The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00014305:00321

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisti Floridi&n
Off Tampa
Volume 9 Number 13
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 26, 1987
M
Price 35 Cents
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Koilek presents the Amit Yerushalayim
(Guardian of Jerusalem) Award to Judith Epstein, who, at 91, is
the oldest living Hadassah past national president. Presentation
was at recent ceremonies in Jerusalem marking Hadassah's 75th
anniversary. Eight other past national presidents were also
cited.
Verges Insists Barbie Be Freed
No Matter What the Verdict__
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) A legal
stratagem by which Klaus Bar-
bie's attorney hopes to get the
former Lyon Gestapo chief
released from prison whether
or not he is convicted of crimes
against humanity was disclos-
ed to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
Attorney Jacques Verges
said he would make a formal
plea for Barbie's release when
the trial resumed in Lyon Mon-
day. Verges told the JTA that
under French criminal law a
person convicted more than
once for crimes committed
during the same period of time
can serve only the most severe
of the sentences imposed. Bar-
bie was convicted in absentia
of war crimes and sentenced to
death in 1952, a penalty he
evaded by finding haven in
Bolivia.
THE 20-year statute of
limitations on war crimes con-
victions expired 15 years ago.
Verges claims that since
capital punishment was
abolished in France in 1981,
Barbie now faces a maximum
penalty of life imprisonment.
According to Verges, "all
lesser sentences will now have
to be encompassed by the 1952
verdict in spite of the fact it
can no longer be applied. Such
is the law. Barbie will have to
be set free after his trial
ends," he told the JTA.
Presiding Judge Andre Cer-
dini is expected to rule on
Verges' plea when the trial
ends, possibly on July 3 or 4.
The prosecution and lawyers
for individual plaintiffs are
likely to argue that since the
1952 sentence was never car-
Continued on Page 5
Israeli Delegation Meets PLO,
Greeted by Police At Airport
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Members of a 15-person unof-
ficial Israeli delegation that met with Palestine Liberation
Organization leaders in Budapest last week were greeted
Sunday at the airport by Israeli police.
THE DELEGATES were told to report to police sta-
tions within the next few days for questioning about their
meetings. Under a recently passed law, Israelis can be
sentenced to three years in prison for meeting with PLO
personnel. But the head of the left-wing delegation, MK
Charlie Biton (Communist), enjoys parliamentary
immunity.
The delegation met with PLO Executive member Abu
Mazeb and seven other PLO officials. A lawyer who accom-
panied the Israelis is expected to explain that the open and
announced meeting was not subversive, and was intended
to establish contacts that could lead to Israeli-Arab peace.
1987 TJF/UJA Campaign To Close
June 30; $1,100,000 Results To Date
The 1987 Tampa Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal Campaign will officially close on
June 30 and allocations to local, national, and
overseas agencies will be recommended by the
budget committee based on the campaign
results according to Walter Kessler, 1987 cam-
paign chairman.
Kessler pointed out that the $1,100,000
represents the same amount realized in the 1986
campaign and there is still over $100,000
unrealized from individuals who pledged last
year, but have not responded to the 1987 cam-
paign. "We are doing everything possible to
complete these cards before June 30," Kessler
stated, "and we ask anyone who has not made
their 1987 commitment to call the Federation of-
fice at 875-1618 to make their pledge before
June 30."
According to Gary Alter, executive vice presi-
dent, the next few days are crucial to all of our
recipient agencies. With every agency in need of
increased funds, every dollar that is raised
before June 30 will make increased allocations
possible. Otherwise we will be forced to allocate
on the same amount as we raised last year,"
Alter concluded.
Herbert Swarzman, vice president of the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation is serving as chairman of
the budget and allocations committee. Members
of the committee include: Doug Cohn, Walter
Kessler, Judith Rosenkranz, William Kalish,
David Zohar, Maril Jacobs, Jerilyn Goldsmith,
Sandy Solomon, Goldie Shear, Mark Carron and
Bobbe Karpay.
"It is important that we have participation
from every member of our community," Doug
Cohn, Federation President stated, "and we can
conclude with a successful 1987 campaign with
immediate responses from those who have not
made their pledge."
Herzog Angered
Lashes Out Against Vigilantism
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog has
again lashed out against the
"dangerous phenomenon in
Israel where ix-rsons
of them under the guise of the
Jewish religion take the law
into their own hands."
Herzog's remarks, in a
speech to graduates of Tel
Aviv University Law School
last Thursday night (June 11),
were an obvious reference to
militant Jewish settlers in the
West Bank who have commit-
ted acts of violence against the
local Arab population and
clashed with the Israel
Defense Force.
"We have reached a most
dangerous stage in which
hands are raised against IDF
soldiers, they are harmed and
held in contempt, and violent
acts and 'reprisals" are carried
out indiscriminately against
the civilian population,"Her-
His words were borne out by
a public statement released
Wednesday by three IDF of-
ficers and 27 soldiers after
completing three weeks of
reserve duty in Hebron. The
reservists, whose personal
views cover most of the
political spectrum, testified
that "service in Hebron
demonstrated to us the ex-
istence of a kind of popular
militia there which acts in an
organized and dangerous
fashion."
THE STATEMENT,
published in Hadashot, said:
''We witnessed the
helplessness and confusion of
the army when it had to con-
fron^these radical, violent and
armed Israeli citizens. We can
testify to grave violations of
order, provocations and at-
tacks against Arabs
perpetrated by children,
youth, women and men from
Beit Hadassah and Tel
Rumeida and the Beit Romano
yeshiva."
All of the sites mentioned
are enclaves established by
militant Orthodox Jews in the
heart of the Arab town. The
Continued on Page 5-
Jewish Groups Ask Supreme Court
To Overturn Moment-of-Silence Law
NEW YORK (JTA) Two national Jewish organizations have filed friend-
of-the-court briefs asking the U.S. Supreme Court to uphold a federal appeals
court ruling that a New Jersey law requiring state school employees to direct a
moment of silence in public school classrooms is unconstitutional.
The briefs were filed in the case of Karcher v. May by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and the American Jewish Congress, both of which main-
tain that the New Jersey legislation was enacted "solely for religious purposes"
to circumvent the separation clause which bans organized prayer in public
schools.
The AJCongress brief was signed by the American Jewish Committee, the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, People for the American Way and
the National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council, an umbrella group
representing 125 Jewish communal organizations.
The ADL was joined in its brief by Americans for Religious Liberty, a na-
tional educational organization defending religious liberty.
MEYER EISENBERG, chairman of the ADL's Law Committee, said the
New Jersey statute was the latest of many attempts by the state legislature to
put prayer back into its public schools. The state "is not permitted to legislate a
substitute for vocal prayer," Eisenberg said. "To the extent the New Jersey mo-
ment of silence law has this very purpose to substitute for organized vocal
prayer in our public schools it intends to endorse and does endorse prayer and
religions," he added.
The AJCongress brief cited 18 previous attempts by the New Jersey
legislature to circumvent Supreme Court rulings holding public school prayer un-
constitutional. "This case presents, in stark relief, the question whether it is the
business of government to encourage or promote religious observance," the brief
states.
The legislation, enacted in 1982, was the subject of a suit brought against the
Continued on Page 8-


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 26, 1987
I
7
H
I
i
Editor's Note: The Jewish Floridian of Tampa is pleas-
ed to welcome Lyn Meyerson with this summer replacement
column. She is the former Lyn Hodes, a native of Tampa,
married to Barry and mother of three year old Jill. Please
send information for "Heard it through the gravewine" to
Lyn at the Jewish Floridian, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa, FL
88609.
Leaders receiving the Mack Perlman Awards in this
year's confirmation class at Congregation Schaarai Zedek
were:
Aaron Bloom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Bloom;
Meredith Miller, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Jeff Miller;
Ben Older, son of Dr. and Mrs. Jay Older; and Caryn
Zelonka, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Carl Zelonka. The
Mack Perlman Award is presented each year for excellence
in leadership and scholarship. Congratulations to you all!
MAZEL TOV
to Joe Deems as recipient of the President's Cup at the
Annual Meeting of Congregation Schaarai Zedek, held in
May. Joe, even though well "over" the age of normal
retirement continues to spread his caring through his
volunteer work in the community. Not only does he do 30
plus hours of volunteer work for the Tampa Jewish Family
Services but also visits Menorah Manor and 31 shut ins per
week. Joe served as president of Brotherhood this past
year and will be on the Board of Trustees this coming year.
Congratulations, Joe, you make us proud.
Honors. Mia Eden Rosenberg, a returning senior at
Stephens College in Columbia, Mo., received the O'Con-
nor/Carey Scholarship Award from the business ad-
ministration area for the second time and the Alumnae
Association Board Merit Award. Mia is the daughter of
Madelyn and Stanley Rosenberg. Mia is Stephens'
representative for the Jewish Student Life Endowment
Fund in conjunction with B'nai B'rith and Hillel. This ex-
ceptional woman also is a delegate for Phi Gamma Nu, a
National Professional Business fraternity, at their National
Convention in Denver next month. She has been elected to
Mortar Board, a National Honor Society for college seniors
and will be commencement committee chairperson for the
class of '88. Mia plans to go into Human Resources upon
graduation. Stephens College is lucky to have you!
Qvelling. Family and friends of Dana Allyn Friedlander
are very proud of her being accepted to Vanderbilt Univer-
sity for the fall term. Dana is a June graduate from Tampa
Preparatory School. She has been active in school and civic
as well as community activities. Dana is the daughter of
Sherry Friedlander and the granddaughter of Doris and
Sam Verkauf.
Campers. Many Tampa area families are helping their
children get ready for a summer camping experience at
Blue Star Camps in the beautiful Blue Ridge Mountains in
Hendersonville, N.C. Attending Blue Star this summer
are: Lindsay and Sheri Adams, Ben Barnett, Michael
Bloom, Sasha Carp, Aaron Goldfeder, Joseph Hanan,
Hal Leitman, Ron and Sam Lin sky, Franc ie and Robin
Linsky, Ital and Oved Lourie, Jennifer and Meg McKay,
Larry and Merrie Miller, Teddy Nathan, Naomi and
Noah Perkins, Debbie Pershes, Lara Rutskin, Andy
Solomon, Andrew and Scott Valins, Lindsey Weiner,
and Gadi Zohar. Elaine Stupp is the local Blue Star
Representative.
Babyline
Ellen and Mark Stern are proud to announce the birth
of Zachary Adam, born May 23 at 2:20 a.m. He weighed 7
lbs. and was 19" long. This handsome baby has a doting big
brother, Elliott, six year old, and a big sister, Lennie
Beth, three-and-a-half. Zachary's grandparents are Dr.
and Mrs. David Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stern;
and great grandmother Mrs. Benjamin Glassman, all of
Chicago. Some Tampa relatives are Uncle Jonathan and
Aunt Ellen Kaplan. Zachary's bris was held May 31, at
Rodeph Sholom with Rabbi Seif from Miami and Rabbi
Berger and Cantor Hauben officiating. Much love to all of
you!
Welcome to Kimberly Diane Nixon, daughter of Betsy
and Mike Nixon. She was born May 8 weighing in at 9 lbs.,
2 ozs. and 21" long. Proud grandparents are Debbie and
Louis Glickman of North Miami and Dorothy Nixon and
the late John Nixon from Manchester,.Tenn. This lucky
miss has a great grandmother too: Naomi Albury, also
from Manchester.
Falk Installed As President
Of Congregation Schaarai Z edek
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Lucille Falk was installed as
president of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek at the annual
meeting on May 31.
Believing that people join
houses of worship to touch and
to be touched she plans on ex-
panding the existing programs
to meet this end.
"We have to show our
members, from the youngest
to the oldest, that we do care.
We are in the midst of hiring a
Youth Director and making
plans to enlarge the scope of
our 'caring community' pro-
grams," said Falk.
The caring community has
been a major focus for this
native Tampan from her
earliest involvement with com-
munity programs. She was an
officer for The Home, a United
Way agency serving about 90
Lucille Falk
clients on Florabraska
Avenue; the board of the
Hillsborough County Coor-
dinating Council (which coor-
dinated services of the social
Memorial Foundation To Meet In
Eastern Europe June 29
NEW YORK, NY For the
first time ever, the Memorial
Foundation for Jewish Culture
will hold its Executive Com-
mittee meeting in Eastern
Europe in Budapest,
Hungary from June 29 to
July 2.
The historic event follows on
the heels of the World Jewish
Congress meeting in Budapest
in May. Philip M. Klutznick,
President Emeritus of the
World Jewish Congress, is the
current President of the
Memorial Foundation for
Jewish Culture.
"The Foundation has a deep,
long-time connection with
Jewish communities in
Eastern Europe," Klutznick
said. "We have supported
educational, cultural, and
religious programs in
Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia,
East Germany, Hungary,
Poland, Rumania, and
Yugoslavia. The largest and
most varied of these programs
is in Hungary."
Hungary has 80,000 Jews,
Dr. Jerry Hochbaum, Founda-
tion Executive Director,
pointed out. Most of these
Jews live in Budapest. They,
together with the Foundation,
support a significant number
of local Jewish institutions.
"Since its beginnin, the
Foundation has been deeply in-
volved with the Hungarian
Jewish community," Klutznick
said. "It has supported the
Rabbinical Seminary in
Budapest the only one of its
kind in Eastern Europe and
has helped train over 30 rabbis
as well as five cantors. These
now serve Jewish communities
throughout Hungary, as well
as Riga, Moscow, East Berlin,
Leningrad, and Prague. The
Foundation also supports the
only Jewish high school in
Budapest and the Yeshiva
Ketana. We have also given
support for Jewish scholar-
ship, archival research, and
publication.
"At our Executive Commit-
tee meeting June 29-July 2, we
will join with the Hungarian
Jewish community to examine
the impact of our support in
Hungary and the implications
of this support for other
Jewish communities in
Eastern Europe. In addition, a
series of new dramatic in-
itiatives in the area of Jewish
education in Hungary will be
announced."
There are 20 synagogues in
Budapest, a kosher restaurant,
an old-age home, and a
museum which contains ar-
tifacts of early Jewish set-
tlements in Hungary as well as
an exhibit which depicts the
role of the Arrow-Cross, the
Hungarian Nazi party, in kill-
ing 565,000 Jews of a pre-war
population of 850,000.
service agencies); served on
the board of the Tampa Jewish
Social Service, was a vice
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, and trained
workers for the first Tampa
Jewish demographic study
when there were only about
600 local Jewish families.
Within the Congregation
Lucille served as Sisterhood
president and chose to remain
in the background of the Tem-
ple since that was considered
her husband's domain. But
times did change and several
years ago she was elected to
the Board of Trustees.
"This is a wonderful, vital,
exciting sleeping giant of a
congregation and I want to
help Rabbi Birnholz with the
many goals he set. We must
assess the many talents of our
750 members and give them an
opportunity to do Mitzvot for
themselves through the Tem-
ple," said Falk.
Lucille is married to
Lawrence Falk, the mother of
Leslie Osterweil and Lee Falk
and the grandmother to four
grandchildren.
Installed with Falk were the
following officers: B. Terry
Aidman, vice president; Midge
Pasternack, secretary; Saul
Rachelson, treasurer; and
Michael Duncan, financial
secretary; and Trustees: Jan
Bloom, Jeffrey Bloom, Irwin
Browarsky, MD, Betty Cohen,
Donna Cutler, Joseph E.
Deems, Deborah Garber, Louis
Goldfeder, Carla Goldman,
Jerilyn Goldsmith, Howard
Greenberg, Bernard Kantor,
Michael Kass, Richard Levi,
Mark Mandel, Carol Osiason,
Leslie Osterweil, Franci
Rudolph, Richard Rudolph,
Fred Rothenberg, Thomas L.
Schwarz, DDS, Stephen
Segall, James Shimberg,
Richard Silver, Elaine Stupp
and Caryn Zielonka.
WINTER IN NETANYA
FOR TWO MONTHS
If you are on a sabbatical, a freelancer in-between projects,
or an active retiree looking for a change from the winters in
Florida or Arizona, here is the experience of a lifetime!
Spend two action-filled months living, working, studying
and traveling in Israel!
Hadassah's WIN: Program offers this stimulating adventure
which will provide you with lasting memones
The entire two-month package, all meals and air fare
included, is at an astonishing value
COST: $2,499.00
(from New York) Double Occupancy
(Single Supplement-$7 a day)
THE PROGRAM
Leave New York Dec. 2,1987
-Return New York Jan. 27,1988
or
Leave New York Jan. 11,1988
- Return New York March 7,1988
Accommodations in a hotel in Netanya
_______ Ulpan Instruction Beginner and Advance
Mandatory Volunteer Work Program in such areas
as hospital services, tutoring, crafts, carpentry.
or any skills participant can offer.
H ADASSAH ALI YAH
DEPARTMENT
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Confer! U Immriliiifl,



H ^

JTA/WZN News Photo
Mayor of Stuttgart Manfred Rommel, son of
German war leader Field Marshal Erwin
Rommel, being awarded a 'Guardian of
Jerusalem' medal by Mayor Teddy Kollek in
a ceremony at City Hall, June U. Manfred
Rommel is one of the few European politicians
to publicly support Israel sovereignty over
united Jerusalem.
Son of 'Desert Fox9
Rommel 'Guardian' of Jerusalem
TEL AVIV (JTA) Manfred Rommel,
son of Field Marshal Erwin Rommel, the
"Desert Fox" of World War II, whose Afrika
Corps once posed a threat to the Jewish com-
munity in Palestine, was designated "Guar-
dian of Jerusalem" at a ceremonny at City
Hall in the capital Sunday.
The 58 year-old Manfred Rommel, Mayor of
Stuttgart, West Germany, is on his third visit
to Israel. Honored for his activities on behalf
of cultural institutions in Jerusalem, he is the
17th foreigner to be made a "Guardian of
Jerusalem" and the second West German so
designated. The first was publisher Axel
Springer.
"IF THE Afrika Corps had succeeded in
taking the Suez Canal, it would have been
very difficult for this country and the Jewish
population," Rommel said, adding, "the ma-
jority of Germans know today that it was
much better to lose the war than to win it
with Hitler."
Rommel's famous father, regarded by
military historians as perhaps the most
brilliant general on either side during the
war, was forced to take his own life after he
was implicated in the German officer's plot to
kill Hitler in 1944.
North African Jews believe it was Rommel
who prevented the "Final Solution" from be-
ing carried out against them when German
might dominated North Africa from Egypt to
Morocco.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem noted
that if the German army had been able to in-
vade Palestine, the fate of the population
would not have been in Rommel's hands.
Swiss Oust
Self-Styled
Nazi
GENEVA (JTA) Ernst
Kim, a self-proclaimed Nazi
who expressed racist views in
an interview with a West Ger-
man newspaper, was ousted
from his seat on the Bern City
Council last week and from the
extreme rightwing National
Action Party which he
represented.
Political circles and the
public were outraged by the in-
terview in the newspaper
Bund, which quoted Kim as
saving: "I am a Nazi. All dark-
skinned people should be ex-
pelled from Switzerland, mix-
ed marriages prohibited and
foreigners not allowed to par-
ticipate in demonstrations in
Switzerland."
Markus Ruf, leader of the
National Action Party, ap-
parently had no choice but to
dismiss Kim. The Swiss daily
La Suisse said in an editorial
that he did so because the par-
ty wanted to demonstrate it is
not a Nazi party.
"If so, why is Ruf always ac-
companied by shaven-headed
body guards who have been ar-
rested several times in Basel
and Zurich for attacking
refugees from Sri Lanka?" the
editorial asked.
Be'Teen'Us
Be-"Teen* Us, a rap group
for teenagers, is scheduled to
begin a four-week series on
Thursday evening, 7 to 8 p.m.,
at the Northwest Office of
Tampa Jewish Family Services
on North Dale Mabry on July
16.
Tampa teens are invited to
enroll in this discussion group
which will address issues such
as getting along with parents
and step-parents, relating to
brothers and sisters, making
and keeping friends, and
dating. Since the content of
the sessions will be confiden-
tial, dropping in will not be
possible; therefore, early
registration is recommended.
The charge for the four-
week series is $10 per person.
To reserve a space call co-
leaders Karen Lebov or Kent
Kaufman at 251-0083. You
may send a check made
payable to Tampa Jewish
Family serivces, 112 South
Magnolia St., Tampa 33606, or
you may pay at the first
session.
If there is a great enough de-
mand, Tampa Jewish Family
Services will be glad to start
another group in the Hyde
Park area as well.
Opportunity
Advertising Salesperson
for
The Jewish
CALL
872-4470
Friday. June 26, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
BB Int'l. President Asked O'Connor
To Help Stop Papal Audience
NEW YORK (JTA) Seymour Reich, president of
B'nai B'rith International, suggested that John Cardinal
O'Connor, the Archbishop of New York, urge Pope John
Paul II to cancel his audience with Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim, scheduled to take place at the Vatican
Thursday.
IN A STATEMENT issued here, Reich said it was in-
credulous that Waldheim would be received at the Vatican
because of his persistence in seeing an audience with the
Pope.
"That is hardly a reason to bestow upon an unrepen-
tant Nazi who lied for 40 years about his wartime activity
the honor of being received by the Pope," Reich said.
"I believe it would be appropriate for John Cardinal
O'Connor to suggest that the audience be cancelled in view
of the sense of outrage that the Jewish community feels at
this invitation.
"CARDINAL O'CONNOR might also wish to advise
the Vatican that because our government has barred
Waldheim from these shores, the granting of an audience
will be seen by many Americans as a slap in the face to the
United States.
"We trust that Cardinal O'Connor will exhibit no less
insistence in urging the Pope to withdraw this incom-
prehensible invitation than those who sought it," Reich
said.

Citation To AJCommittee
NEW YORK (JTA) The
New York Association for
New Americans has presented
Awards of Honor to the U.S.
State Department and the
American Jewish Committee
"for their commitment to a
generous and humanitarian
American immigration
policy."
Every fisherman
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Not volid with other coupons or iperial oflerv


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 26, 1987
Bishops Join Anti-Waldheim Stance
WASHINGTON Ar-
chbishop John May of St.
Louis, president of the Na-
tional Conference of Catholic
Bishops, said in a statement
issued here Monday that "the
motivations of (Pope John Paul
II) need to be clarified" regar-
ding his audience with
Austria's President Kurt
Waldheim in the Vatican on .
Thursday.
The Pope's decision has rais-
ed a storm of controversy
among Jewish leaders and
organizations across America
and internationally, who con-
sider Waldheim to be "an
unrepentant Nazi."
IN HIS statement, Ar-
chbishop May appeared to be
giving these Jewish
spokesmen support in their de-
mand last Friday that the
Pope meet with them for a
"substantive" discussion
before his Sept. 11 meeting in
Miami as part of a papal cross-
country American tour.
"I am aware of the sensitivi-
ty of this (the papal audience
with President Waldheim) and
related issues for the Jewish
community in the United
States and throughout the
world," May said in his state-
ment, thus throwing the sup-
port of U.S. Catholic bishops
behind American Jews.
Despite protests from Israel
and Jews around the world,
the Vatican insisted Tuesday
that the papal audience with
Waldheim would take place as
scheduled.
WALDHEIM WAS ex
pected to meet with Pope John
Paul in the Vatican for approx-
imately one-half hour and be
given full honors.
Following his statement in
Washington, Archbishop May
emphasized that the U.S.
Catholic Church has little in-
fluence on the Vatican's
diplomatic decisions. "Ob-
viously, I have no competence
to speak" for it, he declared.
But he added: "I do want to
express my hope that plans for
the meeting in Miami between
Jewish leaders and the Holy
Father will continue despite
the serious concerns raised by
some that the intention of the
Holy Father to receive Presi-
dent Waldheim will impact
negatively on the Miami
meeting."
May emphasized that Thurs-
day's papal audience "did not
initiate" with the Pope and
that the meeting is "in keeping
with the standard practice of
the Holy See to receive duly
elected political leaders."
POPE AND WALDHEIM: Photo above was taken on October 5, visit of Waldheim, now President of Austria, to the Vatican on
1985 when Pope John Paul II met with a former UN Secretary Thursday this week has stirred up indignation, among Jewish
General Kurt Waldheim at the Vatican. The announced official communities around the world.
Leaders Shocked
Audience Stuns Jews Everywhere
By JTA Bureaus
Jewish leaders continued to
express shock and anger last
Thursday (June 18) over the
decision by Pope John Paul II
to grant an audience to Presi-
dent Kurt Waldheim of
Austria, whose alleged com-
plicity in Nazi atrocities during
World War II has made him
unwelcome in most of the
world.
In Rome, Tullia Zevi, presi-
dent of the Federation of
Italian Jewish Communities,
said the meeting "could have
negative consequences on rela-
tions between Catholics and
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Volume 9
29 SIVAN 5747
Number 13
Jews."
Chief Rabbi Rene Sirat of
France called it an "in-
tolerable"insult to the memory
of Nazi victims. In New York,
Theodore Mann, president of
the American Jewish Con-
gress, urged the Pope to
reconsider.
THE VATICAN announced
last Wednesday (June 16) that
the Pope would receive
Waldheim there on Thursday
(June 25). Waldheim, a practic-
ing Catholic, was to be accom-
panied by Austrian Foreign
Minister Allis Mock on what
would be Waldheim's first trip
abroad since his controversial
election last July.
A spokesman for the Italian
government said that Presi-
dent Pietro Cossiga will not
meet with the Austrian Presi-
dent "because of the internal
political situation." But
Foreign Minister Giulio An-
dreotti will confer with Mock
while he is in Rome, the
spokesman said. He added that
Waldheim would be greeted at
the airport with "all the
courtesy due a foreign
President."
The only reaction from
Israel was a brief statement by
a Foreign Ministry spokesman
who said the Vatican's invita-
tion "surprised the Jewish
world and the State of Israel."
He added, "We wonder what
were its motives, and we con-
demn the decision."
REACTIONS WERE
especially strong in the United
States, where the Justice
Department recently placed
Waldheim on its Watch List of
undesirable foreigners barred
from entering the country.
Several American Jewish
groups hinted that it could af-
fect Jewish attitudes toward
the Pope when he visits the
U.S. next September. The
American Jewish Congress
has said it will boycott the
September meeting with the
Pope in Miami.
Mann said the Pontiffs
meeting with Waldheim
"would temper the enthusiasm
with which leadership an-
ticipates the Pope's forthcom-
ing visit to the United States."
The Synagogue Council of
America, which represents the
rabbinic and congregational
organizations of Reform, Con-
servative and Orthodox
Judaism, warned that "These
developments cast a dark
cloud on Jewish-Vatican rela-
tions and on the scheduled
meeting of the Pope with
leaders of the American
Jewish community in Miami on
September 11."
Theodore Ellenoff, president
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, said the Pope's deci-
sion to receive Waldheim
"with full 'state honors' is
morally and politically incom-
prehensible." Ellenoff observ-
ed that, "It would be
altogether a matter of per-
sonal conscience were the
Pope to receive Dr. Waldheim
as a private Catholic communi-
cant seeking pastoral solace"
but "for the Supreme Pontiff
as head of the Holy See to
receive Kurt Waldheim as
President of a state makes a
mockery of truth and justice."
In urging the Pope to recon-
sider, Mann pointed to "the
revulsion felt by the rest of the
world over Waldheim's past
Nazi associations and ac-
Monsignor
Honored
ROME (JTA) Mon-
signor John Patrick Carroll-
Abbin of Rome, who among
many good deeds found shelter
for Jews fleeing south from
the Nazis, has received
honorary citizenship of this ci-
ty, the 29th person so honored.








Be A Sisterhood Volunteer

Friday, June 26, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
' Coleman To Participate In
Police Chiefs Mission To Israel
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Wearing her "I'm a
Sisterhood Volunteer" button,
Franci Rudolph set the tone
for the coming year as she was
installed as president of the
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood in May.
"The essence of sisterhood is
the word sisters, and that is
what we must be. We are
buiTding friendships, develop-
ing potential and spanning the
generations. No longer can we
take the traditional woman's
role, we must have a variety of
programming to interest the
wide spectrum of women who
are our members," said
Rudolph.
Already in the planning
stage for the next year are a
Fall Fashion Show in
November, a gala birthday
party in February, and the
joint Sisterhood's meeting in
April at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
Continuing services and pro-
grams will be the Cradle Roll,
Family Oneg Shabbats, Holi-
day Happenings, a family din-
ner in celebration of Succot,
Chanukah, and Purim; and an
evening dinner and program
for the working woman.
"Adding a personal touch,"
said Rudolph, "will be welcom-
ing baskets to new members of
the Sisterhood and the
Congregation."
The Service to the Blind
committee is researching to
see where in the community
their services are needed.
They have already found that
braille is not being used as
much since the advent of the
cassette tapes and large print
books.
"The Community Calendar
Herzog
Continued from Page 1
reservists urged the Defense
Minister and the government
to end the phenomenon.
Herzog, witout referring to
the soldiers' report, said:
"These are deeds of.the ut-
most gravity, deserving
denunciation and condemna-
tion. They not only constitute
legal offenses, but denial of the
State's authority and directly
help the terrorist organiza-
tions and our enemies who are
striving to prove that peaceful
coexistence is impossible
under Israeli rule."
Barbie
Continued from Page 1
ried out, it cannot encompass
lesser sentences.
But court officials
acknowledged that a difficult
legal tangle is in the offing and
will probably be resolved on
the basis of precedents if
any can be found.
BARBIE, the wartime "but-
cher of Lyon," went on trial
here on May 11. He claimed at
the outset that he was "kid-
napped" to France and was be-
ing tried illegally. On May 13
he asked to be returned to his
prison cell and, except for a
brief appearance to be formal-
ly identified by witnesses, he
has boycotted the proceedings.
French law does not require a
defendant to be present in
court during the trial.
Franci Rudolph
is still a major source of fun-
ding for the organization and
much of our service to the
Temple is realized through the
Religious School and the
Youth Group," she said.
Franci has been involved
with many local community
groups since arriving in Tam-
pa eight years ago, including
the Tampa Jewish Federation
and the Women's Division,
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
Hadassah, National Council of
Jewish Women, ORT, the
Junior League of Tampa, the
Florida Orchestra Guild, and
she currently serves as vice-
chairman of the Board of
Trustees of the Berkeley
Preparatory School.
Serving with Rudolph as of-
ficers of the Sisterhood are
Deborah Garber, first vice
president; Karen Bentley, se-
cond vice president; Connie
Duglin, third vice president;
Doris Rosenblatt, recording
secretary; Leslie Balis, cor-
responding secretary; Rena
Jacobson, financial secretary;
Nancy Sher, treasurer; and
Carol Zielonka and Miriam
Marcus, parlimentarians.
Franci is married to Richard
Rudolph and they have two
children, Benjamin and Lesley
Jill.
Nazi Bigwig
Charged
BONN (JTA) Odfried
Hepp, the 29-year-old leader of
a neo-Nazi gang described by
policer as violent and
dangerous, has been charged
in Frankfurt with the attemp-
ted murder of an American
soldier. He is also charged
with membership in a terrorist
organization.
Hepp was extradited to
West Germany from France
last January. According to the
State Prosecutor, he and
others placed explosives under
the car of an American soldier
in Butzbach, West Germany in
December, 1982. The soldier
was seriously injured.
TAMPA, Fla. Pinellas
County Sheriff Gerry Coleman
has accepted an invitation
from the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith to par-
ticipate in a special Police
Chiefs' Mission to Israel. The
mission, which will be spon-
sored and founded by the
League, will provide the
Chiefs and Sheriffs with an op-
portunity to exchange infor-
mation and techniques with
Israeli law enforcement
authorities on such topics as
terrorism, counter-terrorism
and institutional security.
"We are delighted that
Sheriff Coleman will be par-
ticipating in this mission," said
Rolfe Evenson, West Florida
Regional Chairman of the
ADL. "His leadership and ex-
pertise in law enforcement is
recognized not only locally, but
nationally as well." In addition
to serving as Pinellas County
Sheriff, Gerry Coleman has
many affiliations including
chairman of both the National
Sheriffs Association Urban
County Sheriffs Group and
the Florida Sheriffs Associa-
tion. He has received many
rewards, including that of
"Man of the Year" by the
North Pinellas Republican
Club for 1984.
In addition to Sheriff Col-
eman, some of the other par-
ticipants attending this high-
level mission are Chief Lee
Brown of Houston, Tex., Chief
William J. Bratton of Boston,
Mass., and Sheriff Nick
Navarro of Broward County,
Fla.
The Anti-Defamation
League is a non-profit human
rights agency that educates
the community to the dangers
of extremism and terrorism.
This mission is part of an ongo-
ing program to bring together
international experts in fields
of common concern.
i
Opening For Youth Director
I For Reform Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Position
includes supervision and coordination of our SCHZFTY
Youth Group (Grades 9-12) as well as special programs
in Pre-K through 8.15-20 hours a week, including some
nights and weekends. Must enjoy working with youth.
Salary very competitive with similar positions in the
Jewish communal service field. Send C.V. and letters
of reference to MICHAEL ROTHBURD, Ph.D., Search
Committee, 2819 W. Horatio, Tampa, FL 33609.
i
i
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your family with great taste and good nutrition,
POST- is the natural choice. POST* Grape-
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eight essential vitamins and they're absolutely
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So look for POST," the natural choice.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 26, 1987
Still Indifferent
Barbie Listens to Horror Tales
With Amused Smile on Face
By EDWIN EYTAN
LYON (JTA) In or out
of court here, where he is on
trial for crimes against
humanity, Klaus Barbie con-
tinues to show indifference to
his alleged victims' sufferings
and to the trial itself.
In court, where "the But-
cher of Lyon" last appeared on
June 6, he listens to the horror
stories of his interrogations
and ensuing deportations with
a half-amused smile. In his cell
at St. Joseph Prison here, he
sat throughout last week glued
to his television set watching
the French Open tennis
tournament.
AT ONE POINT, his prison
wardens became so upset with
his indifference that, contrary
to prison regulations, they con-
fiscated his TV. The practice in
France is to allow non-
sentenced prisoners, or those
still awaiting sentences, to
watch TV and read
newspapers at will. Prison
authorities refused to com-
ment on this incident, but
some wardens have privately
told newsmen that "now that
the tennis tournament is over"
the set has been returned to
Barbie's cell.
Barbie's absence has
frustrated most of the victims
and the plaintiffs lawyers and
Ethiopians
Demonstrate
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Hundreds of Ethiopian im-
migrants demonstrated out-
side the Prime Minister's Of-
fice Sunday on behalf of the
thousands of Jews unable to
leave Ethiopia.
They demanded the release
of 37 Jews reportedly im-
prisoned there for trying to
organize immigration to
Israel. Baruch Tegenya, a
spokesman for the
demonstrators, told reporters
the 37 were arrested for
distributing relief funds to
needy Jewish families in
Ethiopia.
it has somewhat taken the trial
off course. Former victims,
witnesses and lawyers address
an empty dock and the defense
lawyer, Jacques Verges, who
occasionally barely manages to
hide his glee at this paradox.
Prosecutor Andre Truche
has not requested that Barbie
be present for the entire trial,
but has on several occasions
tried to make him reveal some
of his hidden personality and
explain how he became a con-
vinced Nazi in the 1930's. He
also prodded Barbie to explain
some of the tenets of National
Socialism and his own attitude
to its racist theories.
LAST FRIDAY, when Bar-
bie made one of his brief ap-
pearances in court, Truche
told him: "In years from now
people will see a film of this
trial (the proceedings will be
released in 20 years).
"They will hear the
testimonies, and they will pro-
bably ask themselves, 'Didn't
he have anything to say? No
explanation to offer?' Maybe
even your own grandchildren
or great grandchildren might
research into the past of their
families and try to understand
what had happened. Don't you
think that you should
respond?"
Barbie, true to the stance
had adopted since May 13,
when he claimed that he was
"a hostage illegally brought to
France," remained silent. He
only repeated his by now stan-
dard retort, "Nichts zu sagen,
Herr President" (I have
nothing to say, Mr. President).
The trial has entered a se-
cond phase. For the first four
weeks, the court, nine jurors
and three judges heard
testimony from former victims
mainly Jews who often hob-
bled to the stand and poured
out more than 40 years of
pent-up frustrations. Now the
court is hearing witnesses
described as "of general in-
terest," mainly historians,
researchers and former
leaders of France's wartime
anti-German resistance forces.
THE trial began on May 11
and is expected to end July 3
4. Among the latter
witnesses was the late French
WITNESS: Marie Claire Vaillant Couturier
arrives at the Lyon Palais de Justice to testify
before the court in the trial of former Gestapo
Chief in Lyon Klaus Barbie. She was deported
AP/Wide World Photo
to Auschwitz and Ravensbruck and was a
French witness in 1W5-46 during the trial in
Nurenberg.
President Charles De Gaulle's
niece, Genevieve DeGaulle-
Anthonioz, 66, herself a
former deportee to
Ravensbruck, a notorious
women's concentration camp.
Testifying Tuesday, she said
that babies were often drown-
ed in buckets of water shortly
after birth at the camp and
that conditions were so horri-
ble that most women preferred
to see their children dead
rather than survive for
another few weeks, or months
at the most.
Verges privately says that
his client still hopes that the
Bolivian Supreme Court will
decide that his extradition was
illegal and ask France to
return him.
Truche last week told Bar-
bie, "One thing is certain, you
will never see Bolivia again."
Even then, Barbie did not
flinch.
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Friday, June 26, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Hillel Graduation
Weddings
By DIANE TINDELL
"If you have anything really
valuable to contribute to the
world, it will come through the
expression of your own per-
sonality that single spark of
divinity that sets you off and
makes you different from
every other living creature."
(Bruce Barton.)
As each graduate of Hillel
entered the graduation
ceremony Sunday morning,
June 7, it was evident to those
friends that knew them; family
that loved them; and teachers
that taught them; just how
much they had all grown and
matured over the years.
Mr. Joachim Scharf, head-
master of the school welcomed
everyone to the graduation.
The opening prayer was
delivered by Rabbi Kenneth
Berger of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, where the
graduation was held. Mrs.
Laura Kreitzer beamed with
energy and excitement as she
spoke to the graduating class.
Keynote speaker, Doug
Cohn, president of Tampa
Jewish Federation, told the
graduates to maintain their
goals and ideals; and wished
them all success in their
endeavors a task which this
group is sure to accomplish.
Mr. Lewis Bush, Social
Studies Teacher, introduced
the graduates as they
delivered brief individual
scholarly messages.
As each graduate spoke, one
became increasingly aware of
the poise, confidence and elo-
quence of the delivery. Each
message was filled with a sen-
sitivity that was so identifiable
to this particular class.
Gila Nadler brought to light
the perception of the Jew in
the Jewish and non-Jewish
world. "My Jewish education
has been more significant in its
teaching of what a Jew is, than
in the more academic phases of
Judaism."
"Throughout the proud
history of our people, the tradi-
tion of study and learning has
made education a vital part of
our identity," believes Shana
Hilk. She spoke of our "com-
mitment" to the Decalogue, a
simple set of pronouncements
which has served as the
keystone for law and order the
world over.
As you listened to Shana
Levine, her convictions
became yours. "In this world
of scientific and technological
assimilation, we could easily
lose contact with Judaism and
G-d ... It is my hope that what
we have learned here has
strengthened that conviction
in each of us."
"Ritual plays an important
part in Jewihs life," Avi
Berger began. She continued
by describing its four main
functions and concluded that
"Ritual serves as a shell
against assimilation."
Finally, Robyn Pegler
reflected on Pirke Avot,
"Chapters of the Fathers."
"The Jewish Community can
only survive if its members
receive the tradition, cherish
it, study it, enhance it, and
transmit it to future
generations."
There was a tremendous
sense of pride in each of these
students as they spoke so
clearly and concisely at such
an important occasion.
The Garrison Scholarship
award was presented by Mrs.
Priscilla Taylor for "Recogni-
tion of cordiality, respect for
fellow students, academic
achievement and sincerity of
purpose." The two recipients
were Ian Davidson and Joshua
Ewen.
Certificates of Award were
presented by Jewell Knotts,
Rochelle Lewis and Agostino
DeGennaro.
"America's future hinges on
the education we give our
children and on the knowledge
and skills, the values and vir-
tues we import to them. The
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award honors students who
have achieved excellence in
their studies." (Ronald
Reagan.) To qualify, grade
point average must be B plus
and standardized achievement
score of 80 percent. Con-
gratulations to all the senioret-
tes for achieving this award.
Diplomas were presented by
George Nathan, president
elect of the School, and Rabbi
Brod gave the closing prayer.
As the new graduates slowly
walked out, the tears gave way
to smiles for this extraor-
dinary group. Their devotion
to their friends, family, and
school, as well-as the caring
that they've always shown to
the younger children is not
likely to be forgotten; but the
example they have set remains
firmly implanted as an inspira-
tion for those future graduates
in the upcoming grades ..
Hillel Time Capsule
By DIANE TINDELL
The dictionary definition of
"Time capsule" is: A recep-
tacle which holds typical
records and objects from the
current culture set into a cor-
nerstone or in the earth to be
uncovered in a future age!
To the eighth graders at
Hillel, it was an act of love.
They had cared for and nur-
tured the first graders for so
long that a strong bond
developed between them. It
was not unusual for the
"seniorettes" to want to do
something for the first grade
class, memories they would
have for a long time.
The graduating class col-
lected items which would re-
mind the six-year-olds of this
"special" year. They were
then placed in a container,
sealed, presented to the first
grade class at graduation.
What was included in the
assortment of collectibles?
BON JOVI pictures, of course,
as well as some pictures of the
toothless first-graders! Senior
Avi Berger presented first
grade representatives Beryl
Solomon and Jill Hanan with
the box, and Mrs. Lancz, first
grade teacher, will keep it un-
til the first graders graduate.
The anticipated reaction nine
years from now will probably
be "Oh My G-d!" At least
that's what the eighth graders
think!
Jewish Cemetery in E. Berlin,
Destroyed by Nazis, To Be Rebuilt
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The Adass Israel cemetery in East
Berlin almost completely destroyed by the Nazis, will be
rebuilt at the direct orders of East German leader, Eric
Honecker.
MORE THAN 100 persons, including survivors of the
original Adass Israel congregation, attended ceremonies
this week rededicating the burial ground. They were told
by Klaus Gist, the minister in charge of religious affairs,
that his government is committed to perpetuating the
memory of Jewish life in Germany.
Honecker's attention was drawn to the cemetery by
Mario Offenberg, an Israeli who has recorded the history of
the local Jewish community.
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MCGRATH-HOCHBERG
Anne Elizabeth McGrath,
daughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs. James F. McGrath of
Stratford, Conn., and Michael
Maurice Hochberg, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Bernard Hochberg of
Tampa, were married May 23,
in Washington, D.C. Michael is
the grandson of Mrs. Rebecca
Hochberg.
Anne has been working as a
legislative associate with the
committee on Education and
Labor, the U.S. House of
Representatives.
Michael is employed current-
ly as an electrical engineer
with the Westinghouse Elec-
trical Corporation of
Baltimore.
The couple plans to reside in
Providence, R.I., where
Michael will pursue graduate
studies at Brown University.
FOGEL-BOBO
Atalia (Tali) Penina Fogel,
daughter of Ori and Malka
Fogel of Studio City, Calif.,
and Abraham (Bobby) Eli
Bobo, son of Eli and Rachel
Bobo of Tampa, were married
Sunday, June 14 at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger and Cantor
William Hauben officiated.
Tali is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weissberg
of Los Angeles, and Mrs.
Rachel Fogel of Jerusalem.
Bobby is the grandson of Mrs.
Ralph Bobo and Mrs. Abe Mar-
cadis of Tampa.
The bride's attendents were
maid of honor, Annette Sher-
man of Los Angeles;
bridesmaids, Karen Klapardo,
Lorelie Safron of Los Angeles,
Amy Aron stein of
Washington, and Sylvia Ber-
natsky and Michelle Bobo of
Tampa.
The groom's attendents
were best man, Ralph Bobo of
Tampa; ushers, Michael Bobo
and Mitchel Bernatsky of Tam-
pa, Robbie Rosenblatt of
Houston, and Neil Rubenstein
and Stuart Sherman of Los
Angeles.
After a wedding Trip to Can-
cun, Mexico the couple will live
in Tampa.
GLEN-ALEXANDER
NADEL
Mr. and Mrs. G. Harvey Glen
announce the marriage of their
daughter, Marsha Glen-
Alexander to Mr. Ted Nadel on
Saturday evening, June 13, at
the Emerald Hills Country
Club, Hollywood, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. Nadel will
reside in Hollywood, Fla. after
an extended tour of Italy.
Remember Libya's Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) -
More than 300 Jews of Libyan
origin met at a two-day con-
vention here last week to re-
mind the world of the "forgot-
ten refugee problem" in the
Middle East the nearly one
million Jews forced to flee
Arab countries, including
40,000 from Libya.
It marked the 20th anniver-
sary of the forced departure
from Libya of the country's
5,000 remaining Jews in the
wake of the 1967 Six-Day War,
ending a 2,000-year Jewish
presence in that North African
country.
THE CONVENTION was
organized by Raffaello Fellah,
president of the Rome-based
Association of Libyan Jews,
and the American Jewish
Committee's international
relations department. It was
sponsored by the Association
of Jews from Libya, the
Cultural Center of Libyan
Jews in Israel, the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the AJCommittee.
ar
slan
Call for Information & Reservations
1-800-SPA-SLIM
7900 LARRY PASKOW WAV. N. BAY VILLAGE, FL 33141
Group Rte Available Call Jack Buchabaum, G.M.
HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
Are you looking for a family oriented Jewish
Day School where classes are small, the
faculty caring, and the students happy?
HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
MAY BE THE SCHOOL FOR YOU. Kindergarten
through 8th grade.
For further information Tel: (813) 875-8287
please mail this to:
Headmaster
Hillel School of Tampa
501 S. Habana Avenue
Tampa, FL 33609
Your Nama:
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 26, 1987
2nd Annual Menorah Manor

w
Menorah Monor Recognizes Volunteers Guild Gala Planned
Menorah Manor's 200-plus
corp of volunteers play an im-
portant role in the operation of
the home and the care of its
residents.
Volunteers devote much
time and energy to the
residents, pushing wheelchairs
at mealtimes, taking residents
to chapel for services and just
being there with a kind word.
Volunteers also share recipes
for baking, work in the Gift
Shop, read current events
from the newspaper, share
vacation slides, and much
more.
These volunteers were
honored at the Menorah
Manor Guild Luncheon held in
April. The following were
given special recognition for
their dedication.
Volunteers with 90 hours or
more from May 1, 1986 to
March 31, 1987: Helen Vitt,
Morty Lachter, Max Roth,
Robert Goldman, Leah
Salzberg, Jennie Wind, Marie
Grant, Rose Cooper, Bette
Siegle, Ethel Elkin, Freda
Roth, Marilyn Benjamin, Gail
Frye, Rocky Davis, Dr.
Lawrence Lazarus, Betty
Cohen, Irving Finkelstein,
Francis Olitzsky, Frances
Stone, Selma Stein, Jean
Saltzman, Mildred Michelson,
Madeline Belkin, Audrey
Haas, Sarah Davis, Esther
Sakolski, Agnes Schlitt, Jen-
nie Kleinfeld, Elaine Wax, Lee
Schwartz, Arline Brownstein,
Sonya Miller, Laura Karch,
Vera Finkelstein, Esther Ber-
man, Shari Fuss, Martin
Rosenfield, Augusta Goetz, Lil
Grau, Selma Levinson, Lillian
Morris, Reita Wilde, Dora
Blum, Mickey Harrison, Rose
Levine, Lucy Zebel, Esther
Arbeitman, Harold Bressler,
Milton Karch, Helen Green,
Clara Rosen thai, Julia Kemp-
ster, Harold Brown, Miriam
Kahan, Ida Michels, Donna
Orns, Bunny Katz, Julius
Rosenberg, Sara Marcus,
Myra Meyers, Gladys Wides.
Junior Volunteers: Rachel
Krosner, Denise Green,
Darlene Green, Bethany and
Benjamin Friedman and
Rachel Mac Donald.
Volunteers with up to 90
hours: Ellie Argintar, Anne
Atkins, Joan Benjamin, Lillian
Berni, Fannie Braunstein, Iris
Bush, Pauline Chaitow, Leo
Chaitow, Elsie Cheesman,
Evalyn Cohen, Jerry Coonce,
Dorothy Cooperman, Shirlee
Courtney, Jane Cowley,
Pauline Cunix, Judy Davis,
Joan Esrick, Natalie Ettinger,
Ruth Fishier, Ellen Fleece,
Harry Forman, Darwin Frank,
Harriet Frankel, Marty
Freeman, Bea Friedberg,
Lillian Friedman, Ruth
Glickman, Charlotte Goldberg,
Dotty Goldblatt, Freda
Goldenberg, Alice Garfield,
Sid Green, Charlotte
Greenberg, Pati Gross, Vera
Haas, Dorothy Halperin,
Henry Halperin, Marjorie
Hare, Eve Herman, Alice
Israel, Beverly Jacobs, Eli Jaf-
fee, Grace Katz.Bobby Keiden,
Judy Keiden, Lee Kessler,
Sarah Kleinfeld, Doris
Kriseman, Dell Kroger,
Nathan Kuperman, Elaine
Lachter, Morton Lasher, Jack
Levine, Loretta Linsky, Lee
Lomeo, Carol Mallah, Gary
Marcus, Jean Markman, Alice
Mazon, Irving Maxon, Edith
McNamara, Jaime Nicholson,
Ida Ottenstein, Connie Perfet-
to, Harriet Pyster, Joan
Redisch, Leonard Resner,
Joyce Ripps, Sy Ripps, Ruth
Rivkind, Bernice Rosenberg,
Adeline Rosenblatt, Doris
Rosenblatt, Roslyn Ross,
Stelle Russell, Harreit Sadow,
Sue Schechter, John Schmitz,
Ernest Schnur, Emanuel
Schwartz, Anne Scopp, Edie
Seligman, Anita Sher, Sally
Siegel, Estelle Silver, Marie
Silverman, Estelle Silverman,
Alexander Sobel, Julia
Solomon, Shirley Solomon,
Herbert Strauss, Luisa
Waksman, Marilyn Weissman,
Ruth Whitfield, Rosalie Win-
field, Leonard Yager. Junior
Volunteers: Mary Brodnax,
Shayne Cowley, Robyn
Daniels, Jessica Donaldson,
Carrie Gotfried, Mindy Got-
fried, Sharon Grau, Eleanor
Hood, Stormy Janes, Genny
Lemmons, Liana Lyons, Jody
Pearlstein and Jeffrey Pegler.
Resident Volunteer: Irene
Fiedler.
Menorah Manor is a 120-bed
nursing facility for the Jewish
elderly, which provides long
and short term care. Anyone
interested in becoming a
volunteer or a junior volunteer
(fifth grade and up), should call
Renee Krosner, director of
volunteers and activities, at
345-2775.
Moment-Of-Silence Law
Continued from Page 1
State of New Jersey in tederal court by a teacher and several parents who claim-
ed it was unconstitutional. The district court ruled against the state. New Jersey
officials appealed to the U.S. Court of Appeals, which upheld the lower court
decision. The state then appealed to the U.S. Supreme Court, which has agreed
to hear it.
THE BRIEF points out that New Jersey school children are not now pro-
hibited from praying privately during their free time at school, so that the crea-
tion by the government of a scheduled silent period proceeds beyond accom-
modation of religion, as required by the Constitution, and constitutes an endorse-
ment of religion, which is constitutionally prohibited.
Save the date! The second
annual Menorah Manor Guild
fund-raising gala will be held
Saturday evening, Nov. 7 at
Ruth Eckerd Hall in
Clearwater.
The Gala will begin with
cocktails and a buffet supper in
the Great Room followed by an
outstanding star-studded per-
formance in the theatre, Dress
Circle seating. Viennese
desserts and coffee will be
served after the production.
The Guild suppports
Menorah Manor, our Home for
Jewish Living, by providing
recreational, social, spiritual
enrichment for the residents
through volunteer hours and
selected gifts. An enlarged
garden and recreational area
are planned for the coming
year. The Gala's proceeds will
allow for this major develop-
ment enhancing the home
considerably.
Tickets for the Gala, $125
per person, will be available as
soon as PACT announces to
the general public in August
the name of the attraction.
However, because the block of
seats being held for the Gala is
limited to 300 (totally sold out
by August last year), reserva-
tions are being taken now by
gala co-chairmen Sue
Schecter, Clearwater 595-0769
or Doris Rosenblatt, Tampa
251-6018. Shirley Solomon,
Guild President, urges friends
of Menorah Manor to respond
early.
Make your reservations and
mark your calendar now.
Settlers
Supported
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
majority of Israelis polled this
month sympathize to greater
or lesser degree with the
behavior of Jewish settlers in
the West Bank who have been
sharply criticized by the Israel
Defense Force for violent ac-
tions against the local Arab
population most recently
the armed attack on the
Daheisha refugee camp the
night of June 6.
Jfick Q)emfryeoicA'
BRANCH MANAGER
HAMILTON. GRANT & COMPANY, INC
INVESTMENT BANKERS
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Palm Harbor. FL 33563
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NATL WATS (800) 233-3574
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa FL 33602
813-273-8586
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ANTILLEAN AIRLINES
Tampa
Trane
Air conditioning
support from
project inception
to daily operation.
Equipment Sales
System Energy
Evaluation
Equipment
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Job Site
Coordination
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877-8251 TAMPA
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DOUGLAS B. COHN, PRESIDENT


Pet Therapy A Hit With
Menorah Manor Residents
Friday, June 26, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
Federation To Sponsor
Israel Mission In September
Resident Jeanette Dia-
mond's face broke into a smile
when she entered the activities
room and spotted Macaroon.
"Oh, look at that," she said
in amazement.
No, Macaroon is not a
dessert, he's a bearded collie,
and the star of the new Pet
Therapy program offered by
the Menorah Manor activities
department. The program is
designed to provide stimula-
tion and recreation to the
residents, as well as encourag-
ing conversation and pro-
mpting memories of their own
pets.
Macarron, who at five mon-
ths weighs 30 pounds, has
loads of soft, long white and
gray (technically termed
"blue'') fur. The
characteristics of the bearded
collie make it an ideal pet for
therapy with the elderly. The
dogs are generally intelligent,
good with people, lovable, will-
ing playmates and devoted
pets.
The residents played with
Macaroon, feeding him shredd-
ed wheat biscuits and brushing
his abundance of fur. Resident
Ida Cutler was somewhat
reluctant to touch the puppy,
but after a few minutes she
was smiling broadly and
literally had Macaroon eating
Lena Grobard (resident) with Macaroon.
out ot the palm of her hand.
Macaroon's owner, Gail
Marantz, sat the dog on a chair
next to each resident, en-
couraging them to reach out
and pet him.
Mrs. Marantz also owns
other dogs, including an
Afghan Hound, which she will
also bring to the home for the
Pet Therapy Program. She
also breeds and shows dogs,
which she learned by "trial
Shamir Says He Raised Ethiopian
Jewish Question on Africa Tour
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir said
on his return from West Africa
Sunday that he had raised the
plight of Ethiopian Jews with
the African leaders he met and
urged them "to try to exert
their influence on Ethiopia so
that this problem will be
resolved." There are between
7,000-15,000 Jews remaining
in Ethiopia in dire cir-
cumstances but unable to
leave.
Shamir said Israel is ready
to solve the problem "in any
possible way to put an end to
this tragedy." He said of his
hosts, "I found considerable
response among all of
them.... I spoke with heads
of state, I asked them to in-
tervene with the Ethiopian
authorities. Whether and now
far this will help, no one yet
knows. We are trying."
SHAMIR, who visited Togo,
[Cameroon and Liberia, said his
I trip "generated tremendous
[reverberations on the African
continent" and "a number of
African states which had not
yet renewed relations with us
are showing an interest and
are acting in the most suitable
I manner to renew relations."
The countries Shamir visited
I have restored diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel which they
broke during the 1973 Yom
Kippur War. So have Zaire
and Ivory Coast. But 24 other
Black African states still have
no ties with Israel.
Sakharovs Cited
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Refusenik Yelena Bonner and
her dissident scientist husband
Andrei Sakharov, have receiv-
ed honorary degrees in absen-
tia from The College of Staten
Island of the City University of
New York.
Maariv reported Sunday
that Israel's eagerness to
make progress in negotiations
with African countries to
renew diplomatic ties, possibly
during Shamir's trip, pro-
mpted some of them to "raise
their price." Maariv quoted an
expert on Africa who accom-
SHAMIR TOLD reporters
on his return that he has "no
doubt that we will see further
renewals of diplomatic rela-
tions in the wake of the visit."
He said, "In general, the heads
of the African states are
satisfied with their relations
with Israel. They are grateful
panied Shamir as saying that
negotiations with certain
African states "became a mat-
ter of bargaining and, in some
cases, even extortion."
According to Maariv
reporters Tamar Golan and
Rafael Mann, the expert was
referring to Equatorial
Guinea, Gabon and the Central
African Republic. The Presi-
dent of Gabon was particularly
blatant, demanding hefty
monetary credit either directly
from Israel or from
Washington via Israel, in addi-
tion to the standard request
for economic aid from Israel,
they reported.
M everything we are doing
for them. Naturally, they
would like to see more aid, but
they are well aware of Israel's
limitations and I also stressed
these limitations: Israel is not
an economic power."
Shamir said he made clear
that what Israel has to offer is
"experience and proficiency
and expertise in various
areas .." which "we are
ready to share with our friends
in all sincerity and in all
seriousness and with concern
for their interests."
and error and lots of books."
The Pet Therapy program
will be held at 11 a.m. each
Tuesday in the activities room.
For additional information,
call Renee Krosner at
345-2775.
The Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion is joining hands with the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County to plan a 1987 Fall Mis-
sion to Israel, Sept. 8-18.
This Federation sponsored
Mission is being coordinated
by Mabat Touring Services,
and some of the highlights for
this trip are an archeological
tour of the Old City ... visits
to the City of David, Etzion
Block, Bethlehem, West Bank;
welcoming the shabbat at the
Wall; visits to Masada, Ein
Gedi, Qumrun and Jericho; a
special jeep tour to Hirbat
Maroz Synagogue; the Golan
Heights, an Army base, special
sessions with speakers from
Yad Vashem, Dayan Institute,
and the Jewish Agency; travel
to our Project Renewal City of
Tel Mond; a trip to the Dayan
Institute; meeting with
members of the Knesset; the
Israel Museum, Mount Herzl,
and the Hadassah Hospital;
Kibbutz home hospitality and
dinner; a visit with former
Refuseniks from the Soviet
Union; and much more.
Plans are being made for an
optional visit to Europe follow-
ing our stay in Israel.
The minimum commitment
for this mission is $1,500 to the
1988 Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign. This contribution
may come from either the
men's or women's division, or
a combined family gift. The
cost of the Mission is approx-
imately $2,100, (includes air-
fare and ground transporta-
tion, and most meals, but does
not include the optional trip to
Europe).
For additional information
please contact Gary Alter, Ex-
ecutive Vice President, Tampa
Jewish Federation, at
875-1618.
Golden
Honored
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Yeshiva University has
presented its Centennial
Medallion, commemorating its
100th anniversary, to
Brooklyn (N.Y.) Borough
President Howard Golden.
Dolary do Polski
TRADING CORPORATION
PRZEKAZUJE WPLATY NA:
RACHUNKI A" prowadzone w polskich
bankach dla osbb maj^cych miejsce statego
zamieszkania w Polsce i
RACHUNKI "C" prowadzone w polskich
bankach dla osbb majqcych miejsce statego
zamieszkania w innych krajach.
OTWIERA na zlecenia z USA rachunki w polskich
bankach dla osdb przebywajacych w Stanach
Zjednoczonych lub w Polsce, prowadzone w
dolarach. markach RFN, funtach angielskich,
oraz frankach francuskich i szwajcarskich.
Zlbytkowy Budyntk Btnku PEKAO w Wiruaw*
Dotary i inne waluty lokowane na rachunkach walutowych PKO sa wysoko
oprocentowane. a mianowicie:
VM
5'o od wkladbw wyptacanych
na kazde zadanie
9/o od wkladbw rocznych
10/o od wkladbw dwuletnich i
11% od wkladbw trzyletnich.
UWAGA:
SKARB PANSTWA POLSKIEGO ODPOWIADA ZA WKLADY OSZCZEDNOSCIOWE
I DEPOZYTY OS6B, KTORE UMIESCILY JE W POLSKICH BANKACH.
OD DOLAROW POSIADANYCH NA KONTACH "A" I "C" PRZEKAZYWANYCH
NA TE KONTA ZA POSREDNICTWEM PEKAO ORAZ OD NALICZANYCH ODSETEK
POSIADACZE KONT NIE PLACA W POLSCE ZADNYCH PODATKOW
WKLADY NA RACHUNKACH BANKOWYCH SA W POLSCE OBJETE SCISLA
TAJEMNICA BANKOWA
OPLATY ZA PRZEKAZY NA KONTA SA ZNACZNIE NIZSZE OD NORMALNIE
ZADANYCH PRZEZ BANKI.
Wynosza, one przy przekazach do $50 $3.00
ponad S 50.00 do S 100.00 $4.00 ponad $200.00 do S 500.00 S 8.00
ponad $100.00 do $200.00 $6.00 ponad $500.00 do $1,000.00 $10.00
i nastepnie po S3 od kazdego nowego rozpoczetego $1,000, ale nie wiecej
niz $50.00-
Informacji udzielaja i zamowienia przyjmufa
AUTORYZOWANI DEALERZY PEKAO
oraz
PEKAO TRADING CORPORATION
POLONII
.: (212) 684-5320
.: (312) 782-3933
CZTERDZIESTY ROK W SLUZBIE
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333 North Michigan Ave., Chicago, IL 60601 To
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#813/474-6093
#813/962-7134


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 26, 1987
Congregations/Organizations Events
/
Confirmation Class of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom (back row from left) Ian Pear, Kate
Sinsley, David Markowitz, Jeremy Wax, and
Stephen Viders. (Front row from left) Karen
Patron, Cantor William Hauben, Joshua
Kreitzer, Mara Tache, David Leibowitz, Rob-
bie Altus, and Rabbi Kenneth Berger.
CHABAD HOUSE
Rosh Chodesh Services
Chabad House Jewish Stu-
dent Center will be holding
Rosh Chodesh services on
Saturday, June 27. The special
services are in honor of the
new Hebrew month of Tamuz,
which begins on that day.
Hallel and a special Musaf is
said. For more information
feel free to contact the Chabad
House at 971-6234.
CONGREGATION
BAIS TEFILLAH
Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski of
Congregation Bais Tefillah
will G-d willing be delivering a
special sermon on Saturday
morning, June 27," after ser-
vices. The topic of discussion
will be "No Vacation from
Jewish Education." For more
information please call the
synagogue office at 963-2317.
JEWISH
WAR VETERANS
Albert Aronovitz
Auxiliary No. 373
Albert Aronovitz Auxiliary
N. 373, Jewish War Veterans,
U.S.A., will hold the final
meeting of the season on June
28,10 a.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Past auxiliary president
Minnie Posner, and Past Aux-
iliary President Anne Spector,
will present Department of
Florida, Ladies Auxiliary,
Convention reports and award
woman of the year citations to
Mollie Rich and to Gertrude
Kern.
Minnie Posner, Auxiliary
Scholarship Chairwoman, will
present the Rose Horn
Scholarship to Darlene K.
Rowe. Rowe has degrees in
Psychology and Social Work.
She will pursue a graduate
degree in Psychiatric Mental
Health Nursing at the Univer-
sity of South Florida.
Helen Males will present a
program dedicated to Past
Auxiliary President Esther
Piper. Piper will be recognized
for her many years of service
to the Jewish War Veterans on
local, county, and state levels.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
We're off to Maxwell's Ham-
mer on June 30 for a Happy
Hour. The socializing begins at
5:30 p.m. Look for Sandy, our
hostess, who will be wearing a
flower. Maxwell's is located at
1883 US 19 N. Palm Harbor.
Call Sandy at 797-3536 for
more information.
Start July off right with a
happy hour at Charades
Lounge in Howard Johnsons,
1408 Westshore (and Cypress).
Barbara will be hosting this
event on July 7, a Tuesday,
and the partying begins at 5:30
p.m. Call Barbara at 855-9652
for more information.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Congregation Rodeph
Sholom celebrated Shavuot on
Tuesday evening, June 2, at 8
p.m. This special day recalled
G-d's giving of the Ten Com-
mandments to Moses on Mt.
Sinai. During this service, the
Confirmation for our 10th
grade class was also
celebrated. The Confirmation
Class presented their cantata
based on Hassidic folk tales
and legacy. Scholarships were
awarded to the following
students:
Florence Karrt Memorial
Scholarship
Kate Gabrielle Sinsley,
Mara Suzanne Tache, Ian
Daniel Pear.
Sisterhood Scholarship
Jeremy Avram Wax
Men's Club Scholarship
Robert David Altus
Augusta Weisman
Scholarship
Joshua Stuart Kreitzer
Picnic
The Annual Rodeph Sholom
Picnic sponsored by the Men's
Club will be held at Lowry
Park this year, on Aug. 30, at
10:30 a.m. There will be food,
rides, sports and lots of fun for
all!! Further details will be
forthcoming.
Community Calendar
Friday. Jane 2S
Candlelightinjr time 8:10 p.m.
8 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Family Services
Sunday, Jane 28
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 am.-l
p.m.
11 a.m. North Tampa Reform Jewish Congregation 2nd
Annual Bar-B-Que.
Monday. Jane 29
10:30 am. Jewish Towers Resident Association Board
meeting
Tnesday, June 30
5:30 p.m Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour Max-
well's Hammer
7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD Board meeting
8 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Study Group
Wednesday. July 1
Jewish Conunonity Food Bank
Thursday. July 2
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Board meeting
Friday, July S
CaadkUghUag time 8:10 p.m.
Saturday. July 4
Independence Day
Sunday. July 5
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m. 1
p.m.
Monday, July C
7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Resident Association Member-
ship meeting
Tuesday.July 7
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour -
Charades Lounge
Wednesday, July 8
Jewish Community Food Bank
Friday, July 10
CandlelighUng time 8:10 p.m.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Brotherhood Installation
Rabbi Richard Birnholz of-
ficiated at the recent installa-
tion of new Brotherhood of-
ficers, held at the Tower Club.
Congratulations to the follow-
ing men who will devote a busy
year to Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood: Dr. Tom
Schwartz, President; Mr. Bob
Waltuch, 1st Vice President;
Mr. Ed Cheffetz, 2nd Vice
President; Mr. Howard Ray-
mond, Treasurer; and Mr.
Jules Deutsch, Secretary.
We know that all of these
dedicated Temple members
will have an activity-packed
year, full of productivity and
fun.
Farewell Dinner For
Rabbi Joan Farber
Congregation Schaarai
Zedek held a beautiful farewell
dinner for their Assisant Rabbi
of the past three years, Rabbi
Joan Farber. Rabbi Farber will
be moving on to the next
plateau of her career following
the completion of her contract
to the Temple. The dinner was
attended by about 150 con-
gregants, plus the Rabbi's hus-
band, Andy Farber and her
mother, mother and father-in-
law, and her close friends,
Rabbi and Mrs. Bradley
Bleefeld. Following a delicious
dinner, the Congregation
presented Rabbi Farber with
some gifts, followed by some
tearful goodbye speeches from
some of her closest congrega-
tional friends. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek will certainly
miss Rabbi Joan, Andy, and lit-
tle Miriam.
CHUG IVRI
Conversational Hebrew
A Hebrew Conversation
group called "Chug Ivri" is
getting together over the sum-
mer at the Tampa JCC, 2808
Horatio St. Those wishing to
enjoy speaking Hebrew with
others are welcome to join us.
For information please call
Ruth Lavine at 877-2302.
L'Hitraot!
Bar Mitzvah
DAVID CYMENT
David Gary Cyment, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cy-
ment, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, June 27 at 9:30 a.m.
at Congregation Kol Ami. Rab-
bi H. David Rose and Cantor
Sam Isaak will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the 8th Grade at the Hillel
School of Tampa. David's in-
terests are playing soccer, ten-
nis and the piano.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cy-
ment will host the Kiddush and
a reception at the Tampa Air-
port Marriott Hotel im-
mediately following the ser-
vices in honor of the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Levine,
Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Zakem,
and Mr. and Mrs. Gary Feuers-
tein will host the Friday even-
ing Oneg Shabbat. Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Cyment and Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Cyment will
host a Saturday evening party
at David's home for out of
town guests.
David Cyment
David's parents have
planted a grove of trees in
Jerusalem in honor of his
becoming a Bar Mitzvah.
Special guests will include
David's grandparents Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Cyment of Tampa,
and Mrs. Sydelle Levine of
New York; Mr. and Mrs. Jeff
Levine, Cara and Molly; Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Glassman,
Brian and Gary; Mr. and Mrs.
I. Lemkowitz and Laura
Lemkowitz all of New York;
and Mrs. Sally Kantrowitz of
West Palm Beach.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday. 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 am. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:80 am., 6:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Cunsanatln
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H David Rose, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 am.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Ciasirvsttvs
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hanan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 am. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Retsna
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2877 Rabbi Richard J. Birnhok. Rabbi Joan Glaxer
Farber. Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 am.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
8418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yossi Dubrowaki 962-2875 Service* Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 am.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION
C/o Joseph Kerstein, 1448 W. Butch Boulevard. Tampa, Fla 33612, 986-8866. Con-
gregants officiating, Vikki SQverman. Cantor. Services at 8 p.m, first and third Fri-
day of each month. Masonic Community Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave. (it Ola).
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
P.O. Box 271157. Rabbi Yossie Dubrowaki. Executive Director. 963-2817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
18801 N. 87th St No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator 971-6234.
Friday night Services one bah* hour after sunset. Tuesday night linn at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION at U.8.F./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 33620 972-4433. Services and 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 Ls Jolla Street, Son City Center. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECONSTRUCnONIST COMMUNITY CHAVUBAH
Bsmtra study discussion sessions, "Shabbat Experience," monthly services and dinner.


Friday, June 26, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
A Day At The Barbie Trial
\y ROBERT B. GOLDM ANN
fr. Goldmann is director of
European Office of the
iti-Defamation League of
\nai B'rith in Paris.
I Long lines in the hot sun
uting to be admitted to the
kurtroom. Most of them are
j>ung people, from the late
sns to the twenties. Many of
kern have already visited an
chibit of photographs of
lolocaust horrors and draw-
of children in Terezin.
I This is the scene in Lyons, at
|e trial of Klaus Barbie,
sstapo chief in Lyons in
forld War II and ever since
lown as the "Butcher of
/ons.
I There was fear the trial
fould reveal countless stories
treachery, corruption and
jllaboration of French pro-
Jazis and become a review of
[ranee's misdeeds rather than
larbie's cruelty. There was
jncern, too, that the people of
Jrance would not want to look
ck on the unhappy and
Irideless years of the Nazi
lpation.
But this is not how it's turn-
ig out. Those queues in the
.. the tens of thousands
/ho have been through the
lolocaust Memorial exhibit
the stories of horror from
cores of witnesses ... all this
las swept away the fearful,
imetimes cynical pre-trail
Jyses.
The images of Horror re-
main long after they are re-
counted: how Barbie grinned
as he got ready to flog his vic-
tims; how he was the decision
maker in sending 44 Jewish
children in a home near Lyons
to the gas chambers; how his
men robbed the homes of
resistance fighters to'pay off
those who had denounced
them; how he forced young
girls to have intercourse with
dogs. In being forced to con-
front the past the French are
coming to realize that the Bar-
bie trial is one of the most im-
portant chapters of their post-
war history.
Young people are discover-
ing the Holocaust; their
teachers, with government en-
couragement, are teaching it;
their parents are learning it
from the media which is repor-
ting the story in agonizing
detail.
And what about Maitre
Verges, the Barbie defense
lawyer, who, a few months
ago, had unsuccessfully
defended Georges Ibrahim Ab-
dallah, the Lebanese terrorist?
Abdallah was sentenced to life
imprisonment. Verges was
"mythologized" by the media,
said Le Monde, as the man who
would make Barbie a mere
bureaucrat who had benefitted
from French collaboration. He
was no worse than General
Bigeard who commanded
French forces in Algeria
against the National Libera-
West Bank IDF Reservists
To Wage Propaganda War
other rightwing
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
roup of Israel Defense Force
Reservists serving in the West
jank has been recruited by the
Jush Emunim and its allies in
Obituaries
Steinberg
avid Steinberg, 71, of Tampa, died Satur-
day, June 6. A native of Freehold, N.J., he
f.i<\ been a resident of the Tam| Bay area
17 years. He wag a retired real estate
broker, a former member of Beth Israel
BynaKogue, and a founding member and
past president of B'nai B'rith in Freehold.
-le is survived by his wife. Minnie; a son,
Steven of Tampa; three- daughters, Judith
I'halfin of Cleveland, Linda Conn of New
persey and Elaine Zuppe of Virginia; his
lotber, Sarah of St. Petersburg; three"
brothers, Ralph of Tampa, and Abe and
Jack, both of New Jersey; and eight
grandchildren.
JDOLSKY
Podolaky, 86, of Lutz, died Saturday,
June 13. A native of Russia, she had been a
esident of the Tampa Bay area for one
year, moving from Miami Beach. She was a
homemaker, and a member of Hadassah and
?ioneer Women. She is survived by one son,
Arthur Pasach of Lutz, one daughter, Rose
Berman of Pittsburg; one sister, Ena Ship
if Montreal, Canada; and seven
(grandchildren.
Ifink
I Fred Fink, 74, of Tampa, died Monday, June
J15. A native of Illinois, he was a resident of
I the Tampa Bay area for more than 25 years.
He was a retired home furnishings
salesman. He is survived by his wife, Lois;
three sons, Michael Joseph of Tampa,
Howard Anthony Ard of Pensacola, and
Robert Stanley Ard of South Carolina; a
daughter, Virginia Gray of Tampa; a
brother, Sidney H. of Tampa; a sister, Freda
I Artz of Miami; and eight grandchildren.
MARBACH
Helen Ann Marbach, 77, of Tampa, died
Wednesday, June 17. A native of Paris,
France, she was a resident of the Tampa
Bay area for 25 years. She was the former
owner of Joe and Ann's Peppermint Room
and a member of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. She is survived by a son, Lloyd Her-
man of New York City; three daughters,
Rita Hobos of Tampa, Sheila Lewis of Long
Island. N.Y. and Lois of Queens, N.Y.; and
five grandchildren.
BLUMBERG
Hilda G. Blumberg, 81, of Tampa, died
Wednesday. June 17. A native of New York,
she was a resident of the Tampa Bay area
br :t() years. She was a statistician of
Equitable Life Insurance Company. She is
survived by a nephew, Arnold R. Cans of
Westport, Conn.; and a niece, Lenore Eps-
tein of Breoklyn, N.Y
Likud and
parties.
These reservists will wage a
propaganda counter-offensive
against IDF soldiers and of-
ficers who have criticized
Jewish settlers for violent and
provocative acts against Arab
residents of the territory, par-
ticularly the armed attack on
the Daheisha refugee camp
near Bethlehem during the
night of June 6.
About 30 reservists have
signed a statement protesting
"a situation in which senior
echelons and the media cast all
the blame on the Jewish
residents of the area while
they are constantly being
murdered and attacked by
Arab rioters."
According to Davar, the
petition was organized by
reservist Aryeh Vudka at the
request of settlers in Kiryat
Arba, adjacent to Hebron, a
Gush Emunim stronghold.
Vudka is a contributor to the
newspaper Hayarden, which
advocates Israeli sovereignty
over all of the biblical "land of
Israel."
The petition is aimed
specifically at another group of
reservists posted in Hebron,
who issued a statement last
week charging Jewish settlers
there with constant harass-
ment of Arab residents, and
also at critics of the Daheisha
raid. None of the signatories
were among the IDF soldiers
who witnessed the attack on
Daheisha and intervened to
prevent bloodshed. The latter
publicly support Lt. Gen.
Amram Mitzna, commander of
the central sector, who de-
nounced the Daheisha raid as
"contemptible."
tion Front; or Menachem
Begin in Lebanon. That's how
two of Verges' favorite
publications, Revolution Afri-
caine and Algerie Actualites,
recently analyzed the Barbie
case.
Verges tried to argue with
witness Andre Frossard, a
writer and columnist for the
conservative Le Figaro, who
had spent weeks in the Jewish
barracks at the infamous
Montluc prison in Lyons.
Frossard described what he
had seen and then made his
case: that killing people for
having been born, which is
what the Nazis did with Jews,
was a crime against humanity,
in a class by itself. It could not
be likened to cruelties in war-
time against combatants and
sometimes innocent but mostly
unintended victims. Verges
tried to shake Frossard's case
with quotations from another
French journalist Hubert
Beuve-Mery who, in another
context, had suggested that
France had to guard against
judging others too harshly in
light of her own record.- No,
said Frossard, killing children
with no parents in a quiet
country home, just because
they were Jews, was a crime
against humanity. It must not
be diluted or equated with
other kinds of misconduct or
cruelties. And Verges sat
down.
He didn't even rise when
resistance fighter Lucien
Margaine told of the deaths of
more than half of the 2,000
people in a transport from
Lyons to a town near Paris.
And most of this time, Klaus
Barbie sat in his cell, refusing
to face the witnesses. But it
doesn't matter because the na-
tion is learning. How?
Laurent, a student at Jean
Perrin High School has just
finished his report on a day's
attendance at the trial. Now
come the questions from fellow
students: "Will he be con-
victed?," asks a Laotian-born
girl.
"Well, one can't tell so
quickly," answers Laurent.
"Is the trial an act of
vengeance against Nazism?"
"No," says Laurent.
"But things have changed
(in 40 years)," persists another
student.
"Not Barbie. He hasn't
changed. You must unders-
tand ... he has no regrets at
all. ."
Five members of the 1987 rabbinic class of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion have been placed in pulpits in Latin
America, South Africa, Australia and New Zealand. While
graduates of the College-Institute have long been found serving the
Jewish community in every state in the nation, in recent years
the College has increased its efforts to recruit and train young
men and women from foreign nations and to place American-
born graduates with foreign congregations, thus intensifying its
commitment to the Jewish community world-wide. The five recent
graduates now serving abroad are (top row, left to right): Edward
Rosenthal, a native of St. Louis, Temple Shalom, Aukiand, New
Zealand; Uri Goren, a native of Chile, who has become the rabbi of
Congregation Shalom, the first Liberal congregation in Sao
Paulo, Brazi; Alejandro Lilienthal, a native of Uruguay, Con-
gregation SIBRA, Porto AUegre, Brazil; Daniel Schiff, a native
of Melbourne, Australia, who has returned home as one of three
rabbis of Temple Beth David; and Michael Datz, a native of
Houston, Tex.i the United Progressive Jewish Congregation,
Johannesburg, South Africa. Also pictured (first row, left to
right) are: Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, President of HUC-JIR; Mrs.
Dolores Wilkenfeld, President of the National Federation of Tem-
ple Sisterhoods, a major provider of scholarship assistance to
foreign students; and Richard J. Scheuer of the College Board of
Governors. Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion is
the nation's oldest institution of higher Jewish studies. It trains
rabbis, cantors, religious school educators, Jewish communal
workers and graduate and post graduate scholars at its four cam-
puses in Cincinnati, New York, Los Angeles and Jerusalem.
lCTflO-PROTaiV CORPORATION
Underwriters Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
-""' approved
Burglar Alarm Systems
Vault and Safe Alarms
Holdup Alarms
Closed Circuit TV Systems
Camera Surveillance Systems
Card Access Systems
Automatic and Manual
Fire Alarm Systems
The need for advanced security systems has never been greater,
more critical or in more immediate demand, than it is today.
lCTRO PROTCTIV CORPORHTION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
QUALITY SCURITV SRVICS fQft YOUR BUSINESS AND HOM
Electronic Service Technicians
Must be familiar with consumer grade color
cameras, VCR's and camcorders.
Top salary, excellent benefits.
APPLY IN PERSON.
SEH Electronics
10812 NW 6 Ct.
Miami
Phone 305-758-1717
("Narli")


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 26,1987


1
1
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\
I
Jewish Community Center
D
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
'We Are Going To The Tampa
Jewish Community Center Day Camp'
Rebecca Griffin, Aaron Maguregui, W. Miles Roberts, Christopher Zakroff, Alexandra Macchi, Shana Solomon,
Katherine L. Brereton, Lauren Camille Goldstein, W. Gregory Wilkerson, Jason Acosta, Victor Bonilla, Alexander
Berger, Yehonathan-Haiym Elozory, Matthew Adam Eckstein, Aaron Frank Feldman, Lauren Kinsie'r, Alyssa J.
King, Jill Emily Meyerson, Michele Dana Okun, Sammy Port, Justin Schulman, Jordan Lee Tawil, David B.
Hoffman, Melissa Billings, Alexandra Cunningham, Mira Cash-Davis, Jonathan Dean Antrim, Andrew Deeson,
Lee Katzman, Eric Linsky, Sara Rose Michael, Sierra Ann Winkelplek, Gabriella S. Weiss, Neil Shandies, Adam
Cohen, Christina Dinwoodle, Seth Field, Garret Firestone, Brooke Lipschutz, Adam Michael, Regina Morowati,
Joseph Reiber, Jon Silverstine, Melissa Simmons, Stuart Weissman, Gary Friedmann, Seth Pross, Todd Adams!
Rachel Alpert, Lauren Argintar, Charles Bruck, Ian Brereton, Ben Goldstein, Michael Hyman, Matthew Preiser]
Lisa Roth, Evan Shaw, Ashley Simon, Matthew Snyder, Lennie Beth Stern, Alan Wolfson, James Cavazuti, Sara
Alpert, Gil-Marc Barzilay, Raul Bertran III, Amanda Buchman, Bryan Blackburn, Ryan Craig, Marisa Cotzen,
David Farber, Lisa Goldenberg, Brian Linsky, Matthew Lipsman, Alison Oberne, Laura Rifkin, Joel Silverstoni
Alex Sweeney, Elizabeth Swarzman, Jonathan Schulman, Stefanie Thorner, Anne Cavazuti, Jessica Craig, Mindy
Craig, Samantha Cyment, Philip Echelman, Joseph Friedman, Judah Gluckman, Jacob Koch, Joel Kodish, Robin
Lewis, Laura Lorenzen, Josh Maltzer, Laura Menendez, Timothy Padawer, Justin Sachs, Adam Austin Wright,
Michael Yeshion, Julie M. Billing, Jeffrey Chernoff, Beryl Firestone, Marshall Frank, Justin Fried, Alexander
Goldstein, Jenny Novick, Jacob Platteis, Marissa Rosenthal, David Seltzer, Ellen Stenzler, Kalisha Crawford,
Damon Carp, Jonathan Bicas, Ian Bush, Ryan Gloger, Michele Hanash, Benjamin Levin, Jonah Levine, Brian
Manowitz, Mitchell Segall, Cara Shapiro, Betey Silverstine, AJana Thompson, Sophia Greenbaum, Jeremy
Schulman, Adam Zadikoff, Audrey Garber, Lauren Homan, Jared Katzman, Lyla Koch, Gareth Leonard, Jessica
Linsky, Eric Maltzer, Alan Noim, Lesley Reiber, Reena Staunko, Elliot Stern, Susan Argintar, Haley Cohen,
Rachel Marcus, Tikvarsh Morowati, Elliot Padawer, Mira Peled, Leighton Prosch, Allison Rifenburg, Martine
Ellen Shandies, Allison Shaw, Marcus Silver, David Sweeney, Sarah Yeshion, Matthew Friedman, Jeremy
Blackburn, Brian Fried, Jill Hanan, John Jacobson, Sandy Marks, NiK Peled, Rachel Pross, Irene Reyes, Joshua
Rothburd, Beryl Solomon, Michael Wuliger, Erin Barat, Erik Craig, Thomas Hernandez, David Hersh, Melissa
Hyman, David James, Guy Margalith. Ashley Riffenburg, Brooke Rubenstein, Stephanie Shapiro, Jeffrey
Smargcn, Hillary Trent, Matthew Browarsky. Coleen Britt, Daniel Clark, Moshe Feldman, Jaclyn Garcia, Brett
Gomberg, Hans Koch, Daniel Neill, David Oberne, Sara Pear, Adam Pross, Roxanne Scott, Phillip Smith, Jason
Smith, Laurie Schwartz, Holly Silverston, Linda Reyes, Elizabeth Baker, Yana Gefon, Leanna Bass, Melissa
Gloger, Teddy Lorenzen, Kevin Mock, Claudine (Nan) Noriega, Nelson Riffenburg, Minnie Schneider, Harris
Solomon, Jason Smargon, Domenick Traina, Dina Gefon, Hope Simmons, Jessica Britt, Christopher Bruemmer,
Aaron Cohen, Janna Davidson, David Hernandez, Amy Hersh, Robyn Berkowitz, Seth Craig, Sean Craig, Shirty
Feldman, Callie Nash, Alan Hanash, David Manowitz, Kimberly Richter, Philip Schwartz, Craig Berkowitz, Debra
L. Browarsky, Ian Davidson, Melissa Fonte, Jason Frisch, Gideon M. Gluckman, Lauren Goldman, Edward
Gorman, Robert Jacobson, Erin Kragh, Evan Lewis, Lisa Lipsman, Karen Levin, Rebecca Nesbitt, Rachel Pear,
Damon Ramirez, David Ramirez, Renee' Thorner, Daniel Ribet, Michael Stein, David Schuster, Leah Silver, Jamie
Simon, Martin Hernandez, Kristin Britt, Susan Bruemmer, Frank D. Cohen, Todd Homan, Cynthia Nash Scott
Rothsteen, Samuel J. Silver, Todd Weston, Michelle Brenner, Kyle Bruck.
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
Starting June 21 the JCC office will be closed on
Sundays. The pool hours and games will remain the
same. The JCC office will reopen the Sunday after
Labor Day.
Did Your Know? About The JCC
Endowment Funds
If you have a birthday, a memorial, or wish to honor
any occasion you can make your donation to the
following endowments:
Senior Endowment Fund, Early Childhood, Camp
Scholarship, Jewish Culture, Jerilyn and Stuart
Goldsmith Camp Scholarship Fund, Building Endow-
ment, Sports Endowment.
These donations will be acknowledged by a personal
note in your name to the recipient.
Pool
We Are Now Offering Private Swimming Lessons
The cost is $10/member and $15/non-member for V2
hour classes. Please call the JCC at 872-4451 to make
arrangements.
<<
Can Your Kids Come ..."
We Would Like To Introduce Our New Health and PE Director
Nancy (Spanky) Williams.
Nancy is from Dayton, Ohio and moved to Florida to attend
U.S.F. where she graduated in 1985 with a BS in Physical Educa-
tion. She has been employed by the JCC for the last two years as a
Physical Education Assistant.
Nancy's hobbies are Softball (Co-Ed and Women's), Basketball,
Field Hockey, Outdoor Sports (Skiing, etc.).
Please stop by, if you haven't already, to meet Spanky and hear
the great activities she has planned for the coming year.
In addition to her new title, Spanky is also the Director of our
Second Home program for the coming school year.
CONGRATULATIONS, SPANKY!
To All Ballet Recital Parents
We are now ordering the videos of our children's performance.
The cost is $20 and will be available in the next few weeks. Please
call the JCC office at 872-4451 to put your order in.
1
%::::>::::::::::::W^^^
WX&XVWX^^
We're Getting Ready For The
Fall!!!
We have many new exciting enrichment classes
ready to go in the Fall. You can choose to get your
child physically fit with Fun and Fitness or Junior
Gymnasts or teach him the basic skills of soccer and T-
ball. You may delight your child with his favorite
children's classics and he/she will enjoy a trip to the
public library. Do you know the difference between
bugs that are good and those that are not? Your child
can have a chance to find out about all the crawling
and flying creatures you wouldn't want in your house.
Let your child dress up, act out and create projects
about those forever favorite Mother Goose friends.
This is only a small sampling of what's in store for our
Preschool enrichment program. Watch the Floridian
and our Fall/Winter brochure for full details and
schedules.
We've Rolled Back Our Drop-Off
Day Care Fees For The Fall
$2.25/Hour!
Keep this in mind when you plan your 1987-88
school year. (Note: After school drop-off day eare is
only available to children enrolled in our regular
preschool program.)
There are still a few preschool openings for
teachers, assistant teachers and day care for the fall.


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