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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014305:00320

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisti Florid la n
Off Tampa
Volume 9 Number 12
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 12, 1987
**
Price 35 Cents

Combined
Annual
Meeting

Shin Bet Slam
Will It Encourage New
Rounds of Terror?
Walter Kessler (left) is presented a special award fry TJF Presi-
dent Doug Cohn (right). Walter served as chairman of the 1987
TJFIUJA campaign.
The Tampa Jewish Federation Hope Cohen
Barnett Young Leadership award was
presented this year to Don Weinbren. Pic-
tured above are (left to right) Les Barnett,
master of ceremonies for the annual meeting;
Hope Cohen Barnett; Don Weinbren; and past
Young Leadership award winners Jolene
Shor and Lili Kaufmann. Lili served as the
installing officer. More photo8 on page.12
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Supreme Court's condemna-
tion of methods used by the
Shin Bet to obtain confessions
has resulted in widespread
reproach for the top secret
security agency which some of
its operatives fear will only en-
courage terrorists.
The court offered its
criticism in a ruling which
overturned the 1981 convic-
tion of former Israel Defense
Force officer Izat Nafsu, who
was serving an 18-year prison
sentence for espionage and
treason. Nafsu was found guil-
ty by a military tribunal on
evidence provided by the Shin
Bet, also known as GSS
(General Security Services).
IN HIS APPEAL to the
high court, Nafsu, a Circas-
sian, charged the evidence was
fabricated and that his confes-
sion was extracted by illegal
means. The justices bore him
out and ordered his immediate
release from prison.
In an interview published in
Yediot Achronot last Wednes-
day (May 27), the former head
of the GSS investigations
department, who is still known
only by his code name
"Pashosh," was quoted as say-
ing: "Nafsu is speaking the
truth about how we treated
him in the investigation .
The investigation was con-
ducted quickly, like any in-
vestigation dealing with ter-
rorism We lied out of
necessity. However, there was
no falsification of testimony,
but neither was this an in-
vestigation conducted accor-
ding to law."
Pashosh stated further, ac-
cording to Yediot Achronot,
that the terrorists now know
the GSS is in disarray, "that
GSS investigators are not
working. The Nafsu affair will
lead to an increase in
terrorism."
He added, "Perhaps the
Israeli nation thinks that a dif-
ferent investigation method
must be found, that one
mustn't make promises or
threats to the person under
investigation ..'
THE NEWSPAPER
Maariv, commenting on the af-
fair, cautioned that "critics
must remember that when the
GSS is ordered to expose at all
costs, prevent at all costs, cap-
ture the murderers immediate-
ly, there is also a price for this
Continued on Page 12
Dine: AIPAC Made Significant Gains In Past Year
By JUDITH COLP
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Thomas Dine, executive direc-
tor of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee, said
that although events the past
year have "put Israel in a
negative light," AIPAC made
significant gains.
"We may have just had the
worst 12 months on record in
terms of publicity, but we had
one of the best years on record
in terms of concrete legisla-
tion, in the strategic relation-
ships between our country and
Israel, and in the gains scored
by our cause in the results of
the 1986 election," said Dine,
addressing AIPAC's 28th an-
nual policy conference.
Israeli sale of goods and ser-
vices in the Department of
Defense rose from $9 million in
1983 to $205 million in 1986,
Dine said.
A breakthrough was recent-
ly scored in plans for the U.S.
to co-finance Israel's develop-
ment of an anti-tactical
ballistic missile (ATBM) which
offers hope of protection from
surface-to-surface missiles car-
rying chemicals aimed at
Israel.
Dine singled out President
Reagan and Secretary of State
George Shultz for their com-
mitment to Israel, but said
there are permanent
employees in the State and
Defense Departments who
"think that U.S.-Israel rela-
tions are too close, and "that it
is in the U.S. interest to move
away from Israel to curry
favor with the Arabs."
"If the people at the top
could personally control and
oversee all aspects of our
policy toward Israel and its
regions, the result would be
more pro-Israel than we
already nave," said Dine. "The
problem is certainly not at the
top, but further down among
those who have ensconced
themselves as a permanent
government to pursue a policy
of their own according to their
theory of the American na-
tional interest."
Dine praised members of
Congress for urging Japan and
India to end their compliance
with Arab boycott of Israel. He
Continued on Page 12
Thomas Dine
French Neo-Nazi Given Life
For Killing Old Jewish Woman
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) A self-avowed neo-Nazi was
sentenced to life imprisonment Wednesday (May 27) for the
murder of a 75-year-old woman whose only "crime" accor-
ding to the killer was that "she was Jewish." The Nice
Criminal Court found no extenuating circumstances in the
case of Raynald Liekens, 23.
LIEKENS TOLD POLICE and repeated in court that
he stabbed Henriette Cerf to death in the summer of 1984
because she was Jewish and I had to "prove to myself my
Nazi convictions."
Police found in Liekens' apartment a collection of Nazi-
style brown shirts, Nazi insignia and portraits of Adolf
Hitler. Psychiatrists told the jury that Liekens was mental-
ly disturbed but sane enough to understand the gravity of
his act and to stand trial.
Shultz Confirms
U.S. Plans To SellF-15s To Saudis
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State George Shultz confirmed
earlier this month that the Reagan Administration plans to sell some 60 F-15
fighter planes to Saudi Arabia. The sale is "structured in a way that we believe
protects the Israeli interests," he said in response to a question after his address
to the 28th annual policy conference of the American Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee (AIPAC).
HE STRESSED that the planes would not increase the number of F-15s the
Saudis now have, but would replace planes that are no longer usable. About five
planes would be sent immediately and the others would be delivered to keep the
Saudi "inventory" of 62, sold in the Carter Administration, constant.
The sale, which reportedly also includes hundreds of Maverick air-to-ground
missiles, would have to be approved by Congress. Shultz said the sale is in U.S.
interest because of "the tension" in the Persian Gulf and the "stability" provided
by such advanced arms for the Saudis.


'


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 12, 1987
J
I
3
By Amy Scherzer
Ricky and Amy Scherzer
Meet Richard Ned Scherzer, the reason for my retire-
ment as your "Our Gang" correspondent.
Rob, big sister Betsy, age 2%, and I are proud to an-
nounce Ricky's arrival on June 1, weighing 6 lbs., 9% ozs.
Grandparents Barbara and Mel Eller and Great-
grandmother Helen Morrison, all of Harrisburg, Pa., and
grandparents Esther and Herman Scherzer of Cranbury,
N.J., are really thrilled, too.
Anyway, it's been a terrific two years. I've enjoyed
meeting so many of you and writing about your good news.
You've helped make this a close-knit and caring community
.. and I'll think of you at all the 2 a.m. feedings. Thanks
for your support and readership and thanks to my fantastic
editor and friend, Audrey!
Madame President. A busy and productive year lies
ahead for Shirley Solomon, newly-elected president of the
Menorah Manor Guild. She's been on the Board of Direc-
tors there for two years and has already established her
goals for fund-raisers, volunteer programs, etc., like the
resident's monthly birthday parties.
By the way, Shirley's just back from a fabulous trip to
Europe to visit and sightsee with her daughter Emily Far-
rell whose husband is conducting research in Lausanne,
Switzerland for the World Health Organization.
He's a deer, dear. Best wishes to Walter M. Woolf,
VMD on his election as 1987 president of the newly-formed
Hillsborough Animal Health Foundation, a non-profit
organization dedicated to providing care and information
for pet and animal owners throughout the country.
"Dedicated," "special," "enthusiastic," "sincere,"
"honest," and "concerned," are just some of the words us-
ed by friends and colleagues to describe Janice Brody
when she was named YWCA Woman of the Year at the
11th annual awards banquet in Bethlehem, Pa.
Daughter of Claire Rossin and the late Daniel A.
Rossin, and the sister of Elinor R. Fishman, community
involvement is Janice's middle name. Among her numerous
achievements since arriving in Bethlehem 30 years ago, are
serving on the local school board from 1973-79; head of the
city's Planning Commission; president of the Southeast
Neighborhood Center; and current president of the
Bethlehem Area Public Library Board.
Her daughter Mimi, a second year Harvard Law student,
adds "campaigns coordinator, nurse, chef, gardener,
singer and editor" to the resume.
Attending the dinner along with Mimi that night, were
son Peter and his wife Jenny; husband Arthur L. Brody, a
psychology professor at Lehigh University; and her proud
Mom, Claire.
Mayor G.B. Mowrer declared that day Janice R. Brody
Day, saying people like her are "who make Bethlehem the
nice place it is to live."
All we can add is, Wow, what a great lady! Mazol tov to
the whole family.
Strategist, whiz kid Jennifer Schwartz, daughter of Dr.
Daniel and Sydney Schwartz, took first place in Black
Box, a math strategy game, at last month's Mu Alpha
Theta State Math Competition in Orlando. More than 900
students competed from 58 schools; each student was
scored individually on a written test. Jen, a 10th grader,
represented one of King High School's 10 mathematics
Continued on Page 10
SMITHJAFFER
Cathy B. Smith, daughter of
Edna Smith and the late Alex-
ander M. Smith of Tampa, and
David Jaffer, son of Naomi
Jaffer and the late Robert P.
Jaffer of Tampa were married
May 24, 1987 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor
William Hauben officiated.
David is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Jaffer of
Miami.
The bride's attendents were
maid of honor, Bonnie Rich-
mond of Redondo Beach,
California; bridesmaids, Teri
Karpe of New York City,
Laurel Jaffer, Eve Mullhall,
and Leslye Winkelman of
Tampa.
The groom's attendents
were best man Ralph Bobo of
Tampa; ushers, Stanley Green
of Merritt Island, Florida,
Aubrey Jaffer of Wakefield,
Massachusetts, Mark Klein
and Douglas Taren of Tampa.
After a wedding trip to
Jamaica the couple will live in
Tampa.
LA VETTREGOLDENBE RG
Eileen Lavettre and Bruce
Douglas Goldenberg were
married in the atrium of the
Harbour Island Hotel on Sun-
day evening, May 24.
Eileen is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Lavettre.
Bruce's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Goldenberg.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben of-
ficiated at the candlelight
ceremony as vows were ex-
changed beneath a chupah
especially built for the occa-
sion by the groom's father.
Following the service it was
moved to the ballroom where it
covered the wedding cake.
After the festivities, it was
given to Rodeph Sholom
synagogue for use by its
congregation.
As guests arrived, they were
serenaded by a stringed
quartet performing a medley
of Hebraic and Chassidic
melodies. Israeli goblets used
by Bruce and his brothers at
their Bar Mitzvahs held the
ceremonial wine for the two
blessings.
The bride was attended by
Weddings
Mrs. David Jaffer
her two sisters, Maureen
Roe land of Da vie as matron of
honor and Jeanne Robinson of
Orlando as maid of honor, and
by Bruce's sister-in-law Susie
Goldenberg of Richmond,
Indiana.
The groom's brothers Lex
Goldenberg of Richmond and
Lance Goldenberg of New
York City served as his co-best
men, along with groomsman
Dwight Roeland of Davie,
Eileen's brother-in-law.
Rachael and Ryan
Goldenberg of Richmond serv-
ed as flower girl and ring
bearer.
A round of celebrations
honoring Eileen and Bruce
began with engagement par-
ties given by their parents. A
couples shower and brunch
was hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Jeff Monsein, a dinner party
Mrs. Bruce Goldenberg
by Mr. and Mrs. Ben Green-
baum, and a brunch by Cathy
Gardner, Laurie Garrett,
Yvonne Wishnatzki, and Ed-
ward Lewin. The rehearsal
dinner and a formal dinner
reception following the wed-
ding ceremony were both held
at the Harbour Island Hotel.
A brunch on the morning
following the wedding was
given by uncles and aunts of
the groom, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Rabiner, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Yessenow, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Yessenow, Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Yessenow, and
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Yessenow.
The bride is Art Director for
AAA Peninsula Motor Club
and the groom is Vice Presi-
dent of Trucks and Parts of
Tampa. After a honeymoon
trip to Europe the couple will
be at home on Davis Island.
Moshe Arad Named To Succeed
Rosenne As U.S. Ambassador
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Cabinet Sunday confirmed
the nomination of career
diplomat Moshe Arad to be
Israel's next Ambassador to
the United States. Arad, 52,
who is presently Ambassador
to Mexico, was summoned
home last week for meetings
with Premier Yitzhak Shamir
and Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres.
He will succeed Ambassador
Meir Rosenne, whose four-
vear tour of duty in
Washington expired on May
31. An official announcement
will be made when the U.S.
formally concurs with the
appointment.
ARAD'S NOMINATION
ended months of wrangling
between Shamir and Peres
over who would fill Israel's
most important diplomatic
post abroad. Until now, each
man's proposal was vetoed by
the other. Shamir consistently
supported Hanan Baron, a
recently-retired diplomat.
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Menorah Manor
Exchange Bridges Age Gap
Between Students, Residents
Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
A dozen third graders from
the Pinellas County Jewish
Day School charmed Menorah
Manor residents when they
read essays they had written
on "What it would be like to be
85 years old and live in a nurs-
ing home."
The children and residents
were participating in the
"Bridges Exchange" honoring
May as Older Americans
Month. The students from Ed-
na Hargrave's third grade
class worked dilligently on
their essays, which were
creative, sensitive and
perceptive.
"It was precious," said Mrs.
Hargrave. "They were shy and
a bit inhibited, but we need
more of this so they'll be more
comfortable." *
"I was very impressed with
the kids' essays," said Renee
Krosner, director of
volunteers and activities. "The
essays were well thought out
and very well written."
The students envisioned life
at 85 through a variety of col-
orful phrases, with however, a
few very definite favorites
among them. For example;
"The best part would be NO
homework."
"I would spend my time
eating, watching TV, talking
and sleeping."
"I would like to live at
Menorah Manor, because it
would be nice to be a part of
one big Jewish family."
The essay exchange drew
much laughter and applause
from the residents, and much
giggling from the children.
The event continued with the
children and residents ex-
changing answers to random
questions about home life,
chores and allowances.
The students then joined the
residents for lunch, and dined
on pizza prepared by the
home's Food Service
Department.
Vacationing Students Needed
As Junior Volunteers
Fundraising Campaign Needs Friends
Friends of Menorah Manor
is currently launching its an-
nual campaign essential to the
development of the Home.
Funds raised through Friends
will be utilized to offset the
growing gap of those unable to
pay the full cost of care at
Menorah Manor.
Chairpersons Marilyn Ben-
jamin, Jacqueline Jacobs and
Barbara Rosenblum have an-
nounced a mailing to our en-
tire service area of a new
brochure entitled "A Special
Invitation" to be distributed in
May. Designed and coor-
dinated by Ellen Fleece and
Myra Gross, the brochure con-
tains literature on the Friends
campaign and invites all
members of our community to
join.
Jolene Shor, Menorah
Manor's development director,
stresses, "This effort is
separate and distinct from our
Capital Building Fund, which
pays for the bricks and mortar
of our building, and our En-
dowment Fund, which will
eventually insure a solid finan-
cial base as we plan for tomor-
row." Friends will also allow
those who need the Home's
range of services to receive the
highest quality of care,
regardless of their financial
ability.
In Menorah Manor's first
year of operation, over 40 per-
cent of the residents were
unable to pay the total cost of
their care. As a result, more
than $400,000 in free care was
given.
USTOM
IGITAL
"us
^^ERVICES, INC.
All sales include our exclusive on-site warranty.
Immediate response & turnaround for all your service needs.
On-srte or Carry-in Comprehensive Service Agreements
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ALL MAKES S. MODELS
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87S-4115
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Corey Linick, President
879-8817
The Home, however, is
unable to maintain the grow-
ing numbers and increasing
needs of the community's
elderly. They need the help of
their comrades through the
Friends campaign.
All of our caring Friends will
gain satisfaction in knowing
that they are making their own
unique imprint on the lives of
others. All will improve the
quality of life for the elderly of
our communities and by conti-
nuing to do so will lay the foun-
dation for all our futures.
The Friends committee is
under the auspices of Menorah
Manor Foundation. The Steer-
ing Committee is comprised of
Judy Davis, Ellen Fleece, Ruth
Glickman, Myra Gross, Helen
Hameroff, Sonya Miller, Doris
Rosenblatt and Marion
Samson-Joseph.
Thank you for being our
Friend.
The end of the school year
has almost arrived, and with it
the inevitable question of what
to do on summer vacation.
Menorah Manor has just the
answer become a junior
volunteer.
Menorah Manor's Depart-
ment of Volunteers and Ac-
tivities will hold an orientation
for students interested in the
Junior Volunteer Program.
Students in the fifth grade and
higher are invited to attend
the orientations scheduled for
2 p.m. Tuesday, June 9 and 11
a.m. Thursday, June 11 at the
home.
"There is a lot of good in-
tergenerational sharing that
takes place between the
students and residents," said
Renee Krosner, director of
volunteers and activities. "The
love that is given is equal to
the love that they get back."
Last year's junior volunteers
logged 1,100 hours of time and
"Did just about everything
around here," Mrs. Krosner
said. They were honored at the
end of summer with an ice
cream social.
Volunteers will participate
in activities and programs,
help transport residents
around the home, and do lots
of friendly visiting with the
residents, who enjoy frequent
visits from schoolchildren
throughout the year.
Parents are also invited to
attend the orientation. Please
call Mrs. Krosner at 345-2775
to register for one of the
orientations.
We also do bar mitzvahs. Reunions.
Birthday bashes and black tie balls.
And we do them all with experience and elegance
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 12, 1987
FORMER NAZI ARRESTED: Martin
Bartesch, 60 (left), the former Nazi concentra-
tion camp guard, shown in this photo with his
son, Heinz, a San Francisco businessman, has
been arrested by Austrian police and charged
AP/Wide World Photo
with being a former camp guard. The elder
Bartesch was a janitor in Chicago before he fl-
ed the United States for Austria two weeks ago
where this photo was taken.
Austria Incensed
U.S. Boots Former Camp Guard
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) -
Austria's attempt to return
Martin Bartesch to the United
States was thwarted, at least
temporarily, over the weekend
because no airline would issue
a ticket to the former SS man
who was a guard at the
Mauthausen concentration
camp during World War II.
The Rumanian-born
Bartesch, 61, has been the
center of a dispute between
Austria and the U.S. since he
arrived here last month with a
valid U.S. passport, only to be
stripped of his American
citizenship as soon as he
landed.
The Austrian authorities
were not informed in advance
that Bartesch was about to be
denaturalized for lying about
his Nazi past when he entered
the U.S. in 1955. They charged
the U.S. Justice Department
with high-handedness and
subterfuge. Bartesch was
taken into custody pending
deportation.
STRAINS WITH the
Americans worsened when it
became apparent that U.S. of-
ficials had warned all air car-
riers that if they flew Bartesch
Playwright
Wins Award
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Council of Jewish Theatres,
founded by the National Foun-
dation for Jewish Culture, has
named playwright Matthew
Witten of Boston the recipient
of the 1987 Play Commission,
which includes a $3,000 award
and production at CJT
member theatres. It will
enable Witten to complete his
play "Dancing on Plates."
Sculptor Wins Medal
NEW YORK (JTA) The
National Sculpture Society has
resented the Herbert Adams
[emorial Medal for achieve-
ment in American sculpture to
sculptor Natan Rapoport, who
died last week.
to New York they would have
to take him back to Vienna at
their expense because he
would not be admitted. It was
a slap in the face for the
Austrian Interior Ministry,
which had ordered a ticket for
Bartesch and brought, him to
the airport under police guard.
Interior Minister Karl
Blecha complained of "wild
West methods." Bartesch,
who is seeking resident's
status in Austria, was released
from custody in Linz. Accor-
ding to the District Attorney
there, he can be picked up at
any time either to be deported
or tried for murder. The
District Attorney said
Bartesch has confessed to kill-
ing a camp inmate during an
escape attempt.
He also is accused of killing a
resistance fighter in Vienna
who was identified by the
Nazis as a Frenchman, pro-
bably Jewish.
HE MAY NOT have to stand
trial because of the statute of
limitations and because he was
a minor at the time.
Meanwhile, U.S. Am-
bassador Ronald Lauder
apologized Monday to Vice
Chancellor and Foreign
Minister Alois Mock for failing
to inform Austria of the
Justice Department's action
against Bartesch. He insisted,
however, that the return of
Bartesch to the U.S. is "not
possible."
Austria signed an agree-
ment in 1954 which gave the
U.S. the right to deport
refugees to the country they
came from if it was determin-
ed that they gained entry to
the U.S. illegally. But the
agreement also required the
U.S. to inform the country of
origin in advance.
Mock said after meeting
with Lauder that the matter
has been cleared up for the
time being. But he said there
was no guarantee that similar
cases would not occur in the
future since Austria does not
require visas of persons
holding U.S. passports.
Relations Strained As Justice Dep'i
Strips Bartesch of Citizenship
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) The
relations between Austria and
the United States were further
strained this, week over the
case of Martin Bartesch, a
Rumanian-born alleged former
guard at the Mauthausen con-
centration camp who, stripped
of his American citizenship for
war crimes, came here claim-
ing the right to reside in
Austria.
Austrian authorities,
angered by the U.S. Justice
Department's recent ban on
the entry of President Kurt
Waldheim because of his alleg-
ed complicity in Nazi
atrocities, are further incensed
by the failure of the Americans
to inform them in advance that
they would allow Bartesch to
go to Austria with an
American passport.
HE WAS not officially
deported. His U.S. citizenship
was not revoked until the day
he arrived in Austria. There is
no treaty between the U.S.
and Austria regarding the
deportation of undesirable
aliens. Austria therefore con-
siders Bartesch still an
American citizen and plans to
return him to the U.S.
Bartesch, who is accused of,
among other things, the
murder of a French Jew in
1943, was declared persona
non grata here. A warrant was
issued for his arrest. He gave
himself up at a police station
Monday and was formally ar-
rested to be held for
deportation.
IMC
"Austria does not want
get the image of a haven for
Nazi war criminals," Interior,
Minister Karl Blecha declared.
A spokesman for the Foreign
Ministry said that the
American action was "de-
fiant." U.S. Ambassador'
Ronald Lauder was summoned
to the Ministry to be informed
of Austria's feelings in the
matter.
BARTESCH, 61, lived in
Austria from 1945 to 1955, but
was not a citizen. He im-
migrated to the U.S. in 1955
and was naturalized in 1966.
The Organization of Jews
Persecuted by the Nazi
Regime has demanded that his
deportation arrest be changed
to pre-trial confinement and
that he be tried here for war
crimes.
He could be charged by an
Austrian court with murder, a
crime not covered by the
statute of limitations.
Bartesch claims he was only 17
at the time of the alleged
murder, which would make
him a juvenile, too young to
have been a member of the in-
famous SS Totenkopf (Deaths
Head) brigade which staffed
Mauthausen, a concentration
camp between Vienna and
Linz.
Israel Awareness Day
MADISON, Wis. (JTA)
Gov. Tommy Thompson pro-
claimed May 31 Israel
Awareness Day in Wisconsin.
eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Business Office 2MOH Horatio Street. Tampa. Kli I.WB
Telephone N72-4470
Publication Office 120 NE 6 St Miami Kla 33132
FREI1K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUHENSTIK K
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Edilw
fit Snocnai
The Jewish Flondiss I tor. Not (.uaraatee Tb* K..hru ih
Of Thr Mrrrhd Advertlaed la lU ( olum.p.
Published Hi-Weekly Plus I Additional Edition on January 31. 1966 by The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Kla USPS 471-910. ISSN 8750-5053
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION HATES ll/xal AreaW Year Minimum Subscription $7 INI I Annual 3 501
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The Jewish Klnriiiiai. maintains no free list People receiving the paper who have not subscribed
directly are subscribers through arrangement with the Jewish Federation of Tampa whereby 2 ill
per year is deducted Irom their contributions for a subscription to the paper Anyone wishing t<>
(imel such a subscription should s., notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, June 12,1987
Volume 9
15 SIVAN 5747
Number 12
Enjoy Our Sights & Spin Our Wheels
from
CURACAO
$345
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trom
BONAIRE
$359
nun ATirureoN
4 days/3 nights per person ubk ocai pancy 4 days/3 nights per person dooak occupancy
Include* round trip airfare from Miami Round trip transfers from airport to hotel. Accommodations at selected hotels. Many
other extras. 4 at 7 nights packages available. See your travel went
ANTILLEAN AIRLINES


Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
t"------------------------:. t
V
P
More Consumers
Arc Eating Empire
Kosher Cfiieken
It's Better Than Good!
A History of Kosher Quality
Of all the beautiful values that have passed
from generation to generation since Bibli-
cal times, none better reflects the wisdom
of Jewish heritage than the Jewish Dietary
Laws. Today, strict observers of the ko-
sher laws and non-observers of all religious
affiliations have come to equate the word
"Kosher" with "Superior Quality."
Empire Kosher Poultry takes great
pride in our reputation as "The Most
Trusted Name in Kosher Poultry" for al-
most 50 years. We have always been dedi-
cated to satisfying the toughest customers
in the world ... the or-
thodox Jewish con-
sumers who demand
both the highest stand-
ards of Kashruth and
the finest quality. Our
poultry is different. It
must be wholesome,
flump, juicy, and tender,
t must also be guaran-
teed strictly kosher, with-
out compromise, without excuses.
Because of the kosher laws, Empire
cannot take the same shortcuts that many
other poultry processors can. We produce
our own feed, and breed, hatch, and raise
our birds following the most rigid require-
ments. Our poultry is raised slowly and
humanely, with no artificial ingredients or
growth stimulants. Only completely
healthy birds can be processed. The ko-
sher laws also demand that much of our
processing be done by hand, supervised by
highly trained Rabbis as well as the U.S.
Department of Agriculture.
Empire Kosher poultry costs a little
more because of the extra care that is
taken with each bird. We are continually
improving and innovating our processing
equipment, however, to keep prices as low
as possible. It is our goal to use the most
modern techniques possible while main-
taining the anci-nl kosher laws. All Empire
Poultryclmkrns. turkeys, and duck-
lingsprom llv Ix-ar the symbol of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America as
proof that our plant, equip-
ment, and koshering proc-
esses adhere strictly to
the Jewish Dietary Laws.
With Empire Kosher
Poultry, You Don't
Have to Worry
To assure you, our valued, customer, that
our poultry is unquestionably kosher,
every bird bearing the EMPIRE label is
grown and processed under continuous
Rabbinical supervision.
All poultry is hand held at the
moment of slaughter.to assure the
most perfect and humane cut that
qualifies a bird as "kosher" accord-
ing to Jewish law.
No hot or heated water is used
at any stage-of processing. Ever. Only
cold water is acceptable by the Rabbis
supervising our Kashruth.
Every bird is inspected for whole-
someness by U.S. Government inspec-
tors. However, where most companies
accept this inspection as good enough, we
at Empire do not. Many of the birds that
pass government inspection do not pass
subsequent inspections by our own
Rabbinical supervisors. We guar-
antee that all poultry bearing
the Empire Kosher label
meets the highest standards
of the Jewish Dietary Laws,
nothing less!
Precisely located inci-
sions are made in each wing
and neck so that the blood
will be fully drained during
soaking and salting. Each bird
is submerged and soaked
completely in fresh, con-
stantly flowing, cold water
for at least one half hour to
The Laws of Kashruth Consumer Protection for Over 5,000 Years
The Jewish irtciary Laws of humaneness and cleanliness have survived since ancient times. Now, over
5 000 years later, modern scientists are proving the validity of the Kashruth. Cold water has been found to
retard the growth of harmful bacteria (unidentified until the twentieth century). The ancient methods ot
Kreparing meat have been shown to greatly reduce the risk of food poisoning and contamination. Empire
[osher Poultry takes great pride in the reassurance that the same laws that protected consumers for
thousands of years continue to provide a superior product today.
Available in supermarkets
coast to coast.
Ask your
grocer for
genuine
Empire
quality. 1-800-EMPIRE-4
loosen all blood parti-
cles. The bird is then
hung on a line to drip
free of all water and
hand-salted internally
and externally and stacked
correctly to drain for one
hour. During this time, the salt
loosens and absorbs all remain-
ing blood.
After salting, each bird is
rinsed in three separate vats of cold run-
ning water to remove all salt and thor-
oughly cleanse the bird.
All poultry is quickly chilled below
40F and packed to retain its freshness and
quality during the rapid shipment to the
market. Poultry destined to be dressed
and sold frozen or cooked for delicatessen
items is immediately taken to our further
processing rooms. Cutting, cooking, fur-
ther processing, and packaging are also
supervised by Rabbis to guarantee that
every Empire product adheres to the Jew-
ish laws.
You Can Taste the Difference
Because of our deep religious convictions,
we can enjoy only strictly kosher products.
So for ourselves, and for those individuals
who need kosher products because of reli-
gious convictions, we strive to produce
the best poultry on the market today.
Our chickens, turkeys, and duck-
lings bring compliments to dining
room and holiday tables when-
ever they are served.
The same care that ensures
the strictest kosher standards
also produces one of the most
succulent and delicious products
available. Consumers of all reli-
gions are discovering the differ-
ence between Empire Kosher
Poultry and products that are proc-
essed without the benefit of proper
Rabbinical supervision.
-J
4
i


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 12, 1987
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Jewish Comrru
#
e*WP S7 *PQ*7S
penQfouse
PleaseQ^oinHljS
. WHEN: Sunday, June 14, 1-4
p.m.
WHERE: at the JCC Main
Branch, 2808 Horatio St.
WHAT TO SEE AND DO:
Meet with your child's counselors
and specialists
Join us for a JCC family picnic!
The Early Childhood Commit-
tee will be selling gym bags, back
packs, painters' hats, and sun
visors as a fundraiser. They will
also sponsor a bake sale.
Hope to see y'all there!
WSWrW*:::;::::::^^
Adults
At Leisure
Starting June 15 the
Adult at Leisure classes
will be meeting at the
Jewish Towers for the
Summer.
Monday Ceramics
9 a.m.-12 noon. Carol
Skelton, Instructor; Fiber
Art 12-4 p.m. Carol
Skelton, Instructor.
Needlepoint, macrame,
Fiber sculpture. Class
outings.
Thursday Blood
Pressure Taking
2:30-3:30 p.m. Anne and
Becky Margolin.
Friday Medicare
Assistant 9 a.m.-12
Lm.. Paul Pendigree,
jon Lavine.
Pool Hours
June 1-June 14
Monday-Thursday, 3-8
p.m.; Saturday-Sunday,
12-6 p.m.
June 15-Aug. 9
Monday-Thursday, 12-8
p.m.; Saturday-Sunday,
12-6 p.m.
Aug. 10-Sept. 7
Monday-Thursday, 3-8
p.m.; Saturday-Sunday,
12-6 p.m.
Sept. 7-Sept. 17
Tuesday-Thursday, 3-7
p.m.; Saturday-Sunday,
12-6 p.m.
E ndo wment
Fund
Camp Scholarship
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Ivers
in honor of Zachary
Stern's birth.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock
in honor of Zachary
Stern's birth.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock
in honor of Richard
Rudoph's Bar Mitzvah.
Stuart and Jerilyn
Goldsmith Camp
Scholarship Endowment
The Goldsmith Family in
honor of Lee Tobin's term
in office and in honor of
Mrs. Sam Geltman's 70th
Birthday.
Early Childhood
Endowment
Dr. and Mrs. Richard
Eatroff in honor of Laura
Osterweil's Bat Mitzvah
and in memory of Elias
Gulinson, Dr. and Mrs.
Allan Goldman's father.
CAMP JCC
TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2808 Horatio Street 813/872-4451
Tampa, Florida 33609
Camp JCC Hat and Bag Sale
The JCC will be selling nylon backpacks, gym bags,
sun visors and painters caps to raise money for our
preschool programs. They will be imprinted with the
JCC logo and personalized with your campers name.
All bags will be large enough to easily hold a lunch
box, towel and swimsuits.
Order now for best color selection!!
Orders can be placed in advance (with the form
below) at either North or South Branch offices or at
the summer camp open house on June 14 South
Branch only!
v.
''._
g
1
>>>sZZ&vZ^
Day Camp
Is
Contagious
We're
Starting
An Epidemic
Try It. .
You'll Like It. .
CAMP JCC HAT AND BAG ORDER FORM
Parents Name:______,_____________________
Address: _____
Phone No.:.
iTftH
MMU
.ear*
SOM VlfiCC C3 WMIT* ONCV
CD ^TesoPCZlBx>netoeC3>Eiuw- A.coc**
? 6YNeA4 Oeeo CD eu*. ? yet/- e.ooe*:*
SPBC4K. CfiUBO-Ptoce. ? HWT itVM pac -------------- lO.COSfeT
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I.______________^^^^ ire*4 ecu*. /
I____ -.
M*STW*Ato c*. VISA #ttPIBDCc,fci OMO *"***-
CAU>
** i-c**rvte


Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
munity Center
TERRKI
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
::::&W**:*:x*:wW
I
i
9
i

Pre-school is out but memories
of the month of May are still
strongly with us. And a wonder-
ful May it was. Eventful and
enriching for children, teachers
and parents.
Our school wide color unit
began and ended in May. The col-
or of the week was incorporated
into art projects, stories, cook-
ing, music, reading readiness,
math, science and language ac-
tivities in all classes. Our grand
finale was combined with our end
of year picnic/water day as each
child, at the count of 3, watched
his blue, red, yellow or green
balloon fly high into the sky. We
hope you had a chance to come
by and see the colorful ex-
periences our children enjoyed.
Teacher recognition day was a
highlight of the month. We
honored our staff with a song,
poem, flowers, gifts and cake.
What a special chance to say
thank you to the talented,
dedicated, caring people who
make our Pre-School great.
May abounded with field trips!
Several classes picnicked at Let-
tuce Lake Park and Lake Park.
A trip to the Museum of Science
and Industry to see the dinosaurs
was without doubt fiercely ex-
citing! An absolute favorite was
strawberry picking at Madill
Farms. And let's not forget our
delicious visit to Pizza Hut!
Parents had a chance to find
out what's happening and what
is planned for the pre-school at
North and South Branch Parents
Meetings. We have a fabulous
board of devoted parents ready
for a busy year ahead. Of course,
we are always wanting and
welcoming everyone's help.
Don't hesitate to let us know if
you wish to become an active
parent. We need you.
Israeli Independence Day was
celebrated in each classroom and
at the Main Branch with food,
swimming, carnival and a Pre-
School bake sale. Great weather,
great food, great people and
great fun!
And let's not forget Mother's
Day. We hope you all enjoyed
your priceless "Kid's-Made"
gifts.
Graduation Day May 29 a
time to celebrate our five year
olds The Graduates. We send
them on to Kindergarten with
pride, joy, tears and excitement.
And with them they bring all the
enriching experiences we have
given them here at the JCC, the
experiences which build a lasting
foundation for their continued
learning and growth.
How can we do so much in just
one month? It is truly
remarkable and it is happening
here at your JCC Pre-School.
We wish you a fun filled, safe
summer. Looking forward to
seeing you all in the fall.
CLAUDIA
FOR OUR WONDERFUL
We're gathered here on this special day
Because we have something important to say
There are some wonderful people right here
Who deserve from us a really big cheer
It's the teachers I'm talking about
They've worked hard all year there is no
doubt
When you leave your children with us each
day
You can always be certain of
the attention and care they all receive
And especially the love
Our teachers are a special breed
With qualities that truly rate
And it's due to all of them
TEACHERS AND STAFF
that our Pre-School is so great.
In the classroom and outside too
The children are high in the ranks
The learning and fun
Are rolled into one
To our teachers we give thanks.
Our office staff, quite a crew
Always busy with so much to do
Notes to go home, people to pay
Phone calls to make, all part of their day.
And so today we recognize our staff
And I know that you agree
So I'd like to hear a great loud cheer
When I count 3! Ready? 1-2-3 Yay
.v
i
&
1
I
I
i
1
a
v!
s

I
I
>
3
s
:v:v:-:-:v::X::::^^
__^__M_


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 12, 1987
*
Hillel Seniorettes Go To Washington
By DIANE TINDELL
Take five girls and two
chaperones to Washington and
what do you get? A fantastic
time. That is exactly what hap-
pened when Hillel's "senioret-
tes," Mrs. Lewis and Mr. Bush
went to Washington, D.C. last
month.
Sunday, May 17, Shana Hilk,
Shana Levine, Robyn Pegler,
Gila Nadler and Avi Berger
flew to the capital with their
chaperones; Mr. Bush, Social
Studies teacher, prepared the
girls for their trip; and Mrs.
Lewis, Judaic Studies teacher,
is a seasoned chaperone and
close to them all!
Representative Sam Gibbons
arranged complimentary
private tours for a few of the
major attractions. At the
Capitol a small group toured
with their own guide.
At the White House, the
Hillel group met Lucky
Reagan, who was referred to
for the remainder of the trip as
Rex. Once again, in a privately
arranged tour of the mansion,
the Hillel group saw a secret
serviceman carrying this
member of the Reagan family.
How did they recognize him?
"Rex was wearing a blue rain-
coat with a zipper up the front.
On his back was the Presiden-
tial seal and a serviceman who
probably would have preferred
doing something else!"
They bypassed the long lines
at the FBI building, by enter-
ing a private entrance. They
sat in the VIP lounge and
waited in the air conditioned
room until the tour was ready
to begin. "No samples" ...
were given at the Bureau of
Printing and Engraving where
they once again were treated
as VIP's on a private tour.
Souvenirs included $150 bag
(4"x4") of shredded money.
Also available for a little over
$32 was a sheet of 16 $2
bills!
The library of Congress,
Sam Gibbons' office, and lunch
in the Sam Rayburn Building
further enhanced the small
group's itinerary.
When Mrs. Lewis and Mr.
Bush observed a line beginning
to form, and noticed a large
tour bus approaching the
Supreme Court, they quickly
hustled the girls onto the line
and were fortunate to be able
to sit in the gallery and watch
the Court in session. They
were surprised to learn that
the chairs which the chief
justice sat on were hand made.
(So much for tax dollars!)
On to the Smithsonian they
went, where they went into
the Air and Space Museum,
The Museum of Natural
History and the Museum of
American History. They were
impressed by the Hope dia-
mond and some of the other
jewels that flashed before their
eyes.
Arlington Cemetery left the
seniorettes quite somber. Both
chaperones knew that ex-
perience at Kennedy's grave,
the changing of the guard, and
the special ceremony at the
tomb of the 'nknown soldier
had truly tr 4.ed them all.
What fun is a trip to
Washington D.C. without
shopping? And that is exactly
what they did. In Georgetown,
the girls flitted from one store
to another finally settling in-
to trying on a $175 bathing
suit! No Sale!
The days were filled with
lots of sightseeing tours and
activities in hope that by even-
ing exhaustion would set it,
but that was not the case!
One evening they trotted off
to the movies at George
Washington University to see
heartthrob Michael J. Fox in
"The Secret of my Success."
Another evening they rehears-
ed for their play "Shelibra-
tions." Some had the oppor-
tunity to visit their relatives
up there as well!
A three-hour unexpected
private tour of George
Washington University's
Emergency Room was arrang-
ed for Mrs. Lewis when she
sprained her foot while leaving
the White House. "The girls
were wonderful. That evening
they opted to stay in and have
pizza. They even ordered a piz-
za and coke for me and real-
ly were great'", said Mrs.
Lewis.
On the bank of the Potomac
was a new restaurant, called
The Potomac, very "op-
pulent." Multi-colored glass
beads were embedded in the
ceiling, and chandeliers of
crystal hung over plush mauve
Meet The Staff
Priscilla Taylor
Administrative Assistant
If you want something done,
ask Priscilla Taylor ... if you
can keep up with her .. (and
you better have comfortable
running shoes!) To anyone who
doesn't know her, Mrs. Taylor
is the one carrying a shovel, a
ream of papers, sparkling
eyes, and a warm smile.
Her official title is "Ad-
ministrative Assistant," a job
which she defines as "wearing
many hats." She functions as
admissions counselor, book-
keeper, nurse, maintenance
crew and landscape artist.
Originally from Georgia,
Mrs. Taylor has been part of
Hillel since July, 1982; and
almost native to Tampa for 30
years. Prior to her affiliation
with the school, she ran a suc-
cessful bookkeeping service
for 12 years, and worked as an
administrative assistant in the
Virgin Islands. "I worked at
home while my children were
young. I wanted to be around
for them and was lucky to be
able to have a business that ac-
Priscilla Taylor
commodated that need. When
the job at Hillel was offered, it
was a new challenge and I
was ready to get out of the
house!"
When Hillel moved to the
new building from Rodeph
Sholom, she helped ease the
transition from old to new;
taking inventory of what the
school had, ordering new tex-
Continued on Following Page
New PTA President
Carole Ewen is not a
newcomer to Hillel and cer-
tainly not afraid of hard work.
"When Sue Forman asked me
to take this position, I didn't
know what else to say, so I
accepted!"
She has worked for the PTA
for almost five years, co-
chairing Gift of Gold once with
Leah Davidson and always be-
ing around for odd jobs.
Mrs. Ewen hopes to get
more parents active in the
PTA, increasing parental in-
volvement and have greater
participation at the meetings.
"PTA is very involved in
school activities, Rosh
Chodesh Lunch, fund raising
and obtaining for the school
what it may need. Many do not
realize that Gift of Gold is
under the auspices of the PTA,
and it is responsible for raising
quite a bit of money," said
Mrs. Ewen with a great deal of
enthusiasm.
Each family pays member-
ship dues and may go to
Carole Ewen
meetings, and become as in-
volved as they want. Present-
ly, only a handful are responsi-
ble for the major activities the
group carries out.
Carole is open to new ideas
and suggestions and is looking
forward to her new position.
"For a small group in small
school we do big things!" Good
luck Carole!
Hillel eighth grade students and teachers in Washington.
carpeting. No less than six
people served the salad, not in-
cluding the waiter. Luckily all
were watching their weight!
They economized by sharing
salads and ordering appetizers
as main courses!
Heads turned wherever the
girls went. Luckily Mr. Bush
ran interference from the little
boys that seemed to appear
wherever they went! This was
the first year that the class did
not have any boys of its own.
"The trip was a very positive
experience for everyone. The
girls were so cooperative, that
so many special things were
positive. It's a wonderful
group and they work so well
together .. their devotion to
the school, their friends and
the small children ... is
always evident ... we hope
you enjoyed the trip as much
as we did," said two very tired
chaperones!
Robert R. Tawil, M.D.
specializing in
Dermatology & Dermatologic Surgery
(Diseases & Surgery of the Skin, Hair and Nails)
announces ,
Evening and Saturday Hours
Mon., Tues., Wed., Fri. 9:00 A.M.-5:00 P.M.
Thursday 11:00 A.M.-7:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M.-1:00 P.M.
at
3741 Neptune St. Tampa, Florida 33629
(3 Blks. South of Henderson Blvd. & So. Dale Mabry Intersection)
(813) 254-4262
Diplomate American Board of Dermatology
the
School
of Tempo
501 S. Hobono Rvtnu*
Tempo, R 33609
Excellence and Flexibility
The program at the Hillel School of Tampa works,
because we combine only the beat Jewish and General
studies through Junior High School. National taatlng
Indicates our students achieve well above their grade
level in every area.
Our program la flexible aa well aa excellent. Studenta
may enter even the highest gradea with little or no
knowledge of Hebrew. Through a dual-track system
they take Jewish studies in English until Individual
instruction brings their Hebrew up to a sufficient level.
Ti! T ",?" abOUl *hy our PWm works, please
Call Of 0"o2oT.



.
Continued from Preceding Page
tbooks, desks, and learning
materials for the classrooms
provided a great deal of excite-
ment for all, during that time.
Bingo games provide a great
deal of revenue for the school.
Mrs. Taylor coordinates the
schedule, orders bingo sup-
plies, and helps assure a fun
evening for all the
participants.
The "flexibility of the role"
finds her trimming bushes,
replanting trees, and caring
for the general maintenance of
the building. Her current pro-
ject is aimed at facilitating the
drainage area around the
school, by resodding.
The process of registration
touches Mrs. Taylor's hands
too! Registration materials
and financial arrangements
are usually obtained in her
office.
"I enjoy the vitality of in-
teracting with young people as
well as watching the school
grow and develop. To compare
the school with a birth ex-
perience; there's so much
satisfaction involved. New and
exciting projects always seem
to be taking place. The people I
work with are all so dedicated.
It is particularly challenging to
help incorporate Hillel pro-
grams with those at the JCC."
Priscilla Taylor doesn't wait
for action, she makes things
happen. Excitement abounded
last week as a two year pro-
blem was finally solved. To ob-
tain special rates, all electrici-
ty usage must be under 49
kilowatts for 12 months. Hillel
had not been able to take ad-
vantage of these lowered rates
because they could not seem to
coordinate the time and usage.
Last week, after many disap-
pointments, planning, observa-
tion and persistance, SUC-
CESS was met! The unit will
come off demand and go back
to general rates allowing for a
significant discount. Timers
are being programmed not to
exceed the limit. ANOTHER
JOB COMPLETE AND
WELL DONE!
Who is Priscilla Taylor? An
exciting woman who loves life!
"My mother told me that if I
like myself, everyone else will
"I want for your kids
what I wanted for
my kids 250 more
points on the SAT"
Stanley H. Kaplan
"I know the pressure you and
your child feel as the SAT looms
ahead. But pressure without
preparation like ours can be a
disastrous duo
Vbur child needs to understand
the test material thoroughly.
Relying only on "test tricks' and
shortcuts will shortchange your
child's chances for success.
Our record is irrefutable
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So if you want the best for your
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care about their preparationand
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CM too. I enjoy myself, and try to
be an optimistic person. It's
important to build on the good
and be positive!"
When she's not at Hillel,
Mrs. Taylor finds time to bowl,
swim and absorb herself in one
of her many art projects.
Flower arrangements, shell
pictures, weaving and sewing
projects are scattered
throughout her home. When
you look at her, she exudes an
air of self-confidence and an
aura of happiness. She makes
you feel comfortable and in a
few minutes her smile has
become infectious!
She speaks excitedly of her
dedication to Hillel. Being
there for so long, she became
interested and inspired about
Judaism. Through her own
reading, she came to unders-
tand the children's enthusiasm
ibout their religion. Her voice
conveys the sincerity of get-
ting along with everyone and
especially since she views
Hillel as "Family."
She has "enjoyed being a
part of Hillel, watching it grow
and mature, and looks forward
to being there as it continues!"
Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
By ANN RUDOLPH
Tampa finally has a strictly
kosher catering and take-out
store. Design Catering, owned
by Glenn and Sherry Phillips
has been catering in Tampa for
eight years. On May 1, they
opened their retail store at
3911 W. Waters Avenue in
Oaktree Plaza.
Glenn is a graduate of The
Culinary Institute of America
in Hyde Park, New York.
While he was a student, he
won a Culinary Arts Award
for a Showpiece that was then
displayed at the New York
Coliseum during The Culinary
Arts Food Show. After
graduation, Glenn practiced
his craft at various restaurants
including The Manor in West
Orange, New Jersey, and The
Beverly Hills Hotel, Los
Angeles, California, where he
worked as the pastry chef.
Glenn has worked with many
different chefs enabling him to
develop many of his own
recipes and techniques, which
he applies to his business.
Design Catering will help
with a large wedding, a bar or
bat mitzvah, right down to a
Zundel Will Get New Trial
Aimed At Restoring Conviction
TORONTO (JTA) The Supreme Court of Canada
rejected last Thursday a request for appeal by the Ontario
government aimed at restoring the conviction against pro-
Nazi propagandist Ernst Zundel. Following the Supreme
Court's decision. Ian Scott, Ontario Attorney General, pro-
mptly announced Zundel will get a new trial on the same
offense.
ZUNDEL WAS found guilty in 1985 of breaching a
"spreading false news" section of the Canadian criminal
code by publishing a booklet denying the truth of the
Holocaust. He was sentenced then to 15 months in prison
and ordered not to publish anything on that subject.
Last January, the Ontario Court of Appeals
unanimously rejected the conviction on grounds of ir-
regularities in jury selection and not permitting certain
items of evidence.
{The ^(r/>or-

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Tampa:
4005 West Cypress St.
Tampa, FL 33607
813-875.7775
Plnallaa:
14100 US 19 South
Clearwater, FL 33548
813-531-2755
Randy M. Freedman
Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL3360?
813-273-8586
Business Beat
small dinner party for two.
Gargemange, the art of gar-
nishing, and ice sculptures are
two of Glenn's specialties.
In his new store, Glenn is
able to prepare everything
from scratch, including unsur-
passed fresh rye bread in his
complete kosher pastry and
bakery kitchen. Available for
take-out are the finest in
kosher deli meats, salads, and
many ethnic specialties, such
as lox, white fish, kishka, and
knishes. The freezer case is
always stocked with soups, en-
trees, hor d'ourves, bakery
items, and blintzes.
Glenn and Sherry invite
everyone to stop by and sam-
ple some of the finest kosher
food and baked goods on the
West Coast of Florida, and
they are happy to sit down and
discuss your next party or af-
fair with you.
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A


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 12, 1987
)
Ian Davidson
Leah Mordoh
Sabrina Patterson
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
IAN DAVIDSON
Ian Joseph Davidson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Davidson,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
June 13 at 10 a.m. at Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
Ian is an Honor Roll student
in the 7th Grade at the Hillel
School of Tampa. He is a Boy
Scout and a violin student.
This past year he was a partici-
pant in the Duke University
Talent Identification Program.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Davidson
will host the Oneg Shabbat
following the services in honor
of the occasion and a reception
Saturday evening at Fletcher
Hall at the University of
Tampa.
Welcoming guest baskets
are being provided by Sonja
Greasley, and Johanna and
Sheldon Barat. A Sunday
brunch will be hosted by Debby
and Jack Roth, Carole and
Harold Ewen, Michelle and
Stephen Sonnenfeld, and
Sharon and Larry Elowitz.
Special out of town guests
who will celebrate with Ian
and his family include his
grandparents June and
Howard Davidson of
Hollywood, Florida; aunts and
uncles Sharon and Larry
Elowitz of Milledgeville.
Georgia; Dianne and Larry
Epplein of Norfolk, Virginia,
and Cecilia and Bill Metalfe of
New Providence, New Jersey.
Also, close friends and family
will attend from New York
and various parts of Florida.
LEAH MORDOH
Leah Stacey Mordoh,
daughter of Sol and Sharlette
Mordoh will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
June 13, at Congregation Kol
Ami with Rabbi H. David Rose
and Cantor Samuel Izaak
officiating.
Leah is a recent Hey class
graduate at Kol Ami and will
attend Hebrew High classes in
the fall. She is a member of
Kadima. Leah will enter Ben
H. Hill Junior High School in
eighth grade in the tall where
she is in the gifted students
program.
Mr. and Mrs. Mordoh will
host the Oneg Shabbat and
Kiddush following services. A
luncheon reception at the Rus-
ty Pelican will follow the
Saturday Service.
Out of town guests will be
hosted in the Mordoh home on
Friday evening for a tradi-
tional Shabbat dinner. On
Saturday evening the out of
towners will share an informal
pool party at the Pickett
Suites, where they will all
meet again on Sunday morn-
ing for a farewell brunch.
Out of town guests include
Leah's aunt and uncles, Mr.
Alvin Mordoh and Mr. Leon
Mordoh from Indianapolis, In-
diana and Dr. and Mrs.
Gregory Poggi of Philadelphia,
Pennsylvania. Leah's sisters
and brother and their families,
Mr. Gilbert Mordoh, Bloom-
ington, Indiana, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Rosenbloom, Rebecca,
Steve and Alan, Arlington
Heights, Illinois and Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Miller and David of
Ocala, Florida. Other out of
town guests include: Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Trathen, Robbie
and Ryan, Orlando, Mrs. Alan
Litka, Orlando, Ms. Paula
Lowry and Ms. Vicki Helmer
both of Indianapolis; Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Fivel, St. Louis,
Missouri and Mr. Joseph Weiss
and Mr. Frank Weiss of Kan-
sas City. Missouri; Ms. Linda
Mordoh and Mr. Sam Epstein
of Indianapolis, Indiana.
SABRINA PATTERSON
Sabrina Leslie Patterson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Patterson, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, June 20
at 9:30 a.m. at Congregation
Kol Ami. Rabbi H. David Rose
and Cantor Sam Isaak will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Hey Class of the Kol Ami
Religious School and a
member of Kadima. She is a
past sergeant of arms and past
vice president of Boneem. She
enjoys playing baseball, swim-
ming, cheerleading, and plays
the piano and clarinet.
%
should (he important derisions he
left to someone else?
We invite you to explore the alternative at no cost or obfigatbn.
Charles D. Segal Jonathan A. Fuss
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Littman
will host the Oneg Shabbat on
Friday evening and a Kiddush
luncheon on Saturday follow-
ing the services in honor of
Sabrina. Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Patterson will host
a reception and dinner Satur-
day evening at the Tampa Air-
port Marriott Hotel in
Sabrina's honor.
Special guests will include
Sabrina's grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Littman; Mr.
and Mrs. Greg Littman, Adam
and Shayna and Mrs. Estelle
Bloom all of Miami, and other
relatives and friends from out
of town.
Jewish Boy
Knifed
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Jewish boy was knifed in
Hebron and a bomb exploded
in Kfar Saba Thursday in a
spate of terror-related in-
cidents that observers linked
to the Six-Day War anniver-
sary (June 5).
The boy, whose family name
was given as Peretz, was not
badly hurt and reached Beit
Hadassah, a Jewish settlement
center in Hebron, by himself,
carrying the knife that had
been used in the attack.
The Kfar Saba bomb, too,
failed to cause casualties. It
was placed alongside a school
bus-stop, but the assailants ap-
parently forgot that there is no
school the day after Shavuot.
In East Jerusalem, a com-
mercial strike called by na-
tionalist Palestinian elements
was partially successful. In
Ramallah and El-Bireh, most
stores and offices were closed,
and demonstrators took to the
streets brandishing PLO flags
and stoning Israeli cars.
The Israeli police and securi-
ty authorities braced
themselves for possibly more
serious trouble Friday the
actual anniversary day of the
war. Among the measures
taken was the arrest Wednes-
day night of sue alleged ac-
tivists in the Samaria region.
They have been placed under
administrative detention,
reportedly for three months.
The six are reportedly
leaders of Shabiba, a Fatah-
linked youth movement. Ac-
cording to recent official
figures, there are now more
than two hundred persons held
in administrative detention in
the territories.
Greenspan To Succeed Volcker
WASHINGTON -(JTA) President Reagan has named
Alan Greenspan a New York economist as chairman of the
Federal Reserve Board, succeeding Paul Volcker.
THE 61-YEAR-OLD Greenspan must be confirmed by
the Senate for the four-year term. He was chairman of
President Ford's Council of Economic Advisors from 1974.
Greenspan is a member of two predominantly Jewish
clubs, the Hillcrest Country Club in Los Angeles, and the
Harmonie Club in New York.
Our Gang
Continued from Page 2-
teams. There were 165 competitors participating on each
test. Jen was No. 1!
Yet another role! At its 16th Biennial convention in
Jerusalem, Dr. Steven A. Field was elected a Director of
the World council of synagogues, the international arm of
the Conservative movement. Steve wears a lot of other
hats, too, such as member of the board of trustees of Kol
Ami (and a past president); vice-president of the Southeast
region of the United Synagogue of America; and he's on
the advisory council of the National United Synagogue of
America. A truly dedicated man.
Honor Roll. Last month the Tampa Tribune honored
206 graduating high school seniors who have achieved
scholastic excellence in the 29th annual senior Honor Stu-
dent Program. Students were from all county schools and
were nominated by teachers and principals for high
academic achievement and school participation. Among
them were Steve Altus, son of Dr. Philip and Muriel
Altus; Paul H. Rothenberg, son of Fred and Mary Sue
Rothenberg, both at Plant High; and Rinnie Groff,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Stephen H. Groff, from
Berkeley. Good work, gang!!
More honors. On May 22, Tampa Prep had its annual
awards assembly, and among those cited were: Orly
Mallin, daughter of Dalia and Richard Mallin (Spanish
language and literary magazine); Beth Browarsky,
daughter of Phyllis and Irwin; and Matt Minkin, son of
Helen and Marshall Minkin (physical education); Lara
Kass, daughter of Janet and Michael Kass (computer
science); Fran Cohen, daughter of Freyda and Edward
Cohen (history and social sciences; Vince Weiner, son of
Elaine Weiner (dance); Ben Older, son of Lois and Jay
Older (acting); and Alia Libman, daughter of Svetlana and
Boris Libman visual arts.)
Funeral Director
874-3330
555 Glen Avenue South
Tan**'* OnfyAMJtwkh Furmtwi Chapel
Funeral Director
Obituaries
WUHAN
Julian, 87, of Tamp*. died Thursday. May
21, 1987 at Menorah Manor nursing home.
A native of Georgia, he was a resident of
Tampa for 86 years. He was the owner and
operator of furniture stores and a member
of Temple Schaarai Zedek.
CORRECTION
There was an error in the Confirmation at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom article. The correct names and families are
as follows: Mara Suzanne Tache, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Tache; Stephen Mitchell Viders, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Viders.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coaaervative
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hazzan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz. Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber. Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
3418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yossi Dubrowski 962-2876 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION
C/o Joseph Kerstein, 1448 W. Busch Boulevard, Tampa, Fla. 33612, 935-8866. Con-
gregants officiating, Vikki Silverman, Cantor. Services at 8 p.m., first and third Fri-
day of each month. Masonic Community Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave. (at Ola).
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
P.O. Box 271157. Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, Executive Director. 968-2817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
13801 N. 87th St. No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator. 971-6234.
Friday night Services one half hour after sunset. Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
BN AI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION at U.S.F./U.T./H.CC
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 38620 972 4433. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:80 a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1501 La Jotla Street, Sun City Canter, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
REC0N8TRUCTI0NI8T COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
BsuMtiMtlMlrt Cambridge Woods 972-4488 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study discussion sessions, "Shabbat Experience," monthly services and dinner.


Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Congregations/Organizations Events f S^8^e Coming Again
NORTH TAMPA
REFORM JEWISH
CONGREGATION
On Friday, June 19, Elise
Meg Kanengiser will have the
distinction of being the first
confirmed in the history of the
North Tampa Reform Jewish
Congregation. Elise, daughter
of Susan Howard of Tampa
and Jay Robert Kanengiser of
Trenton, N.J., will be called to
the Torah by Cantor Vikki
Silverman for a confirmation
ceremony which will be part of
Sabbath services.
A student at the Academy of
Holy Names, Elise is active in
many extracurricular areas,
including several involving
human service. Among her in-
terests are the National Foren-
sic League, Soroptimist Club,
Computer Club and Amnesty
International Club. Additional-
ly, she is an Academy
representative to the Youth
C o u n c i 1 o f
Tampa/Hillsborough County.
Elise's grandparents are Al
and Betty Howard of Tampa
and Dr. Arthur and Annette
Tunick of Hackensack, N.J.
Celebration of this simcha
will take place at a family din-
ner in Elise's honor.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
A BEACH PARTY will be
held Sunday, June 21 on the
Dunedin Causeway. The party
starts at 11 a.m. Call Greg at
985-8914 for more
information.
HAPPY HOURS: Happy
Hours are scheduled on
Wednesday, June 24 at
Brother's, 5491 W. Kennedy
Blvd., Tampa, and on Tuesday,
June 30 at Maxwell's Ham-
mer, 1883 US 19 N., Palm
Harbor (Park Avenue Plaza).
Happy Hours begin at approx-
imately 5:30, just look for the
host or hostess wearing the
carnation.
For more information on
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
events, please call 960-JASS.
RODEPH SHOLOM
TO INSTALL
NEW OFFICERS
Congregation Rodeph
Sholom wishes Mazel Tov to
Bernice Wolf and her ex-
ecutive board who will be in-
stalled on Friday evening,
June 19.

They are: Chairman of the
Board, Louis Morris; Presi-
dent, Bernice Wolf; President
Elect, Martin Solomon; Vice
President, Michael Schwartz;
Vice President, Ira Weinstein;
Recording Secretary, Sherry
Friedlander; Corresponding
Secretary, Michael Linsky;
Treasurer, Ralph Marcadis;
Financial Secretary, Jay
Markowitz.
The Congregation and
Guests are invited to attend
this memorable evening.
NORTH TAMPA
REFORM JEWISH
CONGREGATION
The North Tampa Reform
Jewish Congregation will host
its Second Annual Barbecue
Picnic on Sunday, June 28,
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at
White Sands Beach in
Carrollwood.
All interested Jewish per-
sons singles, couples or
families are cordially
welcome to attend this social
event. Swimming and games
are available at the lovely
park-like setting and it is
guaranteed that no one will
leave hungry!
The cost of admission is $3
for adults and $1.50 for
children under five years, plus
a dessert, salad or two bottles
of soda. Reservations must be
made by June 20. Please phone
962-4959 to reserve your place
or for further information.
In this first year of its ex-
istence, the North Tampa
Reform Jewish Congregation
has achieved, with quality,
many of the goals to which it
aspired. Members will be glad
to share information on the
congregation and will do their
utmost to insure that everyone
who attends has an enjoyable
time and looks forward to an-
nual Barbecue Picnic III.
Strong Bipartisan Opposition Seeks
To Stop Missile Sale to Saudis
By JUDITH COLP
WASHINGTON -(JTA) -
Strong bipartisan opposition is
seen in Congress to the State
Department's proposal last
week to sell 1,600 Maverick
air-to-ground missiles to Saudi
Arabia.
About 30 Senators have
written to President Reagan
stating that the sale of arms to
Saudi Arabia, including the
Mavericks, is "not in our best
interests." The Senators note
the opposition of Saudi Arabia
to any peace initiatives with
Israel, "our best friend in the
region," and ask if "these are
the actions of a friend."
STATE DEPARTMENT
spokesman Charles Redman
said the $360 million Maverick
sale was already approved by
Congress in 1984 but delivery
was delayed at the Saudis'
request.
The arms sale will occur
unless Congress blocks it
within 30 days. The Ad-
ministration, citing the 1984
agreement, refused to give
Congress the 20-day advance
notification of the sale.
"There's no good justifica-
tion anywhere for this sale,"
Rep. Mel Levine (D.,Calif.), a
member of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
"It's obviously an Administra-
tion effort to buy back some of
the credibility lost through the
Iranian arms sale."
Levine, who said he would
introduce a resolution to op-
pose the sale, said the
Mavericks sale was a case of
the Administration "salami-
slicing" the arms package so
that while each individual sale
was not enormous, its total ef-
fect is significant.
THE AMERICAN Israel
Public Affairs Committee said
that the Mavericks in question
are more lethal and are
significantly more
sophisticated than those ap-
proved for sale by Congress in
1984. The newer version has
never been exported before,
according to AIPAC. "They're
so upgraded, they could be in a
class by themselves," said an
AIPAC spokesperson.
The proposed sale of the
Maverick missiles comes a
week after the Reagan Ad-
ministration announced that it
would postpone the sale of 60
F-15 fighter planes to Saudi
Arabia. The delay came in the
aftermath of the refusal of two
Saudi F-15s to force down the
Iraqi iet that attacked the U.S.
Missile frigate Stark in the
Persian Gulf.
The State Department has
defended the Saudi response,
saying that the pilots didn't
get authorization to stop the
jet.
Community Calendar
Friday, June 12
Candlelighting time 8:07 p.m.
Sunday, June 14 Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF
885FM 11 a.m.1 p.m.
Monday, Jane IS
JCC Summer Camp Begiaa
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Board meeting
Tuesday, June IS
730 p.m. Brandeis Women Atlantic Monthly
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Board of Education meeting*
8 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Study Group
8 p.m. Kol Ami Youth Board meeting
Wednesday. June 17
Jewish Community Food Bank
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Board
meeting
530 p.m. ADL of B'nai B'rith Executive Committee
meeting
?:30 p.m. ADL of B'nai Brith Education Committee
meeting
?:30 p.m. Bay Area Singles Board meeting
Thursday, June 18
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Literature Study Group

4:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Admission Committee meeting
5:50 p.m. JCC Executive Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Finance Committee meeting
8 p.m. JCC Board meeting
Friday, June 19
Candlelighting time 8:0 p.m.
Sunday, June 21
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m.1
p.m.
10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans at Kol Ami
Tuesday. June 23
4:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Foundation Board meeting
Wednesday, June 24
Jewish Community Food Bank
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting
Thursday. June 25
1:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents Management
meeting
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board meeting
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Executive Board meeting
Friday, June 26
Candlelighting time 8:10 p.m.
Tampa Jewish Family Ser-
vice is once again involved in
the resettling of Russian
Families coming to the Tampa
area. Currently, we are aware
of three family units scheduled
to arrive in June or July with
the possibility of more being
permitted to leave the USSR
in the forthcoming months.
We are in need of volunteers
to assist in the Resettlement
Process, donations of fur-
niture, small appliances.
linens, general household
items and other contributions.
We call upon the community to
assist us in helping to make the
Resettlement Process a
positive and successful ex-
perience for our expected new
residents. Contact Tampa
Jewish Family Services
Leslie Lefkowitz or Blossom
Leibowitz, Resettlement Coor-
dinators at 251-0083 if you
wish to assist in the project.
Opportunity
Advertising Salesperson
for
The Jewish Floridian
CALL:
872-4470
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Radio and television equipment
Household appliances and
articles for apartment furnishing
Sport and tourist equipment
Articles of clothing
Building Materials
Farming machinery
Coal and Coke
Medicines and many more
articles greatly demanded in Poland
TRANFERS TO POLAND order* from the U.S.A.
Dollars to interest bearing
accounts in Polish banks
Dollars to the hands of
recipients in Poland (cash orders)
Certificates of Bank PKO SA
(bony towarowe) entitling
the holders to purchase
any article sold at the
special foreign Currency
stores in Poland
Dollars for cooperative aparuwntt
and house purchases
SELLS IN THE U.SA.
PEKAO checks authorizing dollar receipt from any branch office of
Bank PKO SA in Poland
Polish silver and gold coins for gifts and for collectors
In TAMPA our authorised dealer lai
ROSALIA DUDKIEWICZ
4402 Sumer Oak Drive. TAMPA.PL. 33624
Tel. I 813/962/71,34
Information given and orders accepted by
ALL AUTHORIZED PEKAO DEALERS
and
PEKAO TRADING CORPORATION
470 Park Ave. South, New York, NY 10016 Tel.: (212) 604-5320
333 North Michigan Ave., Chicago, ILL 60001 Tel.: (312) 782-3033
.
1
:


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 12, 1987
)
Combined Annual Meeting
Three Tampa families have established endow-
ment funds with the Tampa, Orlando,
Pinellas Jewish Foundation (TOP) with a
minimum ($2,500) unrestricted fund. Each
Fear Terrorism
Will Rise
Continued from Page 1
demand. They work in a com-
plex and tense system .. The
Klitical and judicial echelons
ve refrained from sullying
their hands with marginal mat-
ters such as obtaining confes-
sions from a tough defendant,
of the turning in of an active
terrorist squad by one of its
members ..
"The recent affairs are liable
to create a know-nothing
phenomenon (within the GSS)
which will limit their success.
The first sign of this is already
manifest in the field."
The media also quoted senior
GSS officials as saying the
Nafsu episode belongs to the
past, that there has been a
thorough housecleaning in the
tions have been issued
establishing explicit norms for
the interrogation of suspects
and the conduct of the
interrogators.
family received a sculptured bust of Moses
Maimonides. They are (left to right): Ed and
Blossom Leibowitz; Bobbe and George Kar-
pay; and Lee and Walter Kessler.
A new award to be known as the Kreitzer Education Award for
devotion to Jewish learning in Tampa will be presented to an in-
dividual or organization that has done the most to further Jewish
education. A cash award to further educational activity will ac-
company the award from the proceeds of a Trust established
through the TOP Jewish Foundation. Presenting this years
award is Dr. Stephen Kreitzer (left) to his wife Laura (center)
while annual meeting guest speaker Mayor Sandra Freedman
(right) looks on.
Laurie Hanan (left) and Larry Solomon (right) received the Hillel
School Board Members of the Year award at the Combined An-
nual Meeting.
Bob Levinson (left) and Doug Cohn (right) presented the Tampa
Jewish Federation Leo D. Levinson Memorial Award to Bobbe
Karpayfor outstanding service to the Tampa Jewish community.
AIPAC
Continued from Page 1
said members of the Black
Caucus and Jewish Delegation
met to deal with Israeli sale of
arms to South Africa and "not
one amendment was offered to
punish Israel by cutting aid."
Refuting reports that the
American public is critical of
Israel, Dine cited recent polls
taken by Harris and Roper
organizations indicating that
Israel's rating as an ally is up
slightly and its "unfriendliness
rating" is down 25 percent
from the previous year. Sup-
port for Israel over the Arabs
is six to one in the Roper poll
and seven to one in the Harris
poll.
"Overall, there is hardly a
shred of evidence in the polls
for the theory that support for
Israel among the American
people has eroded," Dine said.
AIPAC's upcoming agenda
will include efforts for passage
of the foreign aid bill of $3
billion to Israel and providing
no-cost leasing of defense
materials. He also said AIPAC
would oppose the Administra-
tion's plan to sell F-15 fighters
to Saudi Arabia.
On the subject of an interna-
tional peace conference, Dine
said he favors direct negotia-
tions with Jordan.
Barry Karpay (left) was awarded the. Jewish Community Center
Bob Jacobson Memorial award by Lee Tobin, outgoing president.
Audrey Haubenstock, president of the Tampa Jewish Family Ser-
vices, presented the "Enhancement of Family Life Award" to
Jack Begelman for outstanding service in the community in the
area of aging. The recipient of the 1987 Rose Segall Award for
outstanding service to the Tampa Jewish Family Services was
Sam Reiber.
Laura Kreitzer (right) outgoing President of the Hillel School of
Alice Rosenthal (left) outgoing President of the Tampa Jewish Tampa paid special tribute to Dr. Braulio Akmso (right) by an-
Federation Women s Division presented awards to Aida nouncing the creation oj the Braulio AUmso Award tc>be given to
Weissman and Ellen Stem (not pictured) for their efforts as co- a Hillel student who has done exceptional work in science. Joshua
chairmen of the 1987 Tampa Jewwh Federation Women s Dim- Ewen, son of Carole and Harold Ewen was the first recipient of
sion Campaign. the award.
mm


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