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:
AA00014305:00213

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
k Marine Alan Soifert, Killed in Beirut, Was a Proud Jew
L lEVIN FREEMAN
EW YORK (JTA) -
Sgt. Allan Soifert,
dOct. 14 by sniper fire
he drove his jeep
ugh a Shiite Moslem
inated sector of south
t, was described as a
jy proud Jew."
"He didn't hide his Judaism,
and everyone knew he was Jew-
ish," said Soifert's stepfather,
Chaim Romer, in a telephone
interview with the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency. Romer said his
stepson was an active member of
the Jewish community in his
hometown of Nashua, NH, where
Soifert was buried Oct. 18.
The 25 year-old marine is
believed to be the first Jewish
American soldier killed in Leb-
anon as part of the U.S. con-
tingent in the multinational
force. Romer stressed that Soifert
viewed his participation in the
MNF as a purely military ende-
avor. Soifert served as a bomb
disposal expert.
AT FUNERAL services at the
Temple Beth Abraham in
Nashua, Soifert was eulogized
"as a marine who was even wil-
ling to sacrifice his own life for
peace so that others could live."
Rabbi Shlomo Hochberg of the
Montifiore Synagogue in Lowell,
Mass. who delivered one of the
eulogies, said:
"Allan is not only a national
hero but a personal hero. The
telephone calls of sympathy have
come not only from the Pres-
ident, the Governor and the
marine commander, but from
childhood friends and teachers
who remember Allan."
Soifert was born in Toronto,
Canada, and became a natural-
ized U.S. citizen. He dropped out
of high school in 1977 to join the
marines. He served a six-month
tour of duty in Lebanon last year.
He visited Nashua last July and
said he had volunteered for a
second tour of duty in Lebanon.
^Jewislh Fllariidlii<3i in
Off Tampa
Lne5- Number 38
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 11,1983
t fftShochmt
Priiv 35 Cents
immunity Forum
U.S.-Israel: Relationship As Seen On Capitol Hill
llampa residents will have an
Iport unity to hear an insider's
Wpoint on the U.S.-Israeli rel-
onship by participating in a
jmunity-wide forum on Mon-
|y evening, Nov. 14.
|0n that date, Douglas M.
omfield. legislative Director
the American Israeli Public
jffairs Committee (AIPAC), will
ak on the "U.S.-Israeli Rela-
^nship As Seen on Capitol
II," at the Jewish Community
Center, at 7:30 p.m.
The Forum is sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division. "We are very
excited at this opportunity to
discuss vital issues with a man of
Douglas Bloomfield's caliber,"
said Lili Kaufmann, Women's
Division President. "He has had
extensive legislative experience
in Washington, D.C. and has
played a leading role in major
Congressional initiatives affect-
ing Israeli and Soviet Jewry."
Aida Weissman, vice president
of Community Education
stressed that.the forum is open to
the entire community, and espe-
cially urged members of the
Women's Division and the newly
formed Business and Profes-
sional Women's Network, the
Community Relations Com-
mittee, and the agency boards to
invite spouses and guests.
AIPAC is the only registered
rew 'PointMan'
Rumsfeld Takes Over as Envoy
lobbying group which works on
behalf of legislation and other
Congressional action affecting Is-
rael. It is also active in other
public action in Washington to
improve the friendship and co-
operation between the United
States and Israel.
Bloomfield recently joined
AIPAC after nine years as a
senior legislative assistant to
Congressman Benjamin S.
Rosen thai of New York. Prior to
that, he was a legislative assist-
ant and speech writer for Senator
Hubert H. Humphrey.
Refreshments will be served;
there is no charge for attending
the forum, and there will be no
solicitation of funds during the
program. Persons interested in
attending, must call the Federa-
Douglas M. Bloomfield
AIPAC Legislature Director
tion headquarters, 875-1618 and
reserve a seat.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
[TA) President Reagan
las named Donald
jumsfeld, a former Con-
essman who was Secret-
of Defense in the Ford
Ldministration, as his spe-
lal representative in the
liddle East. He succeeds
abert McFarlane, who
las recently named the
[resident's National Secur-
ly Adviser.
|The.r)lyear-old Rumsfeld, who
pagan said would be his "point
wn" in the Mideast, said he
tould start immediately in his
P* position, which he said was
r an indefinite period. But he
lid he would only take a leave of
bsence from his job as president
nd chief executive officer of
'1> SearleandCo.
RUMSFELD GAVE no in-
cation of when he would make
p first trip to the Middle East.
f want to spend some time here
pd get briefed up and visit with
ople who have been involved
eviously," he told reporters.
Rumsfeld, who has no expe-
rience in the Mideast, is a friend
of Secretary of State George
Shultz, who reportedly had urged
that he be named to the post.
Reagan said that Richard Fair-
banks, who was in Geneva for the
Lebanese reconciliation meeting,
will "continue his critical in-
volvement in these issues." But
there was no indication whether
Fairbanks will serve as Rum-
sfeld's deputy as he did under
McFarlane.
There have been reports that
Alfred Atherton, who has just
ended a term as Ambassador to
Egypt, may be named as a
deputy representative for the
Mideast, but Rumsfeld said that
he had not made any plans deal-
ing with personnel.
RUMSFELD refused to com-
ment on any specific issue in-
volved in his new post, but he re-
jected a suggestion that he is
taking a "no-win" job. Noting
that the Mideast is "an im-
portatnt part of the world to our
country," he said, "The fact that
the problems there are intracta-
ble and difficult and have per-
sisted over long periods doesn't
mean that the United States
should ignore them. Rather, I
think, that it is worth our best ef-
(Israel's President Herzog
,To Visit U.S. Next Week
NEW YORK (JTA) President Chaim Herzog of
pel will begin a 10-day visit to the United States Nov.
I that will include a meeting with President Reagan, an
Wress to the United Nations General Assembly and
netings with Jewish leaders and organizations, the
okesman for the Israel Consulate here, Uri Savir, has
rvealed.
I Herzog, who will visit the U.S. for the first time as
pels President, will meet with Reagan at the White
[ouse on Nov. 22. He will address the UN General
ffcembly on Nov. 16. On the same day, the former Israeli
pbassador to the UN will attend a reception in his honor
pn by Secretary General Javier Perez de Cuellar.
forts and that is what is in-
tended."
In announcing the appoint-
ment at the White House,
Reagan said of Rumsfeld that "I
cant think of a better individual
in whom to trust the coordination
of our role in the Middle East
process and in the Lebanon nego-
tiations."
The President called his
September 1, 1982 peace initia-
tive "a realistic set of principles
which we consider the best
chance for a resolution of the
Arab-Israeli conflict. No one has
come up with a better proposal
since. I am confident that pro-
gress in Lebanon will add
momentum to the serious efforts
that are going on to establish this
broader peace."
REAGAN URGED the Leb-
anese leaders in Geneva to "put
the problems of the past aside.
They have it within their ability
to move toward a national con-
census. Progress in their talks
could lead to the withdrawal of all
foreign forces from Lebanon and
the establishment of a truly re-
presentative government."
The President rejected a sug-
gestion that the United States
should agree to the abandonment
of the May 17 Israeli-Lebanese
agreement because of serious op-
position. When he was asked
about "freezing it," aa apparent-
ly the participants at Geneva
have agreed, Reagan quipped,
"In that climate?"
Rumsfeld, who will have the
personal rank of Ambassador,
was a Republican Congressman
from Illinois from 1962 to 1970.
He served the Nixon White
House first a director of the Of-
fice of Economic Opportunity
and then as a director of the
Economic Stabilization Program
from 1969 to 1972. In 1973-74, he
was United States Ambassador
to NATO and then served aa
Secretary of Defense from 1975 to
1977 when he became president of
Searle.
Geneva Conference Reaffirms
Lebanon's 'Sovereign' Statehood
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) -
The conference aimed at
national reconciliation in
Lebanon has produced a
draft agreement which de-
fines Lebanon as "a sov-
ereign state" which "be-
longs to the Arab world"
and "is a founding and
active member of the Arab
League."
It was not immediately clear
whether all of the parties to the
Lebanese conflict were in agree-
ment on the text or whether it
implies renunciation of the with-
drawal and security agreement
signed by Lebanon and Israel
last May 17.
THE DRAFT text reads:
"Lebanon is a sovereign state,
independent and united in its
land, its people and its institu-
tions inside borders defined by
the Lebanese Constitution and
internationally recognized. It be-
longs to the Arab world, it is a
founding and active member of
the Arab League. It is bound by
all those treaties and the State
will apply these principles in all
domains, without exception."
Sources close to President
Am in Gem ay el said the draft
agreement changes nothing with
respect to the accord with Israel
and suggested that it was com-
posed as an incentive to Druze
leader Walid Jumblatt not to
walk out of the conference.
But Nabith Berri, a leader of
the Shiite Moslem delegation, in-
sisted that the agreement with
Israel is now dead.
The conference press spokes-
man told reporters, "Wa have
been fighting for 15 years, please
give us some more time to set up
something to tell you."
The most important event was
President Gemayel's meeting
with the Syrian Foreign Minister
Abdel Halim Khaddam, who is at
the conference as an observer.
Khaddam reportedly insisted
that Gemayel cancel the May 17
agreement with Israel. The U.S.
observer, special envoy Richard
Fairbanks, lunched with Jum-
blatt. According to rumors, there
will be a meeting between the
Americans and Syrians.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 1
1.19
3is QJou/t cAfeu/s (J
TOP Holds Educational Parlor Meeting Series
^By gatca oWandG^baum
Nina and New Son Here (or Weekend Nina Genoa and
her son, two-month-old Brian Robert, were here in late October
visiting her parents, Lois and Albert Frank. Nina and her
husband, Gary, have been living in West Palm Beach for the
past five years.
The other grandparents are Selma and Jerry Geraon of
Wilmington, Delaware, and the great grandparents are Dolores
and Lester Shear of Tampa.
The bris was held on September 15 at Nina and Gary's home
with Rabbi Steven Westman, of West Palm Beach, officiating.
Brian's godparents are Nina's brother, Barry Frank of
Hollywood, Florida, and Gary's sister, Terri Kransoff of Miami.
New Director Honored at October meeting Rabbi Yoaai
Dubrowski and his wife, Sakha, were honored at the Chabad
House Jewish Center's meeting on October 27. Rabbi
Dubrowski is the Center's new director. Tampa Jewish
Federation President and guest speaker Michael Levin*
welcomed them here.
Rabbi Dubrowski outlined the educational and cultural
programs he has planned. He also spoke on the theme,
"Judaism: Individuality vs. Generality as Taught in the
Torah."
The meeting was held at Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Forman'a home.
Chanukah Party To Benefit Israeli Chldreo ... A Chanukah
celebration sponsored by the National Council of Jewish Women
and Tampa's four sisterhoods will buy gifts for children in or-
phanages across Israel. "To Israel with Love" will be held on
November 27 at 2 p.m. in Congregation Rodeph Sholom's social
hall. Everyone is invited.
Marion Mallinger, chairman of the event, is planning an
afternoon of dessert and entertainment for children and adults.
"To Israel with Love" committee members are Sadie Wahnon,
president of Temple David's Sisterhood, Carolyn Baas, member
of Kol Ami's Sisterhood, Golds Brunhild, president of Schaarai
Zedek's Sisterhood, and Bootsie Oater and Minnie Salabury,
members of Rodeph Sholom's Sisterhood.
Bertica Shulman Cramer
Joshua Schulman
HUM Student To Appear With Atlanta Ballet Company .
Joshua Schulman, a fourth grader at Hillel School of Tampa, is
among the 43 local area children selected at an open audition to
augment the Atlanta Ballet Company's cast in "The Nutcracker
Suite" on Dec. 28-30 at Ruth Fckerd Hall, Clearwater. Other
professional productions that Joshua has appeared in are The
Musk Man and South Pacific, both at the Showboat Dinner
Theatre. Joshua is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Schulman,
Largo.
Noted Concert Pianist Joins Community .Bertica Shulman
Cramer, acclaimed concert and chamber music pianist, moved to
Tampa in September and is sharing her musical brilliance with
the community. Among her accomplishments during a 30-year
career, Bertica has appeared as a soloist with the Boston Pops,
the Philadelphia Orchestra, or playing with her own group, the
Cramer Trio.She has also taught on a college level.
A child prodigy, Bertica made her concert debut at the age of
seven. She is a graduate of the Havana Conservatory and Longy
School of Music, and studied with Nadia Boulanger, Claudio
Arrau and Rosina Lhevinne.
A fruitful audition two weeks ago with Maestro Irwin Hof-
fman will most likely bring Bertica a solo performance with the
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony.
One of her wishes is to form chamber group and perform
around the area. She has found a violinist but has been unable to
locate a cellist.
Bertica has three sons. Steven, 27, also a pianist, is a doctoral
student in biochemical engineering at Yale. Robert, 25, plays the
guitar and is an electrical engineer in New Jersey. Ricky, 20, is a
senior in business management at Indiana University.
Bertica is now teaching piano from her Carrollwood apart-
- merit and already has 11 students. She would like to teach more
students, from beginning to advanced levels, and can be reached
at 962-6067.
When asked of her impression of Tampa, Bertica emphasized,
"I know I will be happy here. The people are the nicest human
beings."
Please let us share Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at
872-4470 or drop us a note, 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa 33609.
The TOP Jewish Foundation,
endowment gift development arm
for the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity, recently held a series of
three educational parlor
meetings. These meetings
presented an educational forum
to acquaint members of the com-
munity with the significance of
the endowment development
program, both to the donor for
tax planning and the community
as an adjunct source of funds to
meet the wants and needs
brought on by communal growth.
Joel Breit stein, Executive
Director of the Foundation and
Endowment-Philanthropic Tax
Consultant to the Tampa Federa-
tion, attended each meeting.
Breit stein presented a slide
program which was oriented
toward promoting the concept
that a philanthropic gift to the
Foundation has both Tax saving-
shelter components for the donor
while producing a return for the
benefit of the donor's charitable
interests. Following the slide
presentation, Breitstein led a
discussion and answered
questions concerning the local
endowment development
program.
There was no solicitation of
funds at any of these seminar-
oriented meetings, although
Breitstein did point out that
December 31 is rapidly ap-
proaching. "Even though we may
not pay our taxes until April 15
or June 15," said Breitstein, "our
tax fate for the year is sealed,
when the clock ticks 12:01 a.m.
on New Year's Eve. The
Foundation can open a fund to
receive your gift in 1983 (to take
advantage of year end tax plan-
ning), while you retain the oppor-
tunity to make recommendations
later in 1984 and thereafter for
further charitable disbursement
of the funds."
Breitstein further told each
group that the Foundation is the
perfect place to make a arift of real
estate, closely held" bush
stock or some other capital as
that may not be rapidly m
vertible to cash. When the time!
more appropriate for a sale
TOP Foundation can sell it',,
reinvest the liquid proceeds
the meantime the donor h
gotten the benefit of ti
charitable income tax deduction!
in a year when it may be nml
beneficial based on the bJ
market or appraised value of UmI
asset given to the Foundation.
The Tampa Endowment
Development Committee wish*!
to thank Irwin and Phylbal
Browarsky, Les and Ho
Barnett and Joel and Rhooj
Karpay for acting as hosts (ori
these meetings. If you are in I
terested in learning more about!
TOP and what it might be able to I
do for you this year or in the I
future, its local officers are at lljl
Magnolia Ave., Tampa, 33606.
The telephone number is 253-1
3569.
Hanukkah to Light Up Life In U.S. Military
NEW YORK, NY. -
Hanukkah lights will be bright
this year for U.S. Jewish military
personnel, their families and
patients in VA hospitals, thanks
to the contributions received by
JWB's Women's Organizations'
Services and the efforts of Jewish
chaplains and lay leaders.
In response to hundreds of re-
quests from chaplains and lay
leaders throughout the continen-
tal U.S., on ships at sea, and
installations in Germany, Japan,
Hawaii, England, Italy, and
Korea, JWB shipped thousands
of holiday gift items far enough
in advance so that they would
arrive in time for the Festival of
the Lights.
JWB carefully selected these
Hanukkah gifts to help people far
from where they normally live
create a Jewish ambiance in their
temporary homes. The selectiorr
included Hanukkah gelt, dreid-
lach, mezuzot, menorot, candles,
sp iceboxes, pendants, pen sets,
Israeli stationery, Jewish holiday
books, alphabet blocks and other
specially selected items for
children.
Sisterhoods, JWB Serve-a-
Committees, Jewish Community
Centers and individuals gener-
ously contributed funds to
JWB's Women's Organizations'
Services earmarked for
Hanukkah packages for Jews in
the military and in VA hospitals.
"When one is stationed in not
only a remote country in distance
but in Jewish atmosphere as well,
a Jewish gift from 'home' means
so much," one Jewish chaplain
wrote JWB, expressing a typical
reaction of other chaplains and
lay leaders to the Hanukkah gifts
received.
JWB is the U.S. government-
accredited agency that provides
religious, Jewish educational,
and morale services to Jews in
the armed forces, their families
and hospitalized veterans on be-
half of the American Jewish com-
munity.
At the same time, JWB is the
network of and central service
agency for Jewish Community
Centers, YM-YWHAs and camps
in the U.S. and Canada serving
one million Jews.
It seeks to strengthen the
quality of Jewish life in North
America through the Jewish
Media Service-JWB, the JWB
Lecture Bureau the JWB Jewish
Book and Music Councils, and
Israel-related projects.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJA-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, the
JCCs and YM-YWHAs. and
JWB Associates.
More than 4,000 Hanukkah gift items have been shipped by JWB to
Jewish military personnel in the U.S. Armed Forces, their families and]
patients in VA hospitals. The gifts were made possible through JWB's
Women's Organizations' Services and transmitted through the JWB
Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy. Assembling Hanukkah kits in\
JWB's Production Department are (left to right): Rabbi David Lapp.'
director, JWB Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy; Michael Vecchiollo,
supervisor, JWB's Production Department; Shara R. Gilman, ad-
ministrative coordinator, CJC; and Ulysses Doyle, Production
Department staff. (JWB Photo by Camera Arts)
Musician will play...
piano, organ or accordian
Jewish and Israeli background music
on Bar or Bat Mitzvah, Weddings or other oc-
casions. Call David
933-4242
&
our StstlrrTood


Hanukah la almoat here
it here w"-
Q,rts'Qm WrP' *"rahs, Candles
3303 Swann Avenue All Naw MerrhanHI** ^ c
Tampa, Fla. 33609 "ercnandlee iMMon.-Frl.
876-2377 9-12:30 Sunday
I

Largest Selection of A
Lamp Shades in Tampa *
(Bring in your lamp for an accurate fit)
Table Lamps Floor Lamps Wall Lamps
Lamps Repaired and Shades Recovered
rowler Plaza South
2355 E. Fowler Ave. MlkklGlantz
Across from University Sq. Mall 977-7752


Friday. November 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Bea Fine, Regional Chairman
I lor the United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division led a
workshop last week on behalf of
the 1984 Tampa Jewish
I Federation Women's Division
Campaign. Representing the
Women's Division Board of
Directors, agency boards,
I federation Board, and com
fmunity volunteers spent the
morning learning the various
techniques and aspects of a
[successful campaign.
Co-Chairmen Bobbe Karpay
I and Jolene Shor announced that
the 1984 Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet set the 1984
Women's Drvmion goal at
$250,000 to be raised. It was
realized that the survival of the
Jewish people is both the goal
and the essence of our campaign;
unlike other appeals, supported
by the population-at-large, ours
is almost entirely dependent
upon Jews. .* ,
Nationally, women contribute
18 percent of u< total campaign,
and that figure is steadily rising.
The Jewish women of America
share a special bond with our
sisters in Israel and throughout
the world, they added.
Women s Division President Lili Kaufmann and Women's Division
Campaign Co-chairmen Bobbe Karpay and Jolene Shor join Bea Fine
(second from left), Regional Chairman of the United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division at the recent worker training institute.
After the workshop, assign-
ment of pledge cards were made.
To enable the Federation Budget
and Allocations Committee to
properly do its job with the 1984
monies committed, the members
of the Women's Division are
being asked to increase their
combined 1984 commitment by
20 percent, and the community
has until December, 1984 to pay
this commitment. An honor
luncheon is being planned for
March 14: all pledges have to be
made prior to this date to attend,
and the minimum to attend will
be a $52 commitment ($1 per
week).
Southern Jewish Historical Society To Meet
The eighth annual conference
of the Southern Jewish Historical
Society will be held in Savannah,
Ga. from Dec. 2-4.
Featured speaker at the final
banquet will be Morris B. Abram,
a native of Fitzgerald, Ga., who is
Psychological
Services Offered
The University of South Flor-
ida's department of psychology
has limited offerings for indivi-
duals interested in seeking help
for a wide range of psychological
problems, according to Dr. Miles
Hardy, director of the depart-
ment s Psychological Services
Center.
Advanced doctoral students,
supervised by experienced
clinical psychology faculty, are
prepared to evaluate and treat
both children and adults indivi-
dually or in groups. As part of
the i raintHg service function of
the department, no fees are
charged. Kvening hour* are
available' for people whb work
during the day.
For more information, contact
the Psychological Services
Center at 974-2496. ) -f
' > __________
a former president of Brandeis
University and of the American
Jewish Committee. Mr. Abram
has also served a United States
Representative to the United
Nations on Human Rights, and
recently was appointed by Presi-
dent Reagan as a member of the
United States Commission on
Human Rights. He was educated
at the University of Georgia, the
University of Chicago, and
Oxford University, where he was
a Rhodes Scholar. Mr. Abram
will speak on "A Jewish Boy
Growing Up in Rural Georgia."
In addition, there will be three
sessions at which outstanding
papers will be given. The sessions
are entitled "The South's Rural
and Urban Jews," "Jewish
Thought and Southern Mores,"
and "The Savannah Jewish
Experience."
Among the other speakers on
the programs will be Bernard
Wax, Executive Director of the
American Jewish Historical
Society, and Rabbi Malcolm
Stern, foremost American Jewish
genealogist. Papers will be given
on the Arkansas Jewish Assem-
bly, on the late Rabbi Jacob M.
Rothchild of Atlanta, and on
Solomon Cohen of antebellum
Georgia. The conference will be
held at the De Soto Hilton in
Savannah.
For further information
regarding registration for the
conference, or membership in the
Society, please contact Dr. Luis
Schmier, Valdosta State College,
Box 179, Valdosta, Ga., 31698.
Hello
Hadassah
Sunday
November 13th. National New Member and Re-enrollment Day.
Tampa's Most
Unique Cafe
816 S.Rome* 251-6402
Within walking distance
of Selena t, formerly
the Tea Room.
Tampa Tribune Rating
***
Specializing
in
Quality
Lunch: Mon.-Fri. 11-3
veninosMon. Thurs. 6-11
Fri.-Sat. 6-1
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I
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PiRQtete Toy Chest
1914 South Data Mabry
GOOD THROUGH NOVEMBER 30, 1983
Mr. Kaplan, pictured above with Bill Kalish, a local member of the
UJA Young Leadership Cabinet, discussed the opportunities and
responsibilities of participating in a leadership development program.
Dr. Carl Zielonka, serving as advisor to the group and chairman of an
earlier edition of the program, pointed out that "the effectiveness of
young leadership is accentuated by the fact that two years ago the
presidents of Tampa Jewish Federation, the JCC, Hillel School and
Jewish Social Srvices were all alumni of earlier groups, and many
others are in leadership positions throughout the Jewish community."
[10% OFF WITH THIS COUPONS
! ON ANY TOTAL PURCHASE |
Carl Kaplan (above left). Chairman Designate of the National Young
Leadership Cabinet of the United Jewish Appeal, recently addressed a
group of 30 men and women at the initial meeting of the Young
Leadership Development program sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation. The program is co-chaired by Leah and Jeff Davidson
(above center and right). Mr. Davidson defined the purpose for this
one year program as a menas to "create a network of emerging
leaders in the Tampa Jewish community who will become more ef-
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Page*
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 11,1983
Suicide Attack in Tyre
Israel Beefs Up Security Measures
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has begun
consideration of further se-
curity measures in south
Lebanon in the aftermath
of Friday's suicide truck
bomb attack on Israeli mil-
itary headquarters in Tyre.
Proposals to seal off south
Lebanon from the rest of
the country by closing the
Awali River bridges were
deferred to a later session
for decision at the request
of Premier Yitzhak Shamir.
According to Israeli army
figures. 28 Israeli soldiers and
border policemen and 32 Leba-
nese, mostly detainees awaiting
interrogation but some of them
employes at the Israeli installa-
tion, were killed. Of the 28 Israeli.
13 were Druze. Twenty-nine Is-
raelis and 12 Lebanese were
injured. Among the Lebanese
were relatives of the detainees
who had been waiting outside of
one of the buildings hit. Five per-
sons were extricated from the
rubble.
THE ATTACK was almost a
replica of the suicide truck
bombings that hit U.S.* and
French military headquarters in
Beirut on Oct. 23. killing 230
American and 53 French service-
men and wounding scores more.
Israeli military sources said
the death toll at Tyre would have
been much higher had not a
border policeman guarding the
compound fired at the speeding
pick-up truck, killing the driver
and causing the explosives to
detonate outside rather than in-
side the building. The amount of
explosives contained in the truck
is still undetermined.
A group calling itself the Is-
lamic Jihad'' (Holy War) claimed
responsibility for the attack in
Tyre. It is the same group that
took credit for the attacks on the
multinational force in Beirut last
month and on the U.S. Embassy
there last April.
ISRAELI ARAB affairs
experts identified the group as
extremist Shiite Moslems, allied
to Iranian Shiites. They have
been fighting alongside the
Syrians and elements of the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
against the Lebanese army.
Israel launched swift retalia-
tion for the attack which occurred
at 6 a.m.. local time, Friday.
Waves of Israeli fighter-bombers
blasted Syrian and terrorist
targets at Behamdoun on the
Mum on Retaliation
Chiefs Bigwig Rules Out Israeli Tie
By DAVID FRIEDMAN the ones staged by the Israelis on
WASHINGTON Frid*y
(JTA) Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger and
Gen. John Vessey, Jr.,
chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, refused
Sunday to reveal whether
the United States would
retaliate for the terrorist
bombing of the Marine
headquarters in Beirut as
did the Israelis imme-
diately following the terror-
ist bombing of its head-
quarters in Tyre last
Friday.
But Vessey ruled out any joint
action with the Israelis. "The Is-
raelis are in Lebanon in a dif-
ferent position than we are,''
Vessey said on NBC-TV's "Meet
thePress" program. "The Israelis
are at war with the Syrians. We
came in as a peacekeeping force
to try and help reestablish Leb-
anon, to get both the Israelis and
the Syrians out."
Asked about retaliation,
Vessey replied, "We need to find
the perpetrators. We don't need
to side with the Israelis or the
Syrians." Vessey said he did not
know who was responsible for the
terrorist bombing of the Marine
barracks which took some 230
American lives. But while being
vague about retaliation, he
added, "I think we should attack
the terrorists."
WEINBERGER, appearing on
ABC-TVs "This Weak With
David B rink ley. said he would
not discuss what action, if any,
the U.S. would take against those
responsible for the terrorist at-
tack. There have been some re-
ports that in moving in another
aircraft carrier into the waters off
of Lebanon, the U.S. may be
planning air attacks similar to
But Weinberger said the air-
craft carrier that is arriving off
the coast of Lebanon is ac-
companying a ship carrying the
Marine contingent that wul re-
place the Marines now in Leb-
anon. He said that while the new
Marines are going in and the old
ones leaving, there is a certain
"overlap" in the number of ships
the U.S. has off Lebanon but that
is ail there is to this.
In its initial reaction, the
Reagan Administration said Fri-
day that it was "revolted" by the
terrorist bombing in Tyre and
appeared to indicate that it did
not disapprove of Israel's im-
mediate retaliation. Officially,
State Department spokesman
John Hughes said he had "no
comment" when he was asked
about the Israeli bombing of Sy-
rian and Palestinian targets in
Lebanon. Unofficially, however,
the Department called Israel's
action "understandable wrath."
AFTER PREVIOUS Israeli
retaliatory strikes, the State De-
partment had either condemned
them or had deplored the use of
violence by all sides. But there
was none of this Friday as the at-
tack on the Israeli installation
came 13 days after a similar ter-
rorist attack killed more than 230
Americans.
When Hughes was asked if Is-
raeli retaliation would result in an
escalation of violence in Lebanon,
he replied that any escalation
would have been caused by those
who bombed the Israeli head-
quarters.
Hughes said the United States
still plans its own retaliation
against the group that commit-
ted the terrorist act against the
Marine headquarters, but would
not say what form this would
take or when it will come. He said
the U.S. investigation was still
Jewish Floridian
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Friday. November 11,1983
Volume 5
5 KISLEV 5744
going on. When asked about Is-
rael's immediate response,
Hughes said the Israelis made
their own judgement on how to
respond and the U.S. will make
its own judgement on its
response.
HUGHES READ a statement
on the terrorist act against the
Israelis which said: "The United
States is revolted by the tragic
bombing by terrorists of the Is-
raeli army building in Tyre, Leb-
anon today, and we extend our
sympathy to the victims and
their families.
"Attempts to thwart the ob-
jective of returning peace and
stability to Lebanon through viol-
ence and terrorism will, in the
end, fail. Those who believe that
they can work their will through
terrorist actions are sadly
mistaken. Only negotiation can
pave the way for the withdrawal
of foreign forces and a return to a
peaceful and independent Leb-
anon. We rededicate ourselves
today to the objectives to which
we have adhered since we under-
took partnership in those nego-
tiations."
"Our hearts go out to the
people of Israel and Lebanon in
this tragic loss of precious human
lives. We stand ready to assist in
any way that we can in this hour
of national travail."
IDF Safely
Defuses Bomb
TEL AVIV- (JTAI The
IDF safely defused a bomb they
had found at the side of a road
used by IDF patrols north of
'lyre. The army spokesman said
it was dealt with before it ex-
ploded.
Meanwhile, IDF engineers
have completed a minute exam-
ination of all buildings in Leb-
anon used by Israeli soldiers. The
examination was begun after the
destruction of a building in Tyre
exactly a year ago, as a result of a
gas leak, in which 76 Israeli
soldiers and border police were
killed.
Arab Prisoner Shot
TEL AVIV UTA) A
prisoner held at the Ansar pri
ner of war camp in southern
Lebanon was shot and wounded
when he tried to escape last
Tuesday night. The IDF spokes
man said he attempted to run
way while detainees were being
transferred from the old camp to
a new area more suitable for oc-
cupation during the water rainy
and cold season
Beirut-Damascus main highway
and Mansouriya, to the south.
These were described as terrorist
bases established after Israeli
forces evacuated the region two
months ago to more secure lines
south of the Awali River.
Reports from Beirut Friday
said tanks and three Syrian
artillery batteries were destroyed
in the bombing and strafing
attacks. An Israeli military
spokesman said all planes
returned safely to their bases.
SHAMIR WARNED that the
terrorist erred gravely if they
thought the attack would force
Israel's total withdrawal from
Lebanon. "We shall leave Leba-
non only once we are convinced
that our leaving will not unleash
waves of terror," he said. "We
are strong, and we shall not leave
Lebanon before we reach our
goals which are sovereignty for
the Lebanese and security for
Israel."
(A similar statement was made
in Geneva last week by David
Kimche, director general of the
Israeli Foreign Ministry. He told
reporters that if the Syrians
think Israel was too preoccupied
with its internal affairs and un-
willing to fight, they were badly
"misreading" the mood in Jeru-
salem.)
Shamir informed the Cabinet
that he had received a message
from President Reagan sent Fri-
day expressing the support of the
American people for Israel at this
grim hour. Keagan said he hoped
that America's "deep sense of
sympathy" with Israel in the
Tyre bombing would "ease the
loss that the people of Israel
feel"
THE PRESIDENT'S message
staled: 'Today I participated in
a memorial service for the
casualties suftered by American
forces in Beirut. Our sense of loss
was made even greater by the
knowledge that your forces have
suffered today casualties in the
same kind of terrorist attack."
News ol the Tyre bombing
reached the President at Camp
1-eJeuiu. N (".. where he was at -
lending services for the Marine
dead.
U.S. Undersecretary of Slate
Lawrence Kaglchurger. who was
in Jerusalem Friday after win-
ding up two days of talks with
Israeli oiiicials, described the
attack us murderous terrorism
ol the worst kind and said every
ellort should be made to stamp
out such acts.
The Cabinet was briefed on the
'lyre attack by Chief ol Staff
Gen. Moshe Levy, Air Force
Commander Gen. Amos l.apidot.
and chiel of military intelligence.
Gen. F.hud Barak. The meeting
opened with the ministers rising
for a minute of silence for the
dead in Tyre. Shamir offered his
condok-nces to the bereaved fam-
ilies and wished the wounded a
speedy recovery.
DISCUSSION of Finance
Minister Yigal Cohen-Orgad's
austerity program to resolve Is-
rael's severe economic crisis,
originally the top agenda item at
Sunday's Cabinet meeting, was
post|M>ned until Monday when
the Cabinet convened again in
special session.
The ministers were divided
over the wisdom of sealing off the
Awali River bridges to improve
the security of Israel-occupied
south Lebanon. Some senior min-
isters objected to the idea for fear
of negative political and security
implications.
Shamir, Defense Minister
Moshe Arena and Deputy Pre-
mier David Levy were said to
have argued that a closure would
not guarantee an end to
sabotage. Interior Minister Yosef
Burg and Science Minister Yuval
Neeman urged total segregation
of south Lebanon from the north.
Although Shamir postponed a
decision, the military is applying
stricter controls over the Awali
bridges Traffic has been sharply
curtailed but the crossings
remain open for the time being.
ISRAEL IS also expected to
launch a campaign among tK. I
Shiites in south Lebanon to warn I
them against assisting terrorists!
while reiterating Israel's interest
in maintaining a good relation
ship with that community.
The suicide attack caused ex-
tensive damage to the military
headquarters compound. 0m
building, housing general securi-
ty services, was completely
demolished. Another, housing
border policemen, was partially
destroyed as was a third where
Arab detainees were being held.
One of the buildings served it
storage for explosives which
continued to detonate after the
initial blast, complicating rescue
operations. The dead and
wounded were pulled from the
rubble within 12 hours by a new
technique, developed after a gas
leak caused an explosion which
destroyed an Israel army head-
quarters building in Tyre a year
ago, with heavy loss of life.
SPECIAL equipment was
flown in from Tel Aviv to help in
the rescue work. This included
specially designed pneumatic
lifts capable of raising concrete
slabs of up to 20 tons, inflatable
rubber pillows to support the
slabs while the wounded were ex-
tricated, and long tubes to pump
oxygen into the rubble.
Lt. Col. Aharon Gonem, the
army spokesman for the Sidon
region, said the same equipment
was offered to the American
forces in Beirut after the bom-
bing of the Marine headquarters
on October 23. The Israeli offer of
technical and medical aid was
rejected by the U.S.
Kye-witnesses to Friday's at-
tack, which occurred shortly after
dawn, said an unidentified pick-
up truck was seen speeding
toward the headquarters com
pound, zigzagging between con-
crete blocks which had been
erected us a security measure.
A BORDER policeman, identi-
lied as Nakad Sarbach, opened
lire on the vehicle as it swerved
along the approach road. He said
Iuut he believed he shot and
killed the drive before the vehicle
blew up just short ol the head-
quarters buildings. Sarbach him-
m II Mas hurled into the air In the
blusl but was alert enough U> re-
capture several Arab prisoners
who had seized the up|H>rtunil)
to try to escape. Doctors said
Sailiach. who was treated lor in-
juries, sulfered nothing worse
than punctured eardrums.
Tin dead and wounded were all
idenlilied by Saturday morning
Israel army burial squads assist-
ed in ideiililying the Ix-banese
victims whose- lunik's were turned
over (o trie International lied
Cross to be returned to next of
kin lor internment.
A board of inquiry was imme-
diately set up by Chief of Staff
Levy to study the lessons of the
attack. An immediate measure
taken wus the replacement of the
concrete blocks by phalanxes of
parked vehicles around the
perimeter of the military head-
quarters.
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian.
"We mourn for the brave
young American Marines and
French soldiers who were brutal-
ly massacred as they sought to
bring peace and stability to a na-
tion torn by Inter-Arab rivalries
and terrorism. We extend heart-
felt sympathy to their families
This monstrous assault against
peace-keeping forces in Lebanon
can only strengthen the hte
world's reaolve to resist Soviet-
inspired acts of violence and poli-
tical fanaticism wherever they
occur. We are gratified that the
Administration has acted with
dispatch to correct weaknesses in
security measures now in force ao
that such a tragedy can be
averted in the future."
HENRY SIEGMAN,
Executive DfrecU*
American Jewish Coaffra*


fjyiay, November 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pe5
Cappu 'Pained9
Denies Rejecting Israel's Offer
MEwra Jtrowra
A Cooperative Look At History and Ethics
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
|JTA) Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger has
denied to a group of
Orthodox Jews from 20
states that American Ma-
rines, wounded in the ter-
rorist bombing of their
Beirut headquarters, had
not been taken to hospitals
in Israel because he had
rejected an offer of help
from the Israelis.
The decision on medical treat-
ment was made by the command-
as on the scene, Weinberger said
at a briefing at the Pentagon for
the National Council of Young
Israel. "If we had needed the
hospitals we would have used
them in a minute," he declared.
The 45 persons attending the
briefing, including members of
the National Council, its women's
auxiliary, and the commander of
the Jewish War Veterans and
the presidents of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, Emunah Women
and the Religious Zionists of
America, had come to the
Pentagon perturbed about the
refusal of the Israelis' facilities.
BUT WEINBERGER raised
the issue himself, saying he had
suffered "personal pain" over
what he called "misinformation"
that had appeared over the Israe-
li offer of hospital facilities. He
particularly labeled as "scurri-
lous" stories that the Pentagon
refused the offer for fear of anta-
gonizing the Arabs.
The Defense Secretary said
that several hours after the ter-
rorist bombing in which 230
American military personnel
Swe killed, Israeli Defense Min-
ister Mushe Arens telephoned
him to offer Israel's condolences
and offered Israel's help, includ-
ing the use of Israeli hospitals.
He said he told Arens that this
was a decision for the commander
on the scene, and he would relay
it to him.
Weinberger said the U.S. com-
mand in Lebanon already knew of
the Israeli offer, through the U.S.
Kmbassy in Tel Aviv, but felt
there were adequate facilities on a
U.S. hospital ship offshore and at
a Itritish hospital in Cyprus
where there had been a long-
standing arrangement for U.S.
forces. When the Cyprus hospital
wus filled, the wounded were sent
to military hospitals- in West
(Jermany.
WEINBERGER said the next
day he wrote Arens a letter of
thanks for the offer not knowing
whether it had been accepted or
not. But he stressed "the last
thing" he would tell a military
commander on the scene "is what
he should do or not do about
wounded."
At the same time, he assured
the group that "we have absolu-
tely no geographic or national re-
striction of any kind" about
where to take wounded soldiers.
"They can go anywhere." He said
to place either geographic or na-
tional restrictions is "not only
absurd but cruel."
Weinberger's statement was
slightly at variance with the ex-
planation given by U.S. official
spokesmen up to now. They said
it was U.S. military policy to
treat its wounded at American
military hospitals. This explana-
tion was given by President
Reagan to a group of Jewish Re-
publicans last week.
ON ANOTHER issue that has
recently caused concern in the
Jewish community, Weinberger
defended the proposed joint U.S.-
Jordanian rapid defense forces as
"trip wire7' to prevent Soviet
expansion into the Persian Gulf
prdanian forces
Secretary Weinberger
would be equipped by the U.S.'
and under "our general direc-
tion." He stressed that it would
be "no threat to Israel."
Weinberger said the memoran-
dum of understanding for
strategic cooperation with Israel
was also designed to prevent
Soviet expansion in the Middle
East and expressed the hope it
would be soon revived.
He said the U.S. did not object
to Israel building its new plane,
the Lavie, but only to financing it
with U.S. military assistance. He
said military aid was designed by
law to enhance a country's mili-
tary capability, and Israel had
much more sophisticated planes
than the Lavie which would not
be ready until the 1990's. He said
there is no objection to the Lavie
being financed through U.S.
economic aid.
WEINBERGER stressed that
he considers Israel a "strong and
effective ally" with "the
strongest military capability in
the Middle East." But he said the
United States needs Arab
friends, too, and said the basic
United States effort in the Mid-
east is to try to help create condi-
tions to achieve peace. He said
such a peace will safeguard
Israel's security and relieve it of
the heavy military burden which
is presently draining its
economy.
The Defense Secretary said the
United States is determined to
keep its Marines in Lebanon,
noting the United States
presence there, particularly the
"visible evidence of military
strength that could be used"
helped bring about the Lebanese
national reconciliation conference
now going on in Geneva. "We
can't be driven out by acts of ter-
rorism," Weinberger declared.
Harold Jacobs, president of the
National Council, told Weinber-
ger that his organization believes
in a strong United States
defense, has opposed the nuclear
freeze movement and has praised
the United States invasion of
Grenada.
Palestinians
Stay Home
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -.
The West Bank military govern-
ment prevented two prominent
Palestinian leaders from meeting
with visiting British Minister of
State Richard Luce as Israeli
authorities took tough measures
to squash demonstrators in the
territory linked to Balfour Day.
Bassam Shaka, the deposed
Mayor of Nablus and Haidar
Abdul Shafi, a leader in the Gaza
Strip sympathetic to the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization,
were barred from a meeting Luce
had here with two other Palestin-
ian notables, Mayor Elias Friej of
Bethlehem and Anwar Nusseiba,
a former Defense Minister of Jor-
dan who heads the East Jeru-
salem Electric Corp. Shaka was
reportedly stopped by border
police on the way to Jerusalem
and forced to return to his home
in Nablus.
Hello Hadassah Sunday
November 13 is "Hello
Hadassah Sunday," when
between the hours of 11 a.m. and
6 p.m., a corps of volunteer
women will report to members by
phone on Hadassah 50 years of
achievements and to re-enroll
them so they can continue.
Mrs. Elbe Fishman, Pros, of
Tampa Chapter and Miss Betty
Tribble, Pres. of Ameet Chapter
announced.
The following accomplish-
ments: first successful bone-
marrow transplant on a thalas-
semic child from a father; es-
tablishing the connection bet-
ween viral hepatitis B and liver
cancer; performing plastic
surgery on children with Down's
syndrome to improve speech and
appearance, which brings better
acceptance of youngsters as well
as contributing to their own self-
image all at the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical Cen-
ter in Jerusalem.
The Hadassah Community
College in Jerusalem introduced
to Israel:. the first Computer
Printing courses; a Television
Broadcasting Center; and
courses in Conservation and
Ecology.
For information about mem-
bership in Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah, (day Chapter) please
call Dorothy Skop, 839-0167, or
call Linda Sterling at 971-5266
for Ameet Chapter (Night Chap-
ter) National Speaker, Mrs.
Deborah Kaplan will speak at the
meeting on Nov. 13 at 3:30 p.m.
at the Bayshore Diplomat
Condominium.
PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT SALE!
Did you swing vour kids today!
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By ERICA MANDELBAUM
Dr. Herbert Albeit saw a need
to share information concerning
Jewish medical history and
ethics. That vision helped him
create one of the few medical
journals of this kind published in
the English language.
Though only produced from
1969 to 1972, MEDICA
JUDAICA brought together the
writings of Jewish experts in the
areas of history, medicine and
religion. Contributors to the
quarterly publication included
scholars such as Immanuel
Jakobovita, Chief Rabbi of the
British Commonwealth; Chaim
Sheba, first Surgeon General of
Israel, and Sussman Muntner,
professor and historian from
Jerusalem.
Albert, a medical writer and
researcher in the pharmaceutical
industry, was the Journal's pu-
blisher, editor, financier and oc-
casionally contributor. The entire
effort was coordinated out of a
Chicago office with the help of an
assistant and his wife, Jennie. A
visit to each prospective con-
tributor and an editorial board of
ten experts from London, Jeru-
salem, Tel Aviv, Chicago and
New York provided the publica-
tion's foundation.
"We had a common bond, a
shared interest in something like
MEDICA JUDAICA," Albert
explained.
A master mailing list from the
American Medical Association
then provided the basis for a
controlled circulation to Jewish
physicians across the United
States.
The Journal studied controver-
sial topics like "Jewish Attitude
Toward Euthanasia," and
"Abortion: Legal and Religious
Positions." Historical subjects
were covered in articles such as
"Medicine in the Talmud" and
ethics were discussed in articles
such as "Medical Science in the
Service of Mankind."
"We also tried to discuss the
medical and historical implica-
tions of the Holocaust in almost
every issue," Albert explained.
He had planned to finance the
Journal entirely through medical
advertising but eventually found
that it would not work. Advertis-
ing alone did not provide enough
money.
Albert continued to write and
lecture on a limited basis after
MEDICA JUDAICA ceased
publication. He and Jennie
retired to Tampa a year ago.
Today, the Journal can be
found in medical school libraries
like the New York Academy of
Medicine and in major libraries
like the National Library of Med-
icine in Washington, D.C.
"While traveling in Israel, we
visited the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center and
found MEDICA JUDAICA in its
library," Albert said. "That was
athriUfor me."
Engagement
Stephanie L. Hogue
HOGUE SCHNEIDER
Stephanie L. Hogue has an-
nounced her engagement to
Fredrick H. Schneider, Jr.
Stephanie has been working on
temporary duty as Receptionist-
Secretary for the Tampa Jewish
Floridian office. Stephanie's
mother, Colleen J. Hogue resides
in Lafayette, La. and Fredrick's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace |
Turney, reside in Tampa.
Fredrick is attending Santa Fe
Community College Police Acad-
emy in Gainesville.
The couple will wed October
30,1964 and will reside in Tampa.
I
^fou ale cordially invited
to ou\ Oecona ^Jinnual ^Ji\t Uiuction
sponsored by uvol <_nm Oistexnood
Oafulaay, Jlovembei is, 1963
^LUsentea1 by ZleJ SchwaUz Gallely
featuung a\tufO\K by
Gbgi, JloyeX, ^-Vasele/y, Wali
and otne\ fint axtists
Jfuvtew and nou d otuvies 8 p.m.
xJluction commtnces at a p.m.
Conjugation $gtg Jrloian SRoad, J.ampa, -Floiida
five dollais pet prison Uiindly Uply 96a-6330*


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 11
Congregations/Organizations Events
HILLEL SCHOOL
OF TAMPA
Gift of Cold
The Hillei School of Tampa is
currently holding its Gift of Gold
fundraiser. Tickets are $100 each
and can be purchased through
the School's office. First prize is
$5,000 in cash or gold, second
prize is $1,000 in cash or gold and
third prize is $500 in cash or gold.
Proceeds will benefit the Hillei
School.
The winners will be announced
on Nov. 19 during dinner at the
Bon Apetit Retaurant in Dune-
din. The kosher meal is $18 per
person and begins at 8 p.m. For
more information, contact Gift of
Gold Chairman Sue Forman at
877-5133.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Day Chapter
Bay Horizons (Day) Chapter of
ORT (Organization through Re-
habilitation and Training) will
hold their first garage sale on
Friday, Nov. 11 at the home of
Virginia Gordimer. 4944 Bay
Way Drive from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
On Tuesday, Nov. 15 at 10:30
a.m. there will be a regular meet-
ing at the Pinnacle recreation-
community room, 4141 Bay shore
Blvd. Lunch will be served fol-
lowed by the craft auction.
KOL AMI
Armed Forces Service
On Friday, Nov. 11, services at
Congregation Kol Ami, at 8 p.m.
will be held in honor of the men
and women in the Armed Forces
of the United States. The Albert
Aronovitz Post No. 373 JWV and
its Auxiliary will lead the serv-
ices. Congregation Kol Ami is
located on 3919 Moran Rd. right
off of N. Dale Mabry.
Sisterhood Art Auction
"Talk about fun at night
save Saturday. Nov. 12," an-
nounced chairman, Claudia
Valins. Kol Ami Sisterhood is
sponsoring the evening of fun.
the annual Kol Ami Art Auction
run by the Ted Schwartz Gallery.
' Admission will be $5. which in-
Nathan I. Gordon. Honorary Trustee and Founder of the Tampa,
Orlando, Pinellas Jewish Foundation (TOPI is pictured above
presenting the first check from the Tampa endowment fund to Lili
Kuufmann, Federation Women's Division president and Michael L.
Levine, president of Tampa Jewish Federation. The check is from the
Hope Barnett Young Leadership Award Fund established last year by
Les Barnett to send an annual award winner to the Council of Jewish
Federation General Assembly. Kaufmann also happens to be the 1983
Award recipient.
dudes hors doeuvres. It will all
begin at 8 p.m. on Nov. 12, at Kol
Ami Synagogue, 3919 Moran
Rd.. Tampa.
Mitzvah Day
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal, and
Mary Kanter, Religious School
Principal have announced that
the Religious School of Congre-
gation Kol Ami will host a
"Mitzvah Day" on Sunday. Nov.
13 during school hours. The chil-
dren will all have a chance to
make and donate Chanukah gifts
to be given to the aged by the
Mitzvah Corps. Kol Ami will use
this opportunity to encourage the
children to perform acts of "kind-
ness" and to learn more about the
Mitzvah Corps of Congregation
Kol Ami. "We are very proud of
our children's continuing partici-
pation in the Food Bank
program, the Tzedakah Fund and
their support of the Mitzvah
Corps," they said.
Youth Convention
Stanford Solomon. Youth
Committee Chairman, and Rami
and Mary Zohar, United Syna-
gogue Youth Advisors have an-
nounced that the Congregation is
eagerly anticipating a most
exciting sub-regional convention
of USY'ers Nov. 18-20. Approxi-
mately 150 members of USY
groups from all over Florida will
be meeting at Congregation Kol
Ami for a weekend of fun-Judaic
study, prayer and observance
and of socializing.
B'NAI B'RITH
TAMPA LODGE No. 1044
Tax Shelters and
Tampa Architecture
The next regular dinner
meeting of the Tampa Lodge of
B'nai B'rith. will be held at Lor-
enzo's Restaurant, Wednesday,
Nov. 16.
Heading the list of guest
speakers is accountant Richard
Gordimer. Gordimer's address
will be "Leasing: the new Fan-
tastic Tax Shelter." For a slight
change of pace, architect Steve
Zimbler, of the Tampa Lodge,
will discuss the Architecture of
Mr* Mon Fn 10 am 8 eat. Sat 10 a* 8 *>
BRANDON t TAMPA H FLORIDA STORE
OPEN SUNDAYS 1-S
.It".tile
\ Outlet,
Hiiisborough Square)
8854010
IN FLORIDA AVE
Aooat From Northgai*
PH 933 2189
BRANDON
BRANDON BLVD.
Bet Clayton Plan*
B'anoon Man on NortntKM
PH MJ 2424
MRS: 1 os Men.-tst
4O07 QANDY BLVD.
Nai lo levrtz Opp Imoaiev Lumbar
PH 839 1255
HRS 10-6 M-8AT
LAKELAND
lOSUMMintnOmt
Comer olS Florida Ave
(Slale Ad 37 a laka Miriam Or I
PM.S4S-i77S
HRS: lO-S Mow Frl
SAT. 104
Tampa, with the many different
styles and forms of design in the
area.
All members, their friends, and
prospective members are wel-
come. Dinner is from the menu
and starts at 6:30 p.m. and the
meeting to follow at 7:30. Guests
are also welcome to attend for the
speakers only.
HADASSAH
Shalom Brandon Chapter
Shalom Brandon Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its monthly
meeting at the Leisure House at
Tampa Electric Company's
Brandon office, 137 Parsons Ave.
S., on Wednesday evening, Nov.
16 at 8 p.m. Guest speaker will be
Bonnie Haliczer, Feature Fashion
Editor with the Tampa Tribune
who will be previewing spring
fashions. Everyone is cordially
invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served. For information
call Rosalyn Feldman 685-0394 or
Ryna Ball at 681-3956.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Fan and Funds
Congregation Rodeph SholoJ
recently held an evening Jft
and fund-raising at their C\
Toga Party and Slave Auctff
Members and their guests *
joyed an evening of auctioning
and buying of services and ar
tides donated by other members'
Sfl^u* u' Ji?8ter of Cere*oiv
les, led the biddmg to raise fund,
for the synagogue.
The main attraction of the eve-
ning was the drawing of the trio
to Israel. The grand prize winners
of the trip were Mr. and Mr,
Robert Becker; second pr^'
winner of a Beta Video Recorder I
was Mr. and Mrs. Rolfe Evenson
and the third prjze of cash wag
.von by Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bobo.
Chairmen for the evening were
Bob Wolf and Rdlfe Evenson
rhie party is planned to be an an-
nual Rodeph SJujatim-evqut:
Community Calendar
Friday, November 11
(Candlelighting lime 5:20) ORT-Bay Horizons Garage Sale
NCJW Study Group VKol Ami Hebrew School leyel II Service, 8
p.m. Schaarai Zedek Young Marrieds and Singles Shabbot
Dinner. 6 p.m. ... ..^
Saturday, November 12
B'nai B'rith Foundation Dinner Marriott Hotel, 7:30 Kol Ami
Sisterhood Art Auction, 8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek PATT Program,
9a m.
Sunday, November 13
Kol Ami Chanukah Book Fair Hello Hadassah Sunday
Hadassah Meeting, 3:30 p.m. at Diplomat Condominium
Rodeph Sholom Israel Bond Dessert Event honoring Judge and
Mrs. Steinberg Kol Ami Blood Drive Hillel-USF Paid Members
Deh Dinner, 7 p.m. (RSVP 988-7076)
Monday, November 14
JWVA Board Meeting, 1 30 p.m. Jewish National Fund Board
Meeting, 8 p.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service Parent Effec-
tiveness Training Workshop, 7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Community Forum "U.S.-Israeli Relations as
Seen on Capitol Hill," 7:30 JCC
Tuesday, November 15
ORT-Bay Horizons Meeting Auction Craft, II a.m. Hillei
School of Tampa, noon dismissal Hillei School of Tampa
Executive Board Meeting, 6 p.m.; Regular Board, 8 p.m. OftT-
Tampa Evening Chapter meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, November 16
Kol Ami Sr. Socialites, noon NCJW vice president meeting
Jewish Community, Center Executive Board Meeting, 6 p.m.;
Regular Board, 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Tampo Lodge No. 1044
Dinner meeting Lorenzo's. 6:30 p.m. Hadassah Shalom-
Brandon Meeting, 8 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, November 17
ORT Tampa Evening Chapter Bowling, 9 30 p m
op, 10-12
Friday, November It
(Candjelightmg time 5:17) Kol Aml-Sub-RegidnOl USY Con-
vention
JCC Food Co-
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forme are
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
| "Jewish Floridian" office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear.
PLUS LOCATIONS IN MOST MAJOR FLORIDA CITIES
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swann Avenue 361-4315 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger Barvtcaa:
Friday,S p.m.: Saturday, 9 a.m. Dally morning and cvanlnf mlnyan, 1 *>
a. m., 6:40 p.m.
OONGBEOATION KOL AMI
Wit Moran Road a M2-4S38
Friday. 8 p.m.: Saturday, 10 a.m.
rvatfve
Rabbi Leonard Roeenthal
Sarvlcai:
CON OREO ATTON RODE PH SHOLOM CoaaervaUva
3TU Bayahore Boulavard 887-1611 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Heiaan
William Hauban Sarvlcaa: Friday, p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally:.
Mlnyan, 7:16.
OONOREOATiON SCHAARAI ZEDEK I
not Swam Avenua 878-3177 Rabbi Frank Sundhelm
Friday, 8 p.m.
Sarvlcaa:
CHABAD HOUSE
Jawiah Center. Unlvaretty of South Florida UC SIT, Box 34S. Tampa WOO
(Collage Park Apt* .) a m-4763 or 877-6418 Rabbi Laaar Rlvkln and Rabbi
Joaaph Dubrowakl a Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dlmar and Sarvlcaa Saturday
Service 10 at) a m Monday HebrewCleaa 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HUXIL FOUNDATION
Bnal Brtth Hillei Foundation. Jawiah Student Center. Uahreratty of South
Florida eiCTR 3683 a; Steven J. Kaplan. PhD. Director a 6014 PetrtcMC*.
No. 173. Tampa, Florida SS817 (Village Square Apta.) a 606 7076 a
Sarvlcaa 7: SB p.m. a, Sunday Bagel Brunchea, 13 noon.


November 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Marriott Unveils New Decor For CK's Restaurant
Tampa
CK's Restaurant
known facility.
The only reminders of the orig-
inal CK's Restaurant are its
name and unique revolving cir-
cular dining room. The colors,
furniture, dishware, entrees and
service are completely new. The
emphasis is specialized service
for casually elegant dining with a
.u. officially opened its doors
Ktth a totally new decor. Remod-
Ijjne CK's was part of a $1 mil-
Iton refurbishing plan that has
been taking place at the Tampa
Lrport Marriott since early
L,r Redecorating the hotel and
I rK's reflects the change in own-
Itfjhip to Marriott for the well
I Israel Votes With U.S. at UNations
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel was one of a
ndful of countries to join with the United States in
[opposing a General Assembly resolution "deeply
(deploring" America's "armed intervention in Grenada."
JThe vote was 108-9, with 27 abstentions. Those voting
(against the resolution included Antigua and Barbuda,
(Barbados, Dominica, El Salvador, Jamaica, Saint Lucia
land Saint Vincent, and the Grenadines.
AMBASSADOR Yehuda Blum of Israel, in response
o a question by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency on
(Israel's vote, said: "As a result of Israel's own experience
(we naturally understand and identify with all other states
[who are confronted with the danger of subversion and
Idestabilization. Certainly all states must be guaranteed
(the freedom to elect their own government and determine
Itheir own future without fear of external subversion."
USF Planetarium Through November
The University of South Flo-
rida's planetarium will present
"The Behavior of Light" through
the end of November at 2 p.m. on
Sundays.
The hour-long program will
make use of the planetarium's
$50,000 astronomical projector to
reproduce the appearance of such
[phenomena as sun and moon
I dogs and the Northern lights.
[Planetarium Director Joe Can-
will narrate.
A segment of the program will
be devoted to the planets and
constellations visible during this
season.
The planetarium is located in
the Math-Physics Annex.
Admission is free, but reserva-
tions must be made by calling
974-3011 Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Stepfamily Workshop
Starting Nov. 15, (Tuesday)
and running for five consecutive
Tuesdays, The Family Service
Association of Greater Tampa
will be offering a workshop for
stepparents, from 6-8 p.m. Doro-
| ihy \\ hillock, MSW and Donita
Mynks, MSW will again be con-
ducting this workshop. Issues
dealt with will be discipline,
loyalty, problems with the ex-
spouse, etc. The format will be
film, mini-lectures and group dis-
cussion. The cost is $25 per
couple and is negotiable. Reser-
vations must be made by calling
251-8477. Babysitting will be
provided. The workshop will be
held at the Family Service Asso-
ciation at 205 W. Brorein St.,
Tampa. Call for information and
directions at 251-8477.
Coping With Chronic Disease
A program designed to help in-
dividuals cope with the chrome
disease of cancer started Nov. 9
at St. Joseph's Hospital.
The six-week course, "I Can
Cope," will help patients and
their families learn more about
living with cancer. Participants
will have an opportunity to share
problems and concerns. In addi-
tion, they will learn positive ways
to cope with the disease while
utilizing every available resource.
During the evening course,
hospital staff will advise patients
on the emotional, as well as
physical problems associated
with cancer. Patients will learn
how to express feelings about the
disease and how to live within the
limits imposed.
An ongoing program of St. Jo-
Obituaries
MAIN
'*r Brah, ST. died October If. 1M.
He wu a lifetime resident of Tampa
"d wu a retired department atore
uleaman. Ha waa the eon of the late
"ara and Henry Braah and had for
roany yeare been an acUva member of
ContTej-aUon Rodeph Snolom. Ha la
urvlved by Ma Hater, Ruth Brain,
Jampa. Graveilde aervlcae at Rodeph
Sholom Cemetery were conducted by
*t>bl Kenneth Barter and Cantor
WunamHauben.
"OSENBERO
Kenneth Mllei Roaenberg. K. died
October 2. 1884. A naUve of New York,
** had lived In Tampa atx yeara and waa
a porti writer and boxing promoter. He
a aurvlved by hla wife. Thelme, eon,
Joehue. daughter, Mellaaa. aletar EUen
^rnateln, New York and parenta, Mr.
and Mra. sid Roaenberg. Brooklyn.
junaraJ aarvlcea were conducted by
"**! Leonard Roaenthal with
Warment In Myrtle Hill Cemetery
seph's Community Cancer Center
and the American Cancer Soci-
ety, "I Can Cope" is free of
charge to the general public and
set for 6-7:30 p.m. at St. Jo-
is
seph's. For further information or
registration, call the hospital's
Community Cancer Center at
870-4991.
continental flair.
Burgundy, taupe, white, pink
and green are the colors through-
out CK's Restaurant. New tables
and chairs enhance the dining
room which now has etched glass
dividers to separate seating areas
for more personal dining.
Individual service is a major
objective at the new CK's. All
entrees are plated and presented
at the table with silver domes.
Soup is served at each table,
ladled out for individual portions.
And black beans take it further,
served in three steps. An inter-
mezzo palate refresher of rasp-
berry sherbet! is also new and
served before the entree.
Of the restaurant's original
menu, only eight items were re-
tained. Marriott added 14 new
entrees for a final selection of 22.
Lunch includes: appetizers,
soups, salads, sandwiches and
entrees such as Salmon en
Croute, Crepes de Mer and
Chicken Breast Veronique. And
for the grand finale, a large
selection of desserts is presented
to each table on a large silver
tray. Patrons can make a dessert
choice directly from the tray.
And in addition to lunch six days
and dinner seven days a week,
CK's also of fen a unique Sunday
Brunch from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m.
Although CK's Restaurant
was a large portion of the Tampa
Airport Marriott's remodeling ef-
forts, other changes are apparent.
The Flight Room Lounge con-
tinues the theme of casual ele-
gance. The over-stuffed chairs
and couches are arranged in
groupings for easy conversation
areas. And complimentary hors
d'oeuvres are part of the Happy
Hour from 4-7 p.m. The lounge is
open seven days a week from 11
a.m. to 2 a.m. and will be in-
volved in promotional efforts as
well as sporting events to utilize
the lounge's large screen TV.
Decorating changes are also
evident in the Deluxe Guest
Rooms, 14,000 square feet of
flexible meeting space, pool and
patio, hallways and motor en-
trance. "It is definitely a new
look for the 10 year old proper-
ty," according to Juan Romero,
Tampa Airport Marriott General
Manager. "We now have an ex-
citing facility with an excellent
location that can offer a unique
experience, whether it is for
dining, meeting, overnight ac-
commodations or iust relaxing.
We are committed to proving
that when Marriott does it, they
do it right."
Michael Murillo
Traci Gibson
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
MICHAEL MURILLO
Michael Alan Murillo, son of
Jose and Paula Murillo, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
David on Nov. 11 at 8 p.m. and
Nov. 12 at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi
Samuel MaUinger will officiate.
Michael is a former student of
Hillel School of Tampa and now a
ninth grader at Coleman Junior
High. He is a high honor roll
student and participates in the
Gifted Child Program. Michael is
a member of AZA and a past
member of Kadima. He enjoys
writing, video games and foot-
ball.
Mr. and Mrs. Murillo will host
an Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
luncheon in honor of the occasion.
A Saturday night dinner party
will be hosted in Michael's honor
at the Tampa Airport Marriott
for the family and out-of-town
guests.
Special guests from Tampa in-
clude grandmother, Mrs. Bessie
Salhanick; aunt, Mrs. Ina Ray;
aunt and uncle, Mary and Gerald
Salhanick. Other special guests
will be Mrs. Miriam Schwartz,
Mr. Alan Bornstein, and Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Bornstein, all of
California; Mrs. Lillian Bornstein
of Ft. Worth, Florida, Ms. Karen
Bornstain of Coral Springs,
Florida; Mr. Michael Bornstein
and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gold-
stein of Massachusetts; and
Mrs. Frances Swartz, Dr. and
Mra. Kulman, Mrs. Lois Levine
and Mr. Stanley Swartz, all of
Sarasota.
TRACI GIBSON
Traci Anne Gibson, daughter
of Ms. Bette Gibson, wifi be
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Nov. 12 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
Traci is a member of Kadima
and in the eighth grade at
McLane Junior High School.
Ms. Gibson will host the Oneg
Shabbat and kiddush luncheon in
honor of the occasion. A recep-
tion will be held for Traci's
friends on Saturday evening at
the Brandon Ramada Inn.
Special guests will include
grandfather, Al Zwicker, Tampa;
great uncle, Murry Zwicker, New
York; and Ros and Bob Gibson,
New Jersey.
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Tired of the Reoccurring
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These are common .
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Tsmpa, Fla. 33609


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
FriAy. November 1
'1983
Bethamy Care Center
Bethamy Gardens
Roe and Victor Greenberg recently reclaimed 10 Dunams of land in tk
newly created Gulf Coast Mitzpe project of the Jewish National Fund.
The project which encompasses 150 dunams, will be the home of many \
young Jewish families who are moving to the Northern GaUlet\
Presenting the Nachla Certificate to Victor Greenberg are (left to
nght) Phyllis Browarshy, JNF Council Member; Joe Charles, Co-
Chairman of the Gulf Coast Council Mitzpe; Victor Greenberg Co-\
Chairman of the Gulf Coast Mitzpe; Amy Epstein. President JNPI
Gulf Coast Council; and Judy Levitt, Vice President, JNF Gulf Coast
Council.
Salu Devnani. President and
General Partner of Bethamy
Gardens. Inc., has announced the
completion of Bethamy Gardens,
a 120-bed skilled and interme-
diate care nursing home located
on a 5 acre wooded site between
Belcher Rd. and Hercules in
Northeast Clearwater The
facility is at 2056 Palmetto St.
'This is a $4 Million project of
the City of Clearwater through
Clearwater Industrial Revenue
Bonds." Devnani said-
Administrator of Bethamy
Gardens is James Gorman, most
recently administrator of the Re-
gency Health Care Center, New-
port, Tenn. And Mediplez, Inc.,
Jackson. Miss. He has also been
with similar facilities in Ireland
and Barcelona, Spain.
The grand opening will be
Nov. 22 at 6:30 p.m. The public is
invited. Bethamy is pledged to
serve the aged and is proud of its
goal: total commitment to
creative care.
According to Barbara Vass,
secretary for Bethamy, the daily
rates range from $52-day for four
bed rooms to S98-day for the de-
luxe private accommodations.
Bethamy is being built by South-
wood Development Co., Eliza-
bet hton, Tenn.
Bethamy "Home of my peo-
ple" is a home where the interior
and exterior environments have
been "mapped" by color and
tactile cues in order to aid those
with perceptual deficits to
achieve dignified living through
self-direction as much as possi-
ble.
The facility will provide pro-
fessional 24 hour nursing care.
Physician involvement is also an
integral part of nursing home
care. To this end the Administra-
tor and the Director of Norses
will work closely with area physi-
cians so nursing care can be in
accord with medically directed
needs. An efficient unit-dose sys-
tem is provided to facilitate the
important function of prescrip-
tion and drug services along with
quality control.
Bethamy Gardens will also
have transfer agreements with at
least two area hospitals to insure
positive and dose working rela-
tions between Bat ha my and hos-
pitals.
While Bethamy Gardens, is a
non-sectarian project. Kosher fa-
cilities available. The dining
room is open to visitors at the fa-
cility for a nominal fee.
In addition to the Dietary Con-
sultant, the center will engage
consultants in the areas of Phar-
macy. Medical Records, and
Physical Therapy, as needed. A
full time MSW degreed Social
Service Director, Sheril Homer
will work very closely with fami-
lies of Bethamy residents to
assist with the adjustment of
both resident and family to
nursing home admission.
The center will feature an
Activities Program for the
residents, under the leadership of
Ready for Delivery or Pickup Nov. 23
Heat & Serve
HOME THANKSGIVING KOSHER MENU
Qfiittnet fiot Sip/U
Chopped Liver
Turkey
Stuffing
Gravy
Candied Yams
Peas & Carrots
Apple Pie
Pumpkin Pie
Challah
$84.95 plus tax & delivery
Individual Items also available
ALL ORDERS MUST BE RECEIVED BY
TUESDA Y, NOVEMBER 15
"Ask For Ron"
1890 B Drew Street, CLW
446-8474
a quainieo and experienced
Activities Director. The Program
will be designed to meet the
needs and choices of each
resident, and will consist of
individual, group, and com-
munity activities. An active
Volunteer Program will be
pursued to involve Clearwater
area citizens.
A maintenance and housekeep-
ing staff, a modern in-house
laundry and beauty parlor and
barber shop will be part of the
provided services.
Oversized rooms are furnished
with comfortable hospital-type
beds, linens, a chest of drawers,
bedside cabinets, over bed tables,
chairs, and curtains. In addition
each resident's room will have a
color television set and individual
telephone hook-up.
There will be 14 private rooms
(204 square feet). 47 semi-private
rooms (383 square feet) and three
four bed accommodations (478
square feet) in each wing. The
extra square footage allows resi-
dents to bring prized possessions
with them. The view from each
room provides the resident with a
panoramic park like expanse. The
resident may also take advantage
ot an activity area or television
lounges.
This building meets all federal,
state and local construction and
safety standards and is com-
pletely fire resistant, with fire
sprinkler and smoke detection
systems through out the facility.
In addition emergency call sys-
tems are built in to each bath and
bed area.
Resident applications for ad-
mission are now being accepted.
Free, no obligation brochures are
available by calling Jim Gorman,
Administrator or Barbara Vass
Secretary at 441 -4944.
To reach Bethamy Gardens
from Tampa, take Highway 60 to
Belcher Rd. In Clearwater. Turn
north. North of Old Coachman
Rd. is Palmetto St. Turn west
(left) until you reach Bethamy.
THE
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Salesperson
Wanted
Full-time. Salary/Draw. Call Joan collect or
write:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
PHONE 305-373-4605
Name Brand & Unique Toys
At Big Savings
MAZEL MERCHANDISE CO.
DISCOUNT TOY OUTLET
6717 North Dale Mabry
879-5736
(Just North of Lambright)
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