The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
November 29, 1985
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

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Full Text
Oi Tampa
7 Number 24
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 29, 1985
F rJShot hit
Price 35 Cents
From Tampa to Russia With Love
Tampa Jewish Federation
|Women's Division will sponsor the
115th Annual Human Rights/Plea
for Soviet Jewry Observance,
Thursday evening, December 12,
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
There is no charge and no solicita-
tions will be made during the
evening. The community is invited
| and urged to attend.
The Hadassah Ameet North
Tampa Chapter, Hadassah
Shalom Brandon Chapter, and
Hadassah Tampa Chapter, will be
hhe convenors of the program.
Planning the program are Betty
Shalett. vice president of Special
Projects for the Women's Divi-
sion, Linda Sterling, Judith
Peters, and Nancy Mizrahi,
presidents of the Hadassah
Chapters. The Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Network.
Rep Michael Bilirakis
Young Adult Division of the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation, the
religious schools of Congregations
Schaarai Zedek, Rodeph Sholom,
and Kol Ami, along with the Hillel
School of Tampa, and the Russian
community of Tampa will all be
participating in the memorable
Congressman Michael Bilirakis
will be the keynote speaker. The
Congressman recently toured and
spent time with Refuseniks and
Soviet Jews, and will give con-
siderable insight to the plight of
our brothers and sisters. Mr. Ted
Tench, chairman of the Communi-
ty Relations Committee of the
Pinellas County Federation ac-
companied the Congressman and
will share a few comments of his
experience with the community.
For further information, con-
tact the Tampa Jewish Federation
at 875-1618.
Women's Division Mini-Conference
Scheduled For Friday, Dec. 6
Community Candlelighting
Service And
Solidarity March
The Tampa Jewish Women's
Division will host a Campaign
Leadership Mini-Conference, Fri-
day Morning, Dec. 6, 9 a.m.-l:30
p.m. at the Marriott Hotel,
Cypress1 and Westshore.
National leadership will be the
presentors at the workshops as
well as at the luncheon.
The Mini-Conference will be
held jointly with the Pinellas
County Women's Division and the
Florida Region United Jewish Ap-
peal Women's Division.
Assisting in the planning from
TamDa are: Aida Weissman, and
December 8th Chanukah
Family Celebration
Alice Rosenthal, co-chairman of
the 1986 Campaign; Marsha Sher-
man, a member of the National
UJA Women's Division Board;
and Rhoda Davis, director of the
Women's Division. Women's Divi-
sion 1986 Campaign Cabinet as
well as the Board of Directors and
volunteers to the 1986 Campaign
are invited and urged to attend.
For further information, call the
Tampa Jewish Fedeartion,
In order to show solidarity with
Russian Jews imprisoned in the
Soviet Union, Tampa's Jewish
community will unite for a
candlelight service and march on
Sunday, Dec. 8 at 5 p.m.,
preceding the lighting of thecom-
munity Menorah. The event will
take place at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2808 Horatio
Street, and is sponsored by the
Young Adult Division of the Tam-
pa Jewish Federation.
A candlelighting service
highlighting nine of the approx-
imately 400,000 Soviet Prisoners
of Conscience, who have been
denied exit visas from Russia, will
precede the Solidarity March.
During the march, colorful ban-
ners will be displayed and
Chanukah songs will be sung.
The celebration of Chanukah
also marks the anniversary of the
Universal Declaration of Human
Rights (December 10th). The
Solidarity March not only sym-
bolizes Jewish concern with
Soviet discriminatory practices, it
also reinforces America's commit-
ment to protecting human rights.
For further information, contact
the Tampa Jewish Federation ,
"This year's Chanukah Celebra-
Ition centers around the family and
Ifamily celebration," stated Leah
[Davidson, chairman of the
I Chanukah Festival Committee.
I Three workshops will be featured
I during the day, from 3:30 p.m. to
|4:30 p.m. These include menorah
ImakinK. sponsored by B'nai
IB'rith, Dreidle Painting, spon-
sored by the JCC Board, and Pin
|the Candle on the Menorah, spon-
"""ed by the Tampa Bay Area
vish Singles. All events are to
hke plact at the Tampa Jewish
[Community Center, located at
08 Horatio Street.
From 4:30 to 5 p.m. there will
[w group singing and Israeli Danc-
ing, followed by the 5 p.m.
Menorah Lighting and the 5:15
p.m. Soviet Jewry March. The
March will conclude with a
Friendship Circle at the Jewish
Community Center.
Come enjoy the Israeli
Chanukah treat of jelly donuts
and join the hundreds of others
participating in this special
celebration. The Young Adult
Division of Jewish Federation,
JCC Bord and other members of
the Tampa Jewish Community
will be participating in this event,
so come with old friends and
meet new ones.
For more information, contact
the Jewish Community Center at
2Israeli Women Shot
Were Victims of Terrorist Hijackers
Israeli Chassidic Festival
Monday, December 2nd
8:00 p.m. Tampa Theatre
Two Israeli young women
are in a Malta hospital
undergoing treatment for
wounds inflicted by the ter-
rorist hijackers of Egyptair
Flight 648. Nitzan
Mendelson, 23, of Kibbutz
Hulata in Galilee is in an in-
tensive care unit. She was
shot in the head and her con-
dition was reported criticial
Her companion, Tamar Artzi.
24, of Kibbutz Revivim in the
Negev, was reported in stable con-
dition with a stomach wound.
Their families flew to Valetta. the
Maltese capital, accompanied by
an Israeli surgeon, Dr. Mordechai
Shalit of Hadassah Hospital.
THE EGYPTIAN airliner was
seized by hijackers shortly after it
left Athens Saturday night for
Cairo and was forced to land at
Valetta where the hijackers
liemanded fuel and food. Of the 80
passengers and crew of 14 na-
tionalities. 50 died, either shot by
the terrorists before the plane was
stormed by Egyptian commandos
or killed by the terrorists when
they pulled the pins from hand
grenades and tossed them into the
passenger area as the commandos
stormed the plane at Valetta Air-
port Sunday.
Mendelson and Artzi, the only
Israelis aboard, were among the
seven or eight passengers wound-
ed. Travelling together for a tour
of the Far East, they left Israel a
week ago for Athens and boarded
the Egyptair flight there for Cairo
from where they planned to fly to
Both were on a one-year leave
of absence from their kibbutzim.
They met after Artzi placed an
advertisment in a newspaper for a
travelling companion.
THE FOREIGN Ministry in
Jerusalem has set up a special
liaison unit to maintain contact
with the Maltese and other
authorities to help the families of
the wounded women. An official
of the Israel Embassy in Rome
has gone to Valetta to represent
Israeli interests there. Israel has
no diplomatic relations with
The hijackers, described by sur-
vivors as "vicious killers," may
have been Palestinians. There
were four or five of them who
l>oarded at Athens the exact
number was not immediately
known and according to Arab
passengers spoke Arabic with
Palestinian accents. One may
have been Syrian.
An organization calling itself
Egypt's Revolution claimed credit
for the outrage. It is opposed to
the 1979 Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty and is believed by Egyptian
authorities to be backed by Libya.
It has been linked to the murder of
an Israeli diplomat, Albert
Atrakchi, in Cairo last August.
The killing remains unsolved.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, November 29, 1985
Career updates from members of the Tampa Jewish Federa
S; tion's Business and Professional Women's Network:
Amy Doktor, Manager of Support Services at Tampa General :
Pvehabilitation Center since 1979, has been appointed to the 3
$ Board of Directors of the National Spinal Cord Injun S
S Association. I
C'indi Roeenfeld has been named Assistant Front Office
Manager at the Hyatt Regency
x _____
Repeat Performance. Congratulations to Judy Roeenkranz ;.'_
I who was elected and installed for a second term as Vice President :;
j: of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. Judy is respon- ::
j:j sible for the Department of Religion and Education; this area in- :j:
:: eludes college programs, youth groups including National Federa- :|:
9 tion of Temple Youth, cradle roll, and a new program called :
*: Parents are Teachers, too (PATT).
$ Convention. Earlier this month, the Union of American :|:
j:j Hebrew Congregations (UAHC) held thier Biennial Assembly in *
I Los Angeles. Representing Schaarai Zedek's Congregation and :
| Sisterhood were:
President Martin Adelman and wife Priscilla, Vice President ::
: Lneille Falk and husband Lawrence, Secretary Kay Jacob* and :j:
: husband Maril, Treasurer Terri Aidman and wife Leslie, a vice :j:
: president of Sisterhood; Financial Secretary Richard Rudolph :
j:| and wife Franci, a vice president of Sisterhood; Sisterhood Presi- :
$ dent Leslie Osterweil and husband John, National Vice Presi- *
x dent of Temple Sisterhoods Judy Roeenkranz and husband *
x Stanley, and Rabbi Frank Sundheim.
x It was a highly informative, inspiring convention week of x
seminars, meeting and workshops.
Planning has already begun for the Fall '86 Southeast Regional :
UAHC Convention that Congregation Schaarai Zedek will host. ::
Hillsborough High, Class of 1912. It was quite a day for Liz-
zie Wohl Berger when some 3,000 alumni gathered for
Hillsborough High's Centennial Reunion Celebration. Lizzie, who
is 92 years old and a member of the Class of 1912, was honored as
the oldest graduate there. She proudly wore her arm corsage of
red carnations tied with the school's red and black colors as she
greeted former teachers, students and friends. Her sister Sarah
Juster also took part in the festivities. It was a great day for a
great lady.
Babyline. Report from the Stork:
Welcome to Adam Jeffrey Snndheim, born to Shelly and Jon |
Sundheim on Nov. 5, weighing 7 pounds. 5 ounces. Three-year- ::
old brother Joshua is thrilled, as are grandparents Rabbi Frank ::
and Adrianne Snndheim of Tampa and Rose and Harry Starr of :|:
Dallas. Adam has a great-grandmother. Selma Bauer and a x
great-grandfather, Stanley Sundheim, both in Philadelphia.
Mazol Tov to Rabbi Yossie and Sulha Dubrowski on the birth
of their son, Mordechai Tzvi on Oct. 29 (Chesvan 15) weighing 6 j':|
pounds, 10 ounces. He is enthusiastically welcomed by his brother |:|:
Mendy, age 26 months, and his sister Chanie, 16 months old. x
Grandparents are Rabbi and Mrs. Nissim Hai Hayward in Los :ji.
Angeles and Mr. and Mis. Berl Dubrowski in New York. And
the proud great-grandparents are Mrs. Charitnow in New York >;
and Mr. and Mrs. H. Silverstein in Montreal.
.. and we are delighted to report the birth of Jennifer Beth
Korainsky on Nov. 8 to Jill and Jay Kominsky. Jennifer weighed 1
6 pounds, 11 ounces and measured 19% inches long. Big brother a
Eric, age 5, and grandparents Eleanor and Benn Kanun of Boca x
Raton and Edith Kominsky of North Miami are super excited A
about this little bundle.
Congratulations to Cheryl and Philip Garafola, on the birth of ::
Olivia Ann on Aug. 2. Weighing 7 pounds, HVi ounces, she was ::
welcomed by big sister Alexis Caroline. Olivia is named for her ::
late grandfather, Oliver Haaey.
Show business! Critics (and everyone else!) raved about the
Jewish Community Center's production of My Fair Sadie, which
, was an overwhelming success goal-wise. Alice sad Stanley i;
8 Rosenthal hosted the cast party on Nov. 10. Covered dish dinners %
$: and viewing the videotape made this a special evening. What was :'
8 even more special was Writer/Director Terry Abraham's tribute 'i
$ to the cast: a beautiful song she composed for the occasion. In ap- |
x preciation of Terry's hard work, patience and good humor, the *:
i :: cast presented her with a mezuzah, an original work of art.
i-i: I had lunch with a newcomer, and she's a most welcome addi- :
tion to the Tampa scene. Adrienne Ness moved here last March. 8
8 but she travels so much she's hardly had a chance to get ac- '&
: quainted. As a sales representative for 12 different lines of :
: juvenile furniture, her territory is all of Florida and most of #
$ Georgia. Originally from Charleston, Adrienne holds a masters in :jj
:j: science and finance, and an MBA. Her professional background :|:
x includes District Manager for Exxon and diagnostic sales consul- :'::
v tant for Abbott Labi. She lives in the Carrollwood area, is an ex-
i ercise enthusiast and is really looking forward to discovering :
jij what Tampa's all about. Glad to know you!
Happy Chanukah, gang. Send your news to "our Gang," do I
I The Jrunsh FUyndian, 2808 Horatio St.. Tampa. FL 33609. ?
1 I
Chanukah In July
Chanukah commemorates not
the military victory of the Mac-
cabees, but rather what happened
after that victory. Winning the
war was necessary for the other
events that followed, but it was a
necessary Prelude.
What happened afterward is a
story known to all of us. Aided by
the oil that burned for eight days,
the Maccabees cleaned the Tem-
ple and rededicated it. That is the
meaning of Chanukah the world
itself means "dedication," and it
refers specifically to the rebirth of
hope symbolized by "Chanukat
Ha-Ba-yit," "the rededication of
the house," the house being the
great Temple in Jerusalem.
This past July, I had an ex-
perience that resembled the
meaning of Chanukah. I had the
joy of successfully finding my
"roots." I went to Ichenhausen, a
town of 3000 near Munich in West
Germany. My family lived there
for several centuries prior to the
Hitler era. Among my personal
memories will be seeing my family
home, now renovated as the town
library; another will be the
memory of standing at the grave
of my great-great grandfather.
All of this has come about
through the workd of a righteous
Christian named Moritz Schmid.
A man in his 60's, he fought in the
German Army in World War II,
although he and his family were
anti-Nazis. Since then, he has
dedicated his life to German-
Jewish reconciliation and has
received national recognition for
his efforts (all this in this tiny
hamlet of Ichenhausen). I was able
to find the graves of my family
because he, personally, has taken
on the duty of cleaning and refur-
bishing the Jewish cemetery
there. With his own hands, he
scrubed the grave markers of hun-
dreds of people. (Incidentally,
Ichenhausen's Jewish cemetery,
going back over 600 years, is the
second largest Jewish cemetery in
Western Europe.)
And then Moritz Schmid has
one more project and this is the
specific relationship to Chanukah.
Ichenhausen had a considerable
Jewish community at one time
about 40 percent. Most had left by
1940, including my aunts and
uncles. But there was a lovely
synagogue that had been con-
verted into the town firehouse and
is still used as such. Interestingly,
it was never desecrated (like the
Greeks did to the Temple in
Jerusalem) and the Hebrew in-
scriptions both outside and inside
the building are still to be seen. No
swastika ever tarnished the
Ichenhausen synagogue
perhaps testimony that most peo-
Rabbi Frank N. Snndheim
pie in tftis town were not anti-
Semitic. Nonetheless, the
synagogue is still used as the
Moritz Schmid is not satisfied
with this situation. With the sup-
port of the townspeople, he has
embarked on a campaign to rais*
$1,000,000 throughout Germanv
and elsewhere to restore the
synagogue back to its original
state. Although no Jew will pro.
bably ever again live in
Ichenhausen, they want to
preserve and retain the memory
of Ichenhausen's Jewish com-
munity. He wants the people of
Ichenhausen to remember -
always and he has similar hopes
for the rest of humanity.
I contributed handsomely
to his project. And the reason was
partly selfish. I want to return
there in a year or three years -
or five years. I want to have
another Chanukah even if it is
in July. I want to repeat for
myself what happened over
2000 years in Jerusalem when
that Temple was restored. I want
to participate in what will be a
modern "great miracle." I want
to experience my own "Chanukat
Ha-Bat-yit," the rededication of
my house.
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Beautiful Seafood Baffet at $9.96
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Superb Sunday Brunch at $9.96
Special Jewiah DUbee
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Bar Mitzvah, Banquet, Business Meeting or Reunion.
We also provide outside catering services. See our Catering
Department for information or please call 879-5151.

Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Same of the leaders of the 1986 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign
are pictured above at a recent Cabinet meeting
planning the Campaign. Seated (left, to right)
are: Sandy Mahr, aide to the Campaign
Chairman; Mark Carron, Young Adult Divi-
sion chairman; Myer Frank, Major Gifts co-
chairman. Standing (left to right) are: Lisa
Grain of Salt
MK's Believe Top Brass Knew It
Bush, Assistant Director; Rhoda Davis,
Women's Division Director; Doug Cohn, 1986
Campaign chairman; Alice Rosenthal,
Women's Division Campaign co-chairwoman,
Sam Blum, Pacesetters Division co-chairman;
Aida Weissman, Women's Division Cam-
paign co-chairwoman; and Gary Alter,
Federation executive vice president.
Knesset members are tak-
ing with a large grain of salt
the insistence by govern-
ment leaders that if
Jonathan Pollard, a civilian
employee of the U.S. Naval
Investigative Service, was
indeed spying for Israel,
they knew nothing
whatever about it.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir waff confronted by angry
memhers oftbeKdeMet's Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee
- Likud as well as Labor when
he appeared Monday to assure
them '.hat the authorities have in-
stituted a thorough investigation
of the affair which has caused
acute embarrassment to Israel.
He promised to furnish details
once the investigation is
LIKUD MK Pinhas Goldstein
demanded that those responsible
for the scandal be punished im-
mediately, including Cabinet
ministers. He said the govern-
ment handled the affair clumsily
and too slowly.
Pollard, 31, a resident of
Washington, D.C., was arrested
last Thursday near the Israel Em-
bassy, charged with passing in-
telligence secrets to a foreign
government, alleged to be Israel.
He was being held without bail
pending a hearing Wednesday.
It was only Sunday, however,
that the Foreign Ministry issued a
statement saying the government
was shocked and concerned and
was investigating whether the
long-standing polity "against spy-
ing in the UIS. had been violated.
MK YOSSI Sarid of the Civil
Rights Movement (CRM) said the
gravest implication was that the
high political echelons, by their
own admission, did not know what
was going on and were lax in their
supervision. He warned that this
"mishap" will not be allowed to be
The government's position was
that if Pollard was working for
Israel, his employment and pay
were arranged by low-level of-
ficials who ignored specific direc-
tives against such activities.
Several motions were placed on
the Knesset agenda for a full-scale
debate, introduced by the Na-
tional Religious Party, Shinui, the
CRM and the Progressive List for
Peace. As far as the Knesset is
concerned, there is little doubt
that Pollard was spying for Israel.
Labor MK Rabbi Menachem
Hacogen suggested that Israel
apologize to the U.S. government
and make every effort to find the
responsible parties.
Sara Doron, chairperson of the
Likud Knesset Caucus, expressed
hope that no senior official was in-
volved "in this very strange and
bizarre story." She challenged the
authorities to take measures to
ensure that such an incident
would never happen again.
Malka Isaak, Svetlana Libman and Alia Libman, (standing left
to right) and Yvette Eichberg and Herta Pila, (seated from left)
formed the panel which spoke to the Tampa Jewish Federation
Business and Professional Women's Network about immigra-
tion, the reasons for and the effects of, on a very personal basis.
Israel 'Shocked9
State Dep't. Welcomes
Inquiry Into Spy Case
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department has
welcomed the Israeli government's decision to investigate
whether a U.S. Navy counter-intelligence analyst has been
spying for Israel.
The analyst, Jonathan Pollard, a 31-year-old civilian
employee of the Naval Investigative Service, was arrested
last Thursday outside the Israel Embassy and charged with
selling classified information to Israel.
that the government received the report of the spy case
from Washington with "shock and consternation and
would carry out a "thorough" investigation of whether its
policy not to conduct any intelligence activities against the
U.S. had been violated.
'"We note the government of Israel is making a
thorough investigation of any Israeli involvement in this
serious matter," State Department deputy spokesman
Charles Redman said, "we welcome this and hope this in-
vestigation will be completed expeditiously."
Noting that Israeli officials have said it is Israel's policy
not to spy on the U.S., Redman added, "We have always
understood that was in fact Israeli policy."
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division
The Hadassah Chapters of Tampa
Shultz: Soviets Can't Be in Peace
Process Without Ties to Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State George
shultz stressed again this week that the Soviet Union can-
not be considered as a part of the Middle East peace pro-
cess until it restores diplomatic relations with Israel and
improves its policies toward Soviet Jews.
"To have a ticket of admission, at least a country must
nave diplomatic relationships with Israel," Shultz said on
toe NBC-TV "Meet the Press" program. He added that
At least, it must address the way it treats Jews within its
own country. At least it must take a look at the problem of
people who want to emigrate."
B&P Women's Network Dedicates
New Directory to Professional
Sisters In The Soviet Union
The Business and Professional
J^men's Network, sponsored by
* Tampa Jewish Federation
""men's Division, has announced
at they have dedicated their
luineaa and occupational
' m honor of their profes
nal sisters in the Soviet Union.
uinouncement was made by
Deborah Eisenstadt, president,
and Goldie Shear, Soviet Jewry
Project chairman. The dedication
in the directory states: "This book
is dedicated to our business and
professional sisters in the Soviet
Union who are unable to practice
their protenlon beCMlM of their
refuaenik status."
Join Hands with Jews in Tampa: Show2Va million of your brothers
and sisters trapped in the Soviet Union that you care.
City of Tampa Proclamation presentation
Religious schools essay A poster winners announces
Russian community honored
Candle-lighting ceremony
(Congressman Bilirakis will speak on personal
observations and conversations from his recent
TRIP TO Russia.

'Lights' An Unusual Treat
This coming holiday season,
viewers in major American cities
will have some unique fare served
up with their regular prime TV
programs. Alongside the usual
Christmas offerings, audiences
across the nation will have the op-
portunity to watch an animated
half-hour holiday special about
Chanukah called "Lights." In
Tampa the broadcast will be on
WFTS, Channel 28, Sunday, Dec.
8 at 7:30 a.m.
"Lights" is a fantasy-adventure
which retells, in allegory form, the
story of Chanukah and the Miracle
of the Lights. With something in
it for everyone, it is the first ma-
jor production of Israel's promis-
ing young animation industry. It
took two years to produce, and in-
volved 80 people working in seven
animation teams. Narrated by
filmstar Judd Hirsch (award-
winning actor who played Dr.
Berger, in "Ordinary People" and
star of the TV comedy series
"Taxi"); the film is designed by
Faith Hubley (whose New York
studio has won four Academy
Awards). Bill Littlejohn of MGM
supervised the initial layouts.
Leonard Nimoy (Mr. Spock of
"Star Trek") and Paul Michael
Glazer (Starsky of "Starsky and
Hutch") portray two of the anima-
tion's chief characters. The
animation was carried out in
Israel at Ein Gedi's Animation
Studio, with the help of extra
teams from Jerusalem and Tel
Designed to compete with top
network holiday entertainment,
"Lights" was carefully conceived.
Without once using the word
"Jewish" or "religious," it
delivers a powerful and universal
message: that everyone has the
right to be different. And not just
Israel Still Suspicious That U.S.
Has Softened on Palestinians
Reports that the U.S. is
softening its position on
contacts with the Palestine
Liberation Organization
vigorously denied in
Washington have touched
off a new controversy in the
Labor-Likud unity coalition
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir "strongly objected" to
any such change, a spokesman for
the Likud leader said.
Likud sources claimed that a
statement by Premier Shimon
Peres at a closed door briefing of
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, implied
Israeli endorsement of the alleged
softer American stance toward
the PLO.
U.S. now requires only three con-
ditions for PLO participation in
the peace process acceptance of
UN Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338, abandonment of ter-
rorism, and readiness to negotiate
with Israel.
This. Likud says, is a change
relative to the 1975 commitment
by then-Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger that the U.S. would
have no dealings with the PLO un-
til it publicly recognizes Israel's
right to exist in addition to the
other conditions.
The Kissinger commitment has
been a pillar of U.S. Mideast
policy. Likud contends that the
new wording is a "softening" and
that Peres appears to have in-
dicated support for it. The Prime
Minsiter's Office issued a vaguely-
worded denial.
sources said that a readiness by
the PLO to negotiate directly with
Israel would in fact be a more
tangible demonstration that it
recognizes Israel than any
declaration it might issue.
(Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
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SarondClaaa PoaUjrr Paid at Miami Kla I'SPS 471 yiu
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
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i am-rl *-h a *uIm ripli.m .rMniltl ~- nut il. In, I>* i-h I UkhImh Friday, November 29,1985
Volume 7
16 KISLEV 5746
Number 24
the right the obligation to
pressure the unique traditions of
one's heritage against the prevail-
ing culture, no matter how
enlightened, sophisticated and
human that culture might be. The
film's theme of tolerance unfolds
in a delightful yet moving away,
and can apply to any ethnic
minority, although the plot is
taken from a chapter of Jewish
With cartoon characters that in-
stantly are loveable, the film
opens to show ancient Jerusalem
at dawn, as narrator Judd Hirsch
begins to tell the story:
"Chanukah ... the Festival of
Lights It's all about
something that happened a long,
long time ago..." Gradually
we're introduced to the "stars"
. Miriam and her little brother
Yoni. They are part of a people to
whom a great gift was given, sent
to them from Mount Sinai. The
gift is lights wonderful lights
composed of Hebrew letters that
dance and sparkle and glow,
lighting their way and their lives.
We see them blaze in menorahs,
leap from the pages of Torah
script, and see them prized by
families even to the baby that
has its own special light/letter to
play with. New characters are in-
troduced the Scribe, the
Shepherd and a Young Man. The
letters dance before them, subtly
teaching them how to live ... to
give charity to the poor... to help
the elderly ... in short, to do
whatever "mitzvot" present
themselves. We are shown the
Temple where the lights are
treasured by the Kohen, the High
Then the drama unfolds as Alex-
ander the Great comes over the
sea with his armies. We see his
battle with the Persians and his
threatening march on Jerusalem,
which in the end he enters
peaceably. For a while the two
peoples live side by side. The
Greeks are clever, skilled in the
arts, and very attractive and the
Young Man admires them enor-
mously. So much so that he tries
to imitate their clothing and
behaviour. Flattered, the Greeks
reward him by accepting him as
one of them. The only problem is
the Young Man's guiding let-
ter/light: it refuses to go away.
The lights dance around the
Young Man marking him as dif-
ferent, embarrassing him, and ir-
ritating his new Greek friends.
Finally, they persuade him to get
rid of his light and help them
"modernize" his people by collec-
ting all the lights and replacing
them with golden Greek letters.
When Miriam, Yoni, and all the
people of Jerusalem have their
lights taken away from them by
force, an open rebellion begins. .
and finally even the Young Man
realizes that he has been robbed of
something special something
worth fighting for.
As we see menorahs twinkling
in the windows of modern
Jerusalem, the narration closes:
"There's a Festival of Lights
because people kept their light
that was different and treasured
it; and, in return, it gives back
light for all of us."
Produced by Gesher, an
organization that works to close
the gap between religious and
non-religious Jews, the film pro-
jects as unusual and universal
message: that there is significance
and worth in being "different,"
and that, more specifically, for a
Jew to assimilate is to lose his or
her special "light." The message
to all audiences is that no culture
no matter how enlightened
should demand the kind of confor-
mity that forces people to aban-
don their very special heritage
And that, after all. is the message
of Chanukah for all of us for all
Miriam and Yoni discover the missing jar in a scene from
'LIGHTS,'' Gesher '$ Chanukah TV special.
In Geneva
5 Jewish Activists Were
Arrested For Sit-In At Aeroflot
Five Jewish activists ar-
rested last week for staging
a sit-in at the office of
Aeroflot, the Soviet airline,
here were later ordered
freed by a Swiss magistrate.
They had been charged with
criminal trespass and damage to
property. But the magistrate ap-
pointed to examine the case in a
pre-trial hearing decided there
was "no case" for the five to
answer. Although he ordered
their immediate release, they
were kept in custody pending an
appeal by the police against the
court decision.
Soviet representatives did not
press the charges, apparently to
avoid additional publicity. The five
who spent one night in Geneva's
modern Champs Dollon prison,
where, according to Swiss of-
ficials, they were provided with
kosher food, were held until Presi-
dent Reagan and Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev ended their
summit meeting and then expelled
from Switzerland or allowed to
leave voluntarily. The
magistrate's order to free them
immediately came as a surprise.
THE FIVE are Rabbi Avi Weiss
of Riverdale, N.Y.. chairman of
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry; Moshe Ronen, president of
the North American Jewish Stu-
Readers Write
dent Network; David Makovsky.
chairman of the World Union of
Jewish Students; Steve Feuers-
tein, national coordinator of the
Student Zionist Council; and
Yosef Mendelevich, a former
Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Cons-
cience who presently lives in
Mendelevich who, according to
some reports led the sit-in, served
11 years in a Soviet prison. He
was one of the accused in the 1970
Leningrad plane hijack. He and
the others sat on the floor of the
Aeroflot office under a banner
calling for freedom for Soviet
Jews. They spread handbills urg-
ing the release of another long-
term Jewish prisoner, Anatoly
During the sit-in, prayers were
chanted along with the Russian
word for freedom, svoboda, a word
Reagan claimed recently did not
exist in the Soviet vocabulary.
Weiss blew a shofar.
MANY MORE Jewish activists
from the U.S., Israel and other
countries, including former
prisoners like Mendelevich, con-
tinued to protest the treatment of
Soviet Jews despite a Swiss ban
on public demonstrations during
the summit meeting. They heckled
Soviet speakers at press con-
ferences, distributed leaflets and
petitions and attempted, unsuc-
cessfully, to present letters to
Gorbachev and to his wife. Raisa.
It Isn't The Shule It's You
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
If you want to have the kind of a
Like the Kind of a Shule you like,
You needn't slip your clothes in a
grip and
Start on a long, long hike.
You'll only find what you left
For there is really nothing new.
It's a knock at yourself, when you
knock at your Shule,
It isn't the Shule. it's you.
Just take a look at yourself and
"What's the use of being blue?"
Are you doing your "bit" to make
things a "hit"?
It isn't the Shule, it's you.
It's really strange sometimes,
don't you know.
That things go as well as they do.
When we think of the little the
very small mite
We add to the work of the few.
We sit and stand around and com-
plain of what's done.
And do very little but fuss.
Are we bearing our share of the
burdens to bear?
It isn't the Shule, it's us.
So if you want the kind of a Shule
Like the kind of Shule you like,
Put off your guile and put on your
best smile.
And hike, dear member, just hike.
To the work in hand that has to be
The work of saving a few.
It isn't the Shule, that is wrong.
dear member.
It isn't the Shule, it's you.

Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Dignity In Old Age
As the 20th century nears its
end we are living longer but the
quality of life has fallen far behind
chronological age.' In the relative-
ly recent past a few decades
we have learned that to partake of
meaningful life one needs more
than shelter, food and clothing. It
is also necessary to live with digni-
ty, hope and a feeling that one has
some control over life. A vital ele-
ment too often missing is not ex-
pensive: it is attention to the
psychosocial needs of older peo-
ple. Psychosocial needs include
continuity of life experiences,
freedom of movement, choice,
privacy, self-respect, in-
dependence, a meaningful life,
hope, and a will to live. Tragically,
they are often ignored in such
diverse places as medical institu-
tions, social welfare agencies,
businesses and even amongst
families and friends. Ignoring
these humanistic values in favor
of materialistic and mechanistic
ones particularly diminishes quali-
ty living for older people. This
trend has been somewhat stemm-
ed in Hillsborough County by a
number of dedicated agencies. I
am proud to note that Tampa
Jewish Family Services has been
and continues to be one of those
agenciea that gives a high priority
in meeting the psychosocial needs
of the older population it serves.
A mechanistic/materialistic
iy has low priority for the
older generations in such areas as
proper housing, employment, pro-
blems of older women, economics,
health care, education, rehabilita-
tion, legal assistance, recreation,
transportation, etc. Today our
country is looking towads Florida
and communities like ours, with
large numbers of elderly
residents, as we deal with our ex-
isting and emerging situation. We
are in an unusually challenging
position to provide creative and
innovative leadership, as the na-
tion looks on.
In order to address these pre-
sent and future situations, it is im-
perative to develop a philosophy
which will emphasize the
humanistic approach.
The philosophy in clearest
agreement with our democratic
ideals for the public at large and
for the new generation of older
Americans is pragmatism.
Pragmatism emphasizes first-
hand experiences and is often
referred to as experimentalism. It
is largely a matter of discovering,
through experience, what is
workable and which approach
gives the best results. The
pragmatic position strongly ad-
vocates wholehearted involve-
ment in society of all citizen*. It
views group decisions as impor-
tant in the light of consequences.
It places responsibility on the in-
dividual as a member of society. It
has been called the philosophy of
democracy. Pragmatic guidelines
would include the following:
All individuals need to feel wor-
thwhile and to be treated with
"Id people should retain the
right to share in the decisions
which affect their lives.
Development of hope, en-
thusiasm, self-esteem and self-
reliance should be important
('lil people should have the right
to live free of fear and
0M people are entitled to
positive interaction and com-
munication with management,
participants and community.
Old people should be given the
opportunity to express opinions
a"d make suggestions for
Individuals and groups should
<" allowed equal rights,
regardless of racial, religious or
ethnic background.
Individuals should be viewed as
a "whole" person interacting with
the environment. This includes
the biological, psychological and
social aspects.
Project administration should
be democratic and encourage par-
ticipation by older citizens in for-
mulating policies, rules and
Senior centers, day care centers
and long term care facilities
should be operated so that
residents are partners in planning
and conducting social
In summary: The time is late
it has come upon us rather sud-
denly. The need is truly urgent for
a working and workable
philosophy for high quality life
through the entire span. A con-
certed effort of our area's many
resources can provide that high
quality life for coming generations
of all ages.
Inquiry to Probe
Charges That Israel
Was Paying U.S. Spy
By GIL SEDAN (Jerusalem)
The Foreign Ministry said
Sunday it has launched a
thorough investigation into
allegations that a civilian
employee of the U.S. Navy
had provided secret defense
documents to Israel.
The suspect, Jonathan Pollard,
81, of Washington, was arrested
by the FBI last Thursday near the
Israel Embassy. He was a
counter-intelligence analyst for
the Naval Investigative Service.
His wife, Anne Henderson-
Pollard, 25, was arrested Friday.
Both are being held without bail.
THE FOREIGN Ministry state
ment stressed that it is not the
policy of Israel to spy in the U.S.
The policy is to refrain from any
intelligence action against the
U.S. because of the traditional
and special friendly relations bet-
ween the two countries, the state-
ment said. It added that if the in-
vestigation showed there was a
deviation from this policy, the
necessary conclusions would be
A similarly worded message
was sent by Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir to Secretary of State
George Shultz Sunday. The state-
ment was made public after a
meeting attended by Premier
Shimon Peres, Shamir and
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
All said they had no knowledge
whatever of the affair.
But it was noted by observers
that the official communique,
while reflecting shock and con-
sternation, fell short of an
outright denial. This, according to
the observers was evidence of con-
fusion within the government. If
indeed Pollard spied for Israel,
the political leadership was not
aware of it. The investigation is
aimed at finding out who was
THERE HAS long been a tacit
understanding between the U.S.
and Israel not to engage in mutual
espionage. It was underscored in
the 1981 strategic cooperation
agreement between the two coun-
tries which precludes espionage
activities of any kind. The agree-
ment actually grants Israel a wide
range of information under an in-
telligence sharing clause which
adds to the mystery of who
enlisted Pollard to spy for Israel,
if in fact he did.
After his arrest, Pollard admit-
ted having "a large amount of
money," according to Assistant
U.S. Attorney Harry Benner.
Benner said this was payment for
secret documents Pollard alleged-
ly turned over to a foreign coun-
try. The country was not named.
Allegedly, it was Israel.
The fact that Pollard was picked
up near the Israel Embassy raised
speculation that he had gone there
to seek asylum but was turned
away. Embassy officials would not
confirm this. They denied any
knowledge of Pollard and his
Attridge ordered Pollard held
without bail because there were
indications he might try "to leave
the country." Attridge scheduled
a hearing for Wednesday.
Pollard's wife was also charged
with gathering and delivering na-
tional defense information.
J. Jeffrey Campbell (second from right), chairman and chief ex-
ecutive officer of the Burger King Corp., was honored at a recent
national food industry dinner which produced over $3.5 million
in Israel Bond subscriptions. Mr. Campbell, who led a delegation
of fast-food industry leaders to Israel last year, was the recipient
of the Bond Organization s Israel Prime Minister's Medal. In ac-
cepting the award, the Burger King Chairman, recalling the trip
and his own immigrant family, stated: "Israel today reflects a
little of our own dreams. We were all boat people, fleeing persecu-
tion, seeking a better future. As purchasers of Israel Bonds, and
in helping Israel and its people realize their dreams, in time we
can recapture our own dream. Meir Rosenne (second from left),
Israel's Ambassador to the United States, was the principal
speaker at the dinner which was attended by \O0 guets at the
Hilton Hotel in New York. Flanking Mr. Campbell and Am-
bassador Rosenne are Manuel A. Garcia III (left), president of
Dav-Gar Restaurants, Winter Park, Fla. and David Stein, presi-
dent of Southern Industrial Corp., Jacksonville, Fla. Both men,
national franchisees of the Burger King Corp., served on the Na-
tional Committee for the dinner honoring Mr. Campbell.
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never had it so good.

Page 6 The Jewish FToridian of Tampa/Friday, November 29, 1965
Council of Jewish Federations Announces
Shroder Award Winners
Homelessness and intermarriage
are among the contemporary
challenges addressed by Jewish
communities that have won this
year's coveted William J. Shroder
Award, presented by the Council
of Jewish Federations at its an-
nual General Assembly, to three
Jewish communities and two na-
tional Jewish organizations.
The Shroder Award offers
recognition of superior initiative
and achievement in the advance-
ment of social welfare by volun-
tary health and welfare agencies
under Jewish auspices in the
United States and Canada. The
award may be presented to a
Federation and agency in a Large.
Intermediate or Small City, or it
may be presented to a regional,
national or international
This year's winner in the Large
City category is the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York for its 'Homelessness
Prevention Project" through Pro-
ject DOROT. The Homelessness
Prevention Project is a com-
prehensive rehabilitation project
designed to furnish homeless
elderly Jews with safe, permanent
housing and the services
necessary to enable them to
return to independent living. In a
tive. caring milieu, clients
are helped to negotiate New
tight housing market, property
handle finances, maintain per-
sonal health, make new social
.'ionships and reunite with
families. Through an intense and
ve effort, a needy
population that is all too often
written off by society is suc-
cessfully integrated back into the
community. The New York City
Human Resources Administration
jdymg the DOROT mode as a
viable alternative to the current
mass shelter care which does not
solve the problem of
"Project on Intermarriage:
Jews by Choice" won a Shroder
Award for the Jewish Community
Federation of Louisville, in the In-
termediate City category, and its
constituent agency, the Jewish
Family and Vocational Service of
Louisville. This project relates to
the fact that between 30 and 40
percent of Jews are currently in-
termarrying and that an
estimated 20.000 people are con-
verting to Judaism each year. It
offers a dual approach to these
phenomena: (1) the education and
sensitization of the Jewish com-
munity regarding the facts, conse-
quences and socioemotional im-
plications of intermarriage and
conversion to Judaism, and (2)
direct services to those involved:
interfaith couples. Jews by choice
and parents of intermarried
children. Activities have included
workshops, informal discussions,
panel presentations and formal
"Building Bridges: Discovering
Israel. Understanding
Ourselves." which won in the
Small City category, was a project
of the Birmingham Jewish
Federation, working in conjunc-
tion with the Birmingham
Festival of Arts. This project
developed and culminated in an
Interfaith Study Israel
in which 130 people participated,
including blacks and whites and
Jews and Christians from
throughout the Birmingham
metropolitan area. Many of Birm-
ingham's major political, business,
educational and civic leaders par-
ticipated in the 10-day mission.
The trip itself then prompted the
opment of a new. hallmark
interfaith relations program
which uses the framework of
Israel to advance .r.terfaith
understanding. The Federat:
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role in the Festival of Arts Study
Mission illustrated how a Federa-
tion can work effectively in a sup-
port role with an existing com-
munity institution to benefit a
Jewish community and an entire
The two national organizations
which won Shroder Awards were
B'nai B'rith International and the
Coalition for Alternatives in
Jewish Education (CAJE). Bnai
B'rith International won for its
"Leadership Development Pro-
gram for Jewish Faculty." design-
ed to reach out to the large com-
munity of Jewish academics who
are Jewishly ignorant,
uninterested and uninvolved in
the Jewish community. The pro-
gram is a year-long, sophisticated
effort to acquaint this uniquely in-
tellectual but often Jewishly ig-
norant and sometimes alienated
segment of the Jewish community
with the rich history of Jewish
thought and experience, introduce
them to Israeli society and culture
and motivate and train them to
become involved in Jewish leader-
ship roles on campus and in the
organized Jewish community.
CAJE has won the Shroder
Award for its annual national con-
ference designed to provide pro-
fessionals in Jewish education
with an arena for networking and
exchanging knowledge. The pro-
gram brings together Jew? from
all ideologies and occupational
roles who are involved in tn
facet of Jewish education and
committed to the transmission of
Jewuh knowledge, culture and ex-
perience. CAJE serves as a chan-
nel of communication through
which its membership will share
resources and methods, as well as
a forum for the exchange of vary-
ing philosophical and theoretical
approaches t<"> Jewish educ;-.
Awards for outstanding efforts in public relations were presented
to Federations during the recent 5Itth General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations in Washington, D.C. Hap Lery of
Miami, chairman of the CJF Public Relatwns Awards Commit-
tee, is seen making the presentation to Judith Rosenkranz, presi-
dent of the Tampa Jewish Federation, Jolene Shor, president of
the TJF Women s Division and Gary Alter, Federation executive
vice president. Rabbi Kenneth Berger also attended the General
Assembly and was the recipient of a rabbinic award from the
Council of Jewish Federations. (Photo by Robert Cumins).
'Diary of Anne Frank'
At Playmakers In Jan.
"If you haven't bought your
ticket for the 'Diary of Anne
Frank' better hurry! All seats are
reserved and on a first come, first
served basis." said chairman
Bobbe Karpay.
talking about the
Playmakers upcoming production,
co-produced by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division for
the kick-off to the 1986 Tampa
Federation United J*
Appeal Campaign. The date is
Wednesday evening. Jan. 8. 7:30
p.m. The Women's Division will
host the evening and the cocktail
ption following the play At
premier performance, in-
dividuals will have an opportunity
to make their 1986 Campaign
Winner of several major theatre
awards including the Pulitzer
Prize for Drama, this classic was
taken from the diary of a high
spirited Jewish girl. The play
depicts the lives of eight Jew s who
went into hiding in 1942, and
spent over two years in a cramped r |
attic over a warehouse in Amster-
dam to escape the Gestapo. The
play is filled with love. huni<>r. and
is ultimately uplifting.
For further information and to
order tickets, call the Fed.-
office. 875-1618.
we have that
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Tampa Bay's newest and most beautiful contemporary furniture
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Other Stores: Naples, Philadelphia and New Jersey

Friday, November 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa, Page 7
- i.., .. i. ',- t ++* '','.'. rr----------------
At the Summit
There Were 1XA Lines on Human Rights
The United States and the
Soviet Union issued a joint
statement last week at the
end of a two-day summit
'between President Reagan
and Soviet leader Mikhail
Gorbachev which contained
a one-and-a-half lirte
reference to human rights
and. by implication, Jewish
emigration. The statement
said that the two leaders
'agreed on the importance
of resolving humanitarian
cases in the spirit of
I cooperation."
American sources here said
Reagan and other members of the
American delegation raised this
subject on several occasions.
However Secretary of State
George Shultz and other uniden-
tified American officials refused
to supply the slightest details on
the human rights issue, causing
speculation that the Soviets must
have been highly sensitive to this
THE ONLY public mention of
the issue of Soviet Jewry was dur-
|.,ng an impromptu 45-minute face-
to-face exchange between the
Rev. Jesse Jackson and Gor-
bachev. The militant civil rights
leader, who also addressed
Gobachev on a number of other
subjects, pressed the reluctant
Kremlin chief on the Soviet Jewry
issue. Gorbachev responded by
noting that "Jews are part of the
Soviet people," that they "are
fine people .. very talented peo-
ple" and that "the so-called pro-
blem of Jews in the Soviet Union
does not exist."
Leaders of a number of national
Wish organizations in the U.S.
praised Jackson for his appeal to
Gorbachev and criticized the
Soviet leader for obfuscation,
evasiveness and deception.
The joint U.S.-USSR statement
also said that the two countries
recognized "that exchanges of
view on regional issues on the ex-
pert level have proven useful" and
"agreed to continue such ex-
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changes on a regular basis."
SHULTZ LATER said that
nga will be at expert
level but also at the level of the
two countries' Foreign Minis'
Meetings between the Secretary
of State and the Soviet Foreign
Minister are provided for by the
joint statement Shultz and Soviet
Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze are expected to
hold regular meetings in the
Neither Shultz nor Gorbachev,
who gave a press conference
In-fore leaving for Moscow via
Prague, would be more specific on
the discussions on regional pro-
blems. It is believed that the Mid-
dle East was discussed after the
subject was raised by the Soviets.
The joint statement also said the
two leaders intend to work to
"enhance the effectiveness of the
treaty (on non-proliferation) inter
alia by enlarging its member-
ship." It is believed that the two
parties want to curb the amount
of nuclear weapons of countries
which have not signed the non-
proliferation agreement. The joint
fitaement also stressed the need
"to promote the strengthening of
ihe International Atomic Energy
Agency and to support the
Agency's acthntk
Radio Transmitters
Are Blown Up
transmitters of the Christian Mis-
sionary Middle East Television
station in south Lebanon were
blown up by terrorists last Thurs-
day night, the second time in
several months. Reports said the
damage was extensive.
The TV station and its affiliated
Voice of Hope Radio station are
owned and operated by American
Christian groups. They transmit
from studios between Marjayoun
and the Israel-Lebanon border.
Orthodox religious groups in
both Israel and Lebanon object to
the hevily-weighted missionary
aspects of the broadcasts.
Jewish Federations from the U.S. and Canada sent leadership
award winners to the 5Uh General Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations in Washington, D.C. last week. David Gutin
of Philadelphia, chairman of the CJF Leadership Development
Committee, is seen greeting Jolene Shor, Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Hope Cohen Barnett Young Leadership Award winner.
(Photo by Robert Cumins).
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, November 29, 1985
A Mother's Plea
Dear Friend,
Again I am sitting down to write to you in con-
nection with my daughter, Ekaterina Glozman-
Yuzefovich, her husband Leonid and their four
children who are still denied exit visas and remain
in Moscow.
Almost ten years nave passed since I last saw my
daughter and I have grandchildren I have not yet
seen ever. My husband and I came to Israel in 1976
and settled in Jerusalem. We never dreamed it
would be so many years of waiting to have
Ekaterina with us.
Ekaterina and Leonid applied for an exit visa to
join us in 1980. They were refused on the
"pretext" that Leonid, our son-in-law, had been in
the army until 1973 now this is over 12 years
ago. They hardly write letters to us because they
say they are so sad they do not want to write
mournful letters which will only upset us and make
us worry.
Life is very hard for our daughter. All her close
relatives are in Israel, she has back trouble and a
heart ailment and has four children to look after.
She never worked in anything secret and we do not
understand why the authorities refuse to give
them visas. They speak Hebrew, try to celebrate
Jewish holidays, meet with other Jewish
refuseniks they do everything possible to create
an atmosphere of "Israel" in their own home.
They do not want to be in the USSR they are
even Israeli citizens already.
I simply do not know what do to help my
daughter. I am always worried for her and her
children and wonder how long this nightmare of a
separation will go on.
Please do everything in your power to help our
family: Imagine if your children were separated
from you indefinitely.
With thanks and respect.
Evgenia Glozman
Neve Yakov 403/9
Jerusalem 97350
Our daughter's address: USSR, Moscow 111397,
Bratskaya 25 Korpus 2. Apt. 133. Glozman.
Sen. Chiles Assesses Soviet
Jewry Situation for 1985
Recently, all 100 members of
the United States Senate joined in
a rare bipartisan letter to Presi-
dent Reagan concerning the
repugnant human rights record of
the Soviet Union. Our letter called
upon the President to present our
country's forceful position suppor-
ting the release of Soviet Jews.
Indeed, such a pressing issue of
international humanitarian con-
cern cannot be ignored as Mr.
Reagan and Mr. Gorbachev meet
in Geneva on Nov. 19.
Tragically, the Soviet Union
continues its dismal record of
releasing only a trickle of over
400.000 Jews'who have applied to
emigrate. In 1984. only 896 were
allowed to leave. So far this year,
a mere 795 have gotten out. Those
remaining on Soviet soil are
denied a fundamental human
right which is guaranteed in
several international covenants.
World public opinion must be
channeled to stop these flagrant
international abuses by the
U.S. Sen. Lawton Chile*
Soviets. I am encouraged by the
actions taken across our nation
and in Florida to focus attention
on the plight of Soviet Jews.
My efforts continually seek to
spotlight the problem. On several
occasions I have contacted the
President urging him to work to
negotiate with the Soviets on
Jewish emigration.
In April. I adopted the Soviet
Refusenik family, Ilya and Inna
Yaisblit. and have signed letters
on behalf of numerous Soviet
Jews including Tamara Tretyak-
kova, Yuri Balovlevnov. Ida
Nudel. Uli Edelshtein and Yosef
Further. I have appealed direct-
ly to Mikhail Gorbachev to release
Soviets with spouses living in the
United States. My hope is this
ongoing emphasis will help con-
vince the Soviets that this is a
very real issue in the United
States which will not simply disap-
pear as we embark upon a new
round of arms negotiations.
By continuing to exert pressure
on the people most directly involv-
ed in granting exit visas to Soviet
Jews. I believe that we can see a
resurgence in the number of Jews
allowed to emigrate. I am hopeful
that the President will discuss this
subject with Mr. Gorbachev and
that the Soviet Union will once
again recognize the right of all
Soviet Jews to emigrate.
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta gives you a choice of
flights to over 100 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!
Dulzin Optimistic Over
Plight of Soviet Jews
Union, about 260,000 have been
allowed to emigrate in the last 13
years. Of that group, he said
some 170,000 have gone to Israel!
According to Dulzin, "A big
Zionist movement has come to life
in the Soviet Union" where, he
said, hundreds of people were
engaged in the study of Hebrew,
Regarding efforts on behalf of*
Soviet Jewish emigration, Dulzin
declared: "I do believe we will
win. I have no doubt about it."
While Dulzin indicated "our
great struggle is for Soviet
Jewry," he spoke with pride of
Israel's efforts on behalf of the
Ethiopian Jews. He said that
while Ethiopian Jews had en-
countered various problems in ad-
justing to Israel and its laws,
these difficulties were part of the
democratic process of the Jewish-
Haim Aharon, chairman of the
Jewish Agency's department of
immigration and absorption,
spoke of the problems between
the Ethiopian Jews and Israel's
Chief Rabbinate. "It is not a mat-
ter of choice or civil rights, but a
specific religious problem," he
told the American Jewish leaders
in a briefing.
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Agency Executive Chairman
Leon Dulzin predicted a
breakthrough in the plight of
Soviet Jewry. He also described a
growing "Zionist movement" in
the Soviet Union.
"The Jewish people will live to
see a great mass immigration of
Soviet Jews to Israel," Dulzin said
at a briefing to 227 American
Jews from 45 communities who
participated in the United Jewish
Appeal's Presidents Mission.
Premier Shimon Peres, who
spoke to the mission night, also
touched briefly on the plight of
Soviet Jewry. He said the Kremlin
was seeking to "score points" in
public opinion by trying to change
its image regarding Soviet Jews.
At the same time, he reaffirmed
Israel's continued commitment to
seek the free flow of Jews from
the Soviet Union.
Jewish emigration from the
USSR has come to a near-
standstill compared to the
thousands who were permitted to
leave in th late 1970s.
Dulzin said that of the estimated
three million Jews in the Soviet
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Soviet Jewry Update
Prisoners of Conscience
The following is a list of Soviet Jewish Prisoners of Conscience.
The Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division urges the Tam-
pa community to write our brothers and sisters in the Soviet
Union, telling them they are not alone.
IOSIF BEGUN Born: 7/9/32. From: Strunino. Occupation:
Mathematics and Hebrew Teacher. Arrested for an un-
precedented third time: 11/6/82. Charge: "Anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda." Tried: 10/12/83. Sentence: 7 years labor camp,
5 years internal exile (to 11/94). Address: Uch. UE148/St4
Chistopol, Tatarskaya, ASSR, USSR 422950. Previous arrests:
(1) March 1977 "Parasitism," sentenced to 2 years internal ex-
ile. (2) May 1978 "violation of passport regulations." Com-
pleted exile term 8/80. Wife: Inna Begun, Dmitrievna Raketny
Bulvar 11-1-15, Moscow 129243, RSFSR, USSR.
IOSIF BERENSHTEIN Born: 1937. From: Kiev. Occupa-
tion: Engineer. Arrested: 11/12/84. Charge: "Resisting Arrest."
Tried: 12/10/84. Sentence: 4 years imprisonment (to 11/88). Ad-
dress: Unknown. Wife: Faina Berenshtein, Entuziastov 35-140
Kiev 147, Ukr.SSR, USSR.
YULI EDELSHTEIN Born: 1958. From: Moscow. Occupa-
tion: English teacher. Arrested: 9/4/84. Charge: "Drug posses-
sion." Tried: 12/19/84. Sentence: 3 years in labor camp (to 10/87).
Address: Pervy Otryad, Kabanski Rayon, Pos. Vidrino OV 94/4,
Buryatskaya, ASSR, USSR. Wife: Tanya Edelshtein, Leningrad-
skaya Pr. 33-7-505, Moscow 125284, RSFSR, USSR.
Moscow. Occupation: Computer Scientist. Arrested: 7/25/84.
Charge: "Hooliganism," "Mailbox Tampering" and "Possession
of Gun Ammunition." Tried: 1/30/85-2/1/85. Sentence: 18 months
in labor camp (to 1/86). Address: Sverdlovskaya Oblast, Kamensk-
Cralski, U.Shch 349/47, USSR. Parents: Grigory and Rozalia
Kholmiansky, Generala Belova 33-19-96. Moscow 115563,
RSFSR, USSR. Brother: Mikhail Kholmiansky. Kirovogradskaya
24-91, Moscow. RSFSR, USSR.
YAKOV LEVIN Born: 8/17/59. From: Odessa. Occupation:
Watch technician. Arrested: 8/12/84. Charge: "Circulating false
materials which defame the Soviet state and social system."
Tried: 11/11/84. Sentence: 3 years in labor camp (to 11/87). Ad-
dress: Donetskaya Oblast, 343550 Dzerzhinsk-2, Yu.E.
: 12/2 A-16, USSR. Fiancee: Yehudit Nepomniaschcy, Pr.
Gagarins 16-4-5, Odessa 39, Ukr.SSR. USSR.
MARK NEPOMNIASCHCHY Bom: 1931. From: Odessa.
Occupation: Electrical Engineer. Arrested: 10/12/84. Charge:
"Circulating false materials which defame the Soviet state and
rial system." Tried: 2/4-6/85. Sentence: 3 years in labor camp
(to 1/88). Address: Krimskaya Oblast, Simferopol 333000,
Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
04-8578 2/22, USSR. Wife and Daughter: Hanna and Yehudit
Nepomniashchy, Pr. Gagarina 16-4-5, Odessa 39, Ukr.SSR,
ANATOLY SHCHARANSKY Born: VfeO/48. From: Moscow.
Occupation: Computer Technologist. Arrested: 3/15/77. Charges:
"Treason," "Anti-Soviet agitation and propaganda." Tried:
7/14/78. Sentence: 3 years imprisonment, 10 years special regime
camp (to 3/90). Camp: Perm. Address: Permskaya Oblast 618810,
Tchusovskoy Rayon, Stantsiya Vsiesvyatskaya, Utch. V.S.
389/35, RSFSR, USSR. Mother: Ida Milgrom, ul. Kooperativnaya
8, Istra, Moskovskaya Oblast, RSFSR, USSR. Wife: Avital
Shcharansky, 34 Shderot Herzel, Jerusalem, Israel 96105.
SIMON SHNIRMAN Born: 11/8/57. From: Kerch. Occupa-
tion: Chemical Technician. Rearrested: 1/12/83. Charge: "Draft
evasion." Tried: 2/15/83. Sentence: 3 years labor camp (to 1/86).
Address: Vinnitsa Camp, UV 301/86, Ukr.SSR, USSR. Previous
ly arrested: 5/78. Charge: "Draft evasion." Tried: 6/27/78.
Sentence: 2Vr years imprisonment (completed 11/80). Mother:
Faina Shnirman, ul. Kirova 7931, 334518 Kerch, Krymskaya
Oblast, Ukr.SSR, USSR.
ALEKSANDR YAKIR Born: 10/15/55. From: Moscow. Oc-
cupation: Electrical Enginer. Arrested: 6/18/84. Charge: "Draft
evasion." Tried: 8/10/84. Sentence: 2 years labor camp (to 6/86).
Address: Unknown. Parents: Evgeny and Rimma Yakir, Pro-
fsoyuznaya 96-5-35, Moscow, RSFSR, USSR.
ROALD ZELICHONOK Born: 9/23/36. From: Leningrad.
Occupation: Electrical Engineer. Arrested: 6/11/85. Charge:
"Defamation of the Soviet state." Tried: 8/8/85. Sentence: 3
years labor camp. Address: Unknown. Wife: Galina Karpovka,
19-56, Leningrad 197022, RSFSR, USSR.
ZAKHAR ZUNSHAIN Born: 1951. From: Riga. Occupation:
Physicist. Arrested: 3/6/84. Charge: "Circulation of fabrications
known to be false which defame the Soviet state and social
system." Tried: 6/28/84. Sentence: 3 years imprisonment (to
3/87). Address: institution UR-272-40 Bosoi. Ehirit-Bulagatski
District Irkutsk Region, USSR. Wife: Tatyana Zunshain, ul.
Lenina 111-22, Riga, Latvian SSR, USSR.
MOSHE ABRAMOV Born: 1956. From: Samarkand. Oc-
cupation: Ritual slaughterer (Shokhet). Arrested: 12/19/83.
Charge: "Hooliganism." Tried: 1/84. Sentence: 3 years imprison-
ment; modified to "working for the national economy" (to 1/86).
Address: Navoi, Uzbek SSR, USSR. Sister: Mina Aminov, 11
Zigelbaum St., Kiriat Shalom, Tel Aviv, Israel.
EVGENY AISENBERG Born: 1952. From: Kharkov. Oc-
cupation: Engineer. Arrested: 3/19/85. Charge: "Circulating false
material which defames the Soviet state and social system."
Tried: 6/6/85. Sentence: 2'/2 years labor camp. Address:
Unknown. Wife: Marina Boreshevskaya, Dzerzhinskogo 97-57A,
Kharkov 310023, Ukr.SSR. USSR.
VLADIMIR BRODSKY Born: 1944. From: Moscow. Occupa-
tion: Cardiologist. Arrested: 7/17/85. Charge: "Hooliganism."
Tried: 8/16/85. Sentence: 3 years in labor camp (to 8/88). Address:
Unknown. Wife: Dina Ziserman, Per. Pechatnikov 1-4-7, Moscow,
in Israel
Nashpitz, a long-term Soviet
refusenik, arrived here with his
wife Ludmilla and their five-year-
old son Benjamin, said the first
thing he wanted to do was to taste
his mother's gefilte fish.
Nashpitz, who first applied for
an exit visa in 1971, had been told
some weeks ago that he would
never get a visa. But, he was sud-
denly informed that he and his
family had to leave the Soviet
Union within 48 hours.
They left Moscow for Vienna
and arrived at Ben Gurion Airport
and were met by Mark's parents,
Chaim and Ita who live in Haifa,
who came to Israel some years
ago. Chaim Nashpitz defected
while on a mission with a delega-
tion to Denmark 29 years ago,
when Mark was eight years old.
Mark, a specialist in mouth
diseases, was first arrested after
attending a peaceful emigration
demonstration in Moscow and
sent to Siberia for five years. Also
arrested with him was Boris
Tsitlyonik and others who receiv-
ed sentences of 10-15 days in
Nashpitz and Tsitlyonik were
the first refuseniks to be granted
Israeli citizenship while in the
Soviet Union, and the latter was
allowed to leave for Israel some
years ago. Boris received an addi-
tional prison term for refusing to
serve in the Red Army when call-
ed to the army reserves, on the
grounds that he was an Israeli
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44 ^owntieb i*i Vfifouda loOeMwyou*

' -. 1
-^"g- *tfwwn-m xauipti/rriuay, iNovemDer ifl*, l Israel Needs Another 115,000
Private Sector Jobs
Chairman, Committee for
Economic Growth of Israel
Israel's Labor Minister released
some shocking figures "There
are 115,000 Israelis unemployed
at this time." This constitutes 8
percent of the country's 1.4
million workers. Labor Minister
Katsav predicted that the
unemployment figures will pass
the 10 percent mark by March or
April, 1986.
Unemployment in Israel of
these proportions is unacceptable,
not only to Israel but to world
Jewry as well. Unemployment
creates difficult social problems,
increased emigration from Israel
and extreme hardships for the
100,000 Israelis that are
unemployed. To further ag-
gravate the situation, subsidies
have been either removed or
reduced. This causes a severe
strain on family budgets.
It is anticipated that more
layoffs will occur as cuts are made
in the national and local Israeli
budgets. The work force of
Government-owned companies
will also be cut. Israeli industry
cannot pick up the slack since it
too is going through a cost-cutting
program caused by a decrease in
the demands of the local market.
Providing an additional 100,000
jobs in Israel is no easy task. It
won't happen overnight. There
are some short-term solutions
which will come about as a result
of expansion of exports. Lonp-
term solutions will occur through
increased foreign investment in
high-tech factories in Israel.
Why has unemployment in
Israel increased from 5 percent a
year ago to 8 percent this year"'
For the most part, the answer can
be placed on the doorstep of the
austerity program recently impos-
ed in Israel. The economy of Israel
had gotten out of hand and a belt
tightening program became
necessary to get the economy
back on track. The standard of liv-
ing of Israelis was pushed down.
Wages and prices have been
frozen. Substantial budget cuts
had to be made. Unfortunately,
severe unemployment followed in
the wake of the austerity-
How can additional private sec-
tor jobs be created in Israel? Let
me suggest the following:
1. Israel must utilize its hidden
economic weapon "the buying
power of worldwide Jewry." The
call must go out to "buy products
made in Israel." This means con-
sumers must ask for Israeli pro-
ducts in their local super-
markets not just before
holidays, but year-round. There
are many excellent food products
and wines that should constantly
be on the shelves of food retailers.
Israeli garments should be on
racks in men's, women's and
children's apparel stores.
We need to launch a massive ef-
fort made to urge the Jewish com-
munity to buy Israeli products,
whenever possible. We have a pro-
gram called "Operation Join Up,
Buy Products Made in Israel."
This describes how to develop a
plan to make certain that Israeli
products are available in retail
stores. This plan is available
without charge by writing the
Committee for Economic Growth
of Israel, 5301 North Ironwood
Road, P.O. Box 2053, Milwaukee,
WI 53201.
2. We need to interest American
wholesalers and distributors to
buy industrial products carrying
the label. "Made in Israel." Israeli
industrial products can be im-
ported into the U.S. duty-free as a
result of the FTA. As a result,
these products are competitive in
the American marketplace.
3. We need to attract American
companies to open factories in
Israel where their products will be
exported. These companies can
follow the pattern of the 155
American companies in Israel that
are operating on a profitable
The Free Trade Agreement bet-
ween the United States and Israel
offers opportunities for American
companies to manufacture pro-
ducts in Israel and sell them to
European buyers duty-free. Many
American companies are kept out
of the European market because
of high duty imposed by European
governments on products made in
the U.S.A. Israel now offers an
important advantage to those
American companies, hungry for
foreign exports.
We need to sell American com-
panies on the opportunities and
nigh incentives that are available
to them in Israel. They need to
understand the reasons behind the
construction of Intel's $150
million plant in Israel, and the Na-
tional Semiconductor $50 million
plant in Israel. Israel offers a high
level of engineering and scientific
capability that is attractive to
American high-tech industry.
Israel has truly become the "in
place for innovation."
4. We need to incorporate an in-
dustrial component into Project
Renewal plans. Much of the
unemployment in Israel is in the
Project Renewal development
towns. The leaders of Project
Renewal in each community need
to direct their attention to attrac-
ting local companies to set up fac-
tories within their twin city in
Israel. Providing paychecks
rather than welfare checks is cer-
tainly to be desired.
5. We need to increase tourism
to Israel. The airlines are offering
very attractive rates on trips to
Israel. Expanded tourism means
an increase in the number of jobs
required to service the tourist
Handwriting won't eliminate
the unemployment of Israel. We
need to take the steps that I have
suggested to create the 100,000
private sector jobs that will be
needed to alleviate the serious
problems created as a result of a
10 percent projected unemploy-
ment figure.
Presenting letters from their Federation on behalf of Soviet Jewry
at the Russian Embassy in Washington, D.C. are: Gary Alter, ex-
ecutive vice president of the Tampa Jewish Federation along with
Aaron M. Scharf president and Louis Solomon, executive direc-
tor of the Jacksonville, Jewish Federation.
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Robert K. Berger
L Mark Carron
EF Hutton & Company Inc
102 W. Whiting St.. 2nd Fir.
Tampa. FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Florida Wats Line: 1-800-282-5871
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the best
is good enough.
Make this Chanukah holiday a more joyous
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines All
our wines and champagnes are ^r'2C J
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr Joseph I Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry Chablis and Dry Burgundy They're
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift-wrapped for the holidays.
Come home, to Manischewitz.

Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
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p"frft{e 72~ 'nre^lgVmtTOritfa-OT^^ayt'nday, November Iff, 1985
Bernard Borine of Philadelphia to Lead
1986 UJA Winter President's Mission to Israel
NEW YORK Bernard Borine
of Philadelphia, a United Jewish
Appeal National vice chairman
since 1981 and chairman of its
Cash Collection Department since
1982, has been named chairman of
the 1986 Winter President's Mis-
sion, UJA National Chairman
Alex Grass has announced. The
mission, hosted by Israel's Presi-
dent Chaim Herzog, will visit
Israel Jan. 19-24.
One of the year's most impor-
tant fundraising events, the inten-
sive four-day visit will provide
American Jewish community
leaders with the opportunity to
explore the needs and issues
underlying the 1986 UJA/Federa-
tion Regular Campaign, including
the continuing absorption of
Ethiopian Jews, and Project
Renewal. Participants will meet
with key Israeli decision-makers
in government, the Jewish Agen-
cy and the private sector and tour
programs and services are sup-
ported by the funds their com-
munity campaigns raise.
The mission is open to donors of
at least $10,000, and their
Borine will also lead an optional,
additional-cost pre-mission to
Morocco, Jan. 15-19, during which
participants will meet with all
segments of the Jewish communi-
ty and visit a senior citizens' home
and Jewish day school in
Casablanca and other facilities in
Marrakesh all supported by
funds from the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee, a
major beneficiary of UJA/Federa-
tion Campaigns. Members of the
pre-mission will also enjoy home
hospitality in Jewish Marrakesh
and a walking tour through the
city's casbah the old native sec-
tion and mellah the old
Jewish quarter.
In his announcement, UJA Na-
tional Chairman Grass described
Borine as a "dedicated leader and
campaigner" and "a natural
choice to chair this important mis-
sion, given his excellent record on
the national and local levels."
Borine's previous wide ex-
perience as a mission leader in-
cludes the chairmanship of the
1985 Ambassadors' Mission, Cash
Missions in 1982 and 1983 and the
1981 National Family Mission,
among others.
A former Vice President and
Secretary of the Federation of
Jewish Agencies of Greater
Philadelphia, he is a member of its
Cabinet, Executive Committee
and Board of Trustees and is the
chairman of its Accounts
Receivable Committee. In addi-
tion, he serves as year round
Delegate to the Council of Jewish
Further information on the
1986 UJA Winter President's
Mission to Israel is available from
Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618, or from Arlene Berland
at National UJA, 1290 Avenue of
the Americas, New York. N.Y.
10104, (212) 757-1500.
Millions Will View Rebbe's Address
A public address by the
I.ubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi
Menachem If. Schneerson. on
Monday. Dec. 2. will be transmit-
ted live via satellite from
Lubavitch World Headquarters in
New York, to cable TV stations
across the United States, beginn-
ing at 9:30 p.m. EST and lasting
several hours.
The telecast, entitled "An
Evening With The Lubavitcher
Rebbe." will be viewed by an
estimated six million people in
homes and community centers
across the United States and
This day 19th of Kislev on the
Jewish calendar will celebrate
the 187th anniversary of the
miraculous liberation of Rabbi
Schneur Zalman of Liadi, the
"Alter Rebbe" (1745-1812),
founder of the Chabad
Lubavitch Chassidic Movement.
Rabbi Zalman was arrested and
imprisoned by the Czarist govern-
ment due to libelous charges
brought against him by his adver-
saries to deter his holy work. His
victory was not just personal; it
heralded a new era for the pro-
mulgation and rejuvenation of
Judaism. In the years that follow-
ed the Chabad Lubavitch Move-
ment continued to flourish and
spread all over the world.
The present leader of the move-
Talmudic and Chassidic teachings
to issues of national and interna-
tional concern. His addresses are
also heard world-wide via a special
international audio hookup
The following areas will have
the opportunity to view the pro-
gram: Carrollwood. Northdale,
Northlake. Town and Country,
and the outlining areas of Temple
Terrace and Brandon. It will be
seen on Group W Cable channel 2.
For those who subscribe to Tampa
Cable, it will be seen on Channel
34. Viewers comments are en-
couraged. Please send your com-
ments to: Rabbi Y. Dubrowski,
P.O. Box 271157 Tampa. Fl.
33688 or call 962-2375.
Rabbi Menachem Schneerson
ment, the Rebbe, is considered
one of the world's foremost
Jewish spiritual leaders. More
than 70 volumes of his talks, let-
ters, and responsa have been
published to date. During his
years as leader of the Lubavitch
Movement, he has established a
massive, world-wide network of
educational, social and
rehabilitative programs, which
have propelled the Lubavitch
Movement into the most dynamic
force in Judaism today.
The scope of the Rebbe's ad-
dress generally range from
30% TO 60%
Serving Mo..d Sx. 1949
SINCE 1949
1 800 432 3708
Issak Tavior spoke and performed several musical numbers for
the students of the HUM School of Tampa.
Hillel School Initiates
Cultural Arts Program
On Monday, Nov. 18, Issak
Tavior, a world renowned Israeli
pianist, spoke the children at the
Hillel School of Tampa. Mr.
Tavior had performed a special
benefit for the Jewish National
Fund at Ruth Eckerd Hall on Sun-
day evening, Nov. 17. Issak
Tavior has performed extensively
in Europe and Israel. In October,
1982, he made a premier perfor-
mance in the United States at the
home of Stuart Eizenstat,
domestic advisor to former Presi-
dent Carter. Mr. Tavior has been
described as having "extraor-
dinary musical technique" and
"outstanding virtuoso talent."
His special visit to the Hillel
School, under the auspices of the
Jewish National Fund, marked
the beginning of a unique
"cultural arts program" initiated
by the Parents Association to br-
ing artists of all media to discuss
their careers with the school
children. Mr. Tavior talked about
his work, how and what he had to
learn to become famous, and how
his Jewishness interacts with his
career as an international pianist.
The Parent's Association was
pleased to inaugurate their
cultural arts program with an ar-
tist of such exceptionally high
musical caliber and international
The cultural arts program is
designed to be continuous
throughout the academic year and
will strive to bring artists fron
of the performing and visual
media to enhance the excellent
curriculum. The commute. yjU
seek to attract local as v^lflv '
visiting artists for this uniqu*
Happy Chanukah
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Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 13
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridiari of Tampa/Friday, November 29, 1985
Tourism Declines
Minister Points to Bargain Trips
Israel's Tourism Minister.
Avraham Sharir (Likud-Liberal),
disclosed that as a result of the re-
cent terrorist attacks in the
Mideast, there has been a disturb-
ing decline in the number of
tourists coming to Israel.
He said that many Americana
who planned to go to Israel and
Yossi Martin, a 20-year-old Israeli soldier who was stabbed in the
back with a kitchen knife by an unknown assailant while touring
Jerusalem's Old City with his girlfriend. Doctors removed the
knife from his back after which he underwent surgery. He was
later said to be in critical but stable condition (JTA/Wzn New* Photo)
Hadassah Donor and Ad
Book Ready for Kickoff
For over 48 years, Hadassah in
Tampa has raised funds for their
hospitals in Palestine and later
Israel thru the Donor and Ad
Book project. The kickoff will take
place in Dec. 10, 10 a.m., at Tam-
pa Chapter's open board meeting
at the JCC and will culminate with
a Donor Luncheon on Tuesday.
April 15 1986. The ad books will
be available to members, and
donors will receive commenda-
tions for their support.
Nancy Mizrahi. president of
Tampa Chapter notes that this
tradition has not only endured,
but it has flourished because the
commitment to Israel remains
strong as the membership has
grown to almost 500 members in
the Tampa Chapter, 140 members
in Ameet Chapter, and 40 in
Shalom Brandon Chapter.
Hadassah members number over
385,000 nationally and are the
largest volunteer Jewish
organization in America.
Members are proud of their con-
tributions to medical and educa-
tional programs in Israel thru the
Hadassah Medical Organization
and the Hadassah Israel Educa-
tion Services, as well as suppor-
ting the Jewish National Fund
and Youth Aliyah.
The ad book displays ads from
business and individuals in tne
community. There are also sec-
tions in the book for In
Memoriams, Friends of Hadassah.
Listing are available for children
as Jewels, Young Adults and Pets.
Terry Medgebow may be called at
876-0102 for more information.
A donor is a member who makes
a commitment of a minimum of
$80 ; after paying a basic $40,
members have the option of get-
ting donor credits to complete
their donor amount. Donor credit
is received for helping get ads
($50 ad gives $25 credit); full
credit is given for purchases of
cards, certificates or equipment
for the hospitals. There is also
recognition for our $100 donors.
Silver ($200-$499) and Golden
Angel ($500-$999) donors. Any
contribution over $5 is ap-
preciated and will be listed.
Esther Carp or Bert Green,
Fundraising co-vice president's
may be contacted for brochures
about equipment needed at the
hospitals. Certificates are issued
for equipment purchased in honor
of an occasion or in memory of a
loved one, and information listed
on a plaque or in a book in that
department of the hospital. Sylvia
Gertzman may also be called
about equipment or a Yahrzeit in
Europe have cancelled their trips.
especially after the hijacking of
the Italian cruise ship Achille
Laura by Palestinian terrorists
and the murder of an American
Jewish passenger, Leon Klinghof-
fer. aboard the ship on Oct. 7.
"There ae many cancellations,
and if we don't act now we might
face a crisis in the tourist move-
ment to Israel," Sharir said in a
special inverview He noted that a
crisis in Israel's tourism industry
will have a disturbing affect on
Israel's troubled economy since
tourism is Israel's number one ex-
port industry, earning the country
about $1.5 billion a year in foreign
"I was not aware of the severity
of the problem until I arrived here
from Israel," Sharir said. He add-
ed that since he arrived here last
weekend, he has been meeting
with travel industry executives
and the managements of TWA
and Pan Am Airlines, who are, in
addition to El Al, the main air car-
riers to Israel, in an effort to en-
courage more Americans to come
to Israel.
"Israel and El Al are known for
their strict security measures to
protect tourists from any terrorist
attack," Sharir said. He said that
Pan Am and TWA have followed
the El Al example and have in-
stalled new, effective security
measures on their flights to Israel
and elsewhere. "And once the
tourist is in Israel itself, he is the
safest in the world," the Minister
Sharir said that Israel had
hoped for about half a million
American tourists in 1985. But, he
warned, if the present trend of
cancelling trips to Israel con-
tinues, "we will not be able to
reach that goal." He pointed out
that last year 405,000 American
tourists visited Israel.
"Israel lhas a lot to offer to the
American tourist today," Sharir
maintained. "The dollar can buy
in Israel a lot, and the round trip
is less than $600

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Mike and Susan Kalupa
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Tampa. FL 33629
New York University confers honorary degree of Doctor of
Divinity on Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, president of Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Religion (right). The ceremony took
place on Monday, Oct. 28 at the Washington Square campus. The.
degree was conferred by Dr. John Brademas (center) with the
assistance of Laurence Tisch chairman of the NYU board of
Amy, Robert
And Betsy Scherzer
Chanukah Greetings
Audrey & Alfred Haubenstock
& Family
Chanukah Greetings
Gary & Barbara Alter
and Family
Happy Chanukah
Rabbi David and Sandy Brusin
and Family

riday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15


R Show Homit
PHONE (813) W*7911
LUTZ, FL 33649
City Congressman BUI Green (se-
lejt) receives the American ORT
Community Achievement Award
IAOF dinner 'for his contributions
and his accomplishments on
i people of New York City.' Funds
the dinner established the Con-
Mil Green ORT Scholarship Fund,
which will provide assistance to students at
ORT schools around the world. Left to right
are Louis L. Levine, corporate vice president
for public and governmental affairs, dinner
chairman; Congressman Green; Morris
Olshina, chairman, AOF National Campaign
and Organization Committee; and Lawrence
J. Levine, dinner chairman.
,0 Must First Okay UN Resolves
Principal needed for growing K-8 Jewish
Day School, Tampa, Florida. Teaching and
Supervisory/Administrative Experience
necessary. Contact:
Dr. Arthur Shapiro
247 FAO
4202 Fowler Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33620
|tate Department
lere is no change
Editions it has set
10 years that the
le Liberation
ion must meet
United States
lize the PLO.
|K)licy since 1975 is
|cognize nor negotiate
0 until it accepts UN
jncil Resolutions 242
recognizes Israel's
right to exist," the Department's
deputy spokesman, Charles Red-
man, said. This policy is the result
of an agreement the U.S. made
with Israel in 1975.
REDMAN'S comments came
after he was asked about an Israel
Radio report that Premier Shimon
Peres had agreed to allow the
U.S. to drop the requirement that
the PLO accept Israel's right to
exist. Peres reportedly said that
Israel does not need PLO aproval
for its existence.
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Meanwhile, Redman stressed
that the U.S. continues to believe
that Palestinians "must be
represented in every stage" of the
peace process, but they must be
"acceptable" of the peace process,
but they must be "acceptable" to
all the parties involved. This
eliminates members of the PLO
from serving as the Palestinian
representative in negotiations.
The State Department has con-
firmed that Richard Murphy,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, would be going to Jordan
and some other Mideast countries
after the summit in Geneva bet-
ween President Reagan and
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev.
No itinerary was given, apparent-
ly for security reasons.
Murphy was scheduled to brief
the Mideast members on the sum-
mit, but he was also expected to
push for progress in the Mideast
peace process. Redman said that
Murphy is still willing to meet
with a joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation if it leads to direct
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United Synagogue to Install Floridian
Franklin Kreutzer As International President
Franklin D. Kreutzer Esquire, a
native son of Florida, will be in-
stalled as International president
of the United Synagogue of
America, largest of all synagogue
organizations in the world today
with a membership of two million
representing close to 900
synagogues' throughout North
America, at its forthcoming Bien-
nial Convention, to be held at the
Concord Hotel in Kiamesha Lake,
Kreutzer, who is a practicing at-
torney, has served as a Special
Assistant Attorney General of the
State of Florida and Special
Counsel to the Comptroller-
Banking Commissioner of
Florida. A former President of
Temple Zion Israelite Center in
Miami, he recently completed two
terms as president of the
Southeast Region of United
Synagogue and is currently a cen-
tral vice president holding several
portfolios, most notably 1985
Biennial Convention chairman
and chairman of the Central
Council of Regional Presidents.
He received both his
undergraduate and Law Degrees
from the University of Miami and
has served the Florida communi-
ty, among other positions, as
President of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Free Loan Association
and the South Florida Cystic
Fibrosis Foundation. Reflecting
Franklin D. Kreutzer
his unlimited capacity to serve
both career and community, he is
listed in Who's Who in American
Law and Who's Who in American
The Convention, implementing
the theme, "The Conservative
Jew in a Secular Society," will be
keynoted by the Honorable Elie
Wiesel, who will receive the
prestigious Solomon Schechter
ml m>*%
. 1 %y~f | TAt
*r~-)f^ fm
kf -^ *5i\ 1 *> \
4gfr V /
Award. Other luminaries include
Dr. David Wyman, author of the
best-seller, "The Abandoment of
the Jews"; the Honorable
Avraham Sharir, Minister of
Tourism for the State of Israel;
and Rabbi Irving Greenberg,
author of the article, "Will There
Be A Jewish People In The Year
2000?" Plenary Sessions will ad-
dress such subjects as Conser-
vative Judaism and Jewish Law,
and the Jew on the North
American Political Scene. Among
participants in these sessions will
be Dr. Joel Roth, chairman of the
Committee on Jewish Law and
Standards of the Conservative
Movement, and Mr. Jacob Stein,
former White House liaison to the
Jewish community in the Reagan
Conferences Within The Con-
vention will deal with major
challenges confronting the
synagogue community, such as
the Development of Young
Leadership, the Impact of
Demography on the synagogue,
the Singular Synagogue Single
and Senior, the fragmentation of
the Jewish Family, and Jewish
Drug and Alcohol Abuse. A day-
long vigil marking worldwide
Solidarity Day for Soviet Jewry
was held Nov. 19. Leonid
Feldman, recent Soviet emigre,
spoke to the delegates in plenum.
A satellite transmission of Prime
Minister Shimon Peres direct
from his office in Jerusalem was
anticipated, and a petition oppos-
ing any amendment to the Law of
Return was signed by the 3,000
attending delegates, expected to
attend, to be forwarded to each
member of the Israel Knesset.
Kreutzer, unopposed for the of-
fice of President for the term
1985-87, succeeds Mr. Marshall
Wolke of Chicago, Illinois.
Further information is available
from the Southeast Region office
of United Synagogue at 282 South
University Dr., Plantation,
Florida 33324, (305) 474-4606 or
(305) 947-6094.
Chanukah Greetings
Julius, Esther, Harris,
Penny, Glenn, Lee &
Julius Michael Tobin
For AH Your
Chanukah Shopping
Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood Qift Shop
Extended hours thru Dec. 8
10-3 p.m.
9:00-12:30 p.m.
Are YOu Out There?
Physician Resident New to Tampa, 26 years old,
5*11", slim, nice looking.
Tight hospital schedule prohibits actively seeking
slim, attractive, affectionate young woman for dining,
walks, theater, more.
Please send telephone number and photograph.
If convenient. Write to:
Box E.A. c/o Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973,
Miami, Fla. 33101 ___________________
Prime Minister Shimon Peres of Israel receives honorary degree
(center) from New York University at a convocation on Monday,
Oct. 21. The honorary Doctor of Laws degree was conferred by
NYU President John Brademas (right). Laurence Tisch, chair-
man of the NYU board of trustees also participated in the
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In the article about Susanne E.
W. Brav her name was spelled
In the article about honor stu-
dent Linda DavisZolinsky, her
husband's name, Terry Ferguson,
was omitted.

Friday, November 29, m5IT^evn^F]^^^{Tampfi Page 19
Marc Field
Mark Unterberger
Chanukah Greetings
Lee Tobin
Lee Goldstein
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Marc Jeffrey Field, son of Dr.
nd Mrs. Steven A. Field, will be
tiled to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
Saturday, Nov. 30 at 9:30
lm. at Congregation Kol Ami.
bbi David Rose and Cantor
im Isaak will officiate.
| The celebrant is a graduate of
.Key Class of Kol Ami
ligious School and a student at
|e Hebrew High School of Kol
li. He is the historian of
lima. Marc is in the 8th Grade
Berkeley Preparatory School
Id on the Dean's List. He par-
kipated in the Talent Identifica-
|>n Program at Duke University.
arc enjoys soccer, tennis, snow
|iing, and running.
Dr. and Mrs. Field will host a
(laiihat dinner in their home, the
Jieg Shabbat after services Fri-
ly evening, the Kiddush lun-
w>/i after services, and a recep-
[n Saturday evening at the Mar-
ftt Airport Hotel in honor of the
)r. and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
host Thanksgiving dinner at
pir home for out of town guests.
Saturday morning breakfast
be hosted by Dr. and Mrs.
bhard Lewis, and Dr. and Mrs.
kin Browarsky. Sunday brunch
[the Field's home will be hosted'
IMr. and Mrs. Alan Aaron, Mr.
bUMrs. Bill Kalish, Dr. and Mrs.
^phen Hirshorn, Dr. and Mrs.
ild Sokol, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur
hon, and Mr. and Mrs. Jay
|k. Calligraphy and welcome
lets will be done by Jackie
ison and Jerilyn Goldsmith and
I bima flowers by Dr. and Mrs.
hard Lewis.
becial guests will include
[ndparents, Mrs. Fanny
laechter, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
|d, Villanova, Pennsylvania;
and Mrs. David Wertheim,
|mi; Dr. Herman Schaerf,
Itimore; Dr. and Mrs. Robert
JM and Halle, Lima, Ohio; Drs.
en and Jonathan Munves, and
; and Reyna, Allentown, Pen-
Jlvahia; and Dr. and Mrs.
[art Field, Kettering, Ohio.
|ark Unterberger, son of Mr.
Mrs. Simson Unterberger,
be called to the Torah as a Bar
^vah Saturday, Nov. 30 at 11
at Congregation Schaarai
lek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Rabbi Joan Glazer Farber will
he celebrant is a student in the
Zedek Religious School.
Ik attends 8th Grade at Wilson
|or High School and is a
Pber of the Gifted Program
Ithe Builder's Club. He swims
^the Greater Tampa By Swim-
and Mrs. Simson
erberger will host the recep-
I following the services at the
?pa Woman's Club.
ecial guests will include
Wparents Herman and Idella
|ger, Miami. Theo
erberger, Philadelphia; Hollye
m and Christopher Hill,
iston, Illinois; Sean and
Pah Malone, Evanston, II-
': Sue and Elliot
Unterberger, Rhoda and Martin
Piltch, Philadelphia; Irene
Unterberger, Berkeley, Califor-
nia; Glen, Elyse, and Sammy
Unterberger, Silver Springs,
Maryland; and Howard, Stephen,
and Richard Unterberger, Los
Lee Jason Goldstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harris Goldstein will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Dec. 7 at 9:30 a.m.
at Congregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
David Rose and Cantor Sam Isaak
will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Hey Class of Kol Ami Religious
School and a member of Kadima.
Lee is an 8th Grade honor student
at the Independent Day School.
At school he is on the varsity
basketball and soccer teams.
Mr. and Mrs. Goldstein will host
the Kiddush following the services
in honor of the occasion and a
reception Saturday night at Con-
gregation Kol Ami. A Sunday
brunch for out of town guests and
relatives will be hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Stan Cotzen, Dr. and Mrs.
Bob Valins, Dr. and Mrs. Joel
Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Klein-
baum, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Alessi,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Applebaum,
and Mr. and Mrs. Marc
Special guests will include
grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Merritz, Philadelphia; Mr.
Stephen and Stuart Greenberg,
Philadelphia; Mrs. Bess Green-
wald, Deerfield Beach; Mr. and
Mrs. Ken Ballantine, Mr. and Mrs.
Neil Kaplin, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Kaplin, and Miss Susan Kaplin,
Judith & Stanley Rosenkranz,
Jack & Andy
Marty & Beverly Pear
& Family
Happy Chanukah
Dr. Anschell and Barbara Weiss
and Family
Happy Chanukah
Sam and Lynn Reiber
and Family
Helium Balloons
A Happy Chanukah to All!
Come see our Chanukah cutouts,
decorations, napkins, plates,
streamers, and much more.
.-fa*An* Se-ttaut
3808 Neptune St. Tampa, FL 33629 251-9345
11417 N. Dale Mabry Tampa, FL 33618 963-1638
Hftwir) OMpp6
Best Wishes For A Happy & Healthy Chanukah!
Rhoda & Richard Davis
616 0akfield Dr.
Brandon, FL 33511
Phone: 689-2195
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Congregations/Organizations Events
Offers Panel On Coping
With December
Holiday Season
Tampa Jewish Family Service is
planning an event geared toward
those interested in sharing infor-
mation and attitudes on coping
with the December holiday
season. For those families where
one parent is non-Jewish, the
celebration during this season can
be rewarding yet complicated.
For families with one adult who
has converted, there is often a
celebration of different holidays
depending on which set of grand-
parents is present.
An open discussion of these
issues with a panel that will in-
clude members of the community
who have shared and attempted to
resolve these kinds of challenges
is planned for December 11 at 7
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. We extend an open invita-
tion to anyone in the community,
be they dating, married, engaged,
or close to someone who faces
these challenges.
To Sponsor
"Council Sabbath"
On Friday, Dec. 6, the Tampa
Section of the National Council of
Jewish Women will sponsor a
"Council Sabbath" at Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek located at
3303 Swann Ave. at 8 p.m.
Carol Zielonka and Sheila
Feldman will serve as co-
chairpersons for the evening. Past
Presidents of the Tampa Section
will serve as hostesses for the
evening. A lovely Oneg Shabbat is
planned following services.
To Decorate
"Channkah Room"
At Plant Museum
The Tampa Section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
will be decorating a "Chanukah
Room" in Mrs. Plant's Suite
located in Plant Hall of the Plant
Museum located at the University
of Tampa.
The decorating will take place
on Sunday, Dec. 8 at 1 p.m. All
Council members who are in-
terested in helping with the
decorating are most welcome to
join us.
For further information, please
contact Betty Cohen, president, at
Plans Ship-A-Box
The Tampa Section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women in
planning a Ship-A-Box Function

on Wednesday, Dec. 11. Pre-
school children from the Jewish
Community Center will be singing
Chanukah songs and sharing their
art work with us.
Our Ship-A-Box project for this
year will be collecting money in
order to buy blue jeans for Israeli
Marion Mallinger is the
Chairperson for this project and
will gladly accept any contribu-
tions. Please make all checks out
to the National Council of Jewish
Women and specify: Operation
Blue Jeans on the check. Checks
should be sent to Marion Mall-
inger, 610 S. Albany, Tampa, FL
Celebration December 8
Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, ex-
ecutive director of Chabad
Lubavitch, announced that this
year once again Chabad will
celebrate Chanukah with a grand
"Chanukah Extravaganza" at Ci-
ty Hall plaza.
The celebration will include the
lighting of the giant Menorah, a
live band, Latkes, refreshments,
and much more. Come and bring
your children to this great
Chanukah celebration, so that we
can all relive the great victory of
freedom together. The Ex-
travaganza will take place on Sun-
day, Dec. 8 at 5 p.m. at City Hall
Plaza (Kennedy and Franklin).
For further information call
Singles on Friday, Dec. 6, at-
tend service at the Synagogue of
your choice, then join T.B. JSC for
an Oneg Shabbat at Debbie
Zimbler's house, 6466-18th Ave.
North, St. Petersburg. There will
be lots of Sabbath treats available
to tickle your taste buds. The com-
pany will be great so don't miss
this lovely evening of casual mix-
ing and mingling. The fun begins
at 9 p.m. For more information
and directions, call Debbie at
347-3236 (Pinellas) or Cathy at
969-3441 (Hillsborough).
The TBJSC will be hosting a
Chanukah Dance on Sunday, Dec.
15, at 7:30 p.m. at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel, 211 Tampa St.,
Tampa. Elegance, sparkle and
magic will make this evening's
spectacular event simply ex-
quisite. The plush decor at the
Hyatt Regency will definitely set
the mood for an evening of
meeting new friends. Live band
and hors d'oeuvres buffet provid-
ed. Cash bar. Dress: Semi-formal.
Fee: $14 in advance, $19 at the
door. RSVP by Dec. 6 with full
payment of $14 to the Tampa
JCC, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa,
FL 33609, attn: Jewish Singles.
Please make checks payable to
Chapel services available in Tampa.
Jonathan A. Fum
Funeral Director
4100- 16th Street N.
St. P*t*r*bu rg. FL 33703
Dedicated to serving
Our Jewish Community
Wishing the Community a Happy Chanukah
Edward I. Case Plumbing Co.
ComftUU Omtallationx cRi^cdx Si-wLct
Tmomm 831-7111
4301 MACniLL AVE.
JCC Singles. For more informa-
tion, please call Sandy at 797-3536
(Pinellas) or Cathy (969-3441)
Garage Sale
On Thursday and Friday, Dec.
12 and 13, Congregation Kol Ami
will be having a Garage Sale. A
vast variety of merchandise will
be on sale ranging from furniture,
appliances, draperies, baby's and
children's clothing, objects, and
jewelry. This will take place at
11704 Phoenix Circle. The public
is welcome.
Cruising Into
The New Year
Congregation Kol Ami is look-
ing forward to a festive New
Year's Eve party. It will start at 9
p.m. at Congregation Kol Ami and
will feature live entertainment
food, drinks, noisemakers and all
the joyous comraderia needed to
"Cruise Into the New Year."
Annual Men's Club
Chanukah Party
Sunday, Dec. 8 at 10 a.m.,
Rodeph Sholom Men's Club will
sponsor the annual Chanukah par-
ty for the children of Rodeph
Sholom. The program will include:
candlelighting, Chanukah singing,
Religious School class presenta-
tions, a skit presented by USY,
gifts, food, etc.
The Men's Club committee plan-
ning this program include: Donald
Linsky; president, Ralph Mar-
cadis and Glenn Tobin; co-
chairman, Gary Zamore and Lou
Morris, as well as the many
members of Men's Club who will
be in the kitchen that morning
making and serving the latkes.
Religious School classes will
meet that morning from 9-10. At
that time they will procede to the
Social Hall and the party will
We cordially invite all the
children of Rodeph Sholom and
their families to join us as we
celebrate the "Miracle" of
Family Shabbat Service
On Friday evening, Dec. 13, the
children of the Rodeph Sholom
Religious School, Kadima and
USY will be leading and par-
ticipating in the Shabbat service.
Special highlights of the even-
ing will include the presentation
of the "Religious School Tzedakah
Campaign to Gary Alter; ex-
ecutive director of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, for "Opera-
tion Moses" as well as the celebra-
tion of all December birthdays.
The entire congregation is in-
vited to worship with us on this
special Chanukah Shabbat.
Gift Wrapping
Ameet Chapter presents Gift
Wrapping In Your Home. Ameet
members will come to your home
and do all of your Chanukah gift
wrapping. No need to wait in
department store lines. There is a
$10 minimum.
Ameet Chapter of Hadassah will
also be gift wrapping at the
Village Center in Carrollwood
Village from Dec. 16-24.
Volunteers are needed and will be
greatly appreciated. Donor credit
will be given. Please call Sheryl
Weitman, 968-6356 or Kathy Mat-
thews, 963-2842.
Study Group
Members of the Ameet Chapter
of Hadassah enjoyed a stimulating
discussion during the first study
group meeting held in November.
Rabbi Brusin led the group as they
explored the concept of God in
Judaism. Planned for the future
are the following meeting:
Dec. 11 Rabbi Steven Kaplan.
Jewish Mysticism.
Jan. 8 Dr. Anschee W.
Evolution of the Jewish Family-
Biblical times through today.
Feb. 12 Rabbi David Rose,
Concepts of Law in Judaism.
The Dec. 11 meeting will be held
at the home of Mildred Sterling,
1031 Sylvia Lane. For more infor-
mation call Mildred Sterling at
962-4162 or Rita Leiber at
Tampa Chapter
The Dec. 10 meeting of the
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah will
feature a Chanukah program by
students of the Hillel School of
Tampa and the kickoff of the an-
nual Donor and Ad Book project.
Rabbi Brusin, headmaster of
Hillel School will be a guest
Members and guests are cordial-
ly invited to join us at 10 a.m. in
the library of the JCC. Coffee ar.d
cake will be served.
An update on the plight of the
Soviet Jews will be given.
Hadassah members are urged to
participate in special services to
be held at Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue on Thursday, Dec. 12,
at 7:30 p.m. as part of the com-
munity wide Plea For Soviet
To Be Honored By
National Board Member
Joint Meeting Of Ameet,
Shalom Brandon And
Tampa Chapters
Hello Hadassah Sunday is Dec.
1, a day to salute our 385,000
members nationally. Their
volunteer efforts have made possi-
ble the pace setting medical and
educational programs in Israel,
and programs here in the United
States which encourage participa-
tion in the democratic process of
voting, awareness of political
events at the local and national
level, Jewish Education and
Youth Activities.
Locally, Ameet, Shalom Bran-
don, and Tampa Chapters of
Hadassah will meet jointly on
Tuesday, Dec. 3. 8 p.m. at the
Clubhouse of the Loft Con-
dominiums (off of Grady, two
blocks north of Waters) to
welcome Bonnie Lipton, a newly
elected Hadassah National Board
Member. She will help us honor
our Hadassah Associates and tell
about the Cardiac Surgical Suite
they have undertaken as a special
project. There are over 20,000
men who are Associates of
Hadassah and a group of them will
be in Israel for the dedication of
the Cardiac Surgical Suite at the
Hadassah Medical Center later in
-* 'I
Mrs. Lipton has made numerous
trips to Israel and held positions in
the Western New England Region
including president. She
native of Chicago and a graduate
of Purdue University.
The skit "When Mama Came
to America" will tickle and touch
your heart with memories of
mothers and grandmothers who
spoke Yiddish, had special ways
with cooking, cleaning, holiday
traditions, and an appreciation for
Call Linda Sterling of Ameet
Chapter, Judy Peters of Shalom
Brandon or Nancy Mizrahi of
Tampa Chapter for more informa-
tion. Prosjiective members and
visitors are welcome.
Chanukah Speakers' Bureau
Once again this year, the
Chanukah Speakers' Bureau of
the Hillel School of Tampa will be
available during morning school
hours to present a program of ap-
proximately 15 minutes on the
history, traditions, songs and
ritual objects of Chanukah.
For the past five years, students
in the Bureau, under the guidance
of Mrs. Lynn Reiber, have visited
area pre-schools, elementary
schools and junior high schools.
Last year, the two teams trained
for the Bureau made presenta-
tions to over 500 area students in
Hillsborough county public and
private schools.
If you are interested in arrang-
ing for a presentation at your
school, please call the Hillel
School at 875-8287.
Bay Horizon Chapter
The Bay Horizon Chapter c' If
Women's American ORT will be
gift wrapping for the holiday
season, from Nov. 29 to Dec. 24,
in front of the Service Merchan-
dise store at 1251 East Fowler
Ave. The proceeds will benefit the
students in the technical training
schools supported by Women's
American ORT.
Establishes Havurah
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda* mp
tion, responding to numerous re-
quests from faculty and staff at
the University of South Florida
has established a Havurah for the
adult population of the university
communities of the Greater Tam-
pa Bay area. This Havurah, open
to adult non-faculty members of
the community as well, will be af-
filiated with the Reconstructionist
movement. According to Hillel
director Rabbi Steven Kaplan,
"the overwhelming majority of re-
quests were for Reconstructionist
affiliation. If others wish a
Havurah with any other affilia-
tion, we'll accommodate as well."
Rabbi Kaplan sees the Havurah as
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday. 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily rooming and evening minyan, 7:90 a.m., 5:46 p.m.
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rose. Cantor Sam laaak Service.:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9:30 a.m.
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hazxan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Dairy: Minyan. 7:16.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheiro. Rabbi Joan Glaasr Farber.
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yoasi Dubrowski
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
10222 Pawnee Avenue Student Representative Jay Pepose 986-6391 Ex-
ecutive Director Rabbi Yosai Dubrowski 962-2375 Friday evening services 7:30
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation. Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida
CTR 2382 Steven J Kaplan. PhD, Director 5014 Patricia Ct. No. 172. Tampa.
Florida 33617 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 Shabbat Services 7:30 p.m. Sun-
day Bagel Brunches, 1<* noon.
634-9162. United Community Church. 1501 La Jolla Street. Sun City Center, Ser
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
962 2376 Services Friday
- ]

Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 19
Tim in "The Jewish
Sunday's 10:30 a.m. 1
Candid iRhtine; tine:
,, Friday. November 29
5:14 p.m.
Friday. December 6
5:15 p.m.
Friday. December 13
5:16 p.m.
10:00 ORT/BAY -*1
10:00 'JEWISH ^m
10:30 RODEPH
10:00 'JEWISH
t 9
Junaffiliated Jews to
kr for prayer and
fcven those affiliated
hare with the group
["Our Havurah is no
\t a synagogue, but
nplement. We offer
of any sort for
mens club, no
lust a classic version
urah of the 60's."
|p for the Hillel
|25 a year. For fur-
ation, call Hillel at
ts Record Growth
B'rith Hillel Founda-
Student Center has
cedented growth this
ring High Holy Day
rhich brought more
lian ever before in
iry in Tampa, func-
jw attended regularly
from USF, UT, and
^ell as by college age
the Greater Tampa
)t currently attending
iServices are not
to any brand of
id students from the
to the liberal mix in an
re of Yiddishkeit.
social, educational,
j and cultural program-
Liable to students, and
pmpletion of Hillel's
ng, Rabbi Kaplan an-
jdent services to dou-
iny information, the
may be contacted at
fampa BBYO would like
ink you to all of the
came to our "Why
J5," which was held on
Jov. 11.
as our guest speaker
Rosenkranz, president
[Jewish Federation, and
Wl 0. Weiss, PhD, ex
ctor of Tampa Jewish
srvices. Their topic for
ng was about their own
in BBYO, aa teens
isors. It was a very in-
and enjoyable evening
Robert Zwang, direc-
iNorth Florida Council of
our host for the even-
fso gave the parents a
meet the dedicated ad-
|have in Tampa for 1985.
Tampa BBYO would like
the ADL for inviting
Spend a very interesting
hnative evening with the
fcy on Nov. 6 at the
j Hotel the guest speaker
evening was Sally
K a delegate to the re-
Women's Conference,
was the conference that
in Kenya. Thank you
II the women's organiza-
ft joined together to spon-
Mary Walker Residents Seek Driver
"Have van, need drivers," is
how the Want Ad would read. The
residents of the Mary Walker
Apartments, 4912 E. Linebaugh,
have a wonderful new van but are
greatly in need of volunteers
drivers, according to Terri
Moohan, administrative assistant.
Insurance considerations dictate
that they have only one driver at a
time, rather than a corps. They
must be between the ages of 25
and 65 years old. A chauffer's
license and insurance will be
The residents are very flexible,
and will gladly work around the
driver's availability. They would
like to see people volunteer for
three, six or nine month stints,
and they don't anticipate more
than an average of two trips per
week, says Moohan.
In addition to this vital donation
of time, the residents are looking
for a donation of a large screen
television (40-45") or possibly two
25" sets. Of course, any and all
donations are appreciated,
perhaps earmarked for a new
walking/exercise course or enter-
tainment functions. The residents
of the Mary Walker Apartments
are delighted to be part of the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
Photographic Portraiture
3839 Neptune
Tampa, Florida 33609
Happy Chanukah
Telephone: 253-3839
Menorah Manor
Capital Campaign
Completion Nears End
As the year nears an end, so too
does the Menorah Manor Capital
Campaign Fund Drive. Chairman
of the Campaign Completion Com-
mittee, Sigi Strauss stated that
"we have only a very short way to
go. We need the community
members to become involved now
so that we are able to reach our
goal of $6 million dollars before
the years end. This too is a good
time to contribute to the Home as
your contributions are tax
For further information regar-
ding contributions to "Our Home
for Jewish Living" please contact
Strauss at 367-3003 or Edward
W. Vinocur at 345-2775.
David J.. 64, of Tampa, died Thursday.
November 7. A Tampa resident for 35 years
from Brooklyn, N.Y., he was vice president
of Crown Doors. He was a member of Con
gragation Sehaarai Zedek and Fellowship
Masonic Lodge No. 266 F4AM He is sur
vived by his wife, Marie; three daughters,
Maxine Osterman of Tampa, Karen walker
of Marietta. G.. and Kelly Yowril of Palm
Springs; two brothers, Harry and Sam, both
of New York; a sister, Lillian DiGiovsnni of
Brooklyn. NY.; and a grandchild.
Anna, 87, of Tampa, died Monday,
November 18. A native of Louisville, Ky.,
she had lived in Tampa for many years, com-
ing from Cincinnati. She was a housewife.
She is survived by a son, Billy of Tampa; and
a daughter, Sylvan Colder of Cincinnati.
Doris. 62, of Tampa, died Tuesday,
November 12. A Tampa resident for 36
years from New York, she was a
homemaker. She is survived by two sons,
Elliott M. of Tampa and Ira F. of Brandon;
and two grandchildren.
The Senior Citizen Residents
and Directors of
The Jewish Towers
Send Best Wishes For A Happy Chanukah
Chanukah Greetings
: i i I I M
Laura and Stephen Kreitzer,
Joshua, Jason, and Ethan

Chanukah Greetings
Marsy and Larry Herman
Cox Pharmacy
Happy Chanukah to all Our Jewish friends
At Sun City Center,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
and the staff of the Jewish Floridian
Lydia and Alan Getlin
The Senior Citizen Residents
and Directors of
Mary Walker Apartments
Send Best Wishes For Chanukah
Underwriters' Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
Burglar Alarm Systems Camera Surveillance Systems
Vault and Safe Alarms Card Access Systems
Holdup Alarms Automatic and Manual
Closed Circuit TV Systems Fir A|arm Systems
The need for advanced security systems has never been greater,
more critical or in more Immediate demand, than it is today
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606

r HWf 11
The JCC pre-school is in the
process of forming a Playtot*
group, with parent participation,
at the Main JCC. This class will
begin Thursday. Dec. 5. 9-10 a.m.
(if warranted, a second section
would meet 10-11 a.m. on the
same dayV All toddlers, ages 16
months-2 years by Dec. 1. are
welcome to join, and the teacher
of our 2 year old class. Janis
Heustis. will lead this activity
The monthly charge for the pro-
gram is $15 members. $22.50 non
members. Each Playtot session is
limited to 8 children, so please
sign-up early to reserve a place for
your child. If interested, either
stop by or call the JCC office for
registration information. Ask for
Cece Hurwiti. our Early
Childhood Director
On Sunday. Dec 15. the Junior
Center Players, under the direc-
tion of Marv Goldman, will pre-
sent the play "The Littlest Mac
cabee" in the JCC auditorium at 1
p.m. All Pre-school children and
youth are invited to attend this
dehghtful production, and then to
join us for our Latke Party im-
mediately following the show.
Cost for the performance and
lathes is $1.75 members, $2.50
non-members for children, and
$S50 member. $4 non-members
for adults. Please contact Lesgh or
Cece if you plan to attend this
special Chanukah event.
Our Winter Vacation Program
will consist of several groups,
each of which will explore one par
ocular country. All groups will
participate in field trips, cooking
ethnic foods, muatc. arts ana
crafts, dance and language ap-
propriate to their nation*
Adnanna Boucchechter and
Linda Kan will be 1 letting this
2-week program, from Dec
23-Jan S Coat is $80 members,
$120 non-members. Contact
Laigh at the JCC if you need fur
ther neWrim or would hke tc
And you thought it was too ear
rr to be rhmkwg about Nev
Years Baal Why should the
parents have ail the fun on lias
wu Mghtf The JCC i liig
I New Year's Eve Steep-la" for
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
*Tcm tatn 73*009
^ ^ *>*.-*
Israeli Chassidic Festival
Monday, December 2nd
8:00 p.m. Tampa Theatre
* Patrons $2500
General Admission $10.00
Seniors & Students S 8.00
Children 13 & Under $ 3.00
Tickets on sate at the Jewish Community Center
(2808 Horatio). Tampa Theatre, or at the offices
of Rodeph Sholom. Schaarai Zedek and Kol
Ami. For additional information call the JCC at
872-4451. All seats reserved.
"i'er meant yom two
157 W. 57th St.. NYC. 10019 212-246-4500
rOW6rAJr Trust us to take you home
children on Dec. 31. 8 p.m. until
Jan. 1. 10 a.m. Bring your kids to
a New Year's Eve party of their
very own! Fees: $20 1st child. $5
every child thereafter Call the
Center for further info.
The Biddy Sports Program,
consisting of Soccer and Basket-
ball leagues, gives children in
giadu S-6 experience m com-
petitive play Both leagues consist
of four teams in each dmsxm.
coached by volunteer parents-
Awards wiil be presented and
umIm is provided- AD games and
practices will be played on
While the
Nov. 30 Basketball Tourna-
ment. TweenTeen The focal
point of a fabulous weekend for
Followed by a victory
The JCC Cheerieading Squad
consists of girls in grades 7-9 and
practices every Tuesday. 6:30-8
p.m. at the North End. There is
also cheering on nights and
weekends whenever there is a
game. The squads free to Center
members arid members of the
Youth Council. Cheerleaders must
supply own uniforms, and addi-
tional charges will be assessed for
away trips. We still need
JCC Jr. High (7. 8. 9)
Dec. 3 vs. OWsrnar. 6:00 (H)
Dec. 5 vs. St Pats 6:30 (H)
Dec. 12 vs. Oldsmar 6:00 (A)
Dec. 19 vs. Chnst the King 6:30
Jan. 7 vs. Christ the King 6:30
Sr. High
Dec. 3 vs. OMsmar 7:30 (H)
Dec. 5 vs. Tampa Tech (JV)
7:30 (A)
Dec 12 vs. OWsmar 7:30 (A)
Dec 17 vs. Pathway 8:00 (A)
Jan. 07 vs. Tampa Cathobc (JV)
7:30 (H)
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Dec. 6 Oneg Shabbat
Dec 15 Chanukah Dance
Contact Rick Myers through the
down! For further info
contact Herb Millm
831-6648. He's in charge
special event. Show business
Coming U{
Nov. 30 Teen Basket
Dec. 1 Biddy Basket
Dec. 2 Israeli Caassi
Dec. 3 General Meet
Club Variety. Incoi
Management Lecture on
Dec 4 Teen
Meeting featuring
Israeli high schools
Dec 5 Auditions for!
Gong Show": I
groups begins: Osteopor
Dec 6 Singles
Dec 8 Chanukah Fa
Dec 15 Singles Chant
Dance: The Littlest
cabee" and Latke Party
Dec. 22 BucsPw
Tailgate Party; Miami
Teens in Tampa
Dec 23-Jan. 3 Wo
Wonderland Internatic
Join us on Thrusdav.
Jeffrey Miner. MD. iecru
the basketball league is scheduled
to begin Dec 1 and end March 9.
i are:
3rd and 4th grade league:
days. 1-2:30 p-m.
5th and 6th grade league: Sun-
days. iSfMpja-
A Coaches' CSnx were head on
Sot 21 and 2& Contact Bfll at the
Center if you re rested in the
a coach-
Wednesday. Dec 4. is our next
Teen Council meeting. Jom us for
the evening and haten to our gnast
speaker. Jonathan Pear, speak
about rl*b School in Israei.
based on his recent expenence.
Mxring begins at 7:30 pja.
On Dec 22. the Mam Beach
Teen Travel group will be stopp-
ing over at the JCC to spend the
night A cookout wffl be beid with
the Tampa teens and the Mara
with a volleyball game to
. Call Leigh at the Center
(872-4451) if you are planning to
As exaong ska trip
pawned far grades 9-12.
Fee. 6 Thmega 9 I
honday on Feb 7 we are
Chanukah Family Fasttval 2$J$?f$$$
Sunday. Dacambac 8
3:30 &00 p.m.
Jawish Community Cantar
3:30 pen Family Workshop*
4k 30 pm
Group Singing/Dancing
Manor ah Lighting
+ +\
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NT On Taeadar. Dec
SsurdranmafperforMBchefare onattaTaswei as al B "sai d*i
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