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:
AA00014305:00307

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Full Text


^Jewisti Floridian
Off Tampa
Volume 8 Number 26
Tampa, Florida Friday, December 12,1986
C**0S/>oc*M
Price 35 Cents
Gardner and Weinbren
Co-Chairmen of Super Sunday '87
"All Jews are responsible for
one another" is the message to be
conveyed as Jewish communities
across the United States come
together to help Jews worldwide.
The Tampa community will again
strongly respond in this all-out ef-
fort on Super Sunday, Feb. 1.
Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
General Campaign Chairman
Walter Kessler has announced the
Super Sunday Co-Chairmen: Don
Weinbren and Cathy Gardner
two very involved and committed
people.
Don Weinbren, a tax and
business attorney, is a partner in
Trenam, Simmons, Kempker,
Sharf, Baskin, Frye and O'Neill,
PA. Weinbren served as
recruiting chairman for the 1986
UJA Singles Mission to Israel,
recruiting co-chairman for the
1986 National Young Leadership
Conference, and has held posi-
tions on the Super Sunday Cam-
paign Cabinet for the past two
years.
He currently serves as co-
chairman of the Young Leader-
ship Development Program, vice
president, leadership develop-
ment of the Young Adult Division,
a member of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Board of Directors
and the Campaign Cabinet. Wein-
bren is also on the Board of Direc-
tors of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, ADL
Speakers Bureau of B'nai B'rith,
Cathy Gardner
and is a member of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
Cathy Gardner was born and
raised in Tampa and is a fourth
generation Tampan. She is the
Catering Sales Manager for the
Hyatt Regency Hotel in Tampa.
She was responsible for publici-
ty for the 21st Southeastern Bien-
nial Convention of Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
Gardner currently serves on the
Social "Action Committee of the
Young Adult Division and is a
member of the Young Leadership
Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
She is on the Board of the
Jewish Community Center, and
the ADL Speakers Bureau of
B'nai B'rith.
Don Weinbren
Cathy is also a member of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek where
she has served as Advisor for the
Youth Group.
"We are currently seeking
volunteers for phoning and non-
phoning assistance. In the coming
weeks, letters will be sent to the
community asking individuals to
donate 2Vi hours of their time bet-
ween 10 a.m. and 9 p.m. on Sun-
day, Feb. 1, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
We know that we can count on
the Tampa Jewish community to
give generously of their time and
their pledges. We look forward to
another successful Super Sun-
day," stated Weinbren and
Gardner.
The 1986 Israeli Chassidic Festival
18th 'Chai' Anniversary
The Jewish Community Center
is proud to announce the for-
thcoming visit of the 1986 Israeli
Chassidic Festival. This spec-
tacular musical production of
song, dance, and music, perform-
ed by top Israeli stars, is coming
to The Tampa Theatre on Dec. 18
for one performance only!
Eighteen years have passed
since the first curtain went up
revealing what was destined to be
the greatest annual event in the
musical world of Israel "The
Israeli Chassidic Festival."
Thanks to the support of au-
diences all over the world, this
year the Festival celebrates its
"Chai"(*) anniversary 18 years
of song, dance and music over
1,100 performances throughout
the world 18 LP albums over
180 songs, most of which have
made the Israeli Hit Parade, and
have become well-known the
world over. Passages of the
prayers which were recited for
hundreds of years are now being
sung to new melodies which
originated in the Chassidic
Festival. Such songs as "Oseh
Shalom", "Shema Israel", "Ani
Ma'amin", "Hallehluyah",
"Malchutcha", "Yevarechecha",
"Yedid Nefesh", and "Adon
01am" have become integrated in
the daily services, adding a new
Continued on Page 3
Young Adult Division Hosts
Soviet Jewry Program
Sunday, Dec. 28, the Young
Adult Division of the Tampa
Jewish Federation will host, in
cooperation with the Jewish Com-
munity Center's annual Chan-
nukah celebration, a program
focusing on the plight of Soviet
Jews. According to co-chairmen
Andy Hirsch and Karen
Schulman, "it is significant that
our community participates in the
joyous festivities of Channukah,
while recognizing that their Rus-
sian counterparts are denied this
privilege." While we are laughing
and celebrating the third night of
Channukah, thousands of Jews re-
main in the Soviet Union. These
"victims" are unable to receive
exit visas and they are refused the
right to practice freely their
culture and religion.
In keeping with the Soviet prac-
tices, Rabbi Birnholz will dedicate
an "underground synagogue" in
the Soviet Union. Students from
the Hillel Day School will sing
songs and read their winning
essays, describing what Chan-
nukah means to them. Bobby
Brown, who is a Shaliach for the
Jewish Agency in New York will
recount his experiences in the
Soviet Union. Following Brown's
presentation, there will be a silent
vigil and candlelighting ceremony.
Persons interested in obtaining
more information about this pro-
gram should contact the Tampa
Jewish Federation at 875-1618.
Kreitzer Heads
New Emerald Division
Ellen Stern and Aida
Weissman, 1987 Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
Campaign Co-Chairwomen, an-
nounced the appointment of
Laura Kreitzer as chairman of the
newly formed Emerald Division.
"Laura is enthusiastic and
dedicated and will certainly bring
success to this division. We are
elated that she has accepted the
first "Emerald" chairmanship,''
stated Stern and Weissman.
The Women's Division of the
TJF, in response to the growth
and needs within our community,
has created a new campaign divi-
sion. The Emerald Division will
encompass women making gifts
between $2,500-$4,999 to the
1987 campaign.
It will establish a plateau bet-
ween the Diamond and Lion of
Judah Divisions. The creation of
the Emerald Division reflects the
recognizing of women who are
moving forward in their commit-
ment to the Tampa Jewish
community.
"Women making Emerald level
gifts, in the 1987 TJF Campaign,
will be recognized as founding
Laura Kreitzer
members of this Division," pro-
claimed Laura.
Kreitzer is currently the presi-
dent of Hillel School of Tampa,
serves on the Board of Directors
of Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
and is a member of Hadassah.
Laura is a member of the TJF
Board of Directors and Women's
Continued on Page 11
r
Betar Overnight Winter
Camp Dec. 22-25
The first Betar Winter Camp in
Tampa will be held from Dec.
22-25 at Camp Keystone in
Odessa. Betar is an educational
Zionist Youth movement which
was established 65 years ago and
has been running a camp in Israel,
USA, and around the world.
Amos Doron, the Betar
Shaliach, said this coming camp
will be the highlight of the
season's activities, and will pro-
vide Jewish children and students
with Jewish values and at-
mosphere which the people in
Betar consider to be very valuable
at this season of the year.
The Program will consist of
social and cultural activities which
will include arts and crafts, canoe-
ing, scouting, Israeli dances and
songs, indoor and outdoor sports.
This winter happening is open
to students from 5th grade, age 10
or over. Special and separate pro-
grams for students and older
groups will also be available at the
site of the camp.
Invitations were extended to
the St. Petersburg and Orlando
Jewish Community Center
members. Special attention was
given by the Kol Ami Youth
groups, Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, and Camp Ramsh
campers. This camp can be an op-
portunity of reunion as well as a
unique winter experience. For
more information please call
Amos Doron at the JCC,
872-4461.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 12,1986
Linda J. Saul
By Amy Scherzer
City Council Candidate.
Very best wishes to Linda J.
Saul on her candidacy for an
at-large seat on Tampa City
Council in the March 3 city
elections. Linda cares deeply
about the quality of life here
in Tampa and wants the op-
portunity to respond to com-
munity needs. A graduate of
Plant High and Tulane
University, she is the
daughter of Joan and Bill
Saul and is married to Mark
Sena. She is a former city-
county planner, member of
the Florida Consumer Action
Network, Tampa Preserva-
tion Inc. and served as direc-
tor of the Tampa Community
Design Center. Good luck,
Linda!
The Doctor is In. Dr. Deborah Roth of the USF psychiatry
department will be the principal investigator for a drug study for
moderately or severely depressed patients 18 years or older. She
needs 45 volunteers to test an experimental anti-depressant drug
and come in for counseling once a week. If anyone would like
more information, call 974-3344.
Mazol tov to Edith Stengel, proud mother of Robert F.
Stengel who was recently appointed to a judgeship by the gover-
nor of Connecticut. Robert and his wife and daughters (one is a
graduate of the Univ. of Conn, and one is a freshman there) live
outside Hartford.
Sophomore Ben Older is keeping busy at Tampa Prep. He
received the 1986 Most Improved Award for Junior Varsity Soc-
cer at a Sports Booster Club barbecue last month. This month, he
became a "singing waiter" in the fine arts department's Madrigal
Dinners. Keep on kicking and singing, Ben!
Menorah Manor. We're proud to tell you about the Tampa
members of Menorah Manor's governing board. Walter H.
Keaaler will serve as treasurer, and the following people are on
the board of governors for a three-year term ending in 1989; Mar-
vin Aronovitz, Audrey Haubenatock, George Karpay, Herb
Swarzman, Shirley Solomon, and Judy Tawil. Marshall Linaky
served on the nominating committee.
New President. New Director. Mazol tov to Dick Silver on his
election as president of the Southeast Region of Brotherhoods.
He recently attended the Philadelphia Biennial representing
Schaarai Zedek and the Suncoast Region.
And, congratulations to George Karpay on his appointment to
the board of directors of Gulf/Bay Bank of Tampa.
Global ORT. 670 women from around the country, including
Rath Klein and Lynn Billing, recently attended the 16th Na-
tional Board Conference of Women's American ORT in Atlanta.
The Tampa Bay region received an award for an on-going year
round community service campaign that involves visiting area
high schools once a month to provide students information about
vo-tech schools as a viable educational option. Ruth and Lynn
learned about the latest ORT developments and sharpened their
leadership skills. (P.S. Don't forget to bring your Chanukah
Sresents to Service Merchandise on Hillsborough Ave., formerly
Wilson's, to be giftwrapped by ORT chapters.)
Baby line. What a cutie! We just met Benjamin Samuel
Feldman. born November 25 to Dr. Dennis and Nadine
Feldman, and he's a doll! He weighed 7 pounds, 2 oz., at birth,
and was awaited by big brother, Aaron, age 3Vi, and grand-
parents Rath and Edward Zack, Tampa, and Either Feldman,
Miami. And great-grandmother Sophie Sabin, Miami.
And welcome to Samantha, bom October 16 to Carole and
Robert Elaenstaedt, weighing 7 pounds, 4 oz. and greeted by
4-year-old sister Beth. Sam's grandparents are Doria Freed,
Queens, N.Y., and Marilyn and Harry Eisenataedt, Philadelphia.
Speaking of babies, anyone interested in forming a playgroup
to get together in South Tampa one or two mornings a week,
should call Gail Politer at 254-2203. Sounds like fun!
f60big Tampa welcome to Holly and Ira Marx who moved here
just three months ago from Franklin Lake, N.J. Ira's company,
Southcoast Ltd., decided it was time for a move after sending him
down here once or twice a month for several years. (Ira is Vice
President of Finance of Southcoast.) Two-year-old Alaine is en-
joying Playtots at the JCC North End with Mom two days a
week. The Marx Family has joined Kol Ami and is presently living
in Carrollwood. They love our beaches and great winter weather.
Welcome, Y'all!
Dr. Gerald Meister (left), Director for Inter-
Religious Studies at Bar-Ilan University in
Israel was the guest speaker at the Tampa
Jewish Federation Major Gifts event held
recently at the Tampa Museum. He is pictured
with Walter Kessler, 1987 Chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign.
Dr. William Murray, professor of Ancient
History at the University of South Florida
conducted a guided tour of the Tampa
Museum exhibit "Crossroads of the Ancient
World" to over 50 guests who participated in
the Federation Major Gifts Event. Major Gifts
has raised over $150,000 for the 1987
TJF/UJA Campaign which represents an in-
crease of 86 percent over last year.
Stop Off
On "four Way To The Movies.
HOLIDAY BUFFET ONLY $15.95 PER PERSON
Start a new tradition this year by staying out of the kitchen. Join us at the Hyatt Regency
Tampa Downtown for a grand style holiday buffet on December 25th 11:00 a. m. -
6:00 am. in ^Jvestwind'r. Q
Pass through Tampa's largest gingerbread house for a fabulous feast, including:
Roast Turkey
Savory Leg of Lamb j^,
^- Crop Long Island Duckling W*
* t Steamship Round of Beef
Pius delectable hot and cold specialties, crowned by traditional
a and heavenly desserts. Just $15.95 per person (children under
f V? 12 only $8.95).
Extend your holiday cheer with a weekend getaway at the
Hyatt Regency Tampa Downtown only $49*
For reservations or more information call (813) 225-1234.
Kju- ottered December 24ih through 28th only and subject to availability. Not applicable to groups and conventions.
Rm reservations or more information, call (813) 225-1234 or (800) 228-9000
Thinking of you
HYATT REGENCY0TAMPA
DOWNTOWN
AT TAMPA CITY CENTER





-

Two Former Israel Military Chiefs
Assess Arms To Iran Deal
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
former chiefs of Israel's
military intelligence see ad-
vantages for Israel in the supp-
ly of arms to Iran but differ
over whether Israel would
benefit if Iran won its six-year-
old war with Iraq.
Res. Gen. Aharon Yariv,
Director of the Yaffee In-
stitute for Strategic Studies at
Tel Aviv University, believes
Israel's interests would be
served if the war continues, or
at least ends in a stalemate
because there can be no
Eastern front against Israel as
long as the war continues.
But Res. Maj. Gen.
Yehoshua Saguy, a member of
Yaffee Institute staff, said
President Reagan was right to
supply arms to Iran, even
though he failed in trying to
explain it to the American peo-
ple. Yariv and Saguy recently
participated in a seminar on
the Gulf war.
ACCORDING TO Saguy,
Israel has an interest in an Ira-
nian victory in the Persian
Gulf war because there is at
least a chance it would then re-
main in the Western orbit.
Yariv, however, said a victory
for the regime of the Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini would be
"a disaster" for Israel.
Yariv said a good case could
be made for Israel to supply
enough arms to Iran to pre-
vent an Iraqi victory, but not
enough to ensure a victory for
Iran. He admitted he did not
know what had happened with
respect to arms for Iran.
Reagan got into deep trouble
with his supporters and adver-
saries alike when he conceded
that the White House had been
secretly sending arms to Iran
in hope of gaining ground with
"moderate" elements who
might succeed Khomeini.
HE ALSO admitted, after
denying it in a nationally
televised press conference
recently, that a "third coun-
try" had been involved in the
clandestine operation. Reagan
did not name the country but
White House aides had said
earlier in the week that it was
Israel.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
refused to confirm or deny
this. He has said that it "has
never been, and is still not,
Israel's policy to disclose
anything about arms sales to
other countries." He also said
he had no sympathy for either
side in the Gulf war.
Reagan insisted the supply
of arms to Iran was not a quid
pro quo for the release of
American hostages held by
Lro-Iranian groups in
ebanon, but admitted that
White House emissaries has
mentioned the hostages to
their Iranian contacts.
YARIV NOTED, "Whether
the President did or did not
say something, the point is
hostages were freed. And from
our point of view, if the U.S.
approaches us for help and if
and I don't say it happened
this way someone, an Israeli
or a Jew, has an idea how to
get them freed, all this I can
understand. I can also see the
Chassidic Festival
Continued from Page 1
sound to old Biblical verses.
The first Israeli Chassidic
Festival, in 1969, was intended to
be a one-time contest for the best
music set to Biblical verses.
However, due to the overwhelm-
ing response, the course of history
changed for this musical event.
Since then, composers from all
over the world have entered their
works in this spirited competition.
Top Israeli performers present
these songs to the people of Israel
who select the winners.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival is
one of the most successful of pro-
ductions in existence today. Tins
much anticipated musicale prides
itself in being an annual event in
so many cities around the world -
not many companies can ignite
this degree of popularity and
acclaim.
On previous American tours,
the Festival was described by the
New York Post as "something of a
miracle." The New York Times
wrote "These Israeli melodies
have an infectiously open spirit as
well as the foot-tapping rhythmic
hit so characteristic of the coun-
try's many dances."
This year's Festival presents
two hours of thoroughly enjoyable
entertainment for the entire fami-
ly, performed by top Israeli enter-
tainers, outstandingly arranged
and choreographed in the spirit of
this special 18th anniversary pro-
duction a nostalgic show which
brings back 18 years of memories.
So... when the curtain goes up
and the stars come out dancing,
and the songs fill the air with an-
cient verses, make sure you're
Our* make sure you don't miss
it!
Coe celebrate with u the
18th Anniversary of the Israeli
Chaaaidie Festival the bast
way to experience Israel
without leaving town!
OChai it the Hebrew
equivalent to the number eighteen;
it also means life.
Bring In This Ad
receives FREE drink
with your meal.
Catering
Platters, Cocktail Parties and Full Sit Down Af fsirs
Special Attention Given To Business Functions.
Order Your Freeh Homestyle Plaa 4 Cakaa
Alao Available Stuffed Turkeys.
Open Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner.
"I
other element... casting your
bread upon the waters.
He explained that even' if
Iran does not win the Gulf war,
and whether or not it con-
tinues to have differences with
its neighbors, "we have an in-
terest, in the long term, in
relations with Iran/'
Yariv said he understood
"that we sell arms to Iran
when she is in a difficult situa-
tion, and since we have no in-
terest in an Iraqi victory.
What I do not understand
and I hope this did not happen
would be the sale of arms to
Iran in quantity and kind
which could result in victory
for the Khomeini regime,
because this could be a disaster
for us. We are not talking
about monetary gain but about
helping a great friend and
preparing the ground for rela-
tions (with Iran) without giv-
ing Khomeini victory."
HE SAID Israel had lessons
to learn from the Gulf war,
particularly Iraq's use of
chemical weapons, which have
not been used since World War
I, except by the late Egyptian
President, Gamal Abdel
Nasser in his military adven-
ture in Yemen in the 1960's.
Friday, December 12, 19867The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Anti-Semitic Propaganda
Prevalent In Argentina
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Despite Argentina's shift to a
democratic regime, anti-
Semitic propaganda is still
prevalent and used by rightw-
mg elements as a tool to under-
mine the new government, ac-
cording to a report released by
the American Jewish
Committee.
Jacob Kavadloff, author of
the report titled "The Jewish
Invasion A Case History of
Anti-Semitic Propaganda in
Argentina," states that the
Argentine media have
disseminated many "bizarre
falsehoods" about alleged in-
ternational Jewish con-
spiracies against Argentina.
Kavadloff, who is Director of
South American Affairs of
AJC's International Relations
Department, cited a recent ex-
ample involving a supposed
"Jewish plot" to colonize
Patagonia, Argentina's
sparsely populated southern
region. He chronicles the
following events:
LAST JANUARY and again
in March, a major Argentine
news agency distributed a
story saying that disguised
Israeli explorers were survey-
ing a region of Patagonia for
the settlement of 10,000
Israeli and 30,000 Soviet Jews
over the next 10 years. The
story alleged that this project
was approved by the national
and local governments.
Several influential papers,
some well-known vehicles for
rightwing anti-Semitic pro-
paganda, publicized the story,
using headlines such as
"Patagonia the New
Palestine."
Representatives of the
Delegation de Asociaciones
Israehtas de la Argentina
(DAIA), the umbrella
organization of Argentina's
Jewish community, were
unable to uncover any informa-
tion regarding the source or
the validity of the original
report.
DR. DAVID GOLDBERG,
President of the DAIA called
the story "one of the many lies
spread by certain organiza-
tions with clearly anti-Semitic
leanings and a general anti-
democratic stance." Last
August, the DAIA published a
46-page booklet titled: "The
Jewish Invasion A New
Anti-Semitic Fraud."
i:
3215S.MacDIIIAve.
Boachwood Plaza
839-7610


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 12, 1986
Israel High tech: In Fashion A 'Shocking' Legal Ruling
HAIFA, Israel Israel's
fashion and textile industry is
alive and thriving, with 1985
exports reaching $350 million,
and total sales in excess of $1
billion.
Employing 55,000 workers
since 1977. Prof. Alon is
recognized in both academic
and research circles as a
motivating force in the ongo-
ing marriage of technology
and textile production.
Shenkar College is now the on-
ly fashion institute in the
(17percentofthecountry'sen- or\TC"""%u '" .tne
zzSsa?eind^try's 3todS^^oi55'
over 100 local enterpnses pro-
duce everything from
swimwear to upholstery
fabrics. The sector encom-
passes large, vertically in-
tegrated conglomerates such
as Polgat (whose exports in
1985 were just under $100
million), medium-sized con-
cerns, and smaller, family-
owned and operated firms. All
aspects of the trade are
Advanced technology is of
primary importance, especially
in the selection and manipula-
tion of shade and color. Today,
one can introduce a color sam-
ple into a computer fabric,
thread, or even a piece of
paper will do and the system
will immediately deliver the
formula for an exact duplica-
tion of the color. It also sup-
represented, from the growing plies the variations in formula
and harvesting of cotton and
the processing of raw fibers to
the spinning of threads and
yarns, dying and weaving, and
the final stages of producing
textiles and apparel.
Among the first industries to
be established in Israel, the
textile enterprises were con-
ceived to absorb the flood of
new immigrants into the work
force. The principles of cut-
ting, sewing and assembling
were easily communicated via
demonstration, thus allowing
thousands of immigrants from
diverse backgrounds to be
smoothly integrated into ex-
isting factories with little need
for in-depth language and
technical training.
In the 1950's and 1960's,
textiles remained a small in-
dustry totally dependent on
local cotton for spinning and
weaving. Its primary functions
were to provide jobs and
secondarily, supply the modest
demands of a not very fashion-
conscious market.
By the end of the 1960's,
however, the reality of com-
petition and the potential for
developing a genuine local in-
dustry became clear.
Economically, Israel could not
compete with the textile in-
dustries of the Far East, with
their large pool of cheap labor
and mass-production techni-
ques. Instead, Israel's textile
sector underwent a dramatic
change, concentrating on the
design and implementation of
technologically advanced
equipment, and emphasizing
quality rather than quantity.
After the 1967 war, the in-
dustry became modern and
sophisticated, using high
technology, high-level design
and quality to compete on the
world market.
Among those Technion-
trained scientists who have
had an enormous impact on
Israel's textile and fashion in-
dustries is Professor Gad
Alon, President of the Shenkar
College of Textile Technology
and Fashion in Ramat Gan
needed for different illumina-
tions or materials. It can even
interface with a computer
thousands of miles away. A
color sample from across the
world may be fed into the com-
puter for analysis and a for-
mula obtained without the
sample leaving the laboratory.
Technology is evident in all
three branches of the textile
industry: home textiles, in-
dustrial textiles, and the
fashion industry itself. In addi-
must often be flame-retardant.
durable, waterproof, heat-
cold-, and fade-resistant, and
easy to care for. In the ongoing
search for the perfect fabric,
professional textile chemists
are pivotal.
Concomitantly, there is a
growing market in Israel for
industrial textiles like those
used in transportation, the
military, and civil engineering.
Finally, the geotextiles field
addresses the increasing con-
cern for preserving land and
water, and the frequent need
for strength and durability
without added weight, such as
reinforcing runways and
roads. Medical textiles have
been critical to such successful
medical innovations as ar-
tificial blood vessels, heart
valves, and artificial tissue for
cosmetic reconstruction. And
disposable textiles have reduc-
ed infection rates in hospitals.
In the rapidly changing
world of fashion and textiles,
quixotic art blends with
pragmatic technology with
surprising ease. The industry's
mercurial nature has helped it
gain a foothold in Israel
tion to design and color con- where high tech is always in
siderations, today's textiles fashion.
K
Austria Parliamentary
Election Winners
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) The
Freedom Party, a coalition of
rightwingers and liberals,
emerged the clear winner in
last month's Parliamentary
elections, under the. leadership
of a charismatic young na-
tionalist, Joerg Haider.
Haider, who took over the
reins of the party from
Norbert Steger only three
months ago, raised concern in
Jewish and liberal circles for
the unabashed chauvinism of
his campaign. While he
carefully avoided overt neo-
Nazi or anti-Semitic
statements, he drew the
loudest cheers when he said he
opposed the "downgrading" of
the wartime generation.
Observers believe it was not by
chance that he chose Braunau,
the birthplace of Adolf Hitler,
stood to gain at least seven
seats, giving it a bloc of 19 in
the 183-member Nationalrat
(Parliament). Its winnings
were at the expense of the
Socialist Party, headed by
Chancellor Franz Vranitzky,
which is expected to have 80
seats in the new legislature,
down from 90; and the conser-
vative People's Party of Presi-
dent Kurt Waldheim which is
headed by Alois Mock, down to
76 seats from 81.
The ecology-oriented Green
Party won eight seats. It will
be the first fourth party in
Parliament since the Com-
munist Party was ousted by
the voters in 1959.
THE FREEDOM PARTY
had been part of the Socialists'
ruling coalition. Three months
ago its standing in opinion
polls was at an all-time low of
for one of his final campaign' fhree ff^ 0n e'e.fn d.ay
rallies before election day. t won 1 i percent of the vote.
HAIDER WAS in fact en-
dorsed by the radical rightw-
ing National Democratic Party
(NPD) which is considered by
many to be anti-Semitic. It
urged its constituents to vote
for the Freedom Party. Haider
did not unequivocally reject
the overture.
With 99 percent of the vote
counted, the Freedom Party
^Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Muslim* Offirr 2MOH Horatio Strati. Tampa. FU 33609
Ttlaphoaairrt-4470
Publication (Hik* 120NK6St. Miami. Fla 33132
FKEI) K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET AUOKEY HAUBENKTCK'K
Editor and Pubhiher Eicrutivr Editor Editor
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TW Jr.... Flariattaa Daca Not Oaaraala* TW Kaaarath
Of Thr MarrkaaaW Advrrtiaad la lU Cohnaaa
PubUahed Bi Weekly Plu* 1 Additional Edition on January 31. 1986 by Tha Jawiah Floridian of Tampa
Second Ckua Poataaja Paid at Miami. Fla USPS 471-810 ISSN 8750-SOS3
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directh are lubvrttMr* throto/h arranfcrnwnt with the Jewish Krderatinn of Tampa wherrh\ *2 2**
prr ve*r i deducted from their < <>ntnr>ution (or a subscription 10 the paper \moru* wi*hin*r !
camel iu h ,, miI>s< ripiion should not if \ The Jewish Floridian or The Federal ion
Friday, December 12,1986
Volume 8
10KISLEV5747
Number 26
percent
It was Haider's ascension to
power that caused Vranitzky
to break the coalition and call
for early elections. Normally,
the elections would have been
held next spring. Vranitzky
maintained mat by elevating
Haider to leadership, the
Freedom Party shifted too far
to the right to continue as a
partner of the Socialists.
The People's Party would
have surpassed the Socialists
had it not been for the votes
siphoned off by Haider. It saw
the danger early on and waged
a campaign in which resent-
ment against Israel and
against Jewish organizations
that exposed Waldheim'aNazi
past during last summer's
Presidential campaign were a
strong element.
Austrians are rankled by
Israel's refusal to appoint a
new Ambassador to Vienna to
replace Michael Elizur who
retired several months ago.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Rabbi David Saperstein, Co-
Director of Reform Judaism's
Religious Action Center here,
has called "shocking" the
justification by a federal judge
of a creche on Chicago's City
Hall grounds on the basis that
the United States is a Chris-
tian country.
"The language of the deci-
sion" on Nov. 5 by U.S.
District Court Judge Frank
McGarr in Chicago "is even
more outrageous than the deci-
sion itself, Saperstein said.
McGarr rejected a challenge
by five national Jewish
organizations and a group of
individuals to the presence of a
creche, and a menorah spon-
sored by the Lubavitch move-
ment on public grounds.
McGarr's decision is expected
to be appealed before a higher
court.
IN HIS DECISION,
McGarr said: "The truth is
that America's origins are
Christian with the result that
some of our fondest traditions
are Christian, and that our
founding fathers intended and
achieved full religious freedom
for all within the context of a
Christian nation in the First
Amendment as it was adopted,
rather than as we have rewrit-
ten it."
Saperstein charged that the
McGarr decision violates 200
years of Constitutional doc-
trine. He said McGarr used his
"rationale not only to justify
the creche, "but to call as well
for the state to participate
freely in religious celebration
of Christmas.'
But, he noted, "in order to
protect himself under the cur-
rent constitutional standard
set out by the Supreme Court
in the Lynch v. Donnelly
(Pawtucket Creche) case, the
judge also determined that the
creche has become a symbol of
secular national holiday devoid
of its religious context."
SAPERSTEIN stressed
that "the uniqueness of the
American vision was that
freedom of religion would be
protected by separating
church and state and that all
religions would be treated
equally. It was in this context
that religious life in America
has flourished with un-
precedented freedom
throughout our history."
Jay Justin Older, m.d., fa.c.s.
Charles B. Slonim, m.d.
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_


Barnett 1986
Endowment
Achievement
Award Winner
NEW YORK Douglas B.
Cohn, Tampa Jewish Federation
president has announced that
Leslie J. Barnett, of Tampa, has
received the 1986 Endowment
Achievement Award of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations (CJF).
CJF is the national resource and
policy-making body for the Jewish
Federations of North America.
The Endowment Achievement
Award is presented annually to
those who have, through their
leadership, vision, and dedication,
helped in the successful growth of
their Federation's endowment
funds.
"This award is testimony to the
recipients' dedication and concern
for the future of their community
and Jewry worldwide," stated
Neal Kurn, National Chairman of
the Endowment Steering Com-
mittee of CJF.
"This year, nationwide, we ex-
pect Federation endowment funds
to reach a value of almost 1.5
billion dollars. The creative and
outstanding leadership of the En-
dowment Achievement Award
recipients have helped make this
possible."
Barnett was named by the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation as the 1986
recipient of the Endowment
Achievement Award. Cohn noted
that his efforts on behalf of the
Federation's endowment fund
were particularly noteworthy
because of the progress the TOP
Jewish Foundation has made dur-
ing the past year.
Endowment funds provide
resources for the future of our
Jewish communities for in-
novative and important programs
and to. meet emergencies. These
funds serve as an additional
resource for Federations to use in
the delivery of communal services
now and in generations to come.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, which makes this award, is
the national organization
representing 200 Jewish Federa-
tions and serves a Jewish popula-
tion of more than 5.7 million in the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF helps
strengthen the programs of
Jewish Federations by developing
techniques to meet changing
needs, providing an exchange of
successful community ex-
periences, establishing guidelines
for fundraising and operations
and engaging in joint planning
and action on common purpose.
102 Jews Leave
NEW YORK (JTA) On-
ly 102 Jews were allowed to
leave the Soviet Union last
month, it was reported by the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry. Of this total, 32 went to
Israel, according to the Con-
ference. In November, 1985,
128 Jews left the USSR.
Friday, December 12, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Q]ROWARD
IJAPER *
[PACKAGING
(1ROWARD
[JAPER a
[PACKAGING
Tampa Federation 1987 Campaign Cabinet
Leadership of the 1987 Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign Cabinet are pictured above at a recent meeting.
Seated (left to right) are: Harold Abrams, Campaign Director;
Walter H. Kessler, 1987 Campaign Chairman. Standing (left to
right) are: Joel Karpay, Pacesetter Chairman; Danny Pinkas,
special Israeli emissary; Cathy Gardner, Super Sunday Co-
Chairman; Ronald Rudolph, Major Gifts Co-Chairman; Lisa
Bush, Assistant Director; Myer Frank, Major Gifts Chairman;
Ellen Stern, Women's Division Campaign CotJhairman; Keith
Schilit, Youna Adult Division Campaign Co-Chairman- Aida
Weissman, Women's Division Campaign Co-Chairman; Charles
Weissman, Campaign Co^hairman; Joe Kerstein, Heritage
Division Co-Chaxrman; and Gary Alter, Executive Vice Presi-
dent. Also on the Campaign Cabinet are: Doug Cohn, Federation
President; Alice Rosenthal, Women's Division President; Sam
Blum, Campaign Co-Chairman; Sanford Mahr, Campaign Co-
Chairman; Herb Swarzman, Pacesetters Co-Chairman; Paul
Sper, Heritage Division Co-Chairman; Bill Kalish, Attorneys
Division; Don Weinbren, Super Sunday Co^hairman; Neal
Crystal, New Gifts Chairman; Susan Swxfl B and P Chairman;
Dr. Steve Krettzer, Health Services Chairman; and Judith
Rosenkranz, Immediate Past President.
BLINTZ AROUND
THE CLOCK.
Blintzes have been showing up at
breakfast. Meeting for lunch. Hosting
afternoon teas. Making dinner dates,
waiting for dessert and staying up for
midnight snacks.
The fact is. Golden Brand Blintzes
aren't just for traditional uses and spe-
cial holidays any more. With all natural
ingredients, no preservatives, and just
115 calories per Dlintz. they're a great
idea for breakfast, lunch, dinner, or any
time you want an easy, delicious treat.
We'd like you to keep an open mind
about serving our delicious blintzes. So
we're tempting you with a 20(t coupon
to try our cheese, blueberry, apple-raisin,
cherry or potato blintzes. Or our Golden
Brana Pierogies or Potato Pancakes. So
clip the coupon and look for us in the
freezer case.
Then take a blintz home, for a great
time, any time.
z
2
8
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GET BLINTZED & SAVE!
CONM'MER Thiscouponistoi*ied>einedontheiuithjsectlthisproduclonly and cannot be liansleiied
old reproduced oieuhansVd Sales las lobe paid bv purchase. Onfy one couponpei product c be redeemed
MR GROCER Oui representative will ledeem this coupon up lolhe masimum retail valueol ftKphisK
handling when terms ot the oiler have been complied with bv you and the purchaser ANY OTHER
CONSTITUTES FRAUD lo. payment mail coupons to Old Fashioned Kitchen ln< PO Roi WSM El r*
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reimbursementsare not lo be deducted from OW Fashioned Rile hens invoices Invoices proving purchase oi
sufficient stock locowcouponsredeemedmust be shown on reouesl CHlei good only in U S A Voidwhere
prohibited, lasedoi test ruled by law Cash value l/IOOlhof l<
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i


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 12, 1986
Children's Literature Has Key
Role In Attitude Formation
NEW YORK, N.Y. Children's
attitudes are formed by the books
they read, Dr. Blanche Serwer
Bernstein, clinical psychologist
and author, told her audience at
the Third Jewish Children's Book
Conference, which the JWB
Jewish Book Council, with the
Commission on Synagogue Rela-
tions of UJA Federation of New
York, conducted at the UJA-
Federation Building.
"There is an intense interaction
between society and books and
books and the child," Dr. Bersn-
tein, who is on the staff of Payne-
Whitney Psychiatric Clinic, said.
"Books exert a powerful influence
in counteracting prejudices and
creating positve lifestyles."
Asserting that "The Middle
East can become a powder keg,
which can explode into World War
III," Dr. Bernstein said that
Arab-Jewish relationships are one
area where books could bring
children to a better understanding
and appreciation of one another.
Another fertile area for children's
books is the Holocaust, she said.
Approximately 120 authors,
editors, illustrators, publishers,
librarians, literary agents,
educators, and book retailers at-
tended the children's book
conference.
Panelists discussed the impor-
tance of literary and artistic
freedom, the difference between a
Jewish writer and a writer who
happens to be Jewish, the
characteristics of children and
Tampa Ballet
Presents
'Cinderella'
Dec. 26
Tampa Ballet will present
"Cinderella" at Tampa's David
Falk Theatre, 428 West Kennedy
Blvd., on Dec. 26, 27, 28, 29 and
30 at 8 p.m. and on Dec. 26, 28,
and 30 at 2 p.m. Tickets to see the
familiar fairy-tale ballet about the
lovely orphaned step-child who is
rescued from her nasty stepsisters
and stepmother by a fairy god-
mother and a handsome prince are
$10, $12, and $15. Tickets for
children and senior citizens are
half price and special group rates
are available. For additional ticket
information, please call the
Centertickets at NCNB Box Of-
fice at (813) 221-3223 or call the
ballet office at (813) 229-8637.
"Cinderella," danced to Sergei
Prokofiev's bitte t eet score, is a
three act classical ballet which will
feature Tampa Ballet's principal
dancers Patricia Renzetti and
Elizabeth Nesi alternating in the
roles of Cinderella and the Fairy
Godmother. Osama Maksoud, a
special guest artist from Egypt,
will perform the role of Prince
Charming. Margie-Nan Elias and
Patricia Deasy will be seen as the
Ugly Stepsisters and Patrick
Doyle will be their wicked
Stepmother.
Tampa Ballet's production of
"Cinderella," choreographed by
the company's artistic director,
Martin Fredmann, is inspired by
the original 1946 Russian produc-
tion by Rostislav Zakharov. Fred-
mann's version is a streamlined
rendering of the popular story
that both sustains the poetic line
of the tale and explores the bit-
tersweet atmosphere evident in
Prokofiev's score. According to
Fredmann, his choreographic ap-
proach gives "precedence to the
fulfillment of Cinderella's dream,
with a romantic and dramatic con-
tinuity that fulfills the audience's
childhood dreams as well."
childhood, the technique of mak-
ing literature universal by being
specific, the need for presenting
American Jewish life honestly in
literature for children, changes in
marketing and retailing children's
books, and the functions of editors
and agents.
Paula G. Gottlieb, director,
JWB Jewish Book Council, said
the goal of the conference was to
explore the concept of Jewish
children's books in making con-
nections connections between
children's books professionals, the
child and parents, other children,
and the world around the child.
Dr. Marcia W. Posner, library
consultant, Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies of New York,
defined a Jewish children's book
as one dealing with the whole
scheme of Jewish experiences
the Jewish family, the Mitzvot
(Commandments), pleasures in
sharing joys and sorrows, pro-
blems facing Jews, and the like.
Program participants were:
Communicating: Carol Snyder,
award-winning author of the "Ike
and Mama" series; Steven
Schnur, author/editor, Union of
American Hebrew Congregations;
Amy Schwartz, award-winning
author/illustrator; Dr. Posner,
moderator.
Production: Deborah Brodie,
senior editor, Viking Books,
moderator; Andrea Brown,
literary agent; David Adler,
author/editor, Jewish Publication
Society; Mary Ahearn, art direc-
tor, Atheneum; Richard
Rosenblum, artist.
Marketing: Eve Roshevsky
Drogin, editor/author; Kate
Briggs, vice-president and direc-
tor of marketing, Holiday House,
Yaacov Peterseil, president,
Enjoy-a-Book Club, Simcha
Publishing; and Ian Shapolsky,
president, Great Judaica Book
Store, Shapolsky Publishers.
Retailing: Dorothy Ehrlich,
librarian; Natalie Bober, author
and Betsy Bober Polivy, owners,
Once-Upon-a-Time Bookstore.
Working to promote Jewish
literary creativity and an ap-
preciation of Jewish literature,
the JWB Jewish Book Council
confers the annual National
Jewish Book Awards, sponsors
Jewish Book Month, publishes the
trilingual Jewish Book Annual
and the quarterly Jewish Book
World, syndicates "Jewish Books
in Review," conducts conferences
on Jewish books, and serves as a
clearing house for information on
Jewish books.
JWB is the association of 275
JCCs, YM-YWHAs and camps in
the U.S. and Canada with a consti-
tuency of more than one million
Jews, a major source of Jewish
educational and cultural program-
ming for North American Jewry,
and the U.S. Government-
accredited agency for serving
American Jewish military families
and hospitalized VA patients.
Moreover, JWB conducts a vast
array of programs designed to
strengthen the bonds between
North America and Israel. It is
the North American member of
the World Confederation of
Jewish Community Centers.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA-Federation
of Greater New York, Jewish
Community Centers and YM-
YWHAs, and JWB Associates.
The 55th General Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federations
was the setting for a live satellite broadcast from Israel which per-
mitted Natan Sharansky to address Assembly delegates. Par-
ticipating in the special session were Vice President George Bush,
who voiced strong support for the State of Israel and pledged con-
tinued Administration effors to forge an agreement with the
Soviet Union to permit emigration of Soviet Jews. The Vice Presi-
dent and Sharansky were introduced to the General Assembly
delegates by CJF President Shoshana S. Cardin. (Photo by Robert
Cumins)
Israel To Submit Taba
Dispute To Arbitration
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet has formally ratified
an agreement with Egypt to
submit the Taba border
dispute to international ar-
bitration. It rejected pre-
conditions proposed by
Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry Ariel Sharon.
The arbitration panel, con-
sisting of three international
jurists and one representative
each from Israel and Egypt,
will convene in Geneva later
this month. The agreement
was reached last September to
resolve the issue by arbitra-
tion, favored by Egypt, in-
stead of conciliation, preferred
by Israel. It followed more
than a year of on-again-off-
again negotiations that failed
to settle the dispute.
The Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty of 1979 provides for
either arbitration or concilia-
tion in cases where the two
countries cannot reach
bilateral agreement. Sharon
demanded that before the ar-
bitration instrument was sign-
ed.
IF YOU'RE EATINGA
HIGH FIBER BRAN FLAKE,
THAT'SGOOD.
IF IT'S HIGHEST IN FIBER
AND BEST TASTING.
THATSPOSr
w'kZfr^Sl^ Y?'re eatin9 a hh fib" cereal because
iLTff ,benefic,al a h,9h fiber diet can be
Its Post* Natural Bran Rakes
1988
*''Foo U} Where keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.



,'/>

Friday, December 12, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Zweibaeh
WEDDINGS
PATRICKZWEIBACH
Jean Alice Patrick and Dr.
Stephen M. Zweibaeh were mar-
ried Sunday, Nov. 23 at the
Tradewinds Resort, St.
Petersburg Beach. Rabbi
Theodore Brod officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Ed-
na and Clifton Patrick of Tampa
and the granddaughter of Mrs.
Johnnie Hesoun. The groom is the
son of Dorothy and Edward
Brown of Scarsdale, New York.
The bride's attendants were
maid of honor, Diane Bingham of
Tampa; bridesmaids, Sharon
Brown of Scarsdale, New York,
Caroline Abernathy of Oklahoma,
Elaine Patrick of Tampa, ring
bearer was Yossie Zweibaeh of
Israel; and the flower girl was
Adina Zweibaeh of Israel.
The groom's attendants were
best man, Charles Zweibaeh of
Israel; and ushers Dr. Paul R.
Levine of Brandon, Joel Josephs
of Fort Lauderdale, and Brian
Abeles of Tampa.
WEISSLINSKY
Cynthia Ann Weiss, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth E. Weiter-
shausen of Palm Harbor, and Mit-
chell William Linsky, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Marshall Linsky of
Clearwater, were married Sun-
day, November 30 at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor William
Hauben officiated.
The bride is a graduate of St.
Petersburg Junior College and is
employed with Smith Barney. The
groom is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Florida and is employed
with Tampa Wholesale Plumbing
Supplies.
The couple will live in Tampa.
VANDERSELT- FARRELL
Emily Carole Vanderselt,
daughter of Mrs. Samuel Solomon
and the late Samuel Solomon, and
Dr. Jay Farrell, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Farrell of Cranford,
New Jersey, were married
November 22 in Media,
Pennsylvania.
The bride is a graduate of
Beaver College and the University
of Michigan. She is a high school
teacher. The groom is a graduate
of Lafayette College. He is a pro-
fessor at the University of Penn-
sylvania School of Veterinary
Medicine, Philadelphia.
Mrs. Mitchell Linsky
Deadline for. the Jan. 9,
1987 issue of The Jewish
Floridian of Tampa will
be Monday, Dee. 29.
Vanunu Facing Lengthy Trial
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Mordechai Vanunu, accused of
passing State secrets concern-
ing Israel's alleged nuclear
weapons arsenal to a foreign
newspaper, will remain in
custody pending a hearing on
the Prosecutor's request that
he be held in jail until the end
of his trial, Jerusalem District
Court Judge Zvi Tal ruled last
Sunday. No date has been set
for the hearing.
Tal also rejected a request
by Vanunu's attorney, Amnon
Zichroni, to hold the hearing in
public. The trial, when it
begins, is expected to last
about six weeks. Seven
witnesses will appear for the
prosecution and five or six for
the defendant, according to
Zichroni. Most of them will be
from abraod and probably will
testify as character witnesses.
Vanunu, a former technician
at the Dimona nuclear facility,
is accused of giving a British
newspaper information alleg-
ing that Israel has been
manufacturing nuclear
weapons for 20 years and now
possesses a sufficient number
to rank sixth among the
world's nuclear powers.
The charge sheet against
him was formally submitted to
the District Court and it ap-
pears less than likely that
Vanunu will face the death
penalty.
The charges cite two sec-
tions of the Criminal Code.
Section 99 assistance to an
enemy in time of war pro-
vides the death penalty or life
imprisonment for "a person
who, with intent to assist an
enemy in war against Israel,
commits an act calculated so to
assist him."
But a separate section of the
Penal Code makes clear that a
death sentence can be imposed
only in time of active
hostilities. Legal authorities
believe that the prosecution
will not request the death
sentence because, while Israel
remains technically at war
with several Arab states, there
is no actual warfare in
progress.
The charge sheet also cited
Section 113 of the Penal Code
which provides life imprison-
ment for "a person who
delivers any secret informa-
tion without being authorized
to do so and with intent to im-
pair the security of the State.
It provides up to 15 years' im-
prisonment for anyone who
"obtains, collects, prepares
records or holds possession of
any secret information ... and
thereby intends to impair the
security of the State.
Vanunu was present in court
last Sunday under heavy guard
by police and security agents.
Scores of reporters and media
photographers were on the
scene as he was driven to and
from the courthouse in a
civilian pick-up truck. None
was able to get near him.
Unrest Continues
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Anti-Arab violence and van-
dalism continued in the Old Ci-
ty. A molotov cocktail was
thrown at an Arab-occupied
house in the moslem quarter,
causing slight damage but no
casualties. Several more blaz-
ing gasoline bombs were found
in the neighborhood, near the
Shuvu Banim yeshiva where
stabbing victim Eliahu Amdi
had been a student.
DOES THE PLACE YOU HOLD YOUR EVENT
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OF COURSE IT DOES...
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FOR INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 875-1555
Guest Quarters
THE ALL SUITE HOTELS
GET
RICHER.
The naturally good taste of Sunsweet*prune
juice tastes even richer with pulp. Made from
sun-ripened prunes, 100% natural Sunsweet
with pulp also has more dietary fiber. And
with 15c off, the rich get richer.
Save15C
on any size bottle of Sunsweet.
Oetoiler This coupon is redeemable lot 15c (plus 8c
handling) when moiled to Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Dept *5902 Cl Paso. TX 79966. provided it has
been u*ed lor a purchase m accordance with thn
otter Any other use constitutes Iroud Invoices prov-
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pays soles tax
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 12, 1986
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Jewish Commi
Winter Vacation Program
Sports And Leisure
KINDERGARTEN THROUGH SIXTH GRADE
Dec. 22-Jan. 2. Early bird registration. Registration received by
Dec. 8: $100 for the two week program. Daycare available from 7:30
a.m. to 6 p.m. Additional cost with daycare is $130. Please sign up
now, openings for no more than 30 children per day are being taken
so please sign up early!
Please feel free to call Ellen Silverman if there are any questions
concerning the winter vacation program.
Transportation will be provided from the North Branch to the Main
Branch at 8:30 a.m. and returning by 5 p.m. with daycare available
til 6 p.m.
FACTS AND FEES
Monday, Dec. 22 Bowling
Tuesday, Dec. 23 Roller Skating
Wednesday, Dec. 24 Putt-Putt
Thursday, Dec. 25 Movies
Friday, Dec. 26 Dancing
Monday, Dec. 29- Ice Skating
Tueday, Dec. 30 Library
Wednesday, Dec. 31 Tennis
Friday, Jan. 2 Relay Day
Everyday except for Dec. 25 will be a 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. program.
On Dec. 25 we will be seeing a movie without a full day program.
Details on the movie will be given out later.
All cost include transportation. Please bring a dairy lunch.
Registration after Dec. 8. Daily fee: $15. Daycare only: $5.
Winter Vacation two week program no daycare $120/with
Daycare $140.
REGISTRATION FORM: x
Early Bird Registration-------------------------------------------------$100
Early Bird Registration w/daycare-------------------------------------$130
AFTER DEC. 8
Winter Vacation-----------------------------------------------------------$120
Non Member----------------------------------------------------------------$180
Winter Vacation w/daycare---------------------------------------------$140
Non Member----------------------------------------------------------------$210
Daily Fee---------------------------------------------------------------------$15
Please include what days your child will be coming-----------------------
Monday, Dec. 29
ICE SKATING
iSSoISlMM*. 5:00Goodby 11:30 Lunch
Tuesday, Dec. 30
LIBRARY
9:00 Arrival/Groups
10:00 Games
10:30 Arts and Crafts
11:30 Lunch
Wednesday, Dec. 31
TENNIS
9:00 Arrival/Groups
9:30 Movies
11:30 Lunch
1:00 Library
3:00 Cooking
4:00 Activities
5:00 Goodbye!
12:00 Activities
1:00 Tennis
3:00 Games
5:00 Bye!
Friday, Jan. 2
RELAY DAY
Daycare only------------------------------------------------------------------$5
Total amount Enclosed---------------------------------------------------------
I give my child,------------------------------------------------------------------
permission to participate in the JCC's Winter Vacation Program and
allow him/her to leave the JCC premises on field trips connected with
the program.
Signature-----------------------------------------------------------------------
Date------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Just What You Have Been Waiting For!
Monday, Dec. 22
9:00 Arrival/Groups
10:00 Split groups
11:00 Ruach
11:30 Lunch
K-6 Youth
2nd Home openings are still
available.
2nd Home Themes Offered are:
MAIN BRANCH
Monday Sports; Tuesday
Arts and Crafts; Wednesday
Drama; Thursday Cooking; Fri-
day Technical.
NORTH BRANCH
Monday Technical; Tuesday
Cooking; Wednesday Sports;
Thursday Drama; Friday
Crafts.
Half Day rate for these in
Religious School or with only half
day needs, are available.
2nd Home at the North Branch
... it was very exciting to move
into the new building. The
children are enjoying their
thematic days and are planning
special activities for Arts and
Crafts, Sports and Cooking.
1:00 Team Competition
3:00 Banner Competition
4:00 Activities
5:00 Goodbye!
presented and uniforms are pro-
vided. All games and practices
will be held on Sundays. Fee:
members $30, non-members $45.
Biddy League Schedule
3rd and 4th grade Practice
began Sunday, Dec. 7, 1-2:30 p.m.
5th and 6th Grade Basketball
Team
The JCC 5th and 6th grade
basketball team plays an 8 game
schedule against local schools and
YMCA'8. Uniforms are provided
and awards presented to all
players. Fee for joining the
basketball team $30 members,
$45 non-members.
Men's 30 And Over Basketball
League
The JCC over "30" Men's
Basketball League will start Jan.
4. Games are played every Sun-
day. Resistration forms can be
picked up at the P.E. office.
Tween Party Earlv Childhood
BOWLING
9:00 Arrival/Groups
9:30 Activities
10:30 Sports
11:30 Lunch
9:00 Arrival/Groups
9:30 Activities
10:30 Arts and Crafts
12:00 Lunch
1:00 Bowling at Pinerama
4:00 Specialty groups
5:00 Goodbye!
Tuesday, Dec. 23
ROLLER SKATING
1:00 Skating at Tampa Skating Center
4:00 Specialty groups
5:00 Goodbye!
Wednesday, Dec. 24
PUTT PUTT
9:00 Arrival/Groups
9:30 Activities
10:30 Songs and Games
11:30 Lunch
12:30 Putt Putt at Malibu
3:00 Specialty Groups
/ 4:00 Cooking
5:00 Goodbye!
Thursday, Dec. 25
MOVIES
This day will be devoted to a movie is the afternoon. No program will
be done for this day. Additional information and the movie will be given
closer to this date. If interested please call Ellen Silverman for a reser-
vation for this great movie day. Openings available for 16.
Friday, Dec. 26
DANCING
9:00 Arrival/Groups
10:00 Jazz/Ballet
11:00 Activity
11:30 Lunch
12:00 Sports
1:00 Ballet/Jazz
2:00 Arts and Crafts
8:00 Games
5:00 Goodbye!
Dec. 14, 7-9 p.m. Main JCC.
Van service available from North
Branch at 6:30 and will return at
9:30 p.m. to North Branch.
"Prizes available for raffle
tickets, $3.
Health And
P.E.
TUESDAY
10:15-11 a.m. Creepy
Crawlers (6-18 months) A fun
way to strengthen attachment
between mother and infant.
Parents and children interact in a
variety of gym activities.
11:15-12 boob Baby
Biecpa (18-24 months) Child and
parent will be involved in percep-
tual motor and gross motor
stimulation exploratory activities,
and exercise for both parent and
child.
Call Bill, Health and P.E. Direc-
tor, for further information.
WINTER
Biddy Basketball League
The Biddy Basketball League
consists of grades 3 and 4. The
League is instructional and gives
the participant experience in com-
petitive play. The league will con-
sist of 4 teams. Coaches are
volunteer parents. Awards will be
Session II Early
Childhood Enrichment Claaaes.
Jan. 12-March 20 (Make up March
23-April 3)
Fees: Members $35, non-
members $52.
For registration, all
preschoolers must be age ap-
propriate by Sept. 1, 1986.
South
12:30-1:15 Mickey Mouse
Exercise (Ages 3 and 4 yean).
Spend a class with Miss Spanky,
enjoying participation and ex-
ploration on preschool gross
motor development equipment.
Body awareness, balance and the
development of gross motor skills
will be stressed.
12:30-1:15 NEW. Gamby
Goo (Age* I aad 4 years).
Imagination, creativity, fine
motor control and eye-hand coor-
dination will be enhanced through
manipulating and experimenting
with clay, pinch-dots, coil-pots and
jewelry will be crated, fired and
glazed.
TUESDAY
12:30 Ballet (Agea I and
4 years).
This children's bsdlet class is on-
going under the direction of Miss
Lu Trucker, and requires the fee
to be billed on a monthly basis, ac-
cording to how many times a week
the child will participate in the
class. Miss Lu will introduce them
to ballet, music rhythm expres-
sion, performing in front of an au-
dience, as well as giving them con-
fidence and poise.
Fees: 1 x/week: $18/members,
$27/non-members; 2 x/week:
$28/members, $42/non-members.
12:30-1:15 Tool Box (Agea 3
and 4 years).
This class is designed to aid
nimble fingers searching through
the tool box to discover the excite-
ment of using hammer,
screwdriver, and saw to construct
simple objects. Helps refine small
motor development and eye-hand
coordination.
WEDNESDAY
12:30-1:15 NEW. Earthy
eating.
Our Junior Chefs will experi-
ment with various healthy natural
foods while creating scrumptous
recipes. Fantastic and easy
recipes experienced emphasizing
basic math and science
fundamentals.
12:30-1:15 Mini-Mouse Ex-
ercise (Ages 2 and 3 years).
12:30-1:15 NEW. Gumbys
Goo (Ages 3 and 4 years).
Imagination, creativity, fine
motor control and eye-hand coor-
dination will be enhanced through
manipulating and experimenting
with clay, pinch-dots, coil-pots,
and jewelry will be created, fired
and glazed.
THURSDAY
Ballet
This children's ballet class is on-
going under the direction of Miss
Lu Trucker, and requires the fee
to be billed on a monthly basis, ac-
cording to how many times a week
the child will participate in the
class. Miss Lu will introduce them
to ballet, music rhythm expres-
sion, performing in front of an au-
dience, as well as giving them con-
fidence and poise.
Fees: 1 x/week $18/members,
$27 non-members; 2 x/week
$28/members, $42 non-members.
12:30-1:15 NEW. Farmers
Market (Ages 3 and 4 years).
This class will combine nature
and science principles, while our
Junior Farmers visit a nursery,
plant an outside garden, grow
plants for homes, with a "home-
grown" lunch at the end of the
session.
FRIDAY
12:30-1:15 Hiaay Ma Tov
(Ages 3 and 4 years).
Shabbot and Holiday prepara-
tion through creative experiences:
including arts and crafts, cooking,
stories and drama. Experiment
with learning Hebrew colors,
numbers and body parts.
North
MONDAY
12:30-1:15 and 1:15-2
Ballet.
This children's ballet class is on-
going under the direction of Miss
Lu Trucker, and requires the fee
to be billed on a monthly basis, ac-
cording to how many times a week
the child will participate in the
class. Miss Lu will introduce them
to ballet, music rhythm expres-
sion, performing in front of an au-
dience, as well as giving them con-
fidence and poise.
Fees: 1 x/week $18/members,
$27/non-members; 2 x/week
$28/members, $42/non-memb*rs.
1:15-2 Puppet Playhouse -


I'll HI
munity Center
D
(Ages 3 and 4 years).
This class will combine imagina-
tion, exploration, while express-
ing individuality and creativity,
Pantomime, improvising, creation
of characters based on famous and
favorite fairy tales.
TUESDAY
10:15-11 Creepy Crawlers
(ages 6-18 months).
A fun way to strengthen attach-
ment between mother and infant.
Parents and children intereact in
a variety of gym activities.
11:15-12 Baby Biceps
(Ages 18-24 months).
Child and parent will be involv-
ed in perceptual motor and gross
motor stimulation exploratory ac-
tivities, and exercise for both
parent and child.
12:30-1:15 Mickey Moose
Exercise (Ages 3 and 4 years).
Spend a class with Miss Spanky,
enjoying participation and ex-
ploration on preschool gross
motor development equipment.
Body awareness, balance and the
development of gross motor skills
will be stressed.
1:15-2 Little Chiefs (Ages
3 and 4 years).
Development of motor learning
and body awareness, using fun-
damental gymnastic skills, with a
15 minute cool-down period of
storytelling.
12:30-1:15 Dinosaur Cook-
ing (Ages 3 and 4 years).
Based on the test name. This is
a craft and cooking class relating
to Dinosaurs, volcanoes, and other
scientific matter.
WEDNESDAY
12:30-1:15 and 1:15-2:00 Ballet
12:30-1:15 NEW. Earthy
Eating (Ages 3 and 4 years).
Our Junior chefs will experi-
ment with various healthy natural
foods while creating scrumptous
recipes. Fantastic and easy
recipes experienced emphasizing
basic math and science
fundamentals.
12:30-1:15 Musical Chairs
(Ages 2 years).
This class includes musical ex-
periences through music, move-
ment activities and musical in-
struments. Autoharp, piano and
guitar are incorporated.
THURSDAY
12:30-1:15 Mini Moose Ex-
ercise (Age 2)
1:15-2 Mickey Mouse Exer-
cise (Ages S and 4 years).
Spend a class with Miss Spanky,
enjoying participation and ex-
ploration on preschool gross
motor development equipment.
Body awareness, balance and the
development of gross motor skills
will be stressed.
12:30-1:15 Fanners Market
(Ages S and 4 years).
This class will combine nature
and science principles, while our
Junior Farmers visit s nursery,
plant an outside garden, grow
plants for homes, with a "home-
grown" lunch at the end of the
session.
1:15-2 Creative Creations
'Ages 3 and 4 years).
A multitude of crafts for
children, using various medias to
create special and unusual cutsie
creative creations. Emphasizes
imagination, eye-hand coordina-
tion and refinement of small mus-
cle control.
FRIDAY
12:30-1:15 Hiaay Ma Tor
(Ages 3 and 4 years).
Shabbot and Holiday prepara-
tion through creative experiences:
including arts and crafts, cooking,
stories and drama. Experiment
with learning Hebrew colors,
numbers and body parts.
Attention All
College Students
Looking for a funtastic way to
spend your summer? The JCC
Summer Camp is now interview-
ing for camp counselors, junior
counselors, camp specialists and
lifeguards. Please contact Cece
Hurwitz at 872-4451.
Pre-school Teachers needed.
Please contact Cece Hurwitz at
872-4451.
Club Variety
Schedule 1986
Join this fun loving, active
group of 50 and over singles and
couples for a wide variety of ac-
tivities and warm frienship. Enjoy
picnics, sports, outings, theater
trips, game nights, lectures, wine
and cheese social hours and more.
Club Variety now meets 2nd
Tuesday of the month.
Dec. 18: Chassidic Festival at
Tampa Theatre plus dinner.
Details to be announced. Make
reservations now.
New Year's plans now being
formulated.
(Sign up now by calling JCC
office at 872-4451.)
Holiday Shopping
At SACS
The Senior Arts and Crafts
Shop is now open every day
downtown at 316 Madison Street.
This is an income supplement pro-
gram using consignment shops to
sell all manner of handcrafted
goods. Come visit this SACS shop
(as well as the one in the JCC
Breezeway) for wonderful hand-
made toys, babywear, pillows,
cradles, etc., all at very
reasonable prices.
Antique, Heirlooms,
and Collectibles
2nd Wednesday of the month
10:30 a.m.-noon. With Angela
Allenberg, licensed appraiser.
Free to JCC members, $2 per
month for non-members. Meets at
the North Branch.
Israeli
Folkdancing
Is now on Tuesdays All
levels taught. Instruction from 8-9
p.m. Request dancing from 9-10
p.m. Good music, lively dancing,
excellent exercise! Instructor An-
di Kaplan.
JCC PRESCHOOL
FUNDRAISERS
Chaankah Gift Wrap
Jumbolog 40 square feet,
$2 per roll; Four roll pack,
$8.75 per pack; Bows, $1.50
per package; Gift tags, $1.50
per package.
!!CALLING ALL BUBBIES
AND ZADIES!!!
Volunteers needed at the
JCC Preschool. Please call
Cece Hurwitz at 872-4451 or
962-2863.
Friday, December 12, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
PRESCHOOL LUNCH BUNCH
Drop-in Daycare 12-3 p.m. This program pro-
vides a drop-in day care service for our
preschoolers. Sign up must be 48 hours in
advance.
The lunch bunch eat lunch together and enjoy
an extended day of preschool activities. This pro-
gram is separate from our daily daycare and does
not include a naptime.
If daily enrollment is less than three, the group
will merge with regular day care program on that
day.
Fees for lunch bunch $3 per hour, $9 daily.
ONLY 6 more days
UNTIL
yoetar
Winter
(Scwyt^S^
utie/t, cooperation, if&apa,.G. 6.
Monday, fifap. 22 gfartday, Qtea 26
-dpe* to ft?
SampJCtyteonty-CMuta
for further mformttum tnj rnmmtions. pirate all:
AMOS DOKOH IIJ-I71-445I
-
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-
jgations Kol Ami, Rodeph Shalom and Shaarai
lek, or at the Hillel School.
LooUaf for doaation of
*? UN sakro-eesBMiter
equipment to be ased b7 the
0rRe*-Md tk* "Mter
club. Please coatoct the JCC
office if yon eaa bob as.
Chanukah Family Festival
Sunday, Dec. 28
3:30-6:00 p.m.
At the
Jewish Community Center
3:30 p.m. Family Workshops
opopopMenorah Making
B) Dreydle Painting
C) Cards and Banner Making
4:00 p.m.
the delightful Animated Film
"Lights"
Soviet Jewry Program
sponsored by Tampa Jewish
Federation
4:30 Second showing of the Film
'Lights"
5:15 Menorah Lighting
5:30 Refreshments
Donate, Drinks and More!
.066666666
ADMISSION
$1 per person
$3 per family


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 12,1986
Gondar Revisited
By ROBERTA FAHN
The future of Ethiopian Jewry
its survival as a community, the
"Operation Moses" rescue to
Israel and absorption into Israeli
society has been long discussed
and debated in the Jewish
community.
I visited the Ethiopian Jews in
Gondar province in 1982. This
past June, I went back to Gondar
to revisit this time the rem-
nants of that community some 18
months after thousands had
escaped government and religious
oppression by making their way to
Sudan and the airlift to Israel.
On my first visit, as the Anti-
Defamation League's represen-
tative in a National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory Coun-
cil delegation, we were unable to
obtain official permission to enter
any Jewish village. Arranging a
two-day excursion into the Simien
National Park, we left the main
road and walked to the village of
Benkar. There we learned of the
problems the Jews faced, of
hatred directed at them by their
Christian neighbors, the dif-
ficulties in trying to teach Hebrew
and the community's desire to
leave for Israel.
This year the situation was dif-
ferent. The war continues. Ter-
ritory north of Gondar city is clos-
ed to travelers under tight securi-
ty but Jewish groups continue to
tour Ethiopia, bringing desired
foreign exchange. In return, now
many are allowed to visit the re-
maining Jews.
I returned as part of a mission
organized by the North American
Conference on Ethiopian Jewry
with 17 participants from the
United States and Israel. We flew
from Tel Aviv to Cairo to Addis
Ababa and finally boarded a small
aircraft to Gondar. Seeing the
lush, green countryside and the
flourishing crops, it was hard to
imagine the drought that had
scourged the land.
Gondar seemed nearly the same
except for increased military
presence.
After checking into the hotel, in-
Roberta Fahn is associate direc-
tor of the Anti-Defamation
League's Israel office in
Jerusalem.
congruous in its elegance, we
boarded the bus for the ride to the
Jewish village of Wolleka. Since it
was in the security zone north of
the city limits, we had to show a
travel permit to soldiers guarding
the road.
Children ran quickly to an-
nounce our arrival. Wolleka is the
only Jewish village with a tourist-
oriented commercial enterprise,
originated by ORT, selling black
clay figures. The project is being
furthered by the government with
the recent opening of a factory-
cooperative.
We went directly to the
synagogue, painted white, a
Mogen David on the roof. We
were met by the Kess (the spiritual
leader) who conversed in Hebrew.
Children sang Hebrew songs for
us. Considering the experience
this village has had as a showpiece
for groups like ours, I mentally
questioned how genuine this
display was. Still, I appreciated
the attempt to maintain some
Hebrew and Jewish identification.
People thrust photographs at us
of family members in Israel. Some
held letters yellowed and torn at
the edges. The women cried when
they pointed out their children in
the photos, but seemed proud of
their clean, modern clothing and
their healthy look. This was in
stark contrast to the children still
in Wolleka, dressed in rags. We
took pictures, along with names
and addresses, to give to their
families in Israel. We saw very
few males between the ages of
16-30, the age group most able to
make the trek to Sudan and the
"operation Moses" airlift.
Later, we drove to Aba An-
tonius, a small village with some
200 people, all Jews. Living condi-
tions were extremely poor and the
people sickly and malnourished,
though far healthier than the hor-
rible scenes of famine-induced
Agam Menorah
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Federation.
For information call:
875-1618
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a meaningful education
GRADES 6 -12
Individualized college and business
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Small classes
Emphasis on study skills, self motivation,
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Focus on how to think '
Computer and media-assisted instruction
Program of sports and enrichment activities
for all students
Helen V.H. Baines, Ph.D.
Director
3418 Swann Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33629
(813)876-1393
starvation we had once seen on
television.
Elsie Roth, a nurse from
Missouri accompanying us, notic-
ed that the entire village was suf-
fering from conjunctivitis, the eye
disease commonly known as "pink
eye."
The synagogue, as in Wolleka,
was white and clean. There was a
Sefer Torah and some prayer
books. The old men spoke almost
no Hebrew but when they learned
that I had come from Jerusalem,
their eyes lit up and they smiled
warmly. One tapped his leg over
and over again. Finally it came
through: he would walk to
Jerusalem if he could. Again, we
were swarmed by people with
photographs and letters from
relatives in Israel. Here the
children knew no Hebrew; some
knew English.
We learned that many people
had tried to leave for Sudan, giv-
ing up land and livestock. Turned
back at the border, they returned
only to find their possessions in
the hands of Christian neighbors.
Again, there were no young
men. Some said they were in Gon-
dar studying. The Kess, however,
said many had left for Israel.
The next morning we went back
to Wolleka for Shabbat. The
synagogue was filled within
minutes, men to the right, women
to the left. Children in between.
The service was in Hebrew but
with Ethiopian melodies and pro-
nunciation. The children joined in
the prayers and many of the songs
all in Hebrew. We counted
about 250 people but only about
20 adult males, most over the age
of 45.
While singing Hebrew songs
with some of the children out-
doors, suddenly we were inter-
rupted by three strangers in
western clothing. A 14-year-old
boy whispered to me in English,
"Enough." We carried on in-
nocuous conversation as they ap-
proached. One said that he was
from the Education Administra-
tion in Addis Ababa. Later, the
same boy told me he was "securi-
ty." They stayed for 20 minutes,
looking around the synagogue
windows and watching our
activity.
We visited the family of Matti
Fanta, a man who appeared in
ADL's film, "Operation Moses." I
recognized him from the pictures
his grandmother and sister
displayed. The tukel (house) was
neat, but filled with smoke from
the Shabbat fire. There was a
separate corner with one raised
bed, a vat for Wot, the Ethiopian
spicy goulash, and anjera, the
pancake-like sour bread eaten dai-
ly. I was offered special Shabbat
bread.
Two windows offered little ven-
tilation. Floors and walls were
mud, the roof thatched straw.
Chickens claimed much of the
floor space. Earthen benches
were covered with skins. The only
decoration, outside of beautiful
utilitarian baskets and
photographs of family in Israel,
were two matzoh boxes. (I would
see those same decorations in
other villages.)
After lunch, we returned to Aba
Antonius to minister some
elementary eye treatment to the
entire village. The villagers were
helpful in dividing the population.
Some men assisted, holding thel
children's arms, calming the]
mothers and translating. My only
sentence in Amharic: "Eye nan-\
chehu b'janchu a tinku" or
"Don't put your fingers in your
eyes!" The children were frighten-;
ed, soothed somewhat by the can-
dv we offered.
1
HTha ^r6or-
Wteatote ^MAietn tftantittp
648 Vou/A iA(ac ySi#.rf***tu*
879-3457
Children and adults
BVRIV BOAS, M.S., CCC
SPEECH LANGUAGE PATHOLOGIST
1 12 south magnolia
Tampa. Florida 33606
2S1-OOB3
8902 NORTH Dale Mabry
Tampa. Florida 33624
933 2764
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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
Harriott


/e left vials of medication,
swing a few of the adults how to
sly it. We also donated small
is of money for serious cases
quiring immediate attention at
Gondar clinic.
Just before we left, afternoon
ath services were conducted
Geez (the ancient Semitic
Escorting me down the hills, a
-year-old boy, who was studying
jlish, told me his brothers were
| Israel, having walked to Sudan,
went to school half-time in
ier to help his parents plow the
bids. "I wanted to take an
Diane to Israel but the govern-
nt didn't let me," he said.
fe attempted to find out who in
le village was receiving
sistance, using as a reference a
}t provided by family members in
el. It seemed that some were
eiving nothing.
|The Kess in Aba Antonious
limed that he had a complete list
all Jews in Ethiopia, some
r.OOO, with names and locations,
ring in mind that the more in-
ited the figures, the more
iistance received, one has to
iiestion the accuracy of this
IA 40-kilometer ride south
aught us to Ambober. The tradi-
>nal Sigged festival is held here,
len the whole community walks
to the adjacent mountaintop,
ng colorful umbrellas, to
50 days after Sukkoth.
I Ambober has long been the
pnter for Jewish learning and
iership. A large ORT school
ilt here has been converted into
provincial government school
Hth no Hebrew or Judaism
es taught.
| Ambober was once said to have
more than 1,000 residents.
ay the estimate is around 500,
deluding smaller villages in the
[cinity. When many left Am-
ober for Israel, their places were
ten by Jews from farther
jvinces.
[The synagogue, perched on a
11, is constructed from stone. We
to take off our shoes before
itering. Inside I met Tedease
atyou, who had been a Hebrew
cher at the ORT school, and
ben taught at the government
bhool. He said he was moving to
Iddis to teach and make prepara-
ns to bring his family to Israel,
we talked in Hebrew, he was
learly concerned about "spies" in
fe synagogue and kept looking
round. He said almost no
lebrew is spoken because most of
he teachers and religious leaders
[e gone. He said they were proud
those who had made it to Israel.
[Ambober's size made our
ledical work difficult. There was
Infusion, much vying for our at-
fcntion. Many indicated that there
lere "spies" non-Jews all
round.
[ Based on the number who bom-
irded us with photographs of
kmily members in Israel, we con-
|uded that Ambober had the most
jple leave for Israel.
jWe then drove to Kosehshelit.
jreathtaking although extremely
or, this was the most remote
llage we visited. Perhaps only
ne other Jewish group had stop-
1 there over the years. The peo-
|e were stand-offish at first,
ifter the eye drops, we
Istributed pens, candy and bub-
|egum and there was a general
ate of excitement.
Children offered to carry our
s. They knew bits of English
it no Hebrew. As the many fad-
photographs of relatives in
fcrael were thrust before us, we
Jade our way to the synagogue.
|>ke a tukel but made of posts
ither than walls, it was essential-
bare no prayer books, no
3rah. The Kess spoke some
lebrew. He told us that no Joint
distribution Committee
sistance was getting through.
[During the lineups for the eye
atment, we counted approx-
nately 175 people. There sp-
eared to be a greater percentage
young adult males.
/5lere ,ittle on that
Operation Moses" changed the
lives of the Jews remaining in
Ethiopia their physical and
economic well-being, the ways
others deal with them and their
psychological and spiritual
outlook. There was ample
justification for the dramatic and
long-awaited rescue, but we can-
not ignore those left behind.
Some observations:
No family is undivided and
the breakdown of the traditionally
strong family unit affects every
community member. Beyond the
smiling faces and the proud
thrusting of photographs of loved
ones in Israel we saw when we
first arrived, one could also see
despair in their eyes and perhaps
an undercurrent of fear that they
have been forgotten.
There is a dearth of leader-
ship. Kessim and Hebrew
teachers, for the most part, are in
Israel. The community has almost
no spiritual guidance and little
potential for educating the next
generation or sustaining Jewish
identity. Whatever meager learn-
ing goes on is "underground."
Jewish culture in Ethiopia is not
likely to survive another
generation.
The loss of young men bet-
ween the ages of 16-30, the group
which normally would be the
natural leaders and organizers of
the community, has a direct im-
pact on labor and protection of the
villages.
With the wide exposure of
"Operation Moses," the Jews left
behind have suffered renewed
hostility. Charges of betrayal
come not only from the authorities
but also from non-Jews. The Jews
had preserved their faith and their
future by maintaining their
separateneas. Now with shared
working of the land and joint
secular education, it is even more
difficult.
Our visits the candies eaten,
the souvenir pens shared, the
clothing (much of it our own) left
with the needy and even our bit
of amateur medical work, were
important. What remained after
we departed was a vital, intuitive
sense that strange as we were to
them, they realized we are all
Jews and they had not been
forgotten.
Emerald
Division
Continued from Page 1
Division Board of Directors. She
is also a past co-chairwoman of
the Ruby Division and Women's
Wednesday. Laura is married to
Dr. Stephen Kreitzer. They have
three children: Joshua, 14, Jason
11, and Ethan 9.
Friday, December 12, 19867The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Kindergarten Parents Education
Program At The Hillel School
The Hillel School of Tampa has
recently completed the first in a
series of Parent Education Pro-
grams. This first session was in-
tended for parents of
kindergarten children and en-
couraged discussion of issues of
interest to these parents, such as,
separation from home, adjust-
ment to group instruction, child
management skills, introduction
ot" the child to school and sibling
issues.
The group was led by Meryl
Bornstein, Director of Guidance
at Hillel, and met for four sessions
during evening hours. The Hillel
School places an emphasis on deal-
ing with the whole child, in all
areas of adjustment.
The school's guidance depart-
ment is staffed by the Tampa
Jewish Family Service, its sister
Federation agency.
Pear Resigns As JCC
Executive Director
1 'arty Pear, Executive Director
of t le Tampa Jewish Community
Certer since August, 1983, has
resigned from his position effec-
tive Jan. 31, 1987.
"I take pride knowing that I
leave the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center a better place than
when I arrived in 1983," said
Pear. "With the help and support
of many devoted people, we have
made great strides in many areas.
"Through the continued
Dositive at'itudes and persistence
to improve the quality of Jewish
life in the Tampa Bay area,
hopefully (JCC) successes will
follow."
"We thank Marty for the job he
has done these last three years
and wish him and his family the
best in the future," said JCC
President Lee Tobin. "Marty has
put in many hours for the JCC and
was a driving force for the
building of our new North Branch
facility."
Tobin said that a search commit-
tee is presently being organized.
.When Your Phone Line Becomes o Lifeline
Sunday, February 1
Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio St.
Help Make This The Most
Successful Super Sunday Ever!
It's Tampa's most exciting phoning event for Jewish causes
and you can play a big part in its success! Join the scores of
volunteers helping the Tampa Jewish Federation reach out to
the Jewish community for pledges to the 1987 campaign. By
giving your time, you'll be helping to ensure the well-being and
vitality of Jews in Tampa, in Israel and around the world.
You can choose a phoning or non-phoning assignment from
among the many important jobs to be done. Fill in the sign-up
form below, and plan to be with us on Super Sunday!
For additional information, call Harold Abrams, at 875-1613.
BE A VOLUNTEER! JOIN TOGETHER FOR
SUPER SUNDAY FEBRUARY 1,1987
Volunteer'i J
Address__
City______
.Zip.
Telephoned).
.(0).
I will be at the Jewish Counity Center, 2808 Horatio St.,
for the Taapa Jewish Federation's 1987 Super Sunday as a
Phone Volunteer
Representing
Non-phone Volunteer
SUPER
WEEK
QMon., Peb 2
Dt\ms., Peb. 3
?wad., Fb. A
LJTnurs., Feb. S
6P.M. 9 P.M.
(Dinner will bo provided)
organisation,synagogue, agency, youth group)
O 10 A.M. 12 Moon* Q12 Moon 2 P.M.* Ql P.M. 4 P.M.*
D fc P.M. 6 P.M.* O I *-H. 9 P.M.*
* Please arrive 45 minutes before your session for training.



Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 12, 1986
Cults Still A Danger To Jewish Youth
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y. -
Jewish membership ranks in Cults
continues at an annual rate of 12
percent among such groups as the
Moonies and Hare Krishnas.
Jewish women were told to be on
guard against Cult activities, now
more dangerous than ever" since
these organizations are operating
today with a low profile."
These words from Rabbi
Maurice Davis, Jewish Communi-
ty Center, White Plains, a
specialist on Cults, to 2,000
delegates who attended the Bien-
nial Convention of the Women's
League for Conservative Judaism
last month.
"Our kids today are lonely and
scared." Rabbi Davis said, "We
must learn, as parents, to com-
municate with them, offering love
and our confidence.
He
acknowledged that teenagers
don't know how to communicate
with their parents: "a teenager is
something in transition."
Despite this obstacle, Rabbi
Davis, who has personally rescued
187 young people from Cults, ask-
ed those who are parents to
"listen and be patient." "They
desperately are hungry to be
respected and want to be heard.
Above all young people seek ex-
changes and dialogue with their
own parents."
As an example, he cited the
results of a confidential question-
naire where he recently asked
confirmation age youngsters to
write on a piece of paper what
concerned them about their rela-
tionship with parents. Rabbi
Davis said that he was "shocked"
when the first 15 papers all had
written on them, "Do you love
me? Do you trust me? Do you want
me?" He urged members of the
Women's League to continue
their battle against Cults.
Women's League delegates par-
ticipated in a convention session
covering a number of contem-
porary issues cults, drug abuse,
Jewish singles and domestic
violence. The discussions led by
experts were preceded by a mutli-
media visual, "It happens In The
Best of Families" depicting case
studies of a 37-year-old cocaine
addict, an 80-year-old abused
woman, a 32-year-old single
parent and a young adult cult
member who have a common
thread the need for community
action and development of sup-
port groups.
Israel Foreign Minister Shimon Peres was the special guest of
the Council of Jewish Federations at its Overseas Plenary Thurs-
day evening, Nov. IS, during the 55th General Assembly in
Chicago. Seen with Peres at the session are CJF President
Shoshana S. Cardin and CJF Executive Vice President Carmi
Schwartz. (Photo by Robert Cumins)
?? ..,
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703 SWANN AVENUE
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TEL. (813) 985-2477
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Clearwater, Florida 33575
(813) 785-5851
Tampa Toll Free 225-1549
Beeldence Pti 932-3749
ALBERT ARONOVITZ
Insurance Agent
Business Beat
By ANN RUDOLPH
The Preparatory School, a
division of Achieve, Inc., opened
its doors in September for the
first time with a total of 10
students in grade levels 6-12.
Located at 3418 Swann Avenue,
The Preparatory School offers an
alternative to the traditional
private school education. The
school director, Helen V.H.
Baines, PhD, a graduate of the
University of Georgia, felt Tampa
needed a school that provided in-
dividual attention and dealt with
the problem of stress. Dr. Baines
saw too many schools that used
too much homework, too much
lecturing, and too much testing as
their primary means of teaching.
The Preparatory School offers a
wide variety of subjects and a stu-
dent may take extra lab work in
basic skills, such as writing,
reading, spelling, and math. The
school day is based on modular
scheduling. This enables the stu-
dent to be in school for the normal
amount of hours, but the periods
are longer making them more
meaningful units of time. At this
time, French is the only language
offered, along with all the tradi-
tional subjects. Art is offered on a
part-time basis.
The two fulltime and five part-
time faculty members cover all
the traditional material while
engaging the students in as many
real life experiences as possible.
The school paper, Culture Club,
and student government are used
as learning tools as well as extra
curricular activities. Computers
play a major part in the learning
experience and the school is very
proud of its ample supply of
software.
Physical education is taught
through the use of the YMCA
facilities. At this time, rowing is
offered as an afterschool sport.
Five students, in conjunction with
the Tampa Rowing Club, are lear-
ning how to crew. The
Preparatory School hopes that
other schools will eventually join
them in making rowing a more
popular sport.
For the student who is unsure of
his or her future goals, the school
store provides hands on ex-
perience in marketing, profit
margins, and inventory. Two
students run the store for a
specified length of time, enabling
every student to learn retailing
first hand. Math skills are
strengthened while the students
learn how hard it is to make a
profit.
All students who are college
bound are being prepared to take
national examinations, including
the PSAT and the SAT, with
achievement tests. The school
does follow the same curriculum
standards as accredited schools
and college counseling is provid-
ed. The Preparatory School at
Achieve Inc. is fulfilling the re-
quirements and hopes to receive
accreditation in the required three
years.


^
Friday, December 12,1986/The Jewieh Floridian of Tampa Page 13
More Investment Help On The Way
By MINDY KLEIN
I What's going on at the local
ck brokerage office these days?
anything?
| As a matter of fact, if you
sven't visited one lately, you
anestly wouldn't know the place.
| It's changed. Most of them,
nyway. They're starting to call
bemselves things like financial
the brokerage firm is now offering
a broader spectrum of services
and investment products than
ever before. That should count for
improved service, and
convenience.
We thought it might be useful to
readers of our column if we listed
a few of these new (and not so
new) services. So you can decide
for yourself if some of them fit
your personal investment needs.
Lpartment stores and they use For openers, many brokerage of-
Lrms like "full service fice8 now offer a fa >, m.
surance and insurance-related
products. A relatively new species
of annuity known as the tax-
deferred annuity is one of the
specialized products. It features
not only a good rate of return on
your investment but throws in a
tax advantage in the bargain.
According to reports, their
popularity is growing due to the
diminishing attractiveness of the
IRA under tax reform legislation.
"Unit Trusts" are another pro-
duct that can be found on
brokerage office shelves these
days. They just may be the hottest
investment in town. And there's
good reason. They offer a very
competitive rate of return, and
monthly payouts, all from a pro-
fessionally selected portfolio of
bonds corporate and municipal.
By the way, the portfolio of
bonds is placed in a bank trust and
thereafter is untouched by human
hands. In other words, what you
see is what you get! No gun sling-
ing money manager is going to
ride off into the sunset pursuing
yet another cloud of dust. (Believe
it or not, sometimes non-
management of investments is a
virtue.)
The independent trustee clips
the coupons one of life's more
pleasant chores and sends in-
vestor a check-a-month, come rain
or come shine.
To you upper tax bracket in-
vestors there s also a tax-exempt
unit trust. Yields, of course, are a
tad lower since you don't have to
share the income with the tax
collector.
Brokerage offices also offer for-
mal money management for a
fee, naturally. Some go so far as
to charge a fee instead of commis-
sions. The tab is in the 3 percent
area, a figure which obviously
would cover a lot of commissions.
But the important feature here is
the formalized nature of the
nal investment planning", etc.,
tc.
Oh, they're still purveyors of the
tock and bond merchandise
ey've always handled. Not that
t's bad. Some of the best in-
estments we know come under
e heading of stocks and bonds,
ut there are a lot more invest-
ient goodies than before, and
metimes nowadays stocks and
nds aren't the first thing that
e stockbroker mentions to a
lient.
And speaking of
stockbrokers", they don't call
em that anymore. (Never mind
hat you called yours this col-
n is read by women and
ildren.) In fact, most of the time
ey're not even called Registered
presentatives (which is the of-
icial NYSE euphemism for
tockbroker).
Today they operate with such
xotic names as Financial Consul-
t, Account Executive, Finan-
ial Planner, not to mention the
arious product specialists found
on the premises who traffic in
such heavy merchandise as com-
modities, gold coins, tax shelters,
and investment annuities.
These changes, in our opinion,
are all to the good. Among other
things, it should make the in-
dustry more professional. But
more to the point it means that
The Jewish Floridian of
Tampa is provided to every
known Tampa Jewish
household by the Tamps
Jewish Federation.
Deadline for the Jan. 9,
1987 issue of The Jewish
Floridian of Tampa will
be Monday, Dec. 29.
Be a winner at Sylvan!
Enroll today in our Enrichment Program.
Cathy's teachers always say she is
an excellent student with the
potential to do anything she J
sets her mind to. At Sylvan
LeamingCenters, we specialize
in helping students reach their
nill potential by building on their
existing skills with our enrich-
ment programs.
Your Child Can Begin
lb See New Success Tbday
Help your child continue to achieve
with the Sylvan Enrichment Programs
in reading, math, and algebra.
There's a Sylvan Learning Center near you.
We oner a flexible schedule of after school
hours and require no long term commitments.
Why not call today for more information?
Call today for more informa-
tion. There's no obligation.
Sylvan Learning Center
3401 Henderson Blvd. Sts. A
Tampa, FL 33609
813-874-2378
|TH Sylvan
" ^ Learning
mhb Center*
Because success begins with the basics
0)986 Syh*n Laarmng Corporation
service.
If it's good, the fee is a matter
of total unimportance. If it's bad
it would be expensive even if
free. Is it something you should in-
vestigate? Probably, especially if
you're one of those hot and cold
investors that shifts gears every
time there's change in the
speculative wind.
All kinds of valuation services
are another new wrinkle at the
local broker. These are designed
to help the investor measure his
portfolio contents and perfor-
mance with a lot of different yard-
sticks. The intent here, we guess,
is to shine so much light on the
subject that investment mistakes
will be virtually impossible. That's
farfetched, of course, but con-
ceivably very helpful.
Wait, there's is more! Options
are probably the most exciting ad-
dition to the brokerage office
general store. But watch out! You
just might get a tiger by the tail
with this product. Options have
ballooned into such a popular item
we're going to devote a whole col-
umn to the subject, the better to
inform and frighten you.
In the meantime, review this list
of new products and services once
again. There just might be
something to sharpen your invest-
ment fangs on!
(Mindy Klein is a Financial
Consultant for the investment firm
of Thomson McKinnon in Tampa,
Florida.)
ANNOUNCING
EXTENDED EVENING HOURS
STEPHEN M. KREITZER, M.D.
DAVID H. GOLDSTEIN, M.D.
LEONARD Y. COSMO, M.D.
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2919 Swann Ave., Suite 202
Tampa 879-7726
Hamilton, Grant & Company, Inc.
OTC STOCKS
OPPORTUNITIES OF THE 80's
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Page 14 The Jewish Florklian of Tampa/Friday,
12, 1986
v .
HI AS Announces 1987 Scholarship Awards
NEW YORK? N.Y. HIAS,
the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Socie-
ty, is inviting applications for its
1987 Scholarship Awards. In an-
nouncing the awards, Robert L.
Israeloff, HIAS President, ex-
plained that those eligible to apply
for the scholarship awards are
HIAS-assisted refugees who have
settled here since 1976 and have
made exceptional progress in
their adjustment to life in the
United States. Each of the
scholarship carries a $500 stipend.
The scholarships will be presented
at the organization's 107th An-
nual Meeting, scheduled for
March 12, 1987.
The HIAS Scholarship Awards
program is made possible through
the following participants:
The Richard Alan Shapiro
Memorial Fund established by
HIAS President Emeritus Edwin
Shapiro and Claire Shapiro in
memory of their son.
The Ann S. Petluck Memorial
New York City Mayor Edward I. Koch (center) presents a
proclamation honoring Yeshiva University's Centennial to
Herbert Tenser (left), chairman of the University's Board of
Trustees, and Dr. Norman Lamm, president of the University,
at a special reception hosted by the Mayor at Gracie Mansion,
at a special reception hosted by the Mayor at Gracie Mansion.
At the reception, Koch also received a Centennial Medallion
specially created to mark the University's 100th anniversary.
Fund established by Meyer
Poses of New York in memory of
his wife. Ann Petluck served as
Director of HIAS U.S. Operations
for 20 years. Her efforts pro-
foundly influenced the practice of
migration casework and helped
reshape U.S. immigration law.
The Judge Murray I. Gurfein
Memorial Fund established by
the late Eva Gurfein in memory of
her husband, who served as HIAS
president from 1966-57 and from
1960-67.
The Regina and Sam Berkowitz
Fund established by Enid and
Leon Schwarzbaum of North
Woodmere, N.Y., in memory of
Mrs. Schwarzbaum's parents.
The Celia and Marcos Maus
Fund established by Marcos
and Celia Maus, who are promi-
nent members of the Jewish com-
munity of Mexico, and ardent sup-
porters of higher education in
Israel. Mr. Maus has been a
member of the HIAS Board of
Directors since 1971.
Applications and further infor-
mation may be obtained by
writing to HIAS Scholarship
Awards, HIAS, 200 Park Avenue
South, New York, NY 10003.
Completed applications should be
returned to HIAS, postmarked no
later than Jan. 15, 1987. Award
winners will be notified no later
than Feb. 22., 1987.
Congregations/Organizations Events
HADASSSAH
Shalom Brandon Chapter
The Chapter will meet on Tues-
day, Dec. 16 at 8 p.m., at the
Christ Center Fellowship Church
Social Hall in Brandon. The pro-
gram for the evening will be an
observance of Soviet Jewry plus
the annual Chanukah Bazaar. The
Bazaar will include the sale of
White Elephant donations,
Chanukah decorations, and
candles.
For further information, please
call Lois Karb at 685-8586.
Tampa Chapter
Wills, Probate, and Estate
Planning
(or What Yon Don't Do Can
Rob Your Poeketbook)
Local Tampa Attorney, Harvey
A. Schonbrun, to address Tampa
Chapter of Hadassah. We si)
know the importance of careful
estate planning and the making of
a proper will. Please plan to join
us on Wednesday, Dec,. 17, 10
a.m. (Promptly) at the Jewish
Community Center in the Library.
Schonbrun will be explaining
the ins and outs of Estate Plann-
ing in down-to-earth language. He
has practiced Estate Planning and
Real Property Law in Tampa for
14 years. Bring pencil and paper
and take notes on his valuable ad-
vice. There will be a question and
answer period to follow.
Legacy Of Laughter a short
humorous skit, will be presented
by Dorothy Garrell, Alice Israel
and Janet Lynn.
ORT'S MAJOR FUND RAISER
IN TAMPA
The Bay Horizons Chapter and
The Tampa Evening Chapter of
Women's American ORT once
again will be concentrating a joint
effort on their major yearly fun-
draising project, "Operation
Giftwrap."
This year members and
volunteers will be wrapping gift
packages both at Service Mer-
chandise's Fowler Avenue and
Hillsborough Avenue locations,
from Dec. 10 through Dec. 24, bet-
ween the hours of 10 a.m. and 9
p.m.
The proceeds from this project
will go to ORT's School Opera-
tions for use toward quality voca-
tional and technical training to
provide skills for those seeking
better lives.
You need not be a member to
volunteer your help in this wor-
thwhile project. Give as few or as
many hours as you can, but please
give some of your time.
For further information call
Barbara Glasser, 973-1174 or
Lynn Billing, 968-9145.
Community Calendar
Friday, Decease* 11
CawUaligntiaf time 5:14 p.*
8 p.m. Kol Ami Bet Services
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom New Members Shabbat
8 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Go To Services
Rodeph ShoJom
Satarnay, Detente IS
10 am. Scbaarai Zedek Sisterhood Cradle Roll Party
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Congregational Youth Fundraiser
Sanaa*. December 14
Tune in "Sunday Simeha'
p.m.
10:30 am. YAD Special Campaign Event
11 am. ADL Regional Board meeting
WMNF 88.5-FM 11 am.-l
17
10 am. Brandeis Women Art Study Group
4:80 p.m. Menorah Manor Admission Committee
6:60 p.m. JCC Executive Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Fellowship meeting
8 p.m. JCC Chassidic Festival
Friday, Dacaaaaac It
CaaeQelightiag tlaee 5:18 ?.-.
Hadasssh/Ameet Gift Wrapping
1 p.m. Tamps Bay Jewish Singles Co-ed Softball Tampa
JCC
1 p.m. Kol Ami Junior afitsvah Corps
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Adult Education
Sander, Deebar 21
Rodeph Sholom Nan's Club Chanukah Party
1 p.m. Kol Ami Boneem
2 p.m. Temple David Sisterhood Chanukah Paid-up Party
7 p.m. Kol Ami Kadima and USY
Menday, Dinisar 16
6 p.m. Jewish National Fund "Tree of Life" Award
Dinner
8 p.m. Scbaarai Zedek Board meeting
JCC Youth Vacation Camp begins
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation BandP General
meeting
Tuesday, DeeesBSer IS
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Atlantic Monthly Study
Group
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Board of Education meeting
8 p.m. Chabad LubavHch Study Group
Jewish Community Food Bank
Hadaasab/Tampa Chapter General meeting
11 am. Brandeia Women Memmeeting
12M p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
1:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Membership
Tea
4:40 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Commit-
tee meeting
7:30 p.m. Hillel School Open House
7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Singles Board meeting
10 am Brandeis Women Potpourri
4:80 p.m. Menorah Manor Foundation Board meeting
7:30 Jewish War Veterans General meeting
24
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:30 am National Council Jewish Women Board
meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting
Tkaraday, Daceaaber 26
JCC Closed
1:80 p.m. Jewish Towers Resident's Management
meeting
Friday, December 24
Erev Chanukah
Caadleligfctiag time 6:22 p.m.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4215 Rabbi Samuel Malnnger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 am. Dairy morning and evening minyan, 7:80 a.m., 6:46 p.m.
Iaaak Services:
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Celatlfa
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, nanaa William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10 am. Dairy: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Richard J. Birnhob. Rabbi Joan Glaier
Farber Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 am.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Ovthedex
3418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yosai Dubrowski 962-2876 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH ASSOCIATION
P.O. Box 817. Tampa, Fia. 88618, 961-7522. Congregant* 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 LUBAVITCH
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yoasie Dubrowski, Executive Director. 963-2317.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
13801 N. 37th St No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator. 971-6234.
Friday night Service* one half hour after sunset. Tuesday night rime* at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION at U.S.F./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 83620 972-4438. Services sad Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:80 am.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1601 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECONSTRUCTIONS COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
BataaeUatUealet Cambridge Woods 972-4488 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study (hacuMon sessions, "Shabbat Experience," monthly service* and dinner.
ann o. lev!
REALTOR- ASSOCIATE. Q.R.I.

" e ':
. i, .:.
PLASTIC & RECONSTRUCTIVE SURGERY
Dr. Maurice Novick
and
Dr. Abe S. Marcadis
are pleased to announce the relocation
of their office to the
Cosmetic Surgery Center
13905 Bruce B Downs Blvd.
(N. 30th St.)
Tampa, Florida 33613
Featuring a comprehensive array of
in-office cosmetic surgery.
813-977-7900
\\
the
School
of Tompo
The Parents
Association
of
THE HILLEL
SCHOOL OF
TAMPA
Thanks to our many friends for your terrific
support of the "Qlft of Gold" 1986.
We also appreciate the generous contributions
of these businesses:
AvantGold
Bachelor Button Florist
Boulevard Shops
Bay Harbor Inn
Marilyn Chsckver
C.K.'s Restaurant
The Colony Resort
Deborah Kant's
Farner's
Flowers Cascades
Food Connection
Impressions of Dinah
The Lounoerle
Maas Brothers Fine Jewelry
Old World Cheese Shop
Paper People Plus
Psfo Shoee-Cerrlage Trade Plaza
rg's Norths City Center
Selena's
Sheraton Sand Key Resort
Showboat Dinner Theater
Southprlnt
Stationery Square
Wlndseye
Todah rabah! We couldn 't have done it without you!



Friday, December 12, 1986/The Jewish Florkiian of Tampa Page 15
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
ANDREW WEINSTEIN
Andrew Scott Weinstein, son of
r. and Mrs. Samuel Weinstein,
[ill be called to the Torah as a Bar
litzvah on Saturday, Dec. 20 at
[30 a.m. at Congregation Kol
li. Rabbi David Rose and Can-
Sam Isaak will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
ley Clas of Kol Ami Religious
hool. Andrew is a Seventh
le high honor roll student at
Grove Junior High School. He
a member of the math league
will be participating in the
e University Talent Iden-
ication Program. Andrew is a
lember of the Tampa Tennis
ssociation and a finalist in the
ride Unranked Junior Grand
Masters Tournament.
jMr. and Mrs. Tom Hyman and
|r and Mrs. Jerry Lancz will pro-
Ide welcome baskets. Dr. and
Irs. Harold Adelman, Dr. and
Irs. Lewis Berger, Dr. and Mrs.
lichard Hoffman, Dr. and Mrs.
Jenry Hyatt, Dr. and Mrs. Joel
eyy, and Dr. and Mrs. Steven
eiber will host the Friday even-
g Oneg Shabbat. Dr. and Mrs.
'einstein will host a luncheon at
te Tampa Airport Marriott
dlowing services in honor of the
:casion. A Sunday brunch for out
town guests will be hosted by
ndrew's grandparents Ray and
iseph Friedman of Pompano
each, and Harry and Ann Weins-
in of Miami Beach.
Other special guests will include
ancy, Arthur, Allison, and Josh
ramer of Wyckoff, N.J.; Carol,
rank, Stacey, and Scott
rugman of Queens, N.Y.;
ephen Samuelson and Louis
imuelson, of Miami Beach; Ben
id Francis Samuelson and Sarah
id Murray Joseph of Hailandale;
id Eve Yarvel of Coconut Creek,
a.
^1
Group. Heather is a 7th Grade
honor student at Berkeley Middle
School. She is a member of the
Latin Club, and the Super Junior
Basketball team and also enjoys
skiing, karate, and horseback
riding.
Mr. and Mrs. Kleinman will host
a luncheon at the Tampa Club
following the services in honor of
the occasion, dinner for friends
and family at their home on Satur-
day evening, and a brunch on Sun-
day at the Bay Harbor Inn.
Special guests will include
maternal grandmother Mrs. Blan-
che Flignor of Lorain, Ohio; pater-
nal grandfather Frank Kleinman
of Cleveland, Ohio; and other
relatives and friends from Ohio,
New York, Connecticut, and
Arizona.
VICTORIA IGLESIAS
Victoria Lynn Iglesias,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Fran-
sisco IglesiaB will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on Friday,
Dec. 19 at 8 p.m. and Saturday,
Dec. 20 at 10 a.m. at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Rodeph Sholom Religious School
and a member of Kadima. Victoria
is an Eighth Grade honor student
at Berkeley Preparatory School
and is co-editor of the Yearbook,
vice president of the Latin Club, a
Prefect, and an active member of
the Drama Club.
Dr. and Mrs. Iglesias will host
the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
following the services in honor of
the occasion and a reception
Saturday evening at the Hyatt
Regency/Tampa. Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Butler will host a brunch
on Sunday.
Special guests will include Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin Berry and Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Gottleib of
Chicago; Mrs. Mari Freundenthal
of New York; and many relatives
from Boston and Miami.
HEATHER KLEINMAN
Heather Lynne Kleinman,
aughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Kleinman, will be called to the
as a Bat Mitzvah on Satur-
ay, Dec. 20 at 11 a.m. at Con-
regation Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi
chard Birnholz and Rabbi Joan
er Farber will officiate.
| The celebrant is a student in the
chaarai Zedek Religious School
nd is active in the Junior Youth
New Generation
Of Orthodox
Jews Assailed
STAMFORD, Conn. (JTA) -
U.S. Orthodox Jewry is now able
to provide "alternative leader-
ship" to American Jewry in lieu of
those leaders who have abandon-
ed Jewish tradition, according to
Rabbi Moshe Sherer, president of
Agudath Israel of America.
Speaking here recently at the
opening of the Orthodox organiza-
tion's 64th national convention,
Sherer hailed the ascendancy of a
new generation of Orthodox Jews
committed to the Torah and ac-
tivism on its behalf.
He criticized what he said was
an "unholy alliance" of secular,
Conservative and Reform Jewish
leaders to change the policies of
non-Zionist yeshivoth in Israel by
attempting to cut off their Jewish
Agency funding raised through
the United Jewish Appeal.
USF Needs Cancer
Patients
For Drug Study
G. Byron Hodge, MD, a
urologist on the faculty of the x-
USF surgery department, is con-
ducting a randomized study on an
experimental drug for the Na-
tional Cancer Institute and needs
newly diagnosed prostate cancer
patients to participate in the
study.
Patients whose prostate cancer
has metastasized to bone or soft
tissue and who have not been
treated yet should ask their physi-
cians to refer them to Dr. Hodge
as possible subjects to test
Anadron.
The traditional treatment for \^
prostate cancer includes surgery
and the administration of hor-
mones. Undesirable side effects
such as strokes and heart attacks
can result from hormone therapy,
however. This study seeks to test
whether this new drug will im-
prove the survival rate of these
cancer patients without reliance
on hormone therapy.-
There are 87,000 new cases of
prostate cancer in the United
States each year. No more than 20
percent of these patients are
potentially curable. Eighty per-
cent have metastatic disease
(mainly spreading to the pelvic
bone) and need treatment. For
these patients, 24 months is the
median survival rate.
Interested patients and physi-
cians may call Dr. Hodge at
974-2411 for more information.
Obituaries
SELLS
Ursula D.. 66, of Tamp*, died Wednesday,
November 26, 1986. She was a native of
Germany. Coming from Augusta, Ga., abe
had lived in Tamp* aince 1961. She was i
horoemaker. She is survived by her hus-
band, Jack; two sons, Colin of Tampa and
Clinton of Brandenton; and one grandchild.
ieJRO-PflOTCTIV CORPORATION
" Underwriters' Laboratories incorporated approved
. Burglar Alarm Systems. Camera Surveillance Systems
Vault and Sate Alarms Card Access Systems
. Holdup Alarms Automatic and Manual
Closed Circuil TV Systems
Fire Alarm Systems
The need tor advanced security systems has never been greater,
more critical or in more immediate demand, than it is today
lCTRO PflOTCTIV CORPORATION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-057;
LOUIS ZIPKIN
OURtlTV SCURITV SRVICS fOR VOUR 8USINSS AND HOME
I **" fiscal Law K.
1 aV I 5*v
w 4 Lw i
Young Leadership Award winners from 99 communities were
honored at the Opening Plenary of the 55th General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federations held in Chicago. Jack H.
Levine of Miami, Chairman of the CJF's National Committee on
leadership Development, is seen greeting Lee Tobin, the Hope
Cohen Barnett Young Leadership Award recipient. (Photo by
Robert Cumins)
CARESS
Brand name New Clothes
for less than the stores.
Harvey Bernard, Nicolle Miller, Raul Blanco,
Adolfo, UMI Collection, Nina Rlccl, and
Evan Pecone skirts etc.
call 884-9381
?"a"4'.
W/A :
\Mp RpllPVP When you arc forced to
ffC? vviivvv deal with the loss of a loved
j f-i 44 rp one, making funeral
111 VjCttlllfZ 10 arrangements is never
easy. We understand
Know You Before S
-_ A7 j ft So we want you to know
1 Oil rsCCU US. there is something you
can do to spare your family that land of
anguish.
We invite you to visit us and discuss
your own funeral needs. By taking the
time now to deal with the situation, youll
not only be assured of appropriate
arrangements, but youll know your
family will avoid a very trying
experience.
We have been providing dignified
services for families throughout the area.
If you don't know us, perhaps you should.
We'd like to get to know you under the
best of circumstances.
Planning Ahead Makes Sense.
Be prepared in case of any emergency and spare your
family the stress and financial responsibility of making
funeral arrangements. There is no obligation whatsoever
to purchase anything.
* -^i
4f<
? Please send me a free Emergency Information Card
and iisfwmfr^ out planning my own funeral.
? I wmiktatao tike *V free Personal Record Gaide
and a professional counselor 10 assist me in completing it
Address.
i*-U
City/State/Zip ______
Please Call or Write to:
Phone
SBdfi 5Wr/
tftmlifi ^um\at LOi'ueLm
555 Glen Avenue S. Tampa, FL 33609
874-3330
Tampa's ONLY all Jewish Funeral Chapel


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 12, 1986

Save On Diamonds, Cultured Pearls and Gold
Gold/Cultured Pearls, Reg. $6o-$isoo Sale $45-$1125
Diamonds, Reg. $ioo-$sooo
Sale $80-$4000
It's your opportunity to save on an outstanding collection of fine
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ONE WEEK ONLY!!!
Present this ad and receive an extra 10% on any karat
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1 0 0
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UN A UNIT Of ALUCOSTORES FLORIDA


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