuals in
Argentina and Germany, proved
beyond doubt that Olmo was in
fact Kutschmann. The evidence
included the death certificate and
fingerprints of Pedro Ricardo
Olmo.
The Kutschmann case has also
been marked with instances of un-
conscionable hasste. Judge Enri-
que Carlos Shlegel, the presiding
judge, allowed less than five
minutes for court hearings on
Kutschmann's identity. When
"Olmo" came before him on
November 18, 1983, Judge
Schlegel as true his assertions
that he was Olmo, born in Spain,
and that he knew nothing of
Kutschmann. The judge did not
permit the questioning to go
beyond those answers.
Segretto, acting with unusual
speed, took less than 24 hours to
announce the most recent and
most shocking delay. Upon receiv-
ing the completed file on July 28,
1986 he had three options to
issue a summary decision in a day
or two, to deliberate for a week or
two, or to proceed with an "or-
dinary" trial to determine
Kutschmann's identity. The latter
would require a period of 2 to 5
y
Cameroon President Paul Biya greets Prime
Minister Shimon Peres on his arrival in
Cameroon Aug. 25. The highly successful
Peres visit was crowned by Biya 8 announce-
ment that Cameroon was resuming diplomatic
relations with Israel.
Projects for The High Holidays
By RUTH S. GINSBERG
Here are two projects for the
High Holidays.
One is s kippa that teenagers
and adults can make for boys to
wear in the synagogue.
The other is a honey dish that
young children can easily make
themselves and then share with
the whole family. For this project
you can use any dish or jar that is
attractive including those from
jam, pickles, etc. The polymer
gloss or the matte medium will
help the paint adhere to the glass.
However, it is not absolutely
necessary. If the dish is carefully
cleaned by hand (no dishwashers),
you will be able to enjoy using it
for many occasions to come.
Embroidered kippa, Israeli-
style
(Teens and adults)
You need felt, scissors, paper,
embroidery yarn (various colors
including silver and gold). (Glue is
optional.)
1. Cut out paper in the shape il-
lustrated to create a pattern.
Remember that the kippa is to fit
the head of a child, and it may be
necessary to adjust the pattern by
changing the size of the paper.
2. Lay the patera on felt and cut
out six identical pieces.
8. Sew the pieces of felt
together using s cross stitch.
4. Sew on the decorations using
s chain stitch. Use a smaller stitch
for the circular design.
5. Sew or glue-on felt squares of
various colors.
Paiated honey dish
(Age. 4udDP)
You need jar, acrylic paints,
brush, dish, polymer gloss or
matte medium (optional, available
in art stores).
1. Squeeze some acrylic paint in-
to a dish. If extra adherence is
desired, mix a little polymer gloss
or matte medium with the paint.
2. Dip brush in paint and
decorate dish.
S. Instead of mixing polymer
gloss or matte medium with paint,
you can brush it on after dish was
decorated and paint has dried.
Copyright 1976 Ruth S. Ginsberg
TO THE dismay of many and
the embarrassment of the ex-
ecutive branch of the Argentine
government, Segretto who has
known the case for six years
chose the "ordinary* trial
procedure.
TTie Argentine judiciary now
has an even more badly tarnished
image. Although Kutschmann is
dead, his flouting of justice has
caused many to wonder why he
and other Nazis are still protected
in Argentina.
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Istanbul Attack
Bloodiest Since Nazis Staged Them
Friday, September 19, 1986/The JewiBh Floridian of Tampa Page 9
Continued from Page 1
Ammerman declared, "We con-
demn this cowardly attack and
deeply deplore the terrible loss of
life which resulted from it."
Israeli sources saw a common
anti-Israel thread linking the
Istanbul outrage with the attemp-
ted hijacking of a Pan American
747 jet at Karachi airport Friday
which resulted in the death of 16
passengers and more than 100 in-
jured. The hijackers, they noted,
demanded to be flown to Cyprus
to effect the release of three
Palestinian terrorists imprisoned
there for the murder of three
Israelis on a yacht in Laraaca a
year ago.
THE NEVE SHALOM
Synagogue, an old Sephardic con-
gregation in the city's Beyoglu
quarter, had been closed for some
time for repairs. The Saturday
morning services marked its re-
opening. The two assailants
reportedly gained entrance by
posing as television cameramen
assigned to cover the event for
Israel television. One of them
spoke Hebrew to a guard.
According to eyewitness ac-
counts, once inside they barred
the heavy gates and opened fire
on the congregants with machine
guns and hurled grenades. Rafi
Saul, If, who had been worshipp-
ing with his father, told reporters
later oat after gunning down
most of the 30 people in the
synagogue, the attackers poured
gasoline over the dead and dying
and set them afire. The terrorists
then blew themselves up with
grenades.
Saul said he escaped by preten-
ding to be dead. His father was
killed by gunfire. Four women in
the women's gallery were injured
by flying splinters.
Radio Istanbul quoted
eyewitnesses as saying dozens of
people, haggard, in shock and
bleeding, ran into the street call-
ing for help. Ambulances and
police cars reached the area 10
minutes after the alarm was
sounded.
TURKISH OFFICIALS con
tacted by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency from Paris said this was
because the narrow lanes of the
commercial quarter were crowded
with pushcarts and shoppers at
the time.
The death toll would have been
much higher if a Bar Mitzvah
planned for Saturday had not
been postponed at the last minute.
The victims were buried at a col-
lective funeral, on Wednesday.
Israel's Minister of Religious Af-
fairs, Yosef Burg, represented his
country. The governor of Istanbul
province, Nevat Ayaz, said after a
meeting with Turkey's Chief Rab-
bi, David Asseo, that the services
would be held in the Neve Shalom
Synagogue.
According to Turkish officials,
the killers shouted "Jihad" (holy
war) as they opened fire on the
worshippers. The officials sug-
gested that the terror squad
might have belonged to the
Islamic Jihad, a gang controlled
POC Released
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Nadezhda Fradokova, the only
woman Prisoner of Conscience,
was released from prison last
week and is now in Leningrad, ac-
cording to Lynn Singer, Advisory
Board chairperson of the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews.
Fradokova had served two years
>n a Soviet labor camp for
Parasitism. She was refused a visa
on the pretext of her father's "ac-
cess to state secrets."
by the extremist Lebanese Shiites
linked to the pro-Iranian Hez-
bollah (Party of God) which has
been responsible for murderous
attacks in Lebanon over the past
two years.
A SHIITE group in Beirut call-
ing itself the "Islamic Revenge"
claimed responsibility for the
synagogue attack in revenge for
Israeli attacks on Lebanese
villages. Another unknown group
calling itself the "Palestine
Revenge Organization" also
claimed responsibility.
But Israeli sources pointed to
Abu Nidal who is backed by Syria
and Libya. During the past sue
years his terror squads carried out
fatal attacks on the Rue Copernic
synagogue in Paris, the main
synagogue in Rome and
synagogues in Vienna and Ant-
werp. They also attacked a Jewish
restaurant in Paris and a movie
house there during a Jewish film
festival.
Reports from Istanbul Saturday
said seven rabbis were among the
victims, also two cantors and
three tourists from Iran. Another
report named an Israeli rabbi,
Raphael Nesin, as a victim.
BUT HENRY SIEGMAN, ex-
ecutive director of the American
Jewish Congress who was recent-
ly in Turkey, said on a television
interview Saturday that he had
ascertained by telephone from
Istanbul that no rabbi was killed.
The attack shocked Turkish of-
ficials. The first to reach the
scene, the Deputy Governor of
Istanbul, Hassan Ali Ozer, called
the spectacle "awful." Case-
hardened policemen were sicken-
ed by the sight of two dozen dead
and wounded, many wrapped in
prayer shawls, lying in inch-deep
pools of blood.
Turkish Prime Minister Turgut
Ozal, who called his Cabinet into
special session, issued a statement
in Ankara deploring "this heinous
act in a place of worship." He said
"All citizens of Turkey are under
the protection of the State, ir-
respective of their religion,
language or race."
He added, "We share as a na-
tion the grief and pain of all the
families of our fellow citizens who
have died because of this odious
assault and express our deepest
sympathy to them."
Israel's Charge d'Affaires in
Ankara, Yehuda Millo said: "This
outrageous and cowardly attack
on Jewish worshippers only
goes to show the nature of the
barbaric perpetrators and the
organizations the free world is
facing. It also proves that the only
way to combat international ter-
ror is the way Turkey and Israel
are doing is through resolve, firm-
ness and determination."
IN THE aftermath of the at-
tack, police swarmed through the
streets of Istanbul conducting
identity checks. Key buildings, in-
cluding the Israeli Consulate
General, were placed under heavy
security guard.
Extra police also patrolled
Ankara which has one synagogue
and a heavily fortified Israeli lega-
tion. Both were surrounded by
guards. Two synagogues in Izmir
were also under police protection.
There are 25,000 Jews in
Turkey, some 20,000 in Istanbul
and the rest in Izmir, Ankara,
Edirine and Adana. Virtually all
are Sephardic, descendants of
Spanish Jews expelled from Spain
in 1492.
The community consists mainly
of businessmen, professionals,
doctors, lawyers and scientists
who have played an important
role in Turkey's economic life.
Since the military coup six years
ago, many Jewish institutions
were revitalized.
IN MAY, 1984, Zeki Dushi
became the first Jew in over 20
years elected to the Istanbul
district council. Jews are allowed
to attend Jewish meetings abroad.
A Jewish delegation from Turkey
was present at the recent Geneva
meeting of the World Jewish Con-
gress European branch.
Apart form Egypt, Turkey is
the only Moslem nation to have
full diplomatic relations with
Israel. El Al. lsrael"s national
airline, has direct flights from Tel
Aviv to Istanbul. There are also
maritime and commercial links
between the two countries and
they cooperate in many sectors.
JTA Service*
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O 196S Bait Food* CPC International Inc


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 19, 1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
DAVID KARP
David A. Karp, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Karp, will chant An-
cient Scrolls from the Torah when
he becomes a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Sept. 20 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Kol Ami. Of-
ficiating will be Rabbi David H.
Rose and Cantor Sam Isaak.
David graduated from Hebrew
School at Kol Ami Religious
School with high honors. He is an
eighth Grade student at Berkeley
Preparatory School and a member
of the Dean's list.
He was a member of the Latin
Club, an officer of the school's
literary Sounding's, and a
member of the Student Forum.
David performed in the school's
One-Acts. He is interested in ten-
nis swimming, fishing and
literature.
His family will host a Kiddush
Luncheon following the services
in honor of the occasion. Saturday
evening, the family will join
together at the Tampa Airport
Marriott for a celebration in
David's honor. The following mor-
ning, family and friends will at-
tend a brunch at the family's
home.
Special guests will include
grandparents William and Goldy
Karp of Washington, D.C.; and
Ismael and Cecilia Rodriguez, of
Bogota, Colombia; Rebecca Karp
Marchisa, Tom Marchisa, Kennym
Arnie Shelly, and Maryland Shutz
of Washington, D.C.; Yezmin and
Daniel Perilla of Scarsdale, New
York.
ROBYN PEGLER
Robyn J. Pegler, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Errol Pegler, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat Mitz-
David Karp
vah Friday, Sept. 19 at 8 p.m. and
Saturday, Sept. 20 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and Can-
tor William Hauben will officiate.
The celebrant is an honor stu-
dent in the eighth Grade of Hillel
School of Tampa, and served as
secretary of the student body. She
was a member of the Chanukah
speakers Bureau. Robyn is ex-
ecutive vice president of Kadima
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Klein and Dr.
and Mrs. Gary Zamore will host
the Oneg Shabbat following ser-
vices Friday night.
A Shabbat dinner for out-of-
town guests is being hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Horvitz, Mr.
and Mrs. David Linsky, Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Linsky, Mr. and Mrs.
John Osterweil, Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Schwartz, and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Weissman at the Veran-
dah Restaurant.
PERSONALS
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Robyn Pegler
An Oneg Shabbat Luncheon is
being hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
George Pegler, Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Katz and Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Weissman following services on
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Errol Pegler are
honoring Robyn at a dinner and
reception at Harbour Island Hotel
on Saturday evening.
A Sunday morning brunch for
out-of-town guests is being held at
Harbour Island Hotel. It is being
given by Mr. and Mrs. Isidoro Ler-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Lin-
sky, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce LeVine,
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Keidan, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Somerson and
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Sacks.
Special guests will include Mr.
and Mrs. Jay Katz, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Katz, Mr. Will Katz, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Kaufman and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Bell-
inger, Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Medintz and Debbie Medintz of
Atlanta, Mr. and Mrs. Isidoro Ler-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Jorge Lerman,
and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Perlin of
Miami. Mrs. Martin Pegler, Mrs.
Charles Delman and Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Pegler of New York, Mr.
Jack Tanner and Mrs. Cecelia
Tanner of Fort Myers, Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Sacks of Daytona
Beach, Dr. and Mrs. Joel Freid
and Elizabeth Freid of Lakeland,
Dr. and Mrs. Edwin Safer of
Jacksonville.
To place a Bar/Bat Mitz-
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Persons interested in attending please phone
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Friday, September 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Drug Abuse Reported High
Among Many Israeli Prisoners
By MARLENE GOLDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Drug abuse in Israeli
prisons is at a higher pro-
portion than in the general
population, according to
Raphael Suissa, the Com-
missioner of Israel Prison
Services. About 1,200 of
some 9,000 inmates in
Israeli prisons are currently
using drugs, he said.
Of the 9,000 inmates, 3,000 are
Arab terrorists, and 6,000 are
Israelis, 1,000 of whom are Israeli
Arabs. Most of the prisoners in-
volved with drugs are non-
terrorists and Israeli Arabs bet-
ween the ages of 17 to 25, Suissa
said. The terrorists are too
disciplined and organized to get
addicted to drugs, he added.
ABOUT 89 percent of the
criminals involved with drugs are
from Sephardic families, accor-
ding to Suissa, the former mayor
of Mazkeret Batya near Haifa.
"In the Jewish faith, the family
is something central," he explain-
ed. "The family in Arabic coun-
tries is strong the father is like
a king. Most of those who im-
migrated to Israel in 1949-50 were
old, and their children learned the
language quickly, while the
parents couldn't understand daily
life. They relied on the kids, and
the children became independent
and grew up on the streets. They
became active in crime."
The Ashkenazim, on the other
hand, had smaller families, Suissa
said, and the children immigrated
alone to the kibbutzim. "The
parents were also more educated
than the Sephardic parents,"
Suissa noted, "and they quickly
found work and continued the
strong family."
SUISSA, who became commis-
sioner 1% years ago, believes
there is a need to improve the
rehabilitation system for the
Israeli inmates. He recently
traveled to the United States to
observe American prisons and at
the rehabilitation programs and to
meet officials at prisons and with
prison officials and the head-
quarters of the Federal Prison
Service in Washington.
"I like to see every inmate as a
human," Suissa said, speaking
through an interpreter, Gen.
Joshua Caspi, a representative to
the U.S. of Israeli police and
prisons. "I'd like to make life in
prison more comfortable," he
continued.
Presently, in Israel, the budget
allows for the treatment of only
200 prisoners. In order to treat all
1,200 drug users, Suissa said the
prisons would need $1 million an-
nually but are now receiving about
one-sixth of that amount.
The fight in Israel against drugs
is two-pronged. Israeli police are
trying to stop drug trafficking
which is prevalent around the
Lebanon border where hashish is
sold. "Hashish is used in Egypt to
our south," Suissa said, "and we
are in the middle, so part arrives
in our area."
SINCE THE 1978 Yom Kippur
War, the drug problem in Israel
has continued to escalate, he
noted. For the past 10 years, the
most accessible drugs have been
marijuana, hashish and heroin,
Suissa said.
"Cocaine and crack haven't ar-
rived in Israel yet," according to
Suissa, but he noted that Israel is
always at least five or six years
behind the U.S., and "unfor-
tunately in a few years I think
we'll face the same problem."
A second front in the attack
against the drug problem is the
prison service, which attempts to
rehabilitate those users who end
up in prison.
Suissa insisted that with proper
treatment, many of the users can
solve their addiction problem. The
prison program includes a
withdrawal process and
psychological treatment.
Suissa, on his first visit to
prisons outside Israel, found U.S.
prisons to be organized, large,
clean and comfortable as com-
pared to prisons in Israel. "Our
prisons are old. We got them from
the British when they left in 1948,
and the old buildings are not
suitable," he explained.
Prosecutors
Criticized
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The
Center for Documentation and In-
formation on Israel (CIDI) and the
Netherlands Auschwitz Commit-
tee have protested to Amster-
dam's chief prosecutor over the
failure of police to take action
against anti-Semitic behavior by
supporters of the soccer club of
The Hague.
About 80 of The Hague sup-
porters shouted "Jews" and
"Ajax is a Jewish Club" on the
way to the Olympic Stadium
recently for a match against Ajax,
a team which has traditionally had
a number of Jewish players and
administrators.
Anatoly (Natan) Sharansky sits at Ben-
Gurion airport after being reunited with his
mother, Ida Milgrom, 77, and his brother,
Leonid, who was accompanied by his wife,
Kay a, and their two children, Aleksander, lit,
and Boris, IV. Natan Sharansky had not seen
his mother for 20 months and his brother since
1980. (JTA/WZN New* Photo)
Calling All Cub Scout Age Boys
Mothers, are you ready for the
Cub Scouting experience? Plans
are under way for the formation
of a Cub Scout pack at the Jewish
Community Center, north and
south.
The Tiger Cub den is waiting for
the 1st grade boys and 2nd
through 4th Graders will enter the
Cub Scout program. The boys will
adhere to the Boy Scout creed as
they are taught to set goals,
respect for others, responsibility,
cooperation, and community par-
ticipation, but they will also be
having fun learning crafts, camp-
ing, and survival skills.
To sign up for the den closest to
your home there will be an open
house on Oct. 21 at the Jewish
Community Center North Branch
and on Oct. 23 at the Jewish Com-
munity Center South. Dens con-
sist of eight boys each and will
meet weekly near home. The
pack, all the dens, will meet once a
month alternating north and
south.
Under the leadership of Wally
Wallace, Carnot Nelson, and Herb
Herzog a Jewish Community
Committee of Scouting has been
meeting since April, with the full
approval and sponsorship of the
Tampa Rabbinic Association and
the Jewish Community Center.
The program is looking for in-
terested parents to become involv-
ed as den mothers and fathers and
assistants. Adult leadership is
developed by the pack and
scouting will provide the training.
For more information please
call Ellen Silverman at 872-4451.
Brian Rush
FOR FLORIDA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
DEMOCRAT DIST. 59
Vote Sept. 30th
ENDORSED BY:
Hillsborough County Classroom Teachers Assoc.
Hill8borough County Police Assoc. (PBA)
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NOW REGISTERING
The Preparatory School
Grades 6-12
Individualized cirriculum with traditional college
and/or business preparatory courses
Emphasis on HOW TO THINK and study skills
Remediation in basic skills and individual subject areas
Emphasis on teaching self-motivation and responsibility
Sports activity program for all students
All application*, regardless of race, color, national or ethnic origin
are welcome.
Helen V.H. Baines, Ph.D.
Director
3418 Swann Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33629
(813)876-1393
ELECT
Commissioner
Ron
Glickman
FLORIDA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
DEM-DISTRICT 66
Member of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Supporter of Tampa Jewish Federation Campaign
/ Need Your Support.
Vote Tuesday, September 30th.
VOTE
FOR EXPERIENCED LEADERSHIP AND CONTINUED PROGRESS


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 19, 1986
* i
-i


Catholic Church Was Built on Torture Chamber
By JTA Services
WARSAW A Roman
Catholic church has been built on
the site of a former Nazi torture
chamber at the Sobibor death
camp, where 200,000 Jews were
killed by gassing, the World
Jewish Congress reported here.
According to the WJC, Euro-
pean Jewish communities are
outraged at this development,
coming in the wake of the continu-
ing controversy over the erection
of a Carmelite convent in a
building which stored gas
canisters in the Auschwitz death
camps.
Virtually all of the victims at
Sobibor were Jewish. From April,
1942 to October, 1943 some
200,000 Jews from Poland, The
Netherlands, France,
Czechoslovakia and the Soviet
Union were transported to the
camp outside of Lublin where they
were killed in the gas chambers
and cremated.
The church was erected on the
site of a tiny chapel which the
Nazis had converted to a torture
chamber. The church contains no
reference to being on the site of a
camp created to murder Jews, and
there is no sign or plaque
memorializing the victims, the
WJC reported.
Anti-Terrorist Demo
Staged in Paris
PARIS A mass demonstra-
tion against terrorism and the
countries and organizations which
back it was held here Tuesday.
Jewish organizations called for a
protest march from the Memorial
to the Unknown Jewish Martyr to
Bastille Square, once a symbol of
terror and oppression.
French Jews, who traditionally
have close links with Turkey's
Jewish community, were shocked
and dismayed by the Saturday
morning attack on an Istanbul
synagogue which left at least 21
worshippers dead and wounded
several others.
The Central body of French
Jewry (CRIF) cabled a message of
solidarity and sympathy to the
Turkish Chief Rabbi. CRIF presi-
dent Theo Klein called on the
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French government and the
governments of all democratic na-
tions "to take all the necessary
measures to prevent the reoccur-
rence" of such outrages.
Search Launched
For Sunken Submarine
TEL AVIV A specially-
equipped U.S. Navy aircraft car-
rying Israeli and Egyptian
observers began a systematic
search over Egyptian territorial
waters Saturday for traces of the
Israeli submarine Dakar which
disappeared 18 years ago.
The mission, to have begun a
week earlier, was delayed because
the Egyptian authorities refused
to allow the plane to take off from
the Alexandria airfield. The
search for the Dakar, however, is
a joint effort by Israel and Egypt
with technical assistance and
equipment provided by the U.S.
The search plane, an Orion P-3
reconnaissance aircraft equipped
with magnetic detectors, carries a
crew of 22. If the wreck is spotted,
future searches will be conducted
by surface craft employing
sophisticated underwater
equipment.
The Dakar, a British submarine
of World War II vintage purchas-
ed by Israel, was lost with her
69-man Israeli crew on her
delivery voyage to Haifa. The
undersea craft was last heard
from on January 25, 1968.
Israel Plans To Revive
Project Exodus in Africa
JERUSALEM The recent
thaw in relations between Israel
and the Black African nations that
broke diplomatic ties with it after
the 1973 Yom Kippur War will
revive a project undertaken by
Israeli ophthalmologists 27 years
ago to eradicate eye diseases com-
mon to tropical Africa.
Four Israeli ophthalmologists
will establish eye clinics in Africa
shortly. Their work is a continua-
tion of Project Exodus, establish-
ed in 1959 by the late Prof. Isaac
Michaelson of Hadassah Hospital
in Jerusalem to fight such eye
diseases as trachoma and river
blindness.
Michaelson had succeeded in
eradicating them in Israel and his
procedures were introduced in
many African countries by Israeli
doctors in the 1960s. An interna-
tional symposium dedicated to
Michaelson's memory recently
closed in Jerusalem.
It was organized by Hadassah
Hospital and attended by
ophthalmologists from 26 coun-
tries including Poland, Hungary,
Lesotho, Liberia and Haiti. The
symposium dealt with another
area of Michaelson's expertise
ocular circulation and
neovascularization.
UN Chief Shocked
By Istanbul Attack
UNITED NATIONS UN
Secretary General Javier Perez de
Cuellar said Monday that he is
"deeply shocked and outraged by
the attack against a synagogue in
Istanbul during the weekend and
the resulting loss of human life."
A statement released through
his spokesman said the Secretary
General "condemns in the
strongest possible terms this
odious and senseless act of ter-
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rorism." The statement also con-
demned the hijacking of a Pan
American airliner at Karachi air-
port last Friday. It recalled that
the General Assembly adopted a
resolution last December condem-
ning international terrorism and
the taking of hostages.

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Friday, September 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 13
Ben-Gurion Univ. For Health Sciences Medicine for the Community
Dr. Stanley Margulies, chief of
Radiology at Hollywood Memorial
Hospital and a member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee of American
Associates, Ben-Gurion Universi-
ty of the Negev, advises that the
university has a Center for Health
Sciences which marks a dramatic
departure from the traditional
concept of an institution for
medical education. In the ancient
desert city of Beersheva, capital
of Israel's southern district of the
Negev, a bold and imaginative ex-
periment was launched in 1974,
the impact of which extends far
beyond the borders of Israel. The
goal of the Center was to train a
new kind of physician while at the
same time to develop an improved
health care system in Israel.
The main purpose of Ben-
Gurion University's Center for
Health Sciences is to train medical
students for service in developing
communities, as primary care and
general physicians. Through a
broad and innovative curriculum
which emphasizes clinical train-
ing, students are exposed to the
problems of community medicine.
A unique teaching staff which
draws upon general physicians
from the region as well as
educators from outside the health
science fields provides the
students with insight into the
totality of health care.
The Center was given the
responsibility of designing and
coordinating the health care
system of the Negev which en-
compasses over one-half of Israel.
This means that for the first time
an academic institution was made
a full partner in the administra-
tion of regional health services.
The main objective of the Center
is to integrate its medical educa-
tion program with the health-care
system of the Negev.
The need to coordinate health
care and medical education has
become increasingly apparent
throughout the world. The ever-
widening gaps between the
teaching hospital and the com-
munity clinic, between the
hospital specialist and the general
physician in the field, and between
the education of medical person-
nel and the health care of the peo-
ple they will be serving, is a mat-
ter of serious concern, both to the
medical educator and to the
layman. The Center for Health
Sciences is a means of building a
model system of health care and
medical education.
The university's Center for
Health Sciences is today in charge
of thousands of health-care per-
sonnel in scores of communities.
Its responsibility is to satisfy the
health-care requirements of a
very diverse population spread
over a 6,000 square mile area. A
large part of the population is
economically disadvantaged and
nearly 70 percent of the area's in-
habitants are immigrants from
Asia and Africa. Also living in the
Negev are 36,000 Bedouins who
require special attention and
treatment.
The objectives of the Ben-
Gurion University medical school
required a major revision in the
Open House
For Volunteers
The new H. I_.ee Moffitt Cancer
Center and Research Institute is
hosting an Open House for
volunteers, Thursday, Sept. 25,
5:30-7:30 p.m. The Cancer Center
needs men and women volunteers
to assist in many exciting and
challenging areas. The open house
will give individuals a chance to
see the Cancer Center and learn
more about its volunteer oppor-
tunities. For more information
intact Michele Van Epps at (813)
972-4673.
method of student selection and
curriculum design. The admis-
sions policy of the faculty is
governed by its purpose of train-
ing physicians for community ser-
vice. The university's selection
board is as much concerned with
the personality and outlook of a
prospective student as with his or
her academic qualifications. The
qualities sought for include em-
pathy, an ability to communicate
with people from varied social
backgrounds, and the motivation
to work within a developing com-
munity. Using such criteria, 50
students are admitted annually to
the six-year program.
From the first day at the univer-
sity, medical students receive in-
struction in clinical practice,
visiting the hospital wards, ac-
companying physicians to
primary-care clinics and working
in emergency rooms. Other
medical school students normally
do not see patients until their
third year.
The Soroka University Hospital
in Beersheva is only one of several
clinical training settings for the
students. They also learn at com-
munity outpatient and pediatric
clinics, in geriatric centers and in
private homes where they study
post-hospital rehabilitation. They
visit Negev development towns,
kibbutzim and moshavim, and
Bedouin encampments and are
educated on the differing pro-
blems of community health care.
The Dean of the Faculty of
Health Sciences also serves as the
Director of Health Services in the
Negev. Department heads at the
teaching hospital are charged
with supervision of patient care in
their specialties throughout the
desert region the Chief of
Pediatric Medicine is accountable
for treatment of children in the
communities of the Negev.
The Center has attracted health
care experts from Israel's leading
medical centers as well as from
abroad. The pioneering venture
initiated in Beersheva could have
vital significance for other nations
as well. The World Health
Organization (WHO) of the United
Nations continuously monitors the
Beersheva experiment as a poten-
tial model of medical education
and health care for other develop-
ing regions. The WHO
disseminates progress reports of
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For further information, con-
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 19, 1986
Congregations/Organizations Events

TEMPLE DAVID
Pre-Holiday Selichot
Temple David will hold its an-
nual Pre-Selichot Service on
Saturday, Sept. 27. A Pre-
Selichot Melava-Malkeh Recep-
tion will begin at 10 p.m.
Sisterhood will host the social
hour with the traditional Bagel
and Lox. Rabbi Mallinger will
discuss the High Holy Days to be
followed by a program. Before the
Penitential service, he will pre-
sent a sermon, "An Open Line to
Forgiveness." Selichot will com-
mence at 11:30 p.m.
Rosh Hashonah Evening
Temple David will usher in the
New Year 5747 with a complete
Yom Tov Maariv, Friday, Oct. 3 at
7:30 p.m. Rabbi Samuel M. Mall-
inger assisted by an all-male
chorus will chant the traditional
holiday service. There will be
English responsive readings,
meditations along with a com-
prehensive explanation of the
prayers. The Rabbis' sermon will
be "Man's Highest Plateau -
Community Calendar
Friday, September 19
Candlel igniting time 7:10 p.m.
Saturday. September 20
10 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Cradle Roll Party
Sunday, September 21
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.6-FM 11 a.m.-l
p.m.
9 a.m. Interagency Board institute Marriott/Westshore
9 am. North Tampa Reform Jewish Association
Religious School begins
11 am. ADL Regional Board meeting
2:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Annual meeting
7 p.m. Kol Ami Kadima and USY
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Adult Education
Rodeph Sholom New member function
Monday, September 22
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/B&P General meeting
Tuesday, September 23
11:30 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Membershp
meeting
4:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Foundation Board meeting
8 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Couples Study Group
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet General meeting
Wednesday, September 24
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:30 a.m. National Council Jewish Women Board
meeting
10 am. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive
Committee
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting
Thursday, September 25
1:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Resident/Management meeting
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Fellowship meeting
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Executive Board meeting
Jewish Community Center Club Variety
Friday, September 26
Candlelighting time 7:02 p.m.
6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Family Services
Saturday, September 27
Selichot Services
Temple David
10 p.m. Pre-Selichot Melava-Malkeh reception
11:30 p.m. Selichot Services
Congregation Kol Ami
10 p.m. Kol Ami "U"
11 p.m. Selichot Services
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
8:30 p.m. Havdalah
8:45 p.m. Program
10:45 p.m. Refreshment*
11:30 p.m. Selichot Services
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
9 p.m. Rabbis Reception
10 p.m. Selichot Services
Sunday. September 28
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5-FM 11 a.m.1
p.m.
Jewish Community Center Aerobithon
9:30 am. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary General
meeting
1 p.m. JCC Festival Season Funday
1 p.m. Kol Ami Boneem
7 p.m. Lo; Ami Kadima
Monday, September 29
10:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association Board
meeting
Tuesday, September 30
7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD Executive Board
meeting
7 p.m. Jewish War Veterans General meeting
Wednesday, October 1
Jewish Community Food Bank
8 p.m. Jewish National Fund Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting
Thursday, October 2
9:30 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Board meeting
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Board meeting
Friday, October 3
Erev Rosh Hashonah
Candlelighting time 6:54 p.m.
Temple David
7:30 p.m. Yom Tov Maariv
Congregation Kol Ami
7:30 p.m. Services
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
8 p.m. Services
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
6:15 p.m. Services
8:30 p.m. Services
North Tampa Reform Jewish Association
8 p.m. Services
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at USF
7:30 p.m. Services
Jewish Congregation of Sun City Center
8 p.m. Services
Saturday, October 4
Rosh Hashonah
Temple David
8:30 a.m. Psookay D'zimra
11:30 Musaf
Congregation Kol Ami
9 am. Services
5:30 p.m. Mincha Service
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
9:15 a.m. Shacharit Service
11 a.m. Junior Congregation Service
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
9 am. Services
11:30 am. Services
2 p.m. Children's Services
North Tampa Reform Jewish Association
10 am. Services
12:30 p.m. Children's Services
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at USF
10 a.m. Services
Jewish Congregation of Sun City Center
10 a.m.
Health, Wealth or Happiness. A
Yom Tov Oneg Reception will
follow.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Membership Coffee
Congregation Kol Ami Member-
ship Committee has scheduled an
evening coffee for potential
members. Individuals and families
interested in the Conservative
Congregation, its staff, programs
or membership are welcome to
join representatives of Kol Ami on
Monday, Sept. 22 at 7:30 p.m. The
"get-together" will be held at the
home of Ron and Sue Pross.
Plans for the social evening in-
clude a short program to in-
troduce newcomers to the variety
of educational, religious and social
programs offered to Kol Ami's
family of members. Represen-
tatives of the Youth Committee,
School Board, Sisterhood, Men's
Club, Senior Socialites and other
arms of the Congregation will be
available to answer questions at-
tendees might have.
Anyone interested in attending
this informative evening should
contact either of the Membership
Co-chairpersons, Ron Pross at
961-5762 or Allan Fox at 963-6540
or call Kol Ami's office at
962-6338.
Become a part of your Jewish
community let Kol Ami be a
part of your life, your family, your
friends.
Let's Pat The Sin
Back Into Synagogue
The first Session of Kol Ami
"U" will meet on Saturday, Sept.
27 at 10 p.m. before Selichot Ser-
vices. This session will be a Rosh
Hashana experience utilizing
Biblical and Rabbinic texts to shed
light on the ultimate purpose of
the High Holy Days. Much
fascinating discussion will take
place as together we delve into the
issue of Jewish Guilt, Repentance
and how we should approach the
High Holy Day Season.
Humorous, challenging thought-
provoking discussions will take
place this evening. Please join us
at Kol Ami and enjoy.
It's Just Another New Year's
Eve. Wrong!
Plans ae underway for a New
Year's Eve event that is a party, a
,- gala, and a "gonsa Magilla" all in
one. The evening is being billed as
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NORTH TAMPA REFORM
JEWISH ASSOCIATION
With the imminent approach of
the High Holy DayR and new year,
the North Tampa Reform Jewish
Association has announced
several congregational
developments. Vikki Silverman,
the congregation's cantor, has
also been appointed religious
school principal/administrator,
school staff has been augmented
and arrangements have been com-
pleted for the High Holy Days.
Mrs. Silverman, who has served
as a cantor and has performed
musically throughout the bay
area, earned a Bachelor of Arts
degree and a Master of Arts
degree from the University of
South Florida, both in sociology
with emphasis in Judaic studies.
Besides studying privately with
bay area cantors, she attended
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations programs, classes in
Israel, and courses at the Hebrew
Union College in Los Angeles,
where she earned several cer-
tificates. She also has additional
graduate credits in secondary
education. Her Judaic teaching
experience includes instructing at
the Hillel School of Tampa, Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek and
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
She has been the office coor-
dinator and assistant Hillel direc-
tor at USF, and as the High Holy
Day cantor for six years. She is
married to Bruce Silverman and
they are the parents of a son and a
daughter.
Religious School staff includes
some new appointments in addi-
tion to those previously announc-
ed. Teachers are Wendy Lempert,
pre-kindergarten/kindergarten;
Irene Stenzler, aide, pre-
kindergarten/kindergarten; Betsy
Singer, first grade/second grade;
Sunni Zions, aide, first grade/se-
cond grade; Mark Schwartz, third
grade/fourth grade; Liz Geisler
and Susan Cohen, aides in thrid
grade/fourth grade and office
assistants; Dorothy Horning, fifth
grade/sixth grade Judaic studies;
To place a Bar/Bat Mitx-
vah uiouctMit in the
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
please have information,
(typed/double paced), in
the office, 2808 Horatio
Street, Tampa, Florida
33809, three week* prior to
the event.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4216 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday. 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., 6:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI CaaaarvaUis
3919 Moran Road 962-6388 Rabbi H. David Roee, Cantor Sam
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9:80 a.m.
Iaaak Servicea:
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM CsrvaUvi
2718 Bayahore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. hazsan William
Hauben Servicea: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform.
3303 Swann Avenue 878-2877 Rabbi Richard J. Bimhoh. Rabbi Joan Glaier
Farber. Servicea: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:80 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAI8 TEFFILAH Orthsdox
3418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yoaai Dubrowaki 962-2876 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m., Saturday morning 9:80 a.m.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH ASSOCIATION
P.O. Box 817, Tampa, Fla. 33618, 961-7622. Congreganta officiating, Vikki Silver-
man, Cantor. Services at 8 p.m., first and third Friday of each month, Masonic Com-
munity Lodge, 402 W. Water* Ave. (at Ola).
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yoesie Dubrowaki, Executive Director. 968-2817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
13801 N. 37th St. No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator. 971-6234.
Friday night Services one half hour after sunset. Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION at U.8.F./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 33620 972-4488. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:80 a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1601 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECON8TRUCTI0N18T COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Reeoaetnsctieaiat Cambridge Woods 972-4433 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study discusson sessions, "Shabbat Experience," monthly service* and dinner.


Vikki Silverman, fifth grade/sixth
grade Hebrew music, pre-bar/bat
mitzvah.
Religious School will open on
Sunday, Sept. 21. For further in-
formation please call Dr. Maurice
Shaw at 963-2861 or Vikki Silver-
man at 949-1909.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Outreach Week-end
The Committee on Reform
Jewish Outreach presents a
Weekend of Study, Worship and
Friendship.
The Guest Speaker will be Rabbi
Rachel Hertanan, the Regional
Outreach Co-ordinator for the
Southeast Council of UAHC.
Friday evening, Sept. 19 at 8
p.m. the topic will be "Reaching
Out and Reaching In Reform
Jewish Outreach."
Saturday afternoon, Sept. 20 at
4 p.m. the topic will be "What
does it mean to be a Jew?" This
workshop will be followed by din-
ner and a Havdalah Service.
Sunday Morning, Sept. 21 at
9:30 a.m. the topic will be
"Challenges of the Intermarried
Family." Juice, Coffee and Danish
will be served.
There will be a $5 charge for the
dinner Saturday.
Rabbis' Reception-
Selichot Services
Rabbi Richard and Donna Bir-
nholz, Rabbi Joan and Andrew
Farber cordially invite the
members of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek to the annual Rab-
bis' Reception on Saturday, Sept.
27 at 9 p.m. in the old social hall.
Immediately following the recep-
tion, at 10 p.m., Selichot Services
will be held in the Temple
Sanctuary.
Olitsky Guest Rabbi
Congregation Schaarai Zedek is
pleased to announce that Rabbi
Kerry M. Olitsky will be guest rab-
bi for the High Holy Days this
year. Rabbi Olitsky was born in
Pittsburgh, Penn., but grew up in
St. Petersburg.
After spending his freshman
year of college in Israel, Rabbi
Olitsky returned to Florida and
graduated as a senior honors stu-
dent with a BA in Philosophy from
the University of South Florida.
He then went on to receive his MA
in Gerontology in 1975. The rab-
binic studies were continued, and
Rabbi Olitsky was ordained at the
Hebrew Union College/Jewish In-
stitute of Religion, Cincinnati in
1981. Rabbi Clitsky was granted
the Doctor of Hebrew Letters
degree from HUC-JIR in 1985 and
is currently the Director of the
School of Education at HUC-JIR
in New York. He is also the Co-
Chairman of the HUC-JIR
Graduate Studies Committee.
Rabbi Olitsky and his wife,
Sheryl, have two sons and are
presently living in the Princeton
corridor of New Jersey.
Convention November 7-9
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will be hosting the 21st
Southeatern Biennial Convention
on Nov. 7-9 at the Lincoln Hotel.
There will be some 250 delegates
from almost 90 congregations in
town for the weekend. Members
are invited to help make it a most
memorable weekend. Please con-
tact the co-chairmen, Lucille and
Lawrence Falk and Kay and Maril
Jacobs, to help welcome the
guests, either as a volunteer or as
a participant.
ORT
Career Chapter
At an informative meeting on
Aug. 27 held at the University
Restaurant, Women's American
ORT was proud to announce that
a "Career Chapter" will be
chartered in Tampa in October.
The members attending discussed
many facets of the necessary
plans to complete the organizing
of this Chapter.
The next meeting will be held on
Sept. 24 at 7 p.m. (dinner meting)
at Chuck's Steak House on North
Dale Mabry Highway. At that
time officers and committees for
the new group will be selected.
For more information please
call Ruth Klein 962-7404, or Toni
Schultz 961-0037.
ORT Building*
International School
In February, 1985, ORT broke
ground in the Western Galilee for
its newest and most dynamic
school, the International ORT
Braude Institute of Technology.
The work of Max Braude, Direc-
tor General of ORT for 24 years,
was truly international in scope,
and it is indeed fitting that this In-
ternationa] Institute honors him.
This exciting school will unite
Jewish youth from all over the
world in the experience of study-
ing and living together. Each stu-
Obituaries
TOTZ
Frances R. Tote, 79. of Tamp*, died Friday.
August 29. A native of West Virginia, she
was a resident of the Tampa Bay area since
1954, moving from Charleston, W.Va. She
was a housewife and a member of Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek. She is survived by two
sons, Mason of Tampa and Herbert of Tulsa,
Okla.; one brother, Charles Fox of Akron,
Ohio; three sisters, Sue Drasnin of Albert-
sville, Ala., Idolene Fox of Los Angeles and
Unore Fox of Miami Beach; five grand-
children; and four great-grandchildren.
OBERNK
Sarah Friedman Oberne, 58. of 3604
^allagher Drive. Plant City, died Friday,
August 29. A native of St. Louis, she had
rewded in the Tampa Bay are* for 15 years.
bhe was an art teacher and a member of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. She is surviv-
w by her husband. Lou; her mother. Dina
! nedman of California; three sons. Richard
of Riverview. Robert of Temple Terrace and
Ronald of Dade City; one daughter. Debbie
of Plant City; and six grandduldren.
EGNA
Sylvia Egna, 78, of 8001 DeLeon St in Tam-
P. died Tuesday, September 2. A native of
ew York, she was a resident of the Tampa
Bay area for 14 years. She is survived by
two daughters. Joan Epstein of Valrico and
U*w Fahrenkopf of Tampa; one son,
Mvron of Brooklyn. NT.; three sisters.
iianor Robinson of Miami. Katie Mitnick
of West Palm Beach and Pearl Levy of
*ngs Point; two brothers, Solomon Spiegel
Hollywood. Fla.; and six grandchildren.
SLOHN
& Chfriw 8Wm- <* Carrollwood.
den, ^"JCty A** He was a reai-
mol 2? *"* Bay aroa far 80 years.
3?!* ** New York. He was an owner
Coi
HAiMOvrrz
Rebecca Lillian Haimovite, 80, of Davis
Island, died Sunday, August 31. She had
resided in the Tampa Bay area for more
than 50 years, moving from New York. She
was a member of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood and
B'nai Bfrith Women. She was a former
member of Temple Beth Israel and Beth
Israel Sisterhood. She is survived by her
daughter, Frieda Scott, of Tampa and her
friend, Verna Rivers; grsndchildren:
Michael G. McCuUoch. Robin M. Lavalley.
Dr. Candi McCuUoch, Scott Allen Segan,
Lisa Michelle BoUand, Staci Lockard. Bruce
Lee McCuUoch, Victoria Mara Scott and
great-grandchildren: Misty Marie Watson,
Avrey Isaac Lavalley, Michael Andrew Mc-
CuUoch, Samantha Ann BoUand, Casey
Shawn Lockard and Jeremy Kyle BoUand.
In lieu of flowers, the family requests dona-
tions be made to the American Heart Assn.
dent will bring to the Institute the
culture and outlook of his or her
own Jewish community, and will
gain, from living in Israel, a sense
of the larger Jewish heritage.
The Institute will initially offer
programs leading to a two-year
junior-college degree; the goal for
the future is to achieve university
status. This high-technology
school will offer courses in elec-
tronics and computers, automa-
tion and control, computer
science, physics, and computer
management.
Costs for construction of this
up-to-date facility are estimaed at
$15 million. Women's American
ORT has pledged $5 million, to be
given over a seven-year period
beginning this 1986-87 year.
To support the school Women's
American ORT plans to landscape
the International Park on the In-
stitute's grounds, with citrus,
olive, palm and other trees. Trees
may be planted in honor or in
memory. Information is available
from local Chapter chairmen or
from the Tampa Bay Region
Women's American ORT office,
1-797-8809.
TEMPLE AHA VAT SHALOM
JEWISH SINGLES
Bonfire/Cookout
Please join us on Saturday,
Sept. 20 for a splashingly good
time under the stars! We'll pro-
vide the charcoal, marshmallows,
and soda. All you need is a desire
for frolicking good fun, a $3 dona-
tion, and the following options:
BYO Picnic (hamburgers, hot
dogs, etc.), towel, swimsuit, etc.
We'll start at 5:30 p.m. and go un-
til whenever. Watch for the signs
as we'll be meeting at a picnic
shelter on the south side of the
Courtney Campbell Causeway, ap-
proximately half-way between
Tampa and Clearwater. For more
information, please call Sandy at
797-3536.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
"HataOtTToUa"
Luncheon
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood will
be delighting its membership with
a "Hats Off To Us" skit at lun-
cheon on Tuesday, Sept. 23. Doors
open at 11:15 a.m. and all
members are invited but re-
quested to call Rose Edison at
876-5803 or Fay Backman at
879-5265. President, Reiva Bobo
looks forward to greeting
everyone at the beginning of the
New Year. Betty Germain and
Marine Solomon are chairing the
day's festivities.
S'lichot Service
On S'lichot evening, Saturday,
Sept. 27, the Jewish community is
cordially invited to attend services
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
The evening will begin at 8:30
p.m. with a beautiful Havdalah
service in honor of prospective
and new members. This will be
followed by a showing of the
Israeli version of the film, Opera-
tion Thunderbolt in recognition of
the tenth anniversary of the
rescue at Entebbe.
Refreshments and the S'lichot
evening service will follow the
program. Please join Rabbi
Berger, Cantor Hauben and the
Rodeph Sholom High Holiday
Choir on this special night.
Friday, September 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15
retail store, and he was s member of
2^P?on RWh Sholom and the
/fehievetlnc.
EDUCATION CENTER
Remedial and Subject Area Tutoring
Diagnostic Evaluations for SLD, Gifted
College Counseling
SAT Preparation
KnJlXT^ wubiio snaom ana uie
worth Optimist Club. He is survived by his
HiS^i"0 on*- Ad*m D "" J**0"
Helen V.H. Bainea, Ph.D.
Director
3418 Swann Avenue
Tampa. Florida 33629
(813)876-1393
W. Anthony Garrison III
Sea World Diver
Scholarship Fund Formed
Priacilla R. Taylor announces
the formation of the W. Anthony
Garrison III Scholarship Fund in
memory of her son. Anthony was
killed in a jet ski accident while
performing during the "Ski
Pirates Show" at Sea World on
August 16, 1986. The scholarship
will be awarded annually to a
deserving student of the Hillel
School of Tampa. Contributions
may be made payable to W. An-
thony Garrison III Scholarship
Fund" and mailed to The Hillel
School of Tampa, 501 S. Habana
Ave., Tampa, FL 33609. For in-
formation please call 875-8287 or
839-0119.
"We're here to do what you don't have time for"
Residential/Commercial Cleaning Service
RATES
4 Hours $32
3 Hours $25
Windows
Stoves
Laundry
Dusting
Bathrooms
Kitchens
Ironing
Vacuuming
972-5383
Licensed, Bonded, Insured
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 19, 1986
if
I

Youth Programs
2ND HOME BEGINS
WITH HUGE
RESPONSE
The 2nd Home program has
undergone many changes and
additions for the 1986-87
School year. A new concept of
thematic days allowing for a
variety of activities has been
incorporated. A variety of
specialists are united into the
program to teach special sub-
jects related to the themes.
Children K-6 may participate
in 2nd Home by the week or
day.
Themes offered are:
MAIN BRANCH
Monday Arts and Crafts;
Tuesday Sports, Drama;
Wednesday-Thursday Cook-
ing; Friday Technical.
NORTH BRANCH
Monday Technical; Tues-
day Cooking; Wednesday
Sports; Thursday Drama;
Friday Crafts.
North Branch themes begin
in Full Oct. 1. Half Day rate
for those in Religious School or
with only half day needs, are
available.
YOUTH BASH
Kickoff Day Sept. 1-8
p.m. Grades K-12. SPORTS -
GAMES MOVIES AND
SNACKS. Bring bathingsuit
and towel. Meet at Poolside at
1 p.m. Fee: $2 member, $3
non-member.
SAVE THIS DATE
Sept. 28th
1-3 p..
FAMILY FESTIVAL
SEASON DAY
Main Branch
Experience and hare
the exeitesseat of the
holiday Season at the
JCC.
"ISRAEL FLY-AWAY"
Sponsored by the JCC foun-
dation is currently underway.
Contact any JCC Board
Member for more information.
Win a delux trip for two to
Israel for one week ... or a
Color TV.
Drawing at intermission dur-
ing the Chassidic Festival,
Dec. 18.
HEBREW ULPAN
Provided to fit your level of
competency. Instructor: Liora
Doron. Classes in Hebrew
Conversation: North Branch.
Beginner Tuesday,
7:30-8:30 p.m.; Advanced,
Monday, 7:30-8:30 p.m. Main
Branch Beginner Wednes-
day, 7:30-8:30 p.m.
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
Visit Workout America
Try a complimentary workout and see
for yourself the JCC is offering you
the best deal In Town
Special Openhouse for the J.C.c. only.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21st, 6-8 p.m.
Daily Special J.C.C. tour Monday-Thursday
9:00-10:00 a.m.
for the month of September
Or drop by anytime 6:30-10:00 p.m.
Free child care
Bring workout attire, swim wear and towel.
Enjoy:
HEALTH SWIMMING AEROBICS
6:00 a.m. 10:00 p.m. Dally
Spacious and well-appointed
locker room areas
Thorough Pre-Fltness
Screening
Individualized exercise
programs
Monitoring of all program
participants
Free, fully staffed childcare
facility
Optional private European
training rooms
Licensed, certified massage
therapist on staff. Offering
both one half hour and full
hour sessions
Offering 16,000 square feet of
workout areas
Heated indoor lap and
recreational pool
Therapeutic Whirlpool
Swedish Dry Sauna
Steam Rooms
State of the art equipment lines
including Nautilus, Universal,
Paramount and extensive
free weight areas
Private Aerobics area offering
a nationally certified staff and
50 + classes per week
JCC APPLE TREE
Third Thursday each month
at 7:80 p.m.
APPLE COMPUTER
CLUB
All ages. For further infor-
mation contact Dr. Robert
Goldstein, 875-2092.
HEALTH SERIES
Sept. 22, 1:30 p.m. Car-
diovascular Health
Oct. 20, 1-2 p.m. Foot
Care Screening and
Information
Nov. 10,1:30 p.m. Coping
with Changes in Memory.
Changes in the ability to
remember may occur as one
gets older. The problem may
be reversible or one that can
cause little change in your
lifestyle. Learn the facts about
coping, adapting, or correcting
the problems. Speaker TBA
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
COUNCIL
An umbrella organization
that encompasses Jewish
Singles groups from both sides
of the Tampa Bay. The Council
sponsors a variety of events,
including social, educational,
cultural and sports activities
designed to help Jewish
Singles meet other Jewish
Singles. Call the Jewish Com-
munity Center to receive the
Singles Connection, that Coun-
cil's bi-monthly newsletter.
Membership of $20 per year
entitles discounts to events.
group during session time.
Nominal fees for sessions and
babysitting.
Tuesday
Branch.
6 p.m. Main
ADULT BALLET
No experience necessary.
Instructor: Miss Lu. Tues-
day/Thursday, 9-10:30 a.m.
Main Branch; Mon-
day/Wednesday, 9-10:30 North
Branch. Separate Fees Bill-
ed Monthly.
ADULT AEROBICS
On-going. Instructor: Lisea
Leonard. Tuesday/Thursday,
9-10 a.m. North; Mon-
day/Wednesday/Friday, 9-10
a.m. Main. To be billed
monthly.
BELLY DANCING
A fun, exciting and exotic
dance form for all ages. Learn
Middle Eastern Cabaret, as
well as Tribal Ethnic Dance. A
New Fall addition!
Instructor Limor Nahari.
Mondays, 8-9 p.m. Main
Branch; Tuesdays, 8-9 p.m.
North Branch.
SINGLE PARENT
GROUP
The Jewish Community
Center Jewish Singles Parent
Support group meets at the
Jewish Community Center
each Tuesday, 6 p.m. for fami-
ly dinner followed by group
session from 6:30-7:30. The
session and group involves
counseling, lecture activities,
social contacts that allow and
help each parent to continue to
develop personal emotional
growth and strengthen a sense
of family within the communi-
ty. The group is serviced by
professional staff of Jewish
Family Service. Children are
encouraged to attend play
Teens
Teen functions are open to all
10th through 12th graders. These
programs include social, educa-
tional, and recreational activities.
This year includes a wide variety
of all programs. If you need any
additional information, please feel
free to call the Teen Director.
TEEN COUNCIL
The Teen Council serves as an
umbrella organization for the
various Tampa Youth groups. It is
made up of representatives from
each of Tampa's Youth groups.
One representative from each
youth group must attend the
meetings. This group meets in
order to plan Community Teen ac-
tivities and to open lines of com-
munication between the Jewish
Youth groups in the city. If you
are in the 9th- 12th grades and
would like to be involved in Com-
munity Teen programming please
phone the Teen Department at the
JCC. This could be a great oppor-
tunity for joint progress with
other Jewish Youth Groups.
THE BERKELEY PROGRAMS
Our Berkeley program is
designed especially for Berkeley
Kindergarteners in the half day
school program. The children are
picked up at school at noon and
brought to the JCC. They eat
lunch and participate in special
craft projects and outdoor ac-
tivities. They may be picked up
between 2 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. at
the JCC or they may stay for our
afternoon second home extended
day program available until 6 p.m.
Mask
Piano Guitar Suzuki Violin.
Individual Instrument Instruc-
tion. Beginners through Advanc-
ed Children through Adults.
These lessons are available at
the Main Branch and the North
Branch. To set up your instruction
days and time please call Ellen at
the JCC.
COMPUTER BASIC
LITERACY
Instructor Gene Orlando.
Mondays, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Main
Branch.
ADVANCED BRID6E
Tuesdays, 7-9 p.m. Instruc-
tor: Jeff Wuliger, Main
Branch.
NEEDED
IMMEDIATELY
Partime Preschool Teachers
and aides. Jewish Community
Center 872-4451.
WORKOUT AMERICA
This Special Early bird offer ex-
tends to current and new
members during JCC Membership
Month (September). Reduced
rates for JCC members available
year round.
Upon membership we will
schedule your appointment for a
thorough pre-fitness screeining
exam 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.
The JCC offers to its member-
ship the opportunity to participate
in reduced group rate member-
ships offered by Workout
America, Inc. Workout America,
Inc. is an independent company
which offers exercise facilities and
programs to its members. Any ar-
rangements for membership in or
use of Workout America, Inc.
facilities shall be solely with
Workout America, Inc., even
though the JCC may at times
assist in facilitating such ar-
rangements. The JCC assumes no
liability in connection with
Workout America, Inc. and ex-
pressly disclaims any warranties
or liabilities in connection
therewith.
SCOUTING
The JCC continues to sponsor
Scout programs:
Cub Scouts: if interested please
phone Ellen at the JCC.
Boy Scouts: If you are in-
terested in the outdoors, camping,
nature and meeting new friends.
Join the JCC, Boy Scout Troop
No. 46. Please feel free to call the
Youth Department for additional
information. Fifth and Sixth
Grade boys. Troop meets on
Tuesdays from 7:30 until 9 p.m. at
the JCC.
Daisy Troop (Kindergarten
girls): 3-4 p.m. Tuesdays.
Brownies: 3-4 p.m. Wednesdays
continuing sign up.
CLUB "456"
A new idea! Especially for 4th,
5th and 6th graders Club "456"
is a cool co-ed club to join.
Meets once or twice per month on
Thursday evenings 5:30-7:30 p.m.
Have dinner and discuss topics of
interest and work on projects.
Sometimes we'll take a short field
trip, sometimes we'll play on the
computers, or go swimming. It'll
be great fun so come on join the
club the only dub "Club
456"!
Special JCC Open House
Tours & Camp Workout
September 2nd 30th
Monday Thursday 9:00 10:00 a.m.
Sunday, September 7th, 6 8 p.m.
Sunday, September 21st, 6-8 p.m.
'or drop by anytime6:30 a.m. 10 p.m.
'Free Child Care available
'Bring workout attire, swimwear, towel
For further details please pick up Information sheet available at the
JCC North and Main Branch at Workout America.
This Special Early Bird offer extends to current and new members
during JCC Membership Month (September). Reduced rates for JCC
members available year round.


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