The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00108

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
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Off Tampa
Volume 3- Number 24
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 26, 1981
ffdShochii
Price 35 Centa
Campaign Short $285,000
July 1-15 Special Effort Crucial to Israel and Community
The Tampa Jewish Federation
nnounced this week to the
executive committees of its agen-
cies and to the general com-
fciunity at the annual meeting a
Ihortfall of $285,000 in the 1981
l-ampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign to meet
he budget requests of local,
ational and overseas agencies.
At a special meeting called by
he Federation that included the
aecutive committees of the
Jampa Jewish Federation, the
ewish Community Center, Jew-
Bh Social Service, and Hillel
chool, Hope Barnett, president
nd Michael Levine, campaign
Jiairman, reviewed the campaign
brogress to date. Gary Alter,
federation executive director,
Ipelled out the dire consequences
o Israel and our local agencies
nd programs if the campaign
oal is not reached.
"The facts are: as of June 15,
NOTICE:
The Tampa Jewish Federation has called an
ugent meeting for campaign, agency, and com-
munity leadership on Tuesday, June 30, 8 p.m.,
in the auditorium of the Jewish Community
Center.
the 1981 campaign results stands
at $730,000. This represents an
increase of $205,000 or 34.6 per-
cent on a card-for-card basis over
1980. There remains un-
committed 288 contributors who
pledged $168,000 in last year's
campaign. To be able to meet the
basic budgetary needs of our
agencies, and to repay a $50,000
banK loan borrowed for emer-
gency repairs to the Jewish Com-
munity Center, a minimum of an
additional $285,000 must be
realized by Jury 15," Alter
stated.
According to Hope Barnett,
"The basic facts are we cannot
allocate monies we do not have
our Federation and agency fiscal
year is July 1 June 30 and we
must sit down with the agencies
and budget committee to allocate
the results of the 1981 campaign.
If the campaign falls short of its
goal, then we have no choice oth-
ert than to reduce allocations. We
Federation Presents Demographic
Survey To Community
can't budget on funds we do not
have committed. At a time when
each agency is facing un-
precedented demands for services
and a rapidly growing Jewish
community, it is inconceivable
that the Tampa Jewish com-
muntiy will not respond to meet
this critical situation" Barnett
concluded.
Mike Levine outlined the steps
that would be taken to bring the
1981 Campaign to its successful
conclusion. They are:
1. AU unrealized 1980 con
tributora will be reassigned for
further contact and solicitation
by Federation and agency leader-
ship.
2. A letter will be mailed to
every Jewish household, explain-
ing the emergency and asking lor
pledges or increased pledges.
3. New prospects (anyone who
has moved recently to the com-
munity or has never been a con-
tributor) will be assigned by sip
code for personal solicitation by
core of volunteers.
Leonard Gotler, Chairman of
Pie Tampa Jewish Federation
Demographic and Attitudinal
Survey Steering Committee, pre-
uited the completed, long
nticipated survey and a brief
_verview to the Jewish commu-
Inity at the Annual Combined
I Meeting of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, Tampa Jewish
Community Center and the Tam-
Ipa Jewish Social Service Wed-
nesday evening, June 17.
In an open letter to the Tampa
Jewish community, Hope
Barnett, President of the Tampa
Jewish Federation stated: "The
decision to commence the survey
was based on the apparet in-
crease of Jewish families moving
into our area. The Federation's
obligation is to serve the commu-
nity. In order for the Federation,
agencies, synagogues and or-
ganizations to be able to grow
with the Jewish community, we
must know who in fact is in the
community and what areas, geo-
graphically and socially need to
be served. It is our greatest wish
that this survey will benefit all
leadership in the Tampa area, to
be able to create a more cohesive
and cooperative body responsible
to concerned Jewry in Tampa.
The challenge in long-range plan-
ning for all of us is a very great
one. We at the Tampa Jewish
Federation look forward to work-
ing with the entire Jewish com-
munity to meet this challenge by
planning and working together to
strengthen our efforts."
Special recognition and a
plaque was given to Dr. Ray
Wheeler, Ph.D., Department of
Sociology, University of South
Florida at the Annual' Meeting,
for his contunued support as
Technical Director and Editor of
the survey. "Wheeler volunteered
his time and expertise to the
survey and the Tampa Com-
munity is deeply indebeted to
him for his dedication to the proj-
ect." Barnett stated.
Members of the Survey Steer-
ing Committeee include: Leonard
Gotler, Chairman; Dr. Carnot
Nelson, Consultant; Patricia
LaRose, Consultant; Les Bar
nett, Dr. Gordon Brunhild, Maril
Jacobs, Dr. Mitchell Silverman,
Gary S. Alter, Executive Di-
rector, Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration; Abe Davis-Wasser-
berger, Federation Staff Director
of the Survey; Edward Finkel-
stein, Executive Director of the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center, and Anne Thai, Ex-
ecutive Director of the Tampa
Jewish Social Service.
Copies of the survey will be
provided to the Presidents of the
Jewish agencies and or-
ganizations in Tampa and will be
available on a loan baais from the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
4. Each community agency has
agreed to reach their const it uenU
to request their increased par-
ticipation in the 1981 campaign.
Levine pointed out that the
Federation must close its books
before the budgeting process
takes place and it is therefore
imperative that all 1981 commit-
ments be in before July 15. "We
cannot wait until November or
December for pledges to come in
when we must allocate in July,"
Levine stated. "If *u
reached only 67 percent of our
goal by July IS, then we can only
allocate to our agencies 67 per-
cent of their request. This would
, be disastorous for our community
and for world Jewry," Levine
concluded
The executive Committees of
the four agencies agreed to par-
ticipate fully in the "wrap-up"
special campaign and have
adopted a resolution pledging
their full support to the Tampa
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal 1981 Campaign.
Nuke Expert
Says IAEA
Was Fooled
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) A 33-year-old nuclear
engineer who is the only American inspector in the Middle
East section of the International Atomic Energy Agency
(IAEA) said Friday the IAEA could not have detected a
diversion by Iraq of plutonium from its nuclear reactor to
build an atomic weapon.
Roger Richter, who resigned from the agency last
week, said Iraq could have "thwarted the IAEA, in-
spection." He said he disagreed with Sigmund Eklund of
Sweden, head of the IAEA, who reported to the agency's
Board of Governor's in Vienna last week that the IAEA
could have detected a diversion.
RICHTER TESTIFIED before the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee, which is investigating whether Israel
acted in self-defense when it destroyed the Iraqi reactor on June
7. Sen. Alan Cranston (D., Cal.) said Richter was a man of
"conscience," who called him on June 12 from Vienna because
he was concerned about the Iraqi nuclear program.
In Iraq, Richter said the IAEA inspectors were limited to
checking only the equipment and material declared by France
and Iraq to the IAEA. He said the inspectors would not be per-
mitted to look at the "hot cells" provided by Italy or other
material which he said Iraq could use to make nuclear weapons.
He said Iraq would have been able to make a weapon in about
three years.
RICHTER NOTED that clandestine material can easily be
moved before an inspector arrives from the IAEA heaquarters.
He noted that before an inspector can go to a country, he must
obtain a visa so that none of his trips can be unannounced. In
addition, Richter said that since 1976 only Hungarian and Sov-
iet nationals have been allowed in Iraq as inspectors. He added
that a French national was approved in January, but he has not
made any inspections as yet.
Dr. Herbert Kounts, chairman of the Nuclear Energy
I Continued on Page 11


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June ge ijg,
^fliniiiiiHiiiiiiiiiimiiiNnnnniiiiiiiiiinii
iinnmwiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiii
I Floridian Spotlight On: Sharon Mock 1
Imagine a family with two
presidents of the Jewish Com-
munity Center!
Now, imagine a family with
enough enthusiasm and energy to
have two presidents of the JCC.
That is what you have within the
household of Sharon and Roger
Mock. When Sharon became JCC
president Wednesday night of
last week, the Mock family ce-
came the first "double-gavel"
family in Tampa. Roger was JCC
head from 1976 to 1978.
Don't for one minute think of
Sharon as following her hus-
band's footsteps. She definitely
has her own tune to follow.
Sharon has served as vice presi-
dent of the Jewish Community
Center for Ways and Means;
Programming and Membership.
She has been chairman of the
Israel Independence Day celebra-
tions for the past six years and
twice headed the Here Is Israel
Committee. For two years she
was chairman of the JCC's major
fundraising event. For all the
above, Sharon was awarded the
Bob Jacobson Award in 1980 for
Service to the Jewish Community
Center.
With all of those chairman-
ships of the JCC, Sharon still
managed to make time to be a
member of the board of Tampa
Jewish Federation. She has
worked hard on Special Events of
Federation (including the dinners
with President Ford and Art
Buchwald) and her particular
forte was Leadership Devel-
opment which she headed for the
full Federation Board and for the
Women's Division Board. She al-
so was a Division Chairman for
the Women's Division Campaign
for several years.
Sharon says Roger, who is the
manager of the Mutual of New
York (MONY) office in Tampa,
will be "around" as a member ol
the Jcc board although he is not
on the Executive Committee
"He'll be my own personal ad
visor,'" she smiled.
Sharon and Roger are the
parents of ten year old Beth, a
Hillel School student: and three
year old Kevin a pre-schooler at
the JCC.
"I think the fact that I grew up
in a community without a center
makes me appreciate having one
now," Sharon is quick to state
She was raised in Jacksonville
where her parents, Maxine anc
Hank Heller still reside. "A
strong Center really makes for a
stronger community in so many
ways. Of course we still need
more adult programming and in-
creased Jewish programming,
but we have a lot to offer now."
Officers of the JCC serving
with Sharon are Vice presidents:
House, Glenn Tobin and Leslie
Osterweil; Ways and Means,
Leah Davidson: Membership,
Sara Cohen and Programming,
Marsha Levine. Alice Rosenthal
is Secretary and David Boggs,
Treasurer. Members at Large of
the Executive Committee are
Howard Greenberg, Bob Gold-
stein and Sue Borod.
"As the Center continues to
grow, we need to have many more
outreach programs. It is essential
that we go out into the com-
munity more, with programs for
children and adults. I hope that
we will be able to see the develop-
ment of a campsite," Sharon
stated on the eve of her becoming
president.
TIM
PAUL GORMAN
you insure yourself, you
wife, your boat, car & home.
Why not insure
your income?
Call me at 872-1879 or
837-3295.
)UITAU OS* IOWA
Sharon Mock
"Immediately, our first project
is to hire a program director,"
Sharon quickly added. This
position has been vacant since
the resignation of Pate Pies the
?nd of April.
"This fall, with the opening of
the North Branch of the JCC pre;
school, a new dimension to JCC
activity in Tampa begins.
Housed in the Congregation Kol
Ami classrooms (currently under
construction, but expected to be
finished in time for Fall classes)
will be classes for two year olds,
three year olds and four year
olds. Kindergarten classes will be
held only at the main JCC facility
which will continue to have its
full pre-school program, too. And
I'm excited about the whole
venture," smiled Sharon.
That is how the Jewish
Community Center views Sharon
Mock's being president:
Exciting!
9ic qjiM
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Just had to tell you about all of the marvelous sports
achievements that Alan Savitt, son of (Jerri and Steve Savitt,
has enjoyed recently. First of all, Alan just graduated from
Plant High School and will be going to the University of Ala-
bama, in the Fall, on a baseball scholarship. He was named
to Who's Who in American High Schools, played second base on
the Plant baseball team, was named honors player of the week
by the Tampa Tribune, made the All-County Baseball Team
(selected by coaches in the county, made the All-City Baseball
Team (selected by coaches in the city), and made All-State
Baseball Team, representing Tampa. In addition, Alan played
football for Plant and plays golf in his spare time. We are so im-
pressed Alan many congratulation's to you and much success
at Alabama in the Fall.
A rousing round of cheers for Steve Brunhild, son of Golda
and Gordon Brunhild, who has been attending the University of
Florida as a geology major on an Exxon Scholarship. He grad-
uated this month and will be going on to Louisiana State Uni-
versity to continue his education in their Masters Program in
Petrol Geology. He has received a full scholarship and in ad-
dition. Steve has received a teaching fellowship for the Fall. Ap-
plause, applause for all of your accomplishments, Steve We
hope that your coming year of study at LSU is a most pro-
ductive and successful one.
Sharon Marcadis, daughter of Rachel and Sam Marcadis,
was selected as a member of the Tempa Bay All-Stars for Girls
Softball. Between the wedding excitement in that family,
Sharon, you've added another dimension.
Diane Stiegel, daughter of Eileen and Richard Stiegel, is 17
years old, attends Plant High School, and is a true budding
poet. She recently had three ol her poems published in Visions
Magazine" a publication of NFTY (National Federation of
Temple Youth). Of the three published, Diane's favorite is a
lovely piece entitled "Together" which we have included here for
you to enjoy. Your work is really beautiful Diane keep it up.
TOGETHER
Together we stood
Together we laughed and cried
Together we shared and learned
Now we are not together
To stand, laugh, cry, remain
share or learn anymore
It's funny .
I like others yet
I still love you.
I remember us as we were
Do you?
Yes, I'm trying to live and find
new loves
Because love grows and
strenghthens with new rela-
tionships and people too
But remember I shall always
love vou.
Mr. and Mra. Roy Levinaon just returned from a trip to
New York to see their daughter Laura graduate from Pace Uni-
versity with a degree in education. The graduation ceremony,
which took place on Mrs. Levinson's birthday, was held at
Lincoln Center. Then Laura returned to Tampa with her parents
and will be taking a course at the University of South Florida
during the summer. Meanwhile, she is sending out resumes and
hopes to soon get a teaching job The Levinson's other daughter.
23 year old Sara GeraUine. is still living in England where she
recently opened up her own clinic in Holistic Medicine. We love
hearing about what our friends are doing, where you are travel
ing, etc., please let us know about you and your family.
What a flurry of activity accompanies a big wedding! Espe-
cially when the bride und groom and both local young people
with lots of family, too. This has been the caae with Margot
Gruman and Ralph Marcadis who were wed this past weekend
They are the children of Eva and BiU Gruman and Rachel and
Sam Marcadis.
Pictured above is Minnie Posner, Hospital representative for the Jen-
is h War Veterans Auxiliary at the James A. Haley Veterans Hospital
Mrs. Posner is shown pictured with William F. Keene, Chief, Vol-
untary Service, left and Martin J. Gall, Assistant Chief, Voluntary
Service, right, after receiving a 900 hour award certificate for service
to veteran patients. The certificate was presented at a recent rec-
ognition program to honor volunteers who work at the local VA
hospital.
T 26 81
Pre-wedding festivities included a luncheon hosted by Jo
Franzblau and Roberta Golding; a cocktail party hosted by Mr.
and Mrs. Jonah Hnliczer, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Juater, Mr. and
Mrs. Irwin Karpay d Mr. and Mra. James Linick; a luncheon
hosted by Aida Mack and Sally Weiner; a shower hosted by
Carol Osiuson. Barbara Rosenthal and Carolyn Sones; a brides-
maids luncheon hosted by Jean Gardner and Roz Wittcoff; an
Oneg Shabbal hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Richard Falk, Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Haubenstock, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Tobin, and Mr.
and Mrs. Bernie .eitlin; a bachelor party hosted by Jonathan
Marcus und Steven Sprechman; a swim and picnic party hosted
by Cyndee Berger, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Berger. Glenn Tobin
and Lee Tobin: a rehearsal dinner-dance hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Marcadis and a brunch hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Melvin
Gordon. Mr. and Mrs. Howara Greenberg, Dr. and Mrs. Arnold
Grier, Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Klein,
Mr. and Mrs. David Levinaon, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce LeVine, Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene Linsky, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Linsky. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Troner and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Weissman.
Out of town guests included Dr. Abe Marcadis of Atlanta;
Annette Marcadis of Atlanta: Cyndee Berger of Houston. Fran
Berber ol Arlington. V'a.; Mrs. Betsey Heidi of West End, N.J.:
Jonathon Marcus ol Miami: Michael Pincus of San Antonio:
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Gall of Miami; Mrs. Nathan Brodyof
Miami Mr and Mrs. Sam Gorman of Miami: Mr. and Mra.
Murray Birnbuum of Pittsburgh. Dr. and Mrs. Aaron Brady of
Dunwoody Ga Mrs. Rubin Einis of Newtonvilie, Mass Mr.
and Mrs. Lenny Gorman of Miami: Dr. and Mrs. Martin
Gorman ol Sherman Oaks. Calif Steve Gorman ot Miami, Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Cohen of Macon, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Breslaw
of Miami; Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Cohen of Atlanta; Mrs. Cecilia
Betesh of Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Brown of Macon. Ga.; Dr.
and Mrs. Max Cohen of Dunwoody, Ga., and Dr. and Mrs.
Ralph Cohen of Marietta. Ga.
Barbara Richman. director of the Jewish Community
Center 1're School, has a couple of news tidbits that she asked
me to pass on to you. First, our best wishes to the energetic and
enthusiastic mothers who have been named to head the two
parent organizations that help make the pre-school the continual
success that it is. Nancy Verkauf will be chairman of the Early
Childhood Committee which is the policy making body, and
Celina Forrester will head up the Parents' Group which has a
number of functions but a most prominent one is fundraising. I
know that these two ladies need your help, parents of JCC pre-
schoolers, they definitely cannot do it alone. So, when you are
called on to help don't say no
Barbara also informs us that the north branch of the JCC
Pre-School will be opening up in the Fall. Those who are in-
terested in taking advantage of this new facility (which will be
held in the classrooms of the new building being built by Con-
gregation Kol Ami, and those in the know promise that the
classrooms will be finished in time) register your child through
the main branch of the Jewish Community Center. In addition,
anyone out there who can donate toys, books, any classroom or
office equipment, or cooking utensils for the new north branch,
please bring these donations to the main JCC branch during the
summer
A big war bear hug to all of our friends at the Jewish
Towers who celebrate their birthdays during the month of June.
These special people include: Helen Ernst. Herman Grier. Adek-
Fox, Ruth Westheimer, Lillian Roaenkrantz, Edyth Kessler,
Monroe Roaenbaum. Pauline Levme, Esther Piper. Bessie Leh-
man, Mary Wilcox, Erna Armstrong, Rose Slobodow.
Also, celebrating anniversaries this month are four sets of
lovebirds including: Mr. and Mrs. Mario Pullara, Mr. and Mra.
Lawrence Smith, Mr. and Mra. Frank Harrington, and Mr.
Mrs. David Fromet. Many congratulations to all of you.
Meet Adrienne and Harvey Muslin, who moved to Tampa
from Highland Par. 111., just this past December. The Muslins
are originally from Chicago. Our new family is in the process ol
building a home on Bav Way and they hope to be in by the end o
the summer. They have three children 11 year old Ivan who will
be entering the sixth grade in the fall, seven year old Erica who
will be going into the second grade at Dale Mabry Elementary
School, and three and a half year old David Oliver (Olliei who
attends the JCC Pre School Harvey is an attorney with his own
lirm Neediest to say. Adrienne is very busy with the new house
right now but also enjoys bridge and mah-jong in her spare time
Harvey is a member of B'nai B'rith Men. Adrienne is a member
of OKI and our new family is a member of the Jewish Com-
munity ( enter We welcome you to Tampa and do hope that you
can be enjoying your new house very soon.
_______Until the next edition __
T 26 81


Friday. Jun26- 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
1981
Tampa Jewish Federation/
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
W@MWm^MM@^MWf@MfiW@MMm
I recognize my obligation to World Jewry and the
Tampa Jewish Community.
I want to participate by helping the 1981 TJF/UJA Campaign
reach its goal by raising an additional $285,000
If You Have Not Made A1981 Commitment:
If You Have Made A Pledge And Want To
Increase Your Commitment:
Please Use The Form Provided Below.
19
n
D
MAIL TO:
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio
Tampa, Florida 33607
1
Jl
1
NAME ___
ADDRESS
Tmp* Jewfah Federation
OMmD JWrBM AfffM CAMPAIGN
aWHorado
Tew*.. FVri* WW
1981 TOTAL
PUOOI PAID
TELEPHONE: HOME
.BUS.
In corolderotion of the gift* of others ond in rec-
ognition that funds hove been allocated to our
beneticiory oqentui in reliant* upon thi
pledge. I promise to pay the Tampo Jewish
Federation of Tampa:
THf SUMO*:
GNfD
mmm^^^mama^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 26
"Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
BuiImh Office: 3666 Handereon Blvd.. Tampa. Fla S3S09
Telephone 872-4470
Publication Office: 120 NE 6 St.. Miami. FU 33132
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNESHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publish* Eiecutive Editor AeeociaU Editor
MMatalri
The JnU Fleridiaa Doee Not Gaaraalee TV Kaakratk
Of Tfc RkrthaadiM AdratiMd 1* lu Cotaaas
Publlefced Friday! Weakly September through May
Bi> Weekly: June through Aufuet by The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa
Second CUaa PoeUge Paid at Miami. Fla. USPS471 -910
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Town Upon Request
The Jewiah Floridian malntwna no "free hit." People receiving the paper who have not subscribed
directly are subscribers through arrangement with the Jewiah Federation of Tampa whereby 61.80
per year is deducted from their contributions for a subscription to the paper Anyone wishing to
cancel such a subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday. Juno 26, 1981
Volume 3
24 SIVAN 5741
Number 24
Now is the Time
Tampa's Jewish leadership has joined together as never
before in the increased effort to raise an additional $285,000
ln'tween now and July 15. Not only is the leadership united, but
there is an enthusiasm reflecting from the general community's
growth and recognition as a Super Bowl City.
The growth of the Jewish Community, no longer just felt',
but now documented by the just completed Demographic
Survey, indicates an ever increasing need for services by the
community's Jewish agencies. Tampa has recognized its respon-
sibility in Israel and Tampa's leadership has streesed that "We
will not build Tampa by taking dollars away from Israel. Wt
have the resources and the commitment to do both. And we will
do both!"
II you have not made a pledge to the 1981 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Appeal Campaign, Now is the time.
I m i hf pledge card printed in this issue of the paper.
II you have already pledged, think it over. Are you doing all
that you can for Jews around the corner and around the world?
Couldn't you increase your pledge?
Now is the time. Tampa can do it.

Maze I Tov
To Carol Zielonka. recipient of the Leo D. Levinson award
from Tampa Jewish Federation;
To Marsha Levine, recipient of the Bob Jacobson award
from the Jewish Community Center;
To B. Terry Aidman, recipient of the Rose S. Segall award
from Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Mazel Tov! You are hard working and dedicated leaders.
Your devotion to your community are an inspiration to us all.
We congratulate you and salute you on your recognition.
Word's Not Yet Out
From time to time, our Newsroom is treated to
the charade of a Novosti Press Agency report from
Moscow sent to us via the Soviet Union's Embassy
in Washington.
The most recent report sports a June 18 dateline
and purportedly documents the "crime" of Viktor
Brailovsky and his "systematic fabrication and
distribution of deliberately false materials casting
aspersions on the Soviet state and social system."
The ruling circles of the imperialist colonialist
Muscovites, sitting like depressive fat cats on their
West European Empire, crushing the democratic
aspirations of the oppressed working classes there,
know nothing about acceptable journalism.
For example, Novosti says of Brailovsky, after
documenting his trumped-up crime: "He is short,
stumpy and slightly fattish." In our view, this is a
perfect description of Leonid Brezhnev, but what has
it to do with Brailovsky and the fascist actions of the
Kremlin's masters against him?
Or, Novosti describes Brailovsky's work as "an
illegal (sic) typewritten collection" called "Jews in
the USSR," which it judges to be "derogatory .
and distorting Soviet realities."
Regarding Brailovsky's defense, Novosti
concludes: "All petitions by the defendant were
satisfied, and he fully exercised his rights as the
accused and as counsel for the defense."
Bully, Also, bull.
We are in accord with a statement tfiis week on
the arrest and sentencing of Brailovsky ta five years
in internal exile by the South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry, which characterizes Brailovsky as "a
man who is guilty of no crime."
We echo the sentiments of the Conference's
conclusion that if the Soviet Government's purpose
is to rid Moscow of this "pariah," would it not be
better "to free him and issue the necessary visas to
him and to his family so they may join his father and
brother in Israel under the reunification-of-family
provisions of the Helsinki Accords?"
The trouble is, Novosti knows nothing of the
Helsinki Accords. The Kremlin's ruling circles have
not yet given them the word.
Iraq: A World Terrorist Center
., _.... ..........__MMMM^M. Liberation Front in
CHAPTER TWO of Philip
Habib's peace mission to the
Middle East is a redundancy.
Israel is already actively engaged
in getting the Syrians to remove
those missiles from Lebanon, and
nobody seems to recognize it,
least of all the Syrians them-
selves.
Israel has just acknowledged
that the Syrians shot down
another one of its pilotless air-
craft on a reconnaissance mission
over Lebanon. This makes at
least the fourth drone downed by
the Syrians since the crisis over
their surface-to-air missiles in
Lebanon first broke early in May.
Even if the number is correct,
and there is sufficient evidence
around these days to suggest
that there are more such downed
reconnaissance planes than Israel
admits to, the meaning is clear
of an obvious Machiavellian
scheme plotted by the Israeli
high command that has managed
thus far to elude the Syrians. If
i be) knew its details, the Syrians
might be more cautious about
Bpilling their missiles so promis-
cuously on the air.
THE SCHEME is simple: one
Israeli drone for one Syrian mis-
sile, although Heaven knows that
the Syrians are mosl likely to
shoot more than one missile at
one drone before their gunners
can knock it out of the sky. In
fact, one Israeli drone may well
mean eight Syrian tnissilei or.
less optimistically, five, six or.
one ran be sure they hope, at the
very least seven missiles.
The question, of course, is just
how long the Soviets, given their
shrewd capitalistic instincts, are
going to want to supply the
Sj nans with such a dispropor-
tionately large number of super-
sophist icated. high-technology
missiles to shcxit down such a
disproportionately small number
of five-anddime store model air-
planes. Relatively speaking.
But if the Machiavellian
purpose of the Israelis is not soon
laid bare, the country's generals
are counting on the fact that the
Syrians will elect to continue
shooting at the drones until they
have no more missiles left in Leb-
anon. (There is an unlimited
supply of drones, with school
children being given prizes in
contests to grind them out during
their recess hours in record
numbers.)
The effect of all of this will be
the same as if the Syrians had
voluntarily removed their Soviet-
supplied missiles from Lebanon
in the lirst place. Of course, the
success of the Israeli high
command scheme depends upon
just how fast it takes for the Rus-
sians to catch on. Until then, the
cry is: Philip Habib. keep on
truck in'.
Leo
Miiulliii
IN APRIL, 1979, the Iraqi am-
bassador to Khartoum was
expelled for taking part in an
attempt to overthrow Sudanese
President Numeiri.
But one would never know
this, judging by the vituperative
presentation of the Sudanese del-
egation before the Security
Council last week, in which
Sudan played the role of Iraq's
beat friend, showing outrage at
those nasty Israelis for their
bombing ol the Osirak reactor
outside ot Baghdad.
In fact, all of the Third World
was in euphoria during the course
of that debute, having tailed to be
equivalent I v exorcized since the
last time the United Nations
moved to ondemn Israel for one
reason or another. Why they
should come even to the histri-
onic defense of Iraq is hard to un-
derstand. Generally speaking,
Iraq is a principal sponsor of
ti.lining camps, weapons supplies
and financial backing to radical
Palestinian groups and global
Marxist opposition movements.
AFRICAN STATES have
more than once trembled at the
threat of Iraqi-Libyan "libera-
tion" campaigns on their con-
tinent Look at Chad. Ditto for
the Middle Fast. Look at Iran.
The fact is that Iraq has long
carried on a policy of terror and
assassination against political
rivals and enemies abroad as a
mailer of its self-assumed belli-
gerent right to do so. In this, not
even the Europeans have been
spared. For example, in 1979 and
I960, a number of Iraqi diplo-
mats were arrested and expelled
from Western European capitals
after they were discovered to be
carrying bombs and assassina-
tion orders for Iraqi dissidents.
The plot against the Sudan's
President Numeiri dates from
that time.
Iraq's President Saddam Hus-
sein al-Takriti, in the forefront of
Iraqi slrongarm politics since the
Ba'ath Party takeover there in
1968, is affectionately known by
his countrymen as the "Butcher
of Baghdad."
WHEN THE children's home
at Kibbutz Misgav Am was
attacked by the so-called Arab
BLOW IVAJ4 &IOW
Liberation r ront
terrorist gang operated by'ik*
5!&S A offK^ Publication
praised the action and said it htd
been launched on instruction,
from President Hussein himself
It is Hussein who never eiVe8
up calluig for the destruction 3
the Zionist entity" M
"usurper of the territory of
Palestine and as a threat to "the
Arab nation's future, sovereignty
and prospects" (Radio Baghdad
August 20. 1980). K M'
When Iran attempted to bomb
the Osirak reactor in the fall 0f
1980, Hussein explained that
Iran really had nothing to worry
about on that score in its war
with Iraq: the reactor, he said
was "not intended to be used
against Iran, but against the
Zionist enemy" (Al-Thawn
October 4. 1980).
YET THIS is thai poor victim
of Zionist aggression ihat the
.security Council, including a hy-
pocritical Reagan Admin-
istration, raced to condemn
in its anti-Israel resolution
last week. The Third World and
us Western puppets, euphoric in
the joy of their punitivi
tleavor. struck with a demand for
reparations from Israel a
blatant confession that even in
the presumably principled halls
of the United Nations, property
has greater value than humanity
For example: It is okay to kill
children at Misgav \m; it is
verboten to kill a nuclear reactor
outside of Baghdad or
anywhere.
Given that Arab, African and
Western states all have their
moments of anguish about Iraq,
what was their rush to defend
Iraq against Israel' The question
becomes all the more complex
reckoned in terms of these ancil-
lary considerations raised by Lois
Got teamen and George K. Gruen,
of the Foreign Affairs Depart-
ment of the American Jewish
Committee:
"Iraq is one of the four coun-
tries ^identified by the U.S. State
Department as a supporter of in-
ternational terrorism" the
others being Libya, Syria and
South Yemen .
"Iraq is a Soviet ally and
client, bound by a 20-year treaty
of friendship and cooperation
signed in 1972, and supported by
massive Soviet arms sales and
economic aid .
Iraq's ambitions to
dominate the Persian Gulf and
the Arab world threaten the
national security of its neigh-
bors."
THERE IS nothing in the his
tory of the Arab people to show
that they can act with a sense of
geopolitical proportion, and one
should not be surprised by the
paradoxes on which they crucify
their civilizational identity,
But after such hypocrisy at the
United Nations as shown among
the Western nations, after such
teachery against their own best
interests brought on by their pe-
troblindness, is there y
wonder, for example, that the
Russians now threaten with pre-
dictable impunity to move od
Poland?
Nazi Camp
Commandant
OnTrial
NEW YORK (JTA) ***
Linnas. a 61-year old Long: Ww
resident, went on trial in Federal
Court in Westbury for conceaun*
his activities as commandant oi
Nazi concentration camp when
entered the United Sates m 1'
and became a citizen in I *>"
The charges, brought by the
tice Departm.n;
"'" AX1*nt
accuse him ol pa...apatin#
a persecution of thousandsm
innocent persons." pnmaru)
Jews, at the Tartu camp
Estonia in 1941-1943.


The Jewish Floridian of 1 ampa
Page 5
Eight Jewish Cadets Graduate In Class of'81 at West Point
gjght Jewish cadets graduated
I from West Point, part of the U.S.
Military Academy s 906-member
I |ass of 1981- As graduates, they
all received the rank of Second
Uaotanant. They were among
|>'h()00 at graduation ceremonies
L Michie Stadium who heard
President Reagan promise a
^ing defense buildup.
All of the Jewish cadets took
part in conducting the Jewish
'to(-aliiureate Service oil the last
FryaJ evening before gradu-
ation- rr one father and son, it
Wils a particularly special oc-
jgglon Brigadier General Eugene
l'(1\ who graduated from West
[oiiit in 1956, gave the Bacca-
jgureate Address. His son. F.d-
mrd I Fo, Cadet-ln-Charge of
lh(. Jewish Chapel Choir for the
past two years, was among the
graduates.
The graduating < adete had an
IhonoraiA member ot the Class ot
1961 among them at the Dacca-
I inmate Lieutenant General
lAndrev, I Goodpaater, Superin-
tendent of the U S. Military
[Academy, who took over the post
when the members of this class
hiii plebes, and who will retire
[this year, presented Bibles to
bach of the cadets.
'Watching the cadets over
these four years has resulted in
beat gratification to see how
|the\ have moved forward," Gen-
[crai Goodpaater said. "They've
given line leadership to the
Corps. 1. for one, have complete
ioniidcnce in how they will meet
|the challenges that lie ahead."
He added, "Their participation
lin these services will have im-
imrtant meaning in their lives."
Nearly 300 persons, including
members of the West Point and
surrounding communities, at-
tended the service, which was
held in Eisenhower Hall.
Although there have been Jews
at Wesi Point since the first
class, when a Jewish cadet. Sim-
on Magruder Levy, was one of
two graduates in 1802, there has
never been a separate Jewish
house of worship. A campaign to
raise 15.5 million for a West
Point Jewish Chapel has passed
the hall way mark. A site desig-
nated for the chapel overlooks the
entire campus and is near the
Catholic and Protestant chapels.
The Pundraising chairman is
Edgar M Bronfman of New
York, and the President is Her
bert M. Ames of Rockville
Centre. Long Island. Further in-
formation can be obtained
through the West Point Jewish
Chapel Fund Headquarters. M'Z
Madison Avenue. Suite 625, New
York. NY. 10017.
The Jewish War Veterans of
America, represented by Mr. and
Mrs. F.dwin Goldwasser of Mon-
sey, N.Y.. presented a kiddush
cup and other gifts to each
graduate at the services, which
were conducted by Rabbi Avra-
ham Soltes.
Jewish graduates in the class
of 1981, their home towns, their
chosen specialties, and their new
assignments include:
Russ H. Berkoff, Kenmore.
N Y. Air Delense Artillery, Ft.
Bliss. Texas
Brie D. Billig, Berkeley
Heights. N.J.. Infantry. F't.
Braggs, N.C.
Liviu E, Border. San Mateo.
$i ID a

Eight Jewish Cadets (iraduate in Class of 1981 at West Point From left to right: Arthur D. Glikin,
Edward J, Fox, Liviu E. Border, David J. Katz, Rabbi Avraham Soltes, Howard B. Heidenberg, Russ H.
Berkoff, Henry D. Hacker, and Eric D. Billig.
^IIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIi
( a Infantry. Ft. Ord, Ca.
F'.dward J. Fox. McLean, Va., f
F.ngineers. Ft. Stewart, Ga.
Arthur D. Glikin, Colonia, 1
N.J., Air Defense Artillery, Ft. =
Hood, Texas
Henry D. Hacker. Brooklyn. |
N.Y., Medical Service Corps, =
University of the Health =
Sciences, Bethesda, Md.
Howard B. Heidenberg. =
Hackettstown, N.Y., Quarter- |
master, Ft. Bragg, N.C.
David J. Katz, Pittsburgh, 1
Pa., Infantry, 8th Infantry Divi s
sion, Germany.
Bernards hujd
"Kosher Butchery
209b C DREW ST CLEARWATER. t- LORIDA 33515
(Between Be'i he' & Hercules)
PHONE (813) 461 9102
Prop BERNARD MARKS
&hiemdt>hip and
Manischewilz team up
Wrwrt a teaml Critw Manic*iewte Matto and \i^r^
lar or Lowfat Cottage Cheeae. They'ra a perfect wmblnetkHi f IH|W awrnmewt^
forcakxtecountora.Teiitr*jm^
inga on Mantechewttz Matzo Crackara on apedalry marfcfjd MendarUp C^^
to help you take off.
Mr Irocar Minuclmwli itdltm tin
coupon If >l> '" "lot P1" '" n"*h"i
loch coupon provided rou and tht cuilomer ftlvi IT
Lomplut ortk lot Itim ol tlM oft*
in. mut be p*d bv tnt cuitorm limcn *>
io| pulcMM ol lufliotnt Mock lo com cooponi
mull M snown on leoueit Coupon must et bt
iMiined or tunileiitd by you Coupon tl in
on, Holt or loctlill t>t taxed proKMM
otneri-iM nslricted Good 0*1 in conlinonltl
US* CiWMlut 120 Ol Kit COM For payment
mail lo Tht 8 *tiniscrientl Company to 4MA
mm City. HI 01303 Hootmplion on other Iban
product ipecilied conilitutel I'tud
Coupon upon December 31.1311 r, f*|K'
bEEDQT TShTi
Mi. Grace* We redeem tits coupon lor 1 plus M lor
Handling when suorraHM as port payment provOog Wmt
ol this olei have Won cxymcaerj wMi By vou and the con-
sumer lor one package ol specified friendship Brand dairy
product Any other uh spocrhes Iraud Any sates tax mmt
Depart by consumer Invoices showing purchase ol suHV
cient stock lo cover coupons must be shown on request
(^ponsnwriotDeasMnetlortnnilanMbymu Caati
value i 20 ol one cent For peymeni mad lo FuenMlnj
Dairy Products P0 Bo> 1365 CMon Iowa 52734 vb
mere taxed prohOted or restricted by law Otter expire*
Deary** 31 t91
?mai loaaa1.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 26,198i
Tampa Jewish Federation-Tampa Jewish Communit
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE:
Tampa Jewish Federation has undergone a
year of reflection and growth. The important
aspects of leadership which surround the commu-
nity have been addressed at great length by the
Executive Board and the Board of Directors of
Federation. Responsible leaders have taken major
steps to deal fairly with problems involving the
entire community in Tampa as well as Israel.
The Budget and Allocations Committee, under
the direction of Herb Swarzman recommended to
the Board a more fair pre-campaign budget which
would begin to more evenly distribute funds for
world Jewry. We as a community realized and
acted upon the urgent request of needs in Israel
and the Diaspora. At this writing, I've just
received a telegram from the Jewish Agency
stating major cut backs with Youth Aliyah, ab-
sorption and older settlements due to lack of
funds. The Federation Board addressed all of the
needs fairly not always a popular task, but a
necessary one.
A major achievement this year was the realiza-
tion of the TOP Jewish Foundation, Nate Gor-
don, local chairman. This foundation is a coopera-
tive effort among Tampa, Orlando and Pinellas
County Federations. TOP is a non-profit chari-
table corporation which is set up to share admin-
istrative costs and common ideas concerning
outreach to people interested in making this type
of charitable gift. Each Federation retains the
responsibility of developing endowments within
the local community and of authorizing gifts and
allocations from endowment funds based on
donor's recommendations and as the needs in the
community dictate. Our local committee is still in
formation. It is an important committee and we
are looking forward to making it grow.
A highlight of Women's Division this year
under President Marsha Sherman was "Women's
Wednesday"; a very cooperative committee
under Ann Rudolph's guidance opened an inter-
esting and stimulating experience for many
women in the community.
Leadership Development under the Chairman-
ship of Norman and Jane Rosenthal worked very
hard with Bob and Joan Goldstein and their com-
mittee to create an enthusiastic program for new
leaders.
There is presently in process a group from
Tampa going on a UJ A Singles Mission to Israel
in August.
The Demographic and Attitudinal Survey was
chaired by Leonard Gotler. This process took
some time to come to fruition but it was a massive
effort. Many volunteers were included and we
thank them. This was for the entire Jewish com-
munity to be able to assess who we are and what
the needs in the community in fact are.
Campaign under the Chairmanship of Mike
Levine reached new heights this year not
enough never is there enough to service ade
quately all of the people in need. We are working
together with all of the agencies to put the cam-
paign to the million dollar level. There were many
people who worked very hard in campaign and we
all thank them for their efforts.
Women's Division Campaign, co-chaired by
Nancy Linsky and Franci Rudolph did a fantastic
job of reaching the women in our community.
Their enthusiasm spread to us all and we ap-
preciate all of the efforts put forth by such
dedicated women.
CRC (Community Relations Committee) under
Dr. Carl Zielonka, handled special problems that
have come up throughout the year involving
Israel and the apparent rise in anti-Semitism.
Yom Hashoah, chaired by Judge Ralph Steinberg
was a successful memorial event with the help ol
Hillel Day School students who also participated.
Proclaim Liberty, chaired by Lois Older was a
special event. Federation-sponsored to include the
entire Jewish community in an entertaining, fun
evening. We had a "packed" house at the Tampa
Theatre the feeling that night was electric!
Everyone was really up and we're so pleased by
the positive experience.
As I look back over the accomplishments of the
year, it is apparent that we have in fact made
some major strides this year. Our professions'
staff, Gary Alter, Executive Director. Abe Davis-
Was serberger. Assistant Director. Rhoda Davis.
Administrative Manager, and Thelma Karp
Comptroller, have all put forth a magnanimous
effort to help the countless volunteers in the
community. We are all appreciative of the staff
and the volunteer commitment to the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
As I project to next year, I realize that there is
much yet to be done in the community. Some, of
the committees need to be more closely scruti-
nized. We build on the past and look forward to
the future. Tampa Jewish Federation is the
primary fundraising organization for the agencies
UJA, Hillel School, Jewish Community
Center, Tampa Jewish Social Service, Chal Dial-
A-Bus, River Gardens and other national
agencies.
We also strive to educate and create an aware-
ness throughout the community of Jewish needs
.. home and in the Diaspora.
Tampa Jewish Federation Board of Duectors
and I look forward to working with you all in the
many facets of the Tampa Jewish Federation. It
has been my privilege to serve you for the past
year. I look forward to your continued community
support. As you can see, we administrate many
varied programs, and if fact, we are a full
year round operation busily serving all of the
Jews at home and abroad.
Best personal regards for a good summer.
HOPE BARNETT
President
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OUTGOING PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
Just one year ago I was installed as president
of your Jewish Community Center. What a
terrific year it has been. I am proud to report that
the enthusiasm and drive which the Jewish Com-
munity Center Board displayed a year ago has
gained momentum in the past 12 months. It is
because of a combination of an eager body of hard
workers who are enthused and anxious to ascend
the "ladder of leadership" and my need to devote
more time to my business, that I have elected not
to run for a second term. I will still continue to
work hard for our Jewish Community Center and
to support the new president.
And now a few highlights from the past year
which are in addition to the many senior activities
and excellent programs, we continually offer.
Spear-headed by a few enthusiastic workers,
the fund-raiser "You're A Good Man Charlie
Brown" raised over $6,000 on one Saturday night
last fall. Recently, Israel Independence Day was a
huge success with a crowd estimated between
2,000 to 3,000 people and participation in the
Maccabiah games was at capacity. Our Jewish
Community Center basketball team traveled to
Atlanta and won the Marvin Blumenthal
Southern Invitational basketball tournament.
They brought back a huge trophy for which we
may have to build a special room.
Membership day was a huge success over 30
new family memberships, and our pre-school and
camp programs are over subscribed as usual.
A major accomplishment was the establish-
ment of a written eight point Shabbat Policy for
the Center with cooperation and guidance from
the Tampa Rabbinic Association. This most
delicate of subjects was handled over the period of
several board meetings in a manner which should
be a source of pride to the entire Jewish Commu-
nity Center. We have had a great year but we still
have much to do.
At this point I liken myself to the Rabbi who
delivered a Friday night sermon to his congrega-
tion on poor attendance at services." Obviously
he was addressing those in attendance but trying
to reach those who were not present. And so, my
following remarks are directed to you you who
are here because you are interested you are in-
volved please carry my message to those who
are not here or may not be involved i.e.: your
friends, your neighbors, your acquaintances.
The Jewish Community Center and other
Jewish agencies of Tampa cannot flourish, let
alone survive, without Jewish involvement. The
Jewish Community Center needs members. Mem-
bers who will pay dues, members who will use our
facility and members who will volunteer their
time and talent. We need the support of the entire
Jewish Community. Yes, including those who's
children are no longer at the Jewish Community
Center. Remind them that others were helping to
support the Center when "they needed it."
This year we are starting a preschool in the
North end to better serve our families in that
area. This is to be a reality thanks to the coopera-
tion of Congregation Kol Ami We also have
located a campsite in the North end the acqui-
sition of which would be a dream come true. A
site which would house a summer camp, the pre-
school, a site to be used for senior outings, Social
Service, Federation Retreats as well as other
Jewish Organizations a Jewish Community
project which we so desperately need.
There is a good chance of it becoming a reality
through the cooperation efforts of the Center and
the untiring efforts of the Federation leadership,
i.e.: Hope Bamett. Mike Levine and Gary Alter
we may be close. Through cooperative efforts we
can accomplish this.
At this point please permit me to set the theme
for the balance of my remarks. The Polish people
have been the target for many jokes in recent
years. But. at the same time the Polish people
have also set an example from which we, as a
Jewish Community in Tampa, should benefit.
They call it "Solidarity." Living under Commu-
nist rule the Polish workers, miners, and farmers
were without bargaining power or strength. Came
Solidarity! They organized, pooled their power,
helped one another, united became as one.
Together they have been able to improve their lot
ana command attention and concessions from
their rulers. Now bear with me as we return to
Tampa and the lesson to be learned.
For many months now I have spoken of the
mergencv roof and cooling tower repairs which
m did last fall to the tune of $50,000. We
Dorrowed this amount from the bank with an
estimated interest expense of $8 $10,000 an-
nually. We expect to sell our members and friends
S50 1,000 non-interest bonds to retire the loan
and save the interest. I know that many of you
are prepared to purchase these bonds to help us
out.
I am excited to announce that on June 15,
Jewish Solidarity became a reality in Tampa.
Tampa Jewish Federation agreed to assume the
debt for the roof and cooling Tower. An excep-
tional step toward making our Jewish Communi-
ty "one". Truly, we are one.
I. therefore, now urge you to give those $1,000
amounts you would have spent on bonds as a
direct and immediate contribution to Tampa
Jewish Federation.
The 1981 Campaign is very healthy but short of
the goal which must be achieved if we are to
continue to take care of our own.
Let us proclaim Jewish Solidarity in Tampa.
Thank You.
HOWARD GREENBERG
JCC INCOMING PRESIDENT'S
MESSAGE
I'm really excited about the opportunity we
have in front of us we've got an enthusiastic
board, a dedicated executive, and a top notch
staff as Howard Greenberg outlined, we're
hopefull, with Tampa Jewish Federation's help,
to have an excellent addition to the community in
a Lake Site in the north end of Tampa that could
eventually house an expanded pre-school and at
last a real live day camp.
The Jewish community is busting at the seams.
More and more people and families are following
the sun to Tampa. These new immigrants are
expecting the same educational, recreational and
social opportunities they left behind. All our
agencies are experiencing increased request for
additional services.
Unfortunately, our growth is limited. It can
only be achieved by a corresponding growth in
the community money supply.
Uncle Sam can determine social needs and meet
the monetary requirements by printing more
money. We can only look to the community and
their Jewish conscience. Statistics show that
Jews as a people will probably be totally assimil-
ated and completely disappear as a homogenous
sub-culture of American society within the next
three generations. Only support of Jewish organi-
zations, Jewish causes, and Israel will help us to
retain our Jewish identity. Where the Center is
considered the physical body of the Tampa
Jewish community, and social service the heart
the Federation ia considered it's soul.
The need for a strong federated community has
never been so evident as it is today.
If I make no other point worth remembering
tonight please keep in mind a strong Israel can
only be maintained by a strong local community
and vice versa we need to support Federation
at all levels in order for us and Israel to survive.
And speaking of survival an agency that does
not meet the needs of its constituents will die -
for several years the need for an outreach pro-
gram in the.north end has been highly visible and
agreed upon
With the preschool at Kol Ami we are making
a start The acquisition of the Lake Site we'll
reach our goal to show we're right in looking to
the north to provide services we need growth
- growth in participation and growth
membership.
in
Marsha Levine
Howard Greenberg,
Jewish Community C
Jacobson award to Ma
his administration.
Levine, while a v..
been active in raanyi
a past president of I
and past president of M
Women. She served ui
Division of Tampa Jet
many years wa9 on I
Federation. She has s
dent of membership,
ming and vice presidenti
was co-chairman of thai
raiser and co-chairmui
Day Celebration.
Marsha Irvine is i
and they are the parenud

A primary goal this year will be to involve our
lampa Jews in the north end in support of the
Center They'll find it's still the best deal in
town.
Shalom.
SHARON MOCK
President
B. Terry Aidman
Award\
Paula Zielonka,
Social Service, pn
award in absentia tt>B-1
dent of Tampa Jewish r
Aidman, out of I
instrumental in Soci'
a professional social
from a volunteer J
eloquent spokesman ]
Zielonka stated.
Aidman was pr
Prior to that time*'
minating committal
In presenting the r"
the man> specific i
ministration, the (
ject was develi.
mittee. Soviet Jew*
resettle not only
relatives ot other F
but also began aid
ment of Indochina*
others He also T
vamp the fee w*
the Industrial r.mp*
arm of TJSS in loci"
other clients Under r


L.June 26, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
ter- Tampa Jewish Social Service Annual Meeting
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jrants and
Public Rela-
tions committee developed a multi-media
presentation to explain TJSS and its activities.
He continued to pursue the possibility of TJSS
being accepted as a United Way agency. In ad-
dition, he redefined the purposes of the Family
Life Education Program."
Award Winner
Carol Zielonka was named the winner of the
Leo D. Levinson Award for 1981 by Tampa Jew-
ish Federation president Hope Barnett.
Citing her devotion to her synagogue, Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek, and Sisterhood, both
locally and nationally, her commitment to
complete any project undertaken; her years as a
dedicated Religious School teacher; her work with
the foreign born following World War II in-
cluding the teaching of English; her involvement
with the Rotary Club Auxiliary; her involvement
with the Women's Division of Tampa Jewish
Federation both as President of the Women's
Division and campaign; her volunteer years at
Tampa General Hospital. Hope Barnett even
talked of Carol's outstanding chocolate cake
which the community has enjoyed for years.
"A life of commitment to spouse and children
. We are blessed here in Tampa to have such a
person whose tireless efforts have helped so
many. She is a ray of sunshine for us all. She
never gets tired or bogged down in petty worries.
Give her a job and she does it graciously. She is
an example for us all to follow.
"She lives her life to the fullest and always has
that devotion to her own Temple, to the memory
of her beloved husband and her devotion to her
community is cherished by all who know her."
PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
As I began to assess and list TJSS's activities
in preparation for this annual report, the scope
and number of our accomplishments surprised
and amazed me.
Our committees remained very busy with set-
ting policy and implementing activities. The
Jewish Family Life Education Committee,
chaired by Art Forman, saw staff and others pre-
senting programs geared to such diverse groups
as the elderly, single parents, resettled Soviet
Jews, Young Leadership and various other
Jewish organizations and synagogues.
These .programs ranged from those for groups
of older women, such as "Living Along and
Liking It" and "Sex After Sixty," to programs
for single parents, such as "Time Management"
and "Sex and Single Parents." In addition, TJSS
and the National Council of Jewish Women co-
sponsored a seminar entitled "Aging in Ameri-
ca". TJSS's executive director, Anne Thai, ap-
peared on two different television programs:
"Women's Point of View" and "Religion in
Today's World."
The Soviet Jewish Resettlement-Volunteer
Committee, chaired by Blossom Leibowitz, has
resettled 14 Soviet Jews since June 1980, as well
as assisting in the resettlement of Laotians,
Cubans and Jewish Iranians. In general, the
Soviet Jews resettled since the last annual meet-
ing as well as the 43 resettled prior to then, have
become productive and acclimated members of
Ameriican Jewish Society. A new program,
Adopt-a-Family, in which a Tampa family adopts
a Soviet Jewish family, helping them socially and
Jewishly to become a part of the Tampa commu-
nity, was initiated.
Another innovation was the conducting of a
Passover Seder in Russian, English and Hebrew
for Tampa's Soviet Jewish community, to help
our resettled families better understand this
important Jewish celebration. The committee also
participated in the BAFA program along with the
faculty of Hillel School in order to better under-
stand how and individual feels when confronted
with a completely new and different culture.
In addition, the committee held its first Volun-
teer Recognition Party, and distributed, with the
aid of Abe Silber and other volunteers, Passover
baskets collected by the students of Hulel School.
One sad note for the Resettlement-Volunteer
Committee is the upcoming loss of its dedicated
resettlement coordinator, Christy Reddish, who
will be leaving the agency this summer to await
the arrival of her baby.
The Aging Services Committee, chaired by
Goldie Shear, saw its chairman invited to Talla-
hassee to attend Governor Graham's Conference
on Aging. In addition, the Frail Elderly Project.
Inc. developed new by-laws and elected a new
board, with David Richter, who had been in-
volved in the project since its inception, relinqui-
shing the helm to Tanya Feldman. Currently, a
potential Frail Elederly home is being in-
vestigated.
A training session was also held for nursing
home volunteers, and the Senior Volunteer Rec-
ognition Party, held for the first time, was at-
tended by over 200 seniors. The Senior Project
expanded its services with the addition of a new
staff member, Sandy Gould, who does outreach as
well as counseling. The committee and board also
Continued on Page 8
Some of the Board members of the Tampa Jewish Social Service are (back row left to right) Blossom
Leibowitz. Steve Set/all, Dr. Don Mellman, Jeremy Gluckman, Irene Rubenstein, Goldie Shear, Leonard
Gotler. and Richard Rudolph. (Front row left to right) Paula Zeilonka, President, Nancy Verhauf, Joyce
Swarzman, Lucille Folk, Barbara Goldstein, and Audrey Haubenstock.
Pictured are members of the Tampa Jewish Federation Board who attended the Annual Meeting, (left to
right) back row) Dr. Norman Rosenthal, Blossom Leibowitz, Joel Karpay, Michael Levine, Les Barnett,
Marshall Linsky, Herbert Freidman, Roger Mock, Leonard Gotler. (Front Row left to right) Dr. Don
Mellman, Goldie Shear, Francie Rudolph, Herb Swarzman, Hope Barnett, President, Sharon Mock, Dr.
Carl Zielonka, and Judy Rosenkranz.
#^
?l 1

Hope Barnett, President, Tampa Jewish Federation, Barnett President of the Tampa Jewish
and Gary Alter, Executive Director, Tampa Jewish] Femtion presented the Leo D. Levinson Award to
Carol Zielonka at the Annual Combined Community
Meeting at the Jewish Community Center June 17.
Ed Finkelstein, Executive Director, Jewish Com-
munity Center and Sharon Mock, President, Tampa
Jewish Community Center.
Anne Thai, Executive Director, Tampa, Jewish
Social Service and Paula Zielonka, President, Tampa
Jewish Social Service.
Many of the members of the board of the Jewish Community Center are, (back row left to right) Judge
Milton Carp, Sid Bleendes, David Boggs, Leslie Osterweil, Jeff Davidson, Lee Tobin, Dr. Bob Goldstein,
Glenn Tobin, and Ed Finkelstein (Front row left to right) Sara Richter, Bert Green, Alice Rosenthal,
, Sharon Mock, President, Howard Greenberg, Marsha Levine, Sara Cohen, Leah Davidson, and Sjta
Bond. (Photos, Audrey Haubenstock)


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Hillel School
Graduation
Michael and Diane Levine presented the Maurice Levine Scholar*
Award to Andrew Gurdimer at the Hillel School of Tarn pu uraduui,'
ip 2. This fill scholarship is annually awarded to the top acade
dent completing the seventh grade. m
June
stu

"3-1 j.
As the Scroll was unfurled, each graduating eighth grade student took his or her ap-
propriate place. The graduates were Heft to right) Amadeo Eichberg, Alan Barlis, Scott
Blum, Suzanne Levy, Jeremy Bornstein, Dana Schreiber, Amy Solomon lat the
podium/, Rebecca Gelbaum, Jeremy Nelson. Jonathan Warner, Terry Williams. andLtt
J Tawil. (Photos, Audrey Haubenstock)
UJA National Cash Collections Exceed $18 Million for the Month of May
NEW YORK More than $19
million in cash was collected by
the United Jewish Appeal in the
month of May, helping UJA to
exceed national "chai" goals of
$18 million for the second consec-
utive month, according to UJA
National Cash Chairman Edgar
L. Cadden.
The pace for May collections
was established in mid-month, as
Jewish communal leaders from
across the United States presen-
ted checks or cabled cash in
Ghetto Fighter Dies
TEL AVIV (JTA) Yitzhak Zuckerman, one of
the leaders of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising 38 years ago
and a founder-member of Kibbutz Lohamei Hagetaot,
died of a heart attack here. He was 66. Better known by
his underground fighter name of "Antek," he took over
command of the ghetto fighters and managed to escape
with a handful of survivors to continue their fight against
the Nazis in the forests.
excess of $4.5 million to Cadden
and Jewish Agency Treasurer
Akiva Lewinsky. All of the
money has been transmitted
overseas to fund ongoing
programs.
"This momemtum puts us in
an excellent position to reach the
double-chai,' or $46 million goal
for June." Cadden said. "It's a
striking illustration of what we
can accomplish when we work
together to meet the very real
needs of the people of Israel and
Jews throughout the world."
At a cash workshop at the
Washington meeting, Cadden
and Lewinsky emphasized the
"need to increase cash conscious-
ness in all of our communities."
There was general acceptance of
the fact that equal monthly pay-
ments to the United Jewish
Appeal for transmission overseas
was vital to sustaining the
ongoing aid programs in Israel
Tampa Social Service
Continued from Page 7
continued to work with Jewish Center Towers,
Inc. and with River Gardens.
The Industrial-Employment Committee,
sponsored by TJSS and chaired by Gene Werth-
eimer. continued to locate jobs for refugees and
other clients. Since January 1978, they have
processed approximately 275 job applicants.
The Legal By-Laws Committee, chaired by
Sam Heiber, reviewed policies regarding bequests
to staff and staff roles as guardians and trustees
and revised the by-laws.
The Personnel Committee, chaired by Jay Ol-
der, not only continued to review and recommend
salaries of TJSS staff, but also developed new job
descriptions for each staff position.
The Long Range Planning Committee, chaired
by Leonard Gotler, addressed the problem of
space for our growing agency. As a result, present
space that is available was reorganized with some
staff moving to different locations, and by
converting our group conference room into a
combined student office-conference room-
professional materials library.
The Budget Committee, chaired by Don Mell-
man, had to do extra duty with the change in our
fiscal year from January 1 to July 1.
A new committee, the Alternate Financing
Committee, chaired by Terry Aidman, was
formed to discuss and evaluate other possible
sources of funding, in order to ease the pressure
on Tampa Jewish Federation in its efforts to fv -A
TJSS. Although the committee has not yet devel-
oped any official recommendations, they continue
to investigate such possibilities as having a
membership drive. One source of funding that is
being actively pursued at this time is the United
Way, but efforts to become a United Way Agency
have not yet materialized.
Several board members served as liaisons to
other groups. Nancy Lii Ky served as TJSS's
liaison to the Jewish Community Center's
Community Day Committee, while Harry Tropp
represented TJSS on Tampa Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Committee. Debby Levin-
son served on the Annual Meeting Committee,
while I represented TJSS on TJF's Campaign
Cabinet, River Gardens Committee and Agency
President's Forum. TJSS Board also participated
in community events as "Super Sunday" and the
TJF Telethon.
The agency has served as a field placement for
three BSW students from the University of South
Florida: Rhonda Stewart, Denise Neuwirth, and
Rita Mellett. In January 1982, TJSS will possibly
become a field placement site for a student from
USF's new MSW program.
TJSS also supported its national affiliate, the
Association of Jewish Family and Children's
Agencies, when it became a sponsor of the Coun-
cil on Accreditation.
Of course, the most important task of TJSS is
serving its clients. Since June 1980. TJSS has had
over 400 active cases, of which 130 were initiated
since last June. These cases required approxi-
mately 3.600 interviews involving about 4,500
people. In addition, volunteers have worked ap-
proximately 2,200 hours as either senior or reset-
tlement volunteers.
The TJSS Board, volunteers and staff have
obviously been quite busy. Our dedicated
executive director and staff have put in many
extra hours to serve the continually increasing
number of cases as the Jewish Community of
Tampa grows by leaps and bounds.
The Jewish community, like the general com-
munity, has marital problems, parent-child diffi-
culties, problems with young children as well as
adolescents and problems of adjustment with
both adults and the aged. Many Jews in Tampa
need help with finding services that can aid them
when in financial need or with physical illnesses
or handicaps. Families also need help with plan-
ning substitute care such as a nursing home.
With the help of Tampa Jewish Federation and
the funds it provides, and with the cooperative
efforts of TJSS and the Jewish Community
Center on the Senior Project, TJSS has been able
to provide numerous services to many clients in a
manner and atmosphere that epitomized the
Jewish tradition of caring and aiding fellow Jews
in need.
PAULA S. ZIELONK A
President
and overseas funded by UJA.
The equal-payments plan,
designed to correct the imbalance
caused by previous patterns con-
centrating 70 percent of
collections ir the last three
months of the year, is gaining in-
creasing acceptance among major
communities. Cadden indicated
the plan "will be promoted with
increasing vigor to achieve
greater community acceptance of
the one-twelfth payment pattern,
which answers year-round needs
with year-round cash."
Members of the UJA National
Cash Committee have scheduled
a series of visits with community
leadership across the country in
the coming months in support of
local efforts to maintain a con-
stant flow of cash to overseas
agencies.
Anne Thai Elected
At the 83rd Annual Meeting of
the Conference of Jewish Com-
munal Service held at the Con-
cord Motel, New York. Anne
Thai. Executive Director of the
Tampa Jewish Social Service was
elected to a two-year term on the
Hoard of the National Asso-
ciation of Jewish Family. Chil-
dren's* Health Professionals.
This organization, sometimes
known as "N ACHES" is one of
several professional or-
ganizations comprising the
Conlinnie of Jewish Communal
Service. Currently serving as
President is Sam Lerner, Exec-
utive Director of Jewish Family
Service of Detroit.
As a Board member. Thai will
be involved in areas of pro-
fessional education and policy
development for Jewish Family
agency personnel.
Anne Thai, Executive Director of
Tampa Jvuish Social Service
Elected to National Professional
Board.
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. ,
,y, June 26, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Jewish Contributions To American Music
1 ANNA BELLE SAFIER
' Note: With the Fourth
uhjust around the corner, we
ant Jewish Contribution to
can Music as presented by
, Belle Safier, 92 years
iitng, i" a report to '** Friday
kming Musicale in honor of
LionalMusic Week.
|I was asked to present a ten-
liute talk on Jewish music.
\it can I offer in ten minutes
tout a history that extends from
kntsis up to this moment when
Wrica launched the space ship,
njed Columbia, from Florida
ijback to California.
>t us begin with the Old
itament, practically without
,g. from which emerged
mtaneous musical utterances,
suiting from experiences of the
fewish people throughout the
us begin with the early
ngs of Miriam, sister of Moses,
[celebration of the delivery from
jyptian bondage. The two
Hteet fountains of song have
m Lovt and Religion.
In time, the addition of instru-
msiituted, however
bde, which was employed to
hd substance during moments
] melancholy and mystical rap-
fre which sprang from their lips.
In Genesis, we are told that
hbal was the father of all who
Indled the harp, the cymbals,
(etabaret, the pipe and various
her instruments, to which was
|ded the silence, a song in it-
existing in the heart of the
Mr,
' Da\ id. the street singer of Is-
hung his harp in his room
he went to sleep. The
zes stirred the harpstrings to
By by themselves, the music vi-
ated into his being and when he
ose, the result was The Psalms.
portions belong to an
lier age than his some came
ko being later, after his life was
ler. but all are known as the
Balms of David.
[His son, Solomon, and his
ing of Songs, became the
imbol of ethical wisdom, while
V id became the representative
IRelinious Lyrical Poetry.
|Thus the Psalms have reached
I to all peoples of the earth, the
us. the Christians, the Mo-
|mmedans, to all the multi-
des, and we hear
"The Lord is my shepherd
\The earth is my Lord's
"llou shall 1 sing the Lord's
ng in a strange land?"
bis last song is akin to:
("By the Waters of Babylon,
V Sat Down and Wept,"
ppered so low that the op-
jessors might not hear.
IWe continued to march along
SAVE ENERGY
mini & vertical
blinds now
45% off
>the Eternal Road until we
scattered in every nook and
corner of the earth, from the
deserts toward Jerusalem, on
through Asia, through Europe
and to America, where, today we
celebrate American Music Week.
And today we have come full
circle and are back to Jerusalem,
the promised land, and to another
promised land, America. During
the long trek we encountered the
Egyptians, the Crusaders, the
Spanish Inquisition, Masada, the
pogroms in Russia, the Holo-
caust and the Warsaw Ghetto, on
and on.
As each era of horror ends, the
healing process takes over, we tie
up our wounds, return to music,
the dance, and hope and faith are
restored once more.
As we land in America, the
hordes emerge through Ellis
Island, greeted by the Statue of
Liberty on which is inscribed:
"Give us your tired, your poor,
your huddled masses yearning to
be free"
written by Emma Lazarus, a
Jewess, who had long tasted and
understood the joy of American
freedom.
We begin to hear new sounds,
added to those we brought with
us and we recorded them
musically in the harmonic minor
structure with the accent on the
second beat (syncopated) and the
augmented interval between the
fourth and fifth note of the scale,
strange and haunting, bewitch-
ing and mysterious, whether
melancholic or joyous.
Chants and cantillations re-
semble the Gregorian Chants.
Being Jewish, the early church
fathers adopted the Jewish
manner of cantillation, its divine
character still maintained in
Christian liturgical music.
During the Holocaust the Jews
entered the gas chambers
chanting "S'hama Yisroel, Hear,
Oh Israel, the Lord our God, the
Lord is one." It is the mainstay
of all Jewish utterances.
Kol Nidre, the most dramatic
point in the Jewish service,
occurs on the evening of Yom
Kippur, the day of atonement. It
is the saddest, most uplifting of
all melodies, which echoes the
story of the great martyrs of a
grief-stricken nation.
E-Lee-Ya-IIa-NoVee,
> w "iii'-'ira
"wi-blind, V.rtkol-blln*.
.......4*
Horn* MawtiMM
'NSIAUATION Av.ll.hl.
;tAU>o, Ai,||,m.,|
"'I......I.S"II"
^"^n ^^?J
"Elijah, the Prophet" sings:
"May He speedily come to us,
with the Messiah, the son of
David."
And so we list some songs:
Songs of Passover, deliverance;
Songs of Succoth, the harvest;
Songs of Shavuoth, the
deliverance of the scrolls; Songs
of Freedom Chanuka; Folk
songs; Lullabies.
Last, but not least:
llavanagilla. Song of the Pioneer.
He shouts through his pain,
"Praise the Lord, Hallelujah." It
is the most joyous song in Jewish
music.
On to Secular Yiddish Folk
Songs of Central and Eastern
Europe, building the bridge from
the past and projecting it on to
the future to America, where
we heard and absorbed the blend-
ing process of the melting pot of
our multi-national culture.
As America travelled from the
Atlantic, westward to the Pacific,
the Jew travelled along,
physically, mentally, spiritually
and musically, and this is what
he heard and recorded:
Showboat, on the Mississippi,
theme song "Ole Man River' ;
Oklahoma Oh What a Beauti-
ful Morning;
i alifornia Motion pictures
with the great musical back-
ground, written by Aaron Cope-
land, along with his modern
symphonies and their new and
strange sounds.
On to South Pacific its theme
song, Bali Hai.
We turn to the South from
which George Gershwin gleaned
Porgy and Bess. Its favorite
song, Summertime.
The Rhapsoy in Blue, the first
jazz composition presented in
Carnegie Hall.
Exodus, a great musical play,
main songs, Go Down, Moses,
Let My People Go.
Fiddler on The Roof, main
songs, Sunrise, Sunset, L'Chaim,
L'Chaim, To Life. West Side
Story, and it's Maria written by
Leonard Bernstein.
One of our great band leaders
was Benny Goodman.
In grand opera we mention Jan
Pearce, Richard Tucker, Robert
Merrill, Beverly Sills, Roberta
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Peters and Tampa's own Eleanor
Ross.
In Vaudeville we had Eddie
Cantor, Al Jolson and The
I Follies with Flo Ziegfield.
Symphonies, Leonard Bern-
stein, New York Philharmonic
conductor, Zubin Mehta, William
Stern, Eugene Ormandy, etc.
Great violinists: Isaac Stem,
Yitzchak Perlman, Yascha Hai-
fetz, Yehudi Menuhin.
Pianists: Arthur Rubenstein,
Vladimer Horowitz, Marvin
Hamlisch.
Sol Hurok, one of the greatest
impressarios of the 20th Century,
presented the Yemenites who,
after two thousand years, were
brought to Israel by Operation
Magic Carpet into the light of
modern civilization. Their great
musical. called Inbal, was
brought to America under the
auspices of the American-Israel
Cultural Foundation. Mr. Hurok
also was the first to present the
great ballerina, Anna Pavlova.
In Tampa we have the Gulf
Coast Sympnony, conducted by
Irwin Hoffman, who with his
family of seasoned musicians, are
a vital factor in Tampa's musical
structure.
At the University of South
I Florida we have Jacques Abram,
musician in residence.
In out own Friday Morning
Musicale we had Hortense
Oppenheimer Ford, who wrote
the lovely song called "Florida."
Anna Belle Safier, who wrote
the hymn called "The
Macabees," which was broadcast
all over the world, even beamed
to Korea, when our boys were
fighting for freedom during
Chanuhah. It was broadcast
through "The Message of Israel"
by the Columbia Broadcasting
Company and is sung in many
temples throughout the United
States during the Chanuhah
holiday, a true song of freedom.
Mana-Zucca, the Chaminade
of America, a vital power of
music in New York and Miami,
wrote "Rachem," "Mercy," and
"I Love Life," sung often in
musical productions.
In conclusion, a boy raised in
the slums of New York wrote one
of America's greatest patriotic
songs, which was sung and
played all day long, when the
hostages came home from Iran.
His name is Irving Berlin: the
song is God Bless America.
And may I add,
A dreamer of dreams,
And the world laughs
His dream "Peace"
The Redemption of Man.
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Page 10
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, Jum 26
Congregation Kol Ami
Dr. Steven Field, President oi
Congregation Kol Ami, has an-
nounced his committee chairper-
sonship appointments for the
coming year:
Allan Aaron and Michael Ei-
senatadt, Fundraiaing; Jay Fink,
Social; William Kalian, By-Laws
and Ritual; Mary Kanter, Chai-
Lites; Stanley Marcus, House
and Grounds; Saul Schiffman,
Youth Commission; Dr. Steven
Schimmel, Education; Lawrence
Schultz, Building Dedication
Commemorative Booklet; Lisa
Teblum, Membership and Max
Zalkin, Sponsor's.
Said Field, "A great deal of
thought and consultation went
into these appointments. I am
pleased that everyone I ap-
proached agreed to serve. It was
especially important to me that
all the committee heads be on our
Board of Trustees. We all have a
lot of work to do in preparation
for moving into our new
building."
All of Kol Ami's committees
are hard at work. Field has direc-
ted that all committees must
meet on a monthly basis and
furnish written reports to the
board. A congregational calen-
daring meeting is planned for the
end of June.
Sale. Persona Wanted
The Senior Arts and Crafts
Shop (SACS) is looking for older
people who like to sell and who
would be interested in helping
with a special one-day-a week
project for the shop.
"Retired retail salespeople who
loved their work and would like
to help a wonderful program
Hillsborough County's only
senior operated consignment
shop for older craftspeople should
call me right away, at 872-4451,"
says Donna Davis.
Davis is with the senior de-
partment of the Jewish Com-
munity Center which co-sponsors
SACS along with the city of
Tampa Recreation Department.
The shop, which will celebrate
its second anniversary this
coming September, sells wooden
items (toys and household goods)
as well as practical and novelty
fabric and needlework. The older
maker receives 80 percent of the
sales price when the item is sold.
Currently, over 160 people age
56 or better sell craft items
through the shop.
Additional consignoirs, espe-
cially of items that would interest
office workers or men, are
welcome at this time.
Grass" Season
If you've got grass clippings
that is the Senior Citixen
Project of the Jewish community
Center would like to pick
Job Corp News
Tampa Jewish Social Service Job
Corp lists the following positions
open:
Secretary I
Office Manager
Maintenance
Telephone Sales
Printer
File Clerk
If you are looking for work call
Christy Reddish at 872-4451 and
see if you can be matched up!
Employers please call TJSS with
your job listings for reliable
screened employees!
* Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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872-4470
879-8850
872-4451
872-4451
s> TUP Jrwihh Foundation. Inc. 225-2614
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily: morning and
evening minyan
C0NGM6A TWN Ml AMI Coeservstivt
962-6338/0 Robbi Leonard Rosen thai Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #1312 Services: Friday. 8 p.m. at the Community
cu9"; ^Sln nd OI So,urdaV- '0 o.m. at Independent Doy
School, 12015 Orange Grove Dr.
C0NGREGATI0M R0 DIPH SHOL0M Coeservetr. t
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Houan William Hauben
Services Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, lOo.m. Doily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAAIAI ZEDEK Reform,
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundhe.m and
Robbi Susan Berger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturdoy, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue Colleae
Park Apt, 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabb, Lazar R.vk.n Robb,
Yakov Werde Services Friday, 7 30pm Saturdoy, 10 am
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida. 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts | 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director
Service*: Friday, 6:30 p.m. followed by Shobbai dinner at /:15 "
p.m. please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m Thursday);
Saturday 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 1 ; 30 a.m.
them
non-members. Registration will
take place at the JCC. Please call
for further information 872-4461.
It is okay to enter program after
the first class.
JVW Post 373
Anne Spector, President, and
Minnie Posner, past president,
ftThe Jewish Community Center. ^V&tZEZ
A volunteer will pick up plastic
bags of clippings in the Davis Is-
land. Hyde Park, and Bayshore
Drive areas. To arrange the pick
up, call 251-0399.
The gardening class is sched-
29th Annual Convention in
Miami June 5-7.
1980-81 awards were given and
the Albert Aronovitz Auxiliary
received a trophy for Public Rela-
tions I publicity) and eight Certi-
ine gKiuewug uw <~- tions (puDiicayi ana eigni wru-
uled to begin in September but 5,^3 0f Merit: Historian Book,
interested persons who can help Membership, Veterans Service
(VA Hospital), West Point
Chapel, and Nurse's Scholarship;
honorable mention went to Jo
Woo If for the Woman of the Year
Award, certificate for second
runner-up went to Margarita
Spitz for the Bertha Lach Award;
a certificate went to Minnie Pos-
ner for the Edith H. Feibelman
Memorial Award.
In the absence of Deloris Ann
with gardening tools, composting
resources, old lumber or stakes,
and old watering hoses are wel-
come to call the Center, 872-4451.
Summer Adventures
Dedicated to "keeping their
cool" in Florida's summer
months, the Jewish Community
Center's Senior Travel Club has
planned indoor adventures for
their June and July trips and
welcome anyone age 55 plus to
join them.
In July, the matinee dinner
theatre performance by Gloria
DeHaven in the fast-paced farce
"Move Over, Mrs. Markham"
will be featured. Scheduled for
July 22, which pre-registration
by July 14, the trip is expected to
fill quickly.
For details, call the JCC, 872-
4451.
Get the Point
Fencing Teacher, Jack Espon-
oza will be instructing a new ses-
sion of Beginning^ Fencing
starting Tuesday, June 23 at the
Jewish Community Center. This
10 week class will cost $25 for
members of the JCC and $30 for
Obituaries
Extended Hours
At Circus World
ORLANDO Ringling Bros.
Barnum & Bailey "Circus
World" is extending its summer
operating hours enabling visitors
to enjoy the many new attrac-
tions recently added to the
Central Florida theme park.
Starting Saturday, June 20
new hours through September 7
(Labor Day) are 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.
daily.
For one low admission (Adults
$9.50 12 and over; Children 3-11
$7.95 and under 3 free) guests
can experience such new attrac-
tions as the Aqua Circus, a
diving spectacular which opened
in March of this year, featuring a
dazzling ensemble of prestigious
great American high diving team
dingfelder of world-renowned divers: the all
Funeral services for Mrs Gertrude b new Circus of Spins and Grins,
RgrtiiiweraiaMrutaj,3xma where fun-seekers can catch a
aurora. Fla. In lieu of flowers Ml -j u i_ i_
contributions to your f.vonte charity. nde m an old-fashion bumper car
Survivors include, on* son. Simon Ding- or swing aboard the Trapeze or be
^^-nga. ra.fflr.1:1**"' MrtJSESte mde
comen tne Flying Daredevil, the most
Irving H. Cohen. 67. B701 Mariner m"iw ride H> SUth "d OUT
street, died Thursday, June 11. He was Roaring Tiger, the fastest and
imStZ/mSri.r h?wL. m08t rfS S?0*" roUer-
retired Businessman. Survivors Include coaa**T "> the South.
^^sz.'SSSA^HT 'z A Sr t*"1 rend time8
daughters. Unda Sands, Merrlck. N Y dauv are the popular Be-A-Star
n'v JIlmh* _Stambrt. Beiimore, Circus, where guests with the aid
^^^^IT^'^k^^ f fffetV. ^^ f "*** *
Bethpage. NY and Sandra Johnson, wluk a hlgh-wue, low-wire or fly
gSS BL^MT&W the tmr^re. and the circus Spec-
Greenker. Fort Lauderdale and 1" taoilar, presenting the biggest
grandchildren. Graveside services were ant* RlOSt extraordinary C1TCUS
rs^ZTTTtiiESZ Dny 82 ESTT! i S*"ft
cheesedShei Em*s. theme park show m America. See
man-eating beasts, death-defying
acrobats, beautiful show girls
and hilarious clowns.
It's worth a full day visit to
BOKOR
Graveside Funeral Services for Fred
Bokor. ag, 88, cf 187 Blecayne AvT
were held Monday, June IB at the
Rpdeph Sholom Cemetery with Rabbi
Martin I. Sandberg and Cantor William
officiating. Mr. Bokor was a reared
menenlc no came to Tampa 20 years
ago from Boston. Survivors Include a
Mar-to-law. Mm. Row Bokor. Tampa
rune nieces. Rita Perlman, Helen
Breatalon. Doris MorrtT J.ntS
Camp, and Gertrude Fish, ail of Tampa.
Connie Schoem. Plantation and Fanhk
Speno. Grand Junction, Colo.. Gloria
?"" Torrance. Call! and Barbara
Savader. Pembrook Pine,, FlaTttrie
?'!>-<** WUe. PltUburgtt
Milton Bokor, Tampa. Preparation bv
Owesed Shel Cm... u, U.U* 7jowe
aonatlons may be mad. to Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue. pn
TURKIC
Funeral services for Mrs. Edythe Tur-
kel were MM Friday aft.moon^Jun^J
Rabbi Susan Berman of Temm.
Schaaral Zedek officiated Intermit
was in Myrtle Hill Memorial Park Mr,
Turkel was bom in Waterbury CXmrL
and had lived In Tamp, for S7 yearTsh.
was an arUst and homemiker He?
work, won many prUea and are in the
archives of the Sarasota Muaium She
Sisterhood of Schaaral Zedek, Friends
of Art. Las Damas and the Tamp.
^ DFKr"Vjrkei: ,wo "> Richard
*er all of Tampa and seven grandchll
.r'dHST,SUU,erChM' now'oTcieve-
5. *nu- TCharlM Sutk" < 2
KaVu\X, i .?a55y- Kenn">- Brian
KaUe and Julie Turkel. all of Tamp.
Temple Schaaral Zedek or the Amerl
can Cancer Society. Amerl-
a
"Circus World" just for this.
But, for the guests who might
like to visit "Circus World" after
4 p.m. starting June 20, there is a
special summer evening super
discount of 92 off the main gate
admission.
Singleton, the Nurse'. SchoU
ship recipient, Anne Sj
received an award in the (oS
certifk^teandacheckwhkh,
be presented to Delori, at
next general meeting SunrllTI
JuneM.attheJCCloYrT^
Mary Surasky, post,
er; Cy Woolf, past poet
mander and Judge Ralph Si
berg represented the Doat h
Ralph Steinberg waTreek
Judge Advocate of State L).
ment and Cy Woolf was el.
to the National Exc
Committee (NEC) to repr,
the Department of Florida
is a first: an officer of natkn
level within Post 373 as well,
the West Coast Area.
The Albert Aronovitz Posti
awarded a plaque for
"Action" efforts. State
ment Commander, Paul __
mann, has appointed Cy Wo
chairman of the action comm
for the State Department of 1
ida. This will be the third adL,
istration that Woolf has servedi
this capacity.
Jeremy H. Nebna
Ner Tamid Award Wiaae
Jeremy H. Nelson, 13 yearc
son of Carnot and Alice Ne
received the Ner Tamid (Et
Light) Award in Scouting
Shabbat services at Cons
tion Rodeph Sholom, June 2
Rabbi Martin Sandberg, wl
advised Jeremy in his guest I
this merit badge, made
formal presentation.
A Hillel School
Jeremy will attend Tampa
in the Fall. He is a member 1
Boy Scout Troop 23 and willp
ticipate in the National
Scout Jamboree at Fort A.I
HiU, Fredricksburg, Va.,
summer.
Requirements for the
Tamid sward were established l
the National Jewish Commit!
on Scouting. The award is in I
shape of the Eternal Light'
hangs from a blue and *
ribbon.
Jeremy believes he is the I
Ner Tamid recipient in TampM
there are others, he would
preciate hearing from them.
WHB0 ,
The Spirit Of Tampa Bay)
Having a Bar Mitzvah? Wedding?
TRY A PRO!
Contact Bennie Stevens Orchestra 962-6373
Private drum lessons, all style, private.
MS
MITED
Fine lighting and accessories at Discount ^nces
8540 North Dale Mabry JANE
(across from Albertsons)
935-2659
Mon.-Sat. 10 A.M.-5 P.M.
TERRILLHAMEROI


*
tfay, June 26.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Kol Ami Affiliates With Wedding
United Synagogue
On May 31, 1981 Congregation
Ll Ami was elected to member-
hip in the United Synagogue of
kmerica. This action by the
Cjjrd of Directors of United
lynagogue formalizes the re-
tionship of the newest Syna-
pse in Tampa with other Con-
-vative synagogues and insti-
kions throughout the United
jates and abroad.
| Congregation Kol Ami already
Lasts United Synagogue Youth
td Kadima Youth groups, and
sisterhood is a member of
?omen's League for Con-
Bvative Judaism. The Con-
jugation plans to become ac-
L[y involved in the many ac-
vities, workshops and retreats
onsored by United Synagogue.
[Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal said,
This is an extremely joyous e-
nt for our Congregation. Just
ree and a half years ago Kol
ni had fewer than 50 members
fcd was just trying to get off the
ound. Thanks to the efforts of
hr founders and leaders we now
Eve well over 175 families affi-
liated, an excellent educational
program and all the activities one
could expect of a fully fledged
permanent synagogue, and a
building nearing completion. Our
affiliation with United Syna-
gogue is the icing on the cake. We
proudly take our place in the of-
ficial organization of the Con-
servative movement!
Dr. Steven Field, President of
Kol Ami, said, "We have been
anxiously awaiting our official
charter from United Synagogue.
We will be looking forward to
participating in what they have
to offer us and know that we will
be a productive addition to the
organization."
Congregation Kol Ami's of-
ficial charter has been forwarded
from New York to Harold Wish-
na, Director of the Southeast
Region of the United Synagogue,
in Miami. It is anticipated that
the formal presentation of the
charter will take place during the
fall dedication Gala which will be
held in honor of the opening of
Kol Ami"s new facility.
Nuclear Expert Says IAEA
Was Fooled at Osirak
Continued from Page 1
epartment at the Brookhaven National Laboratory in New
ork, said that even if the inspector could not check other
Laterials, there were always "tell-tale" signs of nuclear weap-
hs were being built. Kounts also said that if Iraq wanted to
roduce nuclear weapons, there were more sophisticated re-
Itors than the one France was building for them. Richter said
hat Iraq wanted the more advanced reactors but France would
pi sell it to them.
Kounts and Dr. Robert Selden of the Los Alamos Labora-
Iry in New Mexico, said if the reactor had been operational
nen Israel bombed it, the radiation effect would only have
en for about 1,000 yards around the area and Baghdad would
^t have been endangered.
PRIME MINISTER MENACHEM Begin had said that
|rael acted when it did because if it waited until the reactor be-
ne operational, it would have cost thousands of lives in
jhdad.
Richter said that while he was with the IAEA, he knew
Jthing about the French-Iraqi secret agreement which was re-
aled this week and which was claimed to be a safeguard
ainst the development of nuclear weapons in Iraq. Sen. Paul
irbanes (D., Md.) asked why France and Iraq had kept it
cret since he noted no one knew about it and thus the agree-
pnt could not reassure anyone.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen* Nutrition and
Activity Program re sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
|Blskiey, site manager. 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF JUNE 29 JULY 3
iMondsy: Beef Stew, Green Beans. Rose Applesauce, Whole
I Wheet Bread, Ginger Snaps
[Tuesday: Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Whipped Irish Potatoes.
Tomato Gumbo. Apricot Halves, Roll, Chocolate Chip Cake
Wednesday: Beef Pattie with Gravy. Yellow Corn, Whipped
Irish Potatoes. Tossed Salad with Green Pepper and French
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Fresh Orange
ureday: Fish with Tartar Sauce. Escalloped Potatoes, Peas,
Cole Slaw, Roll, Canned Peaches
Friday: Oven Chicken with Gravy, Rice, Spinach. Carrot and
Pineapple Salad, Whole Wheat Bread. Apple Juice
WEEK OF JULY 610
londay: Meatballs with Gravy. Rice Piiaf. Broccoli. Apple-
s"uce. Whole Wheat Bread. Sugar Cookies
Tuesday: Fish. Collard Greens. Black-eyed Peas. Gelatin with
l-'ruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat Bread, Sweet Potato Pie
Wednesday: Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Green Beans, Tossed
Salad with Thousand Island Dressing. Orange Juice.
Italian Bread, Pear^
fhursday: Baked Chicken with Gravy. Green Peas. Sweet
itoes, Cole Slaw, Whole Wheat Bread. Chocolate Chip
Cookie
friday: Meat Loaf with Gravy. Mashed Potatoes, Mustard
< reaoi, Peaches. Rye Bread, Orange Juice
Mrs. Ralph Marcadis
GRUMANMARC AD IS
Margot Sue Gruman, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William Victor
Gruman and Ralph Sam Mar-
cadis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Marcadis were married last Sun-
day. June 21 at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Theodore
Brod and Rabbi Susan Herman
performed the ceremony. A
wedding reception followed at the
Host International Hotel Grand
Ballroom.
The bride wore her mother's
wedding gown of satin and lace.
The bridesmaids gowns were
specially designed to portray the
antique theme of the bride's
gown.
Maid of Honor was the bride's
sister. Elise Gruman. Brides-
maids were the groom's sisters,
Sharon Marcadis and Annette
Marcadis, Cyndee Berger, Fran
Berger and Betsey Heidt. Best
Man was the groom's brother
Abe Marcadis. Groomsmen were
the bride's brothers Perry Gru-
man and Eric Gruman, the
groom's cousin, Bobby Bobo,
Jonathan Marcus and Michael
Pincus.
The couple will honeymoon in
Europe. Then, following a year of
graduate law school for the
groom, they plan to make their
home in Tampa.
Rabbi Sandberg
To Havertown
Rabbi Martin A. Sandberg
Rabbi Martin A. Sandberg,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
has accepted a position in Haver-
town, Pa., effective August 1.
Sandberg will become rabbi of
Suburban Jewish Community
Center-B'nai Aaron.
Sandberg. who served Rodeph
Sholom for two years, his wife
Jeanne and their three children
will spend the summer months
visiting family in Boston and
settling into their new home in
Havertown. a suburb of Philadel-
phia. He described his new con-
gregation as "A fairly traditional
congregation of 300 families."
suburban Jewish Community
Center-B nai Aaron is located at
560 Mill Road, Havertown, Pa.
19083.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger will
assume the pulpit of Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom on August
1.
Community Calendar
Friday, June 26
(Condlelighting time at 8:10)
Saturday, June 27
Sunday, June 28
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Regular Meeting 10 a.m.
Tune into "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 11 a.m.-12 noon
Chovurah Happening at Congregation Schaarai Zedek 8 p.m.
Monday, June 29
Jewish Women for Jewish Survival Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday, June 30
Congregation Schaarai Zedek "Jewish Life Styles" 8 p.m.
"Marriage, Divorce, Singlehood" Part II 8 p.m.
Wednesday, July 1
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Executive Committee 8 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, July 2
JCCFood Co-op 10a.m.-12:30p.m.
Friday, July 3
(Condlelighting time 8:10)
Saturday, July 4
Independence Day
Sunday, July 5
Brandon Jewish Chavurah Board Meeting 9:30 a.m.
Monday, July 6
Tuesday, July 7
Tampa Jewish Social Service Industrial Employment Meeting -
noon ORT (evening chapter) Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, July 8
National Council of Jewish Women Membership 10 a.m.-2
p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival Study Group 7:45
p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, July 9
Jewish Towers Residents-Management Meeting 1:30 p.m.
JCC Food Co-op 10a.m.-12:30 p.m.
Friday, July 10
(Condlelighting time 8:10)

PORCELAIN
NEEDLE
Custom Needle Point
Imported Knitting Yarns
Instructions Available
12005 N. Armenia Clewed
932-2981 Monday
bob ash orchestra
WEDDINGS
BAR MITZVAHS
ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
American A International Music
7804 SILVERLACE COURT
TAMPA, FLA. 33619
813621-5074
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ERA HENDERSON REALTY CORP.
11014 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Fl. 33168
962-3888
(Home) 962-2557
i



Page 12
The.Jewish Floridian of lampa
Crown International Tours Inc.
Presents
Jewish Interest
-Touts-
highlights OF JEWISH POINTS OF INTEREST WILL BE INCLUDED
HIGHLIG nMTHFSE TOURS WHEREVER POSSIBLE -------------
------------------------------: HIGHLIGHTS:
15 days/13 nights
FROM
$1869*
complete per person
based on double occupancy
Danube
experience
ACCOMMODATIONS IN LUXURY HOi ELS AS FOLLOWS:
3 nights in AMSTERDAM at the Amsterdam Hilton or similar
3 nights in VIENNA at the Vienna Hilton or similar
3 nights in BUDAPEST at the Budapest Hilton or similar
4 nights in ATHENS at the Chandris, Park or similar
City sightseeing tour in each city
A cruise down the Blue Danube past historic castles
Gala gypsy party in Budpest with Folkloric show
Farewell dinner in Athens at a local taverna
Continental breakfast daily in your hotel
Complete dinners included each of nine evenings
DANUBE EXPERIENCE 1981 Departure Dates
DEPART RETURN PRICE
july ig August 2 $1,969.00
July 26 August 9 $1,989.00
August 9 August 23 $1,969.00
August 16 August 30 $1,986.00
Auuust23 Sept. 6 $1,989.00
Sept 6 N*" $1,989.00
Sept 13 Sept. 27 $1,989.00
October 11 October 25 $1,889.00
October 18 Nov. 1 fl'SMS
October 25 Nov.8_________________$1.869.00
sunny
Portugal
15 days/13 nights
from
$1199*
complete per person
based on double occupancy
HIGHLIGHTS:
Continental breakfast daily
Welcome wine and cheese party
Escorted Tours of Lisbon, Madeira and Estoril
Special "Portugal on a Silver Platter" discount book
Dinner in your hotel during your seven nights in Madeira
PORTUGAL 1981 Departure Dates
ACCOMMODATIONS:
3 nights in LISBON in the 5-star (deluxe) Sheraton
Lisbon Hotel, located in the heart of the capital city
3 nights in ESTORIL in the 5-star (deluxe class) Estoril Sol, beautifully
located on the beach
7 nights in MADEIRA at the luxurious 5-star Madeira Palacio
DEPART
THURSDAY
July 16
July 23
July 30
Augusts
August 13
August 20
August 27
Sept. 3
Sept. 10
October 15
October 22
October 29
Nov. 5
Nov. 12
RETURN
THURSDAY
July 30
Augusts
August 13
August 20
August 27
Sept. 3
Sept. 10
Sept. 17
Sept. 24
October 29
Nov. 5
Nov. 12
Nov. 19
Nov. 26
PRICE
$1,389.00
$1,389.00
$1,389.00
$1,389.00
$1,389.00
$1,299.00
$1,299.00
$1,299.00
$1,299.00
$1,299.00
$1,299.00
$1,299.00
$1,199.00
$1,199.00
15 days/13 nights
FROM
$2398*
complete per person
based on double occupancy
Orient
discovery
ACCOMMODATIONS AT DELUXE AND SUPERIOR
FIRST CLASS HOTELS:
5 nights in HONG KONG at the Plaza Hotel
3 nights in BANGKOK at the Dusit Thani or similar
2 nights in SINGAPORE at the Hilton or similar
3 nights in BALI at the Pertamina Cottage
HIGHLIGHTS:
Full American breakfast and sumptuous dinner each day
Sightseeing in each city
Thai dinner dance in Bangkok
Discounts for restaurants, shops and nightclubs
Farewell dinner in Hong Kong
ORIENT DISCOVERY 1981 Deoarture Dates
DEPART RETURN
July 19 August 2
August 2 August 16
August 16 August 30
Sept. 6 Sept. 20
Oct. 18 Nov. 1
Nov.8 Nov. 22
Nov. 22 Dec. 6
PRICE (N.Y.) PRICE (L.A.I
$2499 $2158
$2499 $2158
$2499 $2158
$2499 $2158
$2499 $2158
$2398 $2158
$2398 $2158
15 days/13 nights
FROM
$1749
complete per person
based on double occupancy
from New York
storyland
Scandinavian
ACCOMMODATIONS IN LUXURY HOTELS AS FOLLOWS:
4 nights Copenhagen, DenmarkSheraton Hotel
3 nights Noway's Fjord Country:
1 night OsloHotel Scandinavia
1 night GeiloHolmes Hotel
1 night TyinTyin Hotel
3 nights Stockholm, SwedenSheraton Stockholm Hotel
1 night Cruising between Stockholm Sweden and Helsinki
2 nights I lelsinki, FinlandIntercontinental Hotel or similar
HIGHLIGHTS:
Scandinavian-style smorgasbord breakfast every morning
Dinners have been included each of 7 evenings as follows:
COPENHAGENA welcome dinner at Tlvoli Gardens inclding transfers, wine and
entrance fees
NORWAYDinnereach of 2 evenings in your hotel in Norway's F|ord Country
STOCKHOLM! Fabulous dinners at your hotel on 2 evenings
CRUISINGA Smorgasboard dinner aboard ship
HELSINKI Farewell Dinner In your hotel
Scandinavian overnight cruise with dancing and entertainment
aboard ship between Stockholm and Helsinki via Silja Lines
Comprehensive sightseeing in Fjord country including a cruise
Note our itinerary Includes flights between Copenhagen, Oslo and
Stockholm rather than 10 hour bus or train transfers
SCANDINAVIA 1981 Departure Dates
DEPARTS
THURSDAY
July 16
July 23
July 30
August 6
August 20
August 27
Sept. 3
Sept. 10
October 15
ISRAEL DEPARTURES ALSO AVAILABLE. PLEASE CALL FOR INFORMATION.
RETURNS
THURSDAY
July 30
August 6
August 13
August 20
Sept. 3
Sept. 10
Sept. 17
Sept. 24
October 29
PRICE
$1,969.00
$1,969.00
$1,969.00
$1,969.00
$1,969.00
$1,969.00
$1,969.00
$1,969.00
$1,749.00
PRICES BASED ON AIRFARES IN EFFECT NOVEMBER 1,1960
ALL ABOVE TOURS INCLUDE ROUND TRIP AIR TRANSPORTATION VIA SCHEDULED SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
PRICES FROM YOUR HOME CITY AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST
Crown International Tours, Inc. Please check desired vacation:! Danube Experience D Orient Discovery
3625 Henderson Boulevard/Suite 50. _. DSunny Portugal D Scandinavian Storyland
Tampa, Florida 33606 Departure Date----------------------------.___________________________J__
For Information Call: 8134764770 Departure City__________________________
Enclosed please find $_

Dl request kosher meals on board aircraft for____(number of) people.
.as deposit CJ as payment In MID for---------number of persons. $200.00 minimum deposit per person
Final payment due 45 days before departure. Please print, and if more than one couple, attach separate list with comcJet. Information below.
Make check or money order payable to: Crown International Tours. Inc.
All air pricaa ara baM on lantti In aftecl Novwnoar. 1990. ano art sudkci lo cnanoa in accordanra *ith ii >.n. .- .--. ..
bMM on Mk and curranc, ...a, in affc, January, 1060 All prica, .,. .ub.ac, tXJ^^^^^^^Jl^tTM'm ?" P"C" "lC0nd,,.'On* "" 2* "'
<*cumalanc~. W.th tuai p.**. con.Ur.lly Chan9.n0. an.icip... an MOMM* in .".u. prior lo ou' oSoTdur. w. ..^^1 '" CU"OC, ,luc,u*"00 od/0' "" eooom.c
ill Mnotifirt prior lo oaparlura anouWJ any incrMM occur 1 Signature
Full Namee(s)
Street _______
City_________
.Bus. Phone (.
.Home Phone L
J
.State.
If Individual, and not a single, name of person sharing room _
Smoking Non-Smoking Single Supplement On Request
-ZIP-


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