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:
AA00014305:00327

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
**Jewish Florid Ian
Of Tampa
Volume 9 Number 19
Tampa, Florida Friday, September 18, 1987
AM
Price 35 Centa
1987



Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
H
I
f
I
I
P
Mr. Chairman Congratulations to Leslie J. Barnett,
a partner in the Tampa law firm of Barnett, Bolt and
Kirkwood. He has been elected Chairman-Elect of the Tax
Section of the Florida Bar. Les Barnet is the former presi-
dent of the Tampa Bay Estate Planning Council and the
TOP Jewish Foundation, and is listed in the publication
Best Lawyers in America in his area of specialization, Tax
and Employee Benefits and Trusts and Estates.
Math Competitors ... Students from Berkeley
Preparatory School competed in the 17th annual National
Math Convention in Seattle, Washington recently. There
were 116 students from 13 Florida high school at the con-
vention, and Florida placed third! Some of the math whiz
kids from Berkeley include: David Fleischer, son of Bar-
bara and Frank Fleischer; Josh Kreitzer, son of Dr.
Stephen and Laura Kreitzer; and Mike Stein, son of
Leonore and Frank Stein. You have excelled for your
school and your community and the state of Florida!
Lights, Action, Camera For all of you couch
potatoes and game show enthusiasts, hopefully you tuned
in today to "Sale of the Century" because Bev Yeshion
was a contestant! In case you missed it, she's on again Mon-
day morning and is the big winner again! Without giving
anything else away, Bev does go up to the winner's board
and comes home with some great prizes. And the word
from Bev is that it certainly isn't as easy as it is when you
watch from home. Besides, a week's worth of shows are
taped in part of one day, with short breaks in between.
Still, Bev is very pleased with the results and husband Ted,
and children Sarah and Mikey are very proud! Congratula-
tions! Hooray for Hollywood!
Graduating with Honors Allison Hilf, daughter of
Elaine Simms of Tampa, and Dr. Paul Hilf of Miami
Beach, recently graduated from Oberlin College with a dou-
ble major in economics and government. She received the
Comfort Starr prizes in economics and government, the
Hanson prize in economics for 1986-87 and was the Oberlin
representative at the student conferences at West Point.
Allison is the granddaughter of Lee and Lou Simovitz of
Tampa. Doubly impressive!
How many candles did you say? Can you believe this
one? Shirley Davis has turned the big 5. .0. .! A surprise
party was given in Shirley's honor at the Rusty Pelican's
grand ballroom. Hosting the special event were husband,
Larry Davis, and the couple's children: Debbie and Ron
Hite, from Springfield, 111. and their children, Erica and
Joshua; Rene and Gary LeStrange, from Tampa; and
Rodney Davis, also from Tampa. Adding to the celebration
were out-of-town guests: Shirley's mother, Frances
Gelbsman, from Boca Raton; Shirley's sister, Joan Slavit,
from Middletown, New Jersey; and Shirley's brother and
sister-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Howard, from Oneonta, New
York. Many more happy birthdays and special occasions to
you!
All about Jennifer ... Over the summer, Jennifer
Kalish was chosen by high school coaches to the first all-
state senior softball team. Out of 30 girls on the squad, Jen-
nifer was the only girl chosen first string from Tampa, St.
Petersburg, and Clearwater! The tournament was held in
Brooksville. Jennifer, daughter of Patty and Bill Kalish,
is a freshman at the University of Florida and has become a
pledge of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Goooooo Gators!
The Stork certainly has been busy in Tampa ... One
very special delivery the stork made recently was to elated
and ecstatic Francine and Dennis LeVine. Ari Joseph
LeVine was greeted enthusiastically by grandparents
Francine and Brace LeVine, of Tampa, and Clarence and
Christiane Straka, of Parma, Ohio. Great-grandparents of
this precious baby are Dr. Howard and Edith LeVine, of
Chicago; and Great grandmother Germaine Monseu, of
Parma. There are lots of Aunts, Uncles, and cousins in
Tampa, and many were on hand at the bris, which was
hosted by proud parents Francine and Dennis, and grand-
parents Francine and Bruce LeVine. Rabbi Berger and
Cantor Hauben officiated.
Mazel Tov ... Holly and Ira Marx are thrilled to an-
nounce the birth of Judith Dyan, born August 28, weighing
6 lbs. 13 oz. and 19V* inches long. Big sister, Alaine is 2Vz
and very excited. New Jersey grandparents are Edythe
Marx, and Pearl and Louis Falkenstein, and great-
grandmother Rose Anker of New York.
Congratulations and a big welcome to Margo
Continued on Page 7-A
L. Mark Carron, President Of
Young Adult Division
Imagine a young, articulate
young man, who not only ex-
cells in his profession, but who
also has a strong drive to
enhance the quality of Jewish
life in Tampa. Imagine a man
who, in addition to being an ar-
dent athlete is involved in
numerous volunteer activities
including the Performing
Arts, works many long hours,
and is still making a commit-
ment to the Young Adult Divi-
sion. If you thought about it
for a second, you could think of
no one else but L. Mark Car-
ron, president of the Young
Adult Division.
Mark has been involved with
the Young Adult Division since
its inception and has been a
driving force in building YAD
into a strong division over the
past few years. He was cam-
paign vice president 1985-86,
and he was program vice presi-
dent 1986-87. Under Mark's
College Bound
Brunch
Through the efforts of the
High School Program of Tem-
ple Schaarai Zedek and
Rodeph Sholom, 11th and 12th
grade college bound students
from both of these congrega-
tions will meet and socialize
with each other while learning
about college life from a
Jewish point of view. The
brunch will be held on Sunday
morning, Oct. 25 from 9:30-11
at Temple Schaarai Zedek,
3303 Swann Avenue.
We are seeking single col-
lege graduates within the last
five years to join us for brunch
and to represent and speak
about your college to these
local high school youth. If in-
terested, please contact: Deb-
bie Hafetz, Rodeph Sholom,
837-1911 or Marcia Levine,
Schaarai Zedek, 876-2377.
Mark Carron
leadership YAD raised
$10,000 and the organization
made great strides towards
becoming a strong campaign
division. Mark is dedicated
towards making YAD an in-
tegrated program and cam-
paign division.
"The Young Adult Division
is one of the major driving
forces in Tampa," commented
Carron. "Without YAD, young
Jewish people would have
limited avenues for exhibiting
their commitment to Jewish
values and traditions. As this
year's President, I encourage
anyone who is interested in
learning more about YAD to
call me or the Federation or at-
tend any of our informative
programs. Eighty percent of
our events are non-solicitation
activities and I personally in-
vite you to get involved."
For more information about
the Young Adult Division, call
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618 or Mark Carron,
223-4946.
BRANCH MANAGER
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A Rabbi's Recollection
By DIANE TINDELL
"I remember growing up on
the west side of Philadelphia.
It was a one hour schlep each
way on the subway and buses,
twice during the week, and
Sunday from 2 to 6 p.m. Why
did I do it? .. because the
finest courses in Judaica were
at Gratz College in
Philadelphia. Teachers from
all walks of life, Rabbis from
all schools of thought, taught
there," reminisces Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger, an alumnus of
Gratz College.
Originally from
Philadelphia, he received a
bachelor and a masters degree
in sociology at Temple Univer-
sity, and a Bachelor in Hebrew
Literature from Gratz in 1969.
In 1974 he was ordained at the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College in Philadelphia.
The reputation that Gratz
holds, commands far greater
respect than we are even
aware of. It is one of five non-
denominationally affiliated col-
leges of Jewish studies. A class
in Talmud may be taught by an
Orthodox Rabbi, while a PhD
in history explains Jewish
history. Gratz offers "dif-
ferent feelings, flavors, views
and perspectives of Judaism."
"Not everyone who goes to
Gratz become rabbis. Most
probably didn't. Gratz gave a
solid background in culture,
language, and civilization
not a career! You really
became turned-on to Jewish
material," says Rabbi Berger.
His own personal impres-
sions are of a "certain
Hevrah," (brotherhood) a
solidarity and closeness with
classmates. All of them had
made a special commitment
for Jewish learning, gaining
respect by taking the best
Jewish studies courses
available anywhere.
"I believe that the opening
of this branch of Gratz College
is the most significant occur-
rence within the framework of
Jewish education done by the
community, since the opening
of Hillel.
Right now, we don't have
anything of this magnitude.
My teacher's certificate enabl-
ed me to teach in any Hebrew
High School in the U.S. and
Canada. Here, we must import
our teachers from the outside
or export people for training,"
remarks Rabbi Berger.
Gratz College offers the
community the opportunity for
all children, from all
movements of Judaism to
learn Hebrew, Torah, Jewish
literature and history. The
teenagers congregate, get to
know each other, and share
from their own backgrounds.
This is just the beginning, As
the courses advance into a full-
fledged program, a teaching
certificate, transfer credit, and
other options will become
available. Rodeph Sholom
Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3-A
Holiday Message
Dear members of the Tampa
Jewish Community:
Another year has past. A
new year with fresh hope and
plans lies ahead.
Our city and state continue
to grow and prosper. The
natural resource of our com-
munity coupled with the hard
work and dedication of our
citizens has brought new in-
dustry, new development, and
continued growth. We've in-
deed been blessed.
But what of our Jewish com-
munity? Do we point to it with
personal pride? Is this the kind
of Jewish community we want
for ourselves ... for our
children ... for our grand-
children? If Tampa is to be our
home, does not each of us need
to devote time, individual ef-
fort, and money to insure that
the Jewish part of our lives is
as fulfilled as the business and
cultural segments. In our com-
plex world, it takes the
organized commitment of all of
us working together to keep
the Jewish people united and
strong.
In 5748, let us commit
ourselves to the continual
building of the kind of Jewish
community in Tampa that we
want for our families and to
provide greater support for
Jews in need here at home and
in the state of Israel.
May the new year bring
health, happiness, and peace to
each of you and to all mankind.
DOUGLAS B. COHN,
President
Tampa Jewish Federation
Rabbi Kenneth Berger
hopes to offer a scholarship to
the school.
"It is important in a growing
community such as Tampa to
have a place for teens to con-
tinue their Jewish studies,"
explains Berger. "To
strengthen our community,
our own teens must become
more educated about issues,
and only then will they be able
to provide informed Jewish
leadership."
Tampa Jewish
Mark Your Calendars: Second Annual
Interagency Board Institute Scheduled For Nov. 8
Sunday, Nov. 8, the Tampa
Jewish Federation, along with
the Hillel Day School, the
Jewish Community Center and
Jewish Family Services, will
sponsor its second Annual In-
teragency Institute, which will
be co-chaired by F. Sanford
Mahr and Joyce Swarzman.
"Based on the success of last
year's program, we want to
continue strengthening com-
munity ties and support," com-
mented Swarzman, who co-
chaired the 1986-87 Institute
with Franci Rudolph. "We
made great strides last year in
improving agency cooperation
and communication and this
year's Institute will carry on
the tradition of excellence we
have in Tampa," added Mahr.
Rabbi Reuven Kimmelman,
Chief Program Associate of
the National Center for Learn-
ing and Leadership (CLAL)
will be the scholar in residence
for the program. Rabbi Kim-
melman is presently Associate
Professor of Talmud and
Midrash at Brandeis Universi-
ty. He is a graduate of Yale,
where he received his PhD and
Masters in Religious Studies.
The Federation and its
beneficiary agencies look for-
ward to another successful In-
stitute. For further informa-
tion, contact the Tampa
Jewish Federation, 875-1618.
Community High School To Open Oct. 19
By DIANE TINDELL
Branch of Gratz College
Excitement peaks as the Tampa Jewish Federation, in
cooperation with congregational rabbis, proudly announce
the establishment of the Jewish Community High School as
a branch of Gratz College of Philadelphia, Department of
Secondary Education.
The program, a first of its kind in Tampa, encompasses
the total Jewish community and offers exposure to high
level Jewish thought. It features a combination of options
to satisfy various needs.
"Teenagers need strong guidance," says Joachim Scharf,
Representative of Gratz College Dept. of Secondary
Education to Tampa Bay area. "The objective of this pro-
gram is to sensitize our youth to the concepts of Judaism on
a teenage level in an exciting and meaningful fashion. To
help strengthen their identity, we must instill knowledge in
major areas such as Jewish thought, history, and
philosophy."
The first session will begin on Oct. 19 and run through
Jan. 20, 1988. Tuition will be set at $75 for each class per
semester or $150 for both classes. Classes will be offered at
the north branch of the Jewish Community Center on
Moran Road and the Hillel School of Tampa on Habana and
Horatio under the administration of Rochelle Lewis, who
will serve as principal.
The north branch class will meet once a week, on Mon-
days from 7:30 to 9 p.m., and open to students in grades 9
through 12. Instructors will be Rabbi H. David Rose of Con-
gregation Kol Ami, assisted by Cantor Vikki Silverman of
the North Tampa Reform Jewish Congregation.
The course taught at the north branch will be: JEWISH
LIFE 22 T'fillah. The course will introduce the students
to the Siddur, using a variety of T'fillot and analyzing them
in depth. The Siddur should be looked at as a framework to
practice with understanding.
The southbranch class will meet weekly on Wednesday
evening 7-8:30 p.m., at Hillel for students of grades 11 and
12. Rabbis Kenneth Berger and Richard Birnholtz will
teach the following class: LIFE CYCLE OF THE JEW 12
The Jewish Calendar. The course introduces the
students to all Jewish holidays and significant events in the
Jewish year, tracing their origins in our sources, and sug-
gesting ways and means to observe them.
The school serves as an incentive for continuation of
Jewish education for pupils having diverse backgrounds,
and further upholds our educational standards. Students
may take classes in both branches and retain credit that
Facts At A Glance
LOCATION:
A Jewish Community Center, Northbranch, 3919
Moran Road.
B Hillel School of Tampa, 501 S. Habana.
TIME:
JCC Northbranch, Mondays, 7:30-9 p.m.
Hillel School of Tampa, Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m.
LEVELS:
JCC Northbranch, Grades 9-12.
Hillel School of Tampa, Grades 11-12.
TERM I:
Oct. 19, 1987-Jan. 20, 1988
TUITION:
$75 per course/per term
COURSES:
JCC Northbranch, JEWISH LIFE 22. Instructors: Rabbi
H. David Rose, Cantor Vikki Silverman.
Hillel School of Tampa, LIFE CYCLE OF THE JEW 12.
Instructors: Rabbi Kenneth R. Berger, Rabbi Richard J.
Birnholz.
For additional information and applications, call
875-8287.
can be cumulative toward a certificate issued by Gratz Col-
lege in Philadelphia (one of five accredited colleges of
Jewish studies).
It is interesting to note that the only off-campus branches
of the high school department outside Philadelphia are in
Delaware, and now, Tampa. The committee is hopeful that
soon credits will be transferable to the public and private
schools in the area, as they are in Philadelphia and college
credit will be offered as well.
As the school expands to a full program certification for
Sunday school teachers may become available, as well as
the summer program in Israel, subsidized by the
Philadelphia Jewish Federation. This is open to all Gratz
students.
The arrival of Gratz College is a major celebrated event
in Tampa, a culmination of efforts of Federation, the Rab-
binical Association, and the other supportive members of
the Tampa community. It promises not only the excitement
and reputation of the prestigous college, but a promise to
the future for our children.
For further information call 875-8287.
1
-*


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
-""""^SS^
By JANICE PER ELM AN
When Ida Kiseleva recently
saw a video of "Fiddler on the
Roof for the first time in her
son's north Tampa home, she.
cried. The only other time she
had ever heard a concert of
Jewish music had been once in
Russia, and then everyone had
cried, too. At the age of 64, Ida
is beginning a new life in the
United States. Here she is a
refugee; in Russia, she was
called by another name
"refusenik."
Eight years ago, Ida and her
husband, Vladimir Sonkin, had
applied to leave Russia and to
come to the United States.
Their son, Dr. Alexander
Sonkin, his wife Marie, and
their tiny daughter were per-
mitted to leave in 1980. Alex-
ander is a physician who now
practices in north Tampa;
Marie is a pianist who played
with the ballet before her
children were born. In addition
to their daughter Anne, they
now have a three-year-old son,
Leon.
At the time of their applica-
tion to emigrate, Ida and
Vladimir both worked he as
an engineer in a large plant,
and she as an arbitration at-
torney. As soon as they ap-
plied to emigrate from Russia,
Ida's husband was asked to
retire from his job. For eight
years, every six months they
reapplied, and every six mon-
ths they were refused, being
told that Vladimir "knew too
much" to be allowed to leave.
As time went on, they were
forced to move to an apart-
ment that was not as nice as
the one in which they had lived
before. Friends from the plant
found themselves being
threatened. Ida and Vladimir
found themselves to be
political prisoners in their own
land "refuseniks," people
refused emigration from
Russia.
Vladimir Sonkin was a hand-
some man who had lost one
arm during the war. He had
advanced as far as he could in
his work, advancement that
was stopped only because he
was a Jew. At the age of 55 in
1979, he was forced into an
early retirement; a man used
to being productive was not
allowed to contribute. Ida and
Vladimir lived in Zaporozhye,
a fairly large city of about a
million people in the Ukraine.
They were called frequently by
Alexande and Marie who first
lived in Columbus, Ohio,
before moving to Tampa. Alex-
IHi
ander and Marie wrote
cautiously to them, knowing
that letters might be read by
others, and ensuring that they
did not include anything that
could cause problems for Ida
and Vladimir.
Finally, this year the
authorities told Ida she could
leave Russia and come to the
United States, but only after
her husband died from cancer.
He had died at home, with Ida
caring for him. He would not
be accepted into a hospital.
The elderly and unemployed in
Russia seldom even ask to be
hospitalized because they
know they will be refused en-
trance. So little morphine was
made available to Vladimir
that Ida went from door to
door of families who had suf-
fered a recent death in the
hopes that they had morphine
left over which she could give
to her husband to ease his
pain.
Ida Kiseleva has maintained
her sense of being Jewish even
though she has never been in-
side of a synagogue, even
though the first Rabbi she ever
met was during her recent trip
to the United States at a stop
in Rome, Italy. She has con-
tinued to have a Jewish identi-
ty even though she was not
allowed to celebrate Jewish
holidays in a whole-hearted
fashion. Ida knows of Simchat
Torah without ever having
seen the Torah carried around
the Temple; she knows of Sue-
cot without ever having had
the joy of building or worshipp-
ing in a succah; she knows
about Passover only from hav-
ing once baked matzot in a
community effort with others,
with whom she shared the
fruits of her labors.
The one bittersweet ingre-
dient of Ida's pilgrimage to the
United States is the fact that
she had to leave her older son,
Michael, and his family in
Russia in order to be with her
younger son, Alexander, here.
In August, 1987, Michael, his
wife, and his teenaged son
were the only ones to see her
off as she left her native
Russia to begin her journey
half-way around the world. Ida
says that she has two goals:
the first is to learn Jewish
history, customs, and religion
so that she really feels that she
"belongs"; the second is her
desire to feel needed. A third
desire, had she stated it, would
have been to have Michael and
his family join her so that her
joy could be complete.
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Buuneu Office: 2808 Hormtio Street. Tunpa. FU. 33609
Telephone 872 4470
Publication Office: 120 NE 6 St.. Miami. FU 33182
SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Executive Editor Editor
CrMSMM
The Jewiak FUodla. Daea Not Guarantee The Kaahrata
Of The Mirrhar-flTl Adertiaed la IU Cofauu
Published Bi Weekly Plus 1 Additional Edition on January 31. 1986 by The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Second Claa* Postage Paid at Miami. Fla l.'SPS 471 910 ISSN 8760-6068
POSTMASTER: Send Address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973. Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) 2 Year Minimum Subscription 17.00 Annual $3.50)
Out of Town Upon Request.
The Jewish Floridian maintains no "free litt." People receiving the paper who have not subscribed directly
are subacribers through arrangement with the Jewish Federation of Tampa whereby $2.20 per year is
deducted from their contritmtior,!. for a subscription to the paper Anyone wishing to cancel such s
subscription should notify Tl wish Floridian or The Federation
vJT^
Sixth National Young Leadership
Conference March 13-15
March 13-15, the United
Jewish Appeal's Sixth Na-
tional Young Leadership Con-
ference, will be held at the
Washington Hilton,
Washington D.C., Lee Tobin
and Laura Kreitzer, who are
members of the UJA Young
Men and Women's Cabinets,
respectively, are Tampa's
recruitment chairmen for the
Conference and they have set
an impressive goal. "Two
years ago, Tampa sent 13
delegates to D.C. and that was
exciting," commented Tobin.
"This year, however, we ex-
pect to outshine the state of
Florida, by having 30 people
attend the Conference." Ac-
cording to Kreitzer, "Five peo-
ple have already paid and sent
their registration forms to the
Federation and we know of
another 25 who are committed
to attend."
The Washington Conference
is held every two years. This
year, it will feature not only
the excitement of the coming
r
presidential election, but will
be UJA's official celebration of
Israel's 40th anniversary,
featuring celebrity
entertainment.
Three thousand young
Jewish community activists
from all over the United States
will come together for this con-
ference. Anyone who wishes to
partake in the excitement
should contact Lee Tobin,
229-7916, Laura Kreitzer,
872-8278, or Lisa Bush,
875-1618.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Proudly announces
The Establishment of a Branch of
GRATZ COLLEGE, DIVISION OF SECONDARY EDUCATION
TO BE KNOWN AS THE
Tampa Jewish Community High School
FOR ALL HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
Courses in Judaic studies to be offered at the:
Jewish Community Center north branch -
Monday evenings 7:30 9:00 PM
Hillel School of Tampa Wednesday evenings 7:00 8:30 PM
FALL TERM TO BEGIN ON OCTOBER 19
For information and enrollment applications call 875-8287 or write to:
Tampa Jewish Community High School, 501 S. Habana, Tampa, Fla. 33609
Friday, September 18, 1987
Volume 9
24 ELUL 5747
Number 19


Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5-A
Mrs. Sheldon Tkatch
Mrs. Philip Spencer
Mrs. Lawrence Brass
Wedding Announcements
ROBINSSNYDER
Gayle Robins, daughter of
Judy Keller of North Dart-
mouth, Massachusetts, and
Norman Snyder, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mindy Snyder of Col-
umbus, Ohio, were married
August 30 in North
Dartmouth.
Gayle is an occupational
therapist with United Cerebral
Palsy of Tampa Bay. Norman
is a business systems analyst
with NCNB.
JACOBSTKATCH
Sylvia Dee Jacobs and
Sheldon Jamie Tkatch were
married in the sanctuary of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
on Sunday evening,
September 6.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Maril B. Jacobs
of Tampa. The groom's
parents are Mr. and Mrs.
David Tkatch of Tamarac,
Florida and his grandmother is
Mrs. Tema Perlman of St.
Laurent, Quebec.
Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz of-
ficiated at the double-ring
ceremony during which the
bride wore her mother's wed-
ding band and the couple
shared wine from the kiddish
cup used at the groom's Bar
Mitzvah.
Nelson Tkatch of Toronto,
Ontario, served as his
brother's best man with
groomsmen/ushers George
Pollack of Ft. Lauderdale.
Howard Held of Montreal,
Quebec, and brother of the
bride, Kenneth Jacobs of
Tampa.
Attending the bride were
her sister, Valerie Jacobs of
Tampa as maid of honor, with
Amy Galletta of New York Ci-
ty, Heidi Mercer of Jackson-
ville, and Karla Dorsey of
Tampa.
Many friends entertained for
the bride and groom. A Kit-
chen Shower was given by
Carole Cherry, Ellen Hakan-
son, Audrey Messerman and
Loma Osiason. Ruth Adrian,
Jo Ann Becker, Elinor Turkel,
Sandy Turkel and Bobbie Taub
hosted a Round the Clock
Shower. An Oneg Shabbat was
sponsored by Trudy and Mar-
vin Barkin, Barbara and Mur-
ray Garrett, Anne and Bernie
Kantor, Rhoda and Joel Kar-
pay, Aimee and Jack Mezrah,
Judy and Stan Rosenkranz,
and Millie and Walter Woolf.
Saturday evening's dinner was
hosted by Kay and Maril
Jacobs, Betty and David
Tkatch, and Jean and Tom
Valenti. A Sunday breakfast
was given by Priscilla and
Martin Adelman, Hope and
Les Barnett, Ileana and Lewis
Berger, Maureen and Doug
Cohn, Diane and Lou
Goldfeder, Susan and Bob
Greenberger, Blossom and Ed
Leibowitz, Gail and Arnie
Levine, Ann and Ronald
Rudolph, Franci and Richard
Rudolph, and Sharon and Ber-
nie Stein. Linda and Charles
Fendig gave a cocktail party,
and Heidi Mercer hosted the
bridal luncheon.
A Hospitality Suite at the
hotel was tended by Lucille
and Lawrence Falk, Lisbeth
Mellman, and Leslie and John
OsterweU. Hospitality Bags
were provided by Leslie Aid-
man, Carolyn Heller and
Goldie Shear.
There was a reception
honoring the couple im-
mediately following the
ceremony at the Hyatt Regen-
cy Westshore. Dede is
associated with Jacobs-
Fendig, Inc., and Sheldon is
Vice-President of Threshold
Business Computer Systems
of Tampa. After a honeymoon
in Cozumel, Mexico, the couple
will be at home in Tampa.
SPENCERKIRBY
Bonnie Lisa Spencer,
daughter of Mrs. Rochelle
Spencer of Miami, and Mr.
Philip Spencer of New
Orleans, and Hyde M. Kir by,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kir-
by of Brooklyn, New York,
were married Sunday, Sept. 6,
at Congregation B'nai Israel in
St. Petersburg. Rabbi Jacob
Luski officiated.
The grandparents of the
bride are Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Terebelo and Mrs. Estelle
Polmer Rabin.?E
The bride's attendants were
maid of honor, Miss Susan
Spencer of Miami,
bridesmaids, Miss Michelle
Spencer and Miss Sharon
Spencer of New Orleans, and
Mrs. Robin Richardson of
Gainesville. Attending the
groom were best man, Harry
Spencer and Cory Heilweil of
Dallas.
Bonnie is a Certified Public
Accountant with Arthur
Anderson and Company. Hyde
is a pharmaceutical sales
representative with Winthrop-
Sterling Drug, Inc.
After a wedding trip to San
Francisco the couple will live
in Tampa.
HAUBENSTOCK-BRASS
Lori Ann Haubenstock,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Howard I. Haubenstock, of
Tampa, and Dr. Lawrence M.
Brass, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin J. Brass of Islip Ter-
race, New York, were married
Saturday, September 12 at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Richard Birnholz
officiated.
Lori Ann is the grand-
daughter of Mrs. Benjamin
Weinberger of Tampa.
The bride's attendants were
matron of honor, Jan Bloom of
Tampa; bridesmaids Jill Brass
of Albany, New York, Susan
Mclnerney of Holtsville, New
York; and flower girl, Lauren
Boom of Tampa.
The groom's attendants
were best man, Dr. Mark
Alberts of Durham, North
Carolina; ushers, Dr. Kurt
Nolte of Chapel Hill, North
Carolina, Dr. Gary Glickman
of New York City, Robert
Mclnerney of Holtsville, New
York, Jeffrey Bloom and
Michael Bloom of Tampa; and
ring bearer, Matthew Bloom.
The bride is a graduate of
Duke University, and was
Director of Government Rela-
tions, Tampa General
Hospital. The groom is a
graduate of the University of
Pennsylvania and Tufts
University School of Medicine.
He is a member of the faculty
in the Department of
Neurology, Yale University
School of Medicine.
After a wedding trip to
Europe the couple will live in
Westville, Connecticut.

1
1
The First Annual Neighborhood Watch Appreciation
Dinner sponsored by the Tampa Chamber of Commerce
and the Tampa Community Security Council will be held
Saturday evening, October 3. As this is close of Yom Kip-
pur some members of the Jewish community feel that they
are not able to attend this event. The Jewish Floridian in-
vites those coordinators of the Neighborhood Watch to
send a short biography so that they may be honored by this
newspaper.
:*xW>:-:*:*:wm
*Br*
Where keeping Kosher Is a delicious tradKlon.



Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
The Birthday of Man
By RABBI
YOSSIE DUBROWSKI
The creation of the world
took six days. Creation started
on the 25th of Elul and ended
on the first of Tishrei, when
man was created. It is
remarkable, therefore, to note
that the anniversary of crea-
tion Rosh Hashanah, or the
beginning of the year was
ordained by our Torah to be
celebrated on the first day of
Tishrei. In other words, the
anniversary of creation is
reckoned not according to the
first day, but according to the
sixth day, the "birthday" of
man.
The significance of the sixth
day, the birthday of man, does
not lie in the fact that another
new creature was added to
creation even if this
creature was one plane higher
than the rest of the animal
kingdom (as the animal is
higher than plant life, and
plants are higher than
minerals). The significance lies
in that the new creature
Man was qualitatively dif-
ferent than others. It was Man
who first recognized the
Creator, as the Midrash
relates: On the Day he was
created, Adam was approach-
Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski
ed by all the animals, who bow-
ed to him in the mistaken
belief, that he, Adam, had
created them. Adam said to
them: "Do you think it is I who
created you? Come, let us wor-
ship, bow down and kneel
before G-d our maker." Thus it
was man who brught to fulfill-
ment G-d's ultimate purpose in
creating the world that the
entire Creation come to
recognize and praise the
Almighty.
The prime distinguishing
feature which sets man apart
MAKE 5748
A PREMIUM YEAR.
INTRODUCING
MANISCHEWITZ.
PREMIUM GOLD
GEFILTE FISH.
(U) Certified
Manischewrtz invites you to start the New Year with a
new gefilte fish: Premium Gold. A real home style gefilte
fish, Premium Gold is made with just the right touch of
seasonings and sweat carrots but prepared without MSG.
With our new Premium Gold gefilte fish goes our
wishes for a happy and healthy New Year. As we enter
our second century of providing quality Jewish Foods, it
is our privilege to once again be a part of your joyous
celebration.
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
from all other creatures is the
free choice of action which G-d
gave him. Unlike the animals,
who blindly follow their inborn
instincts, man has complete
free will which he can use for
either of two purposes: he
may, G-d forbid, choose the
path of self-destruction (and
the destruction of everything
around him). Or, he can choose
the right way of life, the way
of Torah and Mitzvot. Only by
choosing the latter path can he
elevate himself and, like
Adam, elevate the rest of crea-
tion to the highest possible
degree of perfection. Such is
man's birthright; such is his
choice!
It is somewhat difficult for
an individual to picture himself
as holding such tremendous
powers of building and
destruction in his grasp. Yet
we have seen, to our sorrow,
what enormous powers of
destruction lie within even a
small quantity of matter when
its inherent or nuclear energy
is released. If such power is
concealed in a small quantity
of matter for destructive pur-
poses (in denial of the design
and purpose of creation), how
much greater must be the la-
tent creative power available
to every individual who tries to
work in harmony with the
Divine purpose!
We have, indeed, been
granted special abilities and
opportunities to attain the goal
for which we were created,
namely, to bring the world to a
state in which, "Each creature
shall recognize that You did
create him, and every
breathing soul shall declare:
'G-d the G-d of Israel is King,
and His reign is supreme over
all.' "
After a year of service to Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek,
Rabbi Birnholz will be install-
ed at the Temple. This will
begin with a Temple Shabbat
dinner, honoring the Rabbi
and his family, followed by ser-
vices and an installation
ceremony, on Friday,
September 18th. Rabbi Harry
K. Danziger of Temple Israel,
Memphis, Tenn. will be
featured guest speaker. On
Saturday evening, the 19th, at
9 p.m., the congregation will
host a reception honoring Rab-
bi and Mrs. Birnholz, followed
by Selichol Services at 10 p.m.
:W:*:*:*:*:*:ra^
Rosh Hashanah Message
MARK W. GLICKMAN
Executive Director
TOP Jewish Foundation
For most Jews the High Ho-
ly Days signify a period of per-
sonal reflection on the
previous year. With many
synagogues holding Yom Kip-
pur Pledge Affairs and other
fund-raisers, it is also a time to
review our charitable com-
mitments for the year.
The concept of "tzedakah" is
often mistakenly defined as
charity. In reality, tzedakah
means responsibility, par-
ticularly with regards to our
fellow Jews.
Having served as director of
TOP for a year, I find it per-
sonally gratifying to see the
outstanding generosity of so
many individuals in our com-
munity. Thousands of dollars
have been distributed through
our endowment programs to
support the synagogues,
Jewish Family Services, JCC,
Hillel School, Menorah Manor
and other programs.
TOP is helping the Tampa
Jewish community to provide a
secure financial base for its
future. By planting the seeds
today, our endowments will
bear the fruits of tomorrow to
benefit our elderly, provide for
Jewish education, meet the
needs of our indigent, and
assist other worthwhile pro-
jects and services.
I would like to thank our sup-
porters for their foresight in
establishing endowments
within TOP. I encourage
everyone to open his or her
heart at this time of the year,
and fulfill the duty of
tzedakah. L'shana Tovah!
Happy
Newifear
From
Delta AirLines.
Detta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
EEUA
WLoueTdFlyAndltShows:
lW; ivh.i \n i im, in



Personal Advice
Friday, September 18,1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7-A
Dear Janice:
My nine-year-old daughter
has always had problems in
school. She starts off doing her
homework at the beginning of
the year, but after a couple of
weeks, she begins to slack off,
and by the end of the second
marking period, her grades
start to fall off. Every year,
my husband and I start off en-
couraging her and then nagg-
ing her to do her homework.
After a couple of months, we
get tired of nagging. We know
our daughter has a learning
disability, and some teachers
accommodate for this. My hus-
band wants me to start off this
year by meeting with our
daughter's new teacher. The
problem is, Sonja, our
daughter, has forbidden me to
do this. What do we do?
Mother in Distress
Dear Mother in Distress:
It is important for you to pro-
vide your daughter with a
place to do her homework,
encouragement to do it, and
praise when she does com-
plete her work. However,
ultimately, if she is using
the homework as a tool in a
power struggle with you,
she will always win, and her
grades are a natural conse-
quence of her efforts. How
well or how poorly she does
is her responsibility, not
yours. As far as seeing the
teacher regarding her learn-
ing disability is concerned,
that should be your decision
to make, not your
daughter's. Most teachers
are happy to know that the
parents of a child in their
class are concerned and
cooperative. You will feel
relieved to be sure that
Sonja's teacher is aware of
her learning disabilities,
and Sonja will understand
that she cannot play her
parents against her teacher.
Good luck!
Dear Janice:
My husband and I are luckier
than most people. We will
celebrate our 20th wedding an-
niversary next month,
something most of our friends
1987 A Good Year To Give
Many philanthropists have
been concerned about the im-
pact of the Tax Reform Act on
nonprofit institutions. Ken-
neth Kies, chief tax lawyer for
the Republican Party, recently
addressed the National Society
of Fund Raising Executives
(NSFRE) in Washington, D.C.
on this topic.
Of greatest significance is
the drop in the income tax
rates. The top rate dropped
from 50 percent in 1986 to 38.5
percent in 1987. With rates
dropping again in 1988, non-
profit organizations will be
watching for possible negative
impact in 1989. This year will
once again be an opportune
time to make significant gifts
to nonprofits or to establish
endowments, as the tax deduc-
tion is higher than it will be in
1988.
A number of other in-
teresting facts were revealed:
An estimated 6-7 million
taxpayers will be removed
from the tax rolls as their in-
come is too low.
The IRS currently receives
about 700,000 returns from
taxpayers in the over
$200,000 bracket. Of those
people, by 1988 about 300,000
will have tax increases, and
about 400,000 people will have
$50,000 decreases in their an-
nual taxes.
won't ever get to. The problem
we have to face is my sister-in-
law and her husband. They
believe in "milestone" celebra-
tions, and they have made it
clear that they want to help us
celebrate this important an-
niversary with us. My husband
and I would really rather
spend this special time alone,
just the two of us. How do we
tell Herb's sister and her hus-
band that we don't want to
have them with us?
Luckier-than-most
Dear Luckier-than-most:
How about offering your
sister-in-law and hubby an
alternative? You could tell
them that you two really ap-
preciate their sentiments,
but you wish to spend a
romantic evening alone;
could they join you the
following evening, or the
previous evening, to
celebrate together as well?
They should be sensitive to
your wishes and needs, and
this allows them to
celebrate with you as well as
giving you two time alone.
Happy celebrations!
If you have any questions or
concerns you wish addressed,
please write Dear Janice:
TJFS 112 South Magnolia
Avenue Tampa, Fla. SS606.
Heard It Through The Grapevine
Continued from Page 2-A
Lindsey Mendez, daughter of Janet and Larry Mendez.
Margo was born August 27, weighing 7 lbs. 12 oz. and was
20% inches long. Happy grandparents, all from Tampa, are
Ruth and Jean Yadley, and Mrs. Charles E. Mendez.
Great grandmother Mrs. Harry K. Smith also lives in
Tampa. Margo's Uncle Greg Yadley, wife Bobby and their
children Lauren and Sloan can'twait to get involved with
the latest family addition. Happiness to you all!
Happy and proud .. .First-time parents Lisa and
Richard Jacobson recently gave birth to an 8 lb. 6 oz. 21 xk
inches baby boy. Richard Allen, who will be called
"Ricky," is the grandson of Manny Garcia, of Tampa.
Great Aunt Rose Tawil also lives here. Out of town grand-
parents are Mrs. Ernest Staker, of Lakeland; and Dale
Jacobson, of Iowa. Get your snuggling time in now-they
grow up very fast! Congratulations to you!
It's never too late to learn. Pictured are some of the participants
of the Jewish History and Torah class given at the Jewish Towers.
The program is sponsored by Chabad Lubavitch of Tampa Bay.
The class meets every other week and a different topic from the
Torah is discussed by Chany Mockin. (Standing from left) Bernie
Freund, Ann Rosen, Alice Israel, and Sadie Wahnon. (Seated
from left) Bessie Feldman, Gertrude Arak, Rose Edison, Chany
Mockin, and Peretz Mockin. In front is Sadie Sichlin.
pleased to announce
our Kosher Facility
is under the supervision and
direction of Rabbi X Brod.
Join us for your next celebration and let our
gracious staff and unequaled facilities add a
special touch to the occasion.
HARBOUR ISLAND
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AUncotnHoM
725 S. Harbour Island Blvd.. Tampa, FL 33602
1813) 22*5000
Em
a!
YOUR CAR
IN ISRAEL
Special low prices
For reservation and
prepayment through
eloan reservation center
usa. 212-6296090
1-800-533-8778
i
BEN GUHION INTEHNATION.'
TEL AVIV HERT^tLivA I
JERUSALEM NETAN>A
HAIFA ASHKELON
RrCHK.
The naturally good taste of Sunsweet*prune
juice tastes even richer with pulp. Made from
sun-ripened prunes, 100% natural Sunsweet
with pulp also has more dietary fiber. And
with 15c off, the rich get richer.
MANUFACTURER COUPON
EXPIRATION DATE 12 31-88
Save 150
on any size bottle of Sunsweet.
Retailer: This coupon is redeemable tor I5e(plus 8c handling)
when mailed to Sunsweet Prune Juice. Dept *5Q2. f / Poso.
TX 79966. provided it has been used tor a purchase in accord-
ance with this otter. Any other use constitutes fraud. Invoices
proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons pre-
sented lor redemption must be shown
K Certified Kosher


Il '
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian of Tampat/Friday. September 18, 1987
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
872-4451
Jewish Comm
Jewish Community Center
PreSchool
For All Children Regardless of Race, Color, or Creed.
Enrichments
An exciting, creative
afternoon program
featuring specialties
such as ballet, literature,
music, science, and more.
Please Call 872 4451
for further information on
this program and all our
other programs for PlayTots
through PreKindergarten.
Main Branch. '.'SOS Horauu. T.impu. Florida SWN. XIM72 4451
North Branch. 3919 Moran Road. Tampa. Florida 556IK. KI3'962 2865
Pre-School
Claudia's Corner
The JCC Preschool is back in full swing. Once again, the
classrooms are buzzing with the excitement of young children.
As our preschoolers arrive, they are all eager to meet new
teachers and friends, to explore and discover, to play, to par-
ticipate, to enjoy!
The beginning of school is always a special time for our
preschoolers. Our playtots children, the very youngest of the
school, are busy stacking blocks, pulling wagons, climbing lad-
ders and even painting for the first time with Mom right by their
sides!
Our 2fs, while adjusting to their separation from Mom (and for
many, this is their first time) are learning about themselves and
the others in the class through songs, finger play, photographs,
story routines, art experiences and play.
Our 3's and 4's are pros at preschool by now! They are elbow-
deep in playdough, paints, glue, sand, water, blocks,
manipulatives and just about anything else you can think of!
Units on "self and family" and "friends" throughout the
school are helping children feel good about themselves and ease
into the school year happily.
Guests at the North and Main Branch visiting days found our
rooms displayed with housekeeping corners, block corners, art
centers, book areas, listening centers, writing tables, science
tables, toys, manipulative areas and more. And let's not forget
our rabbits, fish and gerbils favorites of our preschoolers!
Parents, teaches and children were able to meet for the first
time, and it was a positive and pleasant initial experience for our
children.
Our new Judaic program is off to a great start. With Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur around the corner, all classes are in-
volved with related holiday activities. Thanks to Morah Tammy
for helping our children and teachers experience holiday through
songs, games, art projects, stories and cooking.
Our afterschool enrichment program is better than ever.
Science, cooking, bookworms, super sand, fitness, music and
drama are only a few of the classes we are offering. Check the
Community Center's bulletin for our next session's schedule Oct
16-Dec. 11.
The first Parent Association meeting was held on Aug. 28 at
As we dip apples into honey,
the Officers, Board and Staff
of the Tampa JCC wish you a
sweet year filled with Peace,
Health and Happiness.
L'SbanafyTovar;
^w^
&r ^
the North Branch. Very special thanks go to all the parents who
are volunteering their time this year as officers and room
mothers. Our Preschool will grow strong as we all work
together, and your support is always appreciated.
Challah and t-shirt orders are flooding the office! It will be ex-
citing to see our children marching around town with our royal
blue Preschool t-shirts, so place your orders now!
Parents Open House is Tuesday, Sept. 15 at 7:30 at the Main
Branch, and Wednesday. Sept. 16 at 7:30 at the North Branch.
Watch for further information, but be sure to mark your calen-
dars today.
As uou can see, there is never a quiet a moment at our
Preschool. We are always very busy loving and nurturing the
children, and learning vnth the children. Stop by to say hello
whenever you get a chance. I'm always available to meet with
you and hear what's important to you!
Claudia
COMING UP!
GOLF TOURNAMENT
FAMILY FESTIVAL DAY
CHASSIDIC FESTIVAL
CHANUKAH FESTIVAL
FANTASIA
PURIM BASKETS
"INTERGENERATIONAL"
FASHION SHOW
SEPT. 20,1987
SEPT. 27,1987
DEC. 6,1987
DEC 13,1987
MARCH 26,1988
MARCH 2,1988
JUNE 12,1988
Pre-School
Introducing the
New and Exciting
KINDERMUSIK
Music For the Very
Young
Kindermusik is a specialized
program of music learning and
enjoyment that has been
designed for Preschool
children and which was
developed about 20 years ago
by a team of musicians, child
development specialists and
child psychologists.
The goal of the Kindermusik
program is to assist in the total
development of the child. With
this in mind, the in-class ac-
tivities are designed to pro-
mote language development,
symbolic thinking, and large
and small motor skill develop-
ment, while awakening the
child's musical imagination.
The children enrolled in
Kindermusik classes meet in a
class of 10-12 students for a
one-hour lesson each week.
The class activities are varied
and well-paced to hold the
children's attention.
The curriculum is spread
over a two-year period con-
taining four semesters. The in-
tention is that the child who
graduates from the Kinder-
musik program has been
prepared for the study of an
instrument.
The director of the Kinder-
musik program is Judith
Cataldo, who is the
founder/director of the Florida
Keyboard Arts Center. Ms.
Cataldo has degrees from New
England Music and the
University of South Florida.
She has taught music at the 1
Manhattan School of Music as
well as at Brooklyn's Conser- i
vatory of Music. ,
Children in the program
receive a music primer, a
notebook, a German-made
Glochenspiel, a bag to carry
materials in, and colorful
stickers.
Session 1 and 2: Sept. 8-Dec.
16 Tuesday, 2:15, North
Branch; Tuesday, 3:30, North
Branch; Wednesday, 2:15,
South Branch.
Fee: $90/semester, JCC
member, $50 supply fee;
$135/semester, non-member,
$50 supply fee.
The Mod
Worksh
Children's Program
10
Oct. 23 To Nov. 13 1
4 Weeks Fridaj
4:15 p.r
MAIN BRANCH OF THE JE \
CENTER
1. Introduction To Modeling D
Habits Model's Walk and Stanc*.
2. Basic Runway Modeling Tech
and Showing Methods. Fashion Sho
3. Model Manners/Projecting Pi
Confidence Development Person*! (
4 Photoposing Workshop. Pr
Showmanship.
FEE: $20/Members $30/Non
Please contact the JCC 8*2-
989-0970 for further information.


Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9-A
im unity Center
D
Our Most Recent Endowment Donations:
Camp Scholarship:
- Dr. and Mrs. Gary Miller in honor of Benjamin's
Counselors, Josh Gamson and Michelle Decrose
- Marsha Berkowitz and family in memory of Dora Able.
Building:
- Dr. and Mrs. Barry Bercu in memory of Gertrude Adelman
- Renee Miller in memory of Dora Able
- Mr. and Mrs. Howard Greenberg in honor of Esther Tobin's
75th birthday
- Rene Miller in honor of Esther Tobin
- Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mock in honor of Esther Tobin
- Mr. and Mrs. Sam Geltman in honor of Louise and Dick
Eatroff s 18th anniversary
Early Childhood:
- Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff and Family in memory of
Ellen Berkowitz
- Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff in memory of Herman
Hershey
- Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff and Family in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Geltman's 42nd anniversary
Senior Endowment:
- Mr. and Mrs. Julius Tobin
Youth
Piano
Introducing .. Jennifer
MacDuffee!
Jennifer MacDuffee earned
her BA in Piano Performance
at USF from the studio of Pro-
fesssor Jacques Abram. She
recently returned from studies
at the Manhattan School of
Music in New York City and is
a very active pianist in music
theatre and opera around the
Bay Area and Southeast
Florida.
Wednesday, Main Branch;
Thursday, North Branch
'/2-hour classes. $10/members,
$15/non-members. Classes
start Sept. 16.
Announcing ...
Has stress got you down? No
time to relax? Would you like
Model's
kshop
jram Ages 4 to
10
r. 13 First Session
ridays 3:30 p.m to
5 p.m.
HE JEWISH COMMUNITY
SNTCR
ling. Developing Good Posture
tanc*.
rig ftchniques. Hand Positions
lion Show Tarns.
t'nfj Professional Poise. Self-
rsortl Grooming.
op. [Product Ads. On-Stage
30/rion-Members
!C 8f2-4451 or Lucy Wager
matron.

to learn some surprising food
facts? Learn the myths. Weigh
the wealth, of putting more
wellness into your health!
The Jewish Community
Center is sponsoring an infor-
mal educational lecture series
on wellness. Topics will include
common food myths, advertis-
ing claims, food labeling,
weight control, exercise,
stress-management and more.
The program will be offered
at two locations for your
convenience.
MAIN Thursdays, Oct.
27, Nov. 3, 10, 17 7:30 p.m.
NORTH Thursday, Oct.
29, Nov. 5, 12, 19 7:30 p.m.
The registration fee is $10
for members and $15 for non-
members.
Classes will be taught by
Eileen Poiley BS, MS. Mrs.
Poliey received her degrees in
Health Science and Education
from the University of
Maryland and Johns Hopkins
University. Now a resident of
Tampa, Mrs. Poiley is a
member of the Florida
Association of Public Health
Educators and the National
Wellness Association.
Blood Drive
Did you know?
the age bracket for eligible
donors ranges frm 17-85 years
of age.
Southwest Florida Blood
Bank will need to collect At
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
962-2863
least 67,000 pints of blood this
year
Most people have between
10 and 12 pints of blood in
their bodies. A blood donation
will take only one pint.
5 percent of the blood
donated within our area comes
from our Senior Citizens.
You CANNOT get AIDS
(Acquired Immune Deficiency
Syndrome) or any other
disease from donating blood!
ONLY pre-packaged,
disposable, sterile needles are
used, so donating is 100 per-
cent safe.
All needles are used once,
then destroyed.
We need you to join our
healthy team of volunteers!
It's safe to donate!
CLOSED
ROSH
HASHANAH
Senior Socialites
Meet every Wednesday.
12-4 p.m. Table games:
bridge, mahjong, cards.
For further information,
contact Sylvia Haidt
(977-4985) or Judy
Gomperts (932-1025)
The front office of the JCC
will remain open until 6 p.m.
for Day Care on Wednesday,
Sept. 23. The other JCC of-
fices wil close at noon on
Wednesday in observance of
Erev Rosh Hashanah. The
Center will remain closed for
Rosh Hashanah on Thursday
and Friday, Sept. 24 and 25.
MEMBERSHIP
HOW TO JOIN THE CENTER
Membership is available at anytime during the year. Additional information regarding ap-
plication procedures, membership dues, and other pertinent topics can be obtained by con-
tacting the Jewish Community Center (872-4451). Our Center staff will gladly answer any
questions.
Funds provided by membership dues are the backbone of support for the Center in main-
taining the facilities and providing the staff and the resources to offer quality programs.
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATION:
One Time Registration Fee:
"New Members Only" $25
FRIENDS OF THE CENTER $100
Family $250
Couple $175
(No eligible Children under 21)
Individual $125
(Single Adult)
University Student $75
Senior Citizens-Fair Share Formula
Over 60) Single Couple
Up to $4,000 $$ 50 $ 75
$4,001 8,000
$8,000 and Over
$ $75 $125
$125 $150
WHAT IF I CANNOT PAY THE FULL
ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP
Reduced fees for those who are financial-
ly unable to pay the full membership fee
can be arranged by calling Tampa Jewish
Family Service (251-0083), Sharon H.
Mock, Executive Director or Renee Miller,
Business Administrator of the JCC at
872-4451 and request an appointment.
Your interview will be kept strictly
confidential
^wish CoiMinfty (enter
MM HOftATK) STREET TAMPA, f IOMDA I30t
PHONE Mil) 172-4461
Title & Name _
Home Address.
City__________
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
PLEASE PRINT
.Apt..
OFHCI USE ONLY
_____Bookkaapmg
OH**
D Singln (1 Samon
Date of Application.
Birth Date_________
Phone__________
Bp--------------------
Employed By_____
Business Address.
Ciry__----------------
Phone.
Bp.
Spouse's Name.
Birth Oate.
Business Admass.
Signature.
FAMILY FESTIVAL DAY '87
Sunday, October 4th
A day of fun, food and frivolities ...
All designed to celebrate the family in a festive
atmosphere
VOLUNTEER OF THE MONTH
DAVID BOGGS
We are delighted to announce that the JCC's August
volunteer of the Month is David Boggs, a longtime officer
and member of the Center's Board of Directors. An At-
torney with the law firm of MacFarlane, Ferguson, Allison
and Kelly, David has been involved in Center activities
since he first came to Tampa nine years ago. As the
Center's legal advisor for the past seven years, he has
selflessly donated his time, energy, and expertise to the
Community and currently serves as a Member at Large in
charge of Personnel of our Executive Board. Congratula-
tions, David! We certainly appreciate your efforts on the
Center's behalf.
A WARM WELCOME TO
SOME OF OUR NEW
MEMBERS!
Mr. and Mrs. D.G. Anderson
Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Patneaude
Ms. Diane Lee and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chiet
Mr. and Mrs. Luz Cardona
Mr. and Mrs. Scott Friedman
Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Brennan
Mr. and Mrs. Kalidas Bhadra
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey
Kalwerisky
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Medgebow
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Kauf-Stern
Mr. and Mrs. Norwood Smith
Dr. and Mrs. Roberto Medina
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Ruben
Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Steinberg
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Roetter
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Boerner
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cole
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Charme
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Gosselin
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Levi
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Powers
Drs. Steven and Hazel Schwer
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Feldman
Ms. Gail Abercrombie and
Morgan and Megan
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bubley
Jeffrey Cash and Donna Davis
Paul and Brenda Delianides


Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18,1987
Focus On: Rabbi David Rose, Chairman,
Community Relations Committee
Thousands of Jews are im-
prisoned in the Soviet Union.
Who focuses on the plight of
Soviet Jews? Six thousand
Jews were annihilated during
the Holocaust. Who shall not
forget? Nativity scenes are ex-
hibited in public schools during
Christmas. Who speaks on
behalf of the Tampa Jewish
community? Anti-Israel ar-
ticles appeared on the editorial
pages of the Tampa Tribune.
Who writes to the editor to in-
form him of the facts? While
many people in Tampa's
Jewish community believe that
Federation is solely a fundrais-
ing organization, the reality is
that its scope is much broader.
Under the leadership of Rabbi
H. David Rose, who chairs the
Community Relations Commit-
tee of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, one gets the sense
that Federation is not only
concerned with Jewish fun-
draising, but with Jewish
survival.
The CRC has several goals,
according to Rabbi Rose.
"CRC is concerned with
educating the Jewish and non-
Jewish community about perti-
nent issues affecting our sur-
vival; CRC is committed to
building coalitions with non-
Jewish organizations and
groups to improve human rela-
**

/
Rabbi David Rose
tions; CRC is an advocate for
our local Jewish community;
and CRC strives to achieve
consensus amongst the leader-
ship of the community."
Rabbi Rose, who is the Rabbi
for Congregation Kol Ami has
been in Tampa for two years.
During 1986-87, he served as
the co-chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee.
Rabbi Rose has been involved
in many community issues in-
cluding, enhancing interfaith
relations, Black/Jewish
dialogues, police relations, and
the Holocaust remembrance.
During his tenure in Tampa,
he, along with his co-chairman
Dr. Ron Pross, has observed
the community closely and has
helped CRC identify three
critical areas.
The Soviet Jewry Task
Force of the CRC, chaired by
Betty Shalett and Judge Ber-
nie Kune will fill a void in our
local community. The Task
Force will provide the vehicle
to advocate human rights of
Soviet Jews through action
and through programming.
The Government Affairs Task
Force, chaired by Linda Golds-
tein, will help build bonds bet-
ween Tampa's Jewish leader-
ship and local legislators. The
Community Education Task
Force, co-chaired by Judge
Ralph Steinberg and Lois
Frank will focus on Yom
Hashoah and an educational
program which will give the
community a broader perspec-
tive of what issues affect
Jewish longevity, that is,
Israel, Church/State separa-
tion, and media relations.
Anyone in the community
who is interested in serving on
a CRC Task Force is encourag-
ed to contact the Federation,
875-1618, or Rabbi Rose at
962-6338.
Florida National
wishes you a
Happy Holiday
Expect more from usT
Member FDIC
12 convenient locations to serve you in HiDsborough. (813) 273-8200
17 convenient locations to serve you in Pinellas. (813) 892-7100.
Because of the High Holy Days the deadlines for the
next issues of the Jewish Floridian will be September 18 g
for October 2 issue, October 2 for October 16 issue.
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Underwriters" Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
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ISRAEL
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museum and delve into history.
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Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11-A
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
the families of Publix
to your family.
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and
love.
G
m
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tmtiMM
iIMi
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The Northeast?
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The Auto Train leaves each afternoon from Sandfoid, near Orlando.
Two adults and a car travel to Lorton, Virginia, which is hist outside
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ima in i

Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
1987 High Holidays 5748
The Jewish Floridian of
Tampa is pleased to present a
listing of services for the High
Holidays 1987-5748. All infor-
mation has been furnished by
the individual congregations.
Persons needing additional in-
formation should contact the
synagogue directly.
CONGREGATION
BAIS TEFFILAH
3418 Handy Road No. 103
960-1490
Selichot Services Satur-
day, Sept. 19 11:30 p.m.
Rosh Hashanah Wednes-
day, Sept. 23 7:30 p.m.; Thurs-
day, Sept. 24 10 a.m. and 7:30
p.m.; Friday, Sept. 25 10 a.m.
Shabbat Shuvah Satur-
day, Sept. 26 10 a.m.
Yom Kippur Friday, Oct.
3 7:30 p.m.; Saturday, Oct. 4
10 a.m.; Yizkor 12 noon, Min-
cha 5:30 p.m., Neilah 7 p.m.,
Break-Fast 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETH AM
(North Tampa Reform
Congregation)
402 N. Waters 949-0115
Rosh Hashanah: Wednes-
day, Sept. 23 8 p.m.; Thurs-
day, Sept. 24 10 a.m., 3 p.m.
Children's service.
Yom Kippur Friday, Oct.
2 7:30 p.m. Kol Nidrei; Satur-
day, Oct. 3 10 a.m. Morning
service, 1 p.m. Children's ser-
vice, 2:30 p.m. Study session
with Rabbi Haskell Bernat,
3:30 p.m. Mincha, 4:40 p.m.
Yizkor, 5 p.m. Concluding
service.
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Ave. 251-4215
Selichot Services Saturday,
Sept. 19, Melava-Malka Recep-
tion 9:30 p.m.
Rosh Hashanah Wednes-
day, Sept 23 7 p.m.; Thursday,
Sept. 24 8:30 a.m.; Friday,
Sept. 25 8:30 a.m.
Shabbat Shuva Saturday,
Sept. 26 8:30 a.m.
Yom Kippur Friday, Oct.
2 7 p.m.; Saturday, Oct. 3 8:30
a.m., Mincha 5 p.m., Break-
fast following Services.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
3919 Moran Road 962-6338
Selichot Service Satur-
day, Sept. 19 11 p.m.
Rosh Hashanah Wednes-
day, Sept. 23 7:30 p.m.; Thurs-
day, Sept. 24 9 a.m., Mincha
and Tashlich 6 p.m. (Lipschultz
home).
Shabbat Shuva Friday,
Sept. 25 6:30 p.m.; Saturday,
Sept. 26 9:45 a.m.
Yom Kippur Friday, Oct.
2 6:45 p.m.; Saturday, Oct. 3 9
a.m., Mincha 5:45 p.m., Neilah
6:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
2713 Bayshore Blvd. 837-1911
SELICHOT
Saturday, Sept. 19 8:30-8:45
p.m. Havdallah, 8:45 a.m. Pro-
gram, 10:45 a.m.
Refreshments, 11:30 a.m.
Selichot.
ROSH HASHANAH
Wednesday, Sept. 23 8 p.m.
Evening Service; Thursday,
Sept. 24 9:15 a.m. Shacharit
Service, TASHLICH
FOLLOWING SERVICE, 11
a.m. Junior Congregation Pre
K-8; Friday, Sept. 25 9:15 a.m.
Shacharit Service, 11 a.m.
Junior Congregation Pre K-8.
SHABBAT SHUVAH
Friday, Sept. 25 6:30 p.m.
Evening Service; Saturday,
Sept. 26 10 a.m. Shacharit
Service.
CEMETERY SERVICE
Sunday, Sept. 27 10 a.m.
Myrtle Hill Cemetery, 10:45
a.m. Beth Israel Cemetery,
11:15 a.m. Rodeph Sholom
Cemetery.
YOM KIPPUR
Friday, Oct. 2 6:45 p.m.
SHARP KOL NIDRE SER-
VICE; Saturday, Oct. 3 10
a.m. Shacharit Service, 11:30
a.m. Torah Service, 12:30 p.m.
Sermon, 12:45 p.m. Musaf Ser-
vice, 2:30 p.m. Martyrology,
2:45 p.mi Yizkor Service, 4:45
p.m. Difecussion, 5:30 p.m.
Mincha Service, 6:30 p.m.
N'ilah Service, 7:30 p.m. Hav-
dallah Service, 7:35 p.m.
Shofar. !
ROSH HASHANAH
JUNIOR
CONGREGATION
Thursday, Sept. 24 11 a.m.
Levine Youth Center; Friday,
Sept. 25 11 a.m. Levine Youth
Center.
YOM KIPPUR
JUNIOR
CONGREGATION
Saturday, Oct. 3 11:30 a.m.
Levine Youth Center.
FALL FESTIVAL
SUKKOT
Wednesday, Oct. 7 7:30 p.m.
Family Evening Service;
Thursday, Oct. 8 10 a.m.
Shacharit Service; Friday,
Oct. 9 7 a.m. Shacharit
Service.
HOL HAMOED
Friday, Oct. 9 8 p.m. Shab-
bat Hoi Hamoed Sukkot;
Saturday, Oct. 10 10 a.m.
Shabbat Hoi Hamoed Sukkot;
Sunday, Oct. 11 9 a.m. Hoi
Hamoed Sukkot; Monday, Oct.
12 and Tuesday, Oct. 13 7 a.m.
Hoi Hamoed Sukkot; Wednes-
day, Oct. 14 7 a.m. Hoshannoh
Rabbah.
SH'MINI ATZERET
Thursday, Oct. 15 10 a.m.
Shacharit Service (Yizkor).
SIMCHAT TORAH
Thursday, Oct. 15 7:30 p.m.
Family Evening Service,
Torah Procession; Friday, Oct.
16 9 a.m. Shacharit Service,
Torah Procession; Friday, Oct.
16 6:30 p.m. Early Shabbat
Evening Service.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
3303 Swann Ave. 876-2377 a.m.
SELICHOT SERVICES
Saturday, Sept. 19 10 a.m.
Preceded by. RABBI'S
RECEPTION at 9 p.m.
ROSH HASHANAH
Wednesday, Sept. 23 Even-
ing Services 6:15 p.m., 8:30
p.m.; Thursday, Sept. 24 Mor-
ning Services 9 a.m., 11:30
a.m., Children's Services 2
p.m. .
CEMETERY
VISITATIONS
Sunday, Sept. 27 Woodlawn
Services 1 p.m. Myrtle Hill
Services 2 p.m.
YOM KIPPUR
Friday, Oct. 2 Evening Ser-
vices 6:15 p.m., 8:30 p.m.;
Saturday, Oct. 3 Morning Ser-
vices 9 a.m., 11:15 a.m.,
Children's Service 1:30 p.m.,
SCHZFTY Creative Service
2:30 p.m., Afternoon Service
3:30 p.m., Yizkor and Neilah
Service 5 p.m., Break-The-
Fast 6:30 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
5202 Seneca Ave. 980-0942
Rosh Hashanah Wednes-
day, Sept. 23 8 p.m.; Thurs-
day, Sept. 24 10 a.m. and 8
p.m., Shofar 11:30 a.m.; Fri-
day, Sept. 25 10 a.m., Shofar
11:30 a.m.
Shabbat Shuva Friday,
Sept. 25 8:30 p.m.; Saturday,
Sept. 26 10 a.m.
Yom Kippur Friday, Oct.
2 8 p.m.; Saturday, Oct. 3 10
We Urge You to join and Support
A Synagogue of Your Choice
As We Begin to Prepare For The High Holidays, We Ask...
Where Will You Be!?!
Whatever, whenever your needsthe synagogues of our community are ready to serve the
complete life cycle of Tampa Jewry365 days a year.
If you are currently not affiliated with one of our community synagogues, The Tampa Jewish
Federation encourages you to accept your responsibility to strengthen your Jewish commitment
in Tampa.
Congregation Bals Teffllah, 3418 Handy Road, Tampa 33618
Congregation Both Am (formerly North Tampa Reform Jewish Congregation)
402 W. Waters, Tampa 33618
Congregation Kol Ami, 3919 Moran Road, Tampa 33618
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Synagogue, 2713 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa 33609
Congregation Schaaral Zedek, 3303 Swann Ave., Tampa 33609
Temple David Synagogue, 2001 Swann Ave., Tampa 33606
Young Israel of Tampa,
Jewish Congregation of Sun City Center, 1501 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center
960-1490
949-0115
962-6338
8371911
876-2377
251-4215
254-2907
634-9162
G
a
Tampa Jewish Federation
Douglas B. Cohn
Prasldant
Gary S. Alter
Exacutlva Vlca Prealdant
TIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIITIITTTIITTTTIIITTTTTT^
N .'


JT
i i .a
Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 13-A
Republicans Join Drive To Repeal Services Tax
By DAN MOORE
After meeting with Gover-
nor Bob Martinez and
Republican leaders in the
Florida Legislature, Rep.
Dave Thomas (R-Englewood)
said recently he is even more
determined to "flat-out
repeal" the state Services Tax.
But while Gov. Martinez has
been pursuing the idea of a
statewide referendum on the
Services Tax, Thomas said he
continues to encourage repeal
of the statute.
"I met with the governor for
about an hour at his home, and
with the Republican legislators
and Republican policy
makers," said Thomas.
Street
Fighters.
Reebok* children's shoes are built
to stand up to the rough and tumble
world of your child. They're
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ONE LOCATION TO SERVE YOU iETTEB
Start Holiday 'cookin*_____
with Gol^S
Real Home style Horseradish
Traditionally served with gefiHe fish, this year try GOLD'S
^traditional recipies, from our table to yours. Enjoy!
I am urging my legislative
colleagues to push for flat-out
repeal of the tax."
Thomas indicated he will co-
sponsor a bill in the Florida
House to repeal the tax.
Thomas indicated he will co-
sponsor a bill in the Florida
House to repeal the tax.
Thomas, like the other three
members of the Sarasota
County legislative delegation,
voted against the governor's
Services Tax when it reached
the floor of the legislature last
spring. All three are
Republicans.
Not only that, Thomas also
signed a People's Tax Revolt
petition recently, asking that
Martinez's Services Tax be
taken to referendum in
November of 1988 if it isn't
repealed.
Earlier, the legislator from
Englewood observed, "It's the
function of the legislature to
determine the taxing policy of
the State of Florida. We don't
B&P Playing
And Laughing
The B and P Network of the
Tampa Jewish Federation has
scheduled an exciting and
timely program on Sept. 28,
featuring Ms. Jan Roberts
speaking on "Play and
Laughter to Reduce Stress."
Ms. Roberts is the Director of
Behavioral Medicine Con-
sultants of Fla., Inc., Treat-
ment Center for Pain and
Stress Management. Jan is
also instructor of "101 Fun
and Exciting Things to do in
the Bay Area" for Baywinds
Learning Center.
The meeting will be held
Sept. 28 at Guest Quarters,
555 N. Westshore Blvd.
Cash bar and networking
begins at 5:30 p.m., dinner at
6:15 p.m., and the program at
7 p.m. The cost is $12.50 in-
cluding dinner. Please RSVP
by Sept. 23 to the Tampa
Jewish Federation 875-1618.
Tzimmes
(A Traditional Holiday Delight)
vegetable oil
6 lbs. short ribs
4 cups deed onions
1 lb. pitted prunes
lUr lbs dried apricots
2Vt lbs. carrots sliced
6 ox. Gold's "Red"
HorseraoWi
2 lbs sweet potatoes
sliced
2tbsp. salt
M cup sugar
Vt tap ground cloves
I pinch nutmeg
4 cups boiing water
Brown ribs in hot oil: mix in onions until soft.
Cover and simmer I hour, stirring occasionally In
boiling water, soak dried fruit V, hour Preheat
oven at 325". Then combine all ingredients inducing
soaking liquid into a large baking casserole. Cover
and cook for 3 hours. Uncover for last 30 minutes
to brown top sightly. Serves 8-W liberally.
FftEE recipe book offer Seas- tUagea. ftfaMiused
eavetoeeto.
Gold*
Dept R
905 McDonald Avenue
Brooklyn. NY 11218
need a constitutional referen-
dum to do this. We have the
ability to repeal the tax with
61 votes in the house and 20 in
the senate. We don't need a
three-fifths majority of both
houses to repeal the tax, which
is what a constitutional
amendment would require."
Thomas says he would ask
the governor to convene a
single special session to con-
sider the Services Tax issue as
well as the problem of access
to emergency medical care.
"It's terribly irresponsible
for the leaders of the house
and the senate and the ex-
ecutive branch to call a special
session to deal exclusively with
a taxing issue when we have
residents of Florida not being
able to get emergency medical
care," Thomas said.
Because of the High Ho-
ly Days the deadlines for
the next issues of the
Jewish Floridian will be
September 18 for October
2 issue, October 2 for Oc-
tober 16 issue.
Tell Our Advertisers,"/ Saw It
In The Jewish Floridian"
G
Reecinqs
AnbBesc
ojisbes
fOUAbAPFT
necu /6ARo
*-rcnn -io?n S^ecb
Isrtvli ChasskJic fvslival
Sunday, Dec. 6,1987,8 p.m. Ruth Eckerd Hall
Tickets ON SALE NOW!!! Csll the JCC Office 872 4451
Center Parterre (PATRONS) fVYANCE $25
Sponsored and REGULAR
presented by: UQlUfe*_22 after Nov 23
JCC of Pinedas Side Parterre $14 $16
County Section A $12 $14
Kent JCC Section B $10 $12
^ Tampa JCC Section C $6 $ 8
Groups of 15 or
morewirecewe
a 10% price
reduction ott the
current ticket
once
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Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18,1987
Congregations/Organizations Events
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
Friday, Sept. 18. Singles
Service: Rabbi Baseman has
invited all Bay area Singles to
Friday Night Service at Tem-
ple B'nai Israel, 1685 S.
Belcher Road, Clearwater.
Services begin at 8 p.m. and
look for our hosts Lynn
(441-8249) and Bill (786-5444)
to introduce you around.
Sunday, Sept. 20. Bowling:
Join the group for some light
exercise and a lot of fun at the
Countryside Lanes, 2867 US
19N, Clearwater. We'll begin
at 3 p.m. and plan to continue
on for some dinner afterwards.
Call Eric at 784-7813 for more
information or directions.
Cost: About $5 for bowling,
and $5-$ 10 for dinner.
Saturday, Sept. 26. Jewish
New Year's Cocktail Party:
Be sure not to miss this Sensa-
tional Singles Social which is
our main event for
September/October. We'll be
at Temple Ahavat Shalom,
1575 Curlew Road, Palm Har-
bor (1 mile West of US 19N on
Curlew Road/SR 586) The
socializing begins at 8:30 p.m.
Please note: this event will
have an Open Bar. Please
RSVP by Sept. 22 with check
made payable to the TBJSC
and mail to: TBJSC, 112 South
Magnolia Ave., Tampa, FL
33606. RSVP! Members $12
and non-members $19. Call
Sandy (797-3536) or Rich
(988-9273) for more informa-
tion or directions.
All functions subject to
change! Please call for more
information! Pinellas Sandy
797-3536.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Wine And Cheese
Reception
All new and prospective
members of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom are cordially
invited to a wine and cheese
reception in their honor on
Saturday, Sept. 19 at 7:30
p.m., at the synagogue, 2713
Bay shore Blvd. They are then
invited to join the rest of the
congregation for Havdalah
services and the annual
Selichot reception. Before the
Selichot service the film "Cast
a Giant Shadow," starring
Kirk Douglas, relating Colonel
Mickey Marcus' involvement
with Israel's War of In-
dependence, will be shown.
For further information,
please call the synagogue of-
fice at 837-1911.
NORTH TAMPA
REFORM JEWISH
CONGREGATION
The opening session for the
Religious School of the North
Tampa Reform Jewish Con-
gregation will take place Sept.
20 at 9 a.m. according tc
school principal Cantor Vikki
Silverman. Classes will be held
in the Morning Star School.
210 Linebaugh Ave. (one block
east of Florida Ave.), Tampa,
where students will reap the
benefits of fully equipped
classrooms and traditional
school environment.
Additionally, the following
faculty appointments are in ef-
fect: pre-kindergarten
Susan Cohen; kindergarten
Wendy Lempert; first grade
Betsy Singer; second and third
grades Sara Stern; fourth
and fifth grades (Judaic
studies) Sandie Weston;
sixth and seventh grades
(Hebrew) Miriam Mann;
eighth and ninth grades
Larry Lempert; tenth grade
Vikki Silverman.
Further information may be
obtained by phoning Vikki
Silverman at 949-0115.
B'NAI B'RITII
HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center
Begins New Year And
Expands
The Hillel Jewish Student
Center, serving USF, UT, and
HCC, has recently added
another campus to its expan-
ding service area. The Jewish
law students at Stetson Law
School now have their own
chapter.
Joining the undergraduate,
graduate, and faculty pro-
grams Hillel offers in a variety
of areas, the law students will
have programs on their cam-
pus as well as at USF. Some of
the newest Hillel credits are
the establishment of a Jewish
fraternity and Jewish sorority,
and Hillel's Career and
Counseling Services. This ser-
vice is the largest and most
successful counseling service
of any Hillel unit in the State.
For more information on
Hillel's offerings, phone Rabbi
Kaplan at 972-4433.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
COMMUNITY
CHAVURAH
Invites New Members
The Reconstructionist Com-
munity Chavurah invites all
who are interested to join
them for the 1987-88 (5748)
year. Offering a program of
study and discussion, as well
as monthly services and social
events, the Chavurah is the on-
ly one of its kind in the entire
area affiliated with the
Reconstructionist movement.
Those wishing additional in-
formation may contact Rabbi
Steven Kaplan at 972-4433.
BRANDON B'NAI B'RITH
Receives Charter
B'nai B'rith International
announced that its Brandon
Unit had reached its member-
ship goal needed to receive its
formal charter.
B'nai B'rith is the first inter-
national service organization
founded in North America.
President Ronald Reagan said
"for more than 140 years,
B'nai B'rith has sponsored
religious, cultural and civic
programs; conducted studies
of vital issues; combatted
bigotry; and worked tirelessly
to advance the cause of
tolerance and humanity.
Because of B'nai B'rith ef-
forts, today our country has a
bigger heart, a deeper sense of
the generosity of spirit that
must always define America."
The Brandon chapter, com-
prised of men and women of all
ages and occupations, is
dedicated to continuing tradi-
tion of voluntary service to
others and for the Jewish com-
munity to express its religious
heritage creatively, in ways
that contribute to democratic
living.
Ira and Polly Arman the
presidents of the local unit, in-
vite all those who have an in-
terest in B'nai B'rith to attend
their next meeting at CDB
Restaurant Oct. 11. For infor-
mation call 685-8586 or
685-5099.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Brotherhood
Is Planning A Big Year
Tom Schwartz, the new
Brotherhood president is
thrilled with the activity pack-
ed year planned for the men's
auxiliary. The kick off affair is
a Lox and Bagel Brunch at
9:45 a.mM on Sept. 20, at the
Temple. Tom Oxley, former
Tampa Bay Buc's Trainer will
be the guest speaker. All af-
filiated men or those who wish
to join the Brotherhood are
cordially invited.
Jet Away With Rabbi
JET AWAY WITH THE
RABBI for a spiritual and
historical exploration of our
ancient faith. Rabbi Birnholz is
pleased to have this opportuni-
ty to take congregant families
on a tour of Israel. You will
have the opportunity to
celebrate Purim in the land of
our ancestors. This is a once in
a lifetime experience! It is a
special time also as Israel
celebrates her 40th birthday.
The trip is scheduled on Feb.
27, 1988 through March 9, the
price is $1,585 which includes
round-trip air from Tampa on
El-Al, deluxe hotel accom-
modation, all transfers, luxury
motorcoach touring, and
sightseeing. Daily breakfast,
and two dinners fully escorted,
Israeli departure taxes, over-
night on a Kibbutz, visit to an
Army base, archaelogical
seminar, and much more.
Space is limited. A deposit of
$200 per person is required to
secure reservations which will
be applied to the price of the
tour.
Join Rabbi and Donna
'NEXT YEAR IN
JERUSALEM." Contact The
Temple office (876-2377).
CONGREGATION
KOLAMI
Sisterhood
Theater Party
Save the date! Saturday,
Oct. 10, 8 p.m. will be
Sisterhood's Theater Party at
Tampa's new Performing Arts
Center. We'll see nationally-
acclaimed musical Tango
Argentino and enjoy delicious
desserts afterwards. A limited
number of orchestra seats
have been reserved. Send your
check to the synagogue and
join us for a delightful evening.
HADASSAH/AMEET
Goldie Woolf Shear will pre-
sent some historical reflections
on the Jews of Tampa at the
first general membership
meeting ff 1987 of Ameet
Hadassah. Ms. Shear, a former
history teacher, has done ex-
tensive research on our local
origins and is currently part of
a statewide project examining
the historical presence of Jews
in Florida. Her expertise is
dotted with intriguing anec-
dotes and she is known as a
"delight to listen to ..."
The meeting will be held at
the JCC North on Tuesday,
Sept. 29, at 8 p.m. Spouses are
invited and welcome to attend.
For more information, contact
Honey Minkin at 963-3081.
ALLIANCE FOR THE
MENTALLY ILL AMI
Mental illness should be
accepted as any other illness,
and should be treated with
understanding and
compassion.
If someone near you is
mentally ill, contact, join, and
help your local Alliance for the
Mentally 111, AMI. A monthly
meeting is held the third
Tuesday of each month at the
Florida Mental Health
Institute Nletcher Lobby
directly across from the
University Community
Hospital, at 7 p.m.
A Share and Care (Support
Group) meeting is held the
first Tuesday of each month at
the same place and time.
Help yourself and your loved
ones by joining and supporting
the Tampa Bay AMI today.
For further information call
Rose Zibel, 837-0019.
BAIS TEFFILAH
Bais Teffilah is happy to
announce the completion of
the Shuls renovation in time
for Rosh Hashana.
How appropriate to usher in
the New Year in an elegant
fashion. The response has been
over-whelming thus far and
continues to pour in. We have
limited seating available so
please reserve early.
TICKETS: Single, $18;
Family, $36.
No one will be turned away
due to financial difficulties.
Call 960-1490 for further
information.
ORT
CAREER CHAPTER
Come join us, the ORT
Career Chapter, for dinner on
Wednesday, Sept. 30 at 7 p.m.
The place is the Tobacco
Company on Busch Blvd. in
Tampa. See you there.
TEMPLE DAVID
Pre-Holiday Selichoth
Pentitential Service
Temple David will hold its
Pre-Rosh Hashana Selichoth
Service on Saturday, Sept. 19.
A Melava-Malka Reception
will begin at 9:30 p.m. with the
traditional Bagel and Laux,
etc. Rabbi Mallinger will lead
with a discussion pertaining to
the High Holy Days and cur-
rent events. An Israeli movie
(JNF) will be shown followed
with the Rabbi's sermon.
"Tickets are on Sale But at
a Premium Cost." Rabbi Mall-
inger will chant the Selichoth
prayers which will include
English Readings and Medita-
tions. We invite the Jewish
community to attend our
Selichoth.
Rosh Hashana Evening
A complete Yom Tov Maariv
(with English) will usher in the
New Year 5748 at 7 p.m. on
Wednesday night, Sept. 23.
Our Rabbi will chant and lead
with the service and speak on
"Our Goals in Life." A gala
Oneg Holiday Reception will
follow.
Rosh Hashana
First Day
On Thursday, Sept. 24, the
Early Service is slated for 8:30
a.m. Lou Gordon will lead with
the "Psukay D'Zimra" follow-
ed with the Shachrit to be con-
ducted by Herbert Handler.
The Rabbi will perform the
Torah Reading and present a
sermon, "Rosh Hashana
Depicts Dream, Vision and
Reality." The Shofar service
will be conducted by the Rabbi,
Arnold Katz and Dr. Richard
Karpay. The Holiday Musaf
will be led by Rabbi Mallinger
assisted by Arnold Katz, Tom
Bornstein, Jerry Bielauski and
others within the
congregation.
Rosh Hashana
Second Day
On Friday, Sept. 25, the
festive service will be repeated
with the aforementioned men
Religious Directory
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yoaii Dubrowski 960-1490
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
Services Friday
CONGREGATION BETH AM (formerly North Tampa Reform Jewish
Congregation)
C/o Joseph Kerstein. 1448 W. Busch Boulevard. Tampa. Fla. 33612. 949-0115. Con-
gregants officiating, Vikki Silverman, Cantor. Services at 8 p.m., first and third Fri-
day of each month, Masonic Community Lodge, 402 W. Waters Ave. (at Ola).
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Coiuerrstiye
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Iaaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Coaaerrative
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. hazxan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz. Services: Friday. 8
p.m.
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 am., 6:45 p.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF TAMPA Orthodox
! President Alfred Wasserberger, 254-2907, 839-5980 Services Friday 7:30 p.m.;
I Saturday 9:30 a.m.; Wednesday night classes 8 p.m.; High Holiday Services Call
'254-1907 or 839-5980 for location of services.
I CHABAD LUBAVITCH
13156-A North Dale Mabry. Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, Executive Director 963-2317
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
5202 Seneca Ave. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator, 980-0942. Friday
night Services one half hour after sunset. Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
J B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION at U.S.F./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2382 Tampa 33620 972-4438. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:30 a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
1 634-9162, United Community Church, 1501 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Reconstructionist Cambridge Woods 972-4433 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study discussion sessions, "Shabbat Experience." monthly services and dinner
"

.


to participate at the worship.
The Rabbi's sermon will be
"Walking Together in Love,
Peace and in Peril."
Shabbat
Of Repentance
Shabbat Shuva (on Satur-
day, Sept. 26) with its theme,
"Repentance will be carried
out at the Sabbath morning
service. The Rabbi will speak
on "Man's Need to Return, To
Repent and Confess." A Kid-
dush will follow conclusion of
the service.
Yom Kippur Evening
The sacred day of Atone-
ment will be ushered in with
the Rabbi's chanting of the
"Kol Nidre" at 7 p.m. and
followed with his sermon,
"Three Unusual Guests." A
complete traditional service
will be conducted including
various cantorial liturgic
musical selections, English
Responsive Readings and
Meditations.
Yom Kippur Day
On Saturday, Oct. 3, the
Early Service will begin at
8:30 a.m. followed with the
Shachrit Torah Reading and
Pre-Yizkor Sermon, "Mean-
ing of the Yizkor Hour." The
Memorial Service will follow
with all the departed listed on
the Synagogue Memorial
Tabloid to be read and
memorialized. The new
Yahrzeit plaques will also be
consecrated at this time. Our
Rabbi will chant the Musaf.
Mincha will begin at 5 p.m. A
Pre-Neilah sermon will be
presented, "Jonah's Eternal
Message to Our People and To
The World." This will be
followed with the Neilah and
Maariv at dusk.
Break The Fast
Reception
Upon conclusion of all ser-
vices and Blowing of the
Shofar, a Break-The-Fast
Reception will be held.
Remember that you need not
purchase any holiday tickets at
Temple David. We invite you
to worship with us.
,. | 1 9&L
Friday, September. 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15-A
Chessed Shel Ernes
Obituaries
EISEN
Eugene Leo Eisen, Tunpm developer and
imp*
Flori
former president of the Florida Association
of B'nai B'rith Lodges, of Carrollwood
Village, died Friday, August 28 at the age of
70. He was an owner of G. and E. Construc-
tion Co., Zobar Construction Co., Baycrest
Utility Company and Bay Point Apartments
and was involved in the development of Bay
Crest Park. He was a past president of the
Florida Association of B'nai B'rith, Member
of Chamber of Commerce Committee of
100, Board of Directors of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, on the board of the ADL,
and a charter member of the Regional
Board of the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews. A native of Vermont, Mr.
Eisen came to Tampa in 1966 from Oasin-
ing, N.Y. where he was a past President of
the Chamber of Commerce and Sons of
Israel Congregation. Survivors include his
wife. Bobbe, two daughters, Joni of San
Francisco and Susan of Hawthorne, Fla., a
brother, Irving of Plantation, and grandson,
Reed-Bennett-Eisen. Donations may be
made to the ADL or Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
DENHOLTZ
Anna Denholtz, 80, of Tampa, died Satur-
day, August 29. A native of Newark, N. J..
she has been a resident of the Tampa Bay
area for 41 years, coming from New Jersey.
She was a housewife and a member of Con-
gregation Rodeph and Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood. She is survived by one son, Jim
Klein of Tampa; one brother, Carl
Greenblatt of New Jersey; four grand
children and one great-grandchild.
SILVERSTONE
Harry Silverstone, 64. of Tampa, died
Saturday, August 29. A native of England,
he had been a resident of the Tampa Bay
area for 10 years, coming from Virginia. He
was a retired furniture salesman and is sur-
vived by his wife, Vera; two sons, Russell of
Port Richey and Michael of Maryland; one
daughter, Valerie Viente of Coral Springs;
three brothers, Jack of Maryland, Stanley of
New York, and Simon of England; two
sisters, Esther Kenney and Beatrice
Shapira, both of Canada; and four
grandchildren.
CA8E
Edward I. Case, 88. of Tampa, died
Wednesday, September 2. A native of Utica,
N.Y., he was a resident of the Tampa Bay
area for 47 years. He was the founder of Ed-
ward I. Case Plumbing Co., and a member
of Congregation Rodeph Sholom, Jewish
War Veterans, B'nai B'rith and the Master
Plumbers Association. He was a World War
I veteran, receiving the Purple Heart and
Medal of Honor. He is survived by his wife,
Melva; and 20 nieces and nephews.
ADELMAN
Allan Adelman, 41, of Tampa, died Satur-
day, September 5 of natural causes. A
native of Philadelphia, he had been a resi-
dent of the Tampa Bay area since 1978,
coming from Philadelphia. He was an office
manager and a member of Knights of
Pythias, Stuben Lodge No. 113 in
Philadelphia. He is survived by three
daughters, Beth, Jill, and Alyson, all of
Largo; and one sister, Kay Ferber of
Philadelphia.
By RABBI
TREODORE BROD
Poets and philosophers
seldom praise death; they
work hard at staying alive.
The old and sick, with great
tenacity, clutch at the slipping
rope of life.
The poets shout from the
rooftops that death is what
gives life its preciousness, its
value. That it is the condition
on which life exists. Immortali-
ty on earth would be a worse
lot than death. Death is the
great liberator that sets one
free to return to the bosom of
nature, to roll through eternity
with stones, rocks and trees.
The great law-giver, Moses,
said, "I have placed before you
this day life and death choose
ye therefore life."
The author of Ecclesiastes
sees death as the last injustice
in the futile and unjust parade
of existence.
Job regards death as a
catastrophe which has the sole
virtue of ending all
catastrophe. Death is an evil
because it cuts off light and life
and most of all perhaps
because it is mysterious, an
enigma.
IN THE FACE of all these
pronouncements concerning
death, we raise the question:
How can there exist an evil
like death in a world created
by a God whose major at-
tribute is Goodness? If there is
a good and just Supreme
Power ruling this world how
can the sum of man's life result
in what seems an unjust
balance of deeds and
consequences?
If death came as the black
line at the bottom of an even
balance of deeds and misdeeds,
one could perhaps understand.
Perhaps, and I say perhaps,
the answer is: The time from
birth to death is too short an
accounting period. One
lifetime is but a part of a long
series of lives. Any apparent
Community Calendar
Friday, September 18
Candlelighting tine 7:12 p.m.
noon Fly-In meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Family Services
8 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Services Temple
B'nai Israel Clearwater
Saturday, September 19
SELICHOT
See Congregational listing of High Holiday Services
Sunday, September 20
JCC Golf Tournament
9 a.m. Joint High School Program 9th and 10th Grades
at Rodeph Sholom, 11th and 12th Grades at Schaarai
Zedek
9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary General
meeting
10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans Membership meeting
10 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Cradle Roll
2:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Annual meeting
3 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Bowling Coun-
tryside Lanes Kol Ami Youth Groups/Parents Night
7 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Noah Party
Monday. September 21
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD Campaign
Cabinet meeting
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Board meeting
Tuesday, September 22
7:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Enhanced Programs and Ad-
vanced Planning Committee meeting
Wednesday. September 23
Jewish Community Food Bank
Erev Rosh Hashanah
JCC and Tampa Jewish Federation Close Early
See Congregation listing of High Holiday Services
Thursday, September 24
ROSH HASHANAH
Friday, September 25
Rosh Hashanah
Candlelighting time 7:03 p.m.
Saturday. September 26
Shabbat Shuvah
8:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles New Year's
Cocktail Party Temple Ahavat Shalom Palm Harbor
Sunday, September 27
9 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Religious School K-9 USY/Kadima
trip to Adventure Island
Monday. September 28
5:80 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/B and P Member
ship meeting
7 p.m. Kol Ami High School Orientation
7:30 p.m. Interagency Board Planning Meeting
Tuesday. September 29
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Paid-up Member meeting
Wednesday. September 10
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:80 a.m. National Council Jewish Women Board
meeting
7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Services Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting
Thursday. October 1
10 a.m. Brandeis Board meeting
Friday. October 2
Candlelighting time 6:55 p.m.
Kol Nidre
JCC and Tampa Federation Close at noon
See Congregation listing of High Holiday Sevices
injustices in this life balance
out not with deeds of misdeeds
of this life alone, but with a
combination of acts and
destinies of previous incarna-
tions. We stretch the accoun-
ting period into the unknown
past before our birth into this
known world of existence.
This theory or line of reason-
ing is found in Kabalah and is
called "Gilgal," reincarnation.
For those who do not believe
in reincarnation, in the
Kabalistic sense of "gilgal,"
stretch man's accounting
period into the mysterious
future beyond death to a
"hereafter," another world
"Olam Habu" where deeds
and consequences are at last
balanced.
For that very reason,
because death brings with it
many unsolved questions, I
propose to dwell on the subject
and bring my readers some
historical and traditional
answers from the Talmud and
ancient sources of Judaism.
OUR RABBIS relate the
following story concerning the
"Chofetz Chayim" of blessed
memory!
A well-to-do merchant
traveled far to visit the great
Sage "Chafetz Chayim," who
lived in the small town of
Radin. He checked into the
small and only hotel in town,
then went to see the rabbi.
When he entered, he was
dismayed to see the simple
though neat appearance of the
room and furnishings.
After the customary Sholom
Alichem (greetings), the mer-
chant expressed surprise con-
cerning the poor dwelling, its
furniture and contents. He
asked to be granted permis-
sion to contribute whatever
was necessary to build a new
house and furnish it as would
befit such a great rabbi in
Israel.
The sage expressed his
gratitude but declined the of-
fer. "Tell me," he said, "in the
hotel where you are now ren-
ting a room, how is it furnish-
ed, is it not very simple, a bed,
a chair, a table and a dresser
with a mirror? How is it that
such a rich and prosperous
man has such poor
furnishings?"
THE RICH merchant
answered, "At home, I have
much more and quite expen-
sive furniture, but here I am
"unterwegs," (in transit,
enroute and therefore a few
simple pieces of furniture will
suffice temporarily." The rab-
bi replied, "You have
answered your own question, I
too am "unterwegs," I too am
only temporarily here on earth
and this is enough."
We are all residing but tem-
porarily in this world, "For
Dust Thou Art, and Unto Dust
Shalt Thou Return," is a
quotation of everlasting truth.
Decent burial was regarded
to be of great importance in
ancient Israel. Amongst the
Mesopotamians with whom the
Israelites dwelt, one of the
most frequently employed
harsh remarks was, "May the
earth refuse to receive your
body."
The Torah stresses the fear
of being left unburied. "And
thy body shall become food un-
to the fowl of the heavens and
unto the beasts of the earth,
with no one to scare them
away." (Deuteronomy 28:26)
OUR FIRST patriarch,
Father Abraham purchased
the cave at Machpela as a fami-
ly tomb. "And the field, with
the cave that is therein, was
made sure unto Abraham, for
a possession as a burying place
by the sons of Cheth." (Gen.
23)
To give a decent burial to a
stranger ranks equal with giv-
ing bread to the hungry and
garments to clothe the naked .
"And I gave my clothes to the
naked; and if I saw any dead I
buried them." (Tobias 1:17-18)
In Israel, there was the com-
mon human desire to maintain
some contact with the living
even after death, through
burial in one's native land and
if possible with one's family.
Our father Jacob requested:
"And he (Jacob) charged them
and unto them; I am to be
gathered unto my people, bury
me near my fathers in the cave
that is in the field of Ephrom
the Hittite." (Gen. U9:29)
THE TOMB most typical of
te Israelites period is a natural
cave or a chamber cut into soft
rock. Bodies would be placed
on rock shelves provided on
three sides of the chamber or
on the floor. As generations of
the same family used the tomb,
skeletons were moved to the
sides or put into a side
chamber to make room for
new burials.
In Talmudic times, burial
took place in caves, hewn
tombs, sarcophagi and
catacombs and a reinterment
of the bones (Likut Atchumot)
took place about one year after
the original burial in ossuaries.
(Maimon, Yad Uvel 12:8)
Maimonides mentions the
customes of burial in a wooden
coffin. Customs of placing ink
and pen besides a deceased
bridegroom, a key and book of
accounts beside a childless
man, placing lamps in graves,
burying personal effects of
nobles with the body, have
completely disappeared.
Talmud Avodah 'zora 11a)
(To be continued)
Arichat Yutnim!
Shabbat Sotom

f BU
CHESSED SHEL EMES
BURIAL ASSOCIATION OF TAMPA
f It Is the sacred task of the members of thla association to perform
the purification of ttto body upon death. Thay take charge from the
moment of death until burial.
of
The man s division of the Chessed She! Emae Is m
help In this sacred work. If you wish to volunteer, we wilt train vou.
Call 251-2S62
Rabbi T.Brod
Louis Gordon, Pres.
Herman Stern, Trees.

v<


.
Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
Use Stock to Start Endowment Fund
With the stock market
reaching unprecedented all-
time highs, now is the best
time to fulfill your Federation
commitments, or consider
opening an endowment fund
within the TOP Jewish
Federation.
A rising stock market such
as we have recently experienc-
ed affords contributors an op-
portunity to cash in on profits
and reap substantial savings in
taxes by donating appreciated
securities to the Federation
Campaign or to TOP. Further-
more, contributions of
securities made in 1987 will
yield greater tax savings this
year than in 1988 since tax
rates in 1987 are higher than
they will be in 1988.
If you have held securities
for more than six months and
they have grown in value, the
current law allows you to con-
tribute them to TOP and
receive a tax deduction for the
appreciated value. (Certain
contributors may be subject to
the alternative minimum tax.
We suggest that you check
with your tax advisor as to its
impact and applicability in
your case.) Contributing ap-
preciated securities in 1987
will help you and in turn help
our fellow Jews at home, in
Israel and in countries around
the world through vital
humanitarian services and
social programs.
In all cases, contributors are
urged to consult their own at-
TAMPA-ORLANDO-PINELLAS
JEWISH FOUNDATION
TAMPA CHARITABLE DISBURSEMENTS
JULY 1, 1986-JUNE 30, 1987
Organization Total
Number Total Dollar
Of Gifts Amount
Tampa Jewish Federation 5 $34,756.00
Tampa Bay Performing Arts 4 23,573.00
Congregation Rodeph Sholom 3 4,176.75
National Council of Jewish Women 1 2,500.00
Hadassah 3 2,200.00
Tampa Jewish Community Center 4 2,200.00
Tampa Jewish Family Services 4 2,000.00
Hillel Day School 2 1,900.00
Chabad House 4 1,750.00
Hillel University of South Florida 2 1,450.00
Congregation Schaarai Zedek 2 1,118.00
Jewish National Fund 4 600.00
Menorah Manor 3 525.00
American Friends Hebrew
University 2 400.00
River Garden Home for the Aged 2 400.00
Anti-Defamation League 3 300.00
Simon Wiesenthal Center 2 300.00
Union of Councils of Soviet Jews 3 300.00
American Red Magen David 2 200.00
Gesher Foundation 2 200.00
High School in Israel 2 200.00
National Institute for Jewish
Hospice 2 200.00
Southern Poverty Law Center 2 200.00
American Red Cross 1 100.00
Israel Endowment Fund 1 100.00
University of South Florida 1 100.00
WMNF Community Radio 1 100.00
TOTAL
67
$31.343.75
torneys, accountants or finan-
cial advisors to review the ad-
vantages of contributing
securities to TOP or
UJA/Federation Campaign at
this opportune time.
For additional information
on using appreciated stock to
establish an endowment fund,
contact the TOP office at (305)
740-7332.
OVERALL
DISBURSEMENTS
>:-:--x-: r-tiinniiin
Arm Orgm. Grant*
Tamp*
196646
10 10 $16,900
196647
27 67 $81,849
Orlando
1985-86
17 38 $69,856
198647
51 146 $443,951
Pinellas
1985-86
21 58 $354,709
1986-87
42 89 $414,333
TOTALS
1985-86
48 106
1986-87
120 302
$441,465
$940,133
1986-87 vs. 1985-86
Increase in organizations:
150%
Increase in number c4 grants:
185%
Increase in amount:
113%
top
Menorah Manor
Guild Gab
The news is out! We're
almost sold out! We're having
a Great Gershwin Concert! On
Saturday evening, Nov.. 7 at
Ruth Eckerd Hall, 300 lucky
people will be humming Ger-
shwin tunes along with stars,
Mel Torme, Leslie Uggams,
and Peter Nero.
The Second Annual Gala will
begin with cocktails and a buf-
fet supper in the Great Room.
Viennese desserts and coffee
will be served after the pro-
gram. Music and dancing will
complete the evening.
A block of seats, Dress Cir-
cle, are being held for us.
Space is limited so make your
reservations now by sending
your check for $125 per person
to Menorah Manor Guild, 255
59th Street North, St.
Petersburg, FL 33710.
The quild supports Menorah
Manor, our home for Jewish
living, by providing recrea-
tional, social, and spiritual
enrichment for the residents
through volunteer hours and
selected gifts.
The Gala proceeds supplied
the Manor with a van last year.
This year the plan is to im-
prove the outside areas so that
the residents can utilize them
more fully.
Shirley Solomon, Guild
president, urges friends of
Menorah Manor to respond
quickly to assure being includ-
ed in this special event.

*2&%t af*
Jew Year\
TS?pwtmmxm specialists sHfc 1938
!
1


eJe wish Flor idian
Friday, September 10, 1987 Tampa, Florida Section B
May the New Year 5748
renew our strength
to meet our people's
changing needs, refresh
our compassion for all
who live in want, and
reawaken our resolve
to seek contentment,
peace and freedom
for all Am Yisrael.
ISRAEL AT FORTY
ONE PEOPLE. ONE DESTINY
The Tampa Jewish Federation Officers,
Board of Directors, and Staff
Douglas B. Conn
Pratldant
Gary S. Alter
Executive Vlc PrMktont
Prepared ui partnership service for American Jewish comr.,_nitkt by the United Jewish Appeal.


gj *< I HI
Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
5747 ... The Year In Review
By ANDREW MUCHIN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jews argued throughout 5747,
perhaps more than during any
recent year. As individuals and
organizations, Jews took on
adversaries and perceived
adversaries of Israel and
Jewry, and no less
vociferously each other.
Some of the talk only
threatened action, such as
Israel's oft-endangered na-
tional unity government that
held together through the
rotation of the premiership,
and afterward despite con-
flicts over the budget and the
proposed international
Mideast peace conference.
Other talk was in reaction to
events. Pope John Paul was
said to be good to the Jews,
then bad, then was willing to
converse, although to whom
was the subject of well-
publicized U.S. Jewish in-
fighting through most of
August. It's not yet wholly
clear what the papal meeting
with Jewish delegates finally
accomplished.
Still other talk during 5747
was intended to spur action.
Diaspora Jewish leaders,
asserting themselves in Israel
more than ever, successfully
lobbied against changing laws
that define Jewish identity for
fimposes of Israeli citizenship,
ndeed, the debate over what
or who defines
Jewishness continued to vex
the Jewish world.
Many other events took
place despite what Jews had to
say. More Soviet Jewsi
4,696 than at any time over
the last five years emigrated in
just the first eight months of
1987, but tens of thousands
more, perhaps 400,000, wish
to join them, and Soviet
repression continues against
religious and cultural
expression.
Of course, the news of the
Jewish world concerned far
more than all this, as a month-
by-month description
demonstrates:
October, 1986
NEW YORK Robert
Pires, 22, and an alleged
member of the white
supremacist Aryan Nations,
was charged with three counts
of bombing and one count of
attempted bombing in Coueur
d'Alene, Idaho.
JERUSALEM The first
Israelis of diplomatic rank to
be posted in Poland in nearly
20 years were applauded by
about 130 Rosh Hashanah wor-
shippers at the Warsaw
synagogue.
WASHINGTON U.S.
Jewish representatives .urged
human rights be discussed at
the U.S.-Soviet summit in
Iceland. Secretary of State
Goerge Shultz promised it
would be at the top of the
agenda. Outside the summit
meeting, Jewish activists and
families of refuseniks from a
half dozen countries pleaded
the cause of Soviet Jewry.
JERUSALEM A grenade
attack on Israeli soldiers and
their families in the Old City
killed one person and wounded
69 in the bloodiest terrorist
foray here in more than two
years.
NEW YORK Long-time
Jewish refusenik Davjd
Goldfarb left his hospital bed
and then the Soviet Union with
his wife Cecilia aboard the jet
of industrialist Armand
Hammer.
NEW YORK Nobel Prize
winners included three Jews:
author Elie Wiesei of New
York, for Peace; and Dr. Rita
Levi-Montalcine of Rome and
the U.S. and Dr. Stanley
Cohen of Nashville, Tenn.. for
Physiology and Medicine.
JERUSALEM Pundits
ate their words as Israel's uni-
ty government rotated the
premiership from Shimon
Peres to Yitzhak Shamir, as
promised, 25 months into the
government. Peres took
Shamir's job of Vice Premier
and Foreign Minister. Other-
wise, the Cabinet remained
nearly identical.
BONN The legislature
5748
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Wishes to extend to the entire
Jewish Community a
"L'Shanah Tovah Tikatolvu."
May we all be inscribed in the "Booh of Life'
for a healthy, good, and sweet year.
which resumed diplomatic
relations with Israel a year
mandated that victims of Nazi
persecution be accorded the
same status as war victims and
wounded veterans with regard
to pensions and welfare.
ROME Chief Rabbi of
Rome Elio Toaff headed the
Jewish delegation to the
12-religion day of prayers for
peace at Assisi.
VIENNA Austria recalled
for consultations its Am-
bassador to Israel, Otto
Pleiner, over Israel's failure to
replace its retired Ambassador
to Austria, Michael Elizur.
Israel's move was seen as a
reaction to the election as
president of Austria the
previous summer of Kurt
Waldheim, allegedly involved
in Nazi crimes.
GENEVA The Interna-
tional Red Cross Movement
changed its name to the Inter-
national Red Cross and Red
Crescent Movement.
Neglected was the Red Magen
David, Israel's health
organization.
JERUSALEM Women
gained ground in religious af-
fairs with the appointment of
two women to the Labor Party
delegation to the 96-member
electoral college that would
choose the next Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi of Tel Aviv.
PARIS Ivory Coast,
ago, said it would move its
recently reopened Embassy
from Jerusalem to Tel Aviv in
accordance with a UN
resolution.
PARIS Britain was unable
to convince its 11 fellow
members of the European
Economic Community to join
the British dissolution of
diplomatic relations with Syria
over the latter's alleged in-
volvement in world terrorism.
November
WASHINGTON Two
Jewish incumbents were
reelected to the U.S. Senate,
Arlen Specter (R. Pa.) and
Warren Rudman (R. Vt.),
meaning eight Jews continued
to serve in that body. A
number of Israel's best Senate
friends also were re-elected.
Twenty-nine Jews were
elected to the House, one less
than in the previous Congress.
No candidate affiliated with
extremist Lyndon LaRouche
won.
NEW YORK The New
York Marathon was reschedul-
ed from Oct. 2, SimchatTorah,
to November 2, allowing an
estimated 2,000 Jews to par-
ticipate guilt-free.
JERUSALEM The Chief


ef. Happy New Year from Barbara, Anne and Bernie
Wishes You A Happy and Healthy Year.
From the Families of:
B. Terry Aidman
Sandy Sher
Steve Oscher
JeffKalwerisky
OwenBeitch
Douglas J. Brown


Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3-B
Rabbinate accepted the
medical definition of brain
death, meaning heart
transplants would be permit-
ted in Israel.
JERUSALEM Shamir
charged that Jews who leave
the Soviet Union with Israeli
visas but settle in other coun-
tries gravely endanger efforts
to increase Soviet Jewish
emigration.
JERUSALEM Some
1,000 people demonstrated
here in favor of religious
pluralism following the disrup-
tion of a Simchat Torah ser-
vice in a Reform synagogue by
Orthodox Rabbi Eliahu
Abergil. He later apologized,
the Kol Haneshama synagogue
dropped charges, and Abergil
embraced Reform Rabbi Levi
Weiman-Kelman.
TEL AVIV Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin seem-
ed to confirm in a speech to in-
surance agents that Israel sup-
plied arms to Iran to help the
U.S. obtain the release of
American hostages held by
pro-Iranian groups in
Lebanon.
JERUSALEM Police
questioned and released on
bail four leftists who headed
the Israeli delegation that met
in Bucharest with PLO
representatives.
TEL AVIV Rambam
Hospital in Haifa said it would
continue liver transplant
operations despite the death of
a second liver recipient, Eliahu
Shreier, 18 days after surgery.
JERUSALEM Israeli
soldiers killed an Arab driver
at a Gaza roadblock shortly
after an Israeli Jew was ^tabb-
ed in a Gaza marketplace in
the third such attack in two
months.
JERUSALEM The
government placed the debt-
ridden Beit Shemesh engine
plant, with 340 employees, in
receivership.
PARIS A powerful bomb
exploded outside the main
synagogue in Antwerp, caus-
ing extensive damage but no
casualties. The building was
unoccupied at the time.
NEW YORK Congrega-
tion Bene Naharayim here, the
first American-Iraqi
synagogue, consecrated its ark
and five Torah scrolls.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. -
About 50 farmers met with
100 local Jews in an effort to
understand the growing farm
crisis and each other.
JERUSALEM Four
young men were arrested in
Rumania in connection with
the burning of a synagogue in
the town of Bohush in October
and the stabbing of its Jewish
janitor, who survived.
JERUSALEM Shamir
said that Israel did not violate
British law in its transfer of
alleged nuclear tattle-tale
Mordechai Vanunu to Israel.
He added that Israel "is not
selling arms to Iran."
JERUSALEM The war
crimes trial of John Demjanjuk
of Cleveland was set to open
here Jan. 19. He is charged
with committing atrocities at
the Treblinka death camp
where 900,000 Jews were
murdered during World War
II as the sadistic guard
"Ivan the Terrible." But at a
hearing in District Court here,
the first suspected Nazi war
criminal extradited to Israel
for trial said he was not
"Ivan."
CHICAGO Speaking at
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions General Assembly here,
Peres appealed to Jews not to
split over religious and secular
issues.
JERUSALEM Knesset
members reacted angrily to
the Israeli confirmation that it
supplied $12 million of U.S.
arms to Iran "in response to
an American request.
BONN West Germany ex-
pelled five Syrian diplomats,
froze economic aid to Syria
and said its Ambassador's post
there will remain vacant
this in the wake of a court fin-
ding of Syrian complicity in
the bombing of the German-
Arab Friendships Society in
West Berin.
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JERUSALEM Calm was
apparently restored in the Old
City after nine days of Jewish
anti-Arab violence and van-
dalism touched off by the fatal
stabbing of yeshiva student
Eliahu Amdi in the Moslem
Quarter. It was the worst
ethnic violence in the 20 years
since Israel conquered East
Jerusalem.
WASHINGTON Jewish
groups were shocked at the
ruling by U.S. District Court
Judge Frank McGarr that a
creche may stand at Chicago
City Hall because the U.S. is a
Christian nation. A federal ap-
peals court overturned the
decision in August.
December, 1986
JERUSALEM Israel said
it would allow its officials to
testify before U.S. Congres-
sional committees inquiring
about the sales of U.S. arms to
Iran. U.S. Attorney General
Edwin Meese had said
"representatives of Israel"
had deposited $10-$30 million
of Iran arms funds in Swiss
bank accounts maintained by
the Contras.
TEL AVIV The Soviets
reportedly continued quiet
contacts with Israel begun in
October over establishing con-
sular relations.
PARIS Rumanian Chief
Rabbi Moses Rosen blamed a
proliferation of anti-Semitic
articles for creating the
climate in which a synagogue
was burned in November.
NEW YORK Fined finan-
cier Ivan Boesky resigned
from most of his Jewish com-
munity involvements here, in-
cluding the revocation of
several six-figure pledges.
JERUSALEM The
Supreme Court ruled
unanimously that the Interior
Ministry cannot inscribe the
word "converted" on the iden-
tification card of a convert to
Judaism.
JERUSALEM The
Cabinet ratified an agreement
with Egypt to submit to inter-
national arbitration the
dispute over which country
possesses Taba, a resort town
on the Sinai border.
WASHINGTON The U.S.
Supreme Court refused to
hear an appeal by Nazi war
criminal Karl Linnas against
deportation to the Soviet
Union, where he was sentenc-
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MMMMiWa


'Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
5747 ... The Year in Review
Continued from Page 3-B
ed to death in absentia for war
crimes.
NEW YORK The Union
of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions of America called on all
Jewish institutions and con-
gregants to divest from all in-
vestments in companies that
do business in South Africa
without adhering to the
Sullivan Principles.
SAN FRANCISCO Three
Bay Area rabbis of different
branches addressed each
others' congregations in an un-
precedented effort to broaden
congregants' understanding of
other views of Judaism.
JERUSALEM A week of
violence in the West Bank and
Gaza ended with four Palesti-
nian youths dead and scores of
Palestinians and Jews injured.
The violence began with
soldiers fatally shooting two
Bir Zeit University students
and wounding 11 others dur-
ing a riot.
JERUSALEM Premier
Yitzhak Shamir said Israeli
soldiers held prisoner in
Lebanon would have been
released in the Iran arms deal
had the sales not been made
public.
WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. -
The Union of American
Hebrew Congregations an-
nounced plans to educate its
1.25 million members about
AIDS.
OSLO Accepting his
Nobel Prize, Elie Wiesel said
"more people are oppressed
than free."
MONTREAL The Bronf-
man family established the
CRB Foundation to counter
Jewish polarization and im-
prove relations between Israel
and the Diaspora.
UNITED NATIONS The
U.S. abstained on a Security
Council resolution that con-
demned Israel for the killings
of the Bir Zeit students. Israeli
diplomats expressed concern
that the vote would be
misinterpreted as a weakening
of U.S.-Israeli ties.
VIENNA Austria return-
ed its Ambassador to Israel,
Otto Pleinert, as "an expres-
sion of the desire, the will and
the effort for good and correct
relations."
TEL AVIV The Soviet
Union provided Israel with
what the Soviets said was the
original Nazi SS identity card
issued to John Demjanjuk, on
trial here for war crimes.
NEW YORK Conser-
vative, Orthodox and Reform
leaders agreed at a forum here
that Jewish unity could be
achieved with civility and the
encouragement of pluralism.
NEW YORK The
Metropolitan Museum of Art
apologized for a catalogue
reference that described the
owl as "a symbol of darkness
and hence of the Jewish people
who rejected Christ, the light
of the world.
SYDNEY Pope John Paul
II told Australian Jewish
leaders that "no valid
theological justification can
ever be found for acts of
discrimination or persecution
against Jews. In fact, such acts
must be held sinful."
JERUSALEM The Ab-
sorption Ministry said 19 per-
cent of Israelis aged 18-29
were likely to emigrate.
JERUSALEM Two ad-
hoc ministerial committees
began examination of the re-
jected financial plan proposed
by the Finance Ministry. Com-
plaints came from all sectors
of the economy.
JERUSALEM Three
Arab youths from Jenin receiv-
ed life sentences for the
murder of Eliahu Amdi.
NEW YORK Former
refusenik cancer patient Rim-
ma Brawe and her husband
Vladimir arrived here.
JERUSALEM Wiesel
said Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim would resign if he
had "any conscience left."
JERUSALEM heavily
guarded Mordechai Vanunu,
on trial for allegedly selling
Israel's nuclear secrets to a
British newspaper, flashed a
message written on the palm
of his hand that he was
kidnapped.
TEL AVIV Ten thousand
units of flu vaccine arrived
from the Netherlands. Asian
flu had killed 89 Israelis in
November and sickened many
others.
JERUSALEM The
Supreme Court upeld the life
sentence of David Ben Shimol,
a 21-year-old soldier who fired
an anti-tank missile at an Arab
bus in 1984 near the Old City,
killing one passenger and
wounding several others.
TEL AVIV A Justice
Ministry committee absolved
Shamir of any wrongdoing in
the Shin Bet Affair the 1984
killing of two captured Arab
bus-hijackers by Israeli agents
and the subsequent cover-up.
NEW YORK Only 914
Soviet Jews were permitted to
leave in 1986, a 20 percent
drop from the 1,140 Jews who
were permitted to leave in
1985. This was about 2 percent
of the peak year of 1979. when
51,320 emigrated.
JERUSALEM Three
Lebanese Jews held hostage
by a Shiite group Youssef
Benesti. Henri Menn and Elie
Srour were executed.
TEL AVIV Interior
Minister Yithzak Peretz of
Shas resigned rather than con-
firm the Jewish identity of an
immigrant converted by a
Reform rabbi.
January, 1987
TEL AVIV Jewish
leaders ripped into John Car-
dinal O'Connor of New York
for refusing to meet Israeli
leaders in their offices, as he
had promised before a Vatican
order changed his tour plans.
He and Jewish leadership
subsequently made up during a
lengthy meeting.
TEL AVIV Vanunu stag-
ed a hunger strike claiming
cruel treatment by his jailers.
JERUSALEM Former
Jewish refusenik Michael Shir-
man received a transplant of
bone marrow from his sister.
Inessa Fleurova but it was too
late to save his life from
leukemia. He died in March.
PHILADELPHIA Con-
cern about low immigration to
Israel and high emigration
from the Jewish State
dominated the First Zionist
Assembly here.
JERUSALEM U.S. Depu-
ty Secretary of Defense Dov
Zakheim left Israel saying that
the U.S.-financed Lavi jet
fighter was too expensive for
continued development by
Israel Aircraft Industries.
NEW YORK A report by
the Jewish Board of Family
and Children's Services here
noted that at any given time
800-1.500 Jews here were
JERUSALEM Upon the
political advice of Shamir, the
religious parties postponed in-
troduction of an amendment to
the Law of Return which
would recognize conversions
to Judaism for the purpose of
Israeli citizenship only if per-
formed according to tradi-
tional Jewish law.
homeless.
PARIS A Shiite terrorist
group in Lebanon executed
another Jewish hostage,
Yehouda Benesti. He is believ-
Best Wishes for "5748"
raradrse.
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ed to be the ninth Lebanese
Jew murdered by the
Mustafadin group.
NEW YORK Cuban Presi-
dent Fidel Castro allowed five
Cuban Jews to immigrate to
Venezuela to be reunited with
their families.
JERUSALEM The
Reagan Administration
assured Shamir the U.S. would
not scapegoat Israel in the
Iran-Contra affair.
JERUSALEM The
Cabinet approved a new
economic program which
devalued the Shekel by 10 per-
cent, created minor tax
reforms and cut the budget by
400 million Shekels.
SAN FRANCISCO The
The Menorah Manor Family
cordially invites you to attend
The Third Annual Meeting
Sunday, September20,1987
2:30 P.M.
Menorah Manor
265 59th Street North
Guest Speaker.
Congressman Michael Bilirakis
Election and Installation
. of Officers and Board
I YourRSVP345-2775
\ would be appreciated
Open House
and Refreshments
Following the meeting
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Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5-B
Jewish Family and Children's
Service here hired an AIDS
project coordinator, Andy
Rose, the first full-time AIDS
worker in a U.S. Jewish com-
munity. An estimated 200
Jews here have AIDS.
PHILADELPHIA Lay
and rabbinic leaders formed
the Task Force on Jewish In-
tracommunal Understanding
in an attempt to prevent a
possible terminal rupturing of
Jewish community relations
due to religious differences.
TEL AVIV Israel said it
would comply with Western
sanctions against South
Africa, but not take leadership
on the issue.
JERUSALEM Military
planners were concerned over
the reduced effectiveness of
the Israel-backed South
Lebanon Army.
DETROIT The states of
Michigan and Israel agreed to
establish relations in trade, in-
dustry, high technology and
research and development.
NEW YORK Anglican
Church hostage negotiator
Terry Waite blamed the
Lebanon hostage situation on
Israel's policies vis-a-vis the
Palestinians.
MANCHESTER, England
Ruling on the complaint of
Jewish widow Sarah Worch,
the High Court curtailed the
power of coroners to perform
autopsies not pertaining to of-
ficial inquests into a death.
JERUSALEM Police
beefed up security here follow-
ing the stabbing of two
brothers in an Old City bazaar.
They were the seventh and
eighth Jews stabbed by Arabs
in East Jerusalem since
August 1985.
NEW YORK Soviet
Jewish refusenik cancer pa-
tient Inna Meiman arrived in
Washington, D.C. Meanwhile,
Pravda editor-in-chief Viktor
Afanasyev took the unusual
step of criticizing delays in
Soviet emigration.
WASHINGTON The U.S.
Supreme Court refused to
reconsider Linnas' appeal
against his deportation to the
USSR.
NEW YORK The ADL
reported 594 acts of anti-
Semitic vandalism and bomb-
ings in the U.S. in 1986, seven
percent less than in '85.
Assaults, harassments and
threats rose two percent to
312. However, anti-Semitic
acts on college campuses rose
60 percent to 19.
TORONTO The Ontario
Court of Appeals reversed on
technical grounds the convic-
tion of Ernst Zundel for
"spreading false news" in de-
nying the occurrence of the
Holocaust.
NEW YORK Jews joined
the 15,000-strong interfaith,
interracial civil rights march in
Cumming, Ga.
JERUSALEM An IDF
senior officer said the PLO had
restored its strength in
Lebanon to almost the same
level as before the 1982 war
there.
BONN The neo-Nazi Na-
tional Democratic Party won
0.6 percent of the popular vote
in general elections, qualifying
for state funds but not for
representation in Parliament.
February
JERUSALEM The
Knesset Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee accepted
the government's explanation
that Israel acted only as a loyal
ally of the U.S. at the Reagan
Administration's request, in
the Iran-Contra affair.
PARIS Jewish organiza-
tions lodged formal protests
against a new version of the
anti-Semitic "Protocols of the
Elders of Zion" on sale here in
several bookshops.
LONDON Jewish groups
were upset at an attempt to
stage a play in Dublin depic-
ting Zionists as Nazi col-
laborators. Jim Allen's "Perdi-
tion" was already cancelled in
London.
NEW YORK The Jewish
Theological Seminary an-
nounced it would grant can-
torial diplomas to women at its
1987 commencement. Tradi-
tionalists contested this move
along similar lines to their op-
position to the seminary's 1983
decision to ordain women as
rabbis.
JERUSALEM The
Supreme Court ordered the In-
terior Ministry to show cause
within 45 days why it refused
in violation of a court order to
accord Jewish status to per-
sons converted to Judaism by
Reform rabbis.
CHICAGO A new coali-
tion of Jewish, Christian and
rural groups agreed at a con-
ference here to launch a multi-
faceted effort to eliminate the
financial crisis faced by family
farms, promote agricultural
ecology and- reject religious
and racial bigotry.
JERUSALEM Israeli
women were outraged by a
ban imposed by the rabbis of
Migdal Ha'emek against
women attending funerals
because they might be
"unclean" and thus responsi-
ble for the abnormally high
number of deaths in the town.
The rabbis later said their
statement was misinterpreted.
WASHINGTON The
recently announced Soviet
"glasnost" (openness) policy
was met by some skepticism.
Both the Reagan Administra-
tion and Moms Abram, chair-
man of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, noted
that despite reported domestic
liberalization, Jewish emigra-
tion was still low.
LOS ANGELES A new ci-
ty ordinance relaxed parking
rules on major holidays, in-
cluding Jewish ones.
TORONTO Leah
Maryasin, a Soviet Jew with
cancer, arrived here with her
husband Alexander and
daughter Faina. Doctors ex-
pected her to enjoy several
years of good health. Mean-
while, former refusenik Inna
Meiman died of cancer in
Washington, D.C.
JERUSALEM A Knesset
vote on the compromise $23.8
billion budget broke down at
the last minute over a partisan
disagreement on funding of
West Bank settlements.
MONTREAL The govern-
ment censored portions of the
Deschenes Commission report
on Nazi war criminals in
Canada in order, it said, to pro-
tect the privacy and civil rights
of the persons under
investigation.
NEW YORK Lawyer
Mohammed Massarwa became
the first Israeli Moslem to be
appointed Consul General. He
would begin his assignment in
Atlanta, Ga., in August.
WASHINGTON Premier
Yitzhak Shamir basked in
Israel's status as a "major
non-NATO ally" of the U.S.
during a visit here, but faced
U.S. pressure to agree to an
international conference with
the Arab states and the UN
Security Council permanent
members leading to direct
Mideast peace negotiations.
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JERUSALEM The John
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the defense counsel challeng-
ing the ability of witnesses to
identify the defendant as
Treblinka guard "Ivan the
Terrible."
NEW YORK Soviet
Jewish dissident Iosif Begun
was unconditionally pardoned
and left Chistopol prison for
his Moscow home.
WASHINGTON The
Tower Commission in-
vestigating the Iran-Contra af-
fair said that while Israel was
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
5747 ... The Year In Review
Continued from Page 5-B
heavily involved, the U.S. bore
responsibility for selling arms
to Iran. The presidential com-
mission headed by former Sen.
John Tower wasn't sure who
initiated the arms sale idea.
JERUSALEM Leon
Dulzin said he would not seek
reelection as chairman of the
Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization Ex-
ecutives in December. His
decision was thought to have
been influenced by pressure
from heavy weight Diaspora
Jewish leaders.
GENEVA Jewish and
Catholic leaders agreed that a
Carmelite convent at the site
of the Auschwitz-Birkenau
death camp in Poland would be
removed within two years.
Poland also okayed the
removal.
JERUSALEM Meir
Yaari, co-founder of the
Mapam Party and Hashomer
Hatzair youth and kibbutz
movement, died at age 90.
WASHINGTON A trial
that in some eyes shook
U.S.-Israel ties ended with
former U.S. Navy civilian
analyst Jonathan Pollard
receiving a life term for selling
U.S. secrets to Israel, and his
wife receiving five years as an
accessory. A federal grand
jury indicted Israeli Col.
Aviem Sella on three charges
of espionage for conspiring
with Pollard.
LONDON Home
Secretary Douglas Hurd refus-
ed to authorize a police inquiry
into 17 alleged Nazi war
criminals living in Britain on
the grounds that the evidence
presented by the Simon
Wiesenthal Center was "too
sketchy" and that the alleged
crimes were committed out-
side Britain.
NEW YORK Advocates
of Soviet Jews gathered in 63
college campus, 104 cities and
43 countries to read aloud the
names of 11,000 Jewish
refuseniks. Soviet Jewish
emigration totaled 146 in
February.
March
JERUSALEM A Knesset
subcommittee chaired by Abba
Eban and a two-man commis-
sion headed by lawyer
Yehoshua Rotenstreich and
appointed by the Inner
Cabinet began probes into the
government's role in the
Pollard affair. Israeli and U.S.
Jewish leaders alternately held
their breath and opined on its
effect on U.S.-Israel relations.
JERUSALEM A group of
private individuals set up a
fund to raise $200,000 to pay
for the Pollards' defense.
Meanwhile, Canada's Ukrai-
nian community began a
similar fund for Demjanjuk.
NEW YORK The New
York Supreme Court Ap-
pellate Division ruled that an
agreement in which a spouse
threatens to withhold or in-
deed withholds a Jewish
religious divorce in order to
pressure a partner into finan-
cial concessions is subject to
review and revision in court.
BUENOS AIRES The
Jewish and general com-
munities were shocked at the
Anti-Semitic statements T^de
by Msgr. Antonio Plaza in
criticism of the Alfonsin
government. He said "the
government is full of Jews"
who "made us squander three
years' discussion of those
issues (human rights) and
mistreating the people."
Meanwhile in Austria, seven of
every 100 people polled
declared they were anti-
Semites.
LONDON Anglican Ar-
chbishop Desmond Tutu of
South Africa praised the con-
tribution of some compatriot
Jews to the struggle against
apartheid, but said he could
not "understand how a people
with your history would have a
state that would collaborate in
military matters with South
Africa ."
TEL AVIV Some 2,500
Hadassah members celebrated
in Israel the 75th annivesary of
the women's Zionist organiza-
tion in America.
NEW YORK The U.S.
Navy launched an educational
program including a resource
packet designed to help its
chaplains learn and teach
others about the Holocaust.
OTTAWA The Canadian
government said it would
amend its Criminal Code to
allow suspected Nazi war
criminals to be tried in the
country for crimes committed
elsewhere, as recommended by
the Deschenes Commission
probing that issue.
WASHINGTON ADL of-
ficials protested to Japanese
Amb. Nobuo Matsunago about
the rise of anti-Semitic books
in Japan. Books by Masami
Uno, claiming a conspiracy by
"international Jewish capital'
harmed Japan, and other titles
became increasingly popular.
JERUSALEM A
40-member delegation from
the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish
Organizations came to Israel
to warn Israeli leaders of the
U.S. discomfort with Israeli
handling of the Pollard affair.
But the U.S. leaders left say-
ing they had gained a deeper
understanding of Israel's ac-
tion and motives.
JERUSALEM Following
a survey that indicated that
10,000-20,000 adults and 10
percent of young people
regularly used drugs, the Al-
Sam Association launched a
national drug abuse educa-
L'Shana Tovah Tiktevu
from the Board of Directors and the Staff
The
Hillel School
of Tampa
501 S. Habana
Tampa, Florida 33609
8754287
L'Shana Tova Tikasavu
front
Cox Pharmacy
and
MARS Y and LARK Y HERMAN
W
tional campaign. P08^ a foundation to help
hhmp ifONP Ar thP chinese academics to study
e Hebrew and Zionism in
result of informal contacts, a
group of Australian Jews pro-
Continued on Page 13-B
Happy New Year
George and Barbara Nathan,
Teddy, Gil, and Ben
Happy New Year
Sherri Kramer
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of
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Wishes the Community
A Happy and Healthy New Year.
For Reservations Call:
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In Ladispoli
Volunteers Ease Anxiety Of Transmigrants
For some Jewish families,
the long but happy journey out
of Eastern Europe to Western
freedom often includes a long
and frustrating delay en route.
Ladispoli, a suburb of Rome,
Italy, has become in recent
years a major transit point for
Eastern European
transmigrants.
For these people Ladispoli is
a name that evokes a mixture
of bitter-sweet emotions. It is
their gateway to new life, but
it is also a point at which they
part with their old life and live
with uncertainty about their
future.
Ralph Goldman, Executive
Vice President of AJJDC,
points out the significance of
this interim step in the
transmigrants move
westward:
"It takes between two to
four months to process the
transmigrants from the day
they arrive to the time they
complete their immigration
process and are able to
relocate in the United States.
This is a very serious problem,
not only economically, but
culturally. They need spiritual
support during this difficult
time in their lives, and JDC is
offering this support."
There is a great deal of anx-
iety and tension in the life of a
transmigrant, caused by the
many questions he cannot
answer: When will he relocate?
And where? How will he learn
a new language? What will
happen to his professional
skills in the new country? Will
he be able to adapt to a new
and unfamiliar culture?
The American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee pro-
vides care and support to the
transmigrants in Ladispoli,
consisting of medical and
social services, Jewish educa-
tion and cultural and religious
activities. Despite these
Jewish communal efforts and
the moral support of their
brethren, time weighs heavily
on the transmigrant: the
longer the wait, the deeper the
frustration.
To help ease some of the ten-
sions generated by these very
real questions, JDC provides a
comprehensive cultural sup-
port program to the
transmigrants. They can use
the in study time in Ladispoli
to learn English as well as
Jewish values which they may
not have been able to express
for years, perhaps for genera-
tions. JDC has established
clubs to ease the long stay,
providing leisure-time ac-
tivities and informal courses.
During the last six months,
there has been a dramatic in-
crease in the number of people
assisted by this program.
While only 550 people were
helped in Ladispoli in 1986, the
projected number for 1987 is
more than 6,000! As Heinz Ep-
pler, President of AJJDC, has
stated:
"We have intensified our ac-
tivities, helped to find housing,
met medical needs and arrang-
ed for schooling; costs are
high, but we cannot foresake
these Jewish families in
transit."
The work of volunteers can
be very valuable in supplemen-
ting the efforts of JDC person-
nel in Ladispoli. To this end,
JDC has adopted a volunteer
program, The Jewish Service
Corps, that invites profes-
sionals from abroad to work
alongside JDC Staff.
Two of the American
volunteers that arrived in
Rome this month are David
and Naomi Greenberg, a cou-
ple from West Hempstead,
New York. Naomi Greenberg
is a professor of occupational
therapy at LaGuardia College,
who earned her doctorate from
Columbia Pacific University
and has more than 30 years ex-
perience in her field. Her hus-
band, David, is an educator
who received his Master's
degree in education from CW
Post College. He has a
background in computer
science and in school ad-
ministration and has
developed an innovative com-
puter program to assist school
counselors.
Says Naomi Greenberg:
"We can't believe it's been just
a little over a week since we've
arrived and we've already ac-
complished so much. We've
already set up a day camp,
hired volunteer teenage
counselors, organized a special
Shabbat, reviewed the library
holdings, selected games for
the camp, and planned an
American night schedule for
Wednesdays for adults."
Adds David Greenberg:
"We're exhausted but very en-
thusiastic: Everyone is
cooperative and committed
and there is a tremendous
need for our service. We feel
we are doing a significant
Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7-b
humanitarian work done
there. They will develop a
school program for children of
ages three to fifteen, will help
adults prepare to search for
employment in the United
States, and will assist in a
variety of other cultural
programs.
The American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee
welcomes applications from
skilled volunteers who are will-
ing to serve abroad for a
period of at least six months.
job."
In Ladispoli, the Greenbergs
will join the staff of JDC for a
seven-month period of service
and will contribute to the in-
tensive social and
U.S. Closes PLO Office
WASHINGTON, D.C. The Palestine Liberation
Organization's office here has been ordered closed by the
United States State Department, climaxing a long and dif-
ficult campaign to end its activities on behalf of the PLO
and other anti-Israel causes. The order becomes effective
within 30 days of this week's directive.
James E. Nolan, director of the State Department's Of-
fice of Foreign Missions, notified the Palestine Information
Office of the Presidential directive authorizing the expul-
sion. His letter to Hassan Abdul Rahman termed the
Washington office "a foreign mission representing the
PLO."
In a State Department briefing, spokesman Charles E.
Redman said the order will not include the PLO observer
mission at the United Nations.
He said the United States is "particularly disturbed by
the PLO's ongoing links to terrorism, incuding membership
on the PLO executive committee of Mohammed Abas." He
is said to be prime mover in the 1985 hijacking of thelltalian
cruise ship Achille Lauro. The murder of an America Jew
during the seizure has been traced to Abbas by U.S. and
Israeli intelligence services.
Redman also cited contacts between the PLO and
master terrorist Sabry al-Banna, better known as Abu
Nidal, and the participation by Syrian-backed factions of
the PLO in ongoing terrorism.
The Administration's decisive action came as a bill in
the Congress sponsored by leading Republican urged the
PLO ouster. The American Israel Public Affairs Commis-
sion and the American Zionist Federation have spearhead-
ed efforts to close down the offices both here and at the
UN.
AP/Wide Work* Photo
Mordechai Vanunu, Si, had
his trial for aMeged treason
and espionage indefinitely
postponed when Israeli Judge
Zvi Tal suffered a heart attack.
The jurist, member of a three-
man panel also hearing the
trial of accused Nazi war
criminal John Demjanjuk, is
recovering at Shaare Zedek
Hospital in Jerusalem.
Vanunu was being tried behind
closed doors.
vrfyvx**.
Best Wishes for the
New Year from
WNN (@PiXlE


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
Arens Submits Resignation
Protestors wearing concentration camp garb vrith Stars of David
sewn on, demonstrate outside the Metro-Dade Cultural Center
where Pope John Paul II met with Jewish leaders.
ADL Cites 46 Holocaust Books
NEW YORK (JTA) Forty-six out of perhaps 450
new books regarding the Holocaust have been given the
Merit of Distinction by The International Center for
Holocaust Studies of the Anti-Defamation League for B'nai
B'rith. They'll be added to the third edition of the center's
Catalog of Publications and Audio-Visual Materials on the
Holocaust, to be sent to educators next month.
Yeshiva U. Seals Time Capsule
President Ronald Reagan, former President Richard
Nixon, and New York Governor Mario Cuomo were among
the contributors to a time capsule sealed this week by
Yeshiva University to mark the institution's entry into its
second century.
The capsule located in the newly-completed Tenzer
Gardens at the University's Main Center in Washington
Heights was sealed on the University's 101st birthday. It
is to be opened as part of the institution's bicentennial
celebration in 2086.
The recently completed Tenzer Gardens, lined with trees,
fountains and benches is a recreational plaza at the
University's Main Center named for the chairman of the
University's Board of Trustees, Herbert Tenzer.

d'bH
J.B.Hanauer6-Co.
SERVING YOUR INVESTMENT NEEDS SINCE 1931
5300 W. Cypress St.
Tampa, Florida 33609
870-0004
David Rozenzweig
Sr. V.P. Branch Mgr.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Likud Minister-Without-
Portfolio Moshe Arens (Herat)
handed his resignation to
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
Wednesday night (Sept. 2)
after a Likud ministerial
caucus on the Lavi issue.
Even though the Likud
Ministers resolved to "fight"
the cabinet decision scrapping
the Lavi project Arens went
ahead with his threatened
resignation. He is understood
to believe that the Likud
Ministers' resolution was
largely declarative and would
not in fact lead to a re-vote in
the Cabinet.
Labor Ministers, meanwhile,
meeting separately, came out
firmly against any attempt to
procure a Cabinet re-vote.
Labor sources said the party
would resist any such effort by
insisting that the issue go to
the Inner Cabinet where,
with Likud's Moshe Nissim,
Minister of Finance, voting
against the plane, the Lavi
would once again be defeated.
Nissim did not attend the
Likud ministerial caucus
Wednesday evening at
Shamir's home a clear in-
dication of the strains between
himself and his colleagues, all
of whom voted against Sun-
day's cabinet decision.
Sources close to Nissim
repeated Wednesday that he
would instantly resign his post
if the Prime Minister sought to
Kut pressure on him to change
is position on the Lavi.
Nissim himself has refused to
address in public the possibili-
ty of his being pressured, or
even dismissed, by Shamir.
But he has continued spiritedly
to defend his stance against
the Lavi project, on both
economic and defense-related
grounds.
The Likud Ministers, in their
resolution, claimed that the
proposal put forward Sunday
by Vice Premier Shimon
Moshe Arens
Peres, which received a 13-12
vote in the Cabinet, had been
inadequately prepared.''
Privately, Likud sources
have attacked Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin for
"feeding the Cabinet
misleading information." This
has been said in reaction to
Rabin's impassioned defense,
on television Monday night, of
the Cabinet decision to stop
the Lavi project and devote
the same U.S. aid funds to
other vital Israel Defense
Force proposed projects.
j. Trade and Industry Minister
^Xriel Sharon told reporters
after the Likud Ministers'
caucus that their resolution
would mean "finding ways of
delaying implementation of
the Cabinet decision ... We
can now see that the Cabinet
decision was not based on firm
grounds."
Sharon and Arens reported-
ly demanded at the caucus that
Shamir dismiss Nissim and
possibly "go to the country"
over the Lavi issue. The
Premier, however, is said to be
firmly against early elections,
and insiders say he is also op-
posed to trying to obtain a
Cabinet re-vote on the Lavi,
since success for the Likud
would be unlikely.
w
Temple David
A CaaMrrat !? P
%l Mwaa a AVMMM (at M 1 v 111 )
invites the non-affiliated of the Jewish community
to join with us
in Membership and worship
during the High Holy Days 1987 5748
Selichot Services: Saturday, September 19
Reception at 9:30p.m. Symposium Movie Sermon
OMf tmm test iMpte
Port Yob Kippw
Ram Samuel nuumqen wiU chant the hobftay
mutaf ano poecem a mmmh as each mmh
251-4215
254-1771
w
Holiday QMMMm
Lou Gordon. Monte Ftatd,
Monte Un, Arm Beroet



Greetings For The Year 5748
From The Ambassador Of Israel To The United States
Rosh Hashanah has, for time
immemorial, meant for Jewish
people a new spiritual and
moral beginning. This Rosh
Hashanah, moreover, in-
augurates a year of worldwide
celebration of Israel's 40th an-
niversary. It will thus serve as
an occasion to contemplate the
historic significance of Israel's
creative survival against dif-
Israel, Hungary
Open Relations
GENEVA (JTA) Israel
and Hungary signed an agree-
ment in Bern to establish in-
terest sections in their respec-
tive countries. It is the lowest
level of diplomatic representa-
tion but could be a precursor to
stronger ties in the future.
The signing ceremonies,
which lasted an hour, were
held in private. At the request
of the Hungarians, no media
was allowed. The Israeli par-
ticipants were Yeshayahu
Anug, Deputy Director
General 01 the Foreign
Ministry, legal adviser Victor
Harel, and Israel's Am-
bassador to Switzerland,
David Rivlin.
Hungary was represented by
Yanos Goros, head of the legal
department at the Foreign
Ministry, and Wiimos
Kopanyi, head of the political
section.
ficult odds, and the meaning
and value of the Jewish State
to the Jewish people.
I am therefore delighted to
have this special opportunity,
as I begin my tour of duty as
Ambassador of Israel to the
United States, not only to ex-
tend Rosh Hashanah greetings
to the American Jewish com-
munity, but to express my pro-
found appreciation of the
powerful ties of kinship and
mutuality, of history and
spirit, that bind us and make
us one people.
It is my fervent desire and
determined intention to
establish close ties with
American Jewry, and to help
intensify and deepen those
bonds and the dialogue bet-
ween Israel and the Jews of
America.
I am proud and privileged to
represent the State of Israel in
the United States. Never have
the ties between our two coun-
tries politically, economical-
ly, strategically been so
close and so far-reaching.
It is a source of immense
gratification that in these 40
years the United States and
Israel have forged an un-
breakable relationship of
friendship and understanding
grounded in the basic values
and institutions of a free socie-
ty and an open democracy
which we share. I trust that
this relationship will grow ever
stronger in the years ahead,
and I will do all in my power
toward that end.
These four decades have
demonstrated the many
variegated ways in which
Israel and American Jewry are
intimately connected. Many
bonds unites us Jewish
culture and education, the
American Jewish community's
contribution to the social and
educational sectors of Israeli
life, intellectual dialogues and
forums, the development of
youth projects, visits and
tourism.
In these 40 years, a broad
realization has grown that
there is no agenda for Jewish
life without recognition of the
centrality of Israel. Israel
having achieved what many
thought was unachievable and
never shirking from even the
most difficult of challenges
has filled Jewish hearts
everywhere with pride. Jews
in the United States and
elsewhere are unified by a firm
bond of solidarity and iden-
tification with Jewish
sovereignty and nationhood.
All of these create a web of
relations and ties that unite us,
enrich our lives, and ensure
the vigorous continuity not on-
ly of Israel but also of
American Jewry.
Despite the geographical
distance between us, we are
united by our Jewish tradition
and spirit, which are embodied
in the moral significance of the
High Holidays. We are all
Jews together the Jewish
State and the Jewish people
bound by a unity of purpose
and vision and hope. And we
Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9-B
This ardent desire of ours
for ever more visits by
American Jews is most ap-
propriately symbolized in this
season by the joyous declara-
tion that concludes the tradi-
tional liturgy of Yom Kippur:
L'SHANA HABA'AH
B'YERUSHALAYIM
intend to remain united.
That unity can only be
bolstered by a great expansion
in the number of American
Jews who come to visit Israel
and experience the vibrancy of
our life. This can only further
cement the bonds of
understanding and mutuality
that unite us.
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960-LAND
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9
ISRAE^ AT FORTY
ONI PEOMiONt DOTUff
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio Street, Tampa, Florida
875-1618
- >


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987

Computer Kids Of The Negev *"Q^Vj ^Jj^KS
s
The sleepy, remote develop-
ment town of Yeruham in the
Negev is not usually associated
with technological innovation
and scientific knowhow. But if
local resident, Dr. Miriam
Cohen, senior lecturer in the
Department of Mathematics
and Computer Sciences at Ben
Gurion University of the
Negev in Beer-Sheeva, has her
way, unemployment-plagued
Yeruham may become 'com-
puter town.' Her pet project, a
computer summer-camp for
eight-to-fourteen year olds,
was held this year for the fifth
time. It grew out of an after-
school computer club she
started, utilizing computers
purchased for the local school
system by the Jewish Agency's
Project Renewal. The two-
week camp is open to
youngsters from other parts of
Israel who stay with local
families, and the Yeruham
campers take pride in playing
host and in proving that their
town has something valuable
to offer.
The chief instructor at the
camp, U.S.-born Chaim
Goldberg, who is working for a
masters degree in industrial
engineering at Ben-Gurion
University, arrived in
Yeruham two years ago with a
BS from Yale. Like many
other members of the faculty
and student body of the
univesity, he was eager to
become involved in community
action in the Negev. He has set
up a small firm for producing
computer aids (with a partner)
and also teaches at the local
high school. In his classroom, a
group of enthusiastic boys and
girls sit around a small robot,
of a type commonly used on
sophisticated industrial pro-
duction lines. They have pro-
grammed it to pick up a salt
shaker, sprinkle salt, pick up a
cloth and wipe the table.
The other instructor, Meir
Elmishali, a graduate of
BGU's Mathematics Depart-
ment, was born in the Negev
development town of Dimona
and teaches mathematics at its
high school. The eight-year-
olds in his group, most from
disadvantaged backgrounds,
are busily programming the
computer to draw amusing
shapes. Meir takes pride in the
fact that in computer studies,
at least, these children are
starting out on an equal
footing with more privileged
youngsters.
Dr. Miriam Cohen sees the
computer industry as an ideal
project for Yeruham, since it
does not require a complicated
infrastructure nor
geographical proximity to the
center of the country. Miriam,
who was named 'Beautiful
Israeli of the Year' by a
leading Israeli women's
magazine for her community
work in Yeruham, is planning
ahead to a 'software center'
able to supply services to
clients all over the country.
Yeruham will provide the
talent and BGU's dedicated
faculty and students will show
the way.
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Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11-B
Coalition Asks
Graham To
Oppose Judge Bork
By ALISA KWITNEY
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
A coalition of major
(organizations including
[American Jewish Congress,
the National Organization of
[Women, the National
[Lawyers' Guild and the
[American Civil Liberties
| Union, met with Senator Bob
Graham (D-Fla.) to express op-
position to the nomination of
[judge Robert Bork to the
| Supreme Court. The session
was held recently in Graham's
I Miami office.
The coalition, which was
organized by Michael D. Ray,
I president of the South Florida
Chapter of the National
Lawyers' Guild, also included
the NAACP and the AFL-CIO.
A press conference at the Paul
Walter Mini-Park followed the
19 a.m. meeting.
The Miami discussion came
I in the wake of widespread op-
position to President Reagan's
nomination of Judge Bork.
JHadassah, the Women's
[Zionist Organization of
America, with 385,000
members nationwide, has
[broken with its tradition of
[neither opposing nor endors-
ing political candidates or
presidential appointees by
/oting unanimously to oppose
9ork s candidacy for the
Jupreme Court.
"People are alarmed by the
lomination of Judge Bork,
scause they think he will
change the nature of the court,
id make it far less liberal
than it was," Ray said.
"Bork would replace Justice
[Powell, who is retiring, and
[Powell was considered a swing
[vote in issues involving in-
dividual liberties," Ray
I asserted.
Supreme Court justices are
nominated by the President,
after which the Senate
Judiciary Committee makes a
recommendation to the entire
Senate, which votes to either
accept or reject the
nomination.
Sen. Joseph Biden (D-Del.),
chairman of the Judiciary
Committee, commissioned a
report on Bork, and has come
out against him. The commit-
tee began hearings Tuesday,
Sept. 15.
"There's lots of disinforma-
tion going on," Ray contends.
"The White House would have
the public believe that Bork is
for judicial restraint, and for
giving deference to legislative
intent on issues, but the fact is
that his opinions show that this
is not true.
"He will defer to legislative
intent only if he agrees with
the outcome of the case, and
the same goes for judicial
restraint," says Ray, citing the
case of Planned Parenthood
Vs. Heckler in 1983, when
Bork ruled that minors had to
have parental consent before
receiving contraceptives from
family planning centers.
"Congressional intent was
to improve access of minors to
family planning services, in-
cluding contraceptives," says
Ray.
It is the role of the Supreme
Court to interpret laws passed
by the legislative branch of the
government, but opinions vary
on how the court should exer-
cise this function.
The White House has issued
a release defining "the judicial
restraint view," seen by some
as restricting Supreme Court
Justices from writing orders
and opinions based on their in-
terpretations of laws passed
by Congress and the states.
But Ray argues that Bork,
who states that he is a propo-
nent of judicial restraint, "will
even find new interpretations
of the Constitution to support
his argument if there's a case
which involves protecting or
increasing the rights of multi-
national corporations, even if
his interpretations come into
conflict with Supreme Court
precedents or settled
statutes."
Says Ray, "Bork criticizes
the three-department system
of government, which is a
system of checks and balances.
He has said that if a war is
started, it should be up to the
executive branch, and that the
legislative branch should not
interfere.
"Congress can start or end a
war," explains Ray, "but Bork
has questioned its Constitu-
tional right to place a check on
the executive branch while a
war is in progress. That would
mean that the executive
branch could do whatever it
wanted during a war."
The War Powers Act limits
the President's right to deploy
troops unilaterally, acting on
his own without Congressional
consent or input. According to
Ray, Bork has stated that the
War Powers Act is "probably
unconstitutional.''
"Bork even said in one case
that it's all right for congress
to make a law that would
eliminate the right of any
federal court to review a con-
stitutional challenge of
presidential action," which,
Ray points out, "would mean
that if the President were do-
ing anything unconstitutional,
as in the firing of a special
Watergate prosecutor, no
court would have the right to
JERUSALEM MAYOR DEMONSTRATES
Long time Mayor of Jerusalem, Teddy
Kollek, (left,) at make-sift office complete with
staffers outside the Prime Ministers residence
this morning to protest Tiyzak Shamir's
AP/Wide World Photo
refusal-to-date to give permission for a Sports
Stadium to be buUt in Jerusalem. Sign behind
Mayor Kollek demands permission signatures
from Prime Minister and the Inter for
Minister.
challenge that action."
Bork maintained this posi-
tion during the Watergate
trial, Ray adds.
"What all this means is that
the government could spy on
you, infringe on your privacy,
violate your first amendment
and constitutional rights, and
you could not challenge its
behavior in court," contends
Ray. "That's exactly like the
McCarthy era or like a
totalitarian society," Ray
maintains. "That's the op-
posite of democracy."
The issue of Bork's nomina-
tion, Ray believes, is not an
issue of Republican vs.
Democrat, or conservative vs.
liberal.
"Senator Graham said at the
conference that deciding
whether or not to oppose
Bork's nomination is probably
the most important decision of
his career as a senator," re-
counts Ray, who calls Bork's
nomination "a danger to
everyone, liberal, Democrat,
Republican, and
conservative."
Supreme Court Justices re-
tain their positions for life, or
until they retire, and "Bork
could effect the outcome of
Supreme Court decisions and
our system of justice for the
next 20 to 30 years," Ray
points out.
A statement issued by
Hadassah opposing Bork's
nominations says that "Judge
Bork has expressed support
for prayer in the public schools
and public funding of private
religious schools ... and has
indicated that he would uphold
the authority of states and
localities to ban the use of con-
traceptives by married
couples."
As President Reagan
prepares to leave his final term
in the White House, he is
nominating a candidate for the
Supreme Court who will re-
main as a legacy for many
years to come.
The question is, what kind of
legacy would Bork be?
CONGREGATION BETH AM,
Formerly The North Tampa Reform Jewish
Association.
Wishes the Bay Area Jewish community a Now Year
of Poaco and Health.
Complete High Holy Day Services will bo hold on
Rosh Hoohono ond Yom Klppur.
Persons Interested In attending please phono 9494115.
Announcing The Grand Opining
of
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Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
Scholar Concerned
Over Emergence Of
Anti-Semitic Soviet Group
KVBTCH!
TM
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The
emergence in the Soviet Union
of a chauvinistic, anti-Semitic
organization reminiscent of
the Black Hundreds of Czarist
times is a potentially disturb-
ing new phenomenon on the
Soviet scene, says a report by
the Institute of Jewish Affairs,
research arm of the World
Jewish Congress.
The organization is Pamyat
Russian for memory the
most influential of a number of
so-called historical and
patriotic associations which
have surfaced in the USSR
during the period of
"glasnost" (openness) ordain-
ed by Party Secretary Mikhail
Gorbachev.
Dr. Howard Spier, an IJA
research officer, prefaces his
study of Pamyat by saying its
character and aims raise ques-
tions fundamental to the
nature of Soviet society.
The organization achieved
prominence after an apparent-
ly spontaneous demonstration
in a central Moscow square on
May 6. About 400
demonstrators marched
toward the Moscow City
Soviet, with banners condemn-
ing Gorbachev's restructuring
program and demanding a
meeting with Gorbachev and
the Moscow Party Chief.
Since then, a succession of
vituperative attacks on
Pamyat has appeared in some
leading Soviet newspapers,
suggesting that it had struck a
nerve in Soviet public opinion.
According to Soviet press
reports, Pamyat was founded
in 1980 by a number of
employees of the Soviet
Ministry of Aviation Industry
with the aim of preserving
Moscow's historical and
cultural monuments in the face
of official indifference.
However, Pamyat's objec-
tives had apparently changed
as it was increasingly
penetrated by fanatical
believers in Great Russian na-
tionalism who also had
xenophobic hang-ups about the
supposed Zionist-Masonic con-
spiracy against the Russian
people.
This echoes the rallying cry
of the Black Hundreds
organization, the union of the
Russian people, the reac-
tionary monarchist and anti-
Semitic body which bought
against reforms following the
1905 revolution.
Pamyat shares with these
earlier anti-Semites the belief
in the notorious anti-Semitic
forgery "the Protocols of the
Elders of Zion," and that
freemasonry is pervasive.
They even complain that the
Soviet press in inundated with
codes, menorahs and six-
pointed stars.
Anyone with liberal or
Jewish associations is
anathema to them. They sent a
veiled death threat to poet An-
drei Voznesensky. They blame
Lazar Kaganovich, the only
Jew in Stalin's Politburo, for
the drastic decline in the
number of Moscow's churches,
a charge which they also lay
against Emelyan Yaroslavsky
(originally Gubelman), chair-
man of the Militant Atheists.
Pamyat refrains from at-
tacking Gorbachev directly,
but has called him a puppet of
Georgi Arbatov. his Jewish ad-
viser on foreign policy and
head of the Institute of the
United States and Canada of
the Soviet Academy of
Sciences.
According to Spier, there is
no doubt that the views of
Pamyat have won the backing
of party officials at various
levels, and a number of their
meetings have been held in
party premises.
It appears, too, that Pamyat
meetings are well attended, in-
cluding by youth, despite the
lack of advance notice in the
press. In Dmitry Vasilev, a
journalist and photographer.
Pamyat seems to have found a
formidable, even charismatic
leader, whose speeches are
recorded on tape and
distributed around the
country.
Forget the pebble, use a matzo ball."
Pamyat has branches or
allied groups in Leningrad,
Sverdlovsk and Novosibirsk,
apart from its center in
Moscow.
Spier concludes: "Pamyat is
in many respects a grass roots
movement of the disaffected.
As yet, it does not appear to
have attracted any persons of
prominence to its ranks ...
but at a time of great flux in
the USSR, its significance
should not be under-
estimated.
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Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 13-B

Happy New Year
Gary, Barbara, and Karen Alter,
And Matthew Snyder
Happy New Year
Doug, Maureen, Greg,
And Jamie Cohn
Happy New Year
Dr. Anschel and Barbara Weiss
And Family
Happy New Year
Priscilla and Larry Taylor
Happy New Year
Lisa Bush
Happy New Year
Sharon and Roger Mock,
Beth and Kevin
5747 ...
Continued from Page 6-B
Western universities.
NEW YORK Three U.S.
Jewish leaders said they had
negotiated with the Soviets to
allow Soviet Jews to fly to
Israel directly via Rumania
and a general easing of restric-
tions of Jewish religious and
cultural activities. Israeli of-
ficials and Soviet Jewish ac-
tivists were cautiously
optimistic.
MANCHESTER, England
- British Chief Rabbi Sir Im-
manuel Jakobovits said the
British government's ad-
vocacy of the condom to stem a
possible AIDS epidemic was
immoral.
UNITED NATIONS An
Israeli spokesman confirmed
that Israeli Foreign Ministry
Director General Avraham
Tamir met here with Li Luye
permanent UN representative
of the People's Republic of
China. The talks had "a UN
context."
TEL AVIV Sella relin-
quished his coveted command
of the Tel Nof air base "for the
good of the country" in the
wake of the Pollard affair.
WASHINGTON The
Reagan Administration
reported that Israel had been
regularly selling weapons and
providing technical assistance
to South Africa despite a UN
arms embargo imposed in
1977, risking a loss of U.S.
foreign aid. Israel had an-
nounced in anticipation of the
report that it would make no
new sales to South Africa.
NEW YORK JDC
reported providing kosher
food, wine or financial
assistance for Passover to
many of the 34 national Jewish
communities it regularly helps.
Continued next issue
Shas Party Quits
Jerusalem Council
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The ultra-Orthodox Shas Par-
ty quit the City Council to pro-
test the screening of films on
the Sabbath and vowed more
street demonstrations if the
Sabbath continued to be
desecrated. The move does not
threaten Mayor Teddy
Kollek's city coaliton but
underscores religious bit-
terness over the screenings.
Shas has three seats on the
31-member Council.
Deputy Mayor Nissim Zeev
of Shas told reporters that "as
long as the disturbances con-
tinue in Jerusalem, the Holy
City, we cannot stand by and
give legitimacy to all that hap-
pens. Shas' resignation
becomes effective at the Coun-
cil's next meeting later this
month.
A spokesperson for Kollek
said "We are sorry to see them
go because they represent a
certain percentage of the
population. We are sorry they
cannot see that there are other
citizens in this city who have
desires that should be
respected." The ultra-
Orthodox make up 25 percent
of the city's population.
Happy New Year
Alice and Stanley Rosenthal
And Family
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:

Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18, 1987
JNF Saves Hundreds Of Acres
By Innovative Tree Planting
By DAVID LANDAU
IN THE NORTHERN
NEGEV, Israel Hundreds
of acres of fertile soil would be
washed into the sea each year
were it not for the innovative
use of trees by the Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
Standing at the edge of a
northern Negev wheat field
that is crumbling into a rain-
formed gully, Eli Kliegler, the
JNF's head of planning for the
south of Israel, explained to
the JTA how trees can stop the
erosion.
The JNF, best known for its
extensive afforestation pro-
jects all over the country, has
been planting trees to stop soil
erosion for more than 20
years. Kliegler notes that the
increasing sophistication of
erosion-prevention techniques
means JNF planners interfere
with nature less.
"Once we thought we could
just level the gullies and
dispense with the problem that
way," Kliegler explains. "But
nature was stronger than us."
The rain of the northern
Negev 9.6 to 16 inches a
year falls in short, heavy
downpours, and the water can-
not all be absorbed by the
light, sand-colored loess (fer-
tile clay-like) soil. Forcing
itself into cracks in the earth,
the water erodes the fine soil
as it flows toward the sea.
Aerial photos of one field
taken 10 years ago show a flat
area. Now the field is crossed
by a branching gash, a gully
more than a yard deep and
about a yard wide, that leads
to a neighboring gully that
connects to a central wadi 30
or 40 yards away. That wadi is
a dry river bed in the summer,
but a rushing torrent during
the rainy season.
The gullies grow two to
three yards a year. Several in-
ches from their edges, the field
is criss-crossed with cracks,
and soil falls away with the
slightest prod.
As Kliegler explains, the
gullies not only steal valuable
farm land, but can grow so
relentlessly that it can even at-
tack a road alongside the field,
eventually slicing the road in
two.
The rich topsoil that enabled
the former desert of the nor-
thwest Negev to become a fer-
tile agricultural area is washed
away down the gullies to the
wadi and on to the sea. All that
is left is a chalky, salty surface
inhospitable even to thistles.
The JNF has managed to
stop this erosion by planting
trees on the internal slopes of
the gullies. The trees ap-
parently hold the sides in place
and prevent them from exten-
ding. JNF plants quick-
growing eucalyptus where it
will take, but some of the
slopes are so eroded that only
the hardy Jerusalem pine
survives.
At the very edges of the
gullies, JNF plants cypresses
and other trees that have roots
less invasive than those of the
eucalyptus and will not
damage the adjacent arable
land.
The floor of the gully is
deliberately left clear to allow
the rain to flow freely. "Other-
wise it would just form
another gully," Kliegler says.
Sometimes a simple wooden
dam is built at the head of the
gully to keep back the soil,
while allowing the water to
run down.
The JNF locates the trouble
spots, and, providing the kib-
butz or moshav that farms the
land accepts the long-term
benefits of erosion prevention,
proceeds to plan the new plan-
ting project together with the
Land Conservation Depart-
ment of the Agriculture
Ministry.
First they commission aerial
photos, then develop a detailed
guide to the area. Only after-
ward do they bring in the
heavy tractors to prepare the
slopes for planting.
The JNF plants about a
thousand acres a year in its ef-
fort to fight erosion. That in-
cludes about a hundred acres
of replanting trees that did not
take the previous year, and
replacing old trees that have
died.
The conservation work that
has benefitted Negev kibbut-
zim such as Beeri, Bet Kama,
Lahav, Nahal Oz and Ruhama
costs $600 to $800 an acre. The
saplings come from the JNF
nursery at nearby Gilat.
Detroit Loses Third Butcher Shop
DETROIT (JTA) A third butcher shop has closed
here in a year, leaving nine, with one butcher worried that
only a third of those stores will survive.
Franklin Kosher Meats of West Bloomfield, Mich., went
out of business because of high costs, including rent, Rabbi
Chaskell Grubner of the Council of Orthodox Rabbis of
Greater Detroit told the Jewish News.
Allan Cohen, president of the Detroit Area Kosher Retail
Meat Dealers Association, said the industry has been
weakened here. He cited the increase in working women,
meaning more "pre-cooked" or restaurant meals; artificial-
ly high prices; the decreasing number of wholesale sup-
pliers; and policies of the rabbis' council.
President Will Appoint Berman
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Reagan will ap-
point Julius Berman of New York, a former chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations, to a two-year term on the Commission for
the Preservation of America's Heritage Abroad. Berman
was born in Poland.
Hadassah Names Executive Director
NEW YORK (JTA) Aileen Novick of New York has
been hired as executive director of Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of America, succeeding Zmira
Goodman.
The Board of Directors and Administration of
Memorial Hospital
of Tampa
wish you a Happy New Year
873-6400
2901 Swann Avenue

Rabbi and Mrs. T. Brod
And Family
Wish Everyone A Happy and Prosperous New Year
w
New Year Greetings
from
The Goldsteins... Bob, Joan,
Miriam, Beth, Alex and Jacob
Happy New year from
LET'S HAVE A
HELIUM BALLOONS
PINATAS
1506 SO. DALE MABRY
TAMPA, FL 33629
11417 N. DALE MABRY
TAMPA FL 33618
963-1638
We Have All
Your Neds A vailable
ONE STOP DOES IT ALL
PA ULINE FERRARO
OWNER
Wishing All Of You A Year
Of Good Health And Happiness
Rep. Helen Gordon Davis
Lyn and Barry Meyerson
And Jill
Happy New Year
Barbara and Paul Gorman

^mmmm


Friday, September 18, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15-B
Horrors Of Holocaust Now Hit Survivors
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV The delayed
reactions by many Holocaust
survivors to the trauma of four
decades past is increasingly a
problem for them, and the
focus of researchers here.
A recent seminar on "Ef-
fects of the Holocaust on the
Aging Population," organized
for professionals working with
the elderly by Jerusalem's
Shaare Zedek Hospital
Geriatric Institute and
Emunah College, surveyed the
latest effects of imprisonment
in the camps. It also examined
"survivors syndrome,"
whereby the delayed effects of
Holocaust trauma surface only
decades later.
Speakers noted that
memories became more vivid
later in life, and some elderly
Holocaust survivors begin to
relive their war horrors, bring-
ing back long-repressed
memories. They often suffer
physical and mental
breakdowns, self-imposed
social isolation or even suicidal
tendencies.
They become people without
loyalties, feeling stateless and
culture-less. They lack a sense
of personal identity. Most are
unable to share their ex-
periences with their spouses
and children, and are afraid to
love.
Dr. Henry Shor, a senior
psychiatrist at Shalvata
Hospital, explained that some
patients he had treated for
severe depression, apathy or
psychoses were reacting to
World War II experiences they
had managed to repress.
He said that during the war
these people had used all their
physical and emotional
strength to deal with emergen-
cies at hand. "Even mourning
was a luxury that no one could
afford at the time if he wanted
to survive," Shor explained.
After the war, he said, while
trying to rebuild their broken
lives many became
"workaholics," escaping into
their jobs to flee from the past.
They married or remarried,
raised children and tried to
forget.
Thus, retirement can be
especially traumatic for the
survivor. The halt of regular
work often leads to total men-
tal or physical breakdown, the
researchers said.
Dr. Tikva Natan of Haifa
University noted that the price
40 Years After
of such repression was high,
with survivors tending to
"deaden" their feelings and
thus being unable to sustain a
n o r m al parent-child
relationship.
The survivors, she said, were
either protective, fearful,
smothering parents with
unusually high expectations
or, on the other hand,
withdrawn, unresponsive and
overly harsh."
Dr. Julius Elraz, himself a
former camp inmate, spoke
about the guilt harbored by
Holocaust victims often for
decades. "They try to push
Israeli Prime Minister Shamir To
Address CJF General Assembly
NEW YORK, N.Y. To
commemorate the upcoming
40th anniversary of Israel,
Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir will be the featured
speaker at the 56th General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations, Nov.
18-22 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel in Miami Beach.
The Assembly, the largest
annual gathering of North
American Jewish community
leaders, is expected to draw
over 3,000 delegates who will
participate in more than 300
meetings, including plenaries,
business sessions, forums,
symposiums, workshops,
seminars, receptions and other
events.
The theme of the Assembly
is "Dor L'Dor: From Genera-
tion to Generation Building
Community and Continuity
Through People." ShoshanaS.
Cardin, President of CJF, will
speak on this subject in a
Keynote Address delivered
during the opening plenary
session on Wednesday even-
ing, Nov. 18.
Throughout the Assembly, a
wide range of other topics of
interest and significance to the
global Jewish community will
be explored, including:
Transmitting Jewish
Knowledge, Commitment and
Values; Israel and North
America: Sustaining the Part-
nership Across the Genera-
tions; Israel as "Strategic Al-
ly": Changing Constellations
Congregation
Schaarai Zedek
3803 Swann Avenue
876-2377
(Tampa's Oldest Reform Jewish Congregation)
extends beet wlshee for the New Year
to the entire Jewish community.
RABBI RICHARD J. BIRNHOLZ
LUCILLE K. FALK
Prime Minister Shamir
of U.S. Support; Soviet Jewry:
Rescuing the Next Generation;
Ethiopian Jewry: Completing
the Task; The Role of Cam-
paign in Reaching the Next
Generation; Overlooked and
Uninvolved Populations:
Faculty, Students, Singles;
Also, Religious Unity and
Diversity: A "Trialogue* with
Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform Rabbis; Are Jewish
Adolescents a "Lost Genera-
tion?; Growing Instability in
French Minister
Pledges Fight
Against
Terrorism
WASHINGTON, D.C. -
French Interior Minister
Charles Pasqua, whose office
is responsible for internal
security and combating anti-
Semitism, pledged that France
would continue its protection
of the French Jewish com-
munity and its fight against
terrorism.
His remarks come in light of
last year's wave of Paris street
bombings and fears of stepped-
up revisionist activities by
French neo-Nazis.
Pasqua spoke to an audience
of Jewish leaders at the B'nai
B'rith International Head-
quarters building in
Washington.
Pasqua said he "would like
to guarantee freedom of
religion and risk-free educa-
tion to all people living in
France, but warned against
giving asylum to those who
wish to perpetuate terrorist
actions.
He added, "It is obvious to-
day that the Jewish communi-
ty is not the only target of
terrorists."
the Arab World Conse-
quences for Israel, the U.S.
and Canada; Recruiting a New
Generation of Professional
Leaders.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the national
association of 200 Jewish
Federations, the central com-
munity organizations which
serve nearly 800 localities em-
bracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF
helps strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federa-
tions by developing programs
to meet changing needs, pro-
viding an exchange of suc-
cessful community ex-
periences, establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operations and engaging in
joint planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional and interna-
tional needs.
For more information on the
General Assembly call the of-
fice of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County,
832-2120.
away the thought, 'Why did I
remain alive while so many
better than I died?" he said.
"They inevitably feel they sav-
ed themselves by the death of
others and there are case
where this is indeed true."
Dr. Betty Brodsky of the
Feuerstein Institute remarked
that such people "have a need
to punish themselves" and
cannot to this day allow
themselves to enjoy life or take
part in happy events.
Holocaust survivors undergo
another traumatic experience
when they need hospitalization
or nursing care. They then feel
a loss of control over their own
destinies by submitting to
authority as they did 45 years
ago. But they also recall the
sadistic experiments they and
their children were forced to
undergo in the camps. They
panic at the recollection that it
was the sick and infirm who
were murdered first.
According to the experts,
aging concentration camp sur-
vivors suffer from insomnia,
nightmares, predisposition to
illness and hypochondria,
chronic fatigue, impatience
and aggressive behavior
toward others.
But on the positive side, the
camp survivors are by and
large a tight brotherhood who
maintain contact.
Some survivors feel they re-
mained alive to "bear witness"
and hence, after retirement,
when they finally come to
terms with their memories and
their present situation in life,
many "open up" for the first
time in 40 years, the seminar
participants were told.
J
HttwimmimiH
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLO/H
2713 Bay shore Boulevard
Tampa. Florida 33629
MM 911
72TD2
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Rabbi Kenneth R. Berger
Cantor William Hauben
Louis Morris, Chairman-of-the-board
Bernice Wolf, President
Deborah Hafetc,
Education-Youth Director
Nancy CriaweU. Office Manager
Renee Vidal. Secretary
Wish the Entire
Jewish Community a Healthy. Happy A
Prosperous New Year
Newcomers to our community who desire
High Holiday tickets call 837-1911. College
students and military will receive complimen-
tary tickets upon request.
5
mm
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>
I
Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, September 18,1987
Shamir Mending Fences With IDF
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir has
begun to mend fences with the
army after his sharp criticism
of the Israel Defense Force
high command for its alleged
interference in the political
debate over the Lavi
fighterplane project.
Chief of Staff Gen. Dan
Shomron was received by
Shamir for a reconciliation
talk. The premier sought to
defuse the tense atmosphere
created by his remark at a
Herut Central Committee
meeting in Ariel in the West
Bank, blasting the IDF for its
"unprecedented and
dangerous involvement" in the
Lavi debate.
He stressed his full con-
fidence in the military and its
commanders, although he did
not retract his statement.
Shomron replied that the IDF
took no stand on the political
issues involved in the Lavi
debate but merely presented
its professional view when ask-
ed to do so.
Most top-ranking IDF of-
fices, including the Air Force
commander, recommended
abandonment of the Lavi pro-
ject on grounds that it was rob-
bing urgently needed funds
from other vital weapons
systems. The Cabinet decided
by a 12-11 vote to scrap the
Lavi, which would have been
the second-generation combat
aircraft designed and built in
Israel.
The vote split along party
lines. Likud supported con-
tinuation of the Project. Labor
was opposed. Observers
believe the bitterness express-
ed by Shamir toward the
military was more an expres-
sion of disappointment over
losing the political battle than
any real concern that the army
might turn political.
In fact, Shamir's remarks
were mild compared to the
rhetoric of other Likud-Herut
spokesman at the Ariel
meeting. They singled out
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres, the Labor Party leader,
and Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin for attack for scuttling
the Lavi. Peres hit back at a
Histadrut gathering in Even
Yehuda, north of Tel Aviv.
"They say I am against
Zionism, well, that is right. I
am against so-called Great
Zionism when that means 600
percent inflation or the loss of
$4 billion in the bank shares
crash ..." Peres said. He was
referring to economic
disasters during the years
Likud headed the government.
Rabin, addressing reporters
before leaving on an official
visit to West Germany, the
first by an Israeli Defense
Minister, said he had personal-
ly encouraged the military
high command to have a say on
the Lavi at Cabinet and
Knesset committee forums.
Other Labor Party
spokespersons wondered aloud
what Shamir's and Likud's
reactions would have been "if
the IDF had sided with the
Likud and against the Labor
Party position in the Lavi
debate ... Would he (Shamir)
have then attacked the
generals?"
Beat Wishes For The New Year
Dr. Craig, Grace, Ross
And Meagan Newman
General Orthopedic Practice
3305 W. Kennedy Blvd., Tampa
875-6569
Best Wishes For The New Year,
from
The Board of Directors And The Staff
of
The Tampa
Jewish Family Service
ALLAN C

Photographic Portraiture
3839 Neptune
Tampa, Florida 33609
Happy New Year
Telephone: 253-3839
42 I 8 BAY TO BAY BOULEVARD
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33620
813-837-5328 or
837-5271
v 4
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