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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014305:00152

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
,4- Number23
Off Tampa
Tamp*, Florida Friday, June 11,1962
'rtdSXocll
Frier W Cents
1982 TJF/WA Tops
$900,000 and Climbing
ns are now underway to cel-
a milestone in Tampa
(unity history at the annual
ng June 30 at the Hyatt
cy (See related story) at
time campaign and corn-
leaders will announce the
otal for the 1962 Tampa
Federation-United Jewish
campaign. The commu-
urged to attend and par-
iing to campaign offi-
ce 1982 campaign has al-
| surpassed the record
nent of 1981 and is
towards the SI,000,000
>r 1982. "This will be a
jus achievement if we
rtounce that we have
)ne million dollars at our
[meeting on June 30,"
Karpay, campaign
general chairman stated.
"We will really have something
to celebrate and we hope that as
many people as possible will
share this occasion with us," I
Karpay concluded.
The 1982 campaign shows an
increase of 23 percent on a card
for card basis and with cards still
not completed there is an excel-
lent chance to reach the million
dollar level. Karpay has urged all
campaign workers who have not
completed their assignments to
do so immediately.
If you have not made your
commitment to the 1982 cam-
paign, you are urged to do so
now. Please call the Federation
office at 872-4451 and make your
pledge today.
immunity Agencies to
[old Annual Meeting
rampa Jewish Federation,
rish Community Center,
fipa Jewish Social Service
I HI lei School of Tampa
invite the community to
ate in their joint annual
and special awards
ktions on Wednesday,
| 7:30 p.m. at the Hyatt
Hotel, in downtown
ft'icers and board of direc-
lie four organizations will
td and installed at the an-
ting. Nominated to lead
>pa Jewish Federation is
L. Levine and Steve
hll head the Tampa Jew-
la 1 Services. Continuing
Vcond year in office are
| Mock, president of the
'(immunity Center and
rshes, president of Hillel
highlights have been
| to make the evening in-
and exciting for the en-
lunity, according to the
ee members involved in
; the event.
major awards for out-
service will be
They are: the Leo D.
Memorial Award, of the
I Jewish Federation; the
sbson Memorial Award,
Jewish Community Cen-
' the Rose Segall Award,
unpa Jewish Social Serv-
jddition, campaign leader-
workers will be recog-
py the Tampa Jewish
|on.
innual meeting will also
a culminating event for
campaign and a celebra-
ting planned to announce
taaign total which is ex-
o reach the $1,000,000
er highlight will be a
address by the Hon.
sloom, former member of
Hda House of Representa-
po is the government af-
pector for the Florida
Kion of Jewish Federa-
Tallahassee. Bloom has
fvolved with the Greater
Jewish Federation, a
Honorable Elaine Bloom, will
keynote the joint annual meet-
ing. Formerly a Florida State
Representative from Miami, she
is the government affairs director
for the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations.
member of its board of directors
and is well known for her speak-
ing ability throughout the United
States.
Serving as members of the An-
nual Meeting Committee are
Hope Barnett, Sharon Stein,
Sharon Mock, Susie Gluckman,
Paula Zielonka, Nancy Linsky,
Paul Pershes and Blossom Leibo-
witz. Kay Jacobs will serve as
program chairman and Roger
Mock will be in charge of the in-
stallations.
"This will be a time for all of us
to reflect and thank those volun-
teers and leaders for all of their
efforts on behalf of our com-
munity and to congratulate the
new officers and board members
who will lead our community in
the coming year," according to
Hope Barnett, president of the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
A dessert buffet following the
program will be served and there
is a nominal charge of $16 per
person. Reservations are neces-
sary and can be made by calling
the Tampa Jewish Federation at
872-4461.
Israeli Retaliation:
Troops in Lebanon
JERUSALEMIsrael officials had no comment Tues-
day on the announcement from Syria that its forces were
in direct confrontation" with Israeli troops as columns of
thousands of soldiers thrust deep into Lebanon over the
weekend.
But these officials did
say that its troops were
moving to engage in search-
and-destroy operations
against the Palestinian
guerrillas dug in beyond ar-
tillery range of the northern
Israeli border.
COLUMNS OF tanks and ar-
tillery crossed into southern
Lebanon Saturday. Jets, gun-
boats and artillery shot away at
Palestinian positions along the
Lebanese coast. It was reported
in Beirut that more than 160 peo-
ple were killed and 250 wounded.
The invasion was called the
heaviest in four years by United
Nations Forces observers. By
Tuesday, casualties had mounted
to 210 killed and 620 wounded.
Timur Goksel, a spokesman for
the UN Forces m Lebanon,
stressed that the Israeli invasion
aimed at establishing a presence
in an enclave long known as Had-
dadland under the control of the
Israel-backed Lebanese militia
headed by Maj. Saad Haddad.
Goksel said that the movement
into the six-mile strip along Is-
rael's northern border had
stopped.
AT THE United Nations, the
security Council met in
emergency session and passed a
15-0 resolution calling on Israel
and the PLO to obey a ceasefire
as of Sunday midnight EDT.
But by late Monday night and
early Tuesday, Israeli troops
were smashing toward Beirut.
"We are in a war situation," said
one Israeli Air Force commander.
"We're succeeding in catching
the terrorists no matter where
they are, and we are keeping
them under fire."
Object of Israel's massive
bombardment and lightening of-
fensive was the town of Damour,
13 miles south of Beirut. PLO
sources charged that Israel gun-
boats were attacking the coastal
road outside Damour, with Is-
raeli war planes flying overhead.
The invasion Saturday came
on the 15th anniversary of the
1967 war that Israel won in six
days. By late Monday, Israel
troops were battling Palestinians
in the streets of Tyre, 13 miles
north of the Israeli border on the
Mediterranean coast. Para-
troopers landed by helicopter and
boat in the towns of Ansar and
Zahrani further to the north.
IN DAMASCUS, officials said
that a 25,000-man force occupy-
ing Lebanon was already engag-
ing the Israelis near the south-
eastern villages of Hasbaya,
Jarmag and Barghout. And
Lebanese officials noted that the
Syrians were moving toward
Nabatiye, a southern PLO center,
to reinforce the garrison there.
President Reagan, at an
economic conference of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization
members in Paris, urged restraint
from Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, and he sent special envoy
Philip Habib to Israel to try to
reinstate the ceasefire he ar-
ranged last July. U.S. officials
meanwhile ordered American de-
pendents and a good part of the
U.S. Embassy staff in Beirut to
leave Lebanon.
Habib stopped off at Ver-
sailles, outside of Paris, to meet
with President Reagan and
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig on his way to Israel. Haig
was asked whether it was "ap-
propriate" for Israel to use
American-supplied tanks and
planes in the fighting.
"THESE ARE questions of
extreme importance, questions
on which assessment will be
made in the hours ahead," he
said.
Begin did not immediately re-
spond to President Reagan's plea
for restraint. But following a
Cabinet meeting Sunday, he
noted that "Our answer is in the
field." Adding that residents of
the upper West Bank were being
evacuated for their safety. Begin
noted that the last military
operation had been dubbed
"Operation Peace for Galilee."
He added: "We must place all
the civilian population of the
Galilee beyond the range of the
terrorist fire from Lebanon."
At the Security Council meet-
Philip Habib
ing calling tor Israeli withdrawal,
Israeli Ambassador Yehuda
Blum accused the PLO of waging
a campaign of terror, and he
/specifically emphasized 150 acts
ot terrorism agains Israelis and
Jews since July, 1981, "which
made a mockery of the ceasefire."
THE ATTACK last weekend
followed 19 hours after Israeli
jets bombed PLO offices in
downtown Beirut, where police
said 60 persons were killed and
270 wounded. The attack was in
apparent retaliation for the
attempt on the life of Israel's
Ambassador to Britain Shmuel
Argov last Thrusday night.
"We regret any civilian casual-
ties," said Blum. "The respon-
sibility must lie with the PLO
cowards who have established
their bases within such civilian
neighborhoods.
Luncheon of Issues
Begin Set for Full
White House Menu
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Reagan's
invitation to Israeli Premier Menachem Begin to have
lunch at the White House June 21 may now turn out to be
a threesome with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak
joining in an informal summit. But whether or not
Mubarak accepts the invitation, the June 21 meeting and
talks possibly in New York the weekend before will mark
the start of the Reagan Administration's renewed effort to
get the autonomy negotiations moving.
This "more active role" on au-
tonomy, the Iraq-Iran war and
the situation in Lebanon was the
main stress of Secretary of State
Alexander Haig's speech on the
Middle East in Chicago. The ad-
dress, the first major speech on
the Mideast by a top Reagan
Administration official, did not
contain anything that Haig has
not been saying for the past
months. But it did show some
sources of differences between Is-
rael and the United States.
ON AUTONOMY. Haig re-
iterated that "The Camp David
process, which is based firmly on
United Nations (Security Coun-
cil) Resolutions 242 and 338, re-
mains the only practical route to-
ward a more comprehensive
Middle East peace between Israel
and all of its neighbors including
Jordan and Syria."
Continued on Page 4


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 111M>j
CO***
JkP&
cjotf*
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
JS.
Joe Goldstein, 18 year old son of Bo and Shirley Goldstein,
is one outstanding athlete and all-around leader. Joe, who just
graduated from Leto High School, earned numerous victories in
track competition for his school this year. He was state champ-
ion in the half mile and mile events; Western Conference champ-
ion in cross country; in District 7 competition he won the half
mile and the mile events; and in the Four A State Track Meet
(which is the highest level of track competition in the state) Joe
won the half mile race with a time of one minute, 54.4 seconds.
In addition to his athletic prowness, Joe was president of the
sophomore class, vice-president of the Student Council, presi-
dent of the Student Council, a member of National Honor Soci-
ety and National Beta Club, recipient of the "Principal's
Award" this year for the best all-around student, the "Most
Athletic Senior" award, and the "Outstanding Class
Representative" award. Joe will be attending Cornell University
in the fall. Joe, what more can we say but you are something
terrific!
Congratulations U< former Tampans, Nancy and Jack Gutt-
man, on the birth of their second daughter. Nancy and Jack,
who now reside in La Jolla, California welcomed the arrival of
Lindsay Anne Guttman. She was welcomed by her older sister,
4-year old Lauren Jan. Proud grandparents are Margie and Paul
Schwartz and Lindsay's thrilled great grandmother is Selma
Goodman. Good wishes to all of you on this happy occasion.
Nothing makes us prouder than to tell you about the out-
standing academic achievements of our younger friends. On
Friday evening, May 27 there were three recipients of the Leslie
P. Simmons award for high academic achievement presented at
Honors Night of Berkeley Preparatory School-Lower Division.
The winner for the sixth grade was Adam Cutler, son of Buddy
and Donna Cutler, and co-winners for the fifth grade were
Jennifer Borod, daughter of Vic and Sue Borod and Jennifer
Schwartz, daughter of Dr. Daniel and Sydney Schwartz. Con-
gratulations to you three super students.
Hurrav for two seventh (Traders at Young Junior High
School who just made the principal's honor roll for the year (the
highest academic level). These two scholars are Maxine Bauer,
daughter of Roaalyn and Steve Bush, and Darren Appleblatt,
son of Shelly and Mike Appleblatt.
Three little seven year olds are certainly the stars of the
Bayshore Little League PeeWee Baseball. As members of the
"Royals" Todd Aidman, son of Terry end Leslie Akfanan,
Charles Rothenberg, son of Fred and Mary Sue Rotaenberg, and
Evan Finkelstein, son of Ed and Jaae Fmkaisteia, ware on the
first place team in that pee-wee league. Their total score for the
season was 18 wins and 2 losses. We are all mighty proud of
these three future Babe Ruths!
Congratulations to 15-year old Sheri Browns Win, daughter
of Jerry and Lynn Brownstein, who ranked 12th in the state in
100 yard breast stroke. Sheri, who swims for Plant High
School, received this ranking after competing in a state swim
meet with all other high school swim teams. Keep up the good
work Sheri and one day soon we will be watching you on tele-
vision at the Olympics.
Well our friends, Anna Lee and Jay Markowitz have cer-
tainly had lots of good things happening in their lives lately.
Their grandson, Kenneth Michael Hurwitz, just graduated from
Junction City Senior High School, Kansas, with a long list of ac-
colades: he was awarded the "John Phillip Sousa" award for
outstanding instrumental music; in mathematics he earned the
"Davis Award" and an outstanding achievement certificate; he
received the University of Kansas' "Outstanding Scholars
Certificate"; the "Faculty Scholastic" award for the most out-
standing senior; and he received a four year ROTC scholarship
to Tulane University, in New Orleans.
Kenneth's sister, Mavra Eileen Hurwitz, will return to the
University of Florida this fall. She has been accepted to the
School of Nursing.
In addition, Kenneth and Mavras parents (who are Anna
Lee and Jay's daughter and son-in-law), Lt. Col. Martin and
Sandra Hurwitz, will be returning in August, to live in Tampa.
Sandra grew up here so she will be renewing many old friend-
ships. Lt. Col. Hurwitz will be retiring from the army.
Congratulations on all of your good news.
Janice Heustia recently phoned us to fill us in on some great
news about her sister, Lisa Wilson. Lisa just graduated from the
University of Illinois, in aeronautical engineering. She has ac-
cepted a job as an orbital flight analyst with Lockheed Missile
and Space, in Sunnyvale, Calif. Before moving out west, Lisa
and her husband, Steve, (who is a wine consultant with a wine
and liquor company), were in Tampa visiting with Janice for a
few days. Needless to say, Lisa and Janice's parents, Dr. and
Mrs. Charles Slesnick, of Michigan, are bursting proud of Lisa,
too. ---------.
Lots of love and good cheer to Rose and Cy Kesell who will
celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on June 15. Rose and
Continued on Page 11
T-6-11-82
The 1982 campaign leadership of the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation-Women's Division met for a wrap-
up meeting and luncheon Thursday, May 20 at
the home of Franci Rudolph, president of the
Women's Division. (From left, back row) Paula
Zielonka, Franci Rudolph, Nancy Linsky, An
Margolin, Leslie Aidman, and Rhoda Davit 1
Women's Division director. (From left, front row/1
Blossom Leibowiu, Lois Older, Nellye Freidmu.]
Jolene Shor, and Becky Margolin.
photo: Audrey Haubtnttodi
JCC Appoints New Aquatics Director
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter's Physical Education Depart-
ment is proud to announce the
appointment of Thomas Ryan as
the center's new aquatics
director. Ryan is a history
teacher at Pasco Comprehensive
High School and brings years of
aquatics experience to the jCC. A
former competitive swimmer, he
was also the assistant head life-
guard at the Lake Hiawatha
Country Club in New Jersey from
1975-1981.
Ryan looks forward to an ex-
citing swim season at the JCC
and hopes to have many more in
the future. He'll be joined by
Leslie Perkins, Alex Busansky,
and Cristy Mayer on the JCC wa-
terfront.
JCC SWIM TEAM NEWS
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter's Swim Team will begin it's
regular workouts Monday, June
14. Practices will be held Mon-
day, Wednesday, and Friday
mornings from 8:30-9:30 at the
JCC Pool.
All swimmers are invited to
join this team which stresses
technique and fun rather than
competition. Several meets are
planned and the team has joined
the Bay Area Development
League. Scott Hopkins has re-
turned as head coach.
Interested swimmers and their
parents should register Monday
or Wednesday morning at 8:30
a.m. JCC members fees are set at
$40, non-members pay $50. The
season will last until Aug. 6.
JCC Pool
Information and Hours
Aquatics Director: Tom Ryan
Lifeguards: Leslie Perkins, Alex
Busansky, Cristy Mayer.
Swim Team Coach: Scott Hop-
kins
Phone: 872-4451
Summer Pool Hours
Sundays: 11-5: Mondavs-Fri-
days: 12-1 Adult Swim;
days and Wednesdays 1-6 i
Swim: Tuesdays and Thur
l-90penSwim; Saturdays 12-5'
JCC SWIM TEAM INFORMA
TION
Fees: Members $40, Non-j
Members $50.
Program Starts: June 13.]
Ends: Aug. 13.
Practice: Sunday, June 13 -
1-2 p.m.
Starting: Monday, June 14 -
8:15-9:15 a.m.
Practice will be on a Monday,
Wednesday, Friday basis from
8:15-9:15 a.m. Most Swim Meets
will be in the early evenings |
Monday-Thursday.
Team Suits Get them at the
Wet Set. Royal Blue nylon sun.
Wet Set located on Westshore
Tell them you *re from the, JCC,
TeiUminder: The JCC Team is u
instructional recreational pro-
gram. We are not highly compe-
titive.
You are cordially invited
to attend
The Annual Meeting
and
Special Awards Presentation
of
Tampa Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Center
Tampa Jewish Social Service
and
Hillel School of Tampa
Wednesday, June 30th, 1982
7:30 P.M.
Hyatt Regency Hotel
Buccaneer Suite
Guest Speaker: Elaine Bloom
Dessert Buffet following the program
Cost: $5.00 RSVP by June 23rd 872-4451.
T-Hl-M
T-SU-U ,


Pa*e3
$ V
*>
- >*]
/
Iftmpa JffwifA Federation-United Jtwiah Appeal Women's Pf"**"" *wclor; Jotene SAor. A/arsAa Sfterman, Z,^ Kaufmann Roe
on hosted the evening reception at the Host Hotel during the LmneU, *hoda Karpay, Victoria Gold, Nancy Linsky, reception chair-
-Regional Women s Division Conference held in Tampa last """:' Nancy Verkauf. Our 50 leaders from around the state of
From left) Rhoda Davis, Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Florida attended the two day meet.
Egypt Raises 00 Cost to Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Egypt is raising the price
of oil it sells to Israel by 50-60 cents a barrel, it was re-
ported here Tuesday. Light top grade oil will cost $32.60.
The increase follows a series of price reductions on the in-
ternational petroleum market due to what has been de-
scribed as a "glut" of crude oil supplied during the past
six months.
A Family Talks About Sex
i^-a
Sloane, United Jewish Appeal-Women's Division national
an and Nancy Linsky, Tampa reception chairman,are pictured
}; the reception Tampa's Women's Division gave for the visitors.
Photos: Audrey Haubenstock
tew Exhibit At M0SI
Museum of Science & In-
announces the opening of
Eastern Encounter." The
Dit samples the "Egyptian
> Period of the late 1880s."
consists of a collection of mid
|ite 19th Century European
ng and artifacts influenced
Vestern interest in Egypt
ng that period.
enty paintings, represent-
hine artists, are on loan from
Christopher Lannert Col-
on, accompanying the paint-
I are a furniture grouping and
artifacts from the Lightner
eum in St. Augustine. The
exhibit is sponsored by the
Tomanian International Society
and will remain on display
through Sept. 6.
Also on exhibit at the museum,
thru Aug. 29, is "Portrait of An
Atom," an exhibit of artist-
sculpture Kenneth Snelson's con-
cept of atomic structure. Both
exhibits are included in the mu-
seum's regular admission price.
MOSI is located at 4801 E.
Fowler Avenue. Hours are 10
a.m. 4:30 p.m. seven days a
week. Admission is $1 for adults,
$.50 for children (6-15).
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
112 Magnolia
\rming Old Hyde Park home newly remodeled for offices
"tal package can Include: 170-200 sq. ft. office(s), -
mmunal conference room, kitchen, lounge, utilities, -
'ephone, switchboard coverage, receptionist, -
litorial service, building security, secretarial ser-
te.
?ntal Terms one/two year leases
M $300 & up depending on options
hable-& June 15,1982
'ONTACT A. Thai or S. Kemper
(813)872-4451
Mon-Fri (9-5) >
JCC Lunch Bunch June 17
JCC Library 11a.m.
Not now! "I'm busy." The
time never seems right to discuss
sex with your children. This is a
concern of all parents.
This month's JCC Lunch
Bunch is featuring Robin King,
caseworker at the Tampa Social
Service, moderating and showing
a film on "A Family Talks About
Sex." The film shows how a
family discusses sex over a period
of fifteen years, as children grow
from infancy to college age.
Parents answer childrens sex re-
lated questions and teach proper
terminology. At later stages of
growth, the family talks about
puberty, pregnancy, menstrua-
tion, birth control pills, and mar-
riage.
The film clearly shows how the
family copes with different sex
related questions and how the
parents and their children learn
to communicate openly but sen-
sitively about matters which are
of great importance to them all,
but can easily be hidden away,
remain undiscussed or be misin-
terpreted. Discussions will follow
the film.
Lunch Bunch is pleased to
have Robin King as its facili-
tator. Robin is a senior case
worker at the Jewish Social Serv-
ice and family life education coor-
dinator. She instituted "adopt-a-
grandchild" program at the Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service and
is a member of the Academy of
Certified Social Workers and the
National Association of Social
Workers. King has also worked
for St. Dominies Home for Chil-
dren in Blauvelt, New York.
Don't miss out on this stimul-
ating Lunch Bunch, the last one
for this season.
Lunch may be ordered for $4
JCC members and $6 for non-
HOME CLEANING
SERVICE
jill Wallace 870-2904
DISCOUNT
1
members. For those who do not
wish to order lunch, BYOBB
(bring your own brown bag).
There will be a $1 charge for JCC
members and a $2 charge for non-
members to cover the cost of the
film.
Babysitting will be available
only upon advance request.
36 Jewish Cadets
To Be Commissioned
as Officers
Thirty-six Jewish cadets, in-
cluding seven women, are among
this spring's graduates from four
U.S. service academies. The 36
are being commissioned as offi-
cers, according to Rabbi Harschel
Schacter of New York, chairman
of the JWB Commission on Jew-
ish Chaplaincy.
"The number of Jewish cadets
to graduate is the largest in more
than a decade," Schacter said.
"Previously, the number has
varied from as few as 12 to as
many as 36."
JWB representatives will
present complimentary copies of
the Hertz Pentateuch and Haf-
torahs to the Jewish officers at
the baccalaureate services.
The presentation of Jewish
books to the cadets is part of the
intensified year-round program of
outreach and service provided the
Jewish personnel at the aca-
demies by the JWB Chaplaincy
Commission and local Jewish
communal leaders.
"The Jewish consciousness of
the cadets has been raised con-
siderably by the work of JWB,
the Jewish chaplains, and Jewish
lay leaders," Schacter said.
JWB conducts year-long series
of "outreach" evenings at the
service academies to strengthen
the sense of Jewish identity a-
mong the cadets.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa prints biweekly during June,
July, and August.. The next edition will be June 25. All material
for that issue must reach the Jewish Floridian office by Wednes-
day, June 16.
KARL S. FANTLE
Rejltor Realty Inc
CRB
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Residential & Income Property
2109 S. Dale Mabry
253-3171
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Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutlon & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
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Page4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fr>dy.June|
Israel's Move Must be Seen As Act of Self-Defense
Secretary of State Alexander Haig has
tipped the U.S. position on Israel's retalia-
tory strike into Lebanon. The United
States, he said in Versailles, must deter-
mine "within hours" whether Israel had the
right to defend itself against unrelenting
Palestinian provocation by using made-in-
America planes and other weapons.
It is clear: Once more, Israel will be
labeled as aggressor, and Prime Minister
Begin will be called "intransigent."
As for the United Nations, its instant re-
sponse was for the Security Council to call
on Israel "to withdraw all its military
forces forthwith and unconditionally" from
Lebanon. That, of course, leaves Syria with
its forces still there, and the PLO to con-
tinue to mastermind its international ter-
rorist activities from Beirut.
PLO Aim: Extermination
Meanwhile, Israel Ambassador to Bri-
tain Shlomo Argov was as of the beginning
of the week still fighting for his life in a
London hospital following the assassina-
tion attempt on him by a corps of three
Palestinians. Of course, the United Nations
said nothing about that.
The fact is that Israel's action in
ibanon is in the cause of self-defense. Ob-
ct is to bring under control PLO terrorist
ncent rat ions in Lebanon and to end the
nstant and growing threat to the welfare
d safety of Israel's population in Galilee.
Against this objective, let not Secretary
of State Haig forget that the central and
declared aim of the PLO, including all its
associated terrorist groups, is the elimina-
tion of the State of Israel through violent
means, and it is clear that the buildup of
the PLO's vast arsenal of weapons in
Lebanon was to utilize them in that avowed
purpose. Would any sovereign nation, in-
cluding the United States, permit that de-
velopment? Would any member of the
United Nations, especially the Soviet
Union, which so high-handedlv at the
emergency Security Council meeting in-
sisted that the word "unconditionally"
be added to the UN withdrawal demand
addressed to Israel?
Terrorist Activity on Rise
It is well-known that the threat of terror-
ist activity against Israel and its popula-
tion has recently increased, with repeated
and serious breaches of the ceasefire ar-
ranged last July by U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib now in the Middle East. There
have been repeated and serious breaches
including the shelling of towns and villages
in Northern Galilee, infiltration into Israel
via Jordan, the planting of explosives in
towns and villages within Israel, and at-
tacks on Jewish and I sraeli targets
abroad all aimed at causing maximum in-
jury and bloodshed to the civilian popula-
tion.
In effect, the terrorists of the PLO have
utilized the period of the ceasefire since
July, 1981 to reestablish and expand their
bases andfortifications in Lebanon, a coun-
try they have virtually destroyed with the
help of the Syrians, acquiring and station-
ing there large quantitites of tanks, missiles,
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
FRKD K. SHOCHET
Editor snd hiWuhn
Bui... .,(Mf.c S65 Hmdnaon Blvd Tampa. Fla 33609
Telephone 872-4470
Publication OffK* 1X0 NE 6 St. Miami. Kla 33132
SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Eiacutivc Editor Assorts!* Editor
t< FndShoclut
TV Jewish r'landua Doe. Not Gaaraatse The kaskrath
Of The Mrrrhandw Advertised la lUColaaaa
Published Fndaya-Weekly .September through May
Bi- Weekly June through August by The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Second Claae Postage Paid at Miami. Fla USPS47I yiu
end notifirsllon-lFocni 357* regarding undelivered papers to TW Jewish Floridian P.O.
BasMawf] Mismi Florida33101
CRIPTION RATS! i Local Areai 2-Year Minimum Subscription $7 IK) I H. |
la mainlamino free list People receiving the paper who have not subscribed
L*err through arrangement with the Jewish Federation of Tampa wherein |
. .s deducted -.nvtheir contriSutinns for a subscription in tne paper Anyone wishing to
lahaajMwnotir] rhe Jewish FloridisnorThe Federation
artillery and ammunition. And they ha*,
constructed an extensive offensive infr!!
tructure in Lebanon directed toward^
destruction of Israeli sovereignty.
In the end, Lebanon, whose territory I
PLO terrorists have usurped, is totally
unable to prevent a terrorist presence on,
territory, or to prevent PLO activities
against Israel. One will never know it froal
reading the general press or listening to I
general television news reports, but a sig-
nificant part of of Lebanon's population
shares Israel's view of the murder of its
sovereignty at the hands of the PLO and
Syria.
What must be understood in this self-fd
fensive Israeli action is that Israel reap
the territorial integrity and the soverek,,,
of Lebanon. It has never aspired, nor doeii
it now intend, to bring about change in the
international border between itself and
Lebanon. But it is not prepared to suffer I
war of attrition waged by the PLO against |
it from Lebanese territory. A war that
bombs and maims men, women and chil-
dren. And that shoots Israeli envoys in I
performance of their official duty in Vie
In Paris. And, last week, in London.
Luncheon of Issues
Begin Awaits White House Menu
ida> 1982
20SIVAN5742
Number 28
Continued from Page 1
Haig made an appeal for Jor-
dan and the Palestinian Arabs to
join the peace process. He again
declared that "we shall neither
recognize nor negotiate with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion until it accepts United Na-
tions Resolutions 242 and 338
and recognizes Israel's right to
live in peace."
The Secretary also warned that
"The failure to negotiate an auto-
nomy agreement and to negotiate
one soon, will squander the best
chance to act in the best interests
of all parties. Inevitably such a
failure will invite more dangerous
alternatives."
But Haig made it clear that the
U.S. was opposed to Israel's poli-
cy of increasing settlements in
Judaea and Samaria saying it has
"exacerbated" the "fears" of
Palestinians that autonomy "is
only a formula for an Israeli
domination they resist and that
they fear will lead to further radi-
calization of the entire region."
OF COURSE. Israels West
Bank settlement policy and the
various disputes between Egypt
and Israel are not the only issues
to be settled at the White House
lunch. Before the autonomy
negotiations can begin the dis-
pute over their site has to be
settled. Israel is insisting that
while the talks can be held in any
number of places, they also must
be held in Jerusalem. Egypt has
refused to meet in Jerusalem.
'State Department officials have
been saying that the problem will
be solved when Begin and Rea-
gan get together.
Meanwhile, the Iran-Iraq war
has emerged as another major
source of dispute between Israel
and the U.S. as demonstrated by
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon's
recent visit to Washington.
Sharon made it clear on
numerous occasions that Israel
feared a new coalition that was
emerging around Iraq. Sharon
stressed that Iraq is implacably
hostile to Israel and its victory in
the war would endanger the Jew-
ish State.
At the same time, Sharon be-
lieves Iran is "strategically .
more important" to the West and
there is need to gain influence
with whatever forces come to
power after the Ayatollah Ru
hollah Khomeini.
THE U.S., on the other hand.
is worried that an Iranian vic-
tory, which now seems likely,
would endanger the security of
the Persian Gulf states, par-
ticularly Saudi Arabia. In his
Chicago address, Haig stressed
U.S. "neutrality" in the war.
"Neutrality, however, does not
mean that we are indifferent to
the outcome," he added. "We
have friends and interests that
are endangered by the continua-
tion of hostilities. We are com-
mitted to defending our vital in-
terests in the area. These in-
terests, and the interests of the
world are served by the territorial
integrity and independence of all
countries in the Persian Gulf."
The Secretary also made it
clear that it rejects Israel's at-
tempts to block the sale of arms
to Saudi Arabia and Jordan.
"Though we shall take full ac-
count of local sensitivities, no
country can be given a veto over
the pursuit of our best interests
or necessary cooperation with
others."
Haig also devoted a major part
of his speech to Lebanon. Cer-
tainly Israel agrees with Haig "a
hopes for "concerted action I
support of both
territorial integrity within
internationally
borders and a strong .
government capable of
moting a free, open, den
and traditionally pli
society."
BUT ISRAEL believes Mi
this both the Syrian army i
the PLO, which together i
some 60 percent of Lebanon, l
to be removed from that
battled country. This is whit I
rael would like to see
complished from the latest tr
the area of Philip Habib,
gan's special envoy for the i
tion in Lebanon who is about!
make his sixth trip to the aietj
little more than a year. Haigi
in Chicago that Habib will <
cuss U.S. "ideas" for the
ration of Lebanon "with the
operation of concerned states.'
So there will be plenty to*
over at the White House I
But we will have to wait to
how it is digested.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEI SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
Leumi
I Bans Lament mi'"1 M
18 Easl48lh Street
New York NY 100'"
securities ,2,2,759010
Corporation t0h Free (boo, 221 -*b^


iFriday, June 11,1962
iKV-j? 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
mtary Ball BenefitsWest Point Jewish Chapel
It was an unusual setting for
m spit and polish of West Point
Jjadets in uniform, but over 1,000
uests cheered the sight at a May
ception. The event was the
I'cst Point Jewish Chapel Mili-
' Cotillion Ball at the chic Red
parrot night club in New York
pity
Television cameras from four
etworks filmed the West Point
Jlee Club as it joined with the
Vest Point Jewish Chapel Choir
i a rousing rendition of "Havenu
Shalom Aleichem." The West
point Fife and Drum Corps and
he Color Guard also participated
the audience applauded the
erformances. The guests, some
earing the glitter of gold braid L, *"[ nt Jewish Chapel Choir performing with the West Point
nd decorations of full military r/*f c"* ,n.aJyou> rendition of "Havenu Shalom Aleichem" at the
ess. danced to the club's Or- \ Military Cotillion Ball in New York.
hestra late into the night, ate ice serts and drank the freely flowing
earn bonbons and other des- champagne.
Hillel Students Win in Florida
Mathematics League Contest
Hillel School has some big
winners in the recent Florida
Mathematics League Contest in
grades 5 and 6. This league in-
cludes all private and public
schools in the state of Flonda. It
is administered by the University
of Florida in Gainesville.
Hillel School placed *irst in
Hillsborough County and 12th in
the state. Fifth grader Joshua
Kreitzer was first at Hillel,
second in the county and fourth
in the state. Sixth grader Daniel
Bomstein was second at Hillel,
third in the county and tied for
fifth in the state.
Fifth grader Jay Michaelson is
one of the first place national
winners for fifth and sixth grades
n the Continental Math League
Competition. Jay will receive a
national award for this honor.
Hillel School was tied for first
place in the sixth grade competi-
tion and ranks among the leaders
in all five competitions. Coming
in second in the meet in Hillel
School was Joshua Kreitzer.
In the seventh and eighth
grade competition, Andy Gor-
dimer was Hillel School's number
one mathematition.
I In The Wind I
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
This column, making its
tecond appearance, will be seen
eriodically in The Jewish
Floridian of Tampa. It will cover
uhat is being talked about in the
'community, commentary on the
fighter side, and such other items
as the writer sees fit.
The Tampa Rabbinical Asso-
ciation has passed the gavel
Jlsymbolic that it is) to Rabbi
Kenneth Berger of Congregation
|Rodeph Sholom. In Tampa for
only one year, it was "his turn"
the other rabbis said. Next year's
joint congregational Friday eve-
nting service will be held at
[Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
The Jewish Community Center
land the Hillel School of Tampa
are continuing the investigation
jof th fe^jbijfocof a faint Capital
I funds drive which would have the
Hillel School located in the to-be-
I added second story atop the JCC.
I To date it is only speculation, but
I interest in such a joint endeavor
land the improvements it could
bring (renovated JCC, expanded
Hillel School with full range of
facilities) seems to be growing.
Neighboring Manatee County
has a candidate for its county
commission (District Four) who
believes (according to The
Bradenton Herald) that Jewish
people control the nation. John P.
told
Karaman, 64, a Democrat,
that paper's reporter that "...
he believes that a minority group
controls Washington and the na-
tion. Asked if he believes Jewish
people were controlling the
country Karaman replied, 'Oh, of
course.' 'They have no ethics .
The dollar is their mighty sword.'
He was particularly critical of
Jewish doctors, whom he said
charged too much." Thus re-
porteth the Bradenton Herald.
There are two other candidates
for this post: Republican Ralph
Varner, and the incumbent
County Commissioner Patricia
Glass.
The newest jewel in downtown
Tampa, The Hyatt Regency
Hotel, will be the scene of the
joint annual meeting between the
Tampa Jewish .Federation, The
Jewish Community Center, the
Tampa Jewish Social Service and
The Hillel School of Tampa
Wednesday, June 30 at 7:30 p.m.
This is the first year Hillel School
has been part of this joint annual
meeting.
Elaine Bloom, former state
representative from Miami and
now the lobbyist for the Florida
Federations will be the guest
speaker.
Come on out this evening for a
full evening, a very good com-
munity teeling and a gala recog-
nition of a growing community
within a growing community.
The unusually wide television
coverage of the colorful event,
which included interviews with
some of the cadets, brought an
extra dimension to the benefit.
Thousands of New Yorkers
learned for the first time of the
efforts to establish a Jewish
Chap-el at West Point.
Fund President Herbert M.
Ames said, "we expect the pub-
licity to be a great help as we seek
to raise the final million dollars
we need for construction."
Soldier Identified
LONDON (JTA) There
are about 300 Jewish members of
Britain's regular armed forces
but only one of them, a Royal
Navy officer, is known to be serv-
ing in the Falkland Islands task
force, Rev. Malcolm Weisman,
chief Jewish chaplain to Britain's
armed forces, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
^Thompson East
6LX
A country-estate atmosphere. Exclusive and
serene. Consistent with the residential
requirements of the truly successful.

A community where dassic
architectural achievements are
the standard, this impressive
residence offers the refinements
o' the Georgian Colonial period,
combined with axrternporary
comforts. Us commodious 5
bedrooms, 3'/a baths, family
room and formal living room invite
a gracious lifestyle, the mark
of Thompson craftsmanship
is exemplified m the splendid
crown and wall moldings which
complement the formal area. A
home built with pnde that you'll be
proud to own.
Executive residences priced from
$190,000 to $250,000. For
brochure and specifications, caH
Chns Bittmann at (813) 961-5264.
Lake
north
MagdateneB
of Ehrtich Rd
Blvd.,just
There's a lot of pride In a Thompson home.
TAMPA JEWISH
SOCIAL SERVICE FUNDING
In the issue of May 21, 1982, the major sources of income for
Tampa Jewish Social Service were given. We now list all the
sources of income as provided to us by TJSS Executive Director
Anne Thai
Tampa Jewish Federation $71,000; Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Resettlement $15,140; Council of Jewish Federation
Resettlement $15,145; Fees $11,000; the Jewish Towers $4,000;
TJSS Board $450; Family Life Education Series, $1,000; United
Way $2,500 and Miscellaneous income (including interest)
$7,355. This listing totals $127,590.
Additionally, there are in-kind provisions to the TJSS as
follows: Title Ill-Sr. Project $30,010; JCCSr. Project $8,686
and Title XH-Sr. Employment $4,286. This in-kind listing totals
$42,981 for a total budget of $170,571 fro '82-'83.
JUN1 SPECIALS
Fresh Ground Kosher Made Chopped Meat
$2.10/ib s pound bags
Shoulder Roast, steaks, Stew Meats
$s.oo/ib
TUJD Only fit BERNARD'S
. BERNARD MARKS Kosher Butchery
20tVC MEW ST., CLEARWATER, FLORIDA 33S1S
SUPERVISED BY VAAD HA KASHRUT OF THE
PINELLAS COUNTY BOARD OF RABBIS
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards arc tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
on any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna.
* Con, llrtu.W.JK-W.loo* h.
dbna i yn. icMnd tentti >mfcii
cunfann ***,* ol ih. olta, *Hw
MM*) ywi **>** ^-Jtot. ** i
nfMmKmalFood, he Ml
awl Mdy* 1* lotSmffiyop***'
toUlinwaii,.lM Cw"*
' iWmtmd W-AMPo
Ktad idiMWi^U- Good of* 10
I SAVE 30*
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I3 STORE COUPON
t3S5w* i~ rot
CM to~ U'M OH.
Jw, Jl NKI I.MWdlo


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. June 11,19ft
'NeV Chai Dial-a-Bus to Begin July 1
By MURIAL ALTUS
Chai Dial-A-Bim Chairman
The Chai Dial-a-Bus is pro-
vided by Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion in order to allow senioi
citizens (age 55 and over) the in
dependence of low-cost transpor-
tation. Door to door servicei is
provided on one of three days:
Mondays to the Westshore Plaza
area; Tuesdays to the Tampa
Bay Mall area; Thursdays to the
Palma Ceia, Hyde Park, and
Davis Islands areas.
Service is available to all con-
tributors to Tampa Jewish
Federation, as well as to any
senior citizen who registers with
a $15 yearly fee. Cost for the
service is $1 for each one-way trip
(S2 round trip). Reservations are
required 24 hours in advance of
the scheduled trip; however, ar-
rangements might possibly be
made at the last minute on a
space-available basis if the desti-
nation fits into the day's
scheduled route.
Transportation to Friday eve-
ning services at Congregations
Rodeph Sholom and Schaarai
Zedek is provided compliments of
the Congregations, and the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
All pick-ups are done between
9:30 and 10:15 a.m. Dropoffs are
scheduled between 10:30 and 11
a.m. The rider is picked up about
2 hours after drop-off; all riders
should be returned home between
about 1 and 1:30 p.m.
Volunteers will be in the Dial-a-
Bus office on Mondays, Tuesdays
and Thursdays between 9 a.m.
and noon. Messages will be taken
Chat Dial-a-Bus Facts
Who: Chai Dial A-Bus
What: A low cost transportation service for those 55 and ovei
funded by Tampa Jewish Federation
When: Beginning Thursday, July 1st, operating Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday to designated sections of Tampa
Where: Monday, Westshore Plaza area; Tuesday, Tampa Bay
Mall area; Thursday, Palma Ceia, Hyde Park, Davis Islands
area
Why: Set areas on certain days will allow for more cost effi-
cient operation of the bus service. The committee is aware that
there may need to be adjustments in the schedule, but this is an
initial plan to have the service reinstated.
How: Pickups will be between 9:30 and 10:15 a.m. allowing
two hours for each persons appointment, all riders should be re-
turned home between 1 and 1:30 p.m. All reservations for use of
the Dial-A-Bus should be made with the Dial A Bus office, 872-
4451 beginning June 21.
Note: Friday evening transportation to Congregation Rodeph
Sholom and Congregation Schaarai Zedek is provided by the
congregations at no cost to the rider. This will continue as be-
fore.
by the JCC switchboard for last
minute cancellations.
The Dial-a-Bus is administered
through the Tampa Jewish
Federation, with a committee
consisting of representatives
from Tampa Jewish Federation,
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
National Council of Jewish
Women (Tampa Section), and
riders of the Dial-a-Bus. The
committee chairman is the liaison
between the driver and the
volunteers. The volunteers are
supervised by volunteer coor-
dinators.
The bus is scheduled to beein
DICK TURKEL
THE
CONSUMER
CENTER
two locations: featuring SONY MITSUBISHI MGA ATARI" PANASONIC
4616 Eisenhower/Phone 885-4767
The Village Center/13104 N Dale vlarbry
Phone 962-4718
operation Thursday, July 1.
Volunteers will be in the Dial-a-
Bus office beginning Monday,
June 21, to take registrations,
and reservations, and to answer
questions. A meeting will be held
June 24 at the Jewish Towers to
acquaint the residents of the
Towers with the new plans for the
Dial-a-Bus.
It is the strong hope of the
Dial-a-Bus committee, which has
worked many hours to devise this
system in planning for the rein-
statement of the Dial-a-Bus serv-
ice, that the new system will al-
low the Dial-a-Bus to operate un-
der a reasonable budget. The
more efficiently the bus can be
used (hence the route system)
and the more riders it can serve,
the more likely that it be a service
of which we can all be proud.
Dial-A-Bus committee mem-
bers are Muriel Altus. chairman;
Hope Barnett, Fran Bernstein,
Lucille Falk, Diane Jacobson,
Rhoda Karpay, Claire Levin, Rae
Lionell, Joyce Swarzman and
Paul Zielonka.
WE BUY
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
H.L.WOLF&CO.
Investment Bankers
120 Wall St. #1044
New York, N.Y. 10005
Telephone
212/473-3504
Temporary Learning Difficulties
Learning Disabilities
Gifted Child Program
Summer Program
Translation /Interpreting Service*
Foreign Languages
Speech Language Therapy
S.A.T Preparation
Child & Family Therapy
Enrichment Seminars

13930 North
Dale Mabry Highway.
Suite 3.
Tampa. Florida 33618
and
3601 Swann Avenue.X _! ->; ljma-1
Suite 205.\ CQCiwuviimI
Tampa. Florida 33609 \ fiuafjlar
Tampa Hr"
(813)961-6509
Illyce D Mendelsohn. M.S.
Director
By Appointment Only
Kosher Lunch Menu
Keener lunch ^^ ^^^.S'i^J^^
Activity Procram bj aaiuaau" rl bytb HntHioroagn Couaty
Jommiion and beW & J7*hJ<^* ^ "*
BUkley, ait* aaaacer. 872-4451 Menu subject to change
WEEK OF JUNE 14-18
Monday Turkey Chop Suey with Crisp Noodles, Turnip
Greens, Applesauce, Whole Wheat Bread, Sugar Cookie
Tuesday Beef Pattie with Gravy, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Ranch Style Beans, Carrot Salad-with Pineapple, Rye Bread,
Canned Peaches
Wednesday Chicken Shake and Bake, Green Beans, Sweet
Potatoes, Orange Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Fruit Cocktail
Thursday Roast Beef with Gravy, Baked Potato, Tossed
Salad with Tomatoes French Dressing, Roll, Applesauce
Friday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Cooked Carrots, Grits, Slaw,
Whole Wheat Bread, Fresh Fruit
WEEK OF JUNE 21-25
Monday Beef-a-Roni, Broccoli, Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat
Bread, Oatmeal and Raisin Cookies
Tuesday Meat Balls with Gravy, Parsley Noodles, Green-
beans, Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Roll, Apple Juice
Wednesday Turkey Chop Suey, Yellow Squash, Tossed Salad
with Green Pepper and Tomato Wedges, Thousand Island
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Orange Juice
Thursday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Spinach, Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread, Old
Fashioned Carrot Cake
Friday Chicken with Gravy, Yellow Rice, Mixed Vegetables,
Chilled Tomato Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Canned Peaches
Randy Freedman
Account Executive

Merrill Lynch
Merrill Lynch
Pierce Fenner & Smith Inc
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813 273-8538
Nancy wittenstein
m

The Village Center
13136 No. Dale Mabn/Hwy
Tampa, Florida 33618
(813)962-4579


.June 11,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
History Happened At HUlel
By NINA SINSLEY
kpril and May have been busy
oths for students, families and
ulty of the HUlel School of
npa.
Involvement with people in
ting and sharing ways got off
[an "educational start" when
student peer facilitators at-
ded an all-day workshop at
Florida Health Institute.
ge specially selected volun
_ work with younger school-
(tes on strengthening self-con-
i and other positive social at-
les.
lore than 300 Hillsborough
nty elementary, junior high
high school students at-
nded sessions about "Shy-
ness," "Decision-making," "Peer
Support," "Death," "Friend-
ship," and other topics common
to their experiences.
H.IW attendees were Randi
Oreenberger, Meryl Perahes, Jodi
Goldsmith, Tracy Warner, Laura
Gordimer, Andy Gordi-
mer, Michael Murillo, Stephen
Zielonka, Orly Mallin and Tracy
Mehler, along with Debbie Frie-
feld, Nina Sinsley and Dr. Caro-
lyn Reed.
On Friday May 10 the eight-
grade left for St. Augustine to
spend their class trip touring the
restored city and visiting places
of historical interest. The old
school house, Fountain of Youth
and museums were visited. With
SILVERMAN & ASSOCIATES
720 West Buffalo Avenue
proudly announces
Accreditation
of its
Speech Pathology Services
by
The Professional Service Board
of the
American Speech & Language Association
teachers Lewis Bush and Janet
Steuart students cruised the is-
lands, enjoyed the beaches and
even stopped off at Daytona
Beach on their return to Tampa.
History happened again on
Wednesday, May 19, 1982,
during the annual Hillel Schooi
Spring Book Fair at the Rodeph
Sholom Social Hall. Invited
guests representing Tampa, Isra-
el and Argentina, American-born
and foreign-born, Holocaust Sur-
vivors and Sabras met with stu-
dents to be interviewed.
Questions were posed by fifth
through eighth-graders, individ-
ually, as part of a "Living-Histo-
ry project." Feelings about Isra-
el, the 21st Century and about
being Jewish were shared. Guests
detailed their origins, early years
and reasons for travel. Personal
glimpses into their families and
preferences in art, music, films
and books were expressed, too.
Lily Salama, Dalia Mallin,
Aviva Berger, Alice Israel, Terry
Sinsley, Sylvia Richman, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Weisman, Alfred
Wasserberger, Annie Margolin,
Becky Margolin and Reuven
Robbins helped make history
"living" and bridge the past to
the present.
In addition to the project, stu-
dents and families browsed
leisurely among the many books
provided for both required and
summer reading. Thanks to the
loyal assistance of parent volun-
teers more than $225 was raised
for the Hillel Library.
U.S. to Sell Israel 75 F-16 Jets
WASHINGTON (JTA) Defense Department of-
ficials confirmed that the Reagan Administration will sell
Israel 75 advanced F-16 fighter-bombers to cost $2.5
'rillion, the largest arms sale to Israel in four years. In
1978, the U.S. sold Israel 75 F-16s, all of which have been
delivered.
According to the officials, Congress has been notified
privately of the Administration's decision. It has 30 days
following public notification, expected later this month, to
veto the sale. The veto must be by both houses. The F-16s
are manufactured by General Dynamics. The Pentagon
officials said the first should be on the assembly line in
three years.
S.
Fresh bagels baked dairy on premises
EIGHT VARIETIES
< Full line of Kosher deli meats
1 Lox & smoked fish
Salads cheeses
Dr. Brown's soda phosphates eggcreams
> Featuring N.Y. style cheesecake & pastries
Sandwiches Catering Take-out
14422 N. DALEMABRY
CarroHwood Colonial Square Just South of Ehriich Rd
96 BAGEL 962 2435
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J-7


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. Jump i
Summer Adult Hebrew Language Classes at JCC
Bounty
Summertime, and the living is
easy. What better time, when
meetings are at a minimum, the
TV is all reruns, the kids can stay
up late, and the JCC pool is open
until 9 p.m. to begin what you
have wanted to do but have put
off for years, learn Hebrew.
This summer, your JCC has
the privilege of securing Pose
Tyson, Hebrew instructor at the
Hillel Day School, to teach
beginning and advanced Hebrew
lessons each Tuesday and Thurs-
day evening.
Rose Tyson has lived in Israel
for several years and studied
Hebrew at the advanced Ulpan
program of Tel Aviv University,
Kiryat Shemona advanced Ulpan
and the School of Advanced Jew-
ish Studies in Pittsburgh. Aside
from teaching at the Hillel Day
School. Tvson has previous!}
taught Hebrew at the School of
Advanced Jewish Studies in
Pittsburgh, Kiryat Shemona
Community Center, Bet Sefer
Khadoorie in Israel and Beth
Shalom Religious School in
Pittsburgh.
Class information: dates for
both classes June 29 August 5,
Tuesday and Thursday evenings.
Beginners: Time: 6:30 7:30
Cost: (includes books). JCC
members $15; non-members
$20. Description: Reading pro
Ficiency learn to write cursive
Hebrew. Class stresses participa
.ion and recitation. Limit 10 stu
dents for 12 hours.
Advanced: Time: 7:30 9
Cost: JCC member $20, non
members S25. Description; One
iour of instruction and half hour
individualized work to accommo-
date different levels.
SUMMER ADULT HEBREW LANGUAGE CLASSES
NAME
ADDRESS
PHONE NO.
BEGINNING HEBREW,
ADVANCE HEBREW
Have A "Professional"
Plan Your Insurance Program
Jerry Brownstein
SS9LJS?! JERRY BROWNSTEIN HAS ENf
PROVIDING CLIENTS IN THE TAMPA BAY AREA WITH '
DEPENDABLE INSURANCE GUIDANCE AND SERVICE I
TODAY, JERRY'S DEDICATION AND EXPERTISE ARE
REFLECTED BY THE STEADY GROWTH OF HIS
BUSINESS AND BY HIS CONTINUING ACCUMULATION
ZJ&SS*. H0NRS, INCLUDING LIFE MEMBER-
SHIP IN THE PRESTIGIOUS MILLION DOLLAR ROUND
TABLE. CALL JERRY BROWNSTEIN FOR SOUND AD-f
VICE ABOUT YOUR PERSONAL AND BUSINESS IN-
SURANCE NEEDS, INCLUDING IRA'S, y^
300,000 TERM LIFE INSURANCE
Age 40-Annual Premium $490**
JERRY BROWNSTEIN
& ASSOCIATES
1408 N. Westshore Boulevard, Suite 800
Tampa, Fl 33607
Telephone: (813) 872-7831
"REPRESENTING: PACIFIC MUTUAL
AND OTHER FINE COMPANIES.
Goal: Development of A.
Reading comprehension; B.
Listening comprehension; C.
Conversation; and D. Systematic
Study of Verb Tenses. Level to be
determined by pretesting, but
this is primarily a course for
..hose who already have a reading
and cursive writing background.
Limit: 15 students for 18 hours.
Registration: Mail or bring
check to the JCC with form
below.
Chabad Announces
Summer Camp
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin, director of
Chabad Lubavitch of Tampa
Bay, has announced a summer
camp will be held in Florida at
Center Hill, about one hour east
of Tampa.
"We expect 120 Jewish chil-
dren from throughout Florida,"
said Rivkin. "The campsite
covers 200 acres, and there will be
complete athletic facilities and
trips to Disneyworld and the
World's Fair. The camp will also
offer a special Jewish studies
program."
Director of the camp will be
Rabbi Joseph Biston who for
many years was a director of
Camp Gan Israel. The camp will
run June 29 to Aug. 9.
Information about the camp is
1 wailable by calling 971-6768 or
1985-7926. The Miami camp num-
ber is 305-531-8145.
Catering Service
.ETE CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIOf
OMi Of R.OWOA* LAAOMT COttPlfTI BWOAL KftVtCM
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Serving: INDUSTRIAL HOME 4 OFFICE DINNER
PARTIES RECEPTIONS WEDOINOS BAN MTZVAMI
Call Celled 1-446-8474
,180 B. DREW ST.. CLEARWA1
Tampa
BS5-IJ27
TOM WAGNER
mm as poois. im
RESIDPNTIAL COMMERCIAL
REMODELING
130 Rooi.v.lt Blvd
Tarpon Springs. FL 335
Tamp.
25l-49l

Zyndorf's Bakery & Delicatessen
NOW OPEN
Full Line of Jewish Baked Goods
Baked on premises Daily
Call to Place Order
962-2723
MISSION BELL SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER
12711 N. DaleMabry
THE CONCORD
PRESENTS
Do you remember the beautiful Cat-1
skill Mountains in the Summer? Why)
not come back and enjoy them ....
The world famous Concord Resort Hotel did not
forget and offers a special Summer Package to
you.
3 Weeks (22 days and 21 nights)
Roundtrip transfer from La Guardia Airport to
the Hotel
'Gratuities for waiters and maids during your stay
* Local and State tax
21 breakfasts, all your heart desires
21 lunches with a large variety to choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
3 cocktail parties
A welcome drink upon arrival
For groups of 20 or more persons, chartered bus
with escort will meet you at the airport.
Luggage handling at airport and hotel will also be
Included.
For reservation or any further information please do not
hesitate to call us direct 800-431-3850 or contact Lynn
Green at 305-485-8861 she will also assist you In
making your plane reservation.
Departure dates for groups are:
6/28 7/19 8/9 8/30
'SPECIAL DEPARTURE DATE FOR
YOMKIPPUR*"
9/6 9/26 ($150 00 add), per person)
Join the fun summer crowd at the CON
CORD and we will make it our business to
pamper you with luxury and make this summer
an unforgettable one for you
Speakers. Social Programs &
Daily Fun Activities
Entertainment every night -
Dancing to 3 Orchestras
Monticello Raceway Nearby
Free 9 Hole Golf. Tennis.
(indoor & out). Health Club,
Indoor and Outdoor Pool
Relatives & Friends can visit.
All For:
$
1485.
(per person, double occ. airfare
- not included)
COME ON UP
GONGORD
RESORT HOTEL A
Klameaha Lake, NY 12751 V^/
90 miles Nortwest ot New York Clty^-


j-nday, June U. 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page9
Stricter Houses of Worship Desecration Bill Approved
Beth E. Shayne has been an-
ointed public relations director
ot Winner Cline & Associates.
ler joining the firm expands
fir current services of advertis-
l and marketing to include
iiblic relations.
Winner Cline's expansion into
public relations is concurrent
vith industry trends in the field,
nnsi recently illustrated by
ouis Benito and Ensslin & Hall
\dvertising Agencies.
Shayne joins Winner Cline &
Associates from the Host Inter-
ational Hotel where she was
iblic relations-special events
ordinator. A graduate of the
Jniversity of Florida, she serves
the board of directors for the
iiblic Relations Society of
America and the Florida Public
lations Association. She is also
ate vice president in charge of
public information for the
National Society to Prevent
blindness.
There's a new beauty salon in
I north Tampa which is really
I something else!
Harvey Simon, who moved to
I Car re ill wood Village to follow bis
I family to Tampa, is a former
Broadway stylist in the truest
I sense of the word. For one vear he
[was the official hair stylist for "A
I Chorus Iuje-'v ., M .
'It afTiegan^wherlldid flie '
I hair for one member of the
Chorus Line show while it was
still in rehearsal. He liked the
[way his hair moved ... a friend
I came to have his hair done and
then came "Cassie." The director
had a fit when I made her hair
| very short and severe.
The next day he decided he
loved it and insisted I should be
I the stylist for the show," Simon
Ismiles at the recollections. That
Iwas a hectic time for Simon, not
only was he backstage, but he
owned three salons in New York.
I Broadway continued for about a
par and as the original cast
Jdrifted away, so did Simon.
He worked on the Soap Opera
|of "Another World," "As the
[World Turns," and "The Doc-
|tors."
Don't think for one minute
Ithat all the talent in the family is
jwith Harvey. His wife, Marie,
[helped in developing the National
|Endowment for the Arts in
SS Officers
Found Guilty
BONN (JTA) Two for-
Imer SS officers found guilty of
| complicity in the murders of
11.000 Jews in the Ukraine during
World War II, received prison
I sentences from a Traunstein
court last week. Franz Bauer, 64,
jirom Altoetting was given 5Vi
years and his co-defendant, Hans
Hertel. 65. of Hamburg was sen-
|tencedto3'/iyears.
. Their trial, which lasted nearly
six months, heard eye-witnesses
testify about details of mass
shootings, allegedly ordered by
Bauer and Hertel. But there was
no conclusive evidence that either
!?an had personally participated.
ne accused claimed they were
\ "Cling on orders of their superiors
The State Prosecutor charged
">at Bauer and Hartel were re-
sponsible for the murders of at
1.000 Jews but the court
""eluded there was insufficent
" to support the charge.
Beth Shayne
Washington. Dance really is her
field, but right now their baby
daughter is her main concentra-
tion.
__ Simon says he was trying for a
Fred Astaire feeling in his new
salon with red and white checked
floor, spotlights, mirrors and
black laquer furniture.
Now the shop is open at Car-
rollwood Colonial Square, 14444
North Dale Mabry and you can
stop by and see for yourself what
Special Effects has created.
Joining Simon at Special Ef-
fects are Gabriel Gallegos, former
style director at the Jon Peters
Salon in Beverly Hills, California.
He was hairstyle consultant for
the movie "Shampoo." Gallegos
moved to Tampa from Atlanta
and is extremely proud of his
Sephardic background.
Makeup at the Special Effects
salon is handled by Dale Martin,
formerly a graphic artist, and
Charon handles electrolysis,
European facials, body waxing
and such. Terry Baynard, also on
the staff, is an area instructor in
innovative hair techniques.
"The Florida Association of
Jewish Federations it a benefi-
ciary of your Tampa Jewish
Federation Campaign Dollars"
Despite the political turmoil
which was obviated in the 1982
regular legislative session, the
Florida Legislature approved
several bills of concern to the
state's Jewish communities. The
senators and representatives
passed tougher penalties for
those convicted of desecrating
houses of worship, and new laws
regarding care for the elderly and
other segments of the social serv-
ice field.
The stricter Houses of Worship
Desecration Bill, proposed by
Rep. Elaine Gordon of Dade, Sen.
Bob McKnight of Dade and Rep.
Larry Smith of Broward, and ini-
tiated by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, classifies
such acts which exceed $200 in
damage as a felony third degree.
Existing state law sets the
penalties for such a violation at a
maximum of 5 years in prison
and-or a maximum fine of $5,000.
These penalties could be in-
creased for habitual violators.
Elaine Bloom, Government
Affairs Director for the Florida
Association of Jewish Federa-
tions, explained that the recent
outbreak of synagogue and
church vandalism throughout the
nation and the world created con-
cern about the laws governing
such crimes. Mrs. Bloom, who
served as a state representative
from 1974-78, represents Jewish
Federations throughout the
state, including the Tampa
Jewish Federation, to provide
input to legislators on matters of
concern to Jewish constitution.
A bill creating training and
certification for nurses assistants
in Florida nursing homes is ex-
pected to improve the quality of
care in these facilities and in-
crease the expertise of low-level
employees who have the most
contact with elderly clients. This
measure creates on-the-job train-
ing courses for nurses assistants
and documentation of such train-
ing.
"This will upgrade the stan-
dards of training, so nurses assis-
tants will be better prepared for
the jobs they do," Bloom said.
"It will make professionals out of
those who have the greatest ef-
fect on the daily routine of
nursing home patients."
The Nurses Assistant Training
Bill was proposed by Sen. John
Ware of Pinellas and other legis-
lators.
The scope of clients eligible for
congregate housing care for the
elderly has been expanded by a
new bill introduced by Rep. Hal
Spaet of Dade and other state
legislators. This measure permits
persons who require assistance
with administration of medica-
tion to enter such facilities, which
are aided by state funds. Congre-
gate care centers allow senior
citizens to live in their own bed-
room- unit and receive nutrition-
ally balanced meals in a com-
munal setting.
Mrs. Bloom explained that
congregate care is a less costly
option for the elderly than
nursing homes and facilities for
such programs can be initiated in
hotel buildings or other such
existing structures available for
purchase. She said several Jewish
Federations in Florida are re-
viewing the concept of beginning
new congregate care facilities.
"We've gone from the concept
of homes tor the elderly to the
sort of setup in which we can pro-
vide one-bedroom living quarters
and meals for seniors," Mrs.
Bloom said. "Not only is the new
concept easier to administer and
organize, it also allows seniors
greater personal freedom and in-
dependence of lifestyle.''
Let faltn(ijo\d Buy
^^^ JtWtlltl
Your Father* Day
Dinner
at
Choctt
STUK HOUSE
KGN.
KIR
(TCCT5
HNR DGK3I
MONDAY 9-6
T
CAMIEL GALLEGOS
Formerly of Ion Peter's
Beverly Hills
TUES. thru FRI. 9-8 SAT. 8-6
FOR MEN, WOMEN & CHILDREN
Precision Haircutting Perms Body Waves
HAIR COLOR ELECTROLYSIS
NAILS FACIALS WAXING
Framesi hair care products & cosmetics
CARROLLWOOD COLONIAL SQUARE
14444 NORTH DALE MABRY 962-4846
USA '
rramesi
| We'll give you 20% off your
total purchase In gift
certificates to Chuck's.
redeemable at anytime.
Minimum purchase $26.
f>> Offer June 7th June 20th only.f
Come In and see our new
selection of croton watches |
for Father's Day.
Airtjwp
11006 N. Dale Mabry
Village 8quare West
061-0067
Lay-s-way
3S&f^JSif
id**
&o
d***E #*
#<** and
G0
c^^ioj^^e^^ods

j*o>
a'
Ships ot Panamanian and liberian Registry


rugf
i nejewisn rionaianor lampa
bnday, June U, iggp
Organizations in the News
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Annual Meeting
The annual meeting of Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek was held
Sunday, June 6.
Highlight of the meeting was
the presentation of the Presi-
dent's Cup to Arnold Barr. This
annual award is given to a person
who has given outstanding serv-
ice to the temple.
There was a brief business
meeting including reports from
the president, rabbi, sisterhood,
brotherhood and youth group.
Elected to three-year terms on
the board of trustees were Phil
Brinen, Bruce Goldstein, Dr.
Rdulpho Eichberg and Richard
Rudolph. Lucille Falk was elected
to fill a one-year term.
There was a coffee and dessert
party following the meeting in
honor of the newly elected and re-
tiring members of the board.
KOL AMI
Installs Officer..
Congregation Kol Ami will in-
stall four newly elected members
of its board of trustees at a spe-
cial service, tonight. June 11 at 8
p.m.
Allan Fox, chairman of the e-
vent, said that outgoing trustees
will be thanked and honored as
well. All members of Kol Ami's
current board will participate in
the service and Rabbi Rosenthal
will deliver a D'var Torah on
"leadership.''
The Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored by Kol Ami's Sister-
hood, and the Sizeler and Saslow
families in honor of all board
members.
Kol Ami President Steven
Field said, "We approach this
festive evening with mixed emo-
tions. On one hand, our outgoing
trustees have done a superb job
and we are sad to lose them, but
on the other hand, we look for-
ward to welcoming their re-
placements and we are sure that
they will continue their tradition
of excellence."
Trustees to be installed are
Judith Gorr.pert Sharon Lane
Ronaln P'os* ano ludith Sobel.
Outgoing trustees are Michatl
i.senstadt. Saul Schiffman.
Lawrence Schultz, and Lisa Teb
Community Calendar
Friday, Jon. 11
(Candlelighting time 8:06) Congregation Kol Ami Installation
Service 8 p.m.
Saturday, June 12
ORT (Bay Horizons) Theatre Party 7 p.m. ORT (evening
chapter) Bridge Night 8 p.m.
Sunday,June 13
Tune in: 'The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM-9-11 a.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Father's Day Brunch
11 a.m. in the Social Hall (One week before Father's Day)
Monday, June 14
JCC FIRST DAY OF SUMMER CAMP Congregation Schoarai
Zedek Executive Boord noon
Tuesday,June 15
Jewish Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m. Jewish Towers Games -
7:30p.m.
Wednesday, June 16
B'nai B'rith General MEETING 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, June 17
JCCFoodCo-op- 10-12:15
Friday,Jaat II
Women's Division Board 9:15 and Regular Board 10-12
(Candlelighting time 8:09)
Saturday, June 19
Sunday,June 20
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Father's Day Picnic Congregation Kol Ami Board 7:30 p.m.
Monday, June 21
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Board 8 p.m.
Tuesday, June 22
Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 23
National Council of Jewish Women Board 9:45 a.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Executive Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, June 24
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 Jewish Towers Residents-
Management Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Friday,Jaat 25
(Condlelighting time 8:10)

SERVING TAMPA b JEWISH FAMIl IbS
SINCE 1916
j^m**&&
rUNBRAL HOME
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
James E Lawhon
Truman H Thomas
Camp JCC '82
Opens
June 14
Special to the Jewish Floridian
Are you looking for a summer
program for your child that pro-
mises to be an enriching and
exciting experience? Would you
like your child's summer to be
filled with outdoor sports, swim-
ming, nature studies, and recrea-
tional science? Or perhaps a
program that gives your child the
opportunity to create individual-
ly in arts, crafts, drama, dance,
and gymnastics? Well, if these
are the kinds of things you are
looking for this summer, Camp
JCC may be just the ticket!
Developed as a well-rounded
recreational day camp, there will
be something for everyone, from
kindergarten to the 7th grade.
Camp JCC prides itself in being
attentive to the individual needs
of the campers and is designed to
refine skills and pioneer new
ideas. The campers are also in-
volved in many group experi-
ences which further enhances an
already rewarding summer
program.
Among the many exciting ac-
tivities scheduled at Camp JCC,
your camper will experience
building and launching his own
model rocket, participate in the
camp dramatic production,
learning folk dances, and take
part in the annual Olympic
games!
Camp JCC is housed at the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center and is in session from
June 14-Aug. 6, Monday through
Friday from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Four week programs are avail-
able and Camp JCC is open to
boys and girls. Camp JCC is ac-
credited by the American
Camping Association. For more
information contact Danny Thro
at 872-4451.
Obituaries
ALBERT
Funeral services for M y*ar old
David Albert war* held May
34 Rabbi Kenneth Berger and Can-
tor William Hauben officiated In-
terment followed in Myrtle Hill Memo-
rial Park. He waa a member of the off
hore Powerboat Racing Association
He was IBM Rookie of the Year in the
National and World Champion
Production Claxa and waa the 1W1
NaUonal Champion Production Class
He waa president of the Bradenton
M.Y.C.O., Industries Mr Albert is sur-
vived by his wife. Jackie Albert of Bra-
denton; his parents. Allan Albert and
Rhode Albert; four brothers Michael.
Ted, Dan and Jonathan Albert;
maternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
E. Slohn, ail of Tampa; and paternal
Cindparenta, Mr. and Mr*. Jack O. Al-
ii of New York, N.Y. Friends may
make memorial gifts to the charity of
their choice.
SCOTT
Funeral services for Mrs Jaanette
Soloekl Scott. ST. of T*M Pin* Dr.. war*
h*ld Thursday, May M. Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal of Congregation Kol Ami offl
dated Interment followed In Norwood
Park. III. A naUve of Duluth. Minn .
Mrs Scott had lived In the area for IB
year* and la survived by her husband
Ralph, a sister and brother-in-law Mar
eta S. and Edward F. Levin. Chicago
111 niece Michelle Levin Parker and
nephew Alan R. Levin Preparation by
Cheesed Snel Ernes Memorials may be
made to Congregation Kol Ami.
VOCATIONAL CORNER
A Service for Employers
and Employees
JOBS AVAILABLE
EMPLOYEES
AVAILABLE
Call: Lorraine Kushner
Vocational Services
Specialist
Tampa Jewish
Social Service
872-4461
JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish National Fund
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Schools
HUM School (Grade* 1 8)
JCC Pre School and Kindergarten
Seaiors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher Lunch Program
Sensors' Project
87M711
872-4461
872-4471
876-9327
879-88M
87244M-
8724451
870-228
839-7147
8724451
8724451
870-18)1
8724451
8724451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Robbi Samuel Mallinger
Service*; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOI AMI Cofis.nrolivt
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SIKHOM Conitrvtiv-
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Ho/zan William Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Doily: AAinyon, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Rtf on*
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. Bo.m.: Saturday. 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463. Tampa 33620 (College Park Apt*..) 971-6766 or 985-7926*
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Aprs.)*
988-7076 or 988-1234
$
$425
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL PARK
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est 1917)
2 SIDE BY SIDE
BURIAL SPACES
A LIMITED
OFFER
Shalom ^, tXmj mE.
Garden aiuuiwements
ONLY
Select from developed gardens located In Myrtle Hill Memorial Park.
The regular pries of these 2 spaces Is $750.00. The decision will t*
made at some time. DO IT NOW and save 50%.
FREEFamily Portfolio Record Flls that answers many questions
concerning insurance, wills, veterans benefits, social security
benefits, etc., as well ss being a place to keep records of Family
History.
Deferred peyment plsn available-up to 30 months at NO INTEREST
OR CARRYING CHARGES-presrrsngements ONLY- 20%
jT^nJmum^deposlu^ulrsd. Any additional spaces regular prlc*M^^__
MYrTTLEHILL"
MEMORIAL PARK
Q2 No son *, atio, ph. e1171
EstabUatmd 1917
la pleased to offer this gift to you free
ol charge: ACT NOW AND
SAVEMONEY ON THESE
ARRENQEMENTS. Without
Obligation
I would ** to receive Information on
BuM Lots
Dlwouklsfcstoi
A
? I would like to receive Information on
Mausoleum Crypts

CALL TDDAY 626-1171 -Ask for Mr. Oreer or Mr. Rosa
NAME..
STREET.
CITY___
-STATE
-ZIP.


, June 11,1982
B'nai Mitzvah
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
P^ell
M Solomon, daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Marvin Solomon, cele-
es her Bat Mitzvah.
Use Arianne Solomon,
ghter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
hmon will celebrate her Bat
zvah tonight and tomorrow
ng at Congregation Rodeph
ilom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
[Cantor William Hauben will
fciate.
llise is in the seventh grade at
IHilk'l School and is a member
dima.
ir. and Mrs. Solomon will
the Oneg Shabbat and the
dush luncheon in their
zhter's honor.
ott Harris Haliczer, son of
. and Mrs. Jonah Haliczer, will
Scoff H. Haliczer, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jonah Haliczer, celebrates
his Bar Mitzvah.
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah June
17 at the Western Wall in Jeru-
salem.
Scott attends the Hillel School,
where he is in the seventh grade
and was an officer. He attends
religious school at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek and went to
Camp Judea for five years. He is
a member of the Tampa Bay
Senior League Baseball Team
and was on the All Star Team.
Two years ago he was an alter-
nate to the City Spelling Bee.
In November, Scott will con-
duct Shabbat services at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek and tell
about his experience of being a
Whirl About Town
Continued from Page 2
I Cy, who reside at the Jewish Towers, are the parents of Pauline
Silvia, bookkeeper at the Jewish Community Center. Pauline in-
I forms us that they will have a belated anniversary party in July,
I when more of the family can be present. Our wishes for 50 more
[years of love and happiness.
Edith Stengel will travel to Rocky Hill, Connecticut, for a
I really special event. Her 18-year old grandchild, Beth Stengel
I will be graduating from high school. Beth will attend the Uni-
versity of Connecticut in the faJL Ec}itfi,w^ll .eoioy visiting with
I her younger grandchild also 14-year olrfuwen Stengel, who is a
high honor student. Beth and Gwen are the daughters of Edith's
son and daughter-in-law Robert and Joyce Stengel. Robert is an
attorney in Hartford. We know this trip will be an especially ex-
| citing one have fun!
We would like to add Jodi Haaldns to our list of June high
school grads. Jodi just received her diploma from Leto and will
continue her education at Florida State University in the fall.
| Congratulations, Jodi.
Also, Jodi's Dad, Burt Haakina, is in the news. He is a It.
col. in the Air Force Reserve and has been selected to attend the
Air Force Senior Officers School (a course for commanders) to be
[ held at Lowry Air Force Base in Denver, Colo.
Three cheers for Barry W. Curewftz on his graduation from
Leto High School. Barry, the grandson of Rosamond Uretsky,
| will be attending the University of Tampa in the fall.
Our heartiest congratulations to Steven Glass, son of Dr.
Harvey and Harriet Glass, on being awarded a four-year nation-
al merit scholarship to the University of Florida. Steve just re-
cently graduated from Chamberlain High School and will begin
| his higher education in Gainesville in the fall.
Gerri and Bil Simovitz flew to Miami to hear their
daughter, former Tampan, Jill Simovitz Edison, speak at a
I seminar held at Turnberry Isle Country Club. Jill, a children's
specialist, organized this seminar and spoke on "Raising Chil-
dren in a Violent Society." She discussed her newly-developed
program to be instituted into high school curriculums to better
prepare our young people to cope in a violence-filled society. Dr.
Robert Cole, a Pulitzer Prize winning author and professor of
Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School, was featured speaker of
the day. The governor's wife, Adele Graham, was also in attend-
ance. Jill's proud brother. Dr. Rick Simovitz of Jacksonville,
and her husband, Dr. Nail Edison, were in the audience enjoying
Jill's presentation.
I A rousing round of applause for Jay Sinsley, son of Howard
nd Nina Sinsley. Jay was recently inducted into the "Gold and
Black" club at Plant High School. This is a special honor society
I 'nly 15 juniors and seniors are elected each year). Also Jay
competed for and won appointment to represent his school (with
three other Plant High students) at "Boys State," in Talla-
hassee, sponsored by the Florida Bar, Kiwanis. and the
American Legion. In addition, this young man was elected
President of United Synagogue Youth at Congregation Rodeph
sholom.
Jay's brother, Joshoa, is a junior at the University of Texas
''i Austin; his sister, Kate, is a fifth grader at Dale Mabry Ele-
mentary School.
Grandparents, Terry Sinsley and Mildred and Ralph
Garber celebrated all of these happy events with the family dur-
"g a mini-reunion weekend at the end of May.
Michael Jay Garber, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jeffrey Garber,
celebrates his Bar Mitzvah.
Bar Mitzvah at the Western
Wall. His grandparents, Ruth
and George Dickman, will host
the Oneg Shabbat that evening.
On Nov. 6 his parents will host a
party for friends and family.
Michael Jay Garber, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jeffrey Garber, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah on June 19 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
Micahel is a student at Booker
T. Washington Junior High
School where he is in the seventh
grade, maintains high honor roll
grades, plays the ceUo and plays
soccer.
Marty Sokol, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Gerald Sokol, celebrate his bar
Mitzvah.
His parents will host the
Kiddush following services and a
party that evening in Jeffrey's
honor.
Special guests for this occasion
will include Mr. and Mrs. Hy
Garber, New York; Mr. and Mrs.
Perry Kurtz, Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Kramer and Mr. and Mrs.
Hy Nathanson from Fort
Lauderdale.
Marty Sokol, son of Dr. and
Mrs-. Gerald Sokol will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah June 18 and 19
at Congregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal will officiate.
Congratulations to three of our young friends who are new-
ly elected officers of the upcoming senior class at Berkeley
Preparatory School. Kenneth Worzel will serve as vice-president
of the class, Gregory Cohn will be secretary and Eric Schwartz
will serve as treasurer. Hope you have a successful and product-
ive year, kids.
Congratulations, (pant! pant!) to Sydney Schwartz on
placing second in the recent "Temple Terrace 3-mile Road
Race." Sydney should be especially proud of this trophy as it
was the first race she ever competed in and was racing against
approximately 700 competitors in various age groups. Terrific,
Sydney, (pant! pant!)!
What an honor Henrietta (Cindy) Silvennan had when her
speech pathology and audiology practice, Silverman and Asso-
ciates, became the fifth private practice in the United States to
be awarded national creditation by the Professional Services
Board of the American Speech & Language Association. Leah
Davidson, who works for Silverman and Associates shared in
this special recognition.
Happy, happy June Birthdays to our many friends residing
at the Jewish Towers who celebrate their special day this month,
including:
Lilla Liss, Helen Ernst, Herman Grier, Ruth Westheiiner,
Lillian Rosenkraatx, Edith Kessler, Monroe Rosenbaom,
Pauline Levme, Bessie Leitman, Esther Piper, and Erna Arm-
strong.
Also a happy anniversary to six sets of lovebirds:
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Kesell celebrating their 50th! Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Harrington, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Liss, Mr. and Mrs. Mario Pyllara, and Mr. and Mrs.
BobFromet.
Sisterhood Rodeph Sholom will have an Affection Towards
Our Men Day on June 13 at 11 a.m. in the Social Hall. ATOM
Day is for honoring all boys, friends, husbands, and fathers
whom Sisterhood members love.
Brunch will be S3 per person except for members of Men's
Club who will be guests of Sisterhood.
Mimi Weiss and Marsha Levine will prepare the menu, and
Sharon Mock and Namomi Jailer will assist in serving. Betty
Shslett and Bette Gibson will decorate the tables and Sonya
Weaaerberger and Erin Carp will be at the door. Maria Waks-
man and Jane Flnkelstein will act as welcoming hostesses.
President of Sisterhood, Dina Siegel will conduct the program
with prayers being led by Bernice Wolf and Merna Evenson.
CORRECTION: Please excuse us, we incorrectly stated the
place of the Mona Weber-Barry Kaplan wedding, which will take
place on June 19. The ceremony will be held at the Host Inter-
national Hotel.
Meet Robert and Ellen Wolf who moved to CarroUwood
about two months ago. The Wolfs resided in Tampa in 1980 for a
while but then moved to Houston for a couple of years. Ellen is
originally from Fairfield, Connecticut and Robert hails from
New York City. Robert owns his own company here called R &
W Technical Services. He is an engineer-computer programmer
and his firm specializes in computer software and engineering
services. Ellen will be leading a class in the fall, at the JCC,
entitled "Senior Power" (a current events workshop for seniors
to help develop their personal, social, and political skills). She is
also hoping to get involved in some volunteer work. Ellen enjoys
lap swimming, reading, and cooking. Robert's hobbies are elec-
tronics and computers. Welcome back to Tampa.
Until next edition. .
Marty is entering the eighth
grade at Berkeley Preparatory
School where he is on the head-
master's list and is a member of
the soccer team and in the Latin
Club. His hobbies include playing
tennis and collecting stamps.
Marty attends religious school at
Congregation Kol Ami where he
has studied for his Bar Mitzvah
under Rabbi Rosenthal and Dr.
Steven Schimmel.
Many special guests will be
visiting Tampa to celebrate with
Marty and his family including
his grandmothers, Marian Sax
and Celeste Sokol: and relatives,
Frona, Alan, Marc, and Michael
Kroopnick; Frances and Harry
Fox; Ada and Leon Friedlander;
Maurice and Esther Sokolsky;
Maureen, Howard, and Jason
Davidov; Samuel and Sadie Sax
and Jeanette Sax.
Marty'8 grandmothers will
host the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat. Dr. and Mrs. Sokol will
host the kiddush luncheon and a
Saturday evening reception at
their home for out-of-town guests
in their son's honor. A Sunday
brunch will be given by Dr. and
Mrs. Edward Saff, Mr. and Mrs.
William Kalish, and Dr. and Mrs.
Irwin Browarsky.
JCC Senior
Program Notes
June 18 is the big day: the last
day that the Senior Home Im-
provement Program is offering
its great and easy-to-understand
Home Repair Workshop, 9 a.m.
to noon in the Senior Lounge. No
tools are needed. Come as you
are, however little or much you
know. Meet others who are learn-
ing too, and plant the seeds for
cooperative assistance in a skills
co-op for home repair work.
If you want to enjoy the
serenity and natural beauty of
the singing Bok Tower and
Garden (not to mention the satis-
fying box lunch that goes with
it), pre-pay your registration fee
at the JCC front desk by June 18.
$7.25 for Sr. Travel Club mem-
bers; $11 for non-members. Any-
one 55+ is welcome to join.
Senior stompers (and younger
stompers) needed! Purpose: to
help flatten aluminum cans col-
lected for recycling by the senior
project of the JCC. For details,
see Dan Salin around the center,
or call senior program staff to
volunteer your time and your
feet.
SACS (Senior Arts and Crafts
Shop) consigners, volunteers and
board members are attending a
Dutch Treat luncheon on June
23, in appreciation of Elena and
Bill Kellogg, volunteer manager
and bookkeeper and "right hand
man" for nearly three years since
SACS first began aa a good idea.
The Kelloggs are retiring from
SACS for family health reasons.
Their work and patience and
commitment to SACS are known
throughout Hillsborough Coun-
ty-
The shope, which is entirely
volunteer operated, sells seniors'
quality handmade craft items on
consignment both at its main
store, 214 N. Boulevard (in the
City of Tampa Recreation Dept.
building), and at regular weekly
satellites at Franklin St. Mall
and the JCC. For more details
about buying, selling, or volun-
teering for SACS,- call the shop:
259-1081 on Mondays, Tuesdays,
and Thursdays from 10-2, or call
the Center, 872-4451.
There will be extra spaces in
the Aqua Exercise class offered
jy the senior program. Call the
front desk of the JCC to sign up.
Then be sure to come, as spaces
not used for two sessions will be
given to someone else. For more
details, speak to Marjorie
Arnaldi at the JCC.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
____. Jttfcy.Ji

Postal Stamp To Commemorate
Touro Synagogue
Touro Synagogue, the oldest
Jewish house of worship in North
America, was dedicated on Dec.
2, 1763, during the festival of
Hanukah. Peter Harrison, master
architect of the Colonial era,
designed this majestic edifice. It *
has been described as "one of the
most perfect works of Colonial
architecture" and is considered to
be Harrison's most beautiful
building. A model of Touro Syna-
gogue is included in the display
of famous synagogues of the
world in the Diaspora Museum in
Israel
Between 1781 and 1784 both
the Rhode Island Supreme Court
and General Assembly held ses-
sions in the synagogue.
Touro Synagogue became a
symbol of tolerance and religious
freedom in 1790 when George
Washington visited Newport.
Moses Seizes, warden of the
synagogue, presented an address
to the President which recognized
that the United States is "a
government, which to bigotry
gives no sanction, to persecution
no assistance."
In his reply, Washington re-
stated this doctrine, later in-
corporated in the Bill of Rights:
"for happily the government of
the United States, which gives to
bigotry no sanction, to persecu-
tion no assistance, requires only
that they who live under its pro-
tection should demean them-
selves good citizens, in giving it
on all occasions their effectual
support."
Since its rededication in 1883,
the synagogue has been in con-
tinuous use and is the religious
home of Congregation Jeshuat
Israel. It is situated on Touro
Street, a short distance from the
old Jewish cemetery im-
mortalized in poetry by Henry
Wadsworth Longfellow. In 1946,
Touro Synagogue was designated
a national historic site by the
U.S. National Park Service.
Following many years of
request that a stamp be issued to
commemorate Touro Synagogue,
and the freedom of religious wor-
ship which it represents, the
President's Stamp Advisory
Board recommended and the
United States Postal Service
authorized issuance of such a
stamp.
To commemorate this occa-
sion, the first time that an in-
dividual United States stamp has
French to Press
Soviets on Jews
PARIS (JTA) French
Foreign Minister Claude Cheys-
son reasserted last week his gov-
ernment's determination to con-
tinue pressing the Soviet author-
ities on behalf of Soviet Jews.
O" DtDtCATWD nti ^ /->
OLDMtr srsAOoavt in v d
\ AWfiCA DttmiATtD a C.
' MATIOMAL HISTOBIC VT*

Announces
The
Leslie Kanner
Collection
unique gifts from Israel |
The Village Center
13154 N. Dale Mabry 962-3644
(VWWSW%AA"A
fo Hftry no MSa
to prrtocutton no mtniumc*
been issued depicting a religious
edifice, the Society of Friends of
Touro Synagogue prepared a
cacheted cover to be issued from
the synagogue on the first day of
issue. The date of issue is Aug.
22,1962.
The cover includes a sketch of
the synagogue, an inset of a bust
of Washington, his statement to
the congregation, and a state-
ment indicating the naming of
Touro Synagogue as a national
historic site in 1946.
Cost of covers if $140 each, or
three for $3.75. A self-addressed,
stamped envelope should be in-
cluded with order if return under
separate cover is desired. Orders
of 25 or more will cost $1 each,
and return postage is included
with such orders. All foreign
orders must be returned under
separate cover, and sufficient
postage must be included to
assure proper return.
All requests for cover should
be addressed to Charles W.
Birdy, Sr., Post Office Box 388,
MMWetown. Rhode Island 02840-
0013, cover coordinator. Checks
or money orders should be made
payable to "Touro Stamp." All
proceeds from sales will be used
by the sponsors, Society of
Friends of Touro Synagogue, a
non-profit organization, for the
maintenance and preservation of
the synagogue.
^WspeciS
If you believe that a vacation
should include affordable airfare to
an exotic country, where modern
resorts are surrounded by
astounding ancient sights... deluxe
accommodations in a five-star
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superb full-course dinners for two,
with wine, for under $30.. .you
believe in miracles.
This summer, come to Israel.
The miracle on the Mediterranean
For information call your Travel Agent. Israel Government T ESeSrnncSSi


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