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:
AA00014305:00154

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
mJemsti Fllondli'aiin
[jume 4 Number 25
Reaction to Lebanon
Off Tampa
Tampa. Florida Friday, July 9,1982
OSKorKf
Price 35 Cents
Urgent Appeal for Cash Issued in Israel's Time of Great Crisis'
Wers of the Tampa Jewish
ation have issued an urgent
1 for cash as well as new and
tsed pledges in response to
Jrrent struggle of the people
ael to insure the safety to
vish homeland.
immediate quota of
00 in pledges has been
|of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
to provide funds for hu-
krian and educational pro-
1 while Israel faces heavy
economic and military expendi-
tures during the current Middle
East crisis. Tampa has previous-
ly forwarded $150,000 in cash.
Similar cash mobilization
drives are being conducted by
Jewish communities throughout
the country. All seek maximum
transmittal of cash to the Jewish
Agency, and completion of the
1982 campaign at the highest
achievable level, both to be ac-
complished in the shortest possi-
ble period of time.
UJA officials said that a com-
munity-wide effort is necessary
to bring outstanding pledges to a
"paid in full" status. "It is im-
perative that our community
rally to the cause of the people of
Israel at this time of great crisis,
and help them recover from the
economic hardships accompany-
ing the current conflict, and the
additional needs it is generating
for the Jewish Agency," they
said.
Pointing to what they called
"Israel's new economic realities,
Tampa Jewish Federation leaders
cited examples of the effects of
inflation. Among these: bread,
milk, oil and meat prices have
risen 2.7 percent; cigarette prices
are up 19 percent. They also
noted that building throughout
Israel has come to a virtual
standstill due to the lack of
laborers, construction machinery
and trucks, all of which have been
conscripted.
"It is clear," they said, "that
only the strongest and most
sincere effort on our part will in-
dicate to the people of Israel that
we are with them at this critical
juncture in their history. We urge
all members of our community to
share in this common effort."
UA Background Report
Mobilization of a Community Center in Israel's North
a.
L ^
(Editor's Note: A telexed
background report from the
north of Israel was received at
the offices of National United
Jewish Appeal on June 18. It
sumarizes visits made by Eliezer
Whartman of JDC-Israel to mat-
nassim community centers
in Israel's north during current
"Peace in the Galilee" opera-
tions. The centers are among 130
affiliated with the American Jew-
ish Joint Distribution Committee
JDC assisted Israel Associ-
ation of Community Centers.
JDCs work is supported by
funds from American Jewish
communities through the United
Jewish Appeal. A portion of
the telexed message follows.)
Katzrin
New development town of
1.500 people in heart of Golan
about ten miles west of the
Syrian border. Matnas director
Eitan Ben Yosef had been called
up to active duty; came to his
nearby matnas whenever he had
few hours free. Most of town's
men had been called to active
duty. At town entrance, Matnas
volunteers had set up booth to
pass out sandwiches and cold
drinks to hundreds of soldiers be-
ing transported to and from
front.
This matnas serves as nerve
center for 35 settlements and kib-
butzim in area. Videotape set in
matnas office broadcasts to all
Katzrin homes through central
antennas, airing educational
tilms when national TV station is
off air. "During times like these,
it's a godsend for harried mothers
trying to keep their children oc-
cupied while their husbands are
at the front."
'UNDED COMMUNITY CENTER. While most of the men
Ian town of Katzrin are engaged in "Peace in the Galilee" o-
children in the J DC-funded matnas community center
i prepare exhibits for National Book Week fair.
1982 TJF-UJA Campaign I
Tops $950,000 |
|ioon on Wednesday, June 30, Tampa Jewish Feder- ;
Officials announced that the 1982 Campaign had just
fver the $950,000 mark. "Chances are that by the 8
JU read this article the TJF-UJA Campaign results ;:
|ve reached or exceeded $1,000,000," Campaign ;!:
|an George Karpay reported.
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division jj
the $150,000 mark adding to the highest total
^sed by the Tampa Jewish community.
me who has not made a pledge to the 1982 Cam-
i urged to do so now.
fcW:::W:W::^^
JDC Joins Interfaith Effort In
Behalf of Lebanese Community
::
::
i
NEW YORK- The American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC), acting in behalf of
the American Jewish Community
has joined in an interfaith appeal
for Labanese relief jointly spon-
sored by the Catholic Relief Ser-
vice, Church World Service
(Protestant) and the JDC.
The Interfaith Hunger Appeal,
the agency coordinating the
three-faith ecumenical campaign,
was established by the three
agencies in response to world
hunger. It has previously camp-
The Executive Committee of the Tampa Jewish Federation
has approved a special allocation of $500 to the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee for Lebanese relief. The recom-
mendation will be presented to the full Federation Board of
Directors at their next meeting for approval. The Tampa Jewish
Federation encourages individuals to respond as well and all
monies received will be forwarded to the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC).
aigned in behalf of Cambodian
refugees in Thailand and in other
cases of emergencies requiring
humanitarian response.
Funds may be sent to:
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee for Lebanon
Relief in care of Tampa Jewish
Federation 2808 Horatio, Tampa,
Florida, 33609
N.Y. Timesman Lewis Shows He's WrongAgain
j

- i
kfast meeting called by the Tampa Jewish Federation, Joel
bnsul General of Israel, in Miami, flew to the Tampa Bay
hlain Israeli action in Lebanon to community leaders. An ur-
toas made for immediate cash collection on 1982 pledges and
giving to the current campaign. Consul General Arnon also
pest speaker at a meeting of the Downtown Tampa Rotary
fured with Arnon from left, George Karpay, 1982 Tampa
Oration Campaign chairman; Consul General Joel Arnon;
evine. Federation president-elect; and Gary Alter, txe-
vtor, Tampa Jewish Federation.
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
By JESSE ZEL LURIE
An interview with
Anthony Lewis in the Long
Island Jewish World of
May 14 and 20 and a report
in The Jewish Floridian of
June 4 point up to one of
the disturbing paradoxes of
Jewish attitudes to critics
of Israel. After an extended
visit to Israel in March,
Lewis concluded that the
Israel Government's de
facto annexation of the
West Bank "will be fatal to
Israel."
For expounding his views,
which are ahared by many Is-
raelis, Lewis is regarded in the
world of Jewish orgnaizations as
a self-hating Jew and an enemy of
Israel
The paradox is this. In April,
those who thought that the final
withdrawal from Sinai would be
harmful to Israel took full page
ads in Jewish papers opposing
the Israel Government's policy of
being self-hating Jews or enemies
of Israel.
Why this double standard?
LIKE LEWIS, I have just re-
turned from a month in Israel
visiting my American-born chil-
dren and sabra grandchildren. It
was a month of spring beauty;
the fields were blanketed with
blood-red poppies and blue and
yellow wild flowers. It was a
month of trauma tears over
the senseless destruction of
Yamit, riots, deaths destruction
of Yamit, riots, deaths and civil
disobedience on the West Bank.
American olim, with whom I
lived for a month, was almost un-
bearable. Was it for this that
they had left comfortable homes
in the States? My elder daughter,
who has lived in Israel for many
years, spoke for all her American
friends. She said:
"I left the States because my
government was taking actions
in Vietnam and elsewehre which
shamed me, but I felt helpless to
do anything about it. Now I feel
the same way about my govern-
ment in Jerusalem. They are do-
ing things in the West Bank that
shame me, and I feel helpless to
do anything about it."
SIMILAR CRIES of anguish
were published in the Letters
column of The Jerusalem Post
during my month in Israel.
Typical was the letter by a former
American, Gillian Hirsh of Kib-
butz Nahshon. She wrote: "I was
proud to be an Israeli. Today I
am ashamed How can I give
my children pride in a nation
i which is following therepressive
and cruel path of all conquerors?"
I was troubled, of course, by
these statements, but at the same
Continued on Page 9
See Annual Reports Pages 4-6


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July j |
Jewish Community Center
Honors to Davidson and Tobin
The Bob Jacobson Award, an-
nually given to the board member
making the most significant con-
tribution to the Jewish Com-
munity Center as determined by
the president, this year went to
Leah Davidson.
Davidson was one of the J'" j
New Leadership Award winners
for 1982 and she received this
award at the JWB Convention in
May in Chicago. She has been on
the JCC Board for the past three
years, this past year as vice
president of Ways and Means.
Her committee involvement has
included the Early Childhood
Committee, Israel Independence
Day Committee and several past
fundraisers.
This coming year she will be
JCC vice president in charge of
Programs. Leah is the wife of Jeff
Davidson and they are the
parents of two children, Ian and
Janna.
An award given for the first
time this year was the JCC Presi-
dent's award. "This award which
I hope will be given annually, is
for outstanding service," accord-
ing to JCC president, Sharon
Mock. Mock singled out Lee
Cohen Honored
TOP Jewish
Foundation
Annual Meeting
On June 17, 1982, the T.O.P.
Jewish Foundation held its
second quarterly meeting at
Bentley's Restaurant in Clearwa-
ter. Among the things on the
agenda, a special presentation
was made to Mark Cohen of
Tampa.
Cohen, a principal in the ad-
vertising and marketing firm
C.C.M. (Corporate Communica-
tions and Marketing), was pre-
sented with a metal sculpture
spelling out the word "Shalom"
in Hebrew letters. The inscription
on the sculpture read "Presented
to Mark Cohen by TOP. Jewish
Foundation for his contribution
to the future of Jewish life."
It was learned that Cohen
helped design the logo and the
layout work on the Foundation's
promotional brochure which has
won acclaim from other federa-
tions operating endowment pro-
grams. In addition, Cohen con-
sulted with the Foundation's
Executive Director on an advert-
ising series that appeared in
Orlando; and. more recently,
helped design and layout the
Foundation's newsletter ON
TOP.
"Mark is a very creative and
unassuming individual," stated
Joel Breitstein, the Foundation's
Executive Director. "General
promotion and marketing of the
endowment concept is very im-
portant to the long range success
of the endowment program in
Tampa, Orlando and Pinellas
Counties. Because the concept of
combining two or more federa-
tions for the purpose of operating
an endowment program for each
federation is unique, we needed a
creative approach to the general
marketing of the endowment
concept. We believe this has been
helped in a large measure due to
Mark's creative talent."
In other Foundation business,
it was learned that grants from
endowment monies total in
excess of $85,000; while gifts,
either new funds or additions to
existing funds, are in excess of
$250,000' for 1982. The Found-
ation Distribution Committee
adopted "Policy and Procedure
for Grants and Allocations,"
which will be reviewed by each
federation in the coming months.
The next quarterly meeting i
scheduled for September 30,
1982.
Tobin as the person whose serv-
ice to the JCC was the most out-
standing and therefore deserving
of this accolade.
Tobin, a member of the JCC
Board, was chairman of the
health and physical education
committee and chairman of the
Israel Fly Away Raffle. He, also,
was a JWB New Leadership
award winner this past spring.
During the coming year, Tobin
will be vice president of the JCC
in charge of Ways and Means.
cfa
co**
W By LESL1
Cjd^
LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Striking Clerks Barricade Courts
The strike lor higher aJ
ganinTelAvivandspreadtoZ
courts in Haifa and Jerusik
including the Supreme Cow
The clerks only allowed
who could prove they awT '
urgent case to enter the courts
TEL AVIV (JTA) Isra-
el's law courts were brought to an
almost complete halt last week
by striking clerks who barricaded
the entrances to the courts with
chairs and tables.
exciting summer at Camp Blue Star are campers:
Michelle Dougherty, Aaron and Scott Blum, Jennifer Her-
man Joshua Kreitzer, Mike and Julie Muroff, Seth Forman,
Debbie Vandroff (Lakeland), Steven AHua, David Kushner, and
Julie Wright.
Also there will be several Camp Blue Star counselors hailing
from Tampa, this year, including:
Anne Sheer, Bevie Karpay, and Gary Dolgin.
Elaine Stupp, Blue Star representative for Tampa, will escort
campers leaving from this area in July.
Have a terrific summer everybody!
Robin Feldman, daughter of Alan and Sheila Feldman, has
been selected by the Alpha Lambda Delta Scholastic Honor So-
ciety to receive the "Katharine Cooper Cater Fellowship." Robin
entered Smith College's graduate program in the education of
the deaf, last month, (in Northampton, Mass.).
Robin graduated with highest honors on June 10, from Au-
burn University, where she majored in early childhood education
for the handicapped. As an undergraduate, she served an intern-
ship at the Listening Eyes School for the Deaf, in Georgia.
In addition to the honor she just received from Alpha Lambda
Delta, Robin has been recognized by Kappa Delta Pi and Phi
Kappa Phi. She has also received a scholarship from the Alexan-
der Graham Bell Association for the Deaf.
Before graduation, Robin took part in the CAPERS service
organization, the Council for Exceptional Children, and the Au-
burn yearbook staff.
Smith's graduate program in the education of the deaf is
offered co-operatively with the Clarke School for the Deaf.
After Robin completes her masters program, next June, she
plans to teach hearing impaired children.
Evan Burak, son of Annie* and Lloyd Burak, has sure been
causing his family to burst their buttons lately. Evan made
straight A's, all four marking periods, this past school year. At
the Awards Day Ceremony, at Young Junior High School, he
was presented with a gold medal for achieving Principal's High
Honor Roll and also received two certificates, one for scholarship
and one for citizenship. He will enter the 8th grade at Adams
Junior High School, in the fall.
This good news certainly did cheer up Evan's Grandfather,
William Burak, who is now recovering from major surgery, at
St. Joseph's Hospital. A rousing round of applause for you,
Evan.
Rath and Leonard Mendelson were really thrilled by all of the
honors their grandson, 17 year old David Baum, son of Janet
and Arthur Baum, of Huntington Woods. Mich., recently
received. David, who was chosen valedictorian of his graduating
high school class was awarded "The Most Distinguished Male
Student" award, "The Outstanding French Student" award,
and he was admitted to the honors program at the University of
Michigan, which he will attend in the fall.
Ruth and Leonard are also mighty proud of their other grand-
son, David's younger brother, Richard, who recently celebrated
his Bar Mitzvah.
The "Pirates" team of the Temple Terrace Little League
finished the season in first place of the PeeWee Division. What a
thrill it was for team members (and obviously terrific baseball
players) Peter Berkowitz. son of Herb and Gloria Berkowitz, and
Michael Crystal, son of Neal and Ellen Crystal. Congratulations
on a terrific season fellas!
Simon and Rose Resell celebrated their 50cli wedding anniver-
sary with a champagne and dessert party at the home of Dr.
Robert and Joan Goldstein. Pauline Silvia, their daughter (who
is also the bookkeeper at the JCC), and their son, daughter-in
law and three grandchildren from Brockton, Mass., Steve and
Shelley Resell. Edward, Beth, and Lewis, joined in the festivi-
ties. In addition, Rose's brother and sister-in-law from Fort
Lauderdale, Al and Dotty Kizner, traveled to Tampa for this
joyous occasion.
Reaffirmation of their wedding vows was conducted by
Cantor William H,uben- of Congregation Rodeph Sholom, and
their friend, Dale Johnson, sang the "Anniversary Waltz." Lots
of love and good wishes to all of you on this momentous celebra-
tion in your lives.
Joyce Burick Swarzman hosted a coffee at her home for Dr.
Marcia Mann, candidate for the Hillsborough County School
Board. At the University of South Florida, Mann is the Director
of the Office of Clinical Education and the Director of an honors
program to attract talented individuals to the teaching profes-
sion. Joyce will be working throughout the campaign, as an
advisor to her friend, with whom she works at U.S.F.
a^jggrS a^t!f-ejLJLMnp time roU8
T-7-9-B T-7-S-B
Congratulations to Perry and Liz Jacobson on the recent birth
of their third daughter. Ashley Anne Jacobeen was born at 9:20'
am at Women's Hospital, on June 15th. This little lady
weighed 7 pounds 9 ounces and was 19'/. inches long, when she
made her long awaited appearance. Her thrilled older sisters are
6'/2 year old. Heather and 4'/i year old Stacy. The proud grand
parents are Yetta and Bill Jacobeen. of Largo and Tampans,
Mary and J. Harold Matteaon. Lots of love to all of you, and you
know I love that name (since I have an Ashley too)!
Win and Pepi Sandier are bursting with pride at the accom-
plishments of their three lovely daughters. Julie was graduated
from Chamberlain High School with honors and will be attend*
ing the University of Florida in the fall. While attending Cham-
berlain. Julie was an active member in a variety of clubs. She
was District Secretary of National Honor Society, a member o
Z-club, and a member of Speech Chib. She is a past president of
USY at Congregation Rodeph Sholom, and was the past recent
regional vice president of USY.
Jill is going to be a senior at Chamberlain. She is a member of
National Honor Society; District Treasurer, a member of Beti
club a 3.8 grade point average must be obtained to belong, i
member of Mu Alpha Theta math honor society, and a member
of Spanish National Honor Society. JU1 is the recent past sub-
regional vice president of USY.
Rachael is going into the tenth grade at Chamberlain. She hu
recently received an award from the the U.S. Achievement
Academy that less than-5 percent of all American high school
students ever receive. She is past Editor-in-chief of the Adams
Junior High School newspaper. Rachael has also recently re-
ceived an award for academic excellence in mathematics as one
of the top ten math students in her grade. She is also a member
of Beta Club.
The Solomons have really been in the news lately. Maxiw
Solomon was appointed to the Convention and Public Relations
Board of the City of Tampa. This board is involved with the ac-
tivities that take place at Curtis Hixon Center. Twelve yearoW
Marcy Solomon and nine year old Andy Solomon swim for the
Palma Ceia Swim Team. Not long ago, they both competed in
the Private Club League Swim Championships, in which 12 pri-
vate club swim teams were involved. March ranked sixth overju
in the breaststroke and Andy ranked fourth overall, in that sane
stroke. Also, Palma Ceia won the overall competition amongst
all of the 12 clubs competing. We just love hearing about bow
busy and involved our friends are won't you let us know
about your family?
When Gina Yaflln and Dr. WiBard Harria exchanged wedding i
vows on July 4th at the Davis Islands home of Gina's parents. I
Lily an and Louis Schonbrun, it was not before they had bea
royally entertained. Dr. and Mra. Robert Hartmann, brother*
law and sister of the bride, and Mr. and Mra. Harvey Schos-
brun, brother and sister-in-law of the bride hosted a oockM(.,
buffet at the Hartman's home, for relatives of the bride ana]
groom. Also, following the ceremony, the bride's parents host*
a wedding luncheon at the new Hyatt Regency, for membersot
the immediate families.
Traveling to Tampa for this joyous occasion were WUlare'
brother, his wife and son from Albany. N.Y., Judge and M-
Joseph Harris and Seth Harria; his cousin, Martin Drayer
New York; friend, Jeanette Barnett, of New York; Wdhrt|
nephew and wife from Miami, Dr. anal Mra. Jonathan Harra,
and Willard's children, Elisabeth, Susan, and Theodore Hart* j
of Elmhurst, 111.
Meet Steve Mendell who just moved to Tampa a nnth!g
from Easton, Conn. Steve, who originally hails from C*"?**,
cut, is now residing in the Carrollwood area- He graduated "
Cornell University (in Ithaca, N.Y.) with a BS degree m Mow
Administration. He then came to Orlando and spent f**J||
working at various food establishments (including T-0,1'^
days and Disney World) in order to learn the .re8'*"l
business. His move to Tampa was due to his joining "*
counting and consulting firm of Laventhol and Horwath -
Management Services Department as a Hotel ^^jJjJJJ
Steve enjoys playing various sports including tennis, nc^ttS^
sailing, swimming, and he loves going to the beacn\ ^
though our new friend has only been here a very short tin*
has already become active in the Bay Area Jewsn s^
Group. Steve is eager to meet new people so be sure to gw
a friendly hello if you run into him.
Until the next edition. .
_______________________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________.
T-7-V-IB


i July 9.1982
mdian of lampa
nation's New President
rage.
Profile of Michael Levine
JDITH ROSENKRANZ
Ln Michael Levine went to
lyatt Regency Hotel last
sday night, he went,
usly, to assume the presi-
of the Tampa Jewish
ition.
|did not go with any idea
rior to his election and in-
on, he would receive the
lily's highest award: The
|D. Levinson Memorial
This award is presented.
Uy to the individual who
kade the most significant
bution to the Tampa
community. The
at of the Tampa Jewish
Ition selects the honoree.
e s work within his ayna-
Congregation Rodeph
covers the Youth Ac-
chainnanship, the music
chairmanship, and he is
;ly a vice president of the
He's been very active
(he Jewish National Fund
t year he and his wife were
I by Israel Bonds.
in the Tampa Jewish Fed-
Michael began by being
eneral Campaign chairman
years. He has been vice
st for the past two years.
at year he was also chair -
|of the budget and allo-
Michael L. Levine, President,
lampa Jewish Federation and
P* of the Leo D. Levinson
Award.
cations committee and chairman
of the long range planning com-
mittee.
Mike Levine does not spend all
his time in meetings. He is the
REAL Drapsman behind
Texxtile Outlet, currently
operating 16 stores with the 16th
opening in Melbourne, Fl. and
the 17th and first out of state
store soon to be in St. Mary's Ga.
And as if that weren't enough.
itermediate Cities Executives
istitute Set For July 11 to 15
nilding a Stronger Jewish
nunity: Historical and
ogical Perspectives," will
i subject of the keynote ad
at the Council of Jewish
ations' Intermediate Cities
htives Institute, July 11-15
fnterey.CA.
Max Vorspan, Vice Pro-
of the University of Juda-
os Angeles, will deliver the
bs at the opening dinner for
ation Executives and
nday's all-day session will
fevoted to "Israel-Diaspora
Ions: The Role of the Jewish
py and Federations," led by
Kessler, Executive Vice
nan. United Israel Appeal.
' trends and creative think-
er the 1983 campaign will be
opic of Tuesday's day-long
eign session.
^y S. Alter, Executive Di-
of the Tampa Jewish
ation, will lead the Wed-
ly. July 13, session. Alter
present a paper on the range
"Ope of Federation activities
intermediate city and its
onship to staffing require-
role of NJCRAC and
ration in forging a more res-
Jve national community re-
approach will be dis-
Wednesday evening by
ft Chernin, Executive Vice
F18" of NJCRAC. with re-
Gory Alter
sponses by two Federation
Executives. Areas discussed will
include how NJCRAC services
communities; NJCRAC's agenda
for 1983; mobilizing communities
around current events, and im-
plementing community relations
programs.

he is really a lover of golf. And
fishing. And most other sports.
The last three years that included
watching his son, Stuart, play
football for Jesuit High School.
It now covers taking his
daughter, two, for swimming les-
sons.
What is the most important
thing that you hope to accom-
plish as president of the
Federation? We have to come to-
gether to understand that there
are needs which can be met if we
work together. We have a lot of
power if we cooperate. We have
1.800 people giving to Federation
and we should have at least
2,500. We can't build unless we
work together. It is all a matter
of communication. To build a
building the plumbers, masons,
electricians and masons must
communicate. The same relates
to building a community.
What are your thoughts oa
assessing the wraaldancjT It is
nice to follow Hope Bamett. She
has been a president who has
been tough, firm and credible.
Above all, shs cared. Everyone
involved in the community is
trying to do good, it is important
we do it together.
How did yon start in
Federation? Ben Greenbaum was
the one who introduced me to <
Federation. Because of him I
became Campaign Chairman.
Mike moved to Tampa when he
was six months old. His parents,
were the late Sylvia and Maurice
Levine. Mike reflects, "They
knew what Judaism meant and
knew we had to give back to
Judaism."
After graduating from the
University of Oklahoma, Mike
married a native of St. Peter-
sburg, Diane Sabin. Their three
children are Stuart, who will be a
freshman at Hoffstra University,
Susan, who will be a sophomore
at Plant and Sylvia, two years
Diane, in addition to their
uome and family, runs the ship-
ping, receiving and sewing room
for the commercial side of
Texxtile Outlet.
Working with Mike will be Les
Bamett as the 1983 General cam-
paign chairman with George
Karpay as chairman of the Pace-
setters Division.
The new officers of the Fede-
ration are vice president, Maril
Jacobs; secretary, Francine
Rudolph; treasurer, Eddie
Leibowitz and past president,
Hope Barnett.
Serving on the Executive
Committee will be all the officers
plus Les Barnett, Campaign
Chairman, B. Terry Aidman,
Herbert Friedman, Herb Swarz-
man and Judith Rosenkranz.
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Les Hirsch, (left), is pictured with Governor Bob Graham at a Tampa
reception. Hirsch will be HUlsborough County campaign manager for
the governor's reelection campaign.
Federation Phone Change
The Tampa Jewish Federation offices have relocated within
the Jewish Community Center. The Federation has moved to the
space previously occupied by the Tampa Jewish Social Sendee.
With this move, the Tampa Jewish Federation has a new
phone number:872-6857.
The address remains the same: 2366 Horatio Street, Tampa,
Fl. 33609. ^^
The number for the Jewish Community Center remains: 872-
4461.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fnday. Ju|y,
Tampa Jewish Federation
President's Massage
As I reflect upon the peat two
years of my terms as Tampa
Jewish Federation President, I
am compelled to relate to you, the
community, how fortunate we are
in Tampa to have volunteers and
staff who truly care.
I can recreate specifiv inci-1
dents in my mind that were per-
sonally challenging and at times
frustrating to all of those dedi-
cated people involved.
Process and democracy do not
come readily in a non-profit
charitable organization. Each in-
dividual comes to a board meet-
ing, a committee meeting with
personal priorities, strengths and
limitations.
We are blessed to have so
many people who feel the need to
help others who are less fortunate
"There but for the grace of
God and I."
The incredible amount of effort
put forth to maximize the
strengths of all of the volunteers
involved is part of a process that
only a modern day Federation
could handleand that in fact we
have becomes modern, efficient
and responsible body in a vibrant
and growing Jewish community.
As President. I've been keenly
aware of the needs of the Jewish
community locally and abroad
We have set a priority to reach
out to all areas of Tampa and to
all of the newcomers to our com-
munity. It is the responsibility of
Tampa Jewish Federation to act
as the umbrella organization for
all of the agencies as well as to
collect funds for the agencies
locally and abroad. This is not an
easy task by any means. But, I
fell strongly that Federation is
making great strides to accom-
plish these goals. We've worked
very hard in the past two years to
assure that the process is a fiar
one. Re-evaluation of present
programs and past programs has
enabled us to make the best deci-
sions. Through the guidance of
qualified and hard working staff
as well as volunteers, the
organization has been able to
clearly define its objectives. I feel
good about the Tampa Jewish
Federation and am very proud to
have been able to serve as Presi-
dent.
As a volunteer it has become
very evident that this is truly a
time of test in a fast-growing
society, the volunteer of today is
not just filling time there are
too many things to do for that
who we have emerging are people
who care who spend their
leisure time in pursuit of happi-
ness for others.
I would like to thank each of
you in the community who do
care and hope that you will share
your feelings with another who
may not know the joy and fulfill-
ment of being needed.
It is a challenging time for all
Jews. If we are to remain a uni-
fied People on this earth, we will
have to work at that goal to-
gether.
"It was the best of times, it
was the worst of times, it was the
age of wisdom. it was the
spring of hope."
HOPE C. BARNETT.
President
Tampa Jewish Federation
Message from Hillel
School's President
Into our second decade Hil-
lel School is a vital segment of
the Tampa Jewish Community,
and we are proud to join the en-
tire community for this Annual
Meeting.
Hillel School students repre-
sent families from the entire
Tampa Bay area. Students travel
from Pinellas County. Carroll-
wood, Temple Terrace, Town and
Country, and Brandon, as well as
the Interbay area to attend Hil-
lel.
In addition to georgraphic dis-
tribution, Hillel students repre-
sent the Jewish religious com-
munity as well. Fifty-nine per-
cent of our students are members
of conservative congregations
and twenty-nine percent are
members of reform congrega-
tions.
Hillel graduates attend noted
private high schools and public
high schools in the Tampa area.
Our first graduates will be
seniors in colleges and univer-
sities during the 1982-83 school
year. Many of them are leaders in
Jewish youth groups at their in-
stitutions.
This has been an exciting year
.or our students. They have
participated in math meets,
spelling bees, a science fair and
produced a literary journal. Hillel
Chai-lites, and the 5th yearbook.
Each holiday was celebrated by
the school, and each class partici-
pated in Shabbatonim with
family and friends.
Hillel has outgrown the facili-
ties we now occupy. Students
have classes in the library and
chapel. Office, storage space and
Physical Education facilities are
limited. Hillel graduates are the
future of the Jewish Community.
To continue preparing for the fu-
ture, Hillel and the community
must plan today.
I would like to thank the 1981-
82 Hillel Board for their dedica-
tion to the future planning of the
school. Their concern and com-
mitment have been evident
throughout the year. The ideas
they have proposed, with the zeal
and professionalism shown by
our faculty and staff, have made
this year a success.
Thanks to all for your support.
PAUL PERSHES
Present, Hillel School
"Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
PRKDK SHOCHET
Editor i.xJ PubUeher
Bueineee Of fiorMSS Handeraon Blvd. Tanipa. FU 33608
Telephone 872-4470 .
PublKatiooOffk* 120 NE 6St.. Miami. Pla SS1S2
SUZANNE SHOCHET, JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Executive Editor Aeaooate Editor
rftsat Haiti
Tke Jewiea PiarMiaa Daaa Nm Oaaraataa The Kaahratli
Of TW Mirrlllln AdrartlaW la Ic. Cl.au.
Pubuahad Friday.-Weekly September throufti May
Bi Weakly Junr through Aufuat by The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa
Second Clan Poelagr Paid at Miami. Pla. USPS471-910
I eetificatioa (Parai 36791 paganMaf Mill/ < plain to The Jrwiaa PiarMiaa, P 0
Bo. 1297J. Miami. Florida 33161
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area! 2-Year Miaimum Subscription-67 00 (Annual-UMhOut of
Town Upon Raquaal
The Jewiah Floridian mainuma no free hat People recaiviruj the paper who have not eubacribed
directly are eubacribere through arrangement with the Jewiah Federation of Tampa whereby $1 80
par year la deducted from their contribution* for a aubacnptioo to the paper Anyone wianuif to
cancel avch a ubacnption ahouid eo notify The Jewiah Floridian or The Federation
18 TAMUZ 6742
Number 26
Friday. July 9.1982
Volume 4
JCC
President's
Views
A lot done but so much
more to do that's what's been
happening at the Center.
Physically, desperately needed
capital improvements and repairs
were begun and finished. The
pool war remarsited, the pump
house rebuilt and the tennis
courts resurfaced and, after a
decade of neglect, we finally put
in a sprinkling system and re-
sodded the pool area. Expensive,
but well worth it.
The Center use has increased
use has increased substantially,
and our summer Thursday night
Bar-B-Que at the pool is off to a
promising start.
Programmatically, our long
awaited North-end pre-school be-
came a reality. Forty bright-eyed,
bubbly children, not cranky after
what had been a long thirty
minute drive to the Center,
showed up last September at Kol
Ami Synagogue for the begin-
ning of the Center pre-school. The
result was exciting for the Center
as well as our "Kids." In addition
to being able to offer a quality
preschool for the children, we
were able to increase our mem-
l>ership and provide additional
programming for our north-end
members.
It's been a year of outreach as
our singles group merged with
the Pinellas singles to form the
Tampa Bay Singles Coalition.
The Lunch Bunch held very suc-
cessful! gatherings in Temple
Terrace. Carrollwood, as well as
in the Interbay section. With the
cutbacks in Federal spending, we
anticipated major cutbacks in
those programs receiving Federal
monies, particularly those deal-
ing with our golden agers. How-
ever, with very careful planning a
tight hold on the budget, we've
been able to maintain status quo.
We're still providing the lunches,
trips and socials, but as the
Federal budget's shears cut
deeper, we may have to further
reorder our priorities and lose
some of our more meaningful
services.
But, a look ahead our list
of things to do seems to get
longer instead of shorter. The
more we do, the more we need to
do. The Center needs a face lift.
more meeting rooms and offices,
more staff, a program director
and youth worker, a real camp
with woods to explore and a lake
to fish and canoe in. How about a
Jewish library and a health club?
We've had the largest increase in
our membership ever and to keep
those members and attract new
ones, we've got to continue to ex-
pand programs and services.
Thanking our hoard members
is one of the hardest things to do,
because they're all terrific. They
have worked hard in tough times,
sometimes under heavy pres-
sures. But no matter what we've
asked, they came through. Thank
you volunteers.
An equally hard task'is just
saying thank you to our profes-
sionals, people who put in long,
hard and tiring hours of work
that we don't see but make the
machine run smoothly. Without
you-going would be rougher. In
times of tight budgets, your un-
derstanding of our "tightened
belt" will not be forgotten. You
are super!
We're optimistic, our members
are terrific, imaginative, re-
sourceful, and dedicated. With all
this going for us, how can we
miss?
Shalom,
SHARON MOCK
.__. President.
Jewish Community Centers
Tampa Jewish Social
Service Annual Report
vamped the space that >
rently being used, m^i
conference-family
The past year has bean marked
by a multitude of changes for
i Tampa Jewish Social Service, in-
cluding changes in staff, changes
in committee structure, changes
in funding sources and changes in
location.
Staff changes began with the
resignation of Christy Reddish,
the Soviet Jewish Resettlement
worker, who was moving to
North Florida and, in addition,
who was expecting a baby in
October. She was replaced by
Joel Brooks who joined the TJSS
staff in July. 1981. Then Harriet
Cohen, senior staff worker, re-
signed to move to Tennessee.
Robin King joined the staff in
December, 1981 as her replace-
ment. As part of a new grant
from United Way and increased
funding from Tampa Jewish
Federation. Lorraine Kushner
was hired as the Vocational Serv-
ices Coordinator in January 1982.
In addition. TJSS was one of the
agencies named as a field place-
ment site for the new Master So-
cial Work program at U.S.F.
Joyce Carpenter, our first MSW
siudent intern, joined the staff in
January'. '982 and will remain for
three semesters.
The committee structure was
also changed during the past
year. Because of the Long Range
Planning Committee's analysis of
future needs, two new ad hoc-
committees were added to the
committee structure: the Space
Committee formed to deal with
the Long Range (Manning's con-
tinued statement of the agency's
number one priority and need
since February 1980 that of
more space, and the Alternate Fi-
nancing Committee formed to
deal with growing financial
needs, dwindling sources of
federal funding and the need of
alternate money resources. The
task of evaluation was added to
the Long Range Planning Com-
mittee's duties. In addition, two
other committees were put on in-
active status: the Frail Elderly
and Family Life Education Com-
mittees, due to inactivity in these
project areas, change of respon-
sibility for these tasks, and-or no
new forseen policy developments
in these areas.
Tampa Jewish Social Service
also obtained funding resources
during the past year in addition
to its annual allocation from
Tampa Jewish Federation. A one-
time grant of $5,000 was made by
United Way to start a Vocational
Services program. United Way
had been impressed by the activi-
ties of the TJSS Industrial Em-
ployment Committee, now
chaired by Marshall Linsky, and
realized the increasing needs of
TJSS clients of all ages and
physical abilities and disabilities
to find sources of income to re-
place dwindling Federal monies
and-or to obtain jobs in difficu"
economic times. The Jewish
Towers, in recognition of the
many services rendered its
tenants by TJSS, agreed to pay
4,000 toward administrative
costs of these services. Improved
cash management policies
generated a better cash flow and
higher interest income for the
agency.
The biggest change in moat
people's minds was the decision
to move from our space on the
campus of the JCC. This decision
evolved over a period of time be-
ginning in February. 1980. At
that time the TJSS Long Range
Planning Committee met to de-
termine long term needs of the
gency. All were aware of the in-
creased crowding as new staff
was needed for expanded pro-
grams, and as office space in-
tended for four workers, was used
by ix or more workers plus accelerating pace
volunteer and case aides.
TJSS explored with the JCC
the possiLjiiities of winding our
space in the Cent*-., but there
were no feasable alternatives. As
a temporary meas'T* ?e re-
room into a student officTj
ing the resettlement work]
his assistant in the main b J
and moving a senior worUi
the space they formerly o
These changes tempo**
lev iated some of the preamJ
staff but created new
terms of the Executive I
ability to supervise staff
pecially as new staff roe
were added and other par.
changes were made. At tajl
Long Range Planning Con,
meeting held on Septan*.
1981, TJSS presented spactj
number one need and
After discussion of this l
the TJF Long Range Con-
Chairman directed TJSS til
for a building or to arrange
elsewhere, as long as no,
would be incurred by TJr)
The Space Committee.d
by Terry Aidman, net^
November 4, 1981 to ex
tematives. Discussion
from buying an
property, renting space
where, to building our i
facility with additional!
rental income. Tern- was,
draft a paper outlininguilj
fits to investors. Early in I
1982. Sam Reiber. a board
ber. informed the directori
availability of a recently
vated property at 112 Ma
The property fitted all of fj(
requirements for its owni
well as that of potential I
On March 11. 1982, the I
and Executive Director am
the TJF Executive Co
meeting to discuss this pn
The Executive Committeei
as long as no costs would!
curred by TJF. On Ma
1982 at the regular board I
ing. the TJSS board
enter into a lease agreement^
investors for the property I
Magnolia. On May 3, 19
lease agreement with
vestors was signed and as i
15th TJSS opened its i
business at 112 Magnoui]
look forward to welcoming;
there soon.
In addition to the*
changes, other activities l
tinued. The Soviet Jewish!
tlement Committee
twelve Soviet Jews since 1
1981. Many problems aW
concerning resettlement
difficult economic
primarily dealing with thej
culty of obtaining jobs in r
hard times. The committed
on several occasions and i
representatives of
families at our meetings
cuss the problems caused-b
unemployment, job Uy^OJ
cutbacks in Federal pur"-
especially the CETA job t
program.
One of the brighter I
year has been the
Family Life Education,
many workshops and |
being presented by i
board members. Espeawr'
received has been the ^J
Living" entitled "Wbi
Can"t Drink?" on
coholism, presented by "*
conjunction with t
Service Association or
Tampa, Alcohol
Treatment Services
Playmakers. This pr.
been used around the i
including a P^^J
March 1, 1982 for sUy
youth. In addition, a four"
series on "Bec0!"2Lsl|
Agam" was also weUrecnv--^
The main busins."
agency helping
fe**-
need- has continued it*
In
accelerating ,*- .a i
served 459 families *
hours of interview ton*
marriages in trouble, m
drugs, adults with acu -a
depiw-sions,fainili-*
Continued on P*


Friday. July 9.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
A Community Campaign Capacity program sponsored by the Tampa
I Jewish Federation in cooperation with the United Jewish Appeal and
the Council of Jewish Federations was held recently in Tampa. Par-
ticipants reviewed campaign statistics comparing Tampa to com-
munities of similar size, analyzing and projecting goals for Tampa
over the next several years. Dr. Julius Levy, National UJA Vice
Chairman from New Orleans led the discussion. The program con-
cluded with a presentation of "Liftoff '83," a comprehensive approach
to the 1983 Tampa Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. Standing from left. Herb Swarzman, George Karpay, 1982
Campaign Chairman; Michael Mass, Blossom Leibowitz, Michael
Levine, B. Terry Aidman, Lois Older, Dr. Julius Levy, Charles Weiss-
man, Dr. Robert Goldstein, John Osterweil, Les Barnett, Mort
Schlossman, Gary Alter, Executive Director, Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion; and Dr. Steven Kreitzer. Seated from left, Joel Karpay, Morton
Gould, Stanley Rosenkranz, Hope Barnett, Tampa Jewish Federation
president; and Marlene Linick. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Reagan Asked to
Question Rumania
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Twenty-two U.S. Senators have
called on the Reagan Adminis-
tration to engage in "serious and
intensive discussions'* with the
Rumanian government on the
decline in Rumanian Jewish emi-
gration in recent years and re-
ports of oppression suffered by
Christian groups in Rumania be-
fore the Administration recom-
mends to Congress renewal of
Most Favored Nation (MFN)
trade status to the East Europe-
an nation.
"We would be sending the
wrong signal, not only to Ruma-
nia* but to the countries of the
free world if the U.S. government
was to condone these actions and
not ask for any improvements in
Rumania's human rights policy
in return," said Sen. Alphonse
D'Amato (R., N.Y.) who initiated
the letter to President Reagan.
Segall Follows in Grandmother's Footsteps
s
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa prints biweekly during June,
July, and August. The next edition will be July 23. All material
for that issue must reach the Jewish Floridian office by Wednes-
day, July 14.
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Following in the footsteps of
Kose Segall is not an easy task,
but Stephen Segall is doing just
that. Segall is the newly elected
president of the Tampa Jewish
Social Service and the grandson
of one of the founders of the
agency.
Kose Segall was the first presi-
dent of the agency which began
as a committee of volunteers
from Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. She continued in that
capacity until 1974 when the
Tampa Jewish Social Service be-
came a professional agency.
The new president is a native
Tampan and the son of Florence
and Albert Segall. He is a pro-
duct of the HilLsborough County
public school system, attending
Dale Mabry Elementary School,
Wilson Junior High School, and
Plant High School. He attended
Kmory University in Atlanta,
and graduated from the Univers-
ity of South Florida.
In 1968, when it was apparent
that he would be drafted, he
joined the U.S. Army. He trained
ai Officer's Candidate School at
Fort Belvoir, Virginia, graduat-
ing as a second lieutenant in the
transportation corps. He spent a
year in Vietnam as an advisor to
the Vietnamese.
After his discharge from the
service he did graduate work in
biology, receiving a Master's
Degree. He went on to Cumber-
Stephen Segall, President,
Tampa Jewish Social Service
land school of Law in Birming-
ham, Alabama, graduating in
1975. For three years he worked
as an assistant State Attorney in
the office of E.J. Salcines. Since
1978 he has been with the law
firm of Levine, Freedman,
Hirsch, and Levinson.
Segall and his wife Nancy,
have two children Alison, six
years old, and Stuart, three years
old.
Segall does not feel he is an or-
ganization man, although he had
been president of USY (United
Synagogue Youth). In the past
four years Segall has worked up
the ladder from treasurer to vice
president of the Tampa Jewish
Social Service. "Now," he say,
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
"He is ready to assume the re-
sponsibility of the presidency of
the agency."
Segall approves the move to
the new Social Service offices on
South Magnolia Avenue as a
positive step in having a more ac-
cessible location for their many
clients. He also feels that with all
the staff in one place they will be
better able to interact with each
other and also to address the
daily problems of an agency such
as this.
In looking toward the future,
Stephen Segall will try to imple-
ment what the dreamers envi-
sioned, and as president will try
to have the agency reach as many
people as possible and provide
them with the best social services
available.
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FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are 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.
Invest in
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July 9
Combined Annual Meeting Notes
The 1982 Combined Annual
Meeting of the Tampa Jewish
Federation. Tampa Jewish Social
Service, Tampa Jewish Commu-
nity Center and the Hillel School
of Tampa was attended by over
300 people last Wednesday eve-
ning. The Regency Room of the
Hyatt Regency Hotel was filled
beyond capacity when the eve-
ning's mistress of ceremonies,
Kay Jacobs, convened the
meeting.
Rabbi Leonard Rosen thai.
Congregation Kol Ami, gave the
opening prayer and then it was
awards time. And many awards
there were.

President Sharon Mock of the
Jewish Community Center pre-
sented the Bob Jacobson Award
to Leah Davidson. This award is
given annually to the board
member making the most signi-
ficant contribution to the Jewish
Community Center. President
Mock then announced the
creation of a JCC President's
Award with the first recipient to
be Lee Tobin.
The Tampa Jewish Social
Service president, Paula Ziel-
onka, announced the Rose Segal 1
Award winner. Abe Silber. It was
Stephen Segall, the grandson of
the late Rose Segall, founder of
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
who was later installed as the
new president of TJSS.
Paul Pershes, president of the
Hillel School of Tampa, called on
Stuart Levine to present the
Maurice and Sylvia Levine
Scholarship. Stuart is the grand-
son of Maurice and Sylvia Levine
and the son of Michael and Diane
Levine who give the scholarship
each year. This award, given to
the seventh grade student with
the highest average, was pre-
sented to Matthew Hi Ik
Tampa Jewish Federation
president. Hope Barnett. pre-
sented campaign chairman
awards to Michael Levine, gener-
al campaign chairman 1980-81;
Nancy Linsky and Francie
Rudolph, women's division cam-
paign co-chairmen 1981; George
Karpay. general campaign chair-
man 1982 and Lois Older, worn
en's division campaign chairman
1982. Nathan I. Gordon wa<
given a special award for foster
ing and founding the Tampa en-
dowment program, now know as
the TOP Jewish Foundation.
To Gary Alter, executive direc-
tor of Tampa Jewish Federation.
President Bamett gave her
personal gift, a leather attache
case.
The Leo D. Levinson award,
the community's highest honor,
presented annually by the Presi-
dent of the Tampa Jewish Feder
ation to the individual who ha.'
made the most significant contri-
bution to the Tampa Jewish
Community, was given to Mi-
chael Levine.
Past president of the Jewish
Community Center, Roger Mock,
presided over the elections of the
boards and officers of the four or-
ganizations meeting. With the
different lengths of board ap-
pointments, outgoing board
members, new board members
and officers to be elected by the
newly installed boards, this was
not an easy assignment.
Newly installed president of
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
Stephen Segall. presented a gift
to Paula Zielonka. outgoing pres-
1 ident. and the new president of
Tampa Jewish Federation, Mi-
. chael Levine presented outgoing
president Hope Barnett with a
bronze sculpture symbolizing the
family in the form of a Chai.
Leslie J. Barnett, husband of
Hope Barnett, announced the es-
tablishment of an endowment
fund, the proceeds of which will
be used to further the Federation
Young Leadership program. This
will be known as the Hope C.
Barnett Young Leadership Fund.
It was Elaine Bloom. Florida
Association of Jewish Federation
Governmental Affairs con-
sultant, who capped the evening
speaking on the need for political
power. A former member of the
Florida House of Representa-
tives. Bloom first spoke of ,
survival as the underlying factor
with which we are concerned."
She stressed, "Jewish survival
through Jewish education."
Bloom urged all attendees to
follow the urgent appeal to con-
tact Washington (see letter from
the TamDa Jewish Federation
within this issue) regarding
support for the State of Israel.
"We have the means to make an
impression on this administra-
tion and we must do so," Bloom
declared.
Guest speaker Elaine Bloom is flanked by Lois Older and George Kar-
pay.
Frond Rudolph 1982 Women's
Division chairman.
Lee Tobin, awarded the first
President's Award given by the
Jewish Community Center.
Michael L. Levine, new president
of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
holds the Leo D. Levinson Award
he received from the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation.
Leah Davidson received the Jew-
ish Community Center Bob Ja-
cobson Award.
Abe Silber recipient of tkil
Rose Segall Award of the Tampt'
Jewish Social Service.
' "'
Hope Barnett, outgoing presi-
dent of Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, holds the bronze statue
presented to her. It depicts a
family forming a Chai.
Natan I. Gordon, received the congratulations of Gary Alter, Execu-i
tive Director of Tampa Jewish Federation, on his special award for tit j
establishment of TOP Jewish Foundation.
Matthew Hilk received the Mau-
rice and Sylvia Levine Scholar-
ship as the Hillel School seventh
grader with the highest scholast-
ic averave.
Lois Older, 1982 Women's Division Campaign Chairman
George Karpay, 1982 General
Campaign Chairman.
Roger Mock, past president of
the Jewish Community Center
was installing officer.
Mistress of Ceremonies was
Jacobs.


Ly, July 9,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
y
T
h Community Center Officers Jack Roth,
oresident; Leah Davidson,'vice president;
i
presi
Sara Cohen, vice president! Sharon Mock, presi-
dent; Alice Rosenthal, secretary; David Boggs,
treasurer; Lee Tobin, vice president.
I

Stephen Segall, Tampa Jewish Social Service president presented a
gift to Paula Zielonka, outgoing president of the Tampa Jewish Social
Service.
\pa Jewish Social Service officers Paula
Itnko, immediate past president; Stephen
Ml, president; Dr. Joyce Swarzman,
ilk ;
secretary; Sam Reiber, treasurer,
Haubenstock, parliamentarian.

DICK TURKEL
THE
CONSUMER
CENTER
two locations:
/
npa Jewish Federation officers Ed
bowitz, treasurer; Franci Rudolph, secretary;
Maril Jacobs, vice president; Michael L. Levine,
president.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frday,Ju|yj,
American Support for Israel a Necessity "*" ** ^ a
This urgent message was distributed by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Community Relations Committee at the com-
munity's annual meeting last Wednesday evening. The im-
portance of this action is reflected in the daily news reports.
Please communicate your concerns.
AN URGENT MESSAGE!!!
1. We ask you and your friends to write, call or send mail-
grams to the President of the United States in support for Is-
rael's action in Lebanon. Suggested text (in your own words):
We urge continued opposition to sanctions from any source
in reaction to Israel's essential right to defend against terror-
ism and bombardment from missiles.
The need for a maximum buffer zone to prevent the use of
Lebanon as a launching pad for terrorism must be condition
for Israeli withdrawal.
We urge- no moves that would force Israel's early with-
drawal from southern Lebanon prior to full international
guarantees against re-entry by PLO terrorists.
Israel needs and deserves full U.S. support as an ally in its
hour of need. World terrorism is a threat to all Democratic
nations.
Please send your message by letter, mailgram or telephone
(202) 456-7639 to:
The President of the United States
The White House
Washington, D.C. 20500
2. Send all the cash you can in payment of 1982 pledge. We
are wiring funds to U JA as they come in.
3. Increase your 1982 TJF-UJA pledge to the greatest
extent possible! Human Services must be met.
U.S. Government Has Been
Supportive
As the fighting in southern
Lebanon slows, it is clear that the
United States has been generally
supportive of Israel's actions.
Unlike similar events in recent
years, it did not demand Israel's
immediate pullback, it has recog-
nized the need for a stabilized
Lebanon, and it supports the
concept of withdrawal of "out-
side" forces and the strengthen-
ing of the Lebanese government.
Hard Negotiations Ahead
However, it should be noted
that much negotiation lies ahead.
The pressures upon the Adminis-
tration from groupings within
this nation, from the Arab world
and from other foreign elements
will be intense. It is important
that the President and other offi-
cials are keenly aware that there
is intense support for Israel in
this time of crisis.
The Mail Goea The Other Way
We are told by people very
close to the White House that the
communication from people
across the nation has been
heavily against Israel. It is a sit-
uation that must not continue to
Emprtoyability
Skills.
exist.
Once again, we are called upon
to write, wire or call President
Reagan expressing support for
Israel's actions in southern Leba-
non and calling on this govern-
ment to continue in its efforts to
stabilize that nation, to help in
the creation of a strong central
government.
Your Action
Write, wire or telephone
President Ronald Reagan at your
earliest convenience (Address -
The White House, Washington,
D.C. 20500; telephone 202-456-
7639: Western Union 358-0808.
Call on others and your syna-
gogues and organizations to do
the same. There is need for an
avalanche of mail. Your letters
need only be a paragraph, cer-
tainly no more than a page.
In Addition
It is particularly important
that our two Senators receive
quantities of mail. Law ton Chiles
and Paula Hawkins (Senate
Office Building, Washington,
D.C. 20510) have been most sup-
portive of Israel's position, as
have been our House members
William Lehman, Dante Fascell
and Claude Pepper, (House of
Representatives, Washington,
D.C. 20515).
Also
Letters to Secretary of State
Wtmerte
Survival
GenttT
305 S. Hyde Park Ave.
Tampa. Florida
2518437
^mmtmttmmtmmttitnitmtttmttmiiTtmtr,
' ".< 9A* &*nU in I
am/
trtt/vi/atn+rtvti/
www
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
Serving All of Florid* price 1962
_ TAMPA 813-872-6243 _
MIAMI HACH 305-53-5a1
^WllltitlHIHHmf"""""""""""M'""*t""!>
Designate George Shultz (2201 C
St.. N.W.. Washington. D.C.
20520) are also in order. Congrat-
ulate him upon his appointment
and urge that he continue to work
toward a unified Lebanon and to
continue full cooperation with Is-
rael.
Separation/
Divorce
If separation or divorce is a
"down'' turn in your life, find a
"New Direction" in the workshop
offered by Northside Community
Mental Health Center. For three,
(3) hours a week for ten weeks,
you can gain information about
divorce and leam single living
skills.
The "New Directions" work-
shop begins July 12, and will
meet from 7-10 p.m., Mondays in
the conference room at
Mac-Donalds Training Center,
4304 Boy Scout Boulevard,
Tampa.
To register call Kathy Cun-
ningham, 985-4924. Fee-$26.
TJSS Report
Continued from Page 4-
for their table, young adults with
chronic, life-threatening illnesses,
elderly with no place to go and no
one to turn to but us, young men
in jail. We planned funerals, hos-
pitalized psychotics, sheltered
abused children, found jobs and
dealt with a Jewish community
having all the problems of rapid
growth and change.
We saved another285 families
with some kind of one-time serv-
ice (referral, advocacy, etc) and
clocked 1,388 hours of volunteer
time!
Whew!
This year has been an eventful
one. All of these changes have
been made to hopefully better
meet the growing needs of TJSS
clients as the community grows.
By making these changes, mem-
bers of the Tampa Jewish com-
munity will continue to have a
place to come for help when
troubled by problems they can no
longer handle alone. We could not
shut our doors, close intake, and
lose sight of our raison d'etre,
but had to take risky steps to in-
sure the future of the agency and
its ability to serve those in need
and we will continue to do so!
PAULA ZIELONKA
President,
Tampa Jewish Social Service
The Rose Segall award, given
annually to the individual who
has given the most to Tampa
Jewish Social Service, was
awarded to Abe Silber.
Outgoing president of Tampa
Social Service. Paula Zielonka,
mentioned the long history of
service to TJSS clients that
Silber has.
He has been a member of the
TJSS board since 1977 and a
YJSS volunteer since 1974. He
has transported and assisted
clients through appointments,
interviewing through bureau-
cracy when necessary.
He's served TJSS as a hid
visitor to shutirw. He h_1
livered to lunches to the*]
and has picked fruit aril
livered it on his own to*
Vitamin C to elderly shut*
Silber was a founder olj
Food Co-op, distributor of i
over Baskets and has beal
strumental in the forrnatidl
the new Community Food bJ
Most recently he accepted ujl
sponsibility of being the i
ordinator of this project.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citben' Nutrniaa
Activity Program is sponsored by the HiUaborougb
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center
Blakley. site manager. 872-4451 Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF JULY 12 16
Monday Beef Pattie with Gravy, Spinach, BBQ'D Ni
Beans, Pears, Molasses Cookie and Whole Wheat Bread
Tuesday Baked Fish with Creole Sauce, Grits, French!
Green Beans, Fresh Orange or Citrus Sections, Applesauce (
and Whole Wheat Bread
Wednesday Cabbage Casserole, Green Peas, Tossed
with Green Pepper Slices, Peaches and Italian Bread
Thursday Baked Chicken with Gravy, Bread Dress*
Mixed Greens, Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Fresh Fruit i
Biscuit
Friday Liver with Onion Gravy, Green Baby Limas, Iri
Potatoes, Cole Slaw, Carrot Cake and Whole Wheat Bread
WEEK OF JULY 19 23
Monday Salmon Loaf, Broccoli, Stewed Tomatoes, Lint^
Gelatin with Pears and Whole Wheat Bread
Tueadav SoaKhetti with Meat Sauce, Green Peas, Tossetl
Salad with Green Pepper Slices, Oatmeal Raisin Cookie ud|
Italian Bread
Wednesday Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Rice, Collard|
Greens, Orange Juice, Yellow Cake and Whole Wheat Bread
Thursday Reef-a-Roni, Harvard Beets, Cabbage, Carrot i
Pineapple Salad, Peach Cobbler and Dinner Roll
Friday Veal Pattie with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Mixei|
Vegetables, Chocolate Chip Cookie and Whole Wheat Bread
Cool Summer Cats *IO
SON._______
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I Friday, July 9>1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Timesman s Paradox
Lewis Misses the PointAgain
Continued from Page 1
ltitae I was puzzled. The lady in
KibbuU Nahshon is living on fer-
| ,iie land which was once worked
bv Arabs. What was the essential
difference between the settlement
0f Nahshon many years ago and
the current settlement on the
West Bank?
I asked this question of an Is-
raeli colleague, a staff writer for
HaareU, Israel's independent
morning newspaper. My question
produced a verbal explosion:
The essential difference is the
rule of law. The Likud Gover-
nment are destroying democracy
and the rule of law in Israel. And
you American Jews, you liberals,
you lovers of democracy are sup-
porting its destruction here by
not speaking out against the
Government's actions."
I WAS shocked. I did not ex-
''feet this outburst from my
reasonable friend. What was this
loose talk about the destruction
of democracy? I said:
"All the polls show that the
majority of Israelis support the
settlements on the West Bank,
locqueville wrote about the
tyranny of the majority' 150
years ago. You may not agree
with the majority, but it's still
democracy.'
I inqueville was writing
about slavery which was within
the law of the States at the time.
The essential difference is that
Israel 'aw is being violated every
day by the settlers and the Army
and the Government which pro-
tects them. Without a rule of law
democracy nustfall."
1 asked h m to be more specific.
What laws were being violated,
how. when where?
"Let me put it to you simply.
Begin and Sharon can count.
They know that the 16,000 Jews
that have been added to the West
Bank at the cost of billions of
shekels by the Likud Govern-
ment, together with the 10,000 or
so Jews settled by Labor since
1967, are only a tiny fraction of
the number of Arab babies born
on the West Bank in the same
period. The demographic problem
is insoluable unless you drive out
a large number of the million-odd
Arabs on the West Bank.
Sharon's plan is to get rid of the
leaders and those with potential
for leadership, the educated, city
dwellers and leave the villagers to
be the hewers of wood and
drawers of water for Israel.
"HOW DO you drive them
out? By every illegal means. You
activate terrorists to plant bombs
in the cars of their elected
mayors, you arm the settlers and
a few Arab quislings to run ram-
pages through Arab towns,
pogroms against property, not
against people. A few Arabs have
bage detail. The only thing that
can save Halabi's job and give
the Israeli TV viewers some in-
kling of what's going on in the
West Bank is an outcry by lovers
of Israel in the United States.''
"YOU ARE not being very
realistic," I commented. "You
can't expect American Jewry,
which aa you know ia more an
amorphous mass than a mono-
been killed by settlers. The mur-
derers are known, but the police
are virtually helpless. They have
their orders. What'a your excuse
for not speaking out against
these violations of Israel law and
Jewish morality?"
"I didn't know about them," I
said lamely. "And what you say
sounds incredible. Most of the
settlers are religious Jews ."
"Religious Jews," he inter-
rupted, who follow a higher law
and do whatever their rabbis tell
them. At least one of he Gush
i'-rt.unim rabbi j has written that
it is a m'-" ch destrov
Anialek, in. ng w-aen and
'-hiloren.
Jesse Zel Lurie, a
veteran American Jew-
ish journalist, is the
grandfather of four
sabra grandchildren.
"As for not knowing about
these actions, every one has been
reported in detail in the Israel
press. I'm sure that the New
York Times has printed these
stories though probably not on
the front page."
I ASKED myself: what could
American Jews do if they did
know about it? Would we stop
supporting Israel? Of course not.
Would we be in the position of
my daughterashamed of the
government's actions and help-
less to do anyhting about it? Per-
haps ignorance is bliss.
I grasped at a democratic
straw in my friend's diatribe. "If
you can report these illegal ac-
tions then you still have freedom
of the press. As long as there is
freedom of the press, democracy
will survive."
"Our freedom of the press is in
danger. The Likud wants to con-
trol the TV which is a govern-
ment monopoly. The West Bank
reporter is a Druse, Rafik Halabi,
a reserve Army officer. He has
been broadcasting fair and objec-
tive reports from the West Bank,
so the Likud is after his scalp.
They are using racist, Macar-
thyite tactics to get him fired."
"Can he be fired? Won't his
fellow journalists protect him?"
"Of course they will. But
Halabi can be harassed until he
quits. They've already ordered
him not to interview West Bank
mayors. The next step will be to
take him off the West Bank beat
and put him in charge of a gar-
lithic body, to get excited over
the fate of one TV reporter.''
"You want more sensational
material? We have a file of horror
stories reported to us by soldiers
returning from occupation duty
on the West Bank. We can refer
to them in general termswe can
rail against the occupation that
destroys the moral fibre and self-
respect of our youthbut we
can't print the details because
military censorship covers ac-
tions by soldiers on active duty."
My friend had talked himself
out. We sat for a long moment
together in sad silence. Finally, I
commented wearily:
"You want me tp go back to
America and repeat everything
you've told me. You want me to
forget about my life's dream of
Israel, a light to all nationsthe
dream that led my children to
makealiya. ."
"NO, I want your help to pre-
serve the dream for your grand-
children. We need your help to
preserve Jewish values, to defend
the rule of law, to protect freedom
of the press and all the other free-
doms promised in our Declara-
tion of Independence. Unlike the
United States, they were never,
codified in a Bill of Rights. We
don't have a democratic tradition
dating back to 1776. Most of our
people come from Eastern
Europe or Arab countries. Demo-
cracy is not part of their culture.
We need the help of American
lovers of Israel. The bastion of
democracy in the Middle East is
beginning to crumble. We need
your help to shore it up."
I shied away. "Tony Lewis was
here last month. You saw his
columns in The New York Times.
The only result among organized
Jewry was attacks on Tony
Lewis."
"Don't go to The New York
Times. Go to the Jewish press.
Go to liberal Jewish organiza-
tions such as the American Jew-
ish Committee, the American
Jewish Congress, the New Jewish
Agenda. Go to the Jewish
leaders. Isn't Howard Squadron,
the head of the President's Con-
ference, also president of the
American Jewish Congress?"
"Yes he is. And in both jobs he
is occupied with protesting Is-
rael's interests in Washington. In
a recent speech to the UJA,
Squadron gave his action agenda
for the coming year. It goes like
this:
"We must demand of our
government the defense of Israel,
and much more importantly, the
defense of Western values. We
must, in brief, continue to be a
'bloody nuisance'."
If you believe that a vacation
should be spent in an exotic land
where ancient sights stir your senses
and people warm your heart-
a perfect blend of fascination and
relaxation with long, lazy clays and
magical nights of music, laughter
and fine cuisine-all at a cost that's
easily affordable-you believe
in miracles.

' ^ ''"*"^-:
This summer, come to Israel.
The miracle on the Mediterranean
For inform* I
^!^^Ai!cT?^^o!r.-tnmeni T.unsi Office. 4151 S. W. Freeway. Houston. Texas 77027


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, July 9_
JCC Senior Program News
Community Center News
August Means "Male Animal
for Senior Travel Club
The Jewish Community Cen
ter's Senior Travel Club invite:
anyone 55 or better to join then
on Thursday, Aug. 26 for a trip to
Florida's Asolo Theatre and the
hilarious and dry Thurber
comedy, "The Male Animal."
The plan is to leave the Center
at noon and ride in air condi-
tioned comfort to the 18th
Century Italian playhouse in Sa-
rasota. "You always thought
Italy was farther away, didn't
you?" quips one traveler. Return
by 6 p.m.
Cost for the ride, admission
and excellent second floor box
seats with good viewing and
hearing is S15.70 for JCC Senior
Travel Club members, $23.60 for
non-members. Club membership,
which includes JCC membership,
is open to anyone 65 plus of any
racial, ethnic, or religious back-
ground. Pre-registration requires
payment of the trip fee bv July 27
at the Canter's front desk
The JCC is on several bus
routes. For more Travel Chib da-
tails, call 872-4461.
Cooking far One ar Two
Four free cooking and tasting
demonstrations will be presented
by Helen Webb. HiUsborough
County Extension Agent, and
Alma DeWald for Senior Citixens
at the Jewish Community Center
on Wednesday's from 10 to 11:30
Jury 14,21,28 and Aug. 4. Topics
to be covered include Save A
Penny, Cook Small, Save Time
and Energy, and Coping with
Leftovers. Pre-registration is re-
quired by July 7. Call the Center
at 872-4451. Students will donate
basic food articles. Rules of
Kashrut will be observed.
Lights, Theatre, and "Funny
Phantoms" Trip Offered by Se-
nior Travel Crab
"Art is definitely bigger than
life at the Bits 'n' Pieces Puppet
Theatre," say the older adults of
the Senior Travel Club at the
Jewish Community Center.
"That's why we're making the
feature of our July 29 adventure,
the musical 'Phantom of the
Opera' with clever nine foot tall
puppets," adds Mary Suraksy,
President of the Travel Club.
The trip, including a tour of the
'brilliant' new T.E.C.O. Plaza,
lunch on-your-own at the cafe-
teria there, and a matinee perfor-
mance of an outstanding musical
comedy version of "Phantom of
the Opera," performed by giant
animated folk, is open to anyone
age 55 or better.
Cost for Travel Club members
is $5.30 and for non-members is
$7.95. Club membership, which
includes JCC membership, is
open to anyone 55 plus of any
racial, ethnic, or religious back-
ground. Pre-registration requires
payment of the trip fee by July 22
at the JCC front desk.
Participants will leave with the
day tour on Thursday, July 29 at
11:15 a.m. from the JCC and will
return by 4 p.m. One flight of
steps to the theatre and lunch
prices starting at $1.35 should be
expected.
Kelloggs Feted at SACS
Appreciation Luncheon
Elena and Bill Kellogg, well-
known in Tampa for their out-
standing volunteer service to the
community through their work
with SACS, the non-profit Senior
Arts and Crafts Shop, were hon-
ored recently at an Appreciation
Luncheon.
Senior crafts people who sell
handmade merchandise through
the shop, other volunteers who
help operate the shop and its sat-
ellites, and representatives of the
City of Tampa Recreation De-
partment and the Jewish Com-
munity Center thanked the Kel-
loggs for "digging the ground
deep and laying a firm and sturd
foundation" for the shop durir
their three years as the key vol-
unter force behind *hi reati*"
development, and ft support
of SACS and the It wa<
designed to serve.
The Kelloggs are retiring from
nearly-fulltime service to SACS
for family health reasons.
A statue depicting sabra (Is-
raeli-born) dancers and a plaque
commending their outstanding
volunteer service to SACS from
1979 to 1982 were presented to
the Kelloggs by the SACS Board
at the luncheon.
Senior consignors present that
day told of the great economic
help the Senior Arts and Crafts
Shop had given them by selling
their craft work. And volunteers
and agency staffs reminisced
about the devoted work and good
times the building up of the shop
had brought them.
SACS welcomes quality craft
work by anyone age 55 or better
residing in HiUsborough County
and volunteers interested in
sharing their time as salespeople
for the main shop at 214 North
Boulevard, or its satellites at the
JCC, Franklin Street Mall, and
elsewhere.
" Workktg Seniors" trass offered
at Jewish ComsMaMy Center
"Working Seniors" is a self di-
rected job search program insti-
tuted by the HiUsborough
County Department of Aging
Services to facilitate the use of
the talents, skills, expertise and
energies of men and women 66
and over who need and-or want to
An introductory workshop will
be held in The Jewish Towers,
3001 De Leon, on July 22,10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Sandy Sluaher, of The
County Aging Service Depart-
ment, will present a description
of the program. Bonnie Halkzer,
of The Tampa Tribune, will
present a fashion and makeup
demonstration to help both male
and female senior adults "look
the part" as they emerge into the
work world. Those who attend
this workshop are encouraged to
bring a bag lunch.
The "Working Seniors"
training class will begin on Aug.
18 and meet for each Wednesday
and Friday from 1 to 3:30 p.m.
for six weeks. The class will be
limited to 15 students.
Pre-Registration is required.
The last day to sign up for the
Introductory Workshop is July
15, and for the Training Class is
Aug. 11.
Oh! To be Young Again!
Do you know that it is possible
to feel younger and more alive, no
matter what your age? And we
are going to show you how.
The Senior Adult Special Sun-
day Series is presenting "Cool
It!". This program will give you
an opportunity to find more
youth in your body and mind and
add greater joy to your life.
The first program will be held
on July 18, 1 to 3 p.m.. at the
Jewish Community Center. Pre-
registration is required by July
13. Calling 872-4451.
If you wish to order a low cost
lunch you need to prepay by July
13. You may also pack your own
bag lunch.
Second Annual Senior Olympics
to Meet in August
Get out your running shoes
and dust off your tennis rackets-
Get in shape and come on out and
help the Jewish Community
Center Senior Olympic Team
make as fine a showing as we did
last year.
Over 300 seniors participated
in the 1981 Olympic Games. The i
JCC Team won gold medals in
The Ball Room Dance Competi-
tion, Table Tennis, and Fine
Arts.
Everyone will be a winner in
1982 as all participants in this
year's Olympic Games are in-
vited to attend a free banquet on
Sept. 2. This banquet is spon-
sored by The S.C.N.A.P. Pro-
gram of HiUsborough County
Aging Services Department.
In addition, if you like to play
table games, are active in a sport
or have talent in The Performing
or Visual Arts, you too have a
good chance to win a gold medal
and help The JCC Team shine.
Some of the events to be held
are Checkers, Swimming, Hobby
and Talent Shows, Bridge, Ten-
nis, Bicycle Race, and Shuffle
Board. There are many more cat-
egories.
The Olympics are open to any
Florida resident who is 55 or
older. The games will be held on
Aug. 30, 31, and Sept. 1, at The
Temple Terrace Family Recrea-
tion Complex.
Visit The Jewish Community
Center and pkk up an application
to enter the event of your choice.
If you need further information,
call 223-8615 and ask to speak
with Mary or John.
CAMP JCC II
Opens July 12
The Jewish Community Center
s proud to announce that Session
[I of Super Summer '82 opens on
July 12,
Camp JCC is open Monday
through Friday at 9:30 for ages 3
to 12 years. A wide variety of
programs are available with in-
struction in arts, crafts, dance,
sports, swimming, and much
more.
For more information, contact
Danny Thro (1st through 7th
grades) or Barbara Richman (pre-
school.)
JCC POOL HOURS
Sundays 11:00-5:00; Monday
through Friday 12:001:00
Adults Only; Mondays and
Wednesdays 1:00-6:00; Tu
days and Thursday 1:00-9 oo
Saturdays 12:00-5:00; IFornn-
information, contact Tom Rv,
at 872-4451) '
JCC TENNIS COURTS
The Jewish Community Center
appreciates all the support and
use of their re-paved tennis
courts, but due to the over.
whelming need, we now ask
players to call the JCC and make
court reservations.
If you would like to play call
the JCC Pool Office at 872-4i
to make the reservations. Pitying
time will be limited to an hour if
the courts are being used.
And remember. after a long
hard game of tennis, please ieei
free to use the remarsited pooL
United Way Reviews TJSS
Obituary
TURK
Irving Turk. 67, of 4022 Axeele St.,
Tampa, died June 21st. He lived In the
Bay area (or 28 years and was a res-
taurateur with the Hawaiian Village.
Hart lies and Wolfes of St Petersburg!
He Is survived by his wife, Rose C;
mother, Eva; son, Dennis of Durham,
Conn ; daughter, Joyce Shafer of Cor-
rales. N.M.; and four grandchildren.
Graveside Services were held at Mt.
Slnal Cemetery In Miami, FTa The
family requests that contributions be
made to Hadassah
Hiitton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Kutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
KARLS. FANTLE
Realtor Realty Inc
CRB
QRI
CPM
CREA
Residential & Income Property
2109 S. Dale Mabry
253-3171
8^9-0269 Evenings
On May 24, a sub-committee
from the Allocations and Ad-
missions Committee met with
Tampa Jewish Social Service
staff and board to review current
program status.
In 1982. after several years of
applying, Tampa Jewish Social
Service was awarded a spatial
grant of $5,000 to develop its Vo-
cational Services Program. For
1983, Tampa Jewish Social
Service is being considered for
admission to full status as a
United Way agency, for con-
tinued funding for its vocational
services as well as support of iu
other program*.
The Review Committee
signed to TJSS consists of Jack
Romano, Raymond Bonck,
David Radmod and Dr. Aim
Hires. The committee works wkk
United Way staff.
At the May meeting the con-
mittee looked thoroughly
program information. They will
return in July to review budg*
information.
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TAMPA, FLORIDA
963-2503
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JEWELERS
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y, July 9,1982
Organizations in the News
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Wedding
B'NAI B'RITH
M' Lodge, No. 1044
lamps Lodge, No. 1044, B'nai
|th Men will install new offic-
[Saturday night, July 10, at
I Hyatt Regency Hotel.
fhe new officers to be installed
President, Bruce Silverman;
President, Dr. Jeffrey
|ler: Vice President, Harvey
Llin; Secretary, Murray Lay-
T Financial Secretary, Jay
irkowitz; Treasurer, Ben Gut-
\, Past President Chaplain,
IHirshberg.
| JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Hungry on Sunday?
W you hungry. really hun-
L? Well, if you're lounging by
I Jewish Community Center
[)l on Sunday afternoons
u're in luck!
Each Sunday, the youth
bups of Tampa (A.Z.A.,
BG., Kol-Ami and Rodeph
Worn U.S.Y. and SchZFTY are
[jnsoring a bar-b-que fund
feer. Kosher hot dogs and ham-
pers with all the trimmings
deliciously prepared by the
luth groups.
ISupport Tampa's youth
Toups and treat yourself to
tch at the J.C.C. pool every
nday.
3NGREGATION KOL AMI
[Committee Heads Appointed
I Dr. Steven Field, president of
bngregation Kol Ami, announc-
I the appointment of this corn-
year's committee chairmen:
by Fink Fund Raising;
Edith Gomperts Sr. Adults;
naron Lancz Religious
hool Board; Dr. Ronald Pross
Social; Elwyn Saviet Mem-
bership; Judith Sobel Adult
Education and Chai-Lites; and
Stanford Solomon Youth.
The following individuals will
be continuing with their previous
portfolios: William Kalish
Ritual; George Nathan House
and Grounds; and Max Zalkin
Sponsors.
Field said that all of Kol Ami's
committees are reorganizing and
gearing up for the coming year.
"I know that the summer is usu-
ally a time for rest," said Field,
"but we have so much to do to
prepare for the fall and Holidays,
that we will all have working va-
cations this year."
Services will continue at Kol
Ami over the summer at 8 p.m.
on Fridays (except for July 9,
when they will be held at 6:15),
and at 10 a.m. on Saturdays. The
synagogue office will be open
each weekday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS
Members Holding Positions
Tampa BBG is proud of its
members holding positions in
North Florida Council. Barbara
Erlich is Spirit Chairman,
Michelle Erlich, is Jewish Aware-
ness Chairman and Sam Levine is
International Service Fund
Chairman.
BBG is also saying goodbye to
the graduating seniors. Bevie
Karpay. past president, and Jill
Levine and Jennifer Fishman will
attend Tulane University. Amy
Cherry will attend the University
of Georgia and Lisa Edelstein
will attend Florida State Uni-
versity.

JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE DIRECTORY
1 B'nai B'rith 876-4711
1 Jewish Community Center 872-4451
| Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
1 Jewish National Fund 876-9327
1 State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
1 Tampa Jewish Federation 872-6957
1 Tampa Jewish Social Service 251-0083
1 TOP. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 253-3569
Schools
1 Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
1 JCC Pre School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
1 Chai Dial-A-Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
I Jewish Towers 870-1830
I Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
1 Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SH0L0M Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger
Hozzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCNAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8o.m.; Saturday. 9a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish StudenTcenter, University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971-6768 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 Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234
YAFFIN HARRIS
The wedding ceremony of
Gina S. Yaffin and Dr. Willard S.
Harris took place on Sunday
morning, July 4, in the Davis
Islands home of Gina's parents,
Lilyan and Louis Schonbrun.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben offi-
ciated. A luncheon reception
followed at the Hyatt Regency.
Many beautiful traditions were
observed during this ceremony.
This couple were the first to be
married beneath the Chupah
from which the Torahs were
transported from Congregation
Beth Israel to Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, in the proces-
sional of June, 1980, uniting the
two synagogues into one.
Ceremonial wine was sipped
from a cup which belonged to
Gina's great-grandmother,
Hershel Haliczer. Gina wore the
wedding band passed down from
her grandmother, Esther Schon-
brun, to Gina's mother, Lilyan.
Yiddish background music was
provided by Gina's brother,
Mark Schonbrun. Joyce S. Hart-
mann, the bride's sister, was
honored during the ceremony for
her role as matchmaker, as it was
she who introduced and brought
the couple together. Gina's son,
Joshua, seven years old, with
cousins, Matthew and Bree
Schonbrun, who are eight and
five years old, respectively, lit
sparklers following the ceremony,
in honor of both the wedding and
the 4th of July.
Dr. Harris is a native of
Albany, New York, and a grad-
uate of Cornell University and
New York University-Bellevue
College of Medicine. He is Chief
of the Medical Service at the VA
Hospital, Professor of Medicine,
and Associate Chairman of the
Department of Medicine at USF
College of Medicine.
Gina was born in Tampa. She
received her degree from USF;
studied theatre at New York's
Neighborhood Playhouse and has
been seen in local theatre pro-
ductions. She is a legal assistant
in the law offices of her brother,
Harvey Schonbrun. Also, she is a
past Director of Women's
Division and of Young Leader-
ship of the Jewish Federation of
Pine I las County.
The couple will reside in
Tampa.
TOP Receives First
Cash Gift in Tampa
Although the donor wishes to
remain anonymous, it was
learned from the Foundation's
Executive Director, Joel Breit-
stein, that Tampa recently re-
ceived its first liquid (cash) en-
dowment gift. The gift was made
to the Foundation, when the
donor established a Philanthropic
Fund.
A Philanthropic Fund is a
component fund of the Founda-
tion which can be established by
a donor making a gift of cash,
real estate, stock, bonds or other
like property to the Foundation.
The Fund is identified on the
Fount ation books with the name
of the donor, the family name or
any other identification the donor
may feel appropriate. When sett-
ing up the fund, the donor may
choose to designate what the in-
come generated by the invest-
ment of the asset will be used for,
or he may reserve the privilege of
making periodic recommenda-
tions to the Tampa Distribution
Committee for the future chari-
table use of income and principal.
Establishing a Philanthropic
Fund offers the donor flexibility,
since he can support varied chari-
table interest through the
medium of one fund. In addition,
where the principal remains
intact or the donor supplements
his lifetime gift by a bequest in
his will into his Philanthropic
Fund, he can perpetuate the phi-
lanthropic interests nurtured
during his lifetime.
Forms for Bar and Bat Mitzvah, Wedding and Engagement
announcements for THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN OF TAMPA
are now available at every Tampa synagogue office in addition
to the FLORIDIAN office. All material must be received at least
two weeks before publication, typewritten, in the FLORIDIAN
office.
::::?::::: Community Calendar
X
Friday, July 9
(Candlelighting time 8:10)
Saturday, July 10
B'nai B'rith Men Installation
Sunday, July 11
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound"
Monday, July 12
Hyatt Regency Hotel
88.5 FM. 9-11 am.
Tuesday, July 13
Tampa Jewish Social Service Industrial Employment Committee
noon Jewish Towers Games 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, July 14
Notional Council Jewish Women Membership 9:45 a.m.
Thursday, July 15
JCC Food Co-op 10-12:15 JCC Executive Board 6 p.m. and
Regular Board -8 p.m.
"Match-Maker! Make me a match" *
Are you waiting for that "close friend" to in-
troduce you to that special someone?
Wait no longer for disappointment! *
Serving YOUR area via Network and Temple .
Connections. WRITE: P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton,
PL 33432
A Proper Introduction Is Not Old-Fashioned! J
So? You want a trip that will
be out of this world?
We have your ticket
Linda Hirsh
Professional Travel, Inc.
876-4950 ,
Crest Building Suite 212' 3601 Swan
Tampa, Fl. 33609
-^


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fri THESE PEOPLE DON'T WAIT FOR MIRACLES
THEY MAKE THEM HAPPEN
The community salutes the men and women
whose dedication and effort, as demonstrated by
active participation in the 1982 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United-Jewish Appeal Campaign are
helping to ensure a viable future for Jewish
People everywhere.
George Karpay. General Campaign Chairman
Lois Older, Women's Division Chairman
Brian Abeles
B. Terry Aidman
Gary S. Alter
Steven Baach
William Baker
Hope C. Barnett
* Leslie Barnett
Andrew Berger
Linda Blum
Samuel Blum
William Boas
Oavid M. Boggs
Joel Brietstein
Phil Brinen
Nace Capeuluto
Neal Crystal
Larry Cyment
Jeff Davidson
Viktor Dobrovitsky
Dr. Paul Eckstein
Steve Farber
Dr. Steven Field
Edward Finkelstein
Sam Fishman
Lt. Col. Allan Fox
Myer Frank
Herbert Friedman
Murray Garrett
Bruce Goldstein
Dr. Burton Goldstein
Dr. Robert Goldstein
Richard Gordimer
Elliot Greenbaum
Ben Gutkin
Kay Jacobs
Maril Jacobs
Perry Jacobson
Robert Jaffer
William Kalish
Dr. Richard L. Kantor
Barry Karpay
** Joel Karpay,
Michael Kass
Dr. Barry Kaufmann
Morton Klein
* Dr. Stephen Kreitzer
Hank Landsberg
Edward Leibowitz
* Mark Lewis
Bob Levin
* Michael Levine
Leonard Levy
David Linsky
Eugene Linsky
Marshall Linsky
EdLoeb
Mel MacDonald
Elton Marcus
Jay Markowitz
Dr. Donald Mellman
* Roger Mock
Sharon Mock
Lloyd Morganstern
Dr. Carnot Nelson
John Osterweil
Paul Pershes
Capt. Mark Richman
Andrew Rosenberg
* Dr. Norman Rosenthal
Jack Roth
Richard Rudolph
* Ronald Rudolph
M. William Saul
Saul Schiffman
Barry Seltzer
Dr. Steven Sergay
Stanley Shor
* Nat Shorstein
Dr. Richard Silver
Dr. Mitchell Silverman
Howard Sinsley
Arthur Skop
Frederick Slutsky
Neil Spector
Paul Sper
Dr. Bernard Stein
Herbert C. Swarzman
Glen Tobin
Lee Tobin
Aaron Trachtenberg
Arthur Viders
Don Weinbren
Charles Weissman
Irwin Wilensky
Dr. Carl Zielonka
Paula Zielonka
* Division Chairmen
**Vice Chairmen
Mimi Aaron
* Leslie Aidman
Joan Altshuler
Muriel Altus
Johanna Barat
Hope Barnett
Eileen Baumgarten
Sid Bleendes
Sue Borod
Penny Breitstein
Elaine Broverman
Lynn Brownstein
Sandra Bruck
Lyssa Bukala
Merilyn Burke
Ruth Clamann
Marcia Cohen
Tova Cohn
Ellen Crystal
Harriet Cyment
Rhoda Davis
Lea Davidson
Lucille Falk
Marilyn Farber
Peggy Feiles
Rosalyn Feldman
Doris Field
Sue Form an
Ronna Fox
Nellye Friedman
Rita Garyn
Victoria Gold
Roberta Golding
Jerilyn Goldsmith
Joan Goldstein
Michele Goldstein
Virginia Gordimer
Bert Green
Shelly Herzog
Alice Israel
Kay Jacobs
Evelyn Jenkins
Patty Kalish
Rhoda Karpay
Janet Kass
Lili Kaufmann
Valerie Klein
Ellen Kolodner
Betty Kopelman
Laura Kreitzer
Blossom Leibowitz
Jackie Leipziger
Diane Levine
Sara Levine
Nancy Linsky
Violet Malevan
Dalia Mallin
* Anne Margolin
* Becky Margolin
Lorna Michaelson
Sharon Mock
Hilda Morris
Barbara Nathan
Sandy Neuman
Vicki Paul
Gail Pershes
Mildred Plaxsun
Sue Pross
Doris Rosenblatt
Adele Rosenkranz
Judy Rosenkranz
* Alice Rosenthal
Barbara Rosenthal
Jane Rosenthal
Ann Rudolph
Franci Rudolph
Marsha Sacks
Joan Saul
Greta Schiffman
Lillian Schoenbrun
* Harriet Seelig
Gail Seiden
Jane Sergay
Betty Shalett
Goldie Shear
Shelia Shear
* Jolene Shor
Ann Sokol
Sheila Solomon
Lenore Stein
Sharon Stein
Ellen Stern
** Dr. Joyce Swarzman
Anne Thai
Claudia Valins
Nancy Verkauf
Freda Waller
Donna Wares
Cynthia Wright
Sheryl Yudis
Lynn Zakem
Linda Zalkin.
Suzie Zalkin
Carol Zielonka
Paula Zielonka
Division Chairmen
.Vice Chairmen
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33809
(813)872-6957


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