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:
AA00014305:00336

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
* Jewish Florid lain
Of Tampa
tokm* 10 Number 2
Tmmim, Florida Friday, January 22,1968
Price 36 Can**
mgregation Rodeph Sholom's Great Ideas Weekend Presents Dr. Paul
Dr. Shalom Paul, Professor
id Chair of the Department
I Bible of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, Jerusalem, Israel will be
le speaker for Congregation
ieph Sholom's Great Ideas
Weekend on Feb. 12, 13 and
L4.
On Friday evening there will
Shabbat dinner at 6:30 p.m.
id Dr. Paul will deliver the
first of his discussions, "The
Genesis of Genesis" during
regular Friday evening ser-
vices which begin at 8 p.m.
Following services there will
be an Oneg Shabbat in Dr.
Paul's honor.
Saturday morning at 10
a.m., Dr. Paul will speak on
"Jerusalem of Gold: An Ar-
cheological and Biblical
Begins Jan. 25
Outreach Program To
Focus On Jewish Ethics
Jewish ethics in medicine,
Cities, religion and other
sas of our lives will be ex-
>lored during the four lecture
eries offered in the Tampa
Jay area by the Conservative
Jewry Outreach program.
The scholar-in-residence will
Dr. Eliiot Dorff, provost,
in of Graduate Studies at
the University of Judaism in
I Los Angeles.
Dr. Dorff s schedule is:
Monday, Jan. 25 Medical
| Ethics At Life's Beginning
and End, Congregation Beth
Shalom, 1325 S. Belcher Road,
IClearwater.
Tuesday, Jan. 26 Ethics
and Language Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom, 2713
Bayshore Blvd., Tampa.
Wednesday, Jan. 27
Ethics and Politics Con-
gregation B'nai Israel,
301-59th Street, N, St.
Petersburg.
Thursday, Jan. 28 Do
Ethics Need Religion Con-
gregation Kol Ami, 3919
Moran Road, Tampa.
The free lectures begin at 8
p.m. and are open to the
public. They will be followed
by a social hour. There will be
bus transportation leaving
Congregation Kol Ami on
Monday and Wednesday at 7
p.m. Certificates of merit will
be awarded to individuals who
successfully complete the four
lectures.
The outreach program is
sponsored by the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, the Southeast
Region Rabbinical Assembly,
the Southeast Region United
Synagogue of America, and
the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism Florida
Branch.
For more information please
call one of the synagogues.
Tampa Jewish Family
Service Starts
'Tiny Tot' Grow Group
Infants and toddlers will
soon be invited to participate,
along with their parents, in a
program sponsored by Tampa
Jewish Family Services at the
Norhwest office on North Dale
Mabry, Tampa. The program
is designed to stimulate infant
and toddler growth and
senses, and to enhance the
bond between parent and child
as well.
TJFS plans to begin this pro-
gram in February, 1988.
Babies up to age one will be
grouped together, as will the
other groups aged one to two,
and two to three years of age.
Each child will be screened
first to determine what level of
operation they have achieved
in fine motor skills, per-
sonal/social skills, gross motor,
and language skills. In addi-
tion, children over two-and-a-
half years will be screened for
visual/perceptual, imitation,
and learned skills.
The program is designed to
be fun for both tots and
parents and will include much
play activity that contains
touching and manipulation.
Parents interested in enrolling
their youngsters in this pro-
gram may call Leslie
Lefkowitz at Tampa Jewish
Family Services, 251-0083.
Treasure Hunt." After ser-
vices, there will be a Kiddush
luncheon at which time Dr.
Paul will answer any questions
which have been stimulated by
his talk.
The weekend concludes Sun-
day morning when Dr. Paul
will join the congregation and
the USYers for a breakfast
program entitled "The Book of
Esther: New Perspectives of
an Ancient Queen," beginning
at 10 a.m.
A world renown scholar, Dr.
Paul has served on the faculty
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary and Tel Aviv
University. He is the associate
editor of Bible for the En-
cyclopedia Judaica and served
as an editorial advisor for the
Biblical Archeology Review
and Bible Review.
A native of Philadelphia, Dr.
Paul received his BA, Summa
Cum Laude, in Classical
Studies from Temple Universi-
ty. He received his Bachelor of
Hebrew Letters from Gratz
College in Philadelphia and his
Master's Degree from the
Jewish Theological Seminary
where he was ordained as Rab-
bi. He received his Doctorate
in Oriental Studies from the
University of Pennsylvania.
During the summer he serves
as Scholar-In-Residence for
the Raman Camps and USY
summer programs.
Rabbi Berger stated that
"The Congregation and Tam-
pa community are truly for-
tunate to have the opportunity
to hear a scholar of Dr. Paul's
caliber."
For further details, please
contact the Congregation
Rodeph Sholom office at
837-1911.
Tampa Hits $2 Million In Endowments
TOP On Dec. 31, a signifi-
cant benchmark figure was
surpassed, as the Tampa
Jewish Federation ac-
cumulated over $2 million in
endowments in the Tampa
Orlando Pinellas Jewish
Foundation.
Four new philanthropic (or
advised) funds were establish-
ed in Tampa. Two were
created using appreciated
publicly-traded stock, another
was started using closely-held
stock in a privately owned
company, and the other fund
was established with a cash
gift.
In addition, Alfred and
Audrey Haubenstock have
established a designated fund
to benefit the Tampa Jewish
Family Services. Each year in
perpetuity, all interest income
will be used by the JFS for pro-
fessional staff development.
This may include subsidizing
the cost of sending a JFS
employee to a conference, con-
tinuing education or seminars.
"We felt there was a real
need for this type of endow-
ment fund," said Audrey, who
serves as president of the JFS
Board. "This will provide
needed funds for an important
purpose at TJFS."
Mark Glickman, executive
director of the TOP Jewish
Foundation, estimated that
Tampa's assets now total
$2,007,000. "We kept ap-
proaching the $2 million
figure, but then dropped back
because of large amounts of
charitable disbursements. It is
very exciting to reach this
significant milestone," said
Glickman.
Business and Ethics:
Can It Mix?
The Business and Profes-
sional Women's Network of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
is proud to present Ms. Susan
Malter, Dean of Student
Development, Broward Com-
munity College, for a special
program "Business and
Ethics: Can It Mix?" This ex-
citing topic will be discussed at
a dinner meeting on Monday,
Jan. 25, at the Howard
Johnson's Plaza Hotel. Net-
working will begin at 5:30
p.m., dinner at 6:15 p.m., and
the program at 7 p.m. The cost
is $12.
For reservations call the
Tampa Jewish Federation at
875-1618 by noon on Monday,
Jan. 25.
ISRAEL AT FORTY
ONE PEOPLE, ONE DESTINY
Special Campaign
1988 Section
7.
/


Page 2 the Jewiah Floridian of Tampa/Friday, January 22, 1988
i
3
i
3

By LYN MEYERSON
What is your fantasy? Two of the co-chairmen of the
Flamingo Fantasy Ball are Vicki Paul and Dede Rap-
paport. This major fundraiser for the Sword of Hope Guild
of the American Cancer Society will be an elegant, black tie
gala at the Westshore Hyatt Hotel Jan. 30. Assisting with
the decorations are Priscilla Adelman and Diane
Goldfeder. Vicki can be contacted for any further informa-
tion. It promises to be truly spectacular!
Honored Newly inducted members of the National
Honor Society at Chamberlain High School include Mark
Kanarek, son of Dr. Keith and Guenita Kanarek; Jay
Michaelson, son of Stan and Lorna Michaelson; Marc
Sacks, son of Jay and Marcia Sacks; and Hilary Black,
daughter of Peter and Sara Lee Black. Hats off to you all
for your hard work!
OUT Career Chapter .. The Tampa Career chapter of
Women's American Organization for Rehabilitation
Through Training (ORT) provided holiday gifts to the adult
clients at the Florida Mental Health Institute at USF.
"Many charities provide gifts for children, but adults in
need are often overlooked," said Eileen Baumgarten,
president of this ORT chapter. Each client, ranging in age
from 18 to 54, received a package. "The ORT group is
wonderful. They are giving to people in real need without
thoughts of thanks or praise," said Stephen Hinrichs, the
Director of the Intensive Residential Treatment Program
at the Institute. The women who participated in this wor-
thy project are to be commended for their outstanding ser-
vice to others.
On Broadway ... Plans are being made for the first act
finale number, "Wave the Flag" of "Teddy and Alice," the
All-American musical that was born in the playhouse of the
Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center to be the finale of the
Bob Hope Salute that will be the pre-game, in stadium
show of the Super Bowl at San Diego Jan. 31. Impressive!
Babyline:... Mazel Tov to JoAnn and Roy Branner on
the birth of their daughter, Jennifer Eliae. This pretty lit-
tle one was born November 22,1987 weighing 7 lbs. 11 ozs.
and 20% inches long. This is JoAnn and Roy'a first child.
Happy grandparents are Lacy and Michael Rigfio, from
Vero Beach; and Shirley and Seymour Branner, from
Staten Island. Jennifer has a thrilled great grandmother,
Mary Serino, from Stamford, Conn. Congratulations and
happiness to all of you! m
Certainly among the first babies in 1988 was Jennah
Elyae Goldman, daughter of Susan and David Goldman.
Jennah was born January 2, weighing 7 lbs. 7 ozs. and 20
inches long. This lucky beauty has lots of Tampa relatives
waiting to spoil her, and why not! Welcoming Jennah to
the world are grandparents Jane and Mort Goldman, San-
dy and Bill Enriquez; and Delma and Jerry Martin. Her
great grandmother is Josephine Enriquez. Aunts and
Uncles in Tampa are Glenn Enriquez, Debbie Cotten, and
Marti Diaz. Aunt Judy Goldman lives in Sarasota.
Wishing all of you much joy and love at this special, happy
time!
Welcome to Tampa to Dr. Scott and Nancy Cutler, who
have moved here from Burlington, Vermont. Scott is a
neurosurgeon and Nancy is a non practicing LPN, while
taking care of their two month old son, Andrew Benjamin,
born November 6. Nancy enjoys swimming, arts, jewelry
making, and animals. Scott's interests are skeet shooting
and shopping. (What an interesting combination!) The
Cutlers are members of Schaarai Zedek. They live in Lake
Magdalene Manors. We're glad to have you here. I know
you love our winters!
You Are Invited!!!
Who: Jewish National Fund
Why: Our offica ia expanding
Where: Computer Depa rtment
When: Now
Interested in re-entry into the work-place??. We
would like to meet you. Experience helpful but not
necessary. This is an ideal opportunity to fulfill your
goals and at the same time help the State of Israel.
Please call Mrs. Weber 960-5263.1
Full Time Employment
The Gratz Dream Fulfilled 1 Year Later
By DIANE TINDELL
"One year ago we dreamed
together. We had a vision a
picture in our minds of a com-
munity high school that could
be set up in Tampa. Today, one
year later I am pleased to visit
not only a Jewish Community
High School, but a branch of
Gratz, as well. The dream has
become a reality through
dedicated efforts and plann-
ing ." and for Dr. Uzie!
Adini, the dream continues.
Here to observe operation of
the school, Dr. Adini met with
Gary Alter, Rabbi's Berger,
Rose and Birnholz, Joachim
Scharf, Mrs. Lewis, Robert
Goldstein and other communi-
ty leaders. The Tampa Com-
munity High School was com-
mended for a general input,
review school policy, and plan
for the future. Director of the
Department of Secondary
Education Gratz College
Philadelphia, Dr. Adini holds a
Masters of Education from the
Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, and a Doctorate
from Dropsie University in
Philadelphia.
Upon observation of the
classes he is encouraged by the
number and attendance of
enrolled students. "They are
coming, being exposed to
quality teachers, learning, and
a very capable administration
overseeing the school," Dr.
Adini comments.
"It is difficult to com-
municate the emotional excite-
ment of seeing a living branch
in operation. I was impressed
Isaacson To
Lead Day
Resident Program
Nancy Isaacson, formerly
Menorah Manor's social
worker, will direct the Home's
new Day Resident Program,
scheduled to open in late
January.
Originally from Dallas, Ms.
Isaacson received a bachelor's
degree in social work from the
University of Texas at Austin.
She earned her master's
degree in gerontology last
year at the University of South
Florida in Tampa.
Ms. Isaacson has worked
diligently the last few months
to coordinate the program.
She said she believes the pro-
gram has a lot of potential for
success in this area, which
traditionally has a high elderly
population.
"This pogram is geared to
accommodate those elderly
persons living with caregivers
who perhaps cannot be home
during the day, but who pro-
vide care and companionship
at night," she said. "This way,
the elderly can receive quality
care and remain productive
through recreational activities
offered at the home."
Left to right, Dr. Uziel Adini, Director Department of Secondary
Education Gratz College, Philadelphia, PA; Joachim Scharf,
Headmaster of the Hillel School nf Tampa and Gratz Colkge
Representative to the Tampa Bay Area; Mrs. Rochelle Lewis,
Principal of the Tampa Community High School Branch of Gratz
College; Mrs. Diane Tindell, Publicity Coordinator for the offvx
of the Tampa Bay Gratz College Representative.
Dy tne senousness of the
students as they compared
sources on the origin of the
Kaddish and sincerity of their
convictions as they prepared
for a classroom debate! This is
active learning."
At the high school commit-
tee meeting, Principal
Rochelle Lewis reported that
all the courses currently
taught .in Philadelphia are
available to us. As the number
of students increase, more
classes will be available.
Currently, credit procedure
is being reviewed for
Hillsborough county public
schools and a few of the
private institutions USF will
also be approached for credit
of upper level courses.
The school offers more than
book learning and Dr. Adini
expressed the hope that the
kids of the "Southern front,"
will join students of other
regions in conferences,
shabbat-on and ultimately
ulpan in Israel! Teacher cer-
tification, high school and col-
lege credit can happen in Tam-
pa, too!
Mrs. Lewis says, "We
already have a substantial in-
crease in enrollment for the
spring term. The more
students we get to participate,
the greater the experience
becomes, and we're looking
forward to a great semester!"
Rodeph Sholom is preparing
to offer five scholarships to the
community high school," in-
formed Rabbi Berger.
The need for such a program
has been documented and sup-
port is growing ... Success is
inevitable.
~ V I D E'O G F
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Pope's Planned Waldheim
Visit 'Double BW To Jews
Friday, January 22, 1988/ITie Jewish Floridiap of Tampa Page 3
By ANDREW
SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Vatican's announcement that
the pope would likely meet
Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim during a papal visit
to Austria violated
agreements Jewish leaders
thought had been worked out
during their previous meetings
with Catholic officials, accor-
ding to Elan Steinberg, ex-
ecutive director of the World
Jewish Congress.
As a result, a letter sent
recently to the Vatican and
signed by members of the In-
ternational Jewish Committee
on Interfaith Consultations
was "the most sharply worked
protest ever sent to the
Vatican by IJCIC," said
Steinberg.
"The announcement on
Vatican Radio dealt a double
blow, especially to those who
supported the meetings with
the pope in Miami" last
September said Steinberg.
"We object not only to the
substance of the announce-
ment, but we thought there
was a procedure in place
whereby we would receive
some consultation or warning,
as the agreement said, 'to
avoid future misunderstan-
dings,' he said.
WJC is one of five consti-
tuent organizations of IJCIC,
whose other members are the
Israel Interfaith Association,
American Jewish Committee,
B'nai B'rith International and
the Synagogue Council of
America.
The group's letter, directed
to Cardinal Johannes
Willebrands, president of the
Vatican's Commission for
Religious Relations with the
Jews, warns further meetings
the pope and Waldheim "could
have the most serious implica-
tions for Vatican-Jewish
relations.
The letter also objects to
reports, "not corroborated,"
that Waldheim would accom-
pany the pope on a visit to the
Mauthausen concentration
camp.
(The Vatican has denied
those reports, according to a
story Friday (Jan. 8) in The
New York Times. But the
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paper quoted Vatican officials
as saying that the pope and
Waldheim are likely to meet as
many as three times in keeping
with protocol.
The IJCIC letter stops short
of requesting a meeting bet-
ween Jewish officials and Car-
dinal Agostino Casaroli, the
Vatican secretary of state,
despite previous agreements
that Jewish groups could seek
such meetings "to avoid future
misunderstandings.''
"We felt we'd been down
that road before and ac-
complished nothing," explain-
ed Steinberg. Instead, the let-
ter asks for a response from
Willebrands in light of
evidence that has surfaced
about Waldheim's activities as
an intelligence officer in the
German army during World
War II.
An international commission
is currently investigating
charges, brought by the WJC
and other groups, that
Waldheim was personally in-
volved in atrocities against
Jews and Yugoslav partisans
in the Balkans during his army
service. The Austrian presi-
dent has acknowledged that he
served in the German army,
but has denied any knowledge
of the atrocities.
Waldheim met with the pope
at the Vatican last June in a
move that outraged Jewish
leaders and triggered a major
setback in efforts to improve
Catholic-Jewish relations.
Jewish leaders discussed their
dismay in meetings with the
pope and Catholic officials out-
side Rome on Sept. 1 and
again with the pope during his
visit to Miami on Sept. 11.
American Jewish leaders
continued late last week to
protest a second meeting bet-
ween the pope and Waldheim.
Said Jerome Chanes,
associate national affairs
director of the National Jewish
Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, "We continue
to make clear that Catholic-
Jewish relations in America
are cordial. But it is Vatican-
Jewish relations that are in-
herently problematic. This is
another of the unpleasant sur-
prises that have been visited
upon us by this present
Vatican administration."
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 6, THE WOMEN'S
DIVISION of the Tampa Jewish Federation
held Women'8 Wednesday at the Harbor
Island Hotel. Over seventy women attended the
program, which addressed Israel from a
cultural viewpoint. Professor Larry Berger,
who recently returned from a year of teaching
in Jerusalem was the main speaker who
shared his experiences with the women.
Serving on the Women's Wednesday commit-
tee were (left to right): Lyn Meyerson, Sharon
Siegel (Co-chairmen), Ellen Stern, Janice
Brenner, Trudy Harris, Vicki Paul (Co-
Chairman) Professor Larry Berger, Ellen
Crystal, Diane Goldfeder, Ann Rudolph, and
Jolene Shor. Lynn Deitch, Nadine Feldman
and Jane Sergay also assisted with the
arrangements.
Manor to Begin Day Resident Program
Menorah Manor will extend
its service base this month by
initiating a new Day Resident
Program, which will operate
out of the home.
The Day Resident Program
will offer structured daily ac-
tivities for the frail elderly liv-
ing in the community. Par-
ticipants will be incorporated
into the ongoing programs and
services available at the home.
Plans for recreation call for
therapeutic activities schedul-
ed throughout the day, such as
music, dance, exercise, adult
education courses, humanities,
cultural and current events,
religious activities, field trips,
games and much more. Meals
will be provided, including a
light Continental breakfast,
lunch and an afternoon snack.
Rehabilitative services
(physical, occupational and
speech therapies) and ancillary
services (dental, podiatry,
hearing screenings,
psychological therapy and
beauty shop care) will be
offered-based on physician's
orders-at an additional charge.
Transportation will be pro-
vided, using the Home's
handicap-equipped van, to
those residing within a
30-minute radius of the home.
The cost per day in the pro-
gram is $20. For those unable
to pay the full charge, a sliding
fee schedule will be developed.
The start-up funding for the
program is being provided by
the Menorah Manor volunteer
Guild.
The Day Resident Program
is being initiated as a
demonstration to determine
the needs of the community, as
well as the need for additional
sites.
Applications are now being
accepted for the program.
Those interested are en-
couraged to call Nancy Isaac-
son, Day Resident Program
Director, at 345-2775.
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Page 4 Tl>e Jewiah rTotSdian of Tainpa/Friday, January 22.1968
The Gaza Question and Resolution
Is Israeli restraint making the rioting in the Gaza Strip and the West
Bank (Judea and Samaria) worse?
That's the view of Israel Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir, who sug-
gests that the uprisings persist because his troops have not tried to
crush them, and the protesters can thus afford to be more daring.
Shamir correctly says, "They know rubber bullets and tear gas don't
kill. Therefore they are not afraid, and these events continue, and we
don't succeed in ending them quickly." So far, so good.
But Israel's efforts to limit access to the Palestinian refugee camps
which are the hotbeds of revolt, while completely justified, have
negative impact. It is better to let the media and the UN officials who
request entry proceed at their own risk than to keep them out.
Israel is paying the price of being a democratic state. It is being judg-
ed by higher standards than imposed on the Palestinians or, indeed, on
any Arab nation.
Returning to Shamir's statements this week, we cannot fault his im-
plied threat to impose economic sanctions against Gaza residents if the
rioting continues. Such measures are infinitely better than the con-
tinued use of lethal force no matter how justifiable each case.
The argument is being made that the use of such force is' 'devastating
to Israel's image in the United States and the world." Unfortunately, in
this era of television news where the scenes of youths being beaten and
carried away by Israeli troops enter our living rooms nightly, he is
correct.
Never shown are the menacing attacks by Palestinians armed with
knives, large rocks and Molotov cocktails, who assault Israeli soldiers
and outnumber them.
But that will continue to be the case until Israel resolves the entire
Gaza Strip question. Egypt doesn't want it back, making a final resolu-
tion most difficult.
The Pope and Waldheim, Again
Pope John Paul II's sensitivity to world Jewry again comes into
serious doubt in the wake of the Vatican's announcement that the pon-
tiff again will meet Austrian President Kurt Waldheim in June.
The second meeting, which will be seen as the Pope's effort to
legitimize Waldheim in the face of mounting (and non-Jewish) opposi-
tion in Austria, comes mere months after the heralded conference of
American Jewish leaders with John Paul II in Miami.
Some American Jewish groups have said they hope the Pope will use
the new Waldheim encounter to voice his concerns with the Holocaust
while on Austrian soil. Others say that the meeting should prompt
Waldheim to "publicly admit his Nazi past and withdraw from public
life." These suggestions aren't going to be given any consideration by
either.
A more proper response is one of outrage, and the efforts by some
normally responsible church officials in Florida to dismiss the second
Waldheim visit as routine Vatican business are irresponsible.
Pope John Paul II has made two serious errors on the same subject.
The second places his announced efforts towards improving relations
with the Jewish Community in clear jeopardy.
$604 Million In Bonds Sold
NEW YORK (JTA) The Israel Bond organization
announced that it sold a record $604,249,250 in Israeli
securities in 1987, surpassing the 1986 figure of $603
million.
About 80 percent of the bond sold during the 1987 cam-
paign, best in the organization's 36-year history, were in
the United States, with the remainder divided between
Canada, parts of Western Europe and several countries in
Latin America, according to a spokesperson.
Coalition Agrees To Agree On Gets
CHICAGO (JTA) A coalition of 14 women represen-
ting Judaism's Conservative, Orthodox, Reconstructionist
and Reform branches has issued a statement urging all
Jewish men and women "to obtain a traditional get
(divorce) in conjunction with a civil divorce."
The statement also suggests the exploration of a
" 'system' of national batetain (religious courts) in which
all segments of the community can participate, as one
means of resolving the Jewish divorce issue for the entire
community."
' (Jewish Flor idian
Of Tampa
Buaineu Office: 2808 Horatio Street. Tampa. Fla. 33609
Telephone 872-4470
Publicati.Ni Office: 120 NE 6 St.. Miami. Fla 33132
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNESH0CHET AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Editor and Publnher F.aecutive Editor Editor
e fraaf gnernr*
The Jewiah Fleriataa Dm* Net Guarantee The Kaakrath
Of The aterrhaadiee AeHerUeed la IU CataaH
Publiahed Bi-Weekl> P1u 1 Additional Edition on January 31. 1986 by The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa
Second Claai Poetage Paid at Miami. Fla. L'SPS 471-910. ISSN 87&0-5063
POSTMASTER: Send Address change, to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012*73, Misjni. Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Loral Area) 2-Year Minimum Subscription t7.00 Annual SS.fc'i
Out of Town Upon Request.
The Jewiah Floridian maintain! no "free hat." People receiving the paper who have not aubarribed directly
are ubarribera through arrangement with the Jewiah Federation of Tampa whereby 12.20 per year ia
deducted front their contributions for a aubachption to the paper. Anyone wiahing to cancel auch a
aubecription ahouid notify The Jewiah Florida or The Federation.
Europe Ready To
Advance Mid-East Peace
FrMaf.
V<
22,1988
10
8 SHEVAT 5748
Nnber2
(JTA) Western European
nations, having criticized
Israeli handling of Palestinian
riots in the administered ter-
ritories and Israeli deportation
orders against nine Palesti-
nians, seem to be considering
renewed involvement in settl-
ing the Arab-Israeli conflict.
Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher of West
Germany will visit Syria this
month and possibly Israel as
well. West German diplomats
say Genscher will explore
whether and how the Euro-
pean Community could ad-
vance peace prospects. The
EC has urged the convening of
an international Mideast peace
conference.
The heads of the 12 EC na-
tions are expected to issue a
statement on the Middle East
at their special February
meeting in Brussels. West
Germany this month assumed
the rotating chairmanship of
the EC's political institutions.
Delegations of Arab am-
bassadors have met with vir-
tually every European govern-
ment over the past weeks to
demand strong condemnation
of the deportations and the
handling of the unrest.
And European criticism of
Israel mounted last week. In
The Hague, Israeli Am-
bassador Zeev Suffoth was
summoned by Dutch Foreign
Minister Hans van den Broek.
Vand den Broek expressed
his government's "extreme
concern" about the deporta-
tion orders issued against nine
Palestinians and about Israel's
action in the territories in
general. He also urged Israel
to enter into an international
Mideast conference.
The U.N. Security Council
voted last week to demand
Israel to refrain from the
deportations. The French
Socialist Party appealed to
Israel to drop the deportations
and "condemned the brutal op-
pression against
demonstrators." The party,
led by President Francois Mit-
terrand, is France's friendliest
toward Israel.
The party's executive com-
mittee noted that the deporta-
tions are "contrary to interns-
tional law" and warned that
transgression of the Geneva
Conventions may adversely af-
fect Israel's image in France
and Western Europe.
A fellow traveler, German
Social Democrat Party leader
and parliamentarian Hans-
Juergen Wischnewski, also
recently protested to Israeli
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres over the use of live am-
munition by Israeli security
forces during demonstrations
by Palestinians.
The highly publicized protest
by Wischnewski, who heads
the Middle East Committee of
the Socialist International,
was seen as a direct affront to
a "brother party" in Israel.
A French investigatory com-
mission also criticized Israel's
riot control. Three French at-
torneys, headed by Jean-Louis
Weil, a Jew, said that during
their recent tour of the ter-
ritories they saw dead and
wounded hit by large-caliber
bullets.
The commission, which is
linked to various left-wing
movements, claimed that
many of those arrested "were
severely beaten" before they
were taken to court.
A British Foreign Office of-
ficial, David Mellor, had said
during a tour of the Gaza Strip
that conditions were "appall-
ing" and "an affront to civiliz-
ed values."
Israel's ambassador to
Belgium and the EC, Avi
Primor, reacted on Belgium
radio with a message of
understanding.
He said it was "normal" that
Mellor was "shocked by what
he saw in the refugee camps of
the Gaza Strip" during his
first trip to Israel.
But he added that Israel has
"built new cities and new hous-
ing" in Gaza, ... but this
move has been opposed for
political reasons, by the Arab
countries."
He noted that the British
supported the PLO-backed UN
Security Council resolution.
"The British should make a
decision: Do they want us to do
something to improve the life
conditions of these refugees,
or do they condemn us for do-
ing this?*r
In Rome, the Vatican's new-
ly invested Latin rite patriarch
of Jerusalem, Monsignor
Michel Sabbah, a Palestinian,
said that he could not foresee a
speedy end to the tension in
the Middle East.
Ethiopia Said To Try About 20 Jews
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ethiopia put about 20 Jews on
trial last month for their involvement in attempting to im-
migrate to Israel, Israeli Immigration and Absorption
Minister Yaacov Tsur said. \ <
His comments were reported in the newspaperJtfttariv,
which added that nothing more is known of their fate. Tsur
said that most of the defendants had worried relatives in
Israel.
A kspokesperson for the American Association for Ethio-
pian Jews in Chicago said that 14 Jews are in Ethiopian
jails for attempting to immigrate to Israel or aid others'im-
migration. Their trial had been rumored to begin for the
past month, but as of last week an Ethiopian source knew
of no such trial, the spokesperson added.
Jewish Centers To Prohibit Smoking
NEW YORK (JTA) A JWB committee has recom-
mended that Jewish community centers and YM-YWHAs
prohibit smoking inside their buildings and develop pro-
grams on smoking cessation.
The recommendations of the Health, Physical Education
and Recreation Committee of JWB the North American
association of 275 centers and Ys follow a JWB survey
on smoking.


Violence Centers Around Gaza
Cabinet Backs Unrest Policies
Friday, January 22, 1988/The Jewish Fleridfcq of being only
said.
a means," he
By GEL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Israeli government fully
supports the strategies the
defense establishment is using
to maintain law and order in
the administered territories,
Premier Yitzhak Shamir said
recently.
He spoke after the Cabinet
devoted its weekly session to
the continuing disturbances
there.
Shamir found it necessary at
the Cabinet meeting to
"clarify" persistent reports in
the news media that he had
proposed negotiating
autonomy for the Gaza Strip
once conditions there return to
normal. He supposedly made
that proposal at a meeting
with several visiting U.S.
senators, all members of the
Republican Party.
The prime minister said he
had merely noted to the
American lawmakers that
autonomy was part of the 1978
Camp David Accords, to be ap-
plied to both the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.
Negotiations between Israel
and Egypt began shortly after
Sinai was returned to Egypt in
compliance with their 1979
peace treaty. But the talks
were stalemated from the
start because of widely
divergent interpretations of
automomy by Cairo and
Jerusalem. The talks have not
resumed.
The Gaza Strip continues to
be the main trouble spot.
Rioting broke out there last
Dec. 9 and has continued
almost unabated since then.
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, who briefed the Cabinet
after visiting the territory,
told the ministers that
religious incitement was one of
the factors behind the rioting
there.
The muezzin who call the
faithful to prayer use the
loudspeakers mounted on the
minarets of mosques to exhort
Palestinian youths to battle
the Israeli security forces.
There has been heavy stone-
throwing and tire-burning
throughout the territory.
The 50,000 Gazan Arabs who
have jobs in Israel stayed
home Saturday (Jan. 9). Some
were observing the general
strike called by the Islamic
Jihad (holy war), a religious
fundamentalist group. Others
were afraid to go to Israel. The
taxis that usually take them to
their jobs came under hails of
rocks.
Rabin warned the Arab
population that the longer the
riots continue, the more they
will suffer. He said the IDF
was determined to impose law
and order, but it would take
time. "It's not a matter of a
day or two, don't use a stop-
watch," he told reporters.
Rabin, addressing the Com-
merce and Industry Club in Tel
Aviv, stated that terrorist
agitators are not responsible
for the violence in the ter-
ritories. The disturbances
reflect tensions that have been
building there for more than
20 years and are not the result
of calls to violence by Palesti-
nian organizations, he said.
"The Palestinian terrorist
organizations trying to claim
credit (for the unrest) are ex-
aggerating,' the defense
minister said. His point of view
seems to conflict with that of
Shamir, who has blamed the
violence on the Palestine
Liberation Organizations.
In fact, the PLO appears to
have been left behind by
events and is trying to catch
up. Maariv reported that an
emergency session of the
PLO's Central Council, which
ended in Baghdad Saturday
night (Jan. 9), decided to sup-
port the uprisings in the ter-
ritories as a means to solve the
Palestinian problem.
Maariv quoted sources in
Baghdad assaying that the
PLO's top leadership made no
decision on whether to in-
troduce terrorist squads into
the territories to escalate the
"armed struggle."
Schiff also warned: "This
time, the demonstrators are
organized. It was therefore a
mistake to guarantee that
tranquility in the territories
was in the offing."
(The Aviv correspondent
Hugh Orgel contributed to this
report.)
Tf
TIM
Ftontto Prsncn WoMin s
Pteotwi RafefeMMl AseswMy
UaNttf Synagogue of
proudly mrtmouM*
nn CTTinrnnHPF
Provost, Dean of Graduate Studies at the
University of Judaism
I .TVINr. ETHICALLY:
TSH PERSPECTIVE
|ft\
Mon.
JAN. 25
MEDICAL ETHICS:
At Life's Beginning and End
Congregation Beth Shalom
1325 So. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater
ETHICS AND LANGUAGE
Tues. Congregation Rodeph Shalom
JAN. 26 2713 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa
Weds.
JAN. 27
Thurs.
JAN. 28
ETHICS AND POLITICS
Congregation B'nai Israel
301-59th Street No., St. Petersburg
DO ETHICS NEED RELIGION?
Congregation Kol Ami
3919 Moran Rd., Tampa
All lecture* begin at 8.-00 p.m. and are free and open to the public
Social hour follows the lectures. ____________
Rabin also called on interna-
tional institutions to help
finance the rehabilitation of
the Palestinian refugee camps.
He referred indirectly to
scathing criticism leveled
against Israel last week by a
visiting British diplomat,
David Mellor.
Mellor, minister of state for
foreign affairs, called condi-
tions in the Gaza Strip "appall-
ing" and an "affront to civiliz-
ed values." He also chided
Israel for allegedly taking
money out of the territory but
not putting any back in.
Mellor's remarks prompted
Shmuel Goren, coordinator of
governement activities in the
territories, to suggest that the
time has come for foreign
guests visiting the refugee
camps to help the persons they
define as "poor refugees."
The Israeli news media
reported that all males in the
El-Nasser refugee camp in
Gaza were arrested Saturday
night. Haaretz reported that
IDF soldiers, understrict
orders to fire their weapons at
rioters only if their lives are in
immediate danger, are now
hurling rocks back at the
stone-throwers and routing
them.
Zeev Schiff, Haaretz's
military correspondent, wrote
Sunday that Israel's political
and military echelons have yet
to come up with a solution to
the most recent rioting. "The
punitive measures taken by
Israel have become a strategy
in and of themselves, instead
Engagement
Announcements
KARPAY-TANNENBAUM
Mr. and Mrs. Joel L. Karpay
of Tampa, announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Beverly Michelle, to Arnie
Bruce Tannenbaum, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Tannenbaum
of Maitland, Fl.
Bevie's grandmothers are
Rae Lionell of Tampa and
Rose Karpay of Hollywood, Fl.
Arnie is the grandson of Edith
Infeld of Sunrise, Fl.
The bride-elect received her
BSM from the AB Freeman
School of Business of Tulane
University. She is employed at
the Federal Reserve. The
groom-elect received his BS
from Tulane University, where
he was also Sports Editor. He
presently attends Tulane
University Medical School.
The couple met at regional
conventions of BBG and AZA
when they were both
Presidents of their respective
chapters. The wedding is plan-
ned for July 3, at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek.
TAUBHOVDA
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore C.
Taub of Tampa announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Tracy Leigh, to David Crislock
Tracy Taub
Hovda, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Clayton Hovda of Red Wing,
Minnesota.
Tracy is the granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Taub
of Tampa.
Tracy is a graduate of Nor-
thwestern University and is
currently associated with
Hyatt Hotels Corporation.
David is a graduate of Nor-
thwestern University and is
currently serving with the
U.S. Navy in Norfolk,
Virginia.
A March 26 wedding is plan-
ned at the Hyatt Regency
Westshore.
Manischewitz.
1988 PASSOVER RECIPE GUIDE.
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Our new 1988 Passover Recipe Guide is more beautiful than ever! And we at
Manischewitz hope it will make your holiday celebration more beautiful than ever,
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You'll also find a 25c coupon for any size Manischewitz Premium Gold Gefilte
Fish and a 25c coupon for any Manischewitz Cake Mix. Send for yours now and
have a very happy and Kosher Passover!
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Request will not be processed without.
Oiler qood wnile supply lasts
Zip
.....


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, January 22, 1988
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
CAROLINE KASS
Caroline Moore Kass,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Kass, was called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, January 16, at 11
a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Richard J. Bir-
nholz officiated.
The celebrant is a student in
the Schaarai Zedek Religious
School and a member of the
Junior Youth Group. Caroline
is in the 8th grade at Coleman
Junior High School where she
is a member of the Junior Beta
Club. Caroline was a member
of the 1987 Tampa Bay Little
League softball team that won
the World Series in
Kalamazoo, Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. Kass hosted a
kiddush luncheon at Schaarai
Zedek immediately following
services.
Family and friends hosted
various other functions in
honor of Caroline's Bat Mitz-
vah including a Shabbat dinner
at the Temple given by
Caroline's grandparents, Dr.
and Mrs. H.K. Moore and Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Kass. The
Oneg Shabbat Friday evening
was hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Terry Aidman, Ms. Mimi
Kehoe, Dr. and Mrs. Carl
Zielonka, and other friends of
the family. An informal
cocktail party was given at the
Kass home for relatives and
out-of-town guests by Mr. and
Mrs. Kass.
A Sunday brunch was held at
the Guest Quarters Hotel
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Brinen, Mr. and Mrs. Orin
Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Harris
Estroff, Mr. and Mrs. Solis
Finkel, Dr. and Mrs. Charles
Fischman, Dr. David Moore,
Dr. Richard Moore, and Mr.
and Mrs. Otto Weistzenkorn.
Guest baskets were provided
by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leit-
man and Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Schwartz.
Special guests included
Caroline's grandparents Dr.
and Mrs. Herman Moore of
Key West, Florida, and Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Kass of Maple
Shade, New Jersey. Other
guests included Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Appel, Mr. Milton Appel,
and Mrs. Rachel Appelrouth of
Key West; Mr. Buddy Bear,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Bear,
Mrs. Muriel Bear, Mr. and
Mrs. Jules Seshens and Fami-
ly, Dr. and Mrs. Lou Stern and
Family, and Ms. Ellen Lagone
of Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Caplan of Berkeley
Heights, New Jersey; Mr. and
Mrs. Orin Cohen of Gulfport,
Florida; Mr. and Mrs. Harris
Estroff and Family, and Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Estroff of
Lakeland; Mr. and Mrs. Solis
Finkel of Largo; Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Fischman and Family
of Vero Beach; Mr. and Mrs.
Mel Fruit and Family of
Jacksonville; Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Kass of Rockville,
Maryland; Mr. and Mrs. David
Katz and Lisa Jane of San
Francisco; Mrs. Walter
Kessler of Sebring; Dr. and
Mrs. Cliff Lakin of Ft. Lauder-
dale; Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Meyerson of Birmingham,
Alabama; Mr. and Mrs. Irwin
Moore of Stratford, Connec-
ticut; Dr. Richard Moore and
Miss Charlotte Bowers of
Melbourne, Florida; Mr.
Howard Sacarob of New York
City; Mr. and Mrs. Otto
Weitzenkorn of Dade City, and
Rev. Robert Nilon of West
Palm Beach.
DANIELLE BLUM
Danielle Lynn Blum,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Blum, will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, January 30 at 10
a.m. at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
The eelebrant is a 7th Grade
student at the Hillel School of
Tampa where she serves on
the student government.
Danielle is a member of
Kadima. She loves horses and
is a member of GFFA and the
Arabian Registry.
Mr. and Mrs. Blum will host
a Shabbat dinner and Oneg
Shabbat Friday evening and a
Kiddush luncheon following
Saturday morning services in
Danielle's honor. Saturday
evening a party for Danielle's
friends, family, and out of
town guests will be held at the
Tampa Airport Marriott. Mr.
and Mrs. Les Barnett, Mr. and
Mrs. Roger Mock, and Mr. and
Mrs. Herb Swarzman will host
a Sunday brunch at the Air-
port Marriott for out of town
guests.
Special guests will include
family from Arizona, Califor-
nia, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa,
Kentucky, and New York.
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Alan
T. Rudolph, will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, January 23 at 11
a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Richard J. Bir-
nholz will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Schaarai Zedek Religious
School and is active in the
Junior Youth Group. She at-
tends 7th Grade at Berkeley
Preparatory School where she
is a high honor student and on
the Headmaster's List. She
participates in the Latin and
Social Service Clubs. Deborah
enjoys ice-skating and is a
member of the ISIA and the
USFSA skating organizations.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Nordell will host the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday evening.
Dr. and Mrs. Rudolph will host
the Kiddush luncheon follow-
ing Saturday morning services
in honor of the occasion. There
will be a Saturday evening
reception at the Hyatt Regen-
cy Westshore.
Special guests will include
Mr. Joseph Blum and Mrs.
Rose Kalkin of forest Hills,
New York; Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Nordell of New City,
New York; and Mrs. Betty
Galton of Brooklyn, New
York.
Kadima. Stuart attends 8th
Grade at Horace Mann Junior
High School. He has been a
soccer player for six years.
Ms. Debra Mason will host
the Kiddush and the Oneg
Shabbat following the services
in honor of the occasion and a
reception Saturday evening at
Colonial Oaks in Brandon.
Special guests will include
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Brownsteinf
of Fort Lauderdale, Andrea
and Deanna Eldon of
Tallahassee; Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Roden of Newhall,
California; Mr. and Mrs. Ron-
nie Sims and family of Lex-
ington, South Carolina; and
many other family friends.
Jt
STUART MASON
Stuart Ian Mason, son of Ms.
Debra Mason, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Friday, January 22 at 8 p.m.
and Saturday, January 23 at
10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor
William Hauben will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Rodeph Sholom Religious
School and a member of
YOUR CAR
IN ISRAEL
Special low prices
i
DEBORAH RUDOLPH
Deborah Eileen Rudolph,
For reservation and
prepayment through
eloan reservation center
us.a. 212-6296090
1-800-533-8778
"ION INUHNMION*. t ("PORT
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ASMKELON EILAT
JEFFREY BALIS
Jeffrey Balis, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Gene Balis, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, January 30 at 11
a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Richard J. Bir-
nholz will officiate.
Jeffrey is a student in the
Schaarai Zedek Religious
School and is a member of
JYG. He attends Berkeley
Preparatory School where is in
the seventh'grade and is on the
Headmaster's List.
Friends of the Balis family
will host the Oneg Shabbat
Friday evening, Dr. and Mrs.
Balis will host the Kiddush lun-
cheon following services and a
party Saturday evening for
Jeffrey and his friends.
Special guests will include
relatives and friends from
Texas, Pennsylvania, New
York, California, and South
Florida.
Appointed Conductor
CRACOW, Poland (JTA) -
Gilbert Levine, a native of
New York who has conducted
symphony orchestras in the
United States and Europe, has
been appointed principal con-
ductor of the Cracow Philhar-
monic. Levine, a Jew whose
mother-in-law survived the
Auschwitz concentration
camp, is the first Western
musician designated to lead an
Eastern European orchestra.

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. ....
'' '

' Friday, January 22, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Tampa Jewish Federation
Israel At Forty
One People One Destiny
Special 1988
Campaign Edition
Tampa's Goal___$1,370,000
Community Highlights
Stephen Birmingham
Women's Division
Campaign Event
The Women's Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation will hold its main campaign event
on Feb. 23. Open to all donors of $250 or
more, the event will feature as guest speaker,
Stephen Birmingham, the best-selling author
of "Our Crowd" and "The Rest of Us," sagas
of the great Jewish families in America's
history. Israel's 40th birthday will also be
celebrated at the event. Wendy Katz is chair-
ing the luncheon arrangements. All in-
terested women are invited to participate in
the attainment of our goals and should con-
tact Lisa Bush, Assistant Director at
875-1618 or Laura Kreitzer, Campaign Vice-^
President, at 286-8276, if they wish to assist.
G*>iLPU
An Exciting Evening
of Entertainment! ,.
The Business and Professional Women's
Network of the Tampa Jewish Federation ask
you to join them for an evening at the new
Tampa Bay Performing Arts Center. We
have reserved a block of orchestra seats for
the dance performance of "Shalom '88."
Colorful costumes and traditional folk danc-
ing are hallmarks of this wonderfully exciting
evening of theater, which reflect in a perfor-
mance choreographed to carry the traditions
of Israel to everyone!
By special arrangement with the Perform-
ing Arts Center, a private dessert reception
with members of the cast will follow this ex-
citing performance.
The cost per person for the performance
and reception is $24. For reservations or ad-
ditional information call the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 875-1618.
Why Have A Tampa
Jewish Federation?
The Tampa Jewish Federation is the cen-
tral coordinating and social planning agency
for the Tampa Jewish community. Through
the Federation's efforts, Tampa's Jewry
unites for a common purposes: to help Jews
live with pride, in safety and without want,
wherever they may be.
The Tampa Jewish Federation raises funds
in cooperation with the United Jewish Ap-
peal. These dollars raised are allocated locally
and to the United Jewish Appeal: The United
Jewish Appeal in turn dispenses funds to the
United Israel Appeal, the Joint Distribution
Committee and to HIAS to guarantee quality
service delivery to Jews living abroad.
None of the funds raised on behalf of the
Tampa Jewish Federation go towards
military use anywhere or anytime. Federa-
tions are the only vehicle that can quickly and
effectively mobilize people and raise the
necessary dollars that preserve the Jewish
lifeline in the U.S., Israel and in the Diaspora.
New Directions/New Hope. Forty years
ago, the United Jewish Appeal called on the
American Jews for "deeds of sacrifice, vision
and leadership." The foundation of a new
Jewish future was laid ... Eretz Israel ...
the Third Commonwealth. Today the House
of Israel stands.
SUPER
SUN DAY
MARCH
20th
Saturday Night Live
"Saturday Night Live" is coming to Tampa
at least for one night as the theme of the
Tampa Jewish Federation Young Adult Divi-
sion (YAD) Main Event on Saturday, Feb. 27,
at 7:30 p.m. at the Embassy Suites Hotel,
4400 West Cypress Avenue. The evening will
include hors d'oeurvres and entertainment
consisting of comedy and magic direct from
New York. Also, our special guest speaker
that evening will be Mr. Zelig Chinitz, the
Coordinator for Operation Independence in
North America. The cost of this evening of
variety entertainment is $18 per person. In-
dividuals attending the event will have the op-
portunity to make their 1988 pledge.
For additional information and reservation,
call the Tampa Jewish Federation at
875-1618.
7,
Elie Wiesel
An Evening With
Elie Wiesel
The Tampa Jewish Federation will sponsor
an "Evening with Elie Wiesel" on Tuesday,
March 8,8 p.m. at the Tampa Theatre. Wiesel
was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1986
and is one of the world's outstanding writers
and lecturers. Ticket order blanks are being
mailed to the community and the cost is $25
for adults and $10 for students. Tickets will
,,, be,. ^vaijable through the. Tampa .Jewish
Federation.
/


Page 8 Hie Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, January 22,1988
Who Is Behind The Succes
Leadership A
Community Giving: A Lifeline For The Future
WALTER KESSLER
Campaign Chairman
Two thousand years ago, G-d and Abraham made a
covenantal agreement on top of Mt. Sinai, which
established a partnership between G-d and the Jewish
people. This tradition has been passed to our people
through our culture and religion and it is a critical
component which makes Judaism a very special
ideology.
The covenantal agreement outlines certain boun-
daries and it suggests specific responsibilities for us
to fulfill, one of which is tzedakah. While the inter-
pretation of the partnership has modernized, the com-
Ronald J. Rudolph
Major Gift*
F. Sanford Makr
Special ProjeeU
Laura Kreitzer
Chairman
Blossom Leibowitz
Lion.
mitment and responsibility to fellow Jews has not.
Historically we did not need Jewish communal
organizations, since we lived in self-contained com-
munities and provided for one another. This was not
always by choice; anti-Semitism and denial of citizen-
ship forced us to assume the responsibility to be our
"brother's keeper."
Today, we live in a free society and we have many
choices. One of these choices is whether to associate
with fellow Jews and another choice is whether to
continue to assume Jewish communal responsibility.
Do we turn our backs to the fact that Hitler an-
nihiliated over 6,000,000 Jews during a time when
Jews were considered citizens? 1
Israel is surrounded by Arab ene
possible destruction of that countr
very clear message to the enti
overlook the fact that anti-Semitisi
backyard? In the U.S., for exan
tremist groups are operating, neo-1
tive, church-state separation rema
tie and Jews still are denied equi
corporations?
Jewish communal giving is the li
for many reasons. First, by particif
William Kalian
Pacesetters
Dr. Stephen Kreitzer
Medical Health
Serricas
Darid Anton
YAD
Lee Kessler
Lions
Jolene Shor
hmerald
Sue Forman
Diamond
Betty Shalett
Diamond
President's Message:
DOUG COHN
President. Tampa Jewish
Federation
Forty years ago, a
dream became a reality
when Eretz Israel was
recognized as a country.
The creation of the State
of Israel became a symbol
of the Jewish past, present
and future. Forty-seven
years ago another dream
became a lifeline to Jews
living in Tampa, Israel and
the Diaspora because it
had the ability to mobilize
Jews and to raise funds.
This special edition of the Floridian is designed to
give you insight into what the Federation stands for.
You will have an opportunity to see what our com-
munity raises and learn where the money is allocated.
The 1988 campaign has set as its goal $1,370,000.
This is 18 percent over what was raised in 1987, and is
based on very reaistic requests from our community
agencies. These additional dollars will enable our com-
munity to mee the critical needs that have gone
unmet because of the shortfalls in previous
campaigns.
The goal, and our success in reaching it, will be an
indication of how seriously the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity, now numbering near 12,000 individuals, will
take their responsibilities as Jews.
We have many commitments to our elderly, our
youth, Israel, and Jews throughout the world who de-
pend upon us.
We welcome your involvement and input and con-
tinue to appreciate your Commitment to our Jewish
community. Please take the opportunity to be a vital
component of the Jewish lifeline today!
Women's Division: A Gift For Life
also is charged with the major responsibility
fying and welcoming newcomers as they
Tampa.
Your on-going gift to Women's Division ia[
life, because your gift enhances women and
many ways.
ANN RUDOLPH
Women's Division
President
Today, I live in a world
where so many women
seek to have a separate but
equal identity with men.
Many of these women
want access to the same
jobs as men; they want
their voices to be heard;
and they want to be
counted, based on then-
own credentials. I ask
myself then, why do so
many woman challenge
the importance of the
women's Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation?
The same women who seek their identity through
memberships in Sisterhoods, Jewish women's
organization and Museum Guilds are so often the
same women who question the validity of Women's
Division. I ask myself why this occurs and my way of
justifying the women's non-involvement is that they
may not have been exposed to the broad range of ac-
tivities our organization provides.
The Women's Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation is definitely a fund-raising organization,
Which produly boasts raising 25 percent of community
dollars. Our numbers indicate that many women are
committed to the ideology of Women's Division. In
addition to fundraising, Women's Division provides a
necessary social, educational and cultural function.
Programs such as Women's Wednesday and
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry give women a forum o
explore contemporary issues as they affect both
Jewish and non-Jewish women. Women also acquire
many critical leadership skills, which enrich both their
personal and professional lives. Women's Division
of i<
mo
agi
ews
Women have worked long and hard toibec
powerful community force. I, along with my bo
vite you as Jewish women in Tampa to joinour
Give the gift of life to fellow Jews and to (ho*
who need our help. Also assist your fettw .
women who have come so far in becoming resj
and independent entity. You have so manyiopti
show your support. Attend our functions, serv
committee, make a first time gift, increase yo
by 20 percent. Remember, a gift to Women s D
is a gift for life!
YAD:
Four Years Old and Grc
w
MARK CARRON
President
The Young Adult Divi-
sion of the Tampa Jewish
Federation (YAD) current-
ly boasts a membership of
over 600 men and women
who are between the ages
of 22 and 45 years old.
YAD's purposes are
many but include: (a)
reching out, motivating,
and involving young
Jewish people in the
Federation and the
organized Jewish com-
munity in Tampa; (b) infor-


Friday, January 22,1988/The Jewiah Ploridian of Tamp* Page 9
ess Of The 1988 Campaign?
x
At A Glance
itizens? Do we forget that
Arab enemies and that the
at country would send out a
the entire world? Do we
i-Semitism exists in our own
for example, over 300 ex-
ing, neo-Nazi groups are ac-
tion remains a constant bat-
nied equal rights in certain
g is the lifeline to the future
y participating in campaign,
one makes the statement that he cares. Two, the
dollars raised go to local Jewish agencies to guarantee
that Jews have a quality community to be proud of.
Third, the dollars raised help needy Jews in Israel and
in the rest of Diaspora. Without campaign dollars,
Ethiopian Jews would not have the opportunity to
resettle in Israel and Russian Jews could not
emigrate.
If you care about the future of your children, grand-
children and yourselves, please fulfill the Sinai cove-
nant by making a meaningful commitment.
Walter H. Keaaler
Ckaimaa
ton
Diane Chanae
YAD
Cathy Gardner
Super Sunday
Mitchell Linaky
Saper Sunday
Charlee Weiaaaan
Caah Conunittee
P
Erwia I. Kate
Endowment
1
V
Dilitj
they
on is
and
d to
Harriet Seelig
Ruby
Wendy Kate
Main Event
Helaine Kateman
Super Sunday
Liaison
Bert Green
Towera
WkmaW
Lili Kaufmann
Rating
Aida Weissman
Rating
kl
of identi-
move to
a gift for
ews in so
become a
thmy board in-
i join our team.
I to *ose Jews
felltw Jewish
ing respected
lanyioptions so
sns, serve on a
rease your gift
men's Division
irowing
ming and motivating young people about Jewish
issues and community responsibiliy through a diver-
sified program of social, cultural, educational and
other activities; (c) actively raising funds for the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal and
other worthwhile causes. YAD serves as a formerly
missing link for those young Jewish persons who are
too old to be involved in Jewish youth organizations
such as B'nai B'rith and fraternities and sororities but
not yet ready to dive into Federation roles.
During the past 4 years YAD has shown impressive
growth. While struggling through the start-up pains
that all infant organzations experience, it has manag-
ed to consistently increase its membership each year.
As for its own campaign, YAD can boast of a 40 per-
cent increase in-pledges last year and hopes to in-
crease this amount by another 25 percent this year for
a total of $82,500.00
Under its currently president Mark Carron, YAD
hopes to involve even more young Jewish persons in
their programs in 1988. If you are a new arrival to
this city or a native and would like to become involved
or simply be placed on YAD's mailing list, please call
the Tampa Jewish Federation office (875-1618).
Why A Business and
Professional Women's Group?
AMY DOCTOR
President
A recent study of American women revealed that
more than 60 percent of all women work outside the
home. This flood of women into the workforce is one
of the single most outstanding phenomena of the
twentieth century. The members are still increasing
and it is projected that by 1990, 80 percent of all
. Jewish women will indeed be working outside their
homes.
As women are entering
the marketplace, the tradi-
tional volunteer base is
shrinking for all Jewish
communal organizations.
These women are a part of
the community, yet too
few communities have in-
cluded them within the ex-
isting structure; they are
valuable assets and much
needed by their local com-
munities and UJA, but
their time is limited.
Tampa, as in other parts
of the country, has
organized a Business and Professional Women's Net-
work to meet the needs of working women. The group
has offered the professional women an opportunity to
be involved in Jewish communal life within a time
frame that is convenient. B and P offers the chance to
identify not only as a working woman, but also as a
Jewish professional woman. Our B and P group is
unique because it provides Jewish identity and con-
tent, an ambitious campaign goal of almost double
that of 1987, a sense of common heritage and tradi-
tion, a means of participating in all facets of Jewish
communal life, as well as professional enhancement.
We welcome all working women to come for our
programs and help to further develop the Business
and Professional Women Network of the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
SUPER MARCH
SUNDAY 20th


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, January 22, 1988
Where Do Your Dollars Go?
Allocations From The 1987 Campaign
;. .-, : .;
United Jewish Appeal.. .$489,615
TAMPA AGENCIES
Jewish Community Center.................................................................. 120,500
Tampa Jewish Family Services ............................................................ 96,000
Hillel School......................................................................................... 59,500
Jewish Floridian.................................................................................. 16,250
Tampa-Orlando-PineUas Jewish Foundation....................................... 20,000
Tampa Jewish Federation.................................................................... 118,075
Jewish Community Food Bank............................................................ 100
High School in Israel............................................................................ 2,000
Bay Area Singles ................................................................................. 500
Dial-A-Bus............................................................................................ 1,000
Vfenorah Manor .................................................................................... 7,000
STATE AGENCIES
Hillel Foundations of Florida............................................................... 8,000
hiver Garden Jewish Home for the Aged............................................ 12,000
Florida Legislative Consultant............................................................ 2,100
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization......................................................... 1,000
Our Campaign Dollars In Israel
NATIONAL AGENCIES
J. W. B................................................................................................... L400
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith............................................. 600
Jewish Telegraphic Agency................................................................. !00
American Jewish Committee.............................................................. 25
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council................. 600
Jewish War Veterans ............................................................................ 25
Jewish Children's Service (Atlanta)..................................................... 650
United H.I.A.S. Service ....................................................................... 150
Jewish Education Service of North America...................................... 100
American Jewish Congress ................................................................... 25
National Jewish Resource Center........................................................ 100
National Conference of Soviet Jewry................................................... 200
Council of Jewish Federations.............................................................. 19,240
5
IMMIGRATION & ABSORPTION
EDUCATION
HOUSING
Aliyah is fundamental to
Jewish Agency activities. A
chiet budget concern this
fiscal year is increasing
housing aid for new olim,
including Kthiopian and
Soviet immigrants
PRE IMMIGRATION
PREPARATION $ I4.:.70.000
TRANSIT CENTRES 350.000
IMMIGRATION EXPENSES U 4)0.01X1
ABSORPTION ASSISTANCE .'.135.000
I'LPANIM .'.150.000
STUDENT AID VHOO.OOO
CENTRES AND HOSTELS 17745.000
IMMIGRANT WELFARE
SERVR ES .1.300.000
II AH OFFICE 2.450.000
SI NDRY ACTIVITIES 1.937.000
IMMIGRATION
SUPPLEMENT 15.000.000
ABSORPTION SUPPLEMENT 15.000.000

\/
Education is an essential
factor in creating and
maintaining Israel's high
qualitative standards The
Jewish Agency is supporting
a wide range of educational
and cultural enrichment
programmes.
:..o.oot)
1.500.000
3.(X).0U0
SPECIAL PROGRAMME FOR
JEWISH EIM'CA'I II IS f
STUDENT PROGRAMMES
EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES
OVERSEAS
INSTITUTE FOR LEADERSHIP
TRAINING 410.000
EDUCATIONAL TELEVISION
ABROAD 200.000
SCHOLARSHIPS FOR OVERSEAS
STUDENTS 300.000
AID FOR EDUCATIONAL
INSTITUTIONS 55O.O0O
HIGHER EDUCATION .000.000
Through its housing
company. Amigour. the
Jewish Agency carries out
home renovations and
enlargements, organises
neighbourhood functions,
and maintains apartments
in Israel.
APARTMENT
MAINTENANCE % 3.7HO.0OO
SAI ES EXPENDITURES 567.000
COMMUNITY WORK 1.020.000
ENLARGEMENTS
AND RENOVATIONS 2.666.000
NEIGHBOURHOOD
DEVELOPMENT 307.000
ADMINISTRATION 4.9IO.OOO
REDEMPTION OF
MORTGAGES 250.000
TOTAL % 1:1,100.000
(N
0
SOCIAL PROGRAMMES
RURAL SETTLEMENT
FINANCE & ADMIN.
Funds are allocated for
social and cultural facilities
in the Galiler and Arava. for
advancement of local
leadership and youth in
disadvantaged
neighbourhoods. Also,
additional monies are
directed towards industry
related technical training
programmes.
SPECIAL YOUTH m
ACTIVITIES f 500.000
coMMUNrnr leadership
ADVANCEMENT 1.400.000
GALILEE DEVELOPMENT 700.000
ARAVA DEVELOPMENT I 000.000
ISRAEL EDUCATION FUND 10.000.000
VOCATIONAL TRAINING 21.000,000
OTZMA" 250000
THE ISRAELI FORUM 75.000
SOCIAL EDUCATIONAL
PROGRAMME 2.623.000
TOTAL
t 37.S4H.OOO
as
00
Jewish Agency settlement
remains an integral pan of
Israel's long term
development, providing
security and economic
growth. Major emphasis this
year focuses on
strengthening northern
border settlements.
BASIC ACTIVITIES IN
SETTLEMENTS S 25.297.000
NATIONAL ACTIVITIES 3J0OOO0
ESTABLISHMENT OF
NEW SETTLEMENTS 1.200.000
CONSOLIDATION OF
SETTLEMENTS 2.660.000
FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE 29.000.000 ,
CITRUS GROVES 725.000
REGIONAL ENTERPRISES 1.490.000
RESEARCH AND
DEVELOPMENT 1,725.000 I
TECHNOLOGICAL*
AGR TRAINING 1073 000 1
FUNDS 1630 000
HEAD AND REGIONAL
OFFICES 6.900.000 |
R 1 D IN THE NEGEV
AND ARAVA 1000 000 I
The Jewish Agency allocates
funds for a number of other
organisations. It has
administrative costs,
including pension payments
and the operation of central
departments such as the
Treasury. A reserve is set
for unforeseen needs.
FINANCE*
ADMINISTRATION
OTHER FUNCTIONS
RESERVE
16.600.000
I2J0O.0OO
2226.000
DEBT SERVICE
YOUTH ALIYAH
A major programme is
underway to reduce and
eventually eliminaii the
Jewish Agency debl that
*,is incurred when income
was not sufficient to meet
the financial needs of mass
immigration and absorption
PROJECT RENEWAL
CO
MTU1S1 t 25.000.000 1
RHM'l TON Oh
PRINCIPAL 10.000.000 I
s\
Youth Aliyah institutions
and programmes are
enabling both Israeli and
immigrant youngsters to
develop their human
potential Some 2500
Ethiopian children are now
being absorbed in 28 Youth
Aliyah institutes.
MAINTENANCE OF
YOUTH
PROJECTS FOR YOUTH
FROM ABROAD :< 065 000
EDUCATION AND GUIDANCE 4.650,000
MEDICAL AND
PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES 124.5000
COUNSELING CENTRES
FOR YOITH
MAINTENANCE OF
YOUTH DEP INST
YOUTH CENTRFs
SOCIAL EDUCATKMAL
PROGRAMME
INFORMATION A
REPRESENTATIVES ABROAD H30.000
NITZANA PROJECT 1.500.000
HEAD OFFICE J.400.000
S 42.550.000
620.000
6.MO.0OO
3*00.000
339.000
TOTAL
* H.H,II.OOO
Ten years after its inception. Project
^f I^B Renewal. Israel's comprehensive
^k 4 afl neighbourhood rehabilitation
Bk 4)B programme, has dramatically
^^P ^^^^^ changed the country's social and
^F^^L ^L physical landscape The proieci today
^^ ^^^ ^^A reaches a quarter million Israelis in
g^\^-jM ^sfl M more than 85 neighbourhoods.
T ( 4M offering programmes in adult
f f '^M education, cultural and child
I aav tjfl enrichment, elderly care and sports
I jw'-J as w'" *s providing home renovation
. as^B and extensive construction of public
> ~*aar"^aaaaiaaaw
Today. Project Renewal enters a new and crucial stage by
attempting to combat growing unemployment in development towns
areas suffering from recent austerity moves Through Protect
Renewal, high-tech programmes now operate in a number of Keren
Hayesod supported neighbourhoods and towns, giving residents
technical training for )obs with a future

\/
What
Your Own
Contribution
Provides...
I 4
# a> a
$30,000 builds a hothouse system for a new settlement in the Besor
region of the Negev.
$20,000 provides one Galilee family with a housing unit
including electricity, water, sewage and other vital infrastructure
faculties.
$18,000 (CHAD buys one computer unit and 16 terminals for
TOM Programmes in Project Renewal neighbourhoods.
$10,000 provised a water irrigation system for 12 acres of
farmland in a new Negev settlement.
$10,000 provides a water-tower for a new Galilee pre-settlement
programme.
it'?SS. pUrC!*f "! a tractor 8Pray-attachment for fertilizing crops
$5,000 provides temporary housing for one Ethiopian immigrant'
over an initial 14-month period.
$1,000 enables scheduled visits by mobile art vans, including
staff and supplies, to Youth Aliyah villages.
$1,000 is the monthly cost of maintaining a new immigrant
couple at an absorption centre.
$500 provides a five-month intensive Hebrew course (ulpan) for a
v r*wiinmigrant*xniptif, [. \ ....,. .- ,

,/


Friday, January 22,1988/Thc Jewish FToridian of Tamp* Page 11
Pope Asked To Condemn New Italian Anti-Semitism
By RUTH E. GRUBER
ROME (JTA) The chief
rabbi of Rome, Elio Toaff, has
criticized Pope John Paul II for
failing to speak out against
iti-Semitism at a time when
iti-Semitic threats, graffiti
and, in a few cases, violence
are spreading here and in
ither major Italian cities.
Toaff, whose remarks ap-
peared in the newspaper La
(epubblica, also lashed out
ainst the Italian news media
their coverage of Israeli
aldiers battling Palestinian
ioters in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. He claimed it was
biased against Israel and
largely responsible for inflam-
ing anti-Semitic passions in
Italy in recent weeks.
Toaff said he himself has
received hate mail, "We hoped
that the pope would have said
a word to restore peace and
justice, but it didn't happen,"
the chief rabbi said.
A resurgence of anti-Jewish
sentiment has alarmed' the
Jewish community. Graffiti
have appeared in Rome, Milan
and Bologna with such slogans
as "Israelis kill Palestinians
Jews will pay" or "Dirty Jew, assassins.'
we will kick you out."
. :
Five youths were arrested
last week for putting up posers
here reading ^'Zionist
assassins free Palestine."
They admitted membership in
the neo-fascist Italina Social
Movement.
Earlier in the week, three
Jews trying to remove
swastikas spray-painted on the
entrance to their stores were
jostled by youngsters who spit
at them and shouted "filthy
Police are now guarding
synagogues, Jewish schools
and the Israeli Embassy here
and have stepped up vigilance
at the borders to prevent the
entry of suspected anti-Israel
terrorists.
Toaff said the hate mail he
has received since the distur-
bances began in the Israeli-
occupied territories last month
"all have the same motif. They
say we (Jews) are co-
responsible for what Israel is
Graffiti Arouse Warnings of Anti-Semitism In Italy
By RUTH E. GRUBER
ROME (JTA) The ap-
*arance of swastikas and
iti-Semitic graffiti in Rome,
lilan and Bologna earlier this
lonth has prompted warnings
)f an upsurge of anti-Semitism
wng Italians, especially the
r right.
Leading Italian newspapers
id commentators attributed
graffiti to neo-fascist
roups. Some say they were
roused by the daily media
coverage of tough measures
phe Israeli security forces have
(en to quell Palestinian
ting in the West Bank and
Jaza Strip.
Alfonso di Nola, a prominent
listorian, told the newspaper
lorriere delta Sera that "in-
)lerance against Jews is in-
creasing in Italy." He observ-
that "every time Israel
inters into conflict with the
Palestinians, there is an up-
surge of racism."
According to Di Nola, "In
[Rome, the graffiti appear
mainly in areas where there is
I a strong fascist presence."
Slogans such as "Bum Jews"
and "Jews To The Ovens"
have been spray-painted or
scrawled on walls along
Rome's Via Ottaviano and in
Milan and Bologna. They often
are accompanied by swastikas
or the symbols of right-wing
and neo-fascist groups.
These slogans have ap-
peared on the walls of a Jewish
school in Milan and on shops.
Voce Republican*), the official
newspaper of the Republican
Party, attributed them to the
neo-fascist Italian Social
Movement (MS). The paper
spoke of a "lynching" mentali-
ty and "anti-Jewish reflexes"
almost everywhere.
Tullia Zevi, president of the
Union of Italian Jewish Com-
munities, said that "with the
end of the (Christmas/New
Year) vacations it will be
necessary to reinforce
vigilance in the schools." The
Italian Federation of Jewish
Youth condemned the
"manifestations of intolerance
and discrimination" and called
"on all responsible powers"
not to underestimate the
seriousness of "the reap-
pearance of anti-Semitic
phenomena."
Luciano Tas, editor of the
Jewish community newspaper
Shalom, told Corriere Delia
Sera, "The mass media con-
tribute to heighten the climate
with false and provocative
reports."
Israel's ambassador to Italy,
Mordechai Drory, apparently
anticipated the situation. Two
weeks ago he sent letters to
leading Italian newspapers ex-
pressing concern over their
coverage of events in the
Israel-administered ter-
ritories. He warned this could
lead to dangerous anti-Semitic
manifestations.
"There is great hysteria in
the way in which disorders in
the occupied territories are
presented," Drory complain-
ed. "When Israel and its peo-
ple are dealt with, many pas-
sions are unleashed which are
translated into uncontrolled
violence." His letter was
published in several
newspapers.
When President Francesco
Cossiga of Italy visited Israel
last month, his trip became
controversial because it took
place while disturbances were
occurring in the territories.
Cossiga met with Palestinian
representatives as well as
Israeli officials.
Foreign Minister Giulio An-
dreotti, who supports the
Palestinian cause but also af-
firms Israel's treatment of the
recent disorders.
In an unrelated develop-
ment, an Israeli diplomat was
invited, for the first time, to
attend a Vatican ceremony in
St. Peters Basilica.
Myron Gordon, who is ac-
credited to the Italian govern-
ment (the Vatican has no
diplomatic relations with
Israel), joined representatives
from 15 Arab organizations in-
cluding the the Palestine
Liberation Organization and
the Arab League at the ordina-
tion by Pope John Paul II of
Michel Sabbah, the first
Palestinian to be appointed
patriarch of the Latin Rue in
Jerusalem.
When President Francesco
Cossiga of Italy visited Israel
last month, his trip became
controversial because it took
place while disturbances were
occurring in the territories.
Cossiga met with Palestinian
representatives as well as
Israeli officials.
Foreign Minister Giulio An-
dreotti, who supports the
Palestinian cause but also af-
firms Israel's right to exist in
security, has expressed disap-
proval of Israel's treatment of
the recent disorders.
doing to the Palestinians, and
for this they will kill us and
send us to extermination
camps."
According to Toaff, this
crude anti-Semitism is a direct
outcome of media coverage of
clashes in the administered
territories. He charged that
the news was presented in
"inappropriate, ideological,
preconceived language."
Specifially, he said, "I saw
with my own eyes television
reports based day after day on
the same pictures, the most
bloody ones. However, I saw
no mention of deaths on the
Israeli side, not even that
30-year-old woman with a
4-year-old child, who died in
her car because of a Molotov
cocktail."
He was referring to an
Israeli woman from Alfei
Menashe in the West Bank
who was burned to death with
her child when the family car
was fire-bombed last spring.
Toaff said the news media
were using the same condem-
natory language against Israel
as they did at the time of the
September 1982 massacres in
the Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps in Beirut. "The situa-
tion, whether you like it or not
is different," he said.
"I am not a Jew with a
persecution complex," Toaff
said, "but reports like this kin-
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which here, like anywhere, is
smoldering under the ashes."
He added, "This time I hope
reason prevails before there
occurs another tragedy,
another death.
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Page 12 The Jewish FToridian of Tampa/Friday, January 22,1988
Rabin Stands Firm On Territories
By ERIC ROZENMAN
Outside, two dozen pro-
testers, moet wearing the
black-or red-checked ke/xyah
headdrefjsea lone a symbolic
pert of Yasir Arafat s war-
drobe, chanted "Long life the
PLO!" "Long live Palestine!"
Inside, Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin defended Israeli
policies in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, territories ad-
ministered by Israel since the
1967 Six-Day War. Referring
to the deaths which have
resulted as police and the army
dealt with repeated rioting in
the areas, he said: "It is pain-
ful to both sides, the Palesti-
nians ... to the soldiers and
Eriicemen who had to maintain
w and order, to come into
confrontation ... We are
sorry about the loss of life of
anyone."
Nevertheless, Rabin said,
"My conscience is clean." He
was not responding to the
Washington demonstrators,
nor even so much to his au-
dience at the Brookings In-
stitution, but to U.S. officials.
Some had expressed concern
during Rabin's mid-December
visit about "harsh" Israeli
methods used to deal with the
mostly young Palestinian Arab
rioters.
Standard procedure calls for
the use of rubber bullets, tear
gas and warning shots before
firing at rioters. But Israel,
the Defense Minister asserted,
cannot allow "use of public
disorder and terror to show
that those who want, and
carry them out, can achieve
their goals by these means ...
We have to make it clear that
the only way to solve the pro-
blem is through peace negotia-
tions with Jordan, with
Palestinians who are not
PLO."
Newspaper and television
photos of Israelis shooting at
Paletinian Arab civilians
even if the latter are throwing
rocks and Molotov cocktails
"might be painful, it might
leave here and there damaging
public images. But we have to
cope with basic, problems and
;,.. we; learned, the hard way
not to give in to the use of
force and to the use of terror."
After gaining the territories
in the 1967 war for survival,
Israel had three options, Rabin
said:
It could have annexed them
unilaterally, extending Israeli
citizenship to those Arabs who
would accept it. Or, Israel
could have withdrawn
unilaterally from Judea,
Samaria and Gaza
redividing Jerusalem and
returning to a condition of ex-
treme geographic vulnerabili-
ty. It chose the third option: in-
stituting a military govern-
ment legal under interna-
tional law and holding the
status of the areas open pen-
ding negotiations.
If Palestinian Arabs and
some Arab states have grown
increasingly frustrated with a
political impasse which breeds
economic and social troubles
as well, the fault is theirs,
Rabin said. He pointed out
that the Arab side first re-
jected partition of Mandatory
Palestine in 1948, launching
and losing a war against the
newborn Jewish state.
Every year from 1949 to
1967 Israeli governments pro-
posed peace on the lines that
existed, when the West Bank,
Gaza and east Jerusalem were
in Arab hands. The offers were
rejected, Rabin noted. And "if
the heart of the Arab-Israeli
conflict is the Palestinian pro-
blem .. why was there no de-
mand then to make a Palesti-
nian state" of the West Bank
and Gaza, he asked.
Israel's peace with Egypt
showed what can be achieved
by Arab leaders with courage,
Rabin said. Meanwhile, the
police ajid military authorities
will use "whatever is needed"
to try to preserve order for all
residents of the territories.
One of those in the audience,
Anthony Lewis, wrote in his
Dec. 17 New York Times col-
umn that "anyone who hoped
for new light on the problem
Glickman Elected To NSFRE Post
TOP Mark W. Glickman,
CFRE, executive director of
the Tampa Orlando Pinellas
Jewish Foundation, was
recently elected chairman of
the Chapter Presidents' Coun-
cil for the National Society of
Fund Raising Executive
(NSFRE). He will also serve
on the 13-member NSFRE na-
tional executive committee.
The 8,000-member organiza-
tion is the largest association
of professional fund raisers in
the world.
Glickman is in his second
year as chapter president for
the Central Florida NSFRE
chapter. He began his fund
raising career in 1978 as alum-
ni relations coordinator for the
University of Central Florida.
In 1984, he became director of
development for Junior
Achievement of Central
Florida, before beginning his
current position with TOP in
July, 1986.
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must have heard Rabin's
answers with despair." Lewis
claimed that "the obstacle to
negotiation now is the divided
Israeli government" and he
charged that the country real-
ly has chosen a fourth option
de facto annexation through
settlement.
But the week before Anwar
Sadat's trip to Jerusalem,
most Israelis could not have
envisioned returning the Sinai
for peace with Egypt. Because
of the asymmetrical nature of
the conflict, it remains up to
the rest of the large Arab side
to make a bold, convincing
move for peace.
As for Jewish settlers, Lewis
advanced a sort of racist
presumption that it is all right
for hundreds of thousands of
Arabs to live in Israel, but all
wrong for Jews to live in the
West Bank and Gaza.
Eric Rozenman is editor of the
Near East Report from which this arti-
cle is reprinted.
E. Germans Erect
Anti-Nazi Memorial
BONN (JTA) East Ger-
many established a national
memorial to the opposition to
the Nazi regime. The new in-
stitution, in Brandenburg, will
carry out studies and hold
seminars about the opposition
to the Nazis, the East German
Ministry for Cultural Affairs
explained.
The institution includes a
small memorial formerly
erected at the Brandenburg
prison in which Jews and other
opponents of the Nazis were
jailed, among them East Ger-
man leader Erich Honecker
(1937-45).
Executive Director
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Tehila Elpern of New York has
been appointed executive
director of Na'amat USA, suc-
ceeding the retiring Shoshon-
na Ebstein of New York.
For Boy. S GlrH 6-l
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Computers Rock CNmbinq
Basketball Soccer
Softball Hockey
Zoological A
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All Dietary
Laws Observed
Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available
at All Times
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Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTOOMERV
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In Tamp* Call Larry or Tom Schultz
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or Write P.O. Box 2MS.
> Miami Beach. Fla. 331401
Mrs. Lancz, Leighton Leib Prosck and Mrs. Josefsberg.
When Gorbachev
and Reagan
Signed The Treaty
By MRS. LANCZ
2nd Grade Teacher
Hillel School
Leighton Leib Prosch is a se-
cond grader attending The
Hillel School of Tampa.
Leighton loves to learn and is
extremely interested in cur-
rent events. On the important
day that President Reagan and
Gorbachev signed a Peace
Treaty, my second graders had
a lengthly discussion on who
Gorbachev was, what the Rus-
sian people believe, and then
they compared Gorbachev to
President Reagan and the
philosophies of the United
States.
The next day Leighton
brought to school the following
essay which he did at home by
himself:
"I think that today is the
best day in American and Rus-
sian history. Today Reagan
and Gorbachev signed a Peace
Treaty to take away short and
medium ranged missiles. I
hope that this is the beginning
of taking away nuclear
weapons and making peace in
the world. The USSR and the
U.S. have been foes for a long
time but they have not had a
war for 40 years. Isn't that a
long time to keep from
fighting wars? Lets hope that
there will be peace in the world
for the next hundred years.
Then there will be another
peace treaty for another hun-
dred years."
As Leighton's teacher it is
extremely rewarding to see a
child so highly motivated and
able to express such deep inner
feelings.
Hillel School
Of Tampa
501 S. Habana Avenue
One good reason to consider the Hillel
School of Tampa
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION
The student to teacher ratio at the Hillel School is 61
-one of the smallest in the area. This enables our
faculty to take a personal interest in each student.
For more information on our program a combination
of the best in general and Jewish studies from Kin-
dergarten through Eighth Grade.
__________ Call 875-8287




Friday, January 22, 19S8rt1>e Jewish Floridhn of Tampa Page 18

Deportation Has Roots
tfn British Mandate
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
I There is more than a little
irony in Israel's policy of
deporting Palestinian
troublemakers.
Nineteen have been expelled
from the adminstered ter-
ritories during the past two
years and deportation orders
were issued against nine
others after the recent riots.
The legal basis derives from
the British Mandate's defense
emergency regulations of
1945.
The irony lies in the fact that
those very same regulations
were applied to deport
members of Haganah and of
the dissident underground
Irgun and Stern gang to such
places as Kenya and the
Seychelles before Israel was
founded.
Many of the Israeli leaders
now deporting Palestinians
were once members of
Haganah, the Irgun or the
Sternists.
On the diplomatic front,
Israel's expulsions have
elicited uniform condemnation
from its Western friends and
allies. It is based on the
Geneva Conventions, especial-
ly the Fourth Convention of
1949 on the rights and obliga-
tions of occupying powers,
which states that deportations
must not be carried out from
territories occupied during
war.
Israeli officials and experts
on international law point out
that the relevant text
paragraph 49 refers to the
mass deportations of popula-
tions from territories of
another nation captured in
war.
Foreign Ministry legal ex-
pert Ronni Sabel stresses that
neither the West Bank nor the
Gaza Strip can be regarded as
"foreign territory" and that
there is no question of "mass
deportations." The expulsions
apply only to a relatively few
agitators and ringleaders.
An Israel Defense Force
spokesman further narrowed
it down to "particularly
disruptive individuals" in "ex-
ceptional circumstances, when
previous means have proved
insufficient to stop activity
presenting a clear and present
danger to the security or
public safety of the region."
Sabel observed that the dif-
ferentiation between "mass
deportations" and the expul-
sions ordered by Israel has
been borne out by the Interna-
tional Red Cross and promi-
nent international legal
experts.
It has also been upheld by
numerous rulings of Israel's
Supreme Court.
Moreover, the court rulings
extend the safeguards of due
legal process to potential
deportees. They may appeal
the expulsion orders to a
military board of review and, if
unsuccessful, to the high court
itself.
Sabel and other Israeli
jurists also maintain that
Israel is not "deporting" in-
dividuals in the generally ac-
cepted meaning of the word.
Rather, Israel is transferr-
ing West Bank residents (who
still hold Jordanian passports
and are governed by Jordanian
law), administered by Israel in
a territory not incorporated in-
to Israel, from one part of
what Jordan still considers its
territory to another part of
that territory across the Jor-
dan River.
According to Sabel, refusal
by Jordan to accept such in-
dividuals would be illegal,
because no country may, under
international law, refuse to ac-
cept its own citizens deported
from another country.
But that reasoning has
dangerous pitfalls. It can be in-
terpreted as implying that the
West Bank remains a part of
Jordan, a view that is
anathema to Israeli right-
wingers.
If Israel has to incorporate
the West Bank, as the right-
wing parties demand, it would
be deporting its own citizens,
and Jordan would have the
legal right to refuse to accept
them.
To resolve the dilemma,
Israeli officials say the political
echelon must seek a com-
promise between the demands
of the Defense Ministry and
the military authorities, who
stress security with little
regard for Israel's image
around the world, and those of
the Foreign Ministry, whose
prime concern is diplomatic
relations.
In addition to the nine
Palestinians under deportation
orders, there are presently
about 50 in administrative
detention, according to
sources in the IDF.
This, too, is a holdover from
the British Mandate, which
allows preventive arrests and
detentions for up to six months
without formal charges.
Other punitive measures
allowed are restricted
movements and bans on travel
abroad for persons classified
as "political subversion ac-
tivists" who, the IDF says,
"may exploit stays abroad for
the escalation of such subver-
sive activity."
Palestinian Journalist
Pushes For Boycott
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
four-stage civil disobedience
campaign in the administered
territories was announced
here by East Jerusalem jour-
nalist Hanna Seniora.
He said it would begin with
the ultimate aim of ending the
Israeli occupation by making it
"unprofitable." But judged by
the lack of response in the
Palestinian community, the
project may be stillborn.
Seniora, the editor of the
Arabic daily Al Fajr, met with
foreign correspondents. He
had intended to hold a full-
scale news conference. It was
deferred and then canceled,
because, according to Seniora,
"the authorities prevented a
number of people from taking
part."
But it may well have been
Arab skepticism about the
campaign that forced its
cancelation. Several leading
Palestinians played down the
importance of the move.
Hikmat al-Masri, the Israeli-
appointed mayor of Nablus
who is deputy speaker of the
Jordanian Parliament, said
Seniora's announcement was
"symbolic" and has no prac-
tical significance.
Seniora said the campaign
would take the form initially of
a boycott of Israeli-made
cigarettes. He observed in that
connection that the late Indian
independence leader Mohan-
das Ghandi "started off with
salt, and the Palestinians will
start with cigarettes."
The second stage of the cam-
[)aign is to begin two weeks
ater, when Palestinians in the
territories stop buying Israeli
soft drinks. Then they will stop
paying taxes. The final stage,
according to Seniora, will be
an Arab boycott of their jobs in
Israel.
Hillel Kindergarten students meeting presidential candidate
Mike Dukakis during his visit to the Jewish Towers.
DURING A TRIP TO TAMPA, MASS. Governor Mike Dukakis
visited with the residents of the Jewish Towers where tile
kindergarten children of the Hillel School of Tampa sang the
Star Spangled Banner and the audience, led by Ann Spector,
sang God Bless America. Shown during the program (left to
right) State Representative Ron Guckman, Kitty Dukakis, and
Ann Spector.
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Pay 14 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, January 22, 1988
COMMUNITY EVENTS
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Adult Education
On Friday, Jan. 22, Rabbi H.
David Rose will begin the first
of a series of Adult Education
lectures. Instead of his ser-
mon, Rabbi Rose will lead a
question and answer period on
"Religion and Politics in
Israel." The public is invited to
attend Shabbat services at 8
p.m., where this interesting
topic will be addressed.
Kol Ami's second-year
Hebrew Bet class will lead
Shabbat worship services on
Friday, Jan. 29. Come pray
with our students at 8 p.m.,
and enjoy the Oneg after
services.
Root for your favorite team
at USY's Super Bowl party
sponsored by Kol Ami on Sun-
day, Jan. 31. For more infor-
mation on the fun, contact
youth director Marci Harris at
the synagogue at 962-6338.
B'NAI B'RITH
YOUTH ORGANIZATION
Clearwater BBYO will be
hosting North Florida Council
Execs weekend Jan. 22
through Jan. 24. The conven-
tion will be held at the Kent
Jewish Community Center in
Clearwater. Participants will
be coming from Jacksonville,
Gainesville, Orlando,
Melbourne, Tampa, and
Sarasota. If you are interested
in joining this great weekend
please feel free to call Ellen
Silverman at 872-4451.
We are very proud to an-
nounce the formation of a new
7th and 8th grade program
within B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization. Tampa will be
kicking off this program with a
special games, sports, and fun
night at the Tampa Jewish
Community Center, Saturday,
Jan. 30, from 7 p.m. til 9:30
p.m. The program is $2 per
person. If you have any ques-
tions please feel free to Ellen
Silverman at 872-4451. Hope
to see everyone there!
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Birnholz at U of F
On Wednesday, Feb. 3, Rab-
bi Richard Birnholz, of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek, will
be visiting with the students at
the University of Florida, in
Gainesville, who are members
of his Congregation. Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek will
treat these students to a din-
ner at Great Steaks
Restaurant, in Gainesville and
Rabbi Birnholz will spend the
evening discussing campus
issues with them and any addi-
tional issues that are of con-
cern to them.
Afternoon
Bible Series
On Wednesdays, Feb. 3 and
17, from 1:30-3 p.m. Rabbi
Richard Birnholz continues his
"Afternoon Bible Series with
the Rabbi" at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. On those
afternoons, the Rabbi will ex-
amine the hidden issues in the
Prophet Hosea as he talks on
"Would God Really TeU a Pro-
phet to Marry a Prostitute?"
There is open seating for this
event.
Brotherhood Shabbat
The Brotherhood of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek will
be holding its annual
Brotherhood Sabbath on Fri-
day evening, Feb. 5 at 8 p.m.,
at the Temple. About 15
Brotherhood officers and
members will be participating
in Sabbath services. In addi-
tion, the Brotherhood will be
sponsoring the Oneg Shabbat
following services.
HADASSAH
Presents Cantata
Note Change of Date
Tuesday, Jan. 26
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
will present a Cantata on the
life of Henrietta Szold at its
regula/ meeting in January.
Rabbi J. Pinchos Chazin, com-
poser, depicts the life of Miss
Szold, highlighting her foun-
ding of Hadassah and follow-
ing her achievements through
its development.
Bert Green will narrate the
program and Anne Spector
will be the soloist. As the Can-
tata unfolds its story Lil
Bregman, Freda Brod, Esther
Carp and Alice Israel will re-
count the scope of Hadassah's
projects and achievements. In
addition, the Hadassah
Women's Towerettes will add
to the musical background.
Chairman for the after-
noon's program is Anne Spec-
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tor. Refreshments will be serv-
ed following the business
meeting and Cantata. Mark
your calendar now Tuesday,
Jan. 26 at 10:30 in the Library
of the Jewish Community
Center.
Bring a friend and learn
about the magnitude of
Hadassah's outreach.
MEMORAH MANOR
Family Meeting
You are cordially invited to
attend our continuiing series
of Menorah Family Meetings.
Our upcoming meeting will be
held at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 26
at Menorah, 255 59th St. N,
St. Petersburg, in the Ac-
tivities Room.
David Baras, MD, a Board
Certified Psychiatrist
specializing in physical
medicine, will be the featured
speaker. He will discuss this
new field of medicine that he is
pioneering at Bayfront
Medical Center. He is a consul-
tant to the Menorah Manor
team and is seeing residents at
Menorah Manor. As a
psychiatrist, he is using techni-
ques from the field of sports
medicine to treat spinal cord
injuries, arthritis, stroke and
neurological problems with
great success.
Please call Barbara Fried-
man, Director of Social Ser-
vices, at 345-2775 to confirm
your attendance.
BRANDEIS
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
Contemporary Issues I
Wednesday, Jan. 27 at 7:30
p.m. Meeting day, home of
Bernice Kamen.
Jewish Short Stories
Thursday, Jan. 28. Meeting
day, home of Idelle Friedman,
286-0991.
Any questions, please call
Janice Silver, 961-7835.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Religious School
Happenings
On Jan. 31, in honor of Tu
Bishvat, grades K-6 will be
viewing a video entitled
"Grandpa's Tree" which
features a panorama of Israel
and Jewish National Fund ac-
tivities, including a kibbutz Tu
Bishvat celebration. In addi-
tion to the video, students will
be utilizing special learning
packets published by the
Jewish National Fund and will
participate in tree planting.
Youth Happenings
USY will be holding
meetings every Sunday at
11:30 a.m. in the youth house
to plan for a sub-regional con-
vention to be hosted by
Rodeph Sholom March 11-13.
Approximately 170 Jewish
high school students from
Jacksonville, Orlando,
Sarasota, Clearwater, St.
Pete, and Tampa will be
attending.
Kadimah has many activities
planned for the upcoming
month including a volunteer
project with Metropolitan
Ministries, roller skating, a Tu
Bishvat garden planting and
dedication, and hamentashen
baking for Purim. A Kadimah
weekend will be held in
Jacksonville from Feb. 26-28.
Youth from all over the
Southern Region have been
invited.
Both USY and Kadimah will
participate in the annual
regional Disney Day on Sun-
day, Feb. 14. We look forward
to a fun-filled day.
CONGREGATION
BETH AM
Eminent Weekend
Congregation Beth Am is
warmly welcoming and an-
ticipating with enthusiasm an
eminent weekend with Rabbi
Haskell Bernat, whose leader-
ship there of the 5748 high ho-
ly day services made the ex-
perience memorable for all
who attended.
Rabbi Bernat will begin his
visit on Friday, Feb. 5, when
he will conduct Shabbat ser-
vices and deliver the sermon.
An Oneg Shabbat hosted by
the board of directors will
follow services and a babysit-
ter will be available. Members
of the community and prospec-
tive congregation members
are cordially invited. As is
customary, services will begin
at 8 p.m. at the Community
Masonic Lodge, 402 W.
Waters Ave., Tampa.
On Saturday, Feb. 6, Rabbi
Bernat will meet with the
board of directors at the home
of Marsha and Vernon Sher-
man. Following a short service
and brunch the group will
discuss development and plan-
ning for the congregation.
During that afternooon, Rabbi
Bernat will join the youth, con-
firmation, and Bar arid Bat
Mitzvah students. At 7 p.m.,
again at the Sherman home, an
adult education evening with
the Rabbi will consist of a Hav-
dalah service and pot-luck din-
ner for congregation
members.
A Sunday morning program
with the religious school
children and Cantor/Principal
Vikki Silverman will conclude
the weekend.
Rabbi Bernat's extensive
background will make atten-
dance at the weekend's ac-
tivities an enriching ex-
perience. In addition to
holding pulpits at major
Reform congregation in
Chicago, Hollywood, Calif, and
Miami, Rabbi Bernat is the
author of numerous publica-
tions and television presenta-
tions which have received high
critical acclaim. He has also
served extensively in the fields
of mass communications, men-
tal health, corrections and
brotherhood. He is particularly
interested in enhancing
synagogue activities and ritual
with the arts.
The weekend promises to be
an enjoyable and rewarding
one. Congregation members
and community members are
urged to participate as much
as possible.
HADASSAH/AMEET
Sweetheart Dinner
Ameet Hadassah will hold its
annual progressive
"Sweatheart" dinner on
Saturday evening, Feb. 6. A
festive cocktail party, gourmet
dinners at various homes,
followed by a luscious dessert
buffet will make for a fun-filled
and charming evening.
Reservations will be taken
until Jan. 31 and can be made,
by calling Saundra Mendelson
at 960-1514 or Freyda Cohen
at 960-2074.
RSVP PROGRAM
In Need
Of Volunteers
The Retired Senior
Volunteer Program (RSVP) of
Hillsborough County is cur-
rently in need of volunteers to
work with nonprofit institu-
tions in the community.
The volunteers serve non-
profit agencies throughout the
community such as schools,
hospitals, libraries, nursing
Religious Directory
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yoesi Dubrowski 960-1490 Service Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:80 a.m.
CONGREGATION BETH AM (formerly North Tasapa Refer* Jtwiih
Congregation)
C/o Joseph Kerstein, 1448 W. Busch Boulevard. Tampa, Fla. 88612. 949-0116. 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 Csrvative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Cesrrattve
2718 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hanan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reforai
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Richard J. Birnholz. Services: Friday, 8
p.m.
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4216 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF TAMPA Orthodox
3201 8. Dale Mabry, Suite 101 264-2907. 839-5980 President Alfred
Wasserberger Services Friday 7:80 p.m.; Saturday 9:30 a.m.; Wednesday night
Masses 8 p.m.
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
13156-A North Dale Mabry. Rabbi Yoasie Dubrowski, Executive Director. 963-2817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
5202 Seneca Ave. Rabbi Dovid Moddn, Program Coordinator. 980-0942. Friday
night Services one half hour after sunset. Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION at U.8.F./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 33620 972-4483. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:30 a.m.
JEWI8H CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1501 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECONSTRUCTIONS COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Recoastraetionist Cambridge Woods 972-4433 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study discussion sessions, "Shabbat Experience," monthly services and dinner.
i *:


Friday, January 22, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15
homes, museums, community
centers and more. Every ef-
fort is made to give volunteers
the opportunity to utilize their
skills productively.
If you are a Hillsborough
County resident aged 60 or
older who is thinking about
getting involved in volunteer
work, please contact the
RSVP office at 272-5031.
JEWISH
CONGREGATION OF
SUN CITY CENTER
At the annual meeting Jan.
6, the Jewish Congregation of
Sun City Center reelected Bur-
ton Coplan president for the
year 1988 and the following of-
ficers were elected to serve
with him:
Vice President Jules Sherry,
Secretary Jane Fishman,
Treasurer Jack Halpert,
Trustees: Sig Ross, Marcy
Caster, Helene Poneman, Mar-
tin Dodell, John Mogul
Burt Coplan, president and
John Mogul, trustee received
Plaques of Merit for their
outstanding performance in
connection with the construc-
tion of the house of worship.
Ruth Routman, past president,
was also awarded a Plaque of
Merit.
HOSPICE
Bereavement Support
Group
A Bereavement Support
Group series will begin on Jan.
26 for adults who have ex-
periences the death of a loved
one within the past year. The
series, sponsored by Hospice
of Hillsborough, will offer in-
formational, educational and
sharing experiences. The six
week series will include 'The
Normal Grief Process," "Feel-
ings Associated with Grief,"
and "Coping Strategies to
Enable Life to go on." Call
253-3966 for. further
information.
SENSATIONAL
SUNDAY
Menorah Manor Guild proud-
ly presents an exciting happen-
ing for 1988!
Sunday, March 6 at 4 p.m. at
the Encore Dinner Theatre, in
St. Petersburg, those atten-
ding will be served, tableside,
a delicious dinner, to be follow-
ed by a performance of the
Broadway Hit '%2nd Street"!
Named the "song and dance
fable" of Broadway, this
popular hit show still plays
nightly in New York. You can
see and hear it right here at
the Encore Dinner Theatre,
and at the same time, be a sup-
porter of Menorah Manor
Guild's projects.
The Guild 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 projects accepted by the
Guild are suggested by
Menorah Manor board
members, its staff and most
important, its residents. The
proceeds from this Sensa-
tional Sunday will allow the
Guild to further its support to
U. of Toronto Links With
Bar-Dan's Jewish Database
TORONTO (JTA) A
new computer link between
the University of Toronto and
Israel's Bar-Dan University is
streamlining the study of
classical Jewish texts.
The University of Toronto
recently became the first
educational institution outside
Israel to obtain on-line access
to the Global Jewish Database
at the Israeli university. It is
OBITUARIES
KLEINMAN
Bertha Matter Kleinman, 80, of Tampa, died
Saturday, January 2, at Menorah Manor. A
native of Austria, she moved to Tampa in
1972 from Miami Beach. She was a member
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek, The Free
Sons of Israel, Hadaasah, The Jewish War
Veteran Ladies Auxiliary and the Jewish
Community Center. She is survived by her
daughter, Roberta Sandier and son-in-law
Jack Sandier, brother Manny Matter of
North Miami Beach; sister, Sylvia Fischler
of Tamarac; three grandchildren, Jeffrey
handler of Miami; Eric and Alan Sandier of
Tampa. Donations may be made to Menorah
Manor, St. Petersburg.
available through the local
university's Centre for Com-
puting in the Humanities.
The database one of the
largest in the world contains
the Bible, the Babylonian
Talmud, 250 volumes of rab-
binic responsa, the Code of
Maimonides, midrashic
literature and the major
medieval biblical
commentaries.
About two dozen scholars
and Jewish community
members here have used the
free service, which offers
quick, complex searches in
Hebrew.
"You can imagine with 70 to
100 million words, what it's
like to discover one piece of in-
formation," says Ian Lan-
cashire, the center's director.
"It's impossible you
couldn't possibly do it. But in
the Global Jewish Database,
with one command typed in,
you can have the answer."

^^shoMmeim^niiedsionso^
Ufl to someone else?
We invite you to explore the alternative at no cost or obligation.
Charles D. Segal Jonathan A. Fuss
Funeral Director 874-3330 Funeral Director
555 Glen Avenue South
_____ Tmmnm'm OnkABJ*wish Furr*ICh*l__________,
Menorah Manor's programs,
and make life more meaningful
and comfortable for the
residents and make its pro-
grams available to more of our
area's elders.
Tickets for this evening's
dinner and show are be $32.50
per person, available through
Menorah Manor Board
Members, at the Menorah
Manor office or through Co-
Chairpersons Syd Green,
535-9045 or Marilyn Benjamin,
345-3544.
Reserve your tickets now, as
there are a limited number of
seats for the performance.
WHAT'S HAPPENING
Friday, January 22
Candlelighting time 5:42 p.m.
8 p.m. Kol Ami Youth Shabbat
Saturday, January 23
9:45 a.m. Kol Ami Dalet Class Service and Luncheon
Sunday, January 24
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5 FM 11 a.m.-l
p.m.
9:30 a.m. Jewish War \ eterans Auxiliary General
meeting
noon Tampa Bay Jewish Singles 40 Isn't Fatal Brunch
- Cactus Club, Tampa
Tampa Jewish Federation/Young Leadership Cabinet
meeting
Monday, January 25
SAC's at JCC 9 a.m. noon
JCC Vacation Day Program
Conservative Synagogues Scholar-in- Residence Program
5:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/B and P Women's
Network Membership meeting
Tuesday, January 26
9 a.m. Sac's at JCC
10:30 a.m. Hadassah/Tampa Chapter Regular meeting
6 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Planning meeting-
Casa Gallardo, Tampa
8 p.m. Hadaaaah/Ameet Jewish National Fund Event
Wednesday, January 27
9 a.m. SAC's at JCC
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:80 a.m. National Council Jewish Women Board
meeting
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles, Happy Hour
penrod's Palace
7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Services Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting
Thursday, January 28
1:80 p.m. Jewish Towers Resident/Management Associa-
tion meeting
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Enhanced Program and Ad-
vanced Planning
Friday, January 29
Candlelighting time 5:48 p.m.
8 p.m. Kol Ami Bet Class Services
Saturday, January 30
6:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish singles Drinks and Din-
ner Chi Chi's Clearwater
Sunday. January 31
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m.-l
p.m.
1 p.m. Kol Ami Boneem
Kol Ami Kadima Event
7 p.m. Kol Ami USY meeting
Monday, February 1
9 a.m. SAC's at JCC
10:30 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Board and General
meeting
noon Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Lunch and Program
4:30 p.m. Mary Walker Apartments Board meeting
Tuesday, February 2
9 a.m. SAC's at JCC
10 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Board meeting
5:30 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Happy Hour
Fat Jacque's Cajun Cafe
7:80 p.m. ORT/Tampa Chapter Board meeting
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Executive Board meeting
8 p.m. HadaasahMmeet Board meeting
Wednesday. February S
Jewish Community Food Bank
9 a.m. SAC's at JCC
11:80 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Torah Fund
Luncheon
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
6 p.m. ADL Civil Rights Committee
7 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Board meeting -
Tampa JCC
7:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Building and House Commit-
tee meeting
7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting
Friday. February 5
CandteUghtiar 5:54 p.m.
JCC Vacation Day Program
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom UJA Shabbat
'
TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY
HIGH SCHOOL
A BRANCH OF CRATZ COLLEGE DIVISION OF SECONDARY EDUCATION
501 S. HABANA, TAMPA. FL. 3 3609
<813> 875-8287
REGISTRATION NOW OPEN
Spring Semester 1988
WORTH BRANCH
Jewish Community Center
Moran Road
Monday Evenings
7:30 9:00 PM
Course 1: Current Affairs in
the Jewish World
Instructor: Rabbi H. David Rose
Course 2: To be announced
SOUTH BRANCH
Hillel School Building
501 South Habana
Wednesday Evenings
7:00-8:30 PM
Course: Jewish Issues:
Modern Jewish Problems
Instructors:
Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Rabbi Richard Birnholz
CLASSES BEGIN FEBRUARY 1,1988
For information and enrollment applications call Ricki Lewis, Principal,
at 875-8287 or write to: Tampa Jewish Community High School, 501 S.
Habana, Tampa, Fl. 33609.


Page 16 T^JtwihFk)ridinofTmp^rnd>y,Jn>Mgy22,198
Jewish Community Center
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
872-4451
For All Children Regardless of Race, Color, or Creed.
Passover Candy Sale
Once again we are selling Passover Candy as preschool fund
raiser. Last year the candy sale was extremely successful, rais-
ing $718 for our pre-school. We are aiming to increase our pro-
fits this year but we need all your help to do so.
The candy, suplied to us by Krum's Chocolatiers, is Kosher for
Passover (approved by the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions of America). All orders must be turned in by Feb. 8. in
order for the company to guarantee delivery by Passover. Please
understand the importance of this deadline and abide by it.
Let's make this candy sale our major fundraiser once again.
With a little effort from everyone this can be a huge success.
Remember everything you order benefits our JCC Preschool!
Please turn in all monies to the JCC office.
Thank you for your support!
KRUM'S
CHOCOLATIERS SINCE 1901
"We're martin' it jugl for .you..."
NAME PHONF nRnANI7ATIDN
'WT"
IMPORTANT: Whan your Drive is completed, enter total number ot pieces sold and monies collected lor the entire drive.
I1m No. Mm 7o'a' Pieces Price Total
PF1 Matzah Ball Assortment 10 01. 875
PF2 Choc. Covered Ego Matzah 2 pea 825
PF3 All Nut Assortment 8 oz 900
PF4 Choc. Covered Macaroons 5 os. 5.00
PF5 Choc. Covered Fruits & Nuts 10 oz. 9.00
PFo Comb. Matzah Balls a Macaroons 12 oz 12.00
PF7 Seder Plate 12 oz. 1*80
PF8 Star ot David Pop 2 oz. 200
PF9 Imported Gold Corns 75
PF10 Choc. Covered Orange Peel 6 oz. 600
PF11 Very Thin Minis 8 oz 650
PF12 Salted Mixed Nuls 8 oz. 5.50
PF14 Milk Choc. Almond Bark 6 oz. 5.50
PF15 Dark Choc Almond Bark 6 oz. >50
PF16 Pecan Tootsies 6'A oz. 650
PF17 Bridge MixCoz 525
PF18 Peppermint Patties 7 oz. 5.00
PF19 Dark Choc. Break Ups w/Aimonds 5 oz. 350
PF20 Milk Choc Break Ups w/Almond* 5 oz. 3.50
PF?1 Raisin/Cashew Break Ups 350
PF22 Festival Pops 3.00
PF23 Butter Krunch 8 oz. 7.50
PF?4 Fancy Filled Hard Candy 8 oz 400
PF26 Milk Choc Almond Bar 2% oz 1.50
PF?7 Bittersweet Choc. Ber 2V, oz 1 50
GRAND TOTAL
ER
D
3rd Annual
Fantasia
auction
Jewish Community Center
WhercWishes
(tomeThie.
T&npa Airport Marriott
Man26,19ffi
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
962-2863
VrmST
Aluminum Recycling
To Benefit Pre-
school
Don't throw away those soda
cans!! The JCC Preschool is
collecting aluminum cans.
They will be turned-in to
Reynolds Aluminum for
recycling and, in return,
Reynolds will pay the
Preschool for each pound
collected.
There are garbage cans at
both the North and Main bran-
ches of the JCC, and at the
Jewish Towers, where you can
deposit any cans you have
collected.
Please help us by saving
your alumnum cans and bring-
ing them to the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
We appreciate your support!
Pre-School Drawing
Donation $1
First Prize Weekend at
Condominium on Anna Maria
Island
Second Prize JCC Camp
Tuition ($350 value, not valid
on travel trips)
Third Prize Complimen-
tary Night and Sunday Brunch
at Airport Marriott and CK's,
Drawing Feb. 21, Second An-
nual Spaghetti Dinner JCC
North Branch (you need not be
present to win)
Back By Popular
Demand: Mishloach
Manot Gift Baskets
If you got one last year, give
one this year!
Donation: $5 per name
Delivery of baskets will be
Sunday, Feb. 28. Order forms
may be picked-up at the Main
and North Branches of the
JCC.
tucostrits mi etfen&^mwvfo'-
-ft dM^~\JacWynmaB'tB de^~
#* ftdmissm fotufyuui
Friends Of The Center
Our sincere thanks to the Friends of the Jewish Community
Center. The additional income derived from this $100 donation
above basic dues enables the JCC to maintain our facilities and
provide the staff and resources to offer quality programs and
special events to the Community.
Mr. Allan Albert
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Albert
Mr. Marvin Aronovitt
Dr. and Mrs. Barry Bercu
Mi. Karen Berger
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Berger
Mr. Sid Bleendee
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blum
B'aaiBrith
Mr. David Boggi
and Mrs. Martha Curtia
Mr.' and Mrs. Douglas Conn
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Davidson
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff
Dr. and Mrs. R. Eichberf
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Even
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Falk
Mr. and Mrs. Denis Fekrman
Drs. Randy and Phyllis Feidman
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Field
Dr. and Mrs. Gregory Firestone
Mrs. Julia Flora
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Freeman
Mr. and Mrs Martin Fried
Dr. end Mrs. Steven Gitomer
Dr. end Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Goldstein
Mrs. Bert Green
Mr. Sam Greenberg
Mr. and Mrs. Zev Bedash
Dr. and Mrs. Morris Hanan
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hirsch
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Hyman
Mr. and Mrs. William Kalian
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitser
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Lexer
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leibowiti
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Leiener
Mr. end Mrs Michael Levine
Mr. end Mrs. David Levinson
Dr. and Mrs. Clifford Levitt
Mr.
Mr.
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Marcus
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Morris
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Markowitt
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Meyerson
Mr. and Mrs. Rotrer Mock
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rosenbaum
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Koeenthal
Dr. and Mrs. Jack Roth
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Rothburd
Dr. Bonnie Saks
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Segall
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Sergay
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Shapiro
Mr. and Mrs. Mandell Shimberg
George Levy
and Mrs. Donald Linaky
Ms Jolene Shor
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Simon
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Smith
Judge and Mrs. Ralph Steinberg
Dr. and Mrs. Mark Stern
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Swarsman
Tampa Crown Distributors
Tampa Rabbinical Association
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Tawil
Mr. and Mrs. Elbot Tapper
Mrs. JuKue Tobin
Mr. Glenn Tobin
Mr. Lee Tobin
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Vahna
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Walker
Mrs. Miriam Wallace
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warshaw
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Weinetein
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Weiasman
Mrs. J.B. Wsiearaan
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Wuliger
Dr. and Mrs. Gary Zamore
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Zariteky
Wanted: JCC
Camp Secretary
Must be able to begin work-
ing part-time in March and
full-time June-August.
Contact Sandie Ivers,
872-4461.
"JCC Camp's
Looking Great
In '88"
June 20-August 12
Now accepting applications
for Senior and Junior
Counselors positions.
Contact Sandie Ivers,
872-4461.


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