The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00302

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
- -,**> 1
1986 Qosd ^asdonafc Q/iectiugg 5747
fJewlsti ncridlian
f Tampa
Volume 8 Number 21
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 3, 1986
**
Price 35 Cents
Holiday Message
Dear Members of the Tampa Jewish Community
Holiday greetings from the officers and board of direc-
tors of the Tampa Jewish Federation.
These special days offer an opportunity for us each to
reflect on the past and reappraise our thoughts about how
we might shape the year ahead.
We indeed have so much for which to be thankful. This
great and growing city, our expansive state, this wonderful
and free country. Coir lives as American Jews are free from
so many troubles which daily threaten the rest of our
world.
Our Jewish law and tradition commands that we actively
seek to aid those in need. As Jews our responsibilities are
to care for other Jews. In 5747, let us commit an even
greater proportion of our overly abundant resources to the
support and assistance of our fellow Jews in Tampa and in
the State of Israel, so that we all might enjoy a brighter
tomorrow.
May the New Year be one of health, happiness, and peace
for each of you and for all mankind.
Warmest regards,
DOUGLAS B. COHN
President
Tampa Jewish Federation
Kessler To Head
'87 Federation Drive
Doug Cohn, President of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Walter H. Kessler as General
Chairman of the Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
1987 Campaign.
In making the announcement,
Cohn stated: "We are very pleas-
ed that Walter has accepted this
major position in the Jewish com-
munity. He has always been a pro-
minent civic and communal
leader. We are looking forward to
a successful 1987 campaign under
his leadership."
Kessler, a certified public ac-
countant, heads his own firm. He
is a native of Tampa, and resides
in Tampa with his wife "Lee"
(Leonore) who is also very active
in the Jewish community.
Kessler was the first Jewish
Continued on Page 23
\V
Walter Kessler
,... .
Israeli Expert Proposes More Responsibility
For Palestinian Leadership In West Bank
Police Raid Counterfeit Ring
TEL AVIV (JTA) Police raided a small printing
plant here Friday and confiscated $4.5 million in
counterfeit U.S. Dollars. A 37-year-old Ashdod resident,
alleged leader of the counterfied ring, was arrested with
two confederates at the plant. Police said they were caught
red-handed. Two other suspects were arrested at their
homes.
THE ARRESTS CAPPED a five-month investigation
and stake-out. Police said they watched ring members cart
hundred Dollar bills from the press to a rented car. They
said a search of the premises yielded good quality paper
sufficient for printing between 200 and 300 million phoney
Dollars, apparently for distribution in the U.S.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) A
researcher at one of Israel's
leading think-tanks propos-
ed a gradual expansion of
responsibility for Palesti-
nian leaders in the West
Bank, leading eventually to
autonomy for the territory.
But he warned against im-
plementing autonomy
unilaterally in the near
future.
Brig. Gen. (Res.) Arye Shalev, a
Senior Fellow at Tel Aviv Univer-
sity's Jaffee Center for Strategic
Studies, presented his views in a
35-page study on unilateral
autonomy for the West Bank,
published Thursday (Sept. 25).
HE SAID an international
peace conference on the Middle
East is unlikely to materialize now
and Israel therefore should work
to strengthen the authority of
Palestinians in the administered
territory and encourage Jorda-
nian influence there at the ex-
pense of the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Negotiations between Israel
and any Arab partner are unlikely
at this stage and Israel therefore
should work behind the scenes,
with Jordanian cooneration, to
strengthen the power of local
Arab officials so as to pave the
way for an eventual political solu-
tion, Shalev said.
He suggested among Israel's
other options a policy of prodding
West Bank Arabs to take greater
responsibility for their own in-
stitutions. That, combined with
greater authority for local
leaders, would lessen friction bet-
ween Israeli officials and Arab
residents, he said.
BY STRENGTHENING Jor-
dan's position in the territory, an
alternative leadership to the PLO
could be created, he said, and the
A Peak
Experience
TEL AVIV (JTA) The first
attempt to climb a Himalayan
mountain by a team of Israeli
mountain climbers is due to get
under way shortly, following the
receipt of permission from the
Nepal government in Katmandu.
An eight-member team led by
Doron Erel, 27, a geologist from
Givatayim near Tel Aviv, will try
the ascent of Mount Kangchutse,
also known as Makalu 11, about
28,000 feet high, in the northeast
of Nepal and only slightly lower
than Mount Everest.
stage would be set for a political
solution between Israel, Jordan
and the Palestinians.
In the long term, Shalev said,
the Israeli civil administration
should be eliminated. But he cau-
tioned that premature implemen-
tation of autonomy would benefit
the PLO because its supporters
would promptly take over the
posts vacated by the Israelis.
li
.!
V
mm.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986
By Amy Scherzer
Happy, healthy New Year to all the gang ..
wishes for another great year of happy, healthy news.
sincerest
%
I
8

:
Berkeley merits. The National Merit Scholarship Corporation
has announced the semifinalists in the 32nd annual merit scholar-
ship competition. Berkeley Prep is proud to announce that they
have the largest number of semifinalists of any school in the coun-
try, 15 percent of the class of '87, as a matter of fact.
Among the seniors qualifying are Jonathan Gilbert, son of
Jean and Leonard Gilbert; Rinne Groff, daughter of Dr.
Stephen and Ena Groff; and David Shaw, son of Dra. Kalie and
Maurice Shaw.
To be eligible for the 6,000 scholarships, these students must be
among the top scorers on a test (the PSAT/NMSQT) taken as
juniors.
Berkeley is also extremely proud of its Commended Students in
the 1987 Merit Program. These seniors placed in the top five per-
cent of over one million participants in the program. Among
Berkeley's Commended Students are Eric Hochberg, son of Dr.
Bernard and Jackie Hochberg; Martin Sokol, son of Dr. Gerald
and Ana Sokol; and Leslie Verkaaf, daughter of Dr. Barry and
Arline Verkanf.
We're very, very proud of you all, and know you will continue to
bring honor to your families and school.
Book Board. We congratulate Alice Nelson on her appoint-
ment by Governor Bob Graham to the Hillsborough County Law
Library Board. Alice is an attorney in private practice; she receiv-
ed her bachelor's degree from the City College of New York, her
master' s degree in social work from the University of Georgia and
law degree from Stetson University.
The board is responsible for buying, selling, exchanging and
receiving donations of books and law journals, and maintaining a
law library for the use of the district.
Alice is married to Dr. Camot E. Nelson and has two sons,
Jeremy and Seth.
Weekend Get-away. Hillel Rabbi Steve Kaplan invites all col- g
lege or college-age students to join him for a weekend get-away at :
Chinsegut, near Brooksville, Oct. 24-26. He promises lazy days :&
and relaxing evenings. RSVP to Hillel, 972-4433, by Oct. 20. P.S.: g
Don't forget the bagel brunches, every Sunday at Hillel at 11:30 :
a.m. |
------- *:
Chairman Weiss. Executive director of Tampa Jewish Family g
Services, Dr. Anschel Weiss, has been named the new chairman g
of the North/Central Florida Region Association of Jewish Family ::
and Children Services. This is a group of professionals represen- ::
ting Jacksonville, Orlando, Sarasota, Tampa, St. Petersburg and :>
Clearwater Jewish family agencies; there are about 70,000 Jewish S
residents in the region. Meeting quarterly, they will work for the :j:j
common interests and concerns of this growing Jewish 1
population. ::
Dr. Weiss' term begins in January.
Babyline. Mazel tov to Sonia aad Alfred Wasserberger on the
birth of their grandson Michael Eton on Aug. 15. Michael weigh-
ed 6 pounds, 7 ounces; his parents are Manya aad Abe
Wasserberger and his big brother is Joshua, age 6. Michael and
his family live in El Paso, Texas.
Welcome to Scott Philip Griffin, born Aug. 14 to Beverly and
Jeffrey Griffin, weighing 7 pounds, 7 ounces. His thrilled big
sister is Rebecca, and she's 1 Vi years old. All his grandparents
live in Tampa. What a lucky guy! They are Barbara and John
Griffin; Robert Cole and Carol Brice. Great-grandparents are
Ethel Ehrlieh, Tampa, and Irma and Carl Lowe, Longboat Key.
Jared Adam Kiaaler's here. He was born Sept. 8 to Nancy and
Warren Kinsler, and 3-year-old sister, Laaren. He weighed in at
7 pounds, 9 ounces. His grandparents are Rath aad Morris Burr,
Pembroke Pines, and Bernice aad Harold Kinsler, Miami.
Great-grandma Dora Kinsler lives in Miami Springs.
I Glad to have Gail aad Steve Holtzman here in town. They've g
:: been in Tampa about a year now. .. career and family pulled ;:
:: them south from Washington, D.C. (Gail's sister is Fraaci x
Rudolph, and she can be very persuasive, you know!) Both the x
HoHzmans are attorneys; Steve, a Cornell Law School graduate, >:
S is with Philip M. Shasteen, P.A. in St Petersburg and Gail, who |
% earned her J.D. at George Washington University, is with Hogg, g
P Allen, Ryce, Norton and Blue in Tampa. g
g Steve is president-elect of the Career Associates of the Florida |
g Orchestra. He and Gail live in the Beach Park area, and love ten- g
8 nis and outdoors activities. Welcome to Tampa! x
% I
g
mcnofah
------n*?Er
Our home for Jewish living
Happy New Year
from
THE
Menorah
Manor
Family
What is TOP?
The Tampa Orlando Pinellas
Jewish Foundation, Inc. (aka
TOP) is the only organization in
the nation of its kind. It is a non-
profit philanthropic endowment
fund, serving the needs of three
Jewish Federations.
Most people are familiar with
the concept of an endowment
fund. Harvard University started
350 years ago with a major en-
dowment from its founder. Most
major colleges and hospitals have
endowment programs.
In the case of universities, so-
meone might give a gift of $1
million. The principal is invested,
and never spent. All income
generated in a year is then used
for a specific purpose. Using an in-
terst rate of 10 percent $100,000
would be generated. These funds
might be used to get an outstan-
ding scholar for a "chair" in com-
puter science for about $80,000,
and the balance would pay for a
secretary and research materials.
About 15 years ago, many large
Jewish federations started endow-
ment programs, to benefit the
various federation agencies and
programs. Working with federa-
tion leaders, they set up philan-
thropic funds to help perpetuate
and expand different Jewish ac-
tivities. Many donors were en-
couraged to leave large gifts to
the federation in their wills.
In 1980, the Jewish Federations
of Tampa, Orlando, and Pinellas
County decided that each of their
respective communities could not
afford to have its own endowment
program. However, the need to
build such an endowment was just
as great as in cities such as Miami,
Baltimore or New York They
therefore decided to pool their ef-
forts and resources to create the
TOP Jewish Foundation. The
following year, they hired the first
executive director, Joel
Breitstein.
As of June 30, TOP has assets
totaling $5.4 million: Tampa has
27 philanthropic funds valued at
$1,230,000; Orlando has 36 funds
valued at $2,076,000; and Pinellas
has 23 funds valued at $1,637,000.
In addition, TOP is managing a
fund for the Golda Meir Center in
Pinellas valued at $462,000.
In July, Mark W. Glickman,
CFRE, was hired as executive
director. "Our major challenge is
that many people in each com-
munity perceive TOP as another
organization trying to raise funds
and get funded by the Federa-
tion," said Glickman. "Nothing
could be further from the truth.
Rather than competing with other
agencies, our sole purpose is to
generate funds for the future of
all federation organizations. We
are purely a service arm of each
federation."
Reva Kent, a Pinellas Federa-
tion board member, was recently
elected president of the TOP
Board of Trustees for 1986-87. At
the TOP Annual Meeting on
September 15 in Tampa, she
stated, "We need to do a better
job of communicating with the
members of our communities that
TOP may be used as a vehicle to
support the organizations in
which they are involved."
NEXT: "How Does TOP
Work?"
The Senior Citizen Residents
and Directors of
The Jewish Towers
Send Best Wishes For A Happy New Year
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Preview special presentations of
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rfT
Women's Division To Host
'A Celebration of Womanhood'
Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
To inaugurate the 1986-87
organizational year, the Women's
Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation has organized a salute
to our community's women with a
gala luncheon on Wednesday, Oct.
22, 11:30 a.m. at the Tampa Air-
port Marriott Hotel.
"A Celebration of Womanhood"
will pay special recognition and
tribute to all community organiza-
tional presidents and past
presidents, who have served our
community as leaders over the
past years. Nell Friedman, coor-
dinator of this special tribute is
urging all present and past
presidents of all Jewish organiza-
tions to make their reservations
early.
Co-Chairwomen of the gala lun-
cheon event are Mimi Aaron and
Patty Kalish. Minna Kune and
Merna Evenson are serving as co-
chairwomen of the Hostess Com-
mittee. Lois Older is the coor-
dinator of the fashion show
presented by "What's New!"
Susan Okun has gathered
together a number of beautiful
door prizes that will be awarded.
Special jruest speaker for the lun-
i
Mimi Aaron
cheon is Helene Berger, a national
board member of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
Reservations can be made by
sending a check in the amount of
%
Patty Kalish
$15 to the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa,
Fla. 33609. There will be
solicitations at the luncheon.
no
t
Rabbi Yossie Dvjbrowksi is putting Tzizis on his son, Afenachem
Mendel, for the first time during the "Upsherinish" (hair cutting)
ceremony. It is a traditional custom for Jewish boys to have their
hair cut for (he first time at the age of three. Close to 100 people
participated in this Simchah. (Photo Britt Laughlin, Tampa
Tribune)
Avot 1:1
'Raise Up Many Students'
A Rosh Hashanah Message of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
Rosh Hashanah, traditionally a
time of spiritual reflection and
rededication for the Jewish peo-
ple, is this year also a time of
mourning for our Turkish
brethren who will not welcome in
the New Year 5747 because they
were cut down by terrorists.
In their behalf, and all others,
Jews and non-Jews, who have
fallen to terrorists in recent years,
we appeal to governments
everywhere to take action against
these malevolent assaults through
whatever measures political,
economic or military necessary
to underscore that terrrorism will
not be tolerated.
In this season of rededication,
Menorah Manor's Call For Volunteers
Menorah Manor's Guild has
issued an appeal for increased par-
ticipation and membership in its
volunteer activities. Sonya Miller,
Membership Chairman, announc-
ed that during the past year over
17,000 hours were given to the
Home for Jewish Living through
its men, women and youth
volunteers.
Now that the Manor has reach-
ed full capacity, more help is
urgently needed to provide the ex-
tra attention and service that
have helped secure the
SUPERIOR rating by the Florida
Department Of Health and
Rehabilitative Services.
There are three categories of
membership in the Guild:
A Sustaining Membership
at $18 per year
B Sustaining/Volunteer
Membership at $18 per year
C Volunteer at 100 hours
minimum per year
Money raised through member-
ships and fund raising activities
have already purchased a large
screen TV for residents and will
shortly be purchasing a lift van.
Birthday gifts for residents,
"game" prize money, special
events, entertainment, etc. are
paid through the Guild's efforts.
Increased membership and addi-
tional volunteers are urgently
needed.
we strengthen our commitment to
achieving human rights for the
tens of thousands of Jews in the
Soviet Union who are still not per-
mitted to live as Jews or to
emigrate and to security for Jews
wherever they live in conditions of
fear and repression.
We rededicate ourselves, too, to
redoubling our efforts in behalf of
a settlement of the Mideast con-
flict granting Israel its right to
live in peace and security among
its neighbors and, in this country,
eliminating bigotry, deepening
understanding among all
Americans and solidifying the
foundations of democracy on
which this nation is built.
By JOACHIM SCHARF
Headmaster
Hillel School of Tampa
The Religious School buildings
in our community became alive
again with sounds of learning. Our
children returned from vacation,
and now it is back to a new school
year of study and educational ac-
tivities. Our Jewish heritage, as
reflected by the study of the
Torah, is here in each one of the
classrooms. The yearly return to
the Religious Schools through all
the ages of our history is the
everlasting Eternal Light of
Jewish knowledge. Every pupil
who comes to our schools is a
blessing. We know that not
everyone comes so willingly, but
we understand the children's
tendency to oppose at times any
additional demands made on
them. Yet we also know that it is
these pupils, who are working so
diligently, upon whom Jewish sur-
vival depends.
Most of our children have the
qualities of character, energy and
eagerness to accept the challenge
of learning. We are all aware that
the small sacrifice of time that is
being made now is necessary to
answer the call for leadership in
the future.
And for every one of our
children the students of today
we can foresee more
knowledgeable and strong Jewish
adults of tomorrow.
As we are about to hear the
sounds of the Shofar during the
High Holidays, we will also hear
with it a call for Jewish learning
for the coming New Year of 5747.
May God bless our community
with health, happiness and peace
this coming New Year.
Menorah Manor Guild
I wish to be:
D A- SUSTAINING MEMBER
$18.00 per year
D B-SUSTAINING/VOLUNTEER
@ $18.00 per year
? C- VOLUNTEER
@ 100 hours minimum per year
Please check one category above. Make
check payable to MENORAH MANOR GUILD
and mail with coupon to address below.
Name:.
.Tel:.
Address:
You will be contacted by Director of Volunteers.
Menorah Manor Guild
255 59th St. N.,
St. Pete 33710
Tel. 345-2775

I
The Women's Division
of the Tompo Jewish Federotion
cok*ov *e* vou to
ft CClCMftTION
Of WOMANHOOD
Wednesdou. October 22.1986
11:30 a.m.
Tompo Airport Marriott Hotel
Grand Bolroom
1
Fashions by What's New
RSVPbuOctot 11086
Luncheon. Fifteen Dollars
No solicitations
Guest Speaker: Helene Berger
i


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986
A Yom Kippur Message
ATONEMENT MUST BE
UNTO G-D AND TO MAN
By RABBI
SAMUEL M. MALLINGER
Yom Kippur, in many respects,
constitutes a holiday and holy day
that is very unique. For it is hard
to find a parallel to it among the
other peoples of the world. The
mere sounds of Kol Nidre or the
solemn melodies by the cantor
chanting the Unsaaneh Tokef,
B'rosh Haahona Yikasaivim,
Henay Yom Hadin, etc. evokes
even in the most indifferent per-
son a stirring mysterious feeling
for self-searching and questioning
of our lives and of ultimate pur-
suits, aspirations.
It is also a holy day which makes
many demands on all of us. It of-
fers us none of the joys and
festivities of a Chanukah, Purim,
Passover, Shavuot and Succoth.
In our vernacular expression, it
does not pay off, but instead asks
from each of us sacrifices, restric-
IMf
tions and denials. Yet, one might
say that in our present disturbed
and confused world, full of com-
plexities within and without,
perhaps it would be good for the
whole world to have such a day as
this. Indeed, perhaps, what our
world in 1986 requires is some ge-
nuine world self searching, hones-
ty and repentance in quest for
peace and brotherhood.
Certainly to our fathers Yom
Kippur was a day of deep inner
probing. They called this
"cheahban hanefeah soul sear-
ching." How genuine this was, we
may undersdtand when we recall
that it is essential even before
seeking divine forgiveness, to ask
forgiveness of one another. For
our rabbis say that on Yom Kip-
pur, G-d only forgives for the sins
committed against G-d as found in
the Amiddah's "al chait prayers."
However, for the sins we have
committed against our fellow
man, only we can forgive one
another.
eJe wish Floridian
Of Tampa
Business Office 2HOM Horalio Street. Tampa. f'U .HWN
Telephone H72 447(1
Publication Office 120 NK 6 Si Miami Pla ii\Si
KKKO K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET AllllRKY HAUBKNSTtK K
Kdilor and Publisher Keculive Kdilor Kdilor
* Fratf SJtocftrt
The Jewiah Flaridiaa I toe. Nat GamaUe The Kathralk
Of The Mirrhial.i Advertised U lu < olu.
Publiahad Bi Weekly Phial Additional Ediuoa on January 31. 1966 by Tha Jawiah Flondianof Tampa
Second Claaa Poet*** Paid at Miami. Fla USPS 471-910 ISSN 8750-6063
Postmaster: Snd address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATKS < I .oral Areal I Year Minimum Subscription 7 mi (Annual (.1 Mil
Out of Toarn Upon Hequeat
The Jewish Floridian maintain* no tree list People receiving the paper who have noi subscribed
directly are subscriber* through arranicemenl with the Jewish Federation per yaar is deducted from Iheir i-onlnbution for a subscription to ihr paper Anyone wishing Ui
cancel aucn a subscription should *> wHifv The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, October 3,1986
Volume 8
29ELUL5746
Number 21
Surely it could be a much better
safe world, if we would have less
fears of possible war and bombs,
missiles or destruction via germ
warfare; if nations today could
take something of this humble
message and ask forgiveness of
one another. This pertains not on-
ly to the world's nations, but to
husbands and wives, brothers and
sisters, relatives, friends or
business associates. This is the
Torah and Jewish road for atone-
ment, peace and brotherhood.
When we have learned to consider
one another, we shall enjoy har-
mony and peace.
We must agree that progress is
the key word most important in
our modern vocabulary and within
today's world. We speak daily of
progress in science, medicine,
general technology, in business
and in international relations.
Judaism teaches us that progress
is also necessary in our spiritual
life as well. Here, ss in other areas
of human life, if we do not go for-
ward, we go backward. If what we
did yesterday still looks big to us,
than we haven't done today, and
shall do much less tomorrow. To
grow is to outgrow has been said.
It was the Roman philosopher,
Epictetus, who once said succinct-
ly yet most eloquently, "One man
finds pleasure in improving his
land, another improving his
horses." The Jewish version must
be with humble expressions seek-
ing forgiveness for personal
wrongdoing, thereby to yourself,
personal self improvement.
On Yom Kippur we assert that
true progress is achieved only by
going forward to the timeless
truths which dwell in the heart of
man. So let us remember the im-
mortal words of the Psalmist:
"Mark the man of integrity and
behold the upright: for the end of
that man is peace." Thus, we shall
soon pray again and again on this
sacred day, "For all our sins, O
G-d of forgiveness, forgive us.
pardon us, and grant us atone-
ment." May all of us, as Children
of G-d, together with all nations in
the world be inscribed to a happy,
healthful new year with peace
amidst all mankind. Amen KAIN
YHEE ROTZON.
Reconstructionist Chavurah
Celebrates Anniversary
The Reconstructionist Com-
munity Chavurah, Tampa's only
affiliated Reconstructionist
group, is about to celebrate its
first anniversary. Founded by
Rabbi Steven J. Kaplan, director
of the Hillel Jewish Student
Center of Tampa, the Chavurah
includes members who are af-
filiated with other synagogues, as
well as those who claim they
would not have had any formal af-
filiation if not for the group.
"Although we have services and
social functions, the backbone of
our group is our study/discussion
sessions. We focus on topics in
philosophy and theology, and try
to tear them apart," according to
Rabbi Kaplan.
A subgroup on customs and
ceremonies is in the making, to
not only strengthen what educa-
tion now exists, but to familiarize
the non-Jewish spouses of some
with Judaism's rich traditions.
Since the Chavurah is primarily
geared to the needs of the adult
community, a group of parents
began the "Chavurettes," con-
sisting of 2-4 year-olds who,
together with their parents, share
a bi-weekly Shabbat program.
Kabbi Kaplan feels that these
parents are now at a point where
they rival any similar program in
the country.
He states, "It is mind boggling
to witness the combination of
Judaism, Hebrew, ethics, and
sheer fun that these parents im-
part to the children. The parents'
level of professionalism is
unsurpassed."
Formed out of faculty and com-
munity response a year ago, those
in the greater Tampa Bay area
meet at Hillel. However, a second
group, responding to the tremen-
dous success of the Tampa group,
was formed and meets in
Lakeland.
Reconstructionism defines
Judaism as an evolving religious
civilization. Thus it is the respon-
sibility and obligation of every
Jew to reconstruct those basic
tenets and practices of Jewish
tradition, making them mean-
ingful, vital, and vibrant for the
Jew today. Those wishing to share
in the Chavurah's growth may call
the office or Rabbi Kaplan at
972-4433.
tAttty, tfctliMf SEigAtTAe fyiftMAf
3o Bbia/UlJ\fe&> &&nvWbOtM>.
onsn naita TWh
Tampa Jewish Federation
DOUGLAS B.COHN
PRESIDENT
ALICE ROSENTHAL
PRESIDENT, WOMEN'S DIVISION
DEBORAH EISENSTADT
PRESIDENT, BAP
DEDEJACOBS
PRESIDENT, YAD
QARY S. ALTER
EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT
HAROLD ABRAMS
CAMPAIGN DIRECTOR
LISA BUSH
ASSISTANT DIRECTOR
TERRI ADAM
ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY
CINDI MANLEY
BOOKKEEPER




Friday, October 3,, 198$/Tbe Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Rosh Hashanah Message
By
BERNICE S. TANNENBAUM
Chairman
World Zionist Organization
American Section
This New Year, true to our
tradition of faith, we express our
gratitude for the good of the past
year and reassert our resolve to
complete the unfulfilled tasks
remaining.
Our primary concerns remain
the peace, security and economic
viability and well-being of the peo-
ple of Israel, the opening of the
closed doors for our Soviet
brethren, the repatriation of the
remaining Jews of Ethiopia, the
defense everywhere of Jewish
rights and the refutation of anti-
Semitic slander and libel.
We are heartened by the impen-
ding resolution of the inter-
minable negotiations over Taba,
the extraordinary event of the
Hassan-Peres meeting a break
in Israel's Isolation in the Arab
world, the prospect of a fruitful
Peres-Mubarak summit are
signposts pointing towards a
peaceful future in which inevitable
disputes will be settled by interna-
tional adjudication without resort
to decision by use of arms. These
positive developments are in
sharp contrast to the earlier state
of deterioration in Egypt-Israel
relations.
Syria's methodical preparation
for war is the dark cloud on the
horizon.
In this regard the Peres' talks
with King Hassan of Morocco is a
hopeful harbinger of an eventual
breakthrough towards improved
Arab-Israel relations. And though
the peace with Egypt remains in
cold storage, it is still intact and
marked by a thaw concerning the
ownership of Taba, which I repeat
for emphasis, will be adjudicated
by international arbitration and
not by arms.
This is the David Ben Gurion
Centennial Year. We are pledged
to uphold the legacy of the man
whose vision, will, and labor
helped create the social and
political basis of the Jewish State.
To do this the Jewish people must
do three things:
First, we must make this the
year in which the desert begins to
bloom, and cities, villages and set-
tlements are founded in the
Natal
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The warmth and solidity of this
relationship will withstand the in-
evitable and occasional misfor-
tunes such as the Pollard affair
and the machinations of some
U.S. department bureaucrats who
view this partnership with jaun-
diced eyes.
In the economic sphere, Israel's
valiant efforts at reform in over-
coming financial stringency and
austerity are being helped by the
free trade area agreement which
gives her experts economic
trading advantages with the U.S.
and the common market nations.
Increased Israeli exports of ex-
isting and new products are the
means to reduced foreign debts,
increased employment, and
business and industry's in-
dependence from government
control. This year also marked the
beginning of Operation In-
dependence, a unique attempt by
Jewish business and industrial
leaders to unleash the potential of
Israel's economy through increas-
ed American business oppor-
tunities. May this year witness an
improvement in Israel's economy
sufficient to ensure its future
prosperity.
The campaign to counteract the
"Zionism is Racism" canard
achieved a major success with the
unanimous passage by the U.S.
House and Senate of their joint
resolution 3379.. and urging the
U.S. Ambassador and delegation
Negev, which Ben Gurion envi-
sioned as the reclaimed and
flourishing heartland of Israel's
future. Second, we must advance
the scientific and technological
level of the state of Israel. Third,
we must give all Jewish children
living in the Diaspora a mean-
ingful Jewish education.
Ths-Soimdof..
the Shojm
to take all appropriate action to
erase this shameful resolution
from the record of the United
Nations."
Today American Jewry is the
prime center of Diaspora Jewry in
the wake of the destruction of the
East European hub of Jewish
culture, scholarship and religion.
Imbued with commitment to, and
deriving positive benefit from the
centrality of Israel and the accep-
tance of the Jerusalem Program,
creative Jewish life in solid part-
nership with Israel is possible
here. Israel is also our homeland
where those of our youth who
have participated in the Israel ex-
perience come back to the United
States as aware, self-fulfilling,
identified and positively par-
ticipating Jews who will take on
the responsibilities of leadership
in the future. Many of them
return on Aliyah.
As we observe the New Year,
we pray that it will usher in new
horizons of peace, stability, pro-
sperity and security in Israel and
the Middle East.
NewYsar
American-Israeli
year established
relations this
a high-water
mark in good feeling and coopera-
tion that will bolster Israel's
security and economy. The once-
held view that Israel was an
obstacle to the United States deal-
ings with Arab nations has been
replaced with the acknowledge-
ment that Israel is a valued ally,
asset and partner. The U.S.-Israel
strategic cooperation agreements
sends a strong signal to the Arab
world and to Moscow that their ef-
forts to isolate Israel from
Washington will not be permitted.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986

56 'Otzma' Participants Begin
Year of Service In Israel
NEW YORK, N.Y. Thirty
men and 26 women have arrived
in Israel as the first participants
in an innovative and exciting new
program designed to strengthen
the bonds between North
American Jewish communities
and Israel.
Sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations and 11 pilot
communities, participants, all
18-24 years old, have committed
themselves not only to a year of
service in Israel but also to work-
ing on behalf of their local Jewish
communities on their return.
"The objective of the program,"
said Shoahana S. Cardin, Presi-
dent of CJF, "is the identification
of gifted young people with
leadership potential at an early
point in their career development,
and then bonding them to Israel
and to the Jewish community in a
meaningful way that will
stimulate them to become Jewish
communal professionals or active
volunteer leaders."
The Federations that recruited,
screened and provided fellowships
to program participants include:
Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit, Los
Angeles, MetroWest (NJ), Mon-
treal, New York City, St. Louis,
San Francisco, Toronto and
Washington, D.C.
Carmi Schwartz, Executive
Vice President of CJF, which
coordinates the Otzma program,
added that it is conceived of as of-
fering its participants four goals:
(1) service in Israel; (2) am-
bassadorship roles as Americans
in Israel; (3) functioning as a per-
manent bridge with Israel, and (4)
service to North American Jewry
upon their return.
The program began on Aug. 20
with a five-day pre-departure
seminar designed to deepen par-
ticipants' understanding of
various aspects of the North
American Jewish community
which they would be representing
Wishing The Community A Happy New Year
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in Israel.
On their arrival in Israel, Otzma
participants proceeded to a Kib-
butz Ulpan in order to acquire the
basic fundamentals of Hebrew
language and acclimate
themselves to Israeli culture.
The core of the program will
consist of communal service to the
Project Renewal neighborhoods
supported by the Federations
sponsoring Otzma participants.
Added components will include
a month with Youth Aliyah, a
month and a half on a moshav and
a one-month educational program.
The sponsoring bodies in Israel
are the Jewish Agency and the
Israeli Forum a newly
developed volunteer organization
of young, successful Israeli
business entrepreneurs,
academics, kibbutzniks and others
concerned about strengthening
ties between Israel and the
Diaspora. The Forum has taken
on responsibility for planning and
monitoring the program, and its
members are making themselves
available as "adoptive parents,"
providing each Otzma participant
with both a support system while
in Israel and a permanent per-
sonal tie to Israel afterwards.
The operational body for im-
plementation in Israel is the
Youth and Hechalutz Department
of the World Zionist Organization,
and the American Zionist Youth
Foundation is the cooperating
counterpart in America.
The Senior Citizen Residents
and Directors of
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Mary Walker Apartments
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Short Stories On

Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish FToridian Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
May the year 5747 bring peace,
unstained by hatred, bloodshed,
and envy. Let us not cease for a
moment to desire peace and ac-
tively work for it with great zeal.
May we all be blessed with a year
of health and happiness.
"Forbidden on Shabbat."
Few people had so much love of
Israel as the Berditchever, Rabbi
Levi Yitzchak (1740-1810). This
love was inherent within the great
Tzadik (saint) at all times but as
the "days of awe" arrive it would
take on a greater urgency.
One time, when Rosh Hashonah
was on a Shabbat he walked over
to the synagogue pulpit and
prayed: "Sovereign of the
universe, this year you must, ac-
cording to your Torah, write a
good year for your people Israel.
Today is not only the New Year,
but also the holy Shabbat when it
is forbidden to write an evil
decree. On the other hand if you
write a good decree, a decree of
life, this is permissible, for
"pikeach nefesch," the saving of a
life takes precedence over the
Shabbat."
"Who Will Blow the Shofar"
Rabbi Levi Yitzchak of Berdit-
chev was seeking a "baal
tokaiya," a person to blow the
shofar in his synagogue on Rosh
Hashonah. When the applicants
for the position entered, the Rabbi
asked them, "What do you think
about when you are blowing the
shofar?"
Each one showed his
knowledge. "I think of the holy
name of G-d," said one applicant.
Another said that he concentrates
on the angels and sounds of the
shofar.
None of these satisfied the Rab-
bi, until one day a very poor man
applied and answered, "Rabbi, I
am poor and have four daughters
that are now of marriageable age.
I do not have the funds to betroth
them. When I blow the shofar, I
pray "Lord of the universe, I am
doing your commandment, so
fulfill your part and enable me to
marry off my daughters. Rabbi
hired him saying, "You have the
proper and honest thoughts for a
"baal tokaiya."
"The Expensive Fish"
There was once a poor tailor
who went to the market to pur-
chase a fish for his meal before the
Yom Kippur fast. He came too
late, most of the large fish had
been sold except one. At that mo-
ment the servant of the governor
entered and began to bid for the
fish. The bidding continued until
the price reached 12 dinarim. The
servant turned away in disgust
saying that his master would beat
him if he spent so much money for
a mere fish. The tailor bought the
fish.
That evening the governor ask-
ed, "Why didn't you buy fish to-
day"? The servant told him about
the tailor who out bid him. The
governor ordered the poor tailor
to be brought to him. The gover-
nor asked him, "How is it possible
for a poor man to pay so much for
a fish?"
The tailor replied, "We have
one day in the year called Yom
Kippur, the day of atonement, on
which all our sins are forgiven,
should we not honor it with all our
possessions?"
"Very well spoken, I respect
you for your convictions," said the
governor.
The Midrash ends, "How did
G-d reward the poor tailor?"
When he opend the fish he found a
rare gem. He sold the gem and
with its proceeds he lived a richer
life. (Midrash Tanchuma)
"Never Frighten the People"
Once on Yom Kippur, the Holy
Priest remained very long in the
Holy of Holies in the Temple. He
was praying for the welfare of
Israel.
When he finally emerged, they
asked him, "Why did you tarry in
the Holy of Holies?" He
answered, "You should be glad
that I tarried, for I prayed for all
Israel that G-d grant them a good
year. Don't you appreciate my
prayers in your behalf?"
They replied, "We do ap-
preciate your prayers, but your
lateness caused us to worry that
perhaps you became sick. Our
sages have ruled that one should
never frighten the people, neither
harsh words nor criticism should
be uttered by officials, but words
of consolation and peace. (Gemara
Yoma)
dl^utton
Happy New Year
Michael D. Echelman
Steven D. Katzman
L. Mark Carron
EF Hulton & Company Inc.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986
Aftermath
The Tragedy In Istanbul
and hospitality from the local
Jewish community. Perhaps it is
the feeling of isolation, within
Turkey and from western Jewry
Straits
appearance.
giving the.city an ilKis,^
nee. ^*J
We took comfort
in the
and Israel, that accounts for the statements and activities of the
efforts to make visitors government leaders, assuring the
safety of the Jewish community
(For reasons of its own Jt
was
and
By ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN
And HARRY WALL
The first thing we noticed was
the lingering odor of cordite.
Others said they couldn't smell it.
And maybe they were right. After
all, it had been four days since two
terrorists burst into the Neve
Shalom synagogue in Istanbul,
emptying their guns (112 rounds)
and tossing grenades into the
gathering of Shabbat worship-
Esre. When it was over, 21 Jews
y dead in the massacre. It would
be a long time before the smell of
death was removed from this
house of peace.
They had tried to clean the
synagogue for the funeral ser-
vices. In fact, the entire building
had been renovated just before
the attack. But the clean-up was
no match for the carnage that
desecrated Neve Shalom.
The stucco walls were caked
with blood, riddled with bullet
holes and pockmarked by
shrapnel. The floors were blacken-
ed with smoke, reminders of the
charred bodies set fire by the ter-
rorists. Two stained-glass win-
dows above the alter were com-
pletely shattered. The imagery of
"Kristalnacht" was inescapable.
' The synagogue was packed with
more than a thousand mourners,
including the Chief Rabbis of
Israel, France, Holland and
Sweden, other clergy
(conspicuously absent were any
representatives of the Moslem
majority), members of the
diplomatic corps and of Jewish
organizations. The gallery was
crowded with press and television
earners.
Mr. Foxman is associate na-
tional director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'ritJi and head of its Interna-
tional Affairs Division. Mr. Wall
is director of ADL's Israel office
in Jerusalem.
Slowly, the families of 19 vic-
tims (two were Israeli and were
buried in Israel) were ushered into
the temple. Seeing the bloodied
sanctuary for the first time, many
of the bereaved women and
children could no longer control
their grief. Blood-curdling wails
and long, agonizing moans inter-
rupted the chazan as he chanted
Psalms. As the cameras zoomed in
on the grief stricken survivors, we
asked ourselves what meaning,
what lessons would others glean
from this morbid scene?
The slaughter in Istanbul was
the latest and worst of savage at-
tacks against innocents whose on-
ly crime was being Jewish: Rue de
Copernic, a Jewish day school in
Antwerp, Goldenberg's
Delicatessen in Paris, and the
machine gun attack at Rome's
main synagogue. And now, the
massacre of 21 Jews, most of
them elderly, in Neve Shalom.
When will the killing stop?
The horror of the Istanbul at-
tack was not only in the numbers
of dead and injured, but in kind.
This was no hit-and-run; no
faceless contact between a bomb-
thrower and his victims. The
killers bolted the door to the
synagogue, gunned down their
victims at point-blank range, and
burned the bodies in a savage
display of anti-Semitic frenzy.
Neve Shalom revealed new depths
of Arab terrorism against
defenseless victims.
The terrorists made no pretense
of this being an anti-Israeli act.
The often argued distinctions bet-
ween anti-Zionism and anti-
Semitism were laid waste in the
pools of blood in Neve Shalom. As
were the "root cause" theories,
which see the Palestinian question
as the origin of every terrorist
atrocity. This rationale not only
makes victims out of killers, but
furnished a pretext for future
murders.
Outside the synagogue 19
caskets lay waiting in a convoy of
open-sided hearses for the three-
mile journey to the cemetery. In
the sweltering September after-
noon, greeting many familiar
faces, our thoughts returned to
another visit to Neve Shalom.
Then, the occasion had been a
joyous one, just prior to a bar
mitzvah celebration.
We had been in Istanbul 14
months ago as guests of the
Jewish community. At that time,
the Jewish community, while
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maintaining a low profile, felt
secure. Or at least as secure as a
Jewish minority (about 22,000
people) could feel in a
predominantly Moslem society.
There was some reason for this
quietude, however tentative. Jews
have lived in Turkey in relative
tranquility since the 15th Cen-
tury. (The attack on Neve Shalom
was the first serious act of anti-
Semitism in memory. In fact the
community was beginning
preparations to celebrate in 1992,
with government blessing, 500
years of Jewish life in Turkey.)
Turkish Jews, for the most part,
have prospered in business and
are accepted in professions such
as architecture and medicine.
Despite its Moslem majority and
pro-Arab tilt, Turkey maintains
diplomatic ties with Israel. There
is a fair amount of trade and com-
merce between the two nations,
and there are reports of exchange
of military intelligence and
strategic cooperation. El Al flies
three times a week to Istanbul.
For all their prosperity, there is
an understandable sense of ner-
vousness in the Jewish communi-
ty, exacerbated by the attack at
Neve Shaom. Young people,
frustrated about the restrictions
against Zionist (or any other
foreign associations) and seeking
a fuller Jewish life, have left
Turkey in recent years. Some
make aliyah and the rest leave for
the United States and Europe.
Our visit last year to Istanbul
was made memorable by the un-
matched expressions of warmth
sincere
feel welcome. Whatever, it
the long-lasting friendships
sense of solidarity that brought us
back to Istanbul in the Jewish
community's darkest hour.
The Istanbul Jewish communi-
ty, traumatized by the massacre
at Neve Shalom, quickly pulled
itself together. Bracing
themselves for the influx of
visiting dignitaries, well-wishers
and media, and liaising with the
security forces, the local Jewish
leaders managed to organize the
funeral services while looking
after the bereaved. The Neve
Shalom congregation is the
poorest in Istanbul. Assurances
were given that the 19 families
who lost their breadwinners
would be taken care of.
As for us, Jewish visitors from
abroad, the occasion held
significance beyond paying last
respects. It was a time of solidari-
ty. And it was greatly ap-
preciated. Old friends embraced
us with tears in their eyes, tears
that projected their pain, but also
revealed the gratitude that they
are not alone. The horrors of Neve
Shalom was inflicted on the
Jewish people as a whole, not just
those of Istanbul.
The funeral procession was
more moving than we expected.
Hundreds of soldiers, their rifles
held ready, lined the route to the
cemetery. A police band played
Beethoven's death march. Coffins
were carried to a corner of the
cemetery where 19 graves had
been dug in a U-shape which, we
were told, would be the site of a
special monument. A gauzy veil of
petrol fumes shimmered over
Istanbul and the Bosphorus
own self-
preservation Turkey, rocked bv
violence in the late 1970s, cann(J
afford to permit terrorists to
operate on its soil.) But We
couldn't help asking ourselves
whether the nations of the world
would finally unite in taking ac-
tion against terrorists and their
training camps, or whether the
Jews of Turkey and other coun-
tries around the world would be
alone again, left with their fears
and doubts.
Business Beat
By GAIL H. OSNOS
Those of you familiar with Zyn-
dorf s have noticed that the name
has changed. It is now Max's Deli
and Bakery. The new owners are
Max and Ellen Miller, formerly of
Miller's Seafood for the past 15
years.
Max's has a full bakery on the
premises featuring fresh rye,
challah, bagels and an assortment
of your favorite treats, they offer
a wide selection of fine quality deli
meats and fresh, smoked fish
daily.
Serving dinner specials for
$5.95, Max's will also accom-
modate you with all your needs for
catering. So for a quick sandwich,
a full course meal, or bagels and
lox on a Sunday morning, stop in
and see Max and Ellen at the new
Max's Deli and Bakery.
If There Ever Was
a Time it's NOW
Appreciated Assets
What Better Way To
Set Up Your Own
Personalized
Philanthropic Fund
WHAT is a Personalized Philanthropic Fund?
hba permanent endowment in your own name or the name of a loved one that you wiah to memorialize or
' fields8offi^C invPTrn^^ re*?tnX* made b* a ~nittee of individuals knowledgeable in the
neias 01 nnance, investment and estate and financial planning.
WHO can contribute?
. Contributions may be made by you, your family, associates, friends and from corporate sources.
HOW does it work?
Contributions to your fund are treated as gifts to a public charity
WHY YOU SHOULD have a T.O.P. Philanthropic Fund.
S2~ntributi0n8 to "" ** *"w*le UP to 50% of your contribution tax ha. becaue it i. a public
i ^reT^tLt ^T^ T" maaWM a deduCtibte U> to >- -tribution Ux b-e.
^ rret^oTZ^^;,^' *"* ^^ tafc*-3 ^ charitable purpo.s.
Z 1ZZ, ^ S* *"** *"*"* "* -4 course^.
For further information please call Mark W Glu*u,m t tk c
how to effect the transfer of those WSKmSETIS ft FouiuUUw &<*. (**) 7iO-7SSt for detail, on
pprecuuea security, and of count, consult your own financial or tax advisor.
top
TAMPA ORLANDO PINELLAS JEWISH FOITNnATmw r


Waldheim Called
For Enemies To 'Kill the Jews'
Friday, October 3,1986/The Jewiih Ftoridian of Tampa Page 9
NEW YORK rjTA) -
Virulentlv anti-Semitic
tirades, culminating in a call
to "kill the Jews," appear in
a newly-discovered package
of Nazi propaganda leaflets,
a package initialed by Kurt
Waldheim when he served
as a senior German in-
telligence officer during
World Warl II, the World
Jewish Congress reports.
The leaflets, located by
WJCongress researchers at the
U.S. National Archives, bear such
titles as "The Jews prepared This
War" and "Onward to Berlin,
Jews Shriek." They have been
turned over to the U.S. Justice
Department.
DOCUMENTS show the
leaflets were prepared for
distribution by a German army
propaganda company and sent to
Waldheim at the High Command
Headquarters of his intelligence
section. At headquarters,
Waldheim received the leaflets
along with a title index and a
cover report dated November 28,
1944, both of which he initialed in
the "03" box of the stamp of his
intelligence section the
"IC/AO."
Waldheim acknowledged his
"03" intelligence status in his
memorandum to the United
States Justice Department of
April 6, 1986. The 03 "was the
deputy of the chief intelligence of-
ficer responsible for all opera-
tional intelligence and the control
of the intelligence staff," accor-
ding to the declassified study,
"German Military Intelligence,"
by the Military Intelligence Divi-
sion of the U.S. War Department,
1946.
Sixty-five titles were listed on
the master index of the propagan-
da leaflets that Waldheim initialed
and dated. The cover report which
he also initialed states that 80,000
copies of the leaflets had been
printed and that "repeat printings
are planned."
ACCORDING TO the cover
report, thousands of copies of the
leaflets were to be dropped behind
enemy lines to Russian soldiers, in
an attempt to get them to defect
to the German side. The leaflets
include such outpourings of anti-
Semitic venom as the following:
"Cursed be the Jews who sit
over the necks of our relatives in
the rear and such their blood";
"Only the German people did
right when it freed itself from the
accursed Jews"; "All of us must
seriously consider going over to
the German people, to fight with it
against Jewish Bolshevism"; and
"The Jews prepared this war.
Jews got it onto our backs. Jews
do not want it to end."
One of the leaflets concludes:
"Who, wherever you move into
the Balkans, showed the greatest
enthusiasm? The Jews. Enough of
the Jewish war, kill the Jews,
come over."
Another captured Nazi war
document a secret organiza-
tional chart of the German High
Command in the Balkans shows
that "Waldheim's intelligence sec-
tion ("IC/AO") had major pro-
paganda responsibilities. The
document shows that the pro-
paganda company that printed the
anti-Semitic leaflets reported
directly to the "IC/AO."
That same propaganda com-
pany was responsible for
publishing a front-page photo of
Waldheim with his commanding
General, Alexander Loehr, which
appeared in the German army
newspaper in the Balkans. Loehr
was hanged as a war criminal in
1947.

'
e Happy New Year from Barbara, Anne and Bernie M|
DOES THE PLACE YOU HOLD YOUR EVENT
MAKE A DIFFERENCE?
OF COURSE IT DOES...
LET US PLAN SOME OF THE MOST IMPORTANT DAYS
OF YOUR LIFE. FOR WEDDINGS, BAR MITZVAHS, MEETINGS,
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MACULATE SUITES FOR YOUR OUT-OF-TOWN GUESTS, TO
LAVISH KOSHER BUFFETS AND DINNERS, WE LOOK FORWARD
TO SERVING YOUR EVERY NEED.
FOR INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 875-1555
Guest Quarters-
THE ALL SUITE HOTELS
Development Director
M.north Manor, a n.w 120-tod skilled and lnt.rm.diat. nursing cam
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campaign and planned giving programa.
This parson will report directly to the Executive Director, work with
the Foundation Board members, and be an active part of the
community. Prior progressive experience is required.
Contact STEVE ROSE, at Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged. (305) 751-8626 In Miami.
V
R^MKK

realty group
an independent membei bi -
ann o. levi
REALTOR* ASSOCIATE. G.R.I.
4320 west Kennedy I
pa. fionda 33609
office (8131 8740072
residence (8i3i 254-19'-
The North Tampa Reform
Jewish Association
Wishes the Bay Area Jewish community a
New Year of Peace and Health.
Complete High Holy Day services will be held
on Rosh Hashana and Yom Klppur.
Persons interested in attending please phone
JOE KERSTEIN, 935-8866.
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'8A\+flr>- a H monfhp.iv">*"' l* % H- f->w<> jvtpmavw


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986
Business Card Directory
.
Lowest Prices!
Wooden Swingsets
'Accessories
Pressure Treated
(813)874-0260
4704 W. BuBab Ave. Tpo_ FT. 33614
Randy M. Freedman
MerrOl Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8586
ARNOLD WAX, M.D.
Practice Limited to Adult Oncology
Suit* 402
2919SwannAva.
Tampa, Florida 33609
(813)879-1735
1 v, blkt. from Jewish Towort
12410 N. Dale Mabry, B2
Tamps, Florida 33618
(813)960-3603
X
. Office & Computer Furniture Olaplaya
Office & Data Supplies
Quality & Affordability
FREE Next Day Supply Delivery
The Professional Approach
Zamore's
OFFICE FURNITURE & SUPPLIES
1010 E. Busch Blvd. TAMPA (813) 933-5317
Lewis E. AuerLic^M.D.
Practice Limited to /\dult
Hematolog4-Oncolog4
Sit 402
29I9 Swann Avenue
Tampa, PlorJa 33609
Vt blk from Jewish Towers
I elepnone
(8I3) 879-I735
IN- Nil
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES
HOME OFFICES BLOOMINGTON. ILLINOIS
SHAREN R. SOLOMON
Agent
4302 Hendereon Blvd.
Suite 101B
Tampa. FL 33629
Oft: (813) 261-8791
Re* (813) 961-8629
Sales-Auctions
LP.S
FORECLOSURE HOT SHEET
Off: 223-7161
Res 684-3054
Jeanne B Perry
525 E Madison St
Tampa, FL 33602
TODD ROSENTHAL, M.D., P.A.
Family Practice and Internal Medicine
Board Certified
NORTH ARMENIA MEDICAL WALK-IN CLINIC
8004 N. Armenia Ave. 4 Blocks South of Waters
Office Hours
Mon.-Frl. 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Sat., Sun. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
933-9131

;*.-% loe Matthews Realty. Inc.

ESTON W. CHOWDER REALTOR ASSOCIATE* Office: 813-961 -5300 Eves: 813-221 -0535 Residential Commercial
11107 NORTH DALE MABRY HWY. TAMPA, FL 33618
%
COSMETICS
For Complimentary
Facial or Interview
Call: (813) 237-4138
-Jxudi <^>ga.L
Professional Beauty Consultant
Tampa, FL
DIPLOMATE AMERICAN BOARD OF INTERNAL MEDICINE
DIPLOMATS SUBSPECIALTY OF GASTROENTEROLOGY
DENNIS R. LAFFER, M.D.
INTERNAL MEDICINE
DIGEST! VE 4 LIVER DISEASES
4700 N. HABANA AVE. SUITE 700
TAMPA FLORIDA 33614
TELEPHONE
(813)8744)281
UAIEHIBE
Happy New Year
Sal Alhadeff
Ptesideoi
nc)
Eddy R. Resnick
Attorney At Law
Gold & Resnick. p.a.
attorneys at law
(813)264-2071
OLD HYDE PARK
703 SWANN AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33606
Distinctive Travel, Inc.
3507 Frontage Rd Suite 120
Tampa, FL 33607
(813) 875-9323
* "WOditly own*) ln tM tr.l .flw,c,M ,n North Aro.nc.
Hours
By Appointment
Days & Evenings
Craiq a. Newman, D.c, p.a.
CHIROPRACTIC PHY8ICIAN
3305 W. KENNEDY BLVD.
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
TELEPHONE
(813)875^569
8"h
Punishment
Proposed
MONTREAL (JTA) la..,
has proposed that terrorist acts]
against airports and aircraft bel
treated as an international crimel
and that the perpetrators,!
wherever they are. be punished!
according to international law.
The proposal was contained in I
an eight-page document
presented by the Israeli delega-
tion at the opening of the 26th
Assembly of the International
Civil Aviation Organization
(ICAO) here. "The most impor-
tant precondition for the suc-
cessful combat against terrorism
is the determination of states to
flight against terrorism and those
who support it," the document |
said.
It urged cooperation among j
states in the area of intelligence
and the creation of "well-trained
anti-terrorist units which should
be capable to act whenever and
wherever they are needed. The
terrorists must never be allowed
to feel safe anywhere in the
world," the Israeli document said.
Claims Confab
Reminder
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Conference on Jewish Material
Claims Against Germany has
issued a reminder to Jewish vic-
tims of Nazi persecution who
worked as forced laborers in fac-
tories of Dynamit-Nobel or
Verwertchemie that the deadline
for the registration of claims is
December 31, 1986.
Claims are to be filed with Com-
pensation Treuhand,
Gruneburgweg 119, 6000
Frankfurt, West Germany. They
should contain factual information
concerning the time, place, and
circumstances surrounding forced
labor for Dynamit-Nobel or
Verwertchemie.
PLO Presence
Protested
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) The
Canadian Jewish Congress has
protested to Prime Minister Brian
Mulroney against the presence of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization at the executive
meeting of the International Civil
Aviation Organization (ICAO)
which opened in Montreal Tues-
day (Sept 28).
CJC President Dorothy Reit-
mar said in a telegram to
Mulroney Monday that "their
(PLO) presence is unacceptable at
all times, more particularly now in
the wake of recent terrorist acts
in Pakistan, Turkey and France.'
She urged the Prime Minister to
bar the PLO from Canada
"because their presence here en-
dangers the Jews of Canada."


*:-'
HMmmw -.^- -


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
holy days Challenge Us to face Reality of Our Lives
By RABBI CHAIM PEARL
It is often said that, while all
other festivals have a strong na-
tional and historical significance,
the High Holy Days are personal,
since they challenge the individual
to face up to the realities of his
own life. There is much truth in
that assertion. Nevertheless, let
us look at a further national im-
plication in the choice of the Torah
reading for Rosh Hashanah. First,
another legend.
THE RABBIS tell the following
story. When Abraham started out
on his journey to sacrifice his son
in accordance with God's com-
mand, Satan disguised himself as
an old man and met Abraham on
the road.
"Where are you going?" he ask-
ed the Patriarch
"I am going to pray," answered
Abraham.
"Then why on earth are you car-
rying the wood and the knife?"
"Well," answered Abraham,
"we might want to camp out for a
day or two, and then we will need
to cook and to bake."
"Old man," Satan said, "I was
present when God told you to
slaughter your son, and I think
you've gone out of your mind.
Here you are at the age of one
hundred. At last you have the son
you have been waiting and pray-
ing for, and now you are going to
kill him."
"Yes I am," said Abraham
quietly. "For that is what God
commanded me to do."
"And what if tomorrow God will
ask you to kill yourself, because
you killed your son?" persisted
Satan. "What will you do then?"
"I would still carry out His com-
mand," said Abraham.
SEEING THAT he was getting
nowhere with the father. Satan
then tried with Isaac. He changed
himself into a youngster and he
stood before Isaac.
"Where are you going?" he
asked.
"To study Torah," Isaac
answered.
"Before your death or after it?"
Satan taunted.
"Can anyone study Torah after
his death?" the boy asked.
"Alas. You poor kid. I can't bear
to think of your mother. How
many fasts she kept and how
many prayers she offered before
you were born. And now this fool
of an old man, your father, is go-
ing to slaughter you."
"Just the same," answered
Isaac, 'I won't rebel against the
will of God or against the decision
of my father."
When Satan saw that his efforts
had failed with both of them, he
tried a new tactic and changed
himself into a big river in order to
prevent them from proceeding on
their journey.
ABRAHAM immediately walk-
ed into the water and, when it
reached his knees, he instructed
Isaac and his servants to follow
him. Abraham went on ahead; but
the water got deeper and deeper,
and when it reached his neck,
Abraham looked up to heaven and
prayed:
"Oh, God, You revealed
Yourself to me and said, 'I am the
One God, and you are the uniquely
faithful, and through you shall My
name be acknowledged
throughout the world.'
"When you commanded me to
sacrifice Isaac, I did not argue and
I am now on my way to carry out
Your command. But the waters of
this river are ready to take my
life. If I or my son Isaac is to
drown, then who will be left to
carry out Your commands? By
whom will You be acknowledged
as the only One God?"
Immediately after Abraham's
prayer, God rebuked the river,
which then disappeared, leaving
Abraham and his company to con-
tinue their journey on dry ground.
When they finally arrived at the
place of the sacrifice, Abraham
got everything ready. They built
the altar, and Abraham bound
Isaac on to it. Abraham's tears
flowed as he took the knife to
slaughter his son.
BUT EVEN at the last minute,
Satan was determined to do
everything he could to prevent
Abraham from proving his faith in
God. He pushed Abraham's hand
and made the Patriarch drop the
knife. Abraham stooped, picked
up the knife and made to perform
the act of sacrifice.
But it was not God's plan that
Isaac should be sacrificed. It was
now evident and it would
always be clear to all men and for
all time that Abraham had pass-
ed the test of faith in God.
So God immediately dispatched
the angel Michael, who prevented
Abraham from killing his son.
After that, Abraham found a ram
caught by its horns in a thicket
and he offered it as a sacrifice in-
stead of Isaac.
The shofar blown on Rosh
Hashanah is usually the horn of a
ram, making the symbolic connec-
tion between the festival and the
binding of Isaac, and we ask God
to "remember" the Akeda for our
good. We call this zechut avot
the merit of our forbears and it
is a concept which has an
honorable place in Jewish
theology.
BUT IT IS relevant that the
idea of zechut avot is not like a
stockpile of "merit" earned
through the pious deeds of our
ancestors which we can draw on
whenever necessary, like one
draws out the interest while the
capital sum remains in the bank
forever.
A rabbinic view warns that
xechut avot is not forever. Rather,
the notion of zechut avot has to
L'ShanaTov
from
Esther, Julius, Harris,
Penny, Julius Michael, Glenn
and Lee Tobin
serve as a historical challenge to
the descendants of the Patriarchs.
It is not God so much who
should "remember" the virtues of
the Patriarchs, but rather we
ourselves who should remember
them. For, by remembering the
past and all its sacrifices, subse-
quent generations are more likely
to be influenced by its teaching.
By and large, the descendants
have been faithful to the tradi-
tions of the past. The important
thing is that they have lived with
loyalty. But all too frequently they
were prepared even to die for
their loyalty.
The rabbis offered the observa-
tion that the experiences of the
Patriarchs are repeated in the
record of their descendants. View-
ed with this point in mind, the
Akeda is not only a story in the
lives of Abraham and Isaac; it has
been a constant theme in the
record of the Jews throughout
their history. "Take now thy son,
thine only son ..." has been an
oft-repeated text. Perhaps no
other people has made similar
sacrifices for Torah, for cons-
cience, for human honor.
The Akeda story is also part of
the modern record. In a book call-
ed "Bizchutam," written in 1971,
Yitzchak Nimtsovitz describes the
scene in an Israeli synagogue in
Bat Yam where a Mr. and Mrs.
Kramer donated a Torah scroll in
memory of their son.
WHAT WAS SO special about
the Torah scroll donated by that
family? The author tells us. Dur-
ing the Nazi occupation of Poland,
Kramer built a bunker near their
home somewhere in the outskirts
of Vilna. At that time, Jews were
being shot on sight. Altogether 46
Jews hid in that bunker, including
Mr. and Mrs. Kramer and their
baby son, David.
As the Nazis continued their
search, they came close to the
bunker when the baby began to
cry. Everyone was afraid that the
infant would give them away, and
all eyes turned to Kramer, the
father of the child. He hesitated
for a long, anguished moment; the
he suffocated his own son.
All 46 managed to escape, some
to fight with the partisans; some
of them ultimately reaching
Israel, where they and their
children now live. That was why
the scroll was donated. All the
survivors were present; and the
story was written down.
We can ask, "How could he do
it? Was he mad, that father who
killed his own son?" And, even
while we acknowledge the reason,
can we imagine the enormity of
that sacrifice?
NOW WE CAN perhaps see the
connection between the Akeda
and Yom Hazikaron. Throughout
the generations, satanic opposi-
tion to Jews might have broken
Jewish faith. In the Midraah of the
rabbis, the sages tell their story
with precisely that point in mind.
In modem times, Satan disguis-
ed himself as a Nazi: there is no
difference. But in spite of
everything Satan could do, Jewish
faith remained firm. It is really a
touch of genius which moved
those responsible for arranging
the order of the service for Rosh
Hashanah to bring the story of the
Akeda into our synagogues on
Yom Hazikaron. For Yom
Hazikaron is not only a day when
we ask God to remember. It is also
a day when the Jew remembers.
And remembrance of the past
should strengthen loyalty to the
present and the future.


STEVE FREEDMAN
Wishes You A Happy New Year
Tampa: Plnellas:
4005 West Cypress St. 14100 US 19 South
Tampa, FL 33607 Clearwater, FL 33546
813-875-7775 813-447-3453
ra/v mo.
a
THE EVENT MAKERS
Call for Your Holiday Dinner Orders
Kosher Food Available Upon Request
Happy New Year
Catering for that Special Occasion
Marsha Levine Abb Trooer Corinne Scanio
4820 N. Armenia Avenue Tampa. Florida 33603
Telephone 875-8842
j
Laventhol & Horwath
e citified
\
Wishes You A Happy and Healthy Year.
From the Families of:
B. Terry Aidman
Douglas J. Brown
Deborah E. Eisenstadt
Steven S. Oscher
Paul C. Pershes
Sanf ord Sher

_


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday. October 3, 1986
SPECIAL EVENTS
At the Tampa Theater Dec. 18,8 p.m. Patrons,
$25, general admission, $10. Children 13 years
and under, $5. Senior adults and students, $8
Sponsored by the Tampa JCC. Tickets may be
purchased at the JCC, the Tampa Theater, Con-
gregations Kol Ami, Rodeph Shalom and Shaarai
Zedek, or at the Hillel School.
coi
TC
TC
SAVE THIS DATE!
Sunday afternoon, Nov. 9 Gala Grand Opening
Dedication of Tampa Jewish Community Center
North Branch!
. with a buildng to call our own!!
What This Will Mean To You:
MORE classroom area for pre-school
MORE room for second-home programs
MORE after-school programs
MORE tween-teen programming
MORE adult activities
MORE senior programs
MORE phys-ea programs
MORE meeting facilities
Our Purposes:
TO strengthen Jewish community and civic
responsibility
TO develop strong Jewish leadership
TO promote and develop Jewish identification
and knowledge
TO promote recreational and Judaic programs
for all ages
TO serve as a meeting place for the entire Jewish
community
TO promote individual growth and development
TO promote cohesiveness of the Jewish family
JCC'S
NORTH END HEALTH FACILITY
ARRANGEMENT WITH WORKOUT AMERICA
Enjoy:
Health Swimming Aerobics
a.m.-10 p.m. Daily
Spacious and well-
appointed locker room areas
Thorough Pre-Fitness
Screening
Individualized exercise
programs
Monitoring of all program
participants
Free, fully staffed
childcare facility
Optional private European
tanning rooms
Licensed, certified
massage therapist on staff. Of-
fering 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 ex-
tensive free weight area.
Private Aerobics area of-
fering a nationally certified
staff and 50 plus classes per
week.
LOOK AT THESE SAVINGS!! JCC Member Special
SwaW* 2EflX $20 (Regular membership rate
$150 yearly renewal based on 50 membership units.
Jewish Comi
Early Childhood
The Jewish Community Center Preschool has gotten off
to a fantastic beginning! All classes are adjusting to our
enhancing schedule of morning circle time, arts and crafts,
free play, developmental teacher-director activities,
science experiments, musical activities, playground time,
Judaic activities and mornings filled with socializing wiht
our preschool friends. The South end preschool is almost
filled to capacity, with 50 preschoolers enrolled for the
1986-87 school year. The preschoolers are especially enjoy-
ing various gross motor skill activities occurring in the
gymnasium.
The North end preschool has 101 preschoolers, with
limited enrollment available. The big news here is our new
JCC North end facility, which opened its doors to
preschoolers, Wednesday, Oct. 1. The new facility has
given the preschool four super-fantastic new classrooms,
preschool offices, and a kitchen facility for cooking our
delicious Dinosaur cookies and holiday extras.
The Jewish Community Center Preschool has available
openings in some classes! Classes are rapidly filling, so
come register soon.
NORTH
5-Day 4's Still accepting registration
5-Day 3's Waiting list only
3-Day 3's- Waiting list only
5-Day 2's Waiting list only
3-Day 2's Waiting list only
2-Day 2's Waiting list only
Playtots 9-10:30 still accepting registration; 10:30-12
waiting list only
MAIN BRANCH
5-Day 4's Still accepting registration
5-Day 3's Waiting list only
3-Day 3's Waiting list only
5-Day 2's Waiting list only
3-Day 2's Waiting list only
2-Day 2's Waiting list only
Playtots 9-10:30 waiting list only; 10:30-12 still accep-
ting registration
Forcfn,[ollment information, please contact Cene Hur-
witz, Early Childhood Director at 872-4451 or 962-2863.
The Jewish Community Center Preschool is now ac-
cepting application for parttime teachers and aides.
^umSmSr** E",y Chi,dhood Director'
PROGRAM GUIDE
nn haVif l5t r^ejved your 1986-87 program guide.
Please drop by the JCC and pick one up, or call 872 4451
and we will mail one to you.
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 incor-
porated. A variety of
specialists are united into
the program to teach special
subjects 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 Cooking; Fri-
day Technical.
NORTH BRANCH
Monday Technical;
Tuesday Cooking;
Wednesday Sports;
Thursday Drama; Friday
-Crafts.
North Branch themes
begin in Full Oct. 1. Half
Day rate for these in
Religious School or with on-
ly half day needs, are
available.
5747
HAPPY NEW YEAR
The Center Officers, Board and Staff
wish everyone a year of Peace
Health and Happiness
We will be having a
special vacation day on Oct.
17 (Sukkot Program). Cost
is members, $15; and non-
members, $22.50. The pro-
gram will run from 9 a.m.-5
p.m. with Day Care
available at 7:30 a.m. til 6
p.m.
We still need games for
our After School care pro-
gram. If you have any
games in good condition,
please call Ellen Silverman
at 872-4451.
Teens
Teen functions are open
to all 10th through 12th
graders. These programs in-
clude social, educational,
and recreational activities.
This year includes a wide
variety of all programs. If
you need any additional in-
formation, 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 repesentative
from each youth group must
attend the meetings. This
group meets in order to plan
Community Teen activities


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 13
1
unity Center
ii
ERHKE
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.
Teen Council meeting Oct.
7 (Tuesday Come and
discuss a great Spring pro-
ject with other teens.) Meet
at the JCC at 7:30 p.m.
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 Thurs-
day 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
club "Club 456"!
THE BERKELEY
PROGRAMS
Our Berkeley program is
designed especially for
Berkeley Kindergarteners
in the half day school pro-
gram. The children are pick-
ed up at school at noon and
brought to the JCC. They
eat lunch and participate in
special craft projects and
outdoor activities. 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.
Music
Piano Guitar Suzuki
Violin.
Individual Instrument In-
struction. Beginners
through Advanced Children
through Adults.
These lessons are
available at the Main
Branch and the North
Branch. To set up your in-
struction days and time
please call Ellen at the JCC.
Piano at the North and
South Ends with Beverly
Ballyk, a notable profes-
sional. She is a member of
the Florida Orchestra and
has been playing piano for
13 years.
She will be available for
lessons at the South end
from 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Wednesday and Friday. On
the North end from
3:30-5:30 p.m. on Thursday.
Fees for Vi-hour lessons:
members, $8, non-members,
$12.

Adults At Leisure
A great time was had by
all, at the first adults-at-
leisure dance. Including
lively entertainment,
delicious refreshments and
warm socializing.
JCC Apple Tree Apple
Computer Club
Third Thursday each
month at 7:30 p.m. All
ages. For further informa-
tion contact Dr. Robert
Goldstein, 875-2092.
CORRECTION
Adults-At-Leisure
Luncheon lecture series
to be held Thursday, Oct.
23 at Morrison's Cafeteria
in Carrollwood. Lunch on
your own through the
cafeteria line at 11:30.
Presentation at 1 p.m.
Featuring Lee
Leavengood, Director of
Lifelong Learning, USF
Continuing Education Pro-
gram; Senior Program on
Lifelong Learing and
Elderhostel; free to JCC
members, $3 non-
members.
Tuesday, Oct. 7-7 p.m.
The Tampa Chapter of Women's American
ORT, Evening Chapter, has generously
donated to the Jewish Community Center a
gift of the painting "The Western Wall," by
renowned Israeli artist, Yizhak Ben Shlomo.
The gift was donated from ORT's Annual Art
Auction held last February at the JCC. Pro-
ceeds of the auction were donated to Interna-
tional ORT Braude Institute of Technology in
the Galilee. Making the presentation (from
left) Gail Titen, ORT treasurer; Lynn Billing,
ORT president; Lee Tobin, JCC president;
and Marty Pear, JCC executive director.
Congregation Kol Ami
Club Variety. Speaker
to be announced. Call
872-4451 for further infor-
mation on Club Variety
programs, $1 for JCC
members, $2 non-
members.
JEWISH CULTURE
CLUB
Friday, Oct. 17,1 p.m. -
Yiddish Yak! Bring a
dessert to share. JCC
members, free; $1 non-
members.
GOOD HEALTH
SERIES
Monday, Oct. 20, 1-2 p.m.
Foot care information
and screening with Martin
Port, DPM. JCC senior
lounge.
"ISRAEL FLY-
AWAY"
Sponsored by the JCC
foundation 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
during the Chassidic
Festival, Dec. 18.
HEBREW ULPAN
Provided to fit your
level of competency. In-
structor: Liora Doron.
Classes in Hebrew Conver-
sation: North Branch.
Beginner Tuesday,
7:30-8:30 p.m. Advanced,
Monday, 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Main Branch Beginner
Wednesday, 7:30-8:30 p.m.
SINGLE PARENT
SUPPORT GROUP
The Jewish Community
Center Jewish Singles
Parent Support group
meets at the Jewish Com-
munity Center each Tues-
day, 6 p.m. for family din-
ner followed by group ses-
sion from 6:30-7:30. The
session and group involves
counseling, lecture ac-
tivities, social contacts that
allow and help each parent
to continue to develop per-
sonal emotional growth
and strengthen a sense of
family within the com-
munity. The group is ser-
viced by professional staff
of Jewish Family Service.
Children are encourage to
attend play group during
session time. Nominal fees
for sessions and
babysitting.

Tuesday, 6 p.m. Main
Branch.
ADULT BALLET
No experience
necessary. Instructor: Miss
Lu. Tuesday /Thursday,
9-10:30 am. Main Branch;
Monday /Wednesday,
9-10:30 North Branch.
Separate Fees Billed
Monthly.
Health And P.E.
BASKETBALL Tryouts
for Junior High 7-8-9th
- Oct. 14, 6:30-8:00.
Senior High
10-ll-12th Oct. 14,
8-9:30. Main JCC
Gymnasium.
LOOKING FOR
Volunteers, Team
Managers and Score
Keepers.
-

\
1987 Cast of Chassidic Festival


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986
Interagency
Board Institute
The Institute was designed to develop a greater sense of "community" among
Jewish leadership in Tampa, to sensitize board members toward different leader-
ship skills and style and to give participants a broader perspective of what it
means to be an involved and committed Jew. From Left Diane Charme, David
Anton, Dr. Irwin Browarsky, Joel Karpay, Michelle Goldstein, Andy Titen, Lili
Kaujmann, Sharon Mock, Barry Karpay, Lisa Bush, Sandy Mahr, and Arlene
Newman.
Leadership from the Tampa Jewish Federation, the Jewish Community Center,
Jewish Family Services, and the Hillel School convened Sunday, Sept. 21 at the
Westshore Marriott for an Interagency Board Institute. Joyce Swarzman and
Franci Rudolph, co-chairmen of the Institute, worked with their committee and
with Dr. Reisman, resident scholar, to plan an informative and stimulating pro-
gram. From left Doug Cohn, president of Tampa Jewish Federation, Bernard
Reisman, Laura Kreitzer, president of the Hillel School of Tampa, Swarzman,
Rudolph, Lee Tobin, president of the Jewish Community Center, and Audrey
Haubenstock, president of the Tampa Jewish Family Service.
By breaking into a small groups, individuals had an opportunity to communicate
with one another and to learn what each board and agency does in the community.
From left Ronald Rudolph, Herb Swarzman, Johanna Barat, Cathy Gardner,
Sandy Bercu, and Carol Ewen.
* ..* "
\ x
A portion of the day was designed to allow members of agency boards to work with
other agency board members to propose solutions for issues regarding local needs,
roles and responsibilities of board members, and qualities of effective and ineffec-
tive leaders. From left Alice Rosenthal, Irma Rubin, Lee Kessler, Fail
Holtzman, Judy Tawil, Elaine Viders, Dr. Anschel Weiss, and Lee Tobin.
A case study was also presented which examined group dynamics at a board
meeting. Dr. Reisman concluded the afternoon with excerpts from the books, "In
Search of Excellence" and "A Certain People," where he discussed the future state
of American Jewry. From left Joyce Swarzman, Gert Laxer, Nellye Friedman,
Dr. Barry Bercu, Debbie Eisenstadt, Judith Rosenkranz. and Adrienne Ness.
(Photos: Audrey Haubenstock)
With our Compliments...
W


Tampa Bay Center
University Collection Fowler Ave at 30th Street
Orlando Clearwater Sarasota Leesburg Altamonte Springs

lCTRO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
Louis Zipkin
of
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Wishes You
A Happy and Healthy
New Year.
lCTRO PROTCTIV CORPORATION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
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Redman Tells
Why U.S.
Abstained
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
State Department has stressed
that the problems of security in
south Lebanon cannot be solved
by extending the authority of the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL) to the Israeli
border or by "any resolution pass-
ed" by the United Nations Securi-
ty Council.
State Department deputy
spokesman Charles Redman made
this point in explaining why the
United States abstained Tuesday
(Sept. 23) when the Security
Council adopted a resolution call-
ing on Israel to withdraw its trops
from south Lebanon and allow
UNIFIL to move to the border.
"We believe that stability for
south Lebanon and security for
Israel's northern border can only
come through measures agreed on
by all the parties to the conflict,"
Redman said. "The call for the im-
mediate deployment of UNIFIL
to the border, in the absence of
such measures, is not realistic and
will solve none of the underlying
problems of instability and lack of
central authority which plagues
south Lebanon."
Redman added that UNIFIL
has "the potential to contribute
significantly" to the two major
goals supported by the U.S.
"the return of the effective
authority of the Lebanese govern-
ment to southern Lebanon and the
withdrawal of all foreign forces
from Lebanon." But he stressed
that these goals cannot be achiev-
ed by UNIFIL without an agree-
ment first by the parties involved.
NOTICE
ELLEN & MAX MILLER PRESENT
MAX'S DELI & BAKERY
Ellen, Max, Richard, Seth, Charles
Wish You A Happy 6 Healthy New Year
We Serve Hebrew National &
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Full Bakery on Premises...
Rye, Challah, Bagels, Danish,
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Smoked Fish Daily
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ORDER YOUR HOLIDA Y FOODS NOW
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Closed Mondays Tu.-Fri. 7:30-7:30 p.m.
Sat. 7:30-7:00 p.m. Sun. 7:30-2:00 p.m.
s5.95 Dinner Specials!
INCLUDES:
Cup of Soup
Dinner Salad
Choice of Potato
Vegetable of the Day
Fresh Bread
CHOICE OF ONE:
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B. Beef Brisket & Gravy
C. Broiled Fish of Day
D. Baked Chicken
E. Ellen's Maryland Crab Cake
F. Liver & Onions


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15

Library of Fritz Bamberger Acquired By Hebrew U.
jr. Alfred Gottschalk, Presi-
Int, announced that Hebrew
nio'n College-Jewish Institute of
,ligion has purchased the per-
Irial library of the late Dr. Fritz
nberger, a noted scholar,
[thor, and educator, who was
ely associated with the College
more than 40 years.
|The Bamberger library contains
|oOO volumes pertaining to
lilosophy and intellectual
lought. Dr. Bamberger had
epared an annotated catalogue
a major segment of his library
wrote a 16-page essay on the
Imposition of the collection.
|The library, which includes
ny first and early editions of
nuscripts, spans the period
jm the Renaissance to the end
the 19th century, and concen-
jtes on significant thinkers and
i works which have played a role
the formation of important
es in the history of ideas.
Librarians, scholars and book col-
tectors who have visited the
Bamberger library agree that it is
unique in its composition and that
it would be nearly impossible to
bring together another of its kind.
The largest part of the library
approximately 1,075 titles in
1,400 volumes, consists of an ex-
traordinary collection of books by
and about the philosopher,
Spinoza. Scholars who have
studied the collection have con-
cluded that no other library,
public or private, comprises the
first editions of Spinoza's works in
so many variants, some of them
unknown until Dr. Bamberger
identified them. The collection is
also particularly strong in works
about Spinoza for the period
marking his entry into Dutch
philosophical and theological
controversy.
Dr. Gottschalk has announced
that the Bamberger collection will
L'Shana Tovah Tiktevu
from the Board of Directors and the Staff
The
Hillel School
of Tampa
501 S. Habana
Tampa, Florida 33609
875-8287
/lliyah
4200 Biscay n Blvd.
Miami, Fla.33137
(305)573-2566
And ye shall dwell
In tho land"
tHe600DI
Gourmet Foods Unique Gifts
Send New Year
Greetings with a
Fruit Basket
WE DELIVER!
Rhonda Zeitlin Frazier
3307-B Bay to Bay 831-3126
Employment
Opportunity!
Tampa Jewish Federation is seeking a full
time Receptionist-Secretary.
Duties include answering telephone, light
typing, filing, general office work.
Call 875-1618 to arrange for appointment.
The North Tampa Reform
Jewish Association
Wishes the Bay Area Jewish community a year of peace
and health. Complete High Holy Day Services will be
held on Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur. Persons inter-
ested in attending please phone Joe Kerstein, 935-8866.
Religious school meets
pre-kindergarten through _
phone Vikki Silverman, principal. 948-1909.
every Sunday. 9-11:30 a.m,
confirmation. For information
A section of the priceless Bamberger library.
be housed at the Jerusalem School
of Hebrew Union College as part
of a center for Spinoza study.
"Together with the outstanding
Spinoza collection at the Klau
Library on our Cincinnati cam-
pus," Dr. Gottschalk added, "I
believe that the acquisition of the
Bamberger library now places the
world's finest collection by and
about Spinoza in the possession of
Hebrew Union College."
Dr. Fritz Bamberger, who
devoted half a century to assembl-
ing his library, was assistant to
the President of Hebrew Union
College from 1962-1979. He was
born in Frankfurt-am-Main, Ger-
many, and educated at the
Hochschule fuer die Wisseruchafi
des Judentums and the University
of Berlin, where he received his
doctorate. He was a professor at
the Hochsehule and at the
Academy for Jewish Research,
and served as president of the
Jewish Teachers College in
Berlin.
The second Edition of 'Tractatus Theologico-
Politicus,' one of the many Spinoza volumes in
the Bamberger library collection. This
volume, printed in Hamburg in 1672, is con-
sidered a particularly important work in
philosophy, bridging the Medieval and the
Modern.
In 1934, after the rise of Adolph
Hitler, Dr. Bamberger assumed
the directorship of the Board of
Education for Jews, supervising,
at great personal risk, a system of
140 schools from kindergarten to
high school. He left Germany for
the United States in 1939.
In 1942, Dr. Bamberger began a
20-year career in publishing at Es-
quire, Inc., serving in many
capacities, including editor-in-
chief of Coronet magazine and ex-
ecutive director of Esquire. He
later joined the faculty and ad-
ministration of HUC where he re-
mained until his retirement.
The Bamberger collection is the
second great library to be ac-
quired by Hebrew Union College
in recent months. Earlier this
year, Dr. Gottschalk announced
the acquisition of the personal
library of the late Dr. Yigael
Yadin, the distinguished Israeli
statesman and archaeologist. The
Yadin collection encompasses
seven thousand books, several
thousand volumes and issues of
scholarly journals, and more than
ten thousand offprints. It will also
be housed at Hebrew Union Col-
lege's Jerusalem School.
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion is the na-
tion's oldest institution of higher
Jewish studies. It trains rabbis,
cantors, educators, communal
workers and doctoral and post-
doctoral scholars at its four cam-
puses in Cincinnati, New York,
Los Angeles and Jerusalem.
.
Mazel Tov.
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considers your affair as important
as you do?
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Everything is homemade in our kitchens!
For assistance In complete menu design and party coordination,
please call our staff consultants at:
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Our professional staff, attentive service and gracious
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Bar Mitzvah, Banquet, Business Meeting or Reunion.
We also provide outside catering services. See our Catering
Department for information or please call 879-5151.
TAMPA
AIRPORT
Marriott

* -


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986
;-;t w
At the Jewish National Fund's Laromme
Jerusalem Forest, Littlesun Bordeaux, the
13-year-old hereditary chief of the Teton Sioux
Indian nation in the State of Washington,
recently received a certificate for is trees
planted in honor of his Bar Mitzvah. Lit-
tlesun, who divides his life between the Jewish
and Indian cultures, is the offspring of three
generations of Jewish women who married
Swux Indians but raised their children as
Jews. Though he is shown wearing his tradi-
tional Indian dress, he switches over to a yar-
muUce and prayer shawl when attending ser-
vices at Temple Beth Shalom in Spokane,
Wash., where he receives his Jewish educa-
tion. Presenting him with the certificate is
Yoram Gordon, general manager of the
Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, which hosted Lit-
tlesun '8 family and held a special Bar Mitzvah
party for him. JNF is the organization
responsible for afforestation and land
reclamation in Israel.
Soviet Bureaucracy
Stymies Woman from Helping Brother
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A Soviet Jewish woman,
whose brother is gravely ill
in Tel Aviv, has been caught
up in a bureaucratic cat-and-
mouse game in which she
faces a tragic dilemma of
having to choose between
her brother and her
husband.
Inessa Flerova, 37, of Moscow,
is the only person who might be
capable of donating bone marrow
to her brother, Michael Shirman,
31. who is stricken with myeloid
leukemia, a bone marrow
malginancy that is fatal in young
adults. His sole chance for sur-
vival of the disease rests in the
successful transplant of bone mar-
row from a close relative.
FLEROVA, after staging a
hunger strike in August that at-
tracted international publicity and
prompted the intervention of
American Congressmen, was
granted a visa to immigrate to
Israel with her two daughters.
But, in a nightmare of Kafkaesque
proportions, Soviet authorities
refused to allow her husband, Vic-
tor Flerov, to accompany his
family.
Flerov's visa is being held back
on grounds that his father has
allegedly withheld the necessary
written statement absolving his
38-year-old son of financial obliga-
tions. Flerov has not seen his
father since he was very young,
according to family accounts.
Word came from Tel Aviv that
Flerov has begun a hunger strike
to protest the Soviet authorities'
refusal to allow him to join his
family in going to Israel.
Initially, Flerova did not re-
quest permission to emigrate, on-
ly a temporary visa that would
allow her to go to Israel for
testing for compatibility and,
possible bone marrow transplant.
HER APPLICATION for that
permission was beset by a series
of obstacles, according to Shirman
himself, in letters he has written
to an American doctor, Kenneth
Prager, and to Prager's New
Jersey Congressman, Robert Tor-
ricelli, both of whom have in-
tervened through written peti-
tions to Soviet officials, to
American government officials in
the highest echelons, and to the
doctors who attended to the vic-
tims of the Chernobyl nuclear
disaster.
Shirman says his sister's re-
quest to OVIR, the Soviet emigra-
tion office, for a temporary visa to
go to Israel unaccompanied was
rejected on two separate occa-
sions; that her personal request to
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev
went unanswered; that the
authorities pressed her for her en-
tire family to apply for visas; and
that the family was pressed to ap-
ply to emigrate, ostensibly a
longer process and a complicated
one, taking up precious time that
was so necessary for Shirman's
life.
Shirman says that he Flerovs'
application for a visa has rendered
the family "enemies of the peo-
ple" and has affected their lives
terribly. Flerova's request for
"character reference" from work
(she is an economist) was rejected
and has caused her to be "brutally
persecuted" at her job by "senior
functionaries ... waging a
shameful campaign of humiliation
and slander against her," Shir-
man said.
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Women's American ORT
-
Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 17
Israel Downgrades Vienna Office
-
i <
.ponsors Small Business Course
t began with agricultural train-
and teaching skilled trades,
. jided to include operation of
ustrial machinery, and moved
to embrace today's state-of-
art technology. Now Women's
erican ORT (Organization for
habilitation Through Training)
announcing the latest advance
the effort to widen vocational
rizons a 15 week course in
ning and operating a small
siness, developed in coopera-
n with the Fashion Institute of
hnology's Division of Continu-
Education. The course will be
at FIT in New York City.
The small business course is be-
run as a pilot project by
omen's American ORT, in an ef-
rt to promote and encourage en-
epreneurial skills among
omen.
Iven
"No matter what strides women
continue to make," says Beverly
Minkoff, United States Opera-
tions Chairman for Women's
American ORT," the gap between
women's and men's earning
power remains a reality. Women
desperately need a chance to
develop their potential and ac-
quire skills in areas that can make
them economically independent."
Mrs. Minkoff introduced the
pilot project at the organization's
annual national board meeting
last March, where it was en-
thusiastically approved. "Accor-
ding to the U.S. Small Business
Administration," says Mrs.
Minkoff, "women-owned
businesses are growing at an all-
time high. In 1983, 2.8 million sole
proprietorships were owned by
women four times the number
in 1977. By 1985, 26 percent of
small businesses were owned by
women. If that's not a sign," says
Mrs. Minkoff, smiling, "I don't
know what is."
The course has been specially
developed to evaluate individual
business aptitude and skills, as
well as to provide women with the
practical information needed to
get started in a business. One of
the course requisites is the
preparation of a business plan,
one which could actually be sub-
mitted to a bank for financing. If
the pilot project is successful,
Women's American ORT hopes to
make the course available to
women in other parts of the
country.
VIENNA (JTA) Israel reportedly has decided not
to replace its Ambassador in Vienna when the current en-
voy, Michael Elizur, retires shortly. Instead, it will leave its
Embassy in the hands of a Charge d' Affaires, a significant
downgrading of Israeli diplomatic representation in
Austria.
JERUSALEM'S DECISION is clearly a sign of its
deep displeasure over the election of Kurt Waldheim to the
Austrian Presidency last July after a bitter campaign dur-
ing which massive evidence of Waldheim's Nazi past was
uncovered. A new Ambassador would have to present his
credentials to Waldheim, a diplomatic ceremony unaccep-
table to Israel under current circumstances.
M
JEWISH
rWKXML
FimD
Jewish National Fund
8405 N. Himes Avenue
Suite 209
Tampa, Florida 33614
933-TREE
oron naita nwf
From the Volunteers and Staff

dbH
J.B.Hanauer&Co.
MUNICIPAL BONO SPECIALISTS SINCE 1931
4221 North Himes Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33607
870-0004
Roslyn Abitablio
Asst. V.P.
Marshal Ames
Jeffrey Bella
Tom Caruso
Asst. V.P.
Paul Eckstein
Allan Gottesman
Asst. V.P./Sales Mgr.
Jesse Hearn, Jr.
Clark Hendricks
Shawn Johansen
Gary W. Kleinman
Asst. V.P.
Michael Pepe
James Rettig, Sr.
David Rosenzweig
Sr. V.P. Branch Mgr.
Leo Sal a
GingerSnyder
Pat Snyder
Mary Jo Sharf
Stephen Stapp
Phyllis S. Stern
Frank Traylor
XXXXXX4
We Urge You to join and Support
A Synagogue of Your Choice
As We Begin to Prepare For The High Holidays, We Ask...
Where Will You Be!?!
Whatever, whenever your needsthe synagogues of our community are ready to serve the
complete life cycle of Tampa Jewry365 days a year.
If you are currently not affiliated with one of our community synagogues, The Tampa Jewish
Federation encourages you to accept your responsibility to strengthen your Jewish commitment
in Tampa.
Congregation Bais Tefilah, 3418 Handy Road, Tampa 33618
Congregation Kol Ami, 3919 Moran Road, Tampa 33618
North Tampa Reform Jewish Association, 402 W. Waters, Tampa 33618
Congregation Schaarai Zedek, 3303 Swann Ave., Tampa 33609
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Synagogue, 2713 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa 33609
Temple David Synagogue, 2001 Swann Ave., Tampa 33606
Jewish Congregation of Sun City Center, 1501 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center
962-2375
962-6338
961-7522
876-2377
8371911
251-4215
634-9162
Tampa Jewish Federation
Douglas B. Cohn
President
Gary S. Alter
Executive Vice President
xxxxz
xxxxx


V- _. 1 /


.'
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986
Gramm-Rudman and Other Topics
Featured At CJF 1986 Controllers Institute
NEW YORK,
potential effect
Gramm Rud man
Federations and
organizations was one
N.Y. The topics featured at the 1986 Con-
of the new trailers Institute of the Council of
legislation on Jewish Federations, held Sept.
other Jewish 23-26 in Denver, Colorado. Ellen
of the Witman, National Legislative
911: The Number for Emergency
If you're paying an additional
50 cents a month to the telephone
company for each of your phone
lines, by 1988 you'll get more than
your money's worth.
The 50 cents surcharge which
began June 1, will be used to pay
the $1.5 million for administrative
needs and installation costs re-
quired to implement equipment
that will operate a 911 emergency
telephone system in Hillsborough
County,. The automated system is
expected to begin in 1988.
Last April, the County Commis-
sion approved an ordinance to col-
lect this surcharge from every
potential user of the service
telephone subscribers rather
than assessing it against only ad
valorem tax payers.

Barry J. Smith, 911 Program
Director, says the coming service
is "part of a nationally utilized
system where computer equip-
ment automatically identifies the
caller's telephone number and ad-
dress, aiding emergency person-
nel in response time."
"When a person dials 9-1-1, the
caller's telephone number and ad-
dress are displayed, and the com-
puter allows immediate dispat-
ches of the proper fire, police, am-
bulance or other emergency
response agency. Automatically,
the caller will be zoned. There'll
be no chance for mistakes," Smith
said.
A $4 million switching system
being installed by General
Telephone of Florida will sort in-
coming calls, directing them to
the emergency service or "public
safety answering point" closest to
the caller.
The "public safety answering
points" include: Tampa Police and
Fire/Rescue, the county's
Emergency Medical Service, each
of Hillsborough County's Sheriff
Fire and Emergency Manage-
ment departments, Florida
Highway Patrol, MacDill Air
Force Base, Tampa International
Airport, Tampa General Poison
Control, and USF Security.
"Hillsborough County is the
fourth largest county in the state
in the number of households and
businesses served by Enhanced
911. We estimate 440,000
telephone subscribers will have
access to this service," Smith
said.
Smith's job is to develop, coor-
dinate and maintain the system.
Currently, he is working to
alleviate potential problems.
"Street naming and the number
problem is one of our biggest
tasks. We'll have to coordinate
with our municipalities and
eliminate duplication of street
names and numbers and resolve
the rural route and post office box
problems," he said.
Identically named streets within
the county will have to be renam-
ed to enhance efficiency. Some
customers will have to have their
street numbers assigned because
rural routes or box numbers do
not provide a proper location to be
fed into the computer.
"Hillsborough County is one of
the last counties of this size to im-
plement the program. Previously,
the equipment was not available
to allow the sophistication that the
county needed," Smith said.
Once the 911 system is working,
it will definitely save time and
lives.
Director, CJF Washington Office,
provided the 61 participants,
representing 48 Jewish Federa-
tions and 11 national agencies,
with an informative "Non-Profit
Legislative Update."
In addition, participants heard a
discussion of "The Insurance
Dilemma and a Progress Report
on the National CJF Study" by
Robert Adler, President,
Associated Agencies, and Ed
Sheer of Frank B. Hail and Co., as
well as a presentation on "Short-
Term Money Management" by
Craig Collinson, Vice President,
American National Bank of
Chicago.
Also included were sessions on
"Israel, the Jewish Agency,
UIA/CJF/UJA," "Federation
Record Management Systems,"
"Labor Law What Federation
Controllers Should Know" and
"Israel Bonds," as well as an "En-
dowment Mini-Session" on the
"Nuts and Bolts of Running an
Endowment Program and Ac-
counting Implications."
In addition, there were a variety
of other meetings, including a Na-
tional Computer User Group ses-
sion held at the Denver Federa-
tion, where terminals were
available for use in discussion of
the CJF system.
Francine LeVine
Loretta Linsky
Marilyn Weissman
The Loungerie
1704 So. Dale Mabry
251-1747 and
Tampa Bay Center
870-1263
The Stork Route, Inc.
Maternity Salon/Infant Boutique
Tampa Bay Center
876-3766
Best Wishes For The New Year
from
The Board of Directors And The Staff
of
The Tampa
Jewish Family Service
OVER
Sun Bank has a sensational, money-saving
plan for you, featuring a combination of our
most popular banking services. Call or visit
your nearest Sun Bank office and ask for
SunHorizon 55.
Member FDIC
Leonard Sophian of Chicago
served as Acting Chairman of the
CJF Controllers Institute.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the national association of
200 Jewish Federations, the cen-
tral community organizations
which serve nearly 800 localities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 6.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF helps
strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations by
developing programs to meet
changing needs, providing an ex-
change of successful community
experiences, establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operations and engaging in joint
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional and international needs.
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\


m Venice
The Original Ghetto Comes To Life
Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewiah Floriditn of Tampa Page 19

luseum, Restored Synagogues
Reopen to Display Put
Grendeur
By GIDEON REMEZ
Political and Foreign News
Editor, Kol Israel
VENICE Perhaps the event
f the year in Jewiah Italy was the
opening this summer of the
ewish Museum, complete with
iree splendidly restored
nagogues, in this city's Campo
Ghetto.
I Only a handful of the thousands
(ironging San Marco Square took
he scenic half-hour walk to the
ihetto on the morning that we
j. Perhaps the site is too new to
ave made the guidebooks this
ear. But now you can't say you
l't know.
j So, from San Marco follow the
biquitous markers Per Ferrovia
the train station), keeping to
right bank of the Grand Canal,
ar the end of the newly renam-
Via Vittorio Emmanuele you
l't miss the black-on-yellow
; in Hebrew and Italian. Over
ne more bridge, under an arched
ssage and you're in a wide, sun-
renched square surrounded by
ildings taller than the usual in
Venice: limited for nearly 300
ears to the narrow area of the
the Jews had nowhere to
pand but up.
I The term "Ghetto" not only
riginated here but was the result
typical immigrants'
^pronunciation. The quarter set
which the Venetian govern-
ment confined the Jews in 1516
known as the geto, after the
! foundry. The Italian promul-
gation was "jeto," but the
lerman- Jewish residents
endered it with their language's
rd "g," leading to the Italian re-
elling "ghetto." The Jewish
luseum is around a corner to the
at the far side of the campo.
ome early: the last guided tour
aves at 1 p.m.
i a foyer doubling as a well-
cked bookstore, you'll be taken
Dstairs to the Sinagoga Tedesca
the oval, golden-brown sanc-
of the Venetian Athkenazi
ommunity, which migrated to the
Adriatic coast from across the
Jps in the Middle Ages. The ad-
)ining showrooms feature
utstanding examples of Jewish
cramental art in silver, textiles
printing.
| German and Oriental Jews had
dished themselves on the
inland much earlier, a foothold
the lagoon islands was gained
after the expulsion from
in in 1492 which brought in an
lux of rich and influential
phardim Even so, the Jews
not recognized as Venetian
ens but remained tolerated
>reigners, who had to renew
Peir residence visas every five
fears sometimes at con-
derable cost. Confinement to the
was strictly enforced, by
fied guards at night, until it
abolished by Napoleon in
[Nonetheless, the Jews enjoyed
peace and protection in
enice, and identified strongly
the "Serene Republic/'
ien, in the 17th century, it
emed that the Jews might be ex-
|Ued, Rabbi Simone Luzzatto
>nyinced the Senate that
fenice'8 successful recipe for pro-
erity included a vital role for the
. They were allowed to
in.
fie Luzzatto family produced a
of famous philosophers, poets
and, fittingly, one of the ac-
ists behind the present-day
ival of the Ghetto. Venetian-
Danielle Luzzatto Gardner,
^se husband was U.S. Am-
ior to Italy during the
er administration, has been
[ovled in the project for some 16
" "When the film The Garden
of the Finzi-Contini appeared in
1972, my mother urged me to br-
ing it to America so the people
there could understand what the
Jewish experience in Italy was
like. So I was responsible for get-
ting my husband's roommate at
Harvard to distribute the film in
the U.S., and I took it on a promo-
tional tour with two fund-raising
premieres in every major
American city one for the
Italians and one for the Jews. The
proceeds were earmarked for the
restoration of the Venetian
synagogue." The charity was in-
stitutionalized as Save Venice
Inc.; now interdenominational, its
current projects include four
Venetian churches.
The first project was the Schola
Levantina (Oriental Synagogue),
which is the next stop on the Ghet-
to tour. Founded by Jews from
Greece, Turkey and the Eastern
Mediterranean about 1540, this
synagogue competed with the
neighboring, Sephardic Schola
Spagnola in commissioning the
best-known architects and artists.
As Jews were barred from the
arts, this work was executed by
the same Christian masters that
beautified Venice's chruches and
palazzi. Thus the holy ark was
designed by the school of
Baldasaari Longhena, creator of
the imposing white, octagonal La
Salute church at the mouth of the
Grand Canal. The magnificent
beige-and-brown baroque wood
carvings of the synagogue differ,
though, from typical church decor
in the lack of any human figures.
Restoration was completed in
1979, but work is still needed:
although, as the only synagogue
with central heating, the Levan-
tina is now used in winter, last
year there was some water
seepage near the ark that damag-
ed some of the priceless carvings.
In the Schola Levantina ladies
still sit in the upstairs balcony,
though the mehitza is never closed
any more. When the Friday night
and Saturday morning services
(there's no quorum avilable for
regular weekday prayers) are
moved across the street to the
unheated Schola Grande Spagnola
for the summer, the women are
spared the effort: the balcony was
damaged by an earthquake nine
years ago; by the time restoration
was complete, the ladies were ac-
customed to sitting in the main
hall and wouldn't climb the tall
flight of stairs. So they still use
one side of the main sanctuary,
behind a token mehitza.
The elliptical balcony extending
all around both synagogues was
an innovation of Longhena, who
was commissioned by the Sephar-
dim too after their original Schola
burned down toward the end of
the 16th Century. "Obvioualy,"
our guide Miss Curiel smiled, "he
had good relations with the
Jews." Longhena took the idea
from the theatres he built in
Venice; ironically, none of these
survive and the Schole provide the
only exmaples of the device.
Natural disasters seem to have
haunted the splendid red-and-
brown sanctuary: this year it
needed more restoration, spon-
sored by the Venice municipality,
after parts of the ceiling collapsed
during the winter.
According to one tradition, the
famed Venezia press one of the
first in Hebrew, which produced
the still-definitive editions of the
Talmud and great Biblical com-
mentaries operated in the
ground floor of the Schola
Spagnola. "Venezia Press"
posters and facsimiles are among
the more attractive souvenirs
available from the shops adjoining
the museum. Otherwise, it must
be said, they are the single
blemish on the lovely Campo, of-
fering the most revolting tourist
junk. Even worse than the usual
Murano-glass kitsch are the
figurines of stereotype East Euro-
pean Jews the likes of whom
probably never inhabited the
Ghetto anyway. One particularly
offensive but prominently
displayed item is a large chess
set ranging such Jews, as "black,"
against Catholics in white with a
rabbi and a pope as kings.
Though the present Ghetto tour
ends at the Schola Spagnola, the
last two of the Ghetto's five great
synagogues (the Ashkenazi Schola
Canton and the Italian-rite
synagogue) are also undergoing
restoration and are due to reopen
next year. The final phase of the
Museum complex will also include
a typical apartment of a Ghetto-
era Jewish family.
From the museum, across the
Campo to the Cosa di Riposo
(Jewish Old-Age Home). The
handsomely appointed institution,
founded in 1890, now cares for on-
ly 22 residents another sign of
the community's dwindling
numbers. It was at this house that
Jews were concentrated for
deportation during the Holocaust,
5747
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Wishes to extend to the entire
Jewish Community a
"U Shanah Tovah Tikateivu."
May we all be inscribed in the "Book of Life"
for a healthy, good, and sweet year.
and the adjacent wall of the Cam-
po di Ghetto features an im-
pressive memorial, with modem
bronze bas-reliefs by Arbit Blatas
under a single, symbolic strand of
barbed wire. Most of the com-
munity, however, managed to
hide or escape, and only some 200
of its 1,200 members perished; it
now numbers some 650 as
against a peak of 5,000 in 1630.
Jewish Venice doesn't end at
the Ghetto, though. The Jewish
Cemetery, at San Niccolo on the
northern tip of Lido Island, just
marked its 600th anniversary.
The beautiful, wooded site
overlooking the lagoon a
favorite haunt of such romantic
poets as Goethe, Shelley and
byron is open daily from 9-12
and 4-7, by request from the
caretaker at the adjoining "new"
(mid-19th Century) burial ground,
which is still used by the Venetian
community.
Bidding farewell to Miss Curiel,
we couldn't resist what should
have been the most hackneyed
comment: Do you get a lot of ques-
tions here about the Merchant of
Venice"! "Actually, Shakespeare
took the plot from an Italian novel
dating from the 14th Century,
when the Ghetto was not yet in ex-
istence. But in fact, I don't get
that many questions about
Shylock. Who reads Shakespeare
nowadays?"
r
12922 N. Dale Mabry I
Tampa, Fla. 33818 I
968-4049 11
1710 S.Oala mabry
Tampa, Fla. 33620
253-0095
Happy New Year
42 I 8 BAY TO BAY BOULEVARD
TAMPA. FLORIOA 3362W
813-837-5328 or
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ALLAN C.
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'Happy New Year
Photographic Portraiture
Telephone: 253-3839

Happy New Year
Fabric King
Eli Blumenfeld


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian otTampa/rnday, October 3, 1986
V
The North American Aliyah Movement
Announces Pre-Aliyah Seminars To Israel
NAAM, the North American
Aliyah Movement, sponsors two-
week fact-finding seminars to
Israel, for people considering
Aliyah. These two-week "tours"
offer the participants the oppor-
tunity to "see the real Israel: the
Israel of everyday life and not the
tourist resort." The program is an
intense and intriguing examina-
tion of the practicalities and
realities of Israel: the pleasures
and pains of everyday living in the
Jewish State.
Each seminar includes meetings
with representatives of the Im-
migration and Absorption Depart-
ment of the World Zionist
Organization, discussions with ex-
perts in the fields of housing,
banking, medical care, employ-
ment and other concerns of new
immigrants, informal gatherings
in homes of settled North
American immigrants, visits to
new settlements, absorption
centers and established cities, and
limited "sightseeing."
Seminars tailored for specific
groups (retirees, singles, students
and professionals, for example)
will examine their special needs in
great detail. For example, the
retiree seminar will explore
volunteer opportunities, the pro-
blems associated with separation
from one's friends, relatives and
familiar surroundings, and other
key areas, such as medical care
and health isurance. (The NAAM
trips translate expectations into
hard facts.
Tours scheduled for the 1986-87
season include:
Nov. 16-30 Retirees
Dec. 21-Jan. 4 Hi-
Tech/Engineering, General, Col-
lege Student
Feb. 15-March 1 Social
Work/Teaching/Administration,
Lawyer/ Accountant
April 23-May 7 Medical/Den-
tal, General
May 17-31 Retirees
July 5-19 Singles Special
Aug. 24-Sept. 7 General,
Non-City Alternatives
The highly subsidized cost,
determined by the time of year,
includes: round-trip airfare on El
Al From New York to Tel Aviv,
(flights from several other U.S.
cities might be possible at a slight-
ly higher cost. The ticket is also
good for 180 days and a free Euro-
pean stopover is permitted.) ac-
commodations is in three star
hotels, breakfast and dinner daily
(three meals on Shabbat), and all
scheduled touring. As with all
NAAM groups, food is strictly
kosher and there are no planned
activities on Shabbat that would
hinder observance.
The North American Aliyah
Movement (NAAM) is a
grassroots non-partisan organiza-
tion dedicated to promoting the
immigration of Jews to Israel. Its
more than 4,500 members consist
of individuals and families of all
ages and political affiliations who
are planning to settle in Israel in
the near future. NAAM sponsors
40 chapters in 20 cities which con-
duct workshops, lectures and
seminars, providing a forum for
future immigrants to meet and
discuss their Israel plans.
For a brochure and application,
please contact Uri Cohen, Israel
Aliyah Center, 4200 Biscayne
Blvd., Miami, FL 33137; (306)
573-2556.
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New Year Greetings
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Doug, Maureen, Greg,
and Jamie Cohn
Children ano Adults
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Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 21
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Sends Best Wishes for the New Year
I


a.


Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986
Congregations/Organizations Events
V


TAMPA BAY JEWISH
SINGLES COUNCIL
Computer Match Dance
The Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council is sponsoring a Computer
Match Dance on Sunday, Oct. 26
at 8 p.m. at the Holiday Inn, 4500
Cypress Street in Tampa.
The deadline for returning all
completed questionnaires has
been extended to Oct. 15. If you
need a questionnaire, you may re-
quest one from Susan Peled at the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center, 872-4451.
Through your completed ques-
tionnaire, our computer will
match you with your ideal mate(s)
for this evening.
The dance is also open to those
who do not wish to participate in
the computer matching. So come -
dance, mix and mingle. Dessert
will be served. There will be a cash
bar. Cost: In Advance
Members: $8, Non-members: $10.
At the Door Members: $10,
Non-members: $12.
HAD ASS AH TO GIVE
LUNCHEON FOR
PROSPECTIVE, PAID-UP
AND LIFE MEMBERS
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah will give a luncheon for
prospective, paid-up and life
members on Wednesday, Oct. 15.
Start the season by visiting with
% old friends, making new friends,
and enjoy a program on Jewish
Mysticism with Rabbi Steven
Kaplan.
Rabbi Kaplan will lead our
voyage through many interesting
topics discussed in the Kabbala,
such as "Is there life after death?
and Is spiritual healing possible?"
With a doctorate in Psychology,
orthodox rabbinical training and
as a practicing reconstructionist
rabbi, Rabbi Kaplan is well
prepared for his position as Direc-
tor of the Hillel of greater Tampa
where he serves the religious,
social, cultural and counseling
needs of Jewish students at USF,
UT, and HCC.
Festivities will begin at 11 am.
at the Atrium party room, 2413
Bayshore Blvd., entrance also on
W. Palm Ave. Please park in
unreserved spaces only. To help
us prepare better for you, please
RSVP to Freda Rosenbaum at
879-3244 or Dorothy Skop at
839-0167 by Oct. 9. Members may
pay dues at the door to Freda
Brod. Assisting Dorothy Skop and
Lil Bregman are Blanche Spivack,
Margery Stern, Nancy Mizrahi,
Nina Bernstein and Ellie
Fiahman.
For prospective members,
Hadassah was founded almost 75
years ago by Henrietta Szold as a
study group with 12 women. They
rapidly expanded their goals to in-
clude fostering Jewish education,
youth activities, promoting
democracy and information on
current issues here in the United
States, and they started and ex-
panded medical, social welfare
and educational programs in
Israel as well as helping Youth
Aliyah and Jewish National Fund.
Current membership is 385,000.
HILLEL USF/UT/HCC
The Hillel Jewish Student
Center of Tampa, the only
pluralistic organization serving
students from all backgrounds, in-
vites all college age students to
join them for High Holy Day Ser-
vices at the University of South
Florida.
Realizing unprecedented atten-
dance at its functions, excitement
amongst students and college-age
individuals not currently at school
is at an all time high. For informa-
tion, contact the office at
972-4433.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
The Reconstructionist Com-
munity Chavurah, Tampa's only
affiliated Reconstructionist
group, welcomes the unaffUiated
to High Holy Day Services at tne
University of South Florida.
There is no charge for services,
and yearly membership is $35 per
person.
Services will be lead by Rabbi
Steven Kaplan, along with
students from the Hillel Founda-
tion. For additional information,
contact the office or Rabbi Kaplan
at 972-4433.
TEMPLE DAVID
ROSH HASH AN A MORNING
On Saturday, Oct. 4, the
"Psookay D'zimra" early service
will begin at 8:30 a.m. George
Resnick will conduct this part of
the service, whereas Herbert
Handler will lead with the
Shachrit. The Rabbi will perform
the Torah reading and present a
sermon, "Days of Remem-
brance." He will also conduct the
Musaf at 11:30 a.m. The chorus
members will include: Arnold
Katz, Jack Manhoff, George
Resnick, Morris Field and Lou
Gordon.
SECOND DAY
OF ROSH HASHANA
On Sunday, Oct. 5, the service
will be the same as yesterday with
the following additions. The
Shofar ritual will begin at 11:30
a.m. with the Rabbi chanting the
blessings and perform the initial
Shofar notes. Arnold Katz and Dr.
Richard Karpay will also perform
the "Shofar-Tokiyoth"
throughout the Musaf. Rabbi Mall-
inger's sermon will be,
"Childhood, Parenthood and
Nationhood."
SH ABB AT SHUV A
The Sabbath of Penitence,
Saturday, Oct. 11, will be observ-
ed within the traditional Shabbat
Shuva Spirit beginnings at 9 a.m.
The Rabbi's sermon will be "In
Life There Must Be Hope, Faith
and Courage." A Kiddush lun-
cheon will also follow service.
YOM KIPPUR EVENING
On Sunday evening, Oct. 12 at 7
p.m., the sacred Day of Atone-
ment will be ushered in with the
chanting of the beautiful hymn,
"Kol Nidre" by the Rabbi and his
chorus. The sermon will be "The
Kol Nidre Message Having,
Holding, Giving and Living." A
complete traditional service will
be conducted along with various
English readings and rabbinic ex-
planations of the "Piyutim."
YOM KIPPUR MORNING
On Monday, Oct. 13, the early
service will begin at 8:30 a.m. to
be followed with the Shachrit and
Torah reading. The Rabbi's ser-
mon will be "Yizkor Memories
Can Be Our Golden Years." The
Rabbi and chorus members will
conduct the Musaf.
The Yizkor Memorial Service
will begin at 11:45 a.m. and Min-
cha at 4:30 p.m. led by Arnold
Katz.
A Pre-Neilah sermon "I Am A
Hebrew" will be presented at 5:45
p.m. to be followed with the
Neilah. The Maariv and "Blowing
of the Shofar" will be at dusk.
The Jewish community is in-
vited to attend services at the
synagogue.
There will be a "Break-The-
FaSt" Reception upon conclusion
of the Neilah-Maariv.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
JEWISH WOMEN
New Horizons
For The Family
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will be the setting for this infor-
mative table talk discussion ex-
ploring basic issues relating to to-
day's family life. The National
Council of Jewish Women pro-
gram will take place on Wednes-
day, Oct. 8 at 10:30 a.m. at 3303
Swann Ave. A box lunch will be
served and the cost for the day
will be $5.
Please RSVP to: Fran Berns-
tein, 4209 Euclid, 33629 -
831-1612.
BRANDEIS WOMEN'S CLUB
Brandeis Women's Club of
Tampa is open to all women who
are interested in lectures and
discussions on various topics.
Dues are $15. The first study
group of the year will be on
"Parenting" and is scheduled for
the second Tuesday of the month
at 7:30 p.m., beginning on Oct. 14.
The meeting will be at the home of
Mrs. Albert (Norma) Felsenthal,
3119 Samara Dr., in Carrollwood.
Guest speakers at that meeting
will be Drs. Stewart and Cindy
Levinson Novick, Clinical
Psychologists who will discuss
"Adjusting to the new Baby."
BIENNIAL CONVENTION
GUARANTEES
OUTSTANDING PROGRAM
Florida leaves stay green in
autumn, but there's going to be
lots of exciting color in Tampa
when Congregation Schaarai
Zedek hosts the 21st
Southeastern Biennial Conven-
tion, Nov. 7-9.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
(UAHC), Rabbi Sanford Seltzer,
UAHC director of research and of
the newly-created Task Force on
Congregation
Schaarai Zedek
3033 Swann Avenue
876-2377
(Tampa's Oldest Reform Jewish Congregation)
extends best wishes for the New Year
to the entire Jewish community.
RABBI RICHARD J. BIRNHOLZ
RABBI JOAN GLAZER FARBER
DR. MARTIN ADELMAN
the Jewish Family, and Vivian
Feintach, coordinator of the
UAHC Parenting Program, are
three of the outstanding speakers
scheduled to address the conven-
tion. Topics will explore the
dynamic issues facing the contem-
porary Jewish family.
Some 250 delegates represen-
ting almost 90 congregations from
the southeast will be arriving in
town on that Friday morning. At-
tendees will be treated to a
stimulating weekend of services,
workshops and meals, which will
gravitate around the event's
theme, "Family, The Heart of
Judaism."
Convention co-chairmen Lucille
and Lawrence Falk, and Kay and
Maril Jocobs, are working with
the Temple's own family of
volunteers to put out the red
carpet welcome for the many
special guests.
TEMPLE AHA VAT SHALOM
JEWISH SINGLES
Pizza Party And Games Night
Searching for pizzazz? Then join
us for our pizza party! We'll be
gathering at Michele's, 2591
Countryside Blvd. (Inverness), on
Saturday, Oct. 18. The fun and
games will begin at 5:30 p.m. and
go until whenever! The cost is $6
per person which includes pizza,
sodas, munchies, etc. No RSVP is
required, but feel free to call San-
dy at 797-3536, for information
and directions. BYOB if desired.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday. 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m.. 5:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Coaaerrative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Roee, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m ; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coaaervative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. haszan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK JUtorm
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz. Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber. Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yoasi Dubrowski 962-2375
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
Services Friday
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH ASSOCIATION
P.O. Box 317, Tampa, Fla. 33618, 961-7522. Congregants officiating, Vikki Silver-
man, Cantor. Services at 8 p.m., first and third Friday of each month, Masonic Com-
munity Lodge. 402 W. Waters Ave. (at Ola).
CHABAD LUBA VITCH
P.O. Box 271157. Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, Executive Director. 963-2317.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
13801 N. 37th St No. 1114. Rabbi^ovid 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 2382 Tampa 33620 972-4433. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:30 a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1501 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Recoaatraetioaiat Cambridge Woods 972-4433 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study discusson sessions, "Shabbat Experience," monthly services and dinner.
jMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^
CONGREGATION
.RODEPH SHOLO/H
2713 Bayshore Boulevard
Tampa, Florida MM
837-1911
JBBP
7SBZ
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Rabbi Kenneth R. Berger
Cantor William Hauben
Louis Morris, Chairman-of-the-board
Bernice Wolf, President
Karen Patron, Principal
Ruby Sugar, Youth Director
Peggy McGinnis, Secretary
Patti Cohen, Secretary
Wish the Entire
Jewish Community a Healthy, Happy A
Prosperous New Year
Newcomers to our community who desire
High Holiday tickets call 837-1911. College
students and military will receive complimen-
tary tickets upon request.
^lIllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllMlllllllllltiMtataiiiaii,!,!,!^,*,!^


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 23
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;.;
Community Calendar
Friday, October 3
EREV ROSH HASHONAH
Candlelighting time 6:54 p.m.
Temple Beth 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
Congregation Bais Tefilah
7:30 p.m. Maariv
Chabad House
7:30 p.m. Maariv
Saturday, October 4
Rosh Hashonah
Temple David
8:30 a.m. Psookay D'zimra
11:30 Musaf
Congregation Kol Ami
9 a.m. Services
5:30 p.m. Mincha Service
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
9:15 a.m. Shacharit Service
11 am. Junior Congregation Service
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
9 a.m. Services
11:30 a.m. Services
2 p.m. Children's Services
North Tampa Reform Jewish Association
10 a.m. 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.
Congregation Bais Tefilah
10 a. m. Shacharit
7:30 p.m. Maariv
Chabad House
10 a.m. Shacharit
7:30 p.m. Maariv
Sunday, October 5
Temple David
8:30 a.m. Psookay D'zimra"
11:30 a.m. Shofar Service
Congregation Kol Ami
9 a.m. Services
5:30 p.m. Mincha Tashlich
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
9:15 a.m. Shacharit-Tashlich following Services
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Cemetery Service
1 p.m. Myrtle Hill
2 p.m. Woodlawn
Congregation Bais Tefilah
10 a.m. Shacharit
12 noon Shofar Service
Tashlich following Services
Chabad House
10 a.m. Shacharit
11:30 a.m. Shofar Service
Tashlich following Services
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at USF
10 a.m. Services
Monday, October 6
7 a.m. Bais Tefilah Special Services
10 a.m. Shaarai Zedek Sisterhood opening meeting
and luncheon
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Jewish Short Stories
7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association
Membership meeting
Tuesday, October 7
9:30 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Board meeting
12 noon Tampa Jewish Federation/Women's Divi-
sion Board meeting
6 p.m. Israel Bond Dinner/Dance
Wednesday, October 8
Jewish Community Food Bank
National Council Jewish Women General meeting
4:45 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Service Executive
meeting
7:30 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival
7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting
Rodeph Sholom Men's Club meeting
Thursday, October 9
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Literature Study Group
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Board meeting
Friday, October 10
Candlelighting time 6:46 p.m.
6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Early Services
I
6:30 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Shabbat Shuva
Saturday, October 11
SHABBAT SHUVA
9:30 a.m. Kol Ami Services
10 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Shacharit Service
9 a.m. Temple David Services
Sunday, October 12
EREV YOM KIPPUR
KOL NIDRE
Temple David
7 p.m. Service
Congregation Kol Ami
6:30 p.m. Services
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Cemetery Service
10 a.m. Myrtle Hill
10:45 a.m. Beth Israel
11:15 a.m. Rodeph Sholom
6:30 p.m. Service Kol Nidre
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
6:15 p.m. Services
8:30 p.m. Services
North Tampa Reform Jewish Association
7:30 p.m. Services
Congregation Bais Tefilah
7:30 p.m. Services
Chabad House
7:30 p.m. Services
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at USF
6:30 p.m. Services
Jewish Congregation of Sun City Center
8 p.m. Services
Monday, October 13
ROSH HASHONAH
YOM KIPPUR
Temple David
8:30 a.m. Service
11:45 a.m. Yizkor
4:30 p.m. Mincha
5:45 p.m. Neilah
Congregation Kol Ami
9:30 a.m. Services
5:30 p.m. Mincha
6:30 p.m. Neilah
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
10 a.m. Shacharit Service
11:30 a.m. Junior Congregation
2:45 Yizkor
5:15 Mincha
6:15 Neilah
7:15 p.m. Havdallah
Congregation Shaarai Zedek
9 a.m. Morning Services
11:16 a.m. Morning services
1:30 p.m. Children's Service
3:30 p.m. Afternon Service
5 p.m. Memorial and Concluding Service
6:30 Break-the-Fast
North Tampa Reform Jewish Association
10 a.m. Service
I p.m. Children's Service
3:30 p.m. Yizkor Service
4 p.m. Neilah
Congregation Bais Tefilah
10 a.m. Shacharit
12 noon Yizkor
6:45 p.m. Neilah
Chabad House
10 s.m. Shacharit
12 noon Yizkor
6:45 p.m. Neilah
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at USF
11:15 a.m. Service
5:30 p.m. Neilah
Jewish Congregation of Sun City Center
10 a.m. Service
4 p.m. Neilah
Break the Fast after concluding service
Tuesday, October 14
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/B&P Board
meeting
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Parent Study Group
7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board meeting
8 p.m. Kol Ami Men's Club Board meeting
Wednesday, October 15
Jewish Community Food Bank
II a.m. Hadassah/Tampa Chapter Paid-up
Membership Luncheon
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
National Council Jewish Women Fundraiser
Thursday, October 16
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Art Study Group
5:50 p.m. JCC Executive Committee meeting
7 p.m. Kol Ami Kadima and USY
8 p.m. JCC Board meeting
Friday, October 17
Candlelighting time 6:39 p.m.
JCC School Vacation Day Program
6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Service
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Family Service


I
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Kessler To Head
'87 Federation Drive
!
<
Continued from Page 1
person to be Potentate of Egypt
Temple Shrine in 1973. He served
as King of the Krewe of Venus in
1978 and he is a former Director
of the Pan American Bank of
Tampa.
Following in the footsteps of his
grandfather and father before
him, Kessler served as President
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
from 1971-1973.
In 1986, he received the coveted
City of Peace Award from the
State of Israel Bonds.
He presently is a President of
Jewish Towers and serves on the
Board of Governors and Ex-
ecutive and Finance Committee of
Menorah Manor.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
is also fortunate to have him as a
member of the Board of Directors
and Executive Committee, where
he serves as Vice President.
Obituaries
PLAXSUN
Mildred L., of Tampa, died Thursday.
September 18, of natural causes. She was a
resident of the Tampa Bay are* for 10
years. She was a member of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and Hadaasah and she was a
volunteer for the Tampa Jewish Federation
and the Rodeph Sholom Gift Shop. She is
survived by two daughters, Selma Kushel of
Long Island, N.Y., and Ruth Smilowiti of
Tampa; one brother, Irving Lesser of
Miami; and five grandchildren.
BERG
Henry, 78, of Tampa, died Monday,
September 22. He was a resident of the
Tampa Bay area for six years, moving from
Connecticut He was a retired real estate
broker, working in New York, New Jersey,
Connecticut and Florida. He was a 33rd
Degree Mason, a member of Scottish Rite
Blue Lodge and the Shriners. He is survived
by his wife, Gertrude; one son, Richard L. of
Tampa; one daughter. Madelyn Rosenberg
of Tampa; one sister, Mildred Scheer of
Miami; six-grandchildren; and one great-
grandchild. Donations may be made to the
American Cancer Society or to Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom. Rabbis Discretionary
Fund.
PESKIND
Lillian, 84, of Tampa, died Wednesday,
September 24. She was a resident of the
Tampa Bay area for two years, moving from
Cleveland. She was a member of Hadaasah.
She is survived by one daughter, Esther
Latnick of Tampa; one son, Jerry of Ohio;
seven grandchildren; and nine great-
grandchildren.

Robert R. Tawil, M.D.
announces the opening of his practice
specializing in
Dermatology & Dermatologic Surgery
General Dermatology (Adults & Children)
Skin Cancer Detection & Treatment
Hair Transplantation
Dermabrasion Collagen Spider Vein Treatments
Cosmetic Skin Surgery
AT
1913 W.Buffalo Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33607
(813) 254-4262
Office hours by appoint
Evening & Sat. hours avail.
Now Available To The Public
The Professional Foreclosure List
Auctions Daily-11:00 a.m.
HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY
COURTHOUSE STEPS
Foreclosure Hot Sheet
j
Off: 223-7161
Res: 684-3054
Jeanne B. Perry
525 E. Madison St.
Tampa, FL 33602
%
::
Temple David
A ConNnrat !? Synagogue
ICOl Iwidb A? am* (at Melville)
invites the non-affiliated of the Jewish community
to join with us
in Membership and worship
during the High Holy Days 1986 5747
Onsg Yom Tov Reception
on first night of Rosh Haabanah.
Post Yom Kippur
Break-the-Fast following Neilah-Maariv
iteMi Samuel maUinoeR will chant the holiday
musaf ano poesent a seomon at each senvice.
All ITU open to the public.
No tickets n<
254-1771
Holiday Committee
Lou Gordon, Morris Field
J
1.....
" 1



41
Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 3, 1986

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