The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00343

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
\
W-^l 1 he Jewish ^j y
FloridiaN
OF TAMPA
Volume 10 Number 9
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 29, 1988
*
Price 35 Centa
1988 Campaign
Approaches $1 Million
For the fourth con-
secutive year the Tam-
pa Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign will top the one
million dollar mark. The major
question facing Federation
and agency leadership is "how
close can we come to reaching
our 1988 goal of $1,370,000?"
According to Walter
Kessler, 1988 Cam-
paign Chairman, "it is
conceivable that this current
campaign can reach its stated
goal if those remaining in-
dividuals who have made their
commitments will give at an
increased level. The Women's
Division has been able to main-
tain a 20 percent increase and
should reach its $300,000 goal.
If the remaining cards in the
general campaign do as well,
then the goal will be in sight,"
Hadassah Spring
Region Conference
Kessler concluded.
All campaign workers
have been asked to
complete their cards
and several clean-up telephone
sessions have been scheduled
for May.
Anyone who has not
been contacted is en-
couraged to call the
Federation office at 875-1618
to make their 1988 pledge.
/
There are too many peo-
ple depending upon our
support to let down on
our efforts at this point,"
stated Doug Conn, President
of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion. "We will'double our ef-
forts," Conn continued, "until
we are satisfied that every
Jewish family in our communi-
ty has been given the oppor-
tunity to participate in this im-
portant campaign. We cannot
let up in our campaign
efforts."
united Jewish Appeal
1988 campaign update
GOAL
1988
1987
4/20/88
4/20/87
13%
$ 1,370,000
< 867,920
$
The Florida Central Region
of Hadassah will hold its 1988
Spring Conference on May 1,
2, 3 at the Tampa Westshore
Marriott. Diana Anton, Con-
ference chairman, has set the
theme for this year's con-
ference to be "SENSA-
TIONAL EXPERIENCE."
The guest speaker for the
American-Zionist Affairs
Plenary will be Consul General
of Israel in Miami, Rahamim
Timor. Born in Jerusalem,
Consul Timor has specialized
in Middle Eastern and African
Affairs. His first diplomatic
appointment was as First Vice
Counsul in Addis Ababa,
Ethiopia where he later served
as Consul General. Timor has
held several senior appoint-
ments in the Ministry in
Jerusalem, and he has been
Israel's Ambassador at Lome-
Togo, Kinshasa-Zaire, Cyprus
and Greece. He was head of
the International Cooperation
Department (the Israeli Ver-
sion of U.S. Aid). Prior to his
arrival in Miami in 1986, he
was Ambassador to brazil for 3
Ve years. As Consul General of
Israel in Miami, he covers
Florida and Puerto Rico.
Elaine Senter, a member of
the National Board of
Hadassah, will be the con-
ference advisor. Living in
Silver Springs, Maryland,
Elaine serves on the Task
Force for the National
Organization and Membership
Departments. She is a member
of the Washington, D.C. Task
Force and the National Zionist
Affairs Department Task
Force. Mrs. Senter joined
Young Judaea at the age of 8,
Junior Hadassah in 1954 and
five years later became its na-
tional president. She is equally
active in her community where
she is a delegate to the
Washington Jewish Communi-
ty Council; past sisterhood
president of Shaare Zedek
Congregation in Nassau Coun-
ty, New York.
Jewish Community Members Attend
Yam Hashoah Commemoration
Nearly 400 community
members attended the Yom
Hashoah Commemoration at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
on April 14 sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Commit-
tee. The special guests Rabbi
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Labovitz
who presented moving stories
honoring those who were lost.
JCC Welcomes Russians
A family of three physicians,
parents and their son, will
soon arrive in Tampa Bay from
Riga, Latvia, in the Soviet
Union. As we have done for
several other families who
have emigrated to Florida
from the USSR, we look for-
ward to helping this family in
Aft^St^f^t^K*^*
Participating in the program were: front row left to right: An-
nette Labovitz, special guest; Debbi Hafetz, Congregation Rodeph
Sholom; Rabbi H. David Rose, Chairman, Community Relations
Committee; Ann Rudolph, President. Women's Division, Tampa
Jewish Federation; Lois Frank, Yom Hashoah planning Com-
mittee; Cantor William Hauben, Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Back row left to right: Rabbi Dr. Eugene Labovitz, special guest;
Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Congregation Rodeph Sholom; Rabbi
Richard Bimholz, Congregation Schaarai Zedek; Judge Ralph
Steinberg, Yom Hashoah Planning Committee; Dr. DarreU
Fasching, Professor, University of South Florida.
PLAN TO ATTEND
"Israel and the Territories-
An In Depth Review"
Presenting an expert panel of speakers
Wednesday, May 18,8 p.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Shalom
2173 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa, FL
sponsored Dy community Relations committee of the Tampa Jewisn Federation

their resettlement efforts.
To help this family get on
their feet, we are asking for
donations of the following
items: two bedroom sets, a
dinette set, coffee and end
tables, linens such as towels
and sheets, and kitchen items
including pots and pans,
dishes, and silverware. No
clothing is needed at this time.
If you would like to
volunteer any of these items,
or your time in helping this
family in their adjustment to
our area, please call Tampa
Jewish Family Services at
251-0083.
IMWtW!
Holocaust Memorial At MacDill
Members of the Tampa Jewish community who are survivors of
the Nazi Holocaust are pictured above participating in the candle
lighting ceremony in memory of the six million Jews and over one
million Christians who died in concentration camps. The
ceremony is always a very emotional and moving portion of the
annual community Yom Hashoah observance.
MACDILL AIR FORCE
BASE. Fla. The MacDill Air
Force Base Chapel held an
observance for Holocaust Day
of Remembrance Wednesday
April 20 at 11 a.m. The obser-
vance was open to everyone on
base.
Guests included Rabbi Ken-
neth R. Berger and Holocaust
survivor Cantor William
Hauben. Rabbi Berger led the
reading and comment on the
Holocaust. Cantor Hauben
also participated in the
ceremony and talked about his
experiences associated with
the Holocaust. Both men are
from Rodeph Sholom in
Tampa.
The remembrance was in
honor of the 9 million innocent
civilians, 6 million of whom
were Jews, that were exter-
minated in Nazi concentration
camps during World War II.
The Holocaust ended when
allied forces under Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower
liberated the concentration
camps in 1945.
President Ronald Reagan
said of this year's observances,
"Remembrance has a power
for good that is all its own. Let
us make remembrance then,
always in the manner and the
spirit of those who liberated
the concentration camps and
freed and cared for survivors.
These soldiers came not in con-
quest but in compassion, not to
kill and enslave but to free and
to heal. Let our remembrance
ever be thus and it will be a
resolution true and noble:
Never again."
'
*
' -1


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 29, 1988
^xTh
mm
v-^
By LYN MEYERSON
Humanitarian Award presented Barney Anton
was honored recently by the Jewish War Veterans by
receiving the first Humanitarian Award ever given by this
group. With an audience that included representatives
from several local Jewish organizations and Congressman
Sam Gibbons, Anton was recognized as Chaplain of the
Albert Aronovitz post 375 division of the Jewish War
Veterans and a devoted volunteer for over 35 years.
Barney Anton's time has been spent since he "retired"
visiting the sick, helping the synagogues and dedicating
himself to others, according to his long-time friend and part
of the committee to honor Barney, Sy Wolf. Jacob
Steinberg was chairman of the committee and he was
recently installed as the new post Commander. A wonder-
ful honor for a very deserving man. Congratulations!
Hillsborough High School reunion The class of '43
is having the "Third anniversary of their 15th year reu-
nion" since NONE of the graduates could have been out of
school for the unspeakable 45 years! The date for this
celebration is May 28 at 6:30 p.m. at the Firefighters
Benevolent Association Hall and will be a casual barbeque
with dancing to follow. If any of you Terrier graduates of
'43 have any questions, please call Judy Neuwirth
Schwartz at 962-0322 or Peggy Harvill Peck at 961-4028.
Sounds like a lot of fun catching up on old times!
National Honor Society at Tampa Prep has recently in-
ducted their new members into the School's most
prestigious organization. Members of the National Society
meet exceptionally high standards in academics, leadership
and community service. They assist the school administra-
tion in many areas including admission tours and coffees.
Included in the list of students are: Lara Kass, daughter of
Janet and Michael Kass; Gael Levin, daughter of Judy
and Peter Levin; and Alia Libman, daughter of Svetlana
and Boris Libman. Your hard work certainly does pay off
in this honor. Great job!
Belated welcome to the world Sanford and Carol
Mahr are proud to announce the birth of their son, Andrew
Jacob on March 1. He weighed 7 lbs. 11 oz. and was 20 V
inches long. Andrew has a sister, Rachael Sarah, who is 2
Vt years old. Grandparents are Phyllis and Maxwell
Bntin, who recently moved to Boynton Beach, and the late
Sally and Sol Mahr. A Bris was held at Rodeph Sholom
March 8. The Mahrs live in Safety Harbor. Congratulations
to all of you at this happy time!
It's a boy. Isaac Barret Solomon was bom to Sheila
and Sandy Solomon on April 9. He weighed 6 lbs. 15 ozs.
and was 19 V" long. Excited to have a little brother are
Beryl Aliza, 7 V* years old and Shayna Marlee, 2 % years
old. Grandparents are Sherle and Barney Solomon, of Sun
City; and Leila and Arnold Bogan, from Scottsdale,
Arizona. Isaac has one uncle, Rick Bogan from Arizona. A
bris was held at Sheila and Sandy's home April 16. Good
wishes to you!
Thank heaven for little girls Carry Rachel Ben-
jamin was born April 12. Thrilled first time parents are
Sharri and Peter Benjamin. Carly weighed 5 lbs. 15 Vz
ozs. and was 19" long. She has lots of Florida relatives:
grandparents Joan and Robert Benjamin live in Clear-
water; maternal grandparents Jacky and Joe Robinson
live in Isla Morada. This lucky little miss has four great-
gandmothers and a great grandfather too! Great grand-
parents Sara and Joel Cohen live in Key Largo; great
grandmother Norm* Robinson lives in Miami, great-
grandmother Helaine Rosenfeld lives in Clearwater; and
Lillian Morris, the fourth great grandmother lives in St.
Petersburg. Aunts are Lorri Robinson of Coconut Creek,
Julie Benjamin from Clearwater, and Aunt Nancy and Un-
cle Scott Miller from Tampa. Wishing you all good things!
Welcome back Enid and Steven Gildar are back in
Tampa after leaving for two years to live in Orlando Enid
says that they enjoyed their time there, but it was good to
be "home." Enid is a speech pathologist in practice with
Bev Boas. Their office is in the TJFS building. Steven is a
dealer principal with Bay Chrysler. They have a daughter,
Cars, who is 14 years old, and a son, Loren, who is 8. Ten-
nis and reading are Enid's hobbies and Steven likes tennis
and golf. They live in Carrollwood. We're glad you're back
home!
Two Rejoin
Cabinet
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Labor Party and the Likud
each added a minister to the
unity coalition government by
mutual agreement. They .are
familiar faces.
Moshe Arens, a former
defense minister and close
associate of Premier Yitzhak
Shamir in Likud's Herut wing,
returned to the Cabinet as a
minister without portfolio, the
rank he held when he quit the
government seven months ago
because of its decision to scrap
the Lavi fighter plane project.
Former Health Minister
Mordechai Gur, a Laborite,
also re-entered the Cabinet
without portfolio. He had
resigned in October 1986,
refusing to serve under
Shamir, who took over as
prime minister at that time
under the Labor-Likud rota-
tion of power agreement.
Neither man will serve in the
10-member Inner Cabinet,
Israel's top policy-making
body, consisting of five Labor
and five Likud ministers.
AACHEN, West Germany
The Jewish community
was stunned by the arrest
here of an Israeli citizen and
Hebrew teacher, Shimon
Or, on charges of spying for
the KGB, the Soviet secret
service. Or was one of four
immigrants among six West
Germans taken into custody
for allegedly passing
classified information to the
KGB about a Eurojet
fighter-plane project.
Hillel Students
Out
Sing
On
By TALI BOBO
Sunday, May 1 the
students of Hillel are having
their first annual musical
showcase at Schaarai Zedek.
The program is under the
direction of Mrs. Allyson
Petrone, co-ordinator of the
music program at Hillel. She
has divided the concert into
three parts. The younger
students, kindergarten and
first grade, will sing a few
Hebrew and English songs.
The second, third and fourth
grades will perform a Broad-
way song and songs from the
Charlie Brown musical. The
older groups, fifth, sixth,
seventh, and eighth grades
will sing a medley of 50's
songs, a couple of Broadway
selections, and a spiritual. We
will also hear a few violin and
piano solos.
The performance will start
at 3 p.m.; a reception will be
held following the program.
All are welcome.
Clockwise from top, David Anton, Tampa attorney speaks to
Men's Club about estate planning. Listening intently are Martin
Askin, George Resnick, and Lou Cox.
Add Life To The Years
Enhancing Life
Through Menorah Manor's
Day Resident Program
Menorah Manor wants to
make sure quality of life does
not cease when people become
elderly.
The home is reaching out to
the community through its
Day Resident Program. The
two-month-old program offers
not only respite for caregivers,
it also offers friendship, good
times and new experiences for
the active elderly living
independently.
The program offers an alter-
native to becoming home-
bound, bored and lonely. It
was initially geared toward
older persons living with a
caretaker who need struc-
tured, stimulating and motiva-
tional programs. Day residen-
cy is also ideal for active older
people living independently in
the community who want ac-
tivities and socialization with
other people. Half the current
participants belong to the lat-
ter group, and agree the pro-
gram fills their days with
quality time.
By increasing their socializa-
tion level, the program has had
an impact on the participant's
daily lives. The program may
replace a significant role that
is lost through retirement or
the death of a spouse. Par-
ticipants have also formed a
strong bond of friendship
among each other.
"The supportive atmosphere
we have here has really
fostered warm, caring rela-
tionships between the par-
ticipants," said Program
Director Nancy Isaacson.
"We're pleased to be able to to
give the participant a good
feeling coming to the program.
They really look forward to it
and enjoy it."
One of the more popular ac-
tivities is the Men's Club,
which meets each Monday
morning and usually features a
speaker. Last month's topics
of discussion included politics,
estate planning and sexuality.
This gives the male par-
ticipants a feeling of com-
radery, and provides them
with an opportunity to speak
freely about problems. The
time is also spent exchanging
ideas, playing-poker or wat-
ching sports videos.
"I do enjoy the time I spend
here," said participant Louis
Cox. "We always have
something to keep us busy and
challenged."
Ms. Isaacson and therapist
Bonnie Haire keep par-
ticipants involved and in-
terested through a variety of
activities, including lectures,
baking, card games, current
events and field trips. The
group has recently picnicked
at Straub Park, visited John
Pass Boardwalk, and St.
Petersburg Historical
Museum, and the beach.
For additional information
on the program, contact Ms.
Isaacson at 345-2775.
Church Play Draws Controversy
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Christian-
Jewish relations here may
have suffered, observers say,
by German playwright Rolf
Hochhuth, got a mixed
greeting when it opened at the
Prinzregenten Theater in
because of the performance in Munich, the Bavarian capital,
Munich of a highly controver- part of "Jewish Culture
sial play critical of the
Vatican's role during the
Holocaust.
"Der Stellvertereter" (The
Deputy), written 25 years ago
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municipality.
Dozens of spectators pro-
tested with jeers. Other
members of the audience
shouted down the protesters.
The play attacks Pope Pius
XII and the Roman Catholic
Church for remaining silent
while Jews weye being
exterminated.
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Friday, April 29, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Seek Direct Flights To Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israel is now issuing invita-
tions that Soviet Jews need to
apply for exit visas with the re-
quirement that they go direct-
ly to Israel via Romania. The
move is an effort by Israel to
stop most Soviet emigrants
from going to other countries,
including the United States.
But an Israeli Embassy
source, who confirmed that the
new invitations have been sent
out for the last month, stress-
ed that for now, there is no
change in how Soviet Jews
who receive exit visas leave
the USSR.
Emigrants can go to
Bucharest, as a small number
have done for the last six to
eight months, or to Vienna, as
most emigrants do, and then
on to either Israel or another
country.
If the Israeli requirement
were to become mandatory,
those who receive invitations
would not receive their exit
visas until they reached
Bucharest and would thus
have no choice but to go on to
Israel.
Karl Zukerman, executive
vice president of HIAS, sug-
gested that this mandatory
policy would not go into effect
until Israel is allowed to open a
mission or consulate in the
Soviet Union.
Negotiations have been go-
ing on for some time between
Israel and the Soviet Union,
which broke diplomatic rela-
tions after the 1967 Six Day
War.
The Dutch Embassy in
Moscow continues to handle
the invitations from Israel,
and no changes have been
made despite the new wor-
ding, according to Jerry Good-
man, executive director of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Both Goodman and the
Israeli Embassy source said
the new requirement would
not prevent Soviet Jews who
have relatives in the United
States, Britain, Canada or
other countries from seeking
to join them. Since last July,
the Soviets have permitted
persons with relatives in the
United States and other coun-
tries to receive invitations
from them, and not just from
Israel, as was the previous
practice.
Goodman noted that for the
past year-and-a-half, the Na-
tional Conference has ad-
vocated a "two-track" ap-
proach whereby Soviet Jews
who want to go to Israel can do
so directly, while those who
want to go to the United
States or another western
country can also go there
directly without the subter-
fuge of asking for a visa to
Israel. Morris Abram, chair-
man of the National Con-
ference, and Edgar Bronfman,
president of the World Jewish
Congress, raised the Roma-
nian route directly with Soviet
officials when they were in
Moscow in March 1987.
-!*>
U. S. Murderer To Serve
His Time On A Kibbutz
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
serving
rehabilitation program, in-
terceded on his behalf. Lapid
acted at the request of several
American Jew serving a prominent Israeiis interested
25-year-to-life prison sentence fn the case
for murder arrived in Israel to
begin a rehabilitation program
at a kibbutz.
William Shapira, 62, was
paroled by Governor Bob Mar-
tinez of Florida after Herut
Lapid, head of the kibbutz
movement's prisoner
Under the agreement with
Florida state authorities, he
will be responsible for Shapira
for the 12 remaining years of
his sentence. Shapira will
reside at a kibbutz and will
share in the routine duties ex-
pected of all members.
NCJW Offers
Scholarships
The Tampa Section, Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women offers college scholar-
ships ranging from $200 to
$1,000 to Jewish students
whose need for financial
assistance is of major concern.
Jewish students who will be at-
tending college in the Fall of
1988, as undergraduate or
graduate students and whose
families have permanent
residency in Hillsborough
County are eligible for con-
sideration. A minimum 2.5
grade point average is
required.
The student's mother need
not be a member of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women.
The deadline for completed
applications is May 15, 1988.
Tampa Section, NCJW has
assisted many local students
through the years in accor-
dance with its national policy
of emphasis on education.
These scholarships are funded
through the continued
generosity of local Tampa
families and the members of
NCJW.
They are:
The Esta Argintar
Memorial Scholarship, the
Lillian Stein Memorial
Scholarship, the Victor Brash
Memorial Scholarship, the
Rebecca and Joseph Wohl
Memorial Scholarship, the
Rabbi David L. Zielonka
Memorial Scholarship, and the
Brash Family Memorial Fund.
All information is confiden-
tial, the names of the reci-
pients are not publicized, so no
one need be embarrassed to
apply.
If you know of any such stu-
dent, please suggest he or she
request an application and fur-
ther information by writing to:
Scholarship Chairman, Mrs.
Howard (Ina) Haubenstock, 49
Martinique Tampa, FL 33606.
Congressman Bilirakis To Receive
JNF "Tree of Life" Award

New Alzheimer Therapy
THA THERAPY IS NOW AVAILABLE
FOR THE TREATMENT OF
ALZHEIMER'S DISEASE
The Parkstar Clinic, located in Nassau, Bahamas,
is now accepting a limited number of patients for
the treatment of Alzheimer's Disease.
The Clinic, directed by a US trained and educated
physician, is a self supporting treatment center
offering THA Therapy to Alzheimer's Disease
patients at early to moderate stages of the Disease.
THA is currently undergoing medical evaluation,
but not yet available to patients in the United States.
FOR INFORMATION, PLEASE WRITE TO:
Parkstar Limited
Post Office Box CB-10981
Nassau, Bahamas -11
is
Congressman Michael
Bilirakis will be presented with
the Jewish National Fund's
coveted "Tree of Life" Award
at a gala dinner-dance to be
held on Thursday, May 19,
1988 at the HOliday Inn-
Surfside. In announcing the
selection of the Congressman
for the JNF's highest award,
Dr. Joseph Sternstein, Presi-
dent of JNF, cited his con-
tinued and devoted efforts
toward the preservation and
betterment of life for so many.
It is fitting that the Jewish
National Fund, which has
planted over 165 million tree
in Israel .. built mammoth
systems of roads and highways
... greened the Negev into an
agricultural miracle and con-
verted the barren hill sides of
the Galil into orchards and
fams has established a
"Tree of Life" Award. For the
tree represents life itself!
The award is given in
recognition of outstanding
community involvement. Some
former recipients of the JNF's
"Tree of Life" Award include
President Gerald R. Ford,
Governor Nelson Rockefeller,
The Rev. Martin Luther King,
Senator Alfonse D'Amato,
Senator Bill Bradley, Ted
Turner and Donald Trump.
Chairmen of the May 19th
testimonial dinner are Barry
Alpert, Orange State Life
Health Ins.; James C. David,
Congressman Michael Bilirakis
David Industries, Inc.; Bruce
A. Epstein, M.D.; Walter P.
Loebenberg, U.S. Enterprises,
Inc.; Herbertg Swarzman,
Gulf Coast Realty Investors,
Inc.; Joseph Zappala, Joseph
Zappala and Assoc.; David
Zohar, Paramount Triangle,
Inc.; and Gus Stavros, Better
Business Systems, Inc.
The monies raised from the
sale of tickets will be used to
establish the Congressman
Michael Bilirakis Woodland in
the American Independence
Park. It is anticipated that 600
guests will attend the dinner.
For further information
regarding the dinner, please
call 1-960-5263.
Free Community
Caregivers Course
South Florida Baptist
Hospital in conjunction with
Hillsborough Community Col-
lege and Hospice of
Hillsborough, Inc., will be of-
fering a Community
Caregivers course, which will
be held May 5-26. Classes will
be held at the Plant City
Branch of Hillsborough Com-
munity College in the Nursing
Laboratory, and also at South
Florida Baptist Hospital in the
Four North classroom. Classes
will begin at 2 p.m. and end at
5 p.m., and are limited to 25
participants. This 18-hour
course is designed to provide a
new Caregiver/family member
with the skills and knowledge
needed to care for a seriously
ill person in the home environ-
ment. Topics to be covered
are: Physical Care Skills;
Managing Physical Symptoms;
Community Resources
Where to Find Help; Death at
Home; Coping Skills for the
Patient, Family, and
Caregivers.
For further information
please contact Shirley Gill,
community relations director
at 757-1200.
Honest, Dependable
Hard Working Housekeeper
With References. 4 hrs. $30.
Weekly jobs.
??<
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 29, 1988
COMMUNITY EVENTS
Hillel's
Unique Program
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Sisterhood
Installation Brunch
"A Day in May" is the theme
for Kol Ami Sisterhood's an-
nual spring brunch. The event,
to be held Sunday, May 1 at
11:30 a.m. at the home of Pat-
ty Kalish, features delectable
creations by Chef Daniel
O'Connor. Mr. O'Connor, of
Tampa Palms Golf and Coun-
try Club, Williams-Sonoma
Cooking School and owner of
Tampa Bay's Culinary Com-
pany, will present as well as
demonstrate his brunch items.
Elaine Mitleider has planned
an exciting raffle including an
evening on a Fancy Nancy's
limousine. For further infor-
mation on this elegant morn-
ing, contact Cheryl Levy,
chairman, at 972-4282.
Kol Ami Men's Club will con-
duct a blood drive on Sunday,
May 8 from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. at Kol Ami. The drive is
organized on an appointment
basis, so schedule your time
by calling Leonard A.
Schuster at 962-8648.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Fall Bowling
League Announced
For a wonderful opportunity
to meet lots of people and
share exciting times, join Kol
Ami Sisterhood's Bowling
League. Beginning in
September, the league will
meet on Thursday mornings at
9:15 a.m. at Tampa Lanes, N.
Dale Mabry at Waters. Free
babysitting will be provided.
Sign up with a three-member
team, or we can place you on a
team. The league is open to
non-members as well as
members of Kol Ami. Don't
wait! Early registration is
essential; call league directors
Janet Cotzen at 963-5610 or
Mimi Aaron at 962-1234 today!
Free Lecture
A vital informative free lec-
ture on the subject "Tracing
the Roots of Anti-Semitism"
will be held on Monday even-
ing May 9 at 7:30 p.m.
The speaker is Professor
Darrell Sasching, director of
Graduate Religious studies at
USF.
Be sure to attend and bring
your friends.
Refreshments will be served.
A Family Shabbat Evening
For Tots And Young Children
On Friday, May 6 Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek will have a
multi-faceted program for con-
gregational families and their
children. Begining at 5:30 p.m.
there will be a "Tot Shabbat
Service," featuring Rabbi
Richard Birnholz's puppet
shows and a coloring book
Siddur.
At 6:30 p.m. there will be a
Shabbat family dinner, for
children of all ages and their
families. Following at 8 p.m.
there will be a Shabbat Family
Service, at which time this
year's Religious School
teachers will be honored. It
will be an evening of meaning
and excitement, so don't miss
it!
Two Part
"Lunch With
The Rabbi"
On Wednesdays, May 4 and
May 11 Rabbi Richard Bir-
nholz will review and discuss
Leon Uris' novel, The Haj at
his "Lunch With the Rabbi"
sessions from 12-1:30 p.m. at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
This novel traces the origins of
the Israeli-Arab dispute, and
focuses attention on some
critical issues. Bring a lunch,
and explore this delicate but
timely issue with the Rabbi. It
is suggested, but not
necessary, that you read the
book before you come. The
public is welcome. For addi-
tional information call the
Temple office at 876-2377.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Religious School
Happenings
On Saturday, May 14 the
Religious School will host its
Spring Festival at the Tampa
Jewish Community Center.
We will begin at 10 a.m. with
the Shabbat morning service
at the JCC, around the pool.
Following the service we will
enjoy a picnic lunch, music,
swimming and softball. At
some point during the celebra-
tion, awards will be presented
to our outstanding students.
This will be the closing session
for the 1987-88 Religious
School year. We invite all
families to join us for this
grand finale to a great year!!!
Youth Happenings
On May 6, our USYers will
be joining other chapters from
all over the region for the year-
end regional convention held
this year in Miami. They look
forward to a fantastic
weekend!!!
HADASSAH
Tampa Chapter
The new officers of the Tam-
pa Chapter of Hadassah will be
installed by Bertha Shorstein,
Past President, May 10 at the
Ramada Inn, 5303 W. Ken-
nedy Blvd. at 10:30 a.m.
The Chapter will also collect
on the "rain-check" from Sue
Forman. She will entertain
members with a humorous
book review, originally set for
March.
A delicious buffet brunch is
planned. Please call Freda
Rosenbaum 879-3244 or
Dorothy Skop 839-0167 by
May 5 for definite
reservations.
A plate charge of $7 will be
collected at the door.
We're looking forward to
seeing many of you there.
ORT
The Bay Horizon Chapter of
Women's American ORT is
pleased to announce that it will
hold a board meeting on May 3
at 10 a.m. at Mrs. Appleton's
restaurant located at Mission
Bell Shopping Center on Dale
Mabry. All members are in-
vited to attend this meeting, as
a representative of the Board
of Election, Mrs. Robin
Krivanek, Supervisor of the
Hillsborough County Board of
Election, will be present and
will educate us on voter's
registration. She will also
deputize us so we can register
voters.
We hope that many of our
members will attend.
The ORT is a non-
governmental organization
dedicated to the education of
young people. We support
over 800 schools which
educate 133,000 youth annual-
ly, teaching them skills that
prepare them for real careers,
with an almost non-existent
drop-out rate.
"eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Hii-in.- Oflfcr MM Horatio street. Tampa. Kla
Ted 'i~"
Publican..,. OffiM HO NE S Si Mom Kla M1M
PREDK BHOCHET si/ANNK 8H0CHET AUDREYHAUBEN&TOCK
Editor and PuMWw Hive Editor Edstor
Frtd Skorhrl
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
PuMiahad Bt-WaaH) Pnm l Additional Edition on Janaar) II, 1906 b) Thn Jawiah Floridian of Tampa
Second Clan Postal* 1':'"1 Miami. Ha L'8PS 171 BIO ISSN 8750-5063
POSTMASTER: Send Address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
si hsi kiition RATES' ii-.-t Iran) 2-Yaar Minimum Macrtptioa 17.00 Annual M.60)
out mi Town i i- >n Rcqm
The Jewiak Ploridiaa maintains n<> "Iraa Mat PaopJa mearrim the paper who haw i*il diracti)
arr wbaeribari through arrangement with the Jawiah Padaration f Tampa oharab) KJM par year .>
dasfcsttad from their contributions f'>r a subscription M the paper Anyone arUang t.> camel sueh .
subscription aaoald notifj The Jewish Floridian or The Padaration
By DIANE TINDELL
"Among the thousands of
thiny things growing up all
over the land, some of them
under my very wing among
them somewhere is the child
who will write the novel that
will stir men's hearts to nobler
issues and incite them to better
deeds.
There is the child who will
paint the greatest picture or
carve the greatest statue of the
age; another who will deliver
his country in an hour of peril;
another who will give his life
continually on the heights of
moral being, and dying, draw
men after him.
It may be that I shall
preserve one of these children to
the race. It is a peg big enough
on which to hang a hope, for
every child born into the world
is a new incarnate thought of
g-d, an ever fresh radiant
possibility."
Kate Douglas Wiggin
At a time when society is
looking for answers for the
future, and we as parents seek
to achieve our promise of
dedication to the uniqueness of
each child; Hillel offers ex-
cellence in education by sup-
porting the total child in his
progressive movement toward
realizing his full potential.
As parents, we look at our
children to fulfill dreams of the
future. We want them to love
learning, love school, and be
loved. We hope life offers them
the opportunity to be intellec-
tually curious, develop values,
be able to question, and to ex-
perience our living heritage. In
pursuit of these goals, each
family offers the child the op-
portunity to be special and ex-
perience the singularly rewar-
ding relationship that a family
offers.
As a family's experiences
are all interrelated, so are the
many aspects of human
development. Physical, social,
cognitive, emotional and
ethical aspects of behavior all
act upon and react to one
another extensively and in-
spearably. We cannot produce
any type of change in one area
without giving sufficient con-
sideration to the prerequisite
or consequences in the other
areas of development. All
these areas are interrelated
with culture, physical growth
and psychology of the growing
child to make him/her unique.
It is thus uniqueness in each
child that we must provide for
as we select a school with a
distrinct educational
philosophy and purpose suited
to that individual.
Hillel is a superior academic
institution where excitement
and enthusiasm for learning
are visible daily. Small classes
with individualized instruction
provide a comfortable learning
environment for each child.
The students are offered an in-
tellectual challenge in secular
and Judaic study that builds a
strong foundation for meeting
the expectations and demands
of the best public and private
schools. Hillel school places
heavy emphasis on in-
dividualized study. The
development of responsibility
for learning is shared by the
student. The evidence suppor-
ting its success is apparent by
the standardized test results in
which each class performed
two grades above the national
norms. The statistics tell us
that the majority of day school
graduates, not only excel in
their chosen fields, but go on
to become leaders in their com-
munities as well. With its pro-
ven record of top academic
achievements, Hillel has cer-
tainly'equipped'it's graduates
to succeed in' tHeir^careers.'.
The children actively par-
ticipate in extracurricular ac-
tivities, fine arts, community
projects and sports. We en-
courage our youngsters to care
about each other. Cross-grade
friendships are common, and
there is a sense of nurturing
between older and younger
students. Human values are
held in esteem, and our feel-
ings of "family" are evident to
any visitor.
For students who have had
an extensive background as
well as those with a mdre
limited one, an individualized
Judaic studies program can be
offered. Integration of Jewish
vales with the American socie-
ty is conceptualized as part of
the Hebrew program.
CHESSED SHELL
EMES
Notice is hereby given to
members of Chessed Shell
Ernes to attend a most impor-
tant meeting on May 1 at 2
p.m. in the Library at the
Jewish Community Center at
2808 Horatio St.
Please bring proof of
membership.
Officers and Director to be
elected.
This meeting is being called
by Cy Woolf.
Sigma Delta Tau Sorority
Friday, April 29,1988
Volume 10
12 IYAR 5748
Number 9
By TAMMY R. SMITH
Special congratulations to
the newly initiated sisters of
The Sigma Delta Tau Sorority
at the University of South
Forida Campus.
Sigma Delta Taus is the first
traditionally Jewish
background sorority at the
University of South Forida
campus and is growing
stronger day by day. Although
Sigma Delta Tau has a tradi-
tionally Jewish background,
we welcome all members of
other faiths. Fall rush will be
upon us soon and SDT will ac-
quire a new group of special
sisters to carry on our tradi-
tions and customers.
SDT has been at the USF
campus less than one year and
has already won two very
prestigious awards from the
Lambda Chi and Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternities. We have
also contributed greatly to
Women's Awareness and The
Prevention of Child Abuse,
which is our National
Philanthropy.
The Sisters of Sigma Delta
Tau would like to say thank
you to ur wonderful advisors
Rabbi Steven Kaplan and
Shelley Travers for all of their
guidance and suggestions and
a special thanks to all of our
SDT alumni that have par-
ticipated in omany exciting
events.
Sigma Delta Tau is a group
of dedicated wowho have
devoted endless' hours of time
and energy to create what
SDT is today and which will
guide us towards a brighter
future.


Viewpoint

By GARY S. ALTER
Executive Vice President
Tampa Jewish Federation
If Not Now- When?
There are many things we do to express our
"Jewishness." We join a synagogue, keep Kosher,
attend services, send our children to Sunday
School, contribute financially to many important
Jewish causes, to mention just a few. But, there is
one item, that should also join our list of "expres-
sions of our Judaism." That is a visit to the State
of Israel.
We take trips, vacations to all kinds interesting
places but the one area that has not been high on
our priority list is to visit Israel. It doesn't mat-
ter with who or how you go to Israel, the important
thing is to go! A fabulous trip recently returned
from Israel with Rabbi Birnholz and Congregation.
Schaarai Zedek members. Rabbi Berger and
Rodeph Sholom members have had several suc-
cessful group tours. So has the Jewish National
Fund and Israel Bonds. And, of course, there have
been and will be numerous missions to Israel
through the Tampa Jewish Federation, and the
United Jewish Appeal.
While there is no scientific survey of the number
of individuals living in Tampa who have been to
Israel, it is probably safe to say that it is less than
10 percent of our Jewish population.
What an opportunity we are missing for
ourselves and our children. What an opportunity to
show our solidarity with the people of Israel. One
of the last official acts as Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations, Benjamin Netanyahu cir-
culated the following letter: '
"Many of the recent reports from Israel are
distorted and unbalanced. One of these distor-
tions is the position of American Jews. Israelis
are led to believe that most are either hostile to
Israel, or, at best, indifferent to its plight and its
struggle. Nothing could be further from the
truth.- The overwhelming majority of American
Jews are constant and unwaivering in their sup-
port for Israel. They are politically active, they
offer material support, they correct media
falsehoods.
But there is one other way in which Jews today
can express their solidarity with Israel, a direct
way that powerfully reinforces the ties between
the Jewish State and the Diaspora. I refer to the
UJA/Federation Missions to Israel. By touring
Israel, visiting its towns and villages, seeing the
fruitful work of how the UJA/Federation Cam-
paign aids so many persons through the Jewish
Agency and the JDC, and meeting Israelis in all
walks of life, young American Jews will see an
Israel different from the one commonly por-
trayed in the media. They will see a people com-
mitted not only to survive but to thrive as Jews in
the Jewish homeland. And in the act of express-
ing solidarity with their people in a time of trial,
these Jews will reaffirm their own Jewish identi-
ty the indispensible compass to give meaning
and purpose to their lives. This is why I am pleas-
ed to endorse UJA's important missions program
at this crucial time."
There are a number of Federation UJA spon-
sored missions available in the near future. They
include: June 26 July 6, Summer Family Mission;
July 10-20, Summer Family Mission; October 9-19,
Jubilee Pre-Mission and Israel; October 22-31,
Young Leadership Mission.
Information on the above Israel trips can be ob-
tained by calling the Tampa Jewish Federation.
Act today! If not now when?
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Senator Inouye
Addresses JNF
Conference
"Anyone with a knowledge
of the struggles of the Jewish
people throughout history can
recognize the importance of
the State of israe," stated
Senator Daniel Inouye of
Hawaii to 200 professional and
lay leaders from the United
States, Great Britain and
Canada at the recent Jewish
National Fund National All-
Day Conference, held at the
Mayflower Hotel in
Washington, D.C.
Senator Inouye related his
support of Israel and his ap-
preciation of JNF for its role in
the revitalization of Israel's
land. He spoke of his ex-
periences during World War II
and his awareness of the con-
centration camps as they were
liberated by Allied troops. He
emphasized Israel's strategic
importance as the United
States' most reliable friend in
the Middle East, and touched
upon Israel's cooperation in in-
telligence information as the
best return on the U.S. invest-
ment in Israel. Senator Inouye
served as the first chairman of
the select Senate Committee
on Intelligence and as chair-
man of the "Iran-Contra"
hearings.
Among the dignitaries sen-
ding greetings to the con-
ference were President
REagan, Vice President Bush
and Israeli President Chaim
Herzog. Raymond Patt, JNF
national missions chairman,
served as chairman of the
conference.
Also addressing the con-
ference was Moshe Arad,
Israeli Ambassador to the
United States, who presented
an analysis of the current
unrest in the territories and
reaffirmed his confidence in
the strong ties between the
U.S. and Israel. He praised the
support demonstrated for
Israel by its American friends,
and singled out JNF of
America, lauding its donors'
sponsorship of crucial land
reclamation and afforestation
activities.
Moshe Rivlin, JNF world
chairman, came from
Jerusalem to deliver a stirring
address on "The New National
Priorities of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund." He contrasted
the newborn state of Israel 40
Friday, April 29, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Using T.O.P. for
Charitable Bequests
TOP Just as the Federa-
tion is the central Jewish ad-
dress in our community, the
Tampa Orlando Pinellas
(T.O.P.) Jewish Foundation is
the endowment and bequest
umbrella for all of our Jewish
organizations and synagogues.
Why would someone want to
leave a gift to their favorite
Jewish agency through T.O.P.,
instead of directly to the
organization itself?
One reason is knowing that
T.O.P. will establish an endow-
ment fund and make gifts in
perpetuity in his/her name.
"Our organization has had
varying degrees of stability
and financial security over the
years," said one agency presi-
dent. "I'm afraid that if I leave
$25,000.00 to the organization,
it will be 'blown' on carpeting,
electric bills, or other
operating expenses in a year
or two." By putting a bequest
in her will, she was able to
establish an endowment that
will provide an annual gift and
ensure that her family's name
will be perpetuated.
Another attractive aspect of
using T.O.P. is the ability to
name several beneficiary
organizations, with the con-
fidence that it will be managed
properly. In 1985, a Tampa
donor passed away, leaving
her entire estate to T.O.P. Her
will stipulated that the
$230,000.00 bequest should be
used to establish an endow-
ment, and that all interest
earned each year be divided
among five agences (including
the Federation) and two
synagogues.
As T.O.P. continues to
receive similar permanent en-
dowments from generous be-
quests, it will provide a finan-
cial cushion for services to the
needy, the elderly, youth and
special projects that are
developed in our community.
It will also provide for a stable
future for the institutions
which we cherish during our
lifetimes.
Bequests to charitable
organizations are tax-
deductible, and provide an ex-
cellent opportunity for reduc-
ing your estate taxes. In May,
T.O.P. will be offering a free
one-hour seminar on wills and
bequests. For more informa-
tion, contact your attorney, or
the T.O.P. Office at (407)
740-7332.
years ago with the modern,
thriving nation of today and
credited JNF for much of the
monumental growth
throughout Israel. He called
upon conference participants
to join in meeting JNF's future
challenges.
The conference luncheon
was held in honor of Avrum M.
Chudnow, Milwaukee lawyer
and land developer, who has
spearheaded a campaign for
the establishment of a major
JNF tourist center at Timna
Valley National Park, site of
the famed King Solomon's
pillars and cooper mines. For
his commitment to JNF and
support of the Timna project, a
JNF plaque of appreciation
was presented to Mr. Chud-
now and his wife, Anita.
A detailed report was
presented by U.S. Forestry
Service representatives
Michael J. Rogers, forest
supervisor of the Cleveland
National Forest, and Kimberly
A. Brandel, fuels specialist,
Fire and Aviation Manage-
ment, on the results of their
examination of the
devastating forest fires that
took place in Israel last year,
and of the general situation
regarding fire prevention in
Israel. In appreciation of their
efforts, which will aid in JNF's
upgrading of Israel's fire-
fighting systems, a special
JNF award was presented to
Al West, deputy chief of the
State and Aviation Forestry
Division of the U.S. Forest
Service.
The JNF National All-Day
Conference is held biennially;
during alternate years, JNF of
America convenes its National
Assembly in Israel. The next
Assembly in Israel is schedul-
ed for March 1989.
In order to keep our records up-to-date, we would appreciate
those persons returning to the North for the summer months, to
notify the Jewish Federation office of their summer address.
A GRAND OCCASION
DESERVES TO BE CATERED
BY THE GRAND.
At the Sheraton Grand
Hotel, life's special
moments are celebrated
in a very special way In
an atmosphere imbued
with elegance Where
quality is integrated
into every stage of
service. Where superior
preparation is merely an
overture to a symphony
of gourmet delights
The value of a
catered affair at the
Sheraton Grand Hotel
isunequaled.The
experience, obviously,
unforgettable. For more
information call,
286-4400
Sheraton
Grand Hotel
T> hM*M*Y **> TUT
At Kennedy and
Westshore Boulevards

"


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April_29^1988
Jewish Comnr
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
872-a451
For All Children Regardless of Race, Color, or Creed.
Stimulate Imagination and
Creativity
Independence and
Confidence
and Curiosity
Develop Cognitive Thinking
Social Interaction
Physical Skills
Problem Solving
Emotional Bonds
and Promote Jewish Identity.
For More Information Please Call 872 4451
Maia Branch, 2808 Horatio, Tampa, Florida 33609, 813/872-44S1
North Bruch, 3919 Moran Road. Tampa, Florida 33618, 813/962-2863
AMHERST, MA A cassette recording of four short stories
by Sholem Aleichem read in the original Yiddish by distinguished
Yiddish actors was released today by the National Yiddish Book
Center. The 60-minute cassette is the first in a new series called
"Yiddish Books on Tape," which will eventually present many of
the greatest works of modern Yiddish literature, including short
stories, poems, plays, and even full-length novels.
V
CAMP POSITIONS
Camp applications are available for Summer
Camp staff at the J.C.C. Main Branch.
Senior Counselors (entering 1st year of college and older)
Junior Counselors (entering 11th or 1201 grade in
September, 1988)
CIT'S (entering 9tn or 10th grade in September, 1988)
For more information contact:
Sandie ivers.
872-4451
V
4
fif
^
VOLUNTEER
OF THE MONTH
Karen Berger
i.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER ADULTS-A1
UMMERCAMP
M
F L 0
Day Camps
A friendly and active sum-
mer setting presenting a diver-
sified, well-rounded camping
program. Day camp offers a
full day camping experience
designed to meet the varied in-
terests of children in the
elementary school grades.
Activities will include: week-
ly sessions with specialists in
Drama, Tennis, Sports, Music,
Arts and Crafts, Karate,
Judaics, Swimming and First
Aid. All campers will enjoy
cookouts, field trips, daily in-
structional and free swims,
Judaic programming, Israeli
programming, special ac-
tivities, undernights, over-
nights and Shabbat
observance.
Camp Chaverim
children entering 1st and
2nd grade September, 1988
8 Weeks Early Bird $600;
Regular $800; Non-Member
$1,200
6 Weeks $550; $735; $1,100
4 Weeks $400; $535; $800
Camp Habonim
children entering 5th and
6th grade September, 1988
8 Weeks Early Bird $620;
Regular $825; Non-Member
$1,240
6 Weeks $570; $760; $1,140
4 Weeks $420; $560; $840
Camp Kibbutzim Camp Tzofim
only for children entering
Kindergarten in September,
1988
8 weeks Early Bird $580;
Regular $775; Non-Member
$1,160
6 Weeks $535; $715; $1,075
4 Weeks $390; $520; $780
children entering 5th and
6th grade September, 1988
8 Weeks Early Bird $660;
Regular $880; Non-Member
$1,320
6 Weeks $605; $805; $1,210
4 Weeks $420; $585; $880
^fifcWftwms
::::::
Get In On The Fast Break!
BASKETBALL
8 8
An exciting and
Instructional
Basketball Camp
for Boys and Girls
entering Kindergarten
through Sixth Grade
by September,1988.
One Week Sessions
Monday-Friday 9:00-3:00
June 13-17,1988
August 15-19,1988
August 22-26,1988
Payments
Early Bird $ 50.00
Regular $ 75.00
Non-Member $100.00


Full Name Aas (9/1/88)
Phons Sx Blrthdsts Grade (W1/88)
Address City Zip
Father's Nama
Phone
Mother's name
Phone
SACS
Senior Arts and Crafts
store has the following hours:
JCC Monday-Wednesday,
9 a.m.-l p.m.
Downtown (Madison
Avenue) Friday 10 a.m.-12
noon
Any one interested in
working at either store or
making items for the store
should contact Sandie Ivers,
872-4451.
SENIOR SOCIALITES
Meets every Wednesday
afternoon at Kol Ami, 3919
Moran Road.
Join us for Cards,
Rummi-Cube, Mah Jongg.
Whatever!
For more information,
contact Mary Suretsky,
962-1466.
ADULTS-AT-LEISURE
BOARD
Meets once a month on
Thursday afternoons.
This board is comprised of
Adults 50 years plus.
The Board sponsors social
and educational activities
throughout the year.
Contact Sandie Ivers for
more information.
Antique Club
Learn about antiques with
Angela Allenburg, Licensed
Appraiser. Every second
Wednesday. Learn the history
of antiques and tips on buying
and selling. Trips to antique
stores 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Free to JCC members, non-
members $2/month. North
Branch only.
L
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imunity Center
TERRKT
AT-LEISURE
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"Desert Song
"DESERT SONG" will be
presented at the Harlequin
Dinner Theater, 9354
Floriland Mall (Busch Blvd.
and Florida Ave.), on May 7 at
6 p.m. The price for the even-
ing's activities is $28. Please
make your reservations im-
mediately at the JCC, with a
check in the amount of $28 per
person. Dinner will be served
at 6 p.m. After dinner, there
will be dancing to a live band.
Club Variety, which is open
to everyone 55 and older
single or married is sponsor-
ing this event. For additional
information, contact the JCC,
872-4451 or Lil Singer,
831-5648.
THE ADULTS AT
LEISURE BOARD is sponsor-
ing an evening at Jai Alai on
May 28 at 8 p.m. Limited
transportation from the JCC
will be provided at a nominal
charge. Call the JCC, 872-4451
or Lil Singer, 831-5648 for fur-
ther information.
I of ""i I'lm" <' Inatutf lifl "
jj Weekly Classes
and Programs
Offered at
the Main Branch
Monday Art, 9 a.m.-3
p.m.; Knitting/Crocheting, 10
a.m.-12 noon.
Tuesday Painting, 10
a.m.-12 noon.
Wednesday and Friday
Vita and Medicare, 9 a.m.-12
noon.
Thursday Blood Pressure,
2:30-3:30 p.m.
on
for
vith
ised
ond
Lory
fing
ique
urn.
non-
Drth
l$C Shabbat
Bbdeph Shalom
m Friday,
Mby 20,1988
at 8 p.m.
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 of-
fer quality programs and
special events to the
Community.
Mr. Allan Albert
Mr. and Mra. Dan Albert
Mr. Marvin Aronoritx
Dr. and Mra. Barry Bercn
Ma. Karen Karpay Berger
Mr. and Mra. Robert Berger
Mr. Sid Bleendet
Mr. and Mra. Sun Blum
B'nai B'ritk
Mr. DaridBogg.
and Mi. Martha Carti.
Mr. and Mra. Douglas Cohn
Jeffrey Davidson
Rickard Eatroff
R. Eickberc
Harold Ewen
Lawrence Falk
Dean U Feldman
Steven Field
Dr. and Mra. Gregory Firestone
Mm. Jalia Flo-
Mr and Mra. Mickael Freedman
Martin Fried
Steven Gitomer
Stuart Goldamitk
Robert Goldatein
Mra. Bart Green
Mr. SamGreenberg
Mr. and Mra. Zcr Hadaah
Dr. and Mra. Morris Hanan
Lester Hirech
Darid Hyman
IjUTy Hyman
William Kaliah
Barry Karpay
Georp Karpay
Joel Karpay
Dr. awl Mra. Stepken KreiUer
Mr. and Mra. Bernard Laxer
Edward Leibowitz
Rickard Leianer
Michael Levine
Marakall Levinson
Clifford Levitt
Mr. George Lory
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Linaky
Dr. and Mra. Steven Marena
Mr. aid Mra. Jay Markowits
Mr. and Mra. Barry Mcyeraon
Roger Mock
Martin Port
Douglas Preiaer
Stanley Roaenthal
Jack Roth
Michael Rothbord
Ronald Rudolph
Dr. Bonnie Saka
Mr. and Mra. Larry Segall
Dr. and Mra. Stephen Sergay
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Shapiro
Mr. and Mra. Mandell Shimberg
Ma. Jolene Shor
Dr. and Mra. Arthur Simon
Mr. and Mra. bring Smith
Jadge and Mra. Ralph Steinberg
Dr. and Mra. Mark Stem
Mr. and Mra. Herbert Swarsaua
Tamps Crown Distributors
Tampa Rabbinical Association
Dr. and Mrs. Elliot Topper
Mrs. Esther Tobin
Mr. Glenn Tobin
Mr. Loo Tobin
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Valins
Dr. and Mra. Sol Walker
Mra. Miriam Wallace
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warahaw
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Weinstein
Mrs. J.B. Weiaaman
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Wuliger
Dr. and Mrs. Gary Zsmore
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Zaritaky
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mra.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mra.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mra.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mra
Mr. sad Mra
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. sad Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. sad Mrs.
Dr. sad Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
gf
/=>
Friday, April 29, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa. Ha. 33624
962-2863
FANTASIA
Volunteers Thank You
baft) Am Abraham Jamce Heustis Douglas Pretser
B. Terry Mdman Carolyn Hoetle Qara Pressner
laslie Ataman Larry Hyman Ron Randall
DanAlberl LyrmHyman LoriRash
UsaAppk Sandkhiers Aha Rosentbal
Johanna Barat BillKatisb Monica Rosentbal
EdBeal JuUeKaUsb Damy Satin
Barry Bercu Patty Katish Cathy Satin
Sandy Bercu LeskeKantor Esther Segall
Marsha Berkouitz Barry Karpay lorry Segall
Alexander Berger BobbeKarpay Wendy Shapiro
AndyBerger George Karpay NancySbaw
BobBerger JodKarpay BarbaraSbine
Charlotte Berger Joyce Karpay JoieneSbor
UndaBerger Hdam Katzman Shannon Sbuert
lynne Billing Sancy Kinder Jan Siherman
DawnBobo Robin Kurtzman JanetSimon
Nancy Brerelon Mary Lathe Bunny Smith
hisBucbman Blossom Labountz Michael Smith
Marilyn Cheekier Boblam Tammy Smith
Cheryl demoff DehraLmky Betty Snow
DougCobn DonatdUnsky Dale Solomon
JeffDavidson AngdLong JodSussman
LeabDavidson AbeManadis Maraa Sussman
Louise Eatroff Betsy Manuals Ellen Stern
Bob Eisenstaedt Margot Manuals Joyce Swarzman
Carole Eisenstaedt Ralph Manuals BobbyTawi
Valid Epstein Anna Lee Markouitz JoyceTauM
Monica Lptem HolfyMarx Diane Tmdetl
Carole Bum Jeanette Mettzer GagTlten
.'iodineFeidman Barry Meyerxm LeeTbbm
Stolen Field LynMeyerson Claudia \bhns
RenaFtnstone ReneeMiller Sergio Vbksman
Jane/Fried Sharon Mock AidaWssman
MartyFned Roger Mock Charles Wtissman
Cathy Gardner Susan Okun RutbKbton
jerttyn Goldsmith Gmny Padawer Spanky Williams
Son/a Grtadey VidnPaul JanWutiger
Robert Hart BabsPnxer
Sponsors Table Captains
Hope and Us Barnett Mrinsj and Rudy Acosta Sharon and Roger Mock
Sandy and Barry Bercu Sandy and Barry Bercu Doris and Lou Morris
Karen Karpay Berger Linda and Bobby Berger Susan and Setb Okun
Tali and Bob Bobo Martha Curtis and Dattd Boggs Sandy and Errol Pegter
his and Elliott Bucbman MarkCarron Lori and Alan Rash
Leah and Jeff Dmidson Sadme amiDennis Fddman Arlene andBob Rippa
Louise and Richard Eatroff Barbara and Murray Garrett Ahce and Stanley Rosentbal
Carole and Harold Eurn Diane and Louis Goldfeder Deborah and Jack Roth
Doris and Steven Field Susan and Mark Goldman Esther and Larry Segall
JerUyn and Stuart Goldsmith Lynne and Larry Hyman Marion and Barry Sbapm>
Joy and Ben Greenbaum Patty and BUI Katish Nancy and.Michael Shaw
Laurie and Morris Hunan Bobbe and George Karpay JoieneSbor
Bobbe and George Karpay Joyce and Barry Karpay LeeTbbm
Joyce and Barry Karpay Debra and Donald Lxnsky Claudia and Bob Mns
Laura and Stephen Kreitzer Lyn and Barry Meyersot I Jan and Jeff WUiger
Susan and Paul Robert Letme
Loretta andMarshall Ijnsky
Betsy and Abe Manuals Margot andRalph Manadts Rocky and Stum Marcus Sharon and Roger Mock
"Vil \nini.il Fantasia
Susan and SetbOkun y_c Tiof I
Bobs and Douglas Prttser jcwMOMMUMyUMrr
Atice and Stanley Rosentbal
Deborah and Jack Roth
Judy and Micbad Rotbunl Thank youi or making
Terry and Charles Segal ourFaiitasii i successful,
Dale and Larry Solomon
Ellen and Mark Stern O
Lau Kemper, Scbarf. Barkm. /r? lULdU*,' >V~
Prye, andONeil /Y6 **^*f^^v 0
Esther Tbotn mm
LeeTbbm "Therewai d of a thing well done,
Nancy and Byron \erkauf is to have d me it." -Ralph Wildo Emerson
Aida andCharles Vhssman
r *


Page 8 The Jewish FToridian of Tampa/Friday, April 29, 1988
:*:w:*x*:*x*:^^
Letters To "Dear Janice"
DEAR JANICE:
I don't know what is wrong with me, and neither does my
doctor. That is why I am writing to you. Sometimes I have
headaches, not just a single headache, but often several
over a period of three or four days. I take pain medication,
and that sometimes gives me an upset stomach, and I end
up with stomach pains. And periodically, even when I
haven't been exercizing or doing any strenuous work
around the house, my back goes out of whack, and I get ter-
rible lower back pain. The last round I had with my back
laid me up in bed for almost a veek. I can't afford to miss
days at work like this. I have a very stressful job in human
relations, and I deal with difficult people all day long. There
isn't anyone else around at my job to do the work if I'm out
sick, so I pay a penalty by being out because there's always
more to do when I return to work. Don't tell me to get
another job, either. It's very hard to get a job with the
salary and benefits I have with this company, and I already
have so much time invested in my retirement, that I could
never duplicate it anywhere else, and I'd lose all of the time
invested in this retirement plan. My doctor says my pro-
blems are caused by "nerves." I'm afraid that I'm falling
apart, and I'm only 42 years old. What do you think?
FALLING APART
DEAR FALLING APART:
First of all, a complete physical is in order if you have not
already had one. While you say that you have seen a physi-
cian, you don't mention what kind, and I have no idea what
kinds of tests he or she may have given you. You should be
aware that illnesses such as the ones you describe, whether
caused by psychological stresses or by physical causes still
hurt the same. Headaches, lower back problems, and
stomach problems are all problems that can be caused or in-
creased by stress. And your job is highly stressful. A
psychiatrist might ask, "What is the reward for you when
you get sick? You have to take time out from work." And
this may be what you need. Can you take a vacation? Have
you considered a stress reduction course to help you handle
your job more easily? Have you thought about short-term
counseling to help you over the hurdle? Give these con-
sideration, and let me know how you make out.
DEAR JANICE:
My parents are in their early seventies and fortunately,
they are able to take care of themselves physically and
financially. They have just about everything that they need.
In a few weeks, my dad will be celebrating his birthday
again, and this is the problem. Every year, I have tried to
buy something that my mom or dad would like, or at least
that I thought and hoped they would like for their bir-
thdays. But every time I buy them a birthday present, they
tell me they "have everything", and just send them a card.
My parents have always been good to me, and to me a card
is not enough. But I also feel rejection every time I buy a
birthday present that they return to the store. I know they
will not accept a check, so that is out, too. What can I do to
show my mom and dad that I honor their birthdays without
buying a gift?
DASHED
DEAR DASHED:
It is certainly refreshing to know you care enough to give
each of your parents a birthday remembrance. There are
some other things you can try, other than a gift or cash.
You could take them out to eat in the restaurant of their
choice, or you could give them tickets, or go with them, to a
show they might enjoy attending. Some people who read,
or enjoy browsing, like magazine subscriptions which con-
tinue giving all year long. 5 they own a VCR, they might
enjoy your giving, or renting, them some movies to see at
home. How about a simonize job on your dad's car if he still
drives? If you think creatively, you're sure to come up with
something they will accept. And your dad and mom should
be grateful that you want to do soomething for them and
not return a gift given in good faith.
Letters to "Dear Janice" should be mailed to the Jewish
Floridian or to "Dear Jancie," do Tampa Jewish Family
Services, 112 S. Magnolia Street, Tampa, Florida.
Dream Comes True
After 16-Year Wait for Exit Visa
NEW YORK Alexander
Lerner, 74-year-old world-
famous Soviet cyberneticist
who became a refusenik and
waited 16 years for permission
to leave the USSR, has em-
barked on a brand-new scien-
tific career at the Weizmann
Institute.
The Weizmann Institute of
Science is recognized as the
foremost research center in
Israel and enjoys wide respect
in the international scientific
community.
Alexander Lerner
"Coming to Weizmann was
my hope since 1971," Lerner
said during a brief New York
stopover this week on his way
to lectures in California, New
Zealand, and Australia.
"When I first sat down in my
new office at the Institute in
Rehovot, it was like a dream. I
was afraid I would wake up
and find myself back in
Moscow."
At Weizmann, Lerner is pur-
suing many new ideas he
developed during his long
period of banishment from the
official Soviet scientific
establishment.
"Never in my life were my
research results as good as
when I was a refusenik," he
observed. Alone or in coopera-
tion with other refusenik
scientists, Lerner developed
new approaches to sociological
theory and to the use of
mathematical tools in medicine
and biology. One of his prin-
cipal areas of concentration in-
volves plans for improvements
in the design and construction
of artificial hearts.
Up to 1971, Lerner was the
director of the Department of
Large Systems Control
Theory at the Soviet Academy
of Sciences and Professor at
the Moscow Institute of
Physics and Technology. He
enjoyed many privileges, in-
cluding the freedom to par-
ticipate in scientific meetings
in the U.S. and elsewhere out-
side the USSR. But when he
applied for an exist visa to
Israel, everything changed.
He was dismissed from all
his posts and deprived of
laboratory and computer
facilities. Under conditions of
severe harassment by the KGB
and other Soviet authorities,
Lerner conducted weekly
seminars of refusenik scients
at his Moscow apartment and
kept abreast of world
developments in his field.
Friends from abroad smuggled
in books and journals.
At the same time, Lerner
became the "foreign minister
of Aliyah" for the refusenik
community in Moscow.
Distinguished visitors came to
his home to discuss civil rights
and emigration prospects for
Soviet Jewry.
Among these were public
figures such as Sen. Ted Ken-
nedy, the late Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey and Australian
Prime Minister Bob Hawke.
Born in 1913 in the Ukrai-
nian town of Vinnitsa, Lerner
a widower left Russia
with his son Vladimir and
family. His daughter Sonya
had preceded him in 1975, ear-
ning her PhD in mathematics
at the Weizmann Institute.
In addition to Prof. Lerner,
two other family members are
proud to be working at the In-
stitute: his son-in-law in the
atomic accelerator program,
and his sn in one of Weiz-
mann's pioneering solar
energy projects.
mm
CAMP and RESORT
For Boyt a Girls 6-1
MOUNTAIN CITY. QfcORQIA
All Walei Sports in Our Own
Twin Spring Fed Lakes
While Water Railing
Water skiing Rappelling
Aerobics Tennis Arts
Crafts Sailing
Gymnastics and Dance
Go Carls Rollerskating
Computers Rock Climbinq
Basketball Soccer
Softball Hockey
Zoological &
Science Program
All Dietary
Laws Observed
Shabbat Services
0
mmtm
Medical Stan Available
at AH Times
Member American Camping
Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH i. I. MONTGOMERY
JKMHMJI SHEILA WALOMAN
Con Collect 305-538-3434
In Tampa Call Larry or Tom ScnulU
961-0037
or write P.O. Boi 2818,
Miami Beach. Fla. 331401
HillelSchool
of Tampa
Our students learn
twice
as much
l
Norman N. Wigley Telephone: (813) 876-6878
PlWktbot 4218-4220 W Kennedy Blvd. Tampa. FL 33809
The Hillel School of Tampa is a private day school for
children in Kindergarten through the eighth grade. It
combines a full program of general studies with a pro-
gram of Jewish studies. So while your child is getting
an excellent full academic program, he is also learning
about himself and his Jewish identity. We feel this is so
important in our American multi-cultural society.
For more information, please call the Hillel School of
Tampa:
875-8287
Fall enrollment open now
Kindergarten through eighth grade
/


Friday, April 29, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
Bat/Bar Mitzvah
Carly Stephanie Brack
CARLY BRUCK
Carly Stephanie Bruck,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
David Bruck, will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, April 30 at 11 a.m.
at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Richard Birnholz
will officiate. Carly is a stu-
dent in the Schaarai Zedek
Religious School. She attends
Berkley Preparatory School
where she is in the seventh
grade. Carly plays Volleyball
and Softball for Berkley and
Temple Terrace.
In Carley's honor, Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Hirsch and Dr.
and Mrs. Albert Saphier will
host a Shabbat dinner for out
of town guests. Dr. and Mrs.
Gene Balis, Mr. and Mrs, Jack
Cohen and Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Rosenthal will host an
Oneg Shabbat Friday evening
following services. Dr. and
Mrs. David Bruck will host the
Kiddush luncheon on Saturday
in honor of the occasion and a
reception Saturday evening at
Simmons Ranch.
On Sunday, a brunch at the
Harbor Island Hotel will be
hosted by Carly's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Gerber and Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Horowitz.
Special guests will include
relatives and friends from
California, Florida, New
Jersey, New York and
Pennsylvania.
Michael Andrew Harris
MICHAEL HARRIS
Michael Andrew Harris, son
of Trudy and Gary Harris, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, May 7 at
9:45 a.m. at Congregation Kol
Ami. Rabbi H. David Rose and
Cantor Sam Isaak will
officiate.
Michael is a Seventh Grade
student at Oak Grove Junior
High School where he is enroll-
ed in the Gifted Program.
Michael is Student Council
representative for his class.
The celebrant attends Kol Ami
Religious School School, and is
an active member of Kadima.
A party will be held Satur-
day evening at Tampa Mar-
riott Westshore in Michael's
honor. Sunday morning Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Seelig will host
a bruch for out of town guests
who will be visiting from as far
away as England.
Michael is the grandson of
Martha Harris and the late
David Harris of Union, New
Jersey, and the late Ben and
Ruth Rubin of West Palm
Beach.
i%'
You Think You Have
The Best Price On
That Wonderful Affair
That You're About
To Have Catered?
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ftrtyCoacinabon
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Constantly Creative
Everything made from scratch
UBing only the finest
And freshest ingredients
JEWISH COOWNG
THERESNOfTHNGUKElT.
961-8986
5911 w. waters Ave. Tampa, R 33614
A Dead Horse
TEL AVIV (INB) Egypt
considers its peace treaty with
Israel "a dead horse," accor-
ding to Minister Without Port-
follio Moshe Arens, of the
Likud.
Arens charged here that
"the only aspect of the Israel-
Egypt peace treaty that was
fulfilled was the surrender of
the Sinai to Egypt.".
ROBERTSFRIEDMAN
Mr. and Mrs. John K.
Roberts of Charleston, West
Virginia announce the engage-
ment of their daughter
Catherine Elaine, to Dr.
Robert Martin Friedman, son
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Friedman of Brooklyn, New
York. Catherine is the grand-
daughter of Mr. S.A. Waldo of
Charleston.
The bride-elect received a
master's degree from West
Virginia University and
<@n*j4za&ni&Mt.
IS
employed as a mental health
therapist, program coor-
dinator for Northside Centers,
Inc.
The bridegroom-elect receiv-
ed his doctorate from Florida
State University. He is
professor-chairman, Depart-
ment of Epidimiology/Policy
Analysis, University of South
Florida at Florida Mental
Health Institute.
An August 6 wedding is
planned at the University of
Tampa ballroom.
EYEGLASSES
TWO PAIR
noose from over
3,000 styles including Designers. No
Frame RestrictionsEvery Frame on Display.
OR
TWO PAIR OF COMPLETE BIFOCAL
EYEGLASSES FOR $98.00
(Over 4.00D, Tints, Coatings, Rimlon, Oversize Slightly Extra)
VALUE VISION
10939 N. 56th St.
985-1400
C&da**s>
4015 N. Armenia Ave.
874-1400


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 29, 1988
Friday, April 29
Candlelighting time 7:43 p.m.
Sunday, May 1
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m.-l
p.m.
1 p.m. Kol Ami Boneem Elections
Kil Ami Sisterhood May Event
7 p.m. Kol Ami Kadima Elections
7 p.m. Kol Ami USY Elections
Monday, May 2
Noon Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Installation meeting
Tuesday, May 3
11 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Membership and Installation
luncheon
7:30 p.m. ORT/Tampa Chapter Board meeting
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Board meeting
Wednesday, May 4
Jewish Community Food Bank
11:30 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Mitzvah luncheon
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting
Friday, May 6
Candlelighting time 7:47 p.m.
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom JCC Shabbat
Sunday, May 8
Tune In "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5FM 11 a.m.-l
p.m.
Kol Ami Youth Groups Deliver Mother's Day Baskets
2 p.m. Schaarai Zedek/Hillel School Student Concert
Monday, May 9
12:15 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Executive Board meeting
6:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Joint Boards of Governors and
Foundation meeting
Tuesday. May 10
11 a.m. Hadassah/Tampa Chapter Board meeting
6:15 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/B & P Women's Net-
work Board meeting
7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board meeting.
Wednesday. May 11
Jewish Community Food Bank
11 a.m. National Council Jewish Women Closing
luncheon
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
4:45 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Services Executive Com-
mittee meeting
5:30 p.m. ADL of B'nai B'rith Executive Committee
meeting
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Men's Club Board meeting
Thursday, May 12
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Board meeting
Friday, May 13
Candlelighting time 7:51 p.m.
Kol Ami USY Regional Convention
5:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Cradle Roll and Tot
Shabbat
6:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Family Shabbat and
Dinner
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Installation
Major Gift Contributors
Pictured above are some of the Tampa Jewish Federation major
gift contributors attending a special briefing session featuring
Asher Nairn, Minister of Information for the Israel Embassy in
Washington, D.C. (left to right) Richard Rudolph, Dr. Steve
Kreitzer, Herb Swarzman, Asher Nairn, Lee Kessler, Walter
Kessler, Richard Jacobson, Patty Frank, Mickey Frank and San-
dy Mahr. Ron Rudolph is chairman of the Major Gifts Division.
Denial Of Rights
To Soviet Jews
Protested By
American Postal Workers
NEW YORK Herb Magidson, president of the Jewish
Labor Committee, announced that an official protest of the
obstruction of mail delivery, as well as a list of human
rights violations against Jews living in the Soviet Union,
were brought to the attention of a Congressional Subcom-
mittee, when the American Postal Workers Union testified
before the House Subcommittee on Postal Operations and
Services.
The union representative expressed the postal workers
union's opposition to the "consistent and deliberate non-
delivery or obstruction of delivery of mail from abroad to
certain of the Soviet Union, notably Soviet Jews and others
who have expressed a desire to emigrate." The actions
were characterized as a "clear violation of rights
guaranteed by both Soviet law and international
agreements."
Cancer Help
In Progress
Cancer Help in Progress
(CHIP), a support group for
cancer patients, their families
and friends, meets May 11 and
25. 7-9 p.m. in St. Joseph's
Cancer Center, 3001 W. Buf-
falo Avenue.
Participants offer each other
advice and reassurance while
sharing methods of coping
with fear and anxiety.
Discussions cover nutrition,
medication, mental outlook
and new treatments. For in-
formation, please call Shirley
Gallant, 831-7607.
Leuchter Elected
President of HIAS
At the 108th annual meeting of
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society, held at the Federa-
tion/UJA building in New York
City, Ben Zion Leuchter was
elected as the agency's 16th
president.
ROME A Jewish
bookseller and member of
the Italy-Israel Association
said the Turin bookstore he
runs has become the target
of an anti-Semitic campaign
in recent weeks. Angelo
Pezzana, an ecology activist
said he believes the cam-
paign is the work of ultra-
leftists, possibly belonging
to the pro-Palestinian Pro-
letarian Democracy Party.
DISCOUNT CARPET
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Hatikvah: The Mission of Hope
Join the Tampa Jewish
Federation in a unique oppor-
tunity to meet Jewish singles
from across the U.S.A. and
share the experience of explor-
ing Israel with them. The
dates available are July 17-27
and July 31-Aug. 10, 1988.
The Mission highlights
include:
Opportunity to met and
mingle with your Israeli peers
-Visit Tampa's Project
Renewal neighborhood and
meet with residents
Disco and BBQ on Lake
Kinneret
Participate in an ar-
chaeological seminar at
Zedekaya's cave
Kabbalat Shabbat at the
Western Wall
Ascend Massada and float
in the Dead Sea
Included in the $2,100 cost
are:
Round trip airfare
Five star hotel accom-
modations in Tel Aviv,
Tiberias and Jerusalem
Touring with UJA guides
in air conditioned buses
Meals
UJA Hospitality Desk
Transfers
Porterage
Entrance fees to all sites
Don't delay. Space is on a
first come basis and it's filling
up. Applications and deposits
must be received by May 31.
For additional information
contact the Young Adult Divi-
sion at the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 875-1618.
Florida Commissioner Conner
Visits Israel
Israeli agriculture is on the
move and competing effective-
ly in the European market by
providing quality products
which command premium
prices, according to Commis-
sioner of Agriculture Doyle
Conner.
Conner, at the invitation of
the Minister of Agriculture
Aryeh Nehamkin, toured the
country's agriculture last
week to study the production,
processing, marketing and
research methods used to pro-
duce many of the same pro-
ducts grown in Florida.
Conner commended the
foreign agriculturalist from
"taking a dry country and
making it productive."
Through innovative irrigation
methods, for which the coun-
try is world renowned, Conner
said a minimal volume of water
yields the optimum in results.
Production yields are among
the highest in the world.
After touring various
facilities throughout Israel,
the Commissioner said he
looks for more favorable ex-
changes between Israel and
Florida, leading perhaps to a
joint research agreement,
similar to Israeli agreements
with Texas and
Massachusetts.
Commissioner Conner-said
"although we produce many of
the same commodities and
have similar growing seasons
which make us competitors on
the world market, we can still
learn a lot from each other."

Twin Cities Get Kosher Eatery
ST. PAUL, Minn. (JTA) Observant Jews in the Twin
Cities finally have a kosher restaurant since Berkeh

Mishulovin, 29, from Samerkand, U.S.S.R., and his wife,
Simone, 21, from Los Angeles, have opened the Old City
Cafe, St. Paul and Minneapolis' first such (vegetarian and
dairy) eatery.
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Menorah
Stars &
Stripes
Flying High
Menorah Manor now has an
American flag waving proudly
outside the building, thanks to
a presentation made to the
Residents and the Home.
The Gulf Coast District
Council of Jewish War
Veterans of America spon-
sored the presentation, and
Manor founder Mrs. Jackie
Jacobs donated the flag to the
Home in loving memory of her
late husband, Murray Jacobs.
Many of the Residents left
their wheelchairs to stand
many of them saluting dur-
ing the Pledge of Allegiance to
the new flag.
Members of the Gulf Coast
District Council attended the
presentation, made to the
Residents before lunch. Mrs.
Jacobs spoke of her husband's
extensive community involve-
ment, and of the impact his
philanthropy had on the
building of Menorah Manor.
"He spent a large part of his
life setting down roots," said
Mrs. Jacobs of her husband,
who was a member of Jewish
War Veterans for many years.
"He spent a lifetime doing
mitzvah for others."
The Jewish War Veterans
are quite involved in the com-
munity, working in schools,
hospitals, and homes like
Menorah Manor.
"Tnis is one 6f our
Americanism programs," said
Ben Wisotzky, Gulf Coast
District commander. "We are
the patriotic voice of American
Jewry. We let the community
know we are Jews who fought
for our country."
Following the flag presenta-
tion, the visitors shared lunch
and chatted with the
Residents.
Friday, April 29, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
MaeDONALD
Lynn MicDonald, 46. of Tampa died Fri-
day. April 16. A native of Pennsylvania, she
had been a resident of the Tampa Bay area
for 11 years, coming from Albany, New
York. She was a housewife and a member of
Temple Schaarai Zedek. She is survived by
her husband, Mel; a son, Ryan of Tampa; a
Diaspora Jews Will Not Be Disenfranchised
Jews of the Diaspora have a
responsibility to express their
vies on the safety and security
of Israel, even if these views
diverge from those of one of
Israel's major political parties,
said the executive director of
the American Jewish
Congress.
Henry Siegman, giving the
"state of the union" address at
the organization's 1988 Na-
tional Biennial Convention in
Philadelphia, told delegates
that to disagree with Prime
Minister Shamir's plan for
Middle East peace "does not
make us accomplices of a 'non-
Jewish, anti-Israel front," as
Mr. Shamir had said to a
delegation of American Jewish
leaders in Jerusalem earlier
this month.
"The difference between the
views of the Prime Minister of
Israel and the views of that
half of Israel's population that
disagrees with him has been
falsely presented as one bet-
ween those who worry about
Israel's physical security and
those who worry about it's
soul," Mr. Siegman said.
"Both sides are concerned
about Israel's physical survival
and security, and the children
of both sides, not only those
who belong to the Likud, have
fought and died in israel's
defense."
Mr. Siegman pointed out that
important elements in the
coalition that supports the
Prime Minister have publicly
disparaged the importance
they attached to democratic
values and humanitarian con-
siderations, which are likely to
be eroded even further in the
event the occupation of the
territories persists indefinite-
ly. "Speculation about forced
mass transfers of population
has moved from the Kahane fr-
inge to more centrist elements
in that coalition," Mr.
Siegman said. "Religious par-
ties, so important a backbone
of the determined opposition
to territorial compromise
openly affirm the supremacy
of religious law over
democratic values."
"For these reasons, many
American Jews, deeply attack-
ed to democratic values, have
declared their solidarity with
that part of Israel's citizenry
that more closely affirms their
values. Surely, this is no
reason to charge them with in-
terference in a politically par-
tisan way in Israel's internal
affairs."
Directing his remarks to
Prime Minister Shamir, Mr.
Siegman declared that every
Jew has the "right to speak up
when he believes certain
policies profoundly violate a
legacy that belongs to the
Jewish people collectively,
even if finally only the citizens
of Israel will vote and make
those decisions on which their
security depends. No one will
read us out of the Jewish peo-
ple, or sever our ties of love
and devotion to the State of
Israel," Mr. Siegman said.
"The precious capital of our
2000 year legacy belongs to
the entire Jewish people and
no one person or political party
may dispose of that precious
capital as they alone see fit."
Mr. Siegman noted that the
Palestinians may not be will-
ing to negotiate with Israel.
"They may not only refuse
reasonable political com-
promise in the territories but
may hold out for the dismantl-
ing of all of Israel." That is
precisely why the Likud
party's hardline position is so
unfortunate, he said, "for it
deflects the world's attention
from Palestinian rejectionism
and fixes it unfairly on Israel.
Mr. Siegman issued a call for
a "new Zionism" as a goal for
the American Jewish Congress
in the coming decade. He con-
cluded with the proposal that
"in the days and months ahead
the Americn Jewish Congress
work towards a reconvening of
a world Zionist congress that
will not only be world Jewry's
response to the U.N.'s in-
famous "Zionism is Racism"
resolution, but that will ar-
ticulte a new vision of Zionism
that is inclusionary and
universal."
Mr. Siegman called for the
rejection of a Zionism "that is
exclusionary, that
distinguishes even within
Israel itself between the so-
called "national camp" and
political parties that are im-
plicitly smeared as traitorous;
that distinguishes between the
Jewish people in Israel and
Jews outside of Israel, who
risk being accused of making
common cause with anti-
Semites if they express dissen-
ting views; that sees the Gen-
tile world as a monolith bent
on the Jewish people's destruc-
tion that is a Zionism of the
galut (exile), of an uncertain,
unproud and unfree people."
As the American Jewish
Congress delegates gathered
at the Convention embark on
their eight decade of existence
and on Israel's fifth decade,
Mr. Siegman called on them to
"dedicate themselves to a new
Zionism that is inclusionary;
that unites and does not
divide; that reflects the op-
timism, confidence and open-
ness of a truly free people."
Israel To Barter With Colombia
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel will exchange weapons for
coal under a four-year trade agreement with Colombia,
signed in Bogota by the Israeli minister of energy and in-
frastructure, Moshe Shahal.
Colombia will purchase $250 million worth of military
equipment from Israel, including the Kfir iet fighter plane.
Israel will purchase 500,000 tons of coal from Colombia
over the four-year period.
Sephardi House Planned
Area Deaths;
DUTCH
Joel Deitch. 49. of CaiToUwood, died Tues-
day, April 12. Mr. Deitch came to Tampa
five years ago from New Jersey. He was a
member of Temple Schaarai Zedek and
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood. Survivors in-
clude his wife Lynn; mother, Helen of Miami
Beach; sons, Andrew and Steven and sister,
Phyllis Martin of New York.
NEW YORK (JTA) The
World Sephardi Federation
has adopted plans to establish
Sephardi House, a cultural and
educational center, in
Jerusalem.
The federation's board of
governors decided Wednesday
daughter, Goldie of Tampa and her father,
Albert Sweet of Sunbury. Pa.
COHEN
Benjamin Cohen. 71, of Tampa died Sun-
day, April 17. A native of Chicago, he had
been a resident of the Bay area for 44 years.
He was a retired grocer, a member of
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue, a U.S. Army
veteran of World War II, a past commander
of Jewish War Veterans Albert Aronovitz
Post No. 373, American Legion USF Tam-
pa Post No. Five and Florida Sheriffs Boys
and Girls Ranch.
He is survived by his wife, Selma; a son,
Jerry of Tampa, a daughter, Sharon Cohen-
Hager of Tampa; a brother, Joseph of Long
Island; a sister, Sylvia Levin of Long Island
and a grandchild.
Qmufi Ouniiaf 'j^iuctou
Providing Dignified services
To Our Jewish community
,"*,
Charles D. Segal
Funeral Director
Jonathan A. Fuss
Funeral Director

874-3330
555 Glen Avenue south
that the new center would be
created to promote knowledge
and pride in Sephardi heritage
arid culture, enhance tolerance
among Jews, promote
economic growth and stability
for Sephardim and advance
the cause of Israeli-Arab
peace.
The world population of
Sephardi Jews who
originate from around the
Mediterranean is about 1.5
million.
China:
No Ties
To Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) The
People's Republic of China will
not establish diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel until it alters
its policies, Haaretz reported
from London quoting the
Chinese foreign minister, Wu
Xueqian.
"The time is not right at pre-
sent to establish diplomatic
ties with Israel, given the ex-
isting situation," the minister
said, according to Haaretz's
London correspondent.
He said China is interested
in participating in an interna-
tional conference as a solution
to the Middle East conflict.
But he would not say whether
the Beijing government would
recognize Israel as a precondi-
tion for its participation,
Haaretz reported.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, April 29, 1988
PBS Special The 'Real' Julia
Muriel Gardiner's Story
In a memoir which became a
Hollywood film, American
author Lillian Hellman wrote a
"true" story about a heroine of
the Austrian resistance
Julia. The 'Real' Julia
Muriel Gardiner's Story, air-
ing Friday, May 13 at 10:00
p.m. on Channel 3, proposes
that Hellman's story was bas-
ed on the life of Dr. Muriel
Gardiner. As a medical student
in the 1930s, Gardiner risked
her life to help Jews and anti-
Nazis escape Hitler's terror.
While the film deals in part
with a literary controversy,
the story of Muriel Gardiner
stands on its own as an ac-
count of an heroic woman.
Although she came from great
wealth, Dr. Gardiner took a
stand for oppressed 'people
throughout her life. Her
modestry and her deep sense
of justice are revealed in inter-
views with colleages and
friends. Poet Stephen Spender
and former Austrian
chancellor Bruno Kreisky, are
among those interviewed in
the program.
At the age of 83, Dr. Gar-
diner tells much of her own
story. Among her
reminiscences is a meeting
with Sigmund Freud. Archival
footage is used here and
throughout the documentary
to portray the sweep of
dramatic pre-war history. The
Germans had invaded Austria
and the Socialsit party had
been outlawed. These events
provide the background for
Gardiner's story and she inter-
prets the fascist atmosphere of
1930s Italy and Germany. She
describes her gradual involve-
ment, while a medical student,
in Vienna's underground
activities.
Gardiner carried out many
dangerous assignments. Once
she obtained false passports in
A
;
THE 'REAL' JULIA -
MURIEL GARDINER'S
STORY tells the life story of
Muriel Gardiner, an
American psychiatrist and
psychoanalyst who, while a
medical student in Vienna in
the 1980s, risked her life work-
ing the antifascist
underground helping scores of
Jews and anti-Nazis escape the
Hitler terror. The film ex-
amines the premise that Gar-
diner's life was the basis for the
character "Julia" portrayed
in Lillian Hellman's famous
memoir, "Pentimento."
Czechoslovakia so Socialist
leaders and others could leave
Nazi Vienna. Several times she
barely escaped arrest. But the
threat of capture by the
Gestapo did not stop her from
working in the underground.
While living in Vienna, Gar-
diner hid many Austrians from
the police including the leader
of the underground. She fell in
love with him and they later
married.
The documentary points to
striking similarities between
the lives of Hellman's Julia
and Muriel Gardiner. Both
came from wealthy families,
studied at Oxford. They later
went to Vienna to seek
analysis with Freud and to
study medicine. Finally, both
worked heroically in the
Austrian underground. The
film also reveals how Hellman
learned of the Gardiner story.
In 1981 the Austrian govern-
ment awarded Dr. Gardiner
the Austrian Cross of Honor
for Science and Art, 1st Class.
In 1985, Wellealey College
honored her as a Distinguished
Alumnae with the following
citiation.
"With ceaseless energy and
courage you devoted your life
to helping the oppressed. As a
resistance worker in Austria,
you sheltered and sustained
refugees from Nazi Europe. In
your career as a psychiatrist,
you have studied and sup-
ported emotionally disturbed
children. Your humanitarian
efforts prove that the in-
dividual can still have an
impact."
AJCongress Pledges Welfare Reform
Asserting that the current
welfare system is "inadequate
(for) enabling the poor of
America to lead productive
lives," delegates at the Na-
tional Biennial Convention of
the American Jewish Congress
today voted unanimously in
favor of a resolution calling on
the Federal government to
enact legislatioon focusing on
the needs of the family unit.
The resolution asked the Ad-
ministration to extend welfare
eligibility to two-parent
families; initiate a more
agressive program to ensure
child support from absent
parents; provide education and
job training as well as place-
ment assistance to allow those
living below the poverty line a
chance to improve their lives;
maintaining eligibility for
Medicaid and child care ser-
vices to the working poor; pro-
viding minimal housing needs;
and setting up a system of i-
ymum standards and suppor-
ting apprpriate ocal in-
itiatives and experiments.
The Jewish orgaizatin ex-
pressed its belief that such
revisions are urgently needed
and pressed the government to
address the broader needs fr
low-income housing, economic
development, full e-ployment,
health benefits and other
domestic issues.
"AJCongress pledges to
work in coalition with other
concerned groups to make
welfare reform a top national
priority," the resolution
concluded.
The National Biennial Con-
vention of the American
Jewish Congress was held in
Philadelphia from March 20-23
at the Sheraton Society Hill
Hotel. Delegates from zcross
the nation gathered to help
mark the 70th anniversary of
the Jewish organization.
Arabs Enter Missile Race
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) All of
Israel's Arab neighbors, ex-
cept Jordan, have entered the
missile race, according to Gen.
Dan Shomron, the Israel
Defense Force chief of staff.
But the IDF possesses the
defensive and offensive power
to deter their use, Shomron
said in an Israel Radio inter-
view. He did not go into
details, but indicated the Arab
states were aware of Israel's
means of retaliation.
Shomron said the danger of
the missile race was the
tendency to develop chemical,
biological or nuclear weapons.
The Chinese-made CSS-2 in-
termediate range missiles
recently acquired by Saudi
Arabia are capable of carrying
nuclear warheads, but both
China and the Saudis have
denied they are so armed.
According to Shomron,
Israel's ability to strike back
has deterred the Arab states
from using chemical weapons
in their wars with Israel.
Egypt used chemical weapons
during its campaign in Yemen
in the 1960s, but not in the
1967 war with Israel, Shomron
pointed out.
Similarly, Syria had
chemical weapons at the time
of the 1973 Yom Kippur war,
but neither the Syrians nor the
Egyptians employed them
against Israel, even when their
armies on the ground were in
serious difficulties, the chief of
staff said.
The Arabs knew that Israel's
capability to hit back was far
greater, he said. Nevertheless,
there are gas masks available
for every Israeli citizen, should
the need arise. But the danger
of chemical warfare against
population centers is exag-
gerated, according to
Shomron. By closing doors and
windows the danger is greatly
reduced, he said.
Shomron also supported
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin's point made that air
power, in which Israel excels,
is a more effective attack
system than missiles. He noted
that while Syria's Soviet-made
Skud missiles can carry 100
tons of explosives, a warplane
Eye-Witness
Yom Hashoah and
Israel's 40th Year of Sisterhood
By GERALDINE MENSH
Where is the cake, a
symbol of sweetness
and what are the
candles burning for? Yom
Hashoah, commemorates the
Holocaust and this year we
commemorate Israel's 40th
year of statehood. Is a birth-
day cake with candles
appropriate?
Last month, March of
1988,1 visited Yad Vad
Shem, the Holocaust
Museum in Jerusalem along
with 500 other people, who
were in Israel for the
Volunteers for Israel program
Sar-El, the national project for
Volunteers for Israel. These
people came from the U.S! and
Canada to show solidarity for
Israel. To let Israel know, we
are with them in their hour of
trial, to show them we are con-
fident of their essential decen-
cy and love of mankind. We
share their commitment to
democratic values, and
recognize their yearning to
live in peace with their
neighbors. As we hear echoed
in the words of Foreign
Ministry Deputy S. Peres
when he called on Palestinians
for self-restraint, "We would
like to listen to our Palestinian
neighbors, but we hear no
messages. Stones are not
messages and messages do not
need the threat of stones."
Together with BOO
volunteers I visited Yad
Vad Shem to light the
candles within ourselves to see
and remember. The first
building we entered was the
Children's Holocaust Museum,
commemorating the one
million children who were kill-
ed in the Holocaust. In the
outer room beautiful childrens'
faces flaashed on a movie
screen, faces that reminded
me of my own children when
they were small. And then I
thought Yes, these faces are
my children; for all of those
who perished in the Holocaust
are the children of all the
world. Then we entered a
room pitch black, where we
walked around holding a hand
rail to help us keep our
balance. This room made you
feel as if you had stepped into
the galaxy of stars; into the
heavens. The only voices you
heard were the names of
children being called out, along
with their ages at death and
where they came from. I also
heard the stiffled sobs of the
grown men and women who
were in the room with me.
Yes, we all were lighting the
candles in our hearts in
remembrance.
As we left the Childrens'
Holocaust Museum we
walked along a path
where trees were planted to
commemorate the righteous
Gentiles, who hid Jews and
helped them escape, at the cost
of death for themselves and
their families. It was comfor-
ting to know; not all of the
world watched and stood idly
by, while millions of people
(Jews and Gentiles alike) went
to be slaughtered and gassed
at the death camps.
Many of the volunteers
for Israel asked, "why
of all the places in
Israel were we taken to visit
this ghastly place?" As we
gathered around the eternal
flames burning in a building
commemorating the Holocaust
the names of the camps were
read out loud: Auschwitz,
Dauchau, Buchenwald, Babi
Yar ... I was very aware of
the other volunteers crowded
around me, so close the air
seemed stifling. I felt very
claustrophobic and a nausea
swept over me. I wondered
how it must have been for
those who gathered close
together in the gas chambers,
with no way out.
And then simultaneously
we read: In the
presence of the flame, a
symbol of the slaughter.... In
the presence of the flame g
symbol of eternal memory....
In the presence of the flame
which we kindle our souls....
We join our sanctified six
million. We share in the
darkness of their fate, and in
the depths we sing their song
of hope.
The ceremony ended with
all of us singing Ani Ma
Amin, "I Believe" and I
could feel the hot tears roll
down my face. In the face of
slaughter and oppression that
crushed human feelings, we as
Jewish people and Israel as a
nation can still sing, "We
Believe"; in a better world, in
better times for all human be-
ings. There together we took
an oath: To remember it all, to
remember, not once to forget!
An oath, no morning shall see
us at flesh pots again. Lest
from this we learned nothing.
Where is the cake, a
symbol of sweetness
and what are the
candles burning for? The cake
is Israel, made from ingre-
dients of people from all over
the world. And the candles are
burning for peace, a wish yet
to come.
Mrs. Geraldine Meruk is the presi-
dent of the Jewish National Fund.
that carries five tons is much
more accurate.
Rabin said that Israel's air
force could drop 100 tons of
high explosives on enemy
population centers for every
ton delivered to Israel in a
missile attack.
Shomron maintained that
missiles cannot determine the
outcome of a war. He recalled
in that connection the stratgic
failure of V-l and V-2 rockets
Germany used to attack
British cities during the final
year of World War II.
Asked if Israel has joined the
missile race, Shomron replied,
"That's what I read in the
papers."


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