The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00226

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
WJemsl
wiicmiaiin
Off Tampa
,6 Number6
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 10,1984
i) Fnd Shochtl
Price 35 Cents

The world's most famous odd couple, Jack Lemmon and Walter
ymatthau, are reunited at a special gala tribute at which
'jemmon received the Albert Einstein Award from the
[merican Society for Technion-Israel Institute of Technology,
lundreds of Hollywood celebrities and studio executives
hurried out to honor Lemmon's contribution to the en-
tertainment industry, including Kirk Douglas, Jane Fonda and
\Tom Hayden.
Growing Numbers Favor
Concessions on W. Bank
TEL AVIV (JTA) A public opinion poll
published in Maariv shows a growing number of people
favoring territorial concessions on the West Bank in
eturn for peace.
The poll by the Modi'in Haezrachi Research Institute
indicated changes in three categories with Hawks (against
any West Bank withdrawal) declining from 42.5 percent
ist October to 33.8 percent in December; moderates (in
>vor of some concessions) rising from 41.1 to 43.8 per-
cent: and doves (in favor of complete or major con-
[cessions) rising from 12.5 to 17.9 percent.
Asked if they were in favor of the evacuation of West
iBank settlements in return for peace with Jordan, those
answering "Yes, All" rose from 6.4 to 19.1 percent; for
evacuation of "some" showed an increase from 22.1 to
[28.6 percent.
SAFAM
SAFAM, a six man Jewish
I musical from Boston, comes to
Tampa and the Tampa Theatre
Saturday night. Feb. 11. at 8
p.m. for a one night performance
I sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
[('immunity Center.
SAFAM has been at the fore-
I front of the renaissance in Jewish
music in America since their
beginning in 1974. Safam's
original compositions and
arrangements have become their
trademark, and have catapulted
[them to national recognition as
ts in Jewish-A merican
music.
"We are excited and looking
[forward to hearing a group like
SAFAM." said JCC President
Leah Davidson. "Everyone that
has heard the group has said they
are excellent singers and
musicians and that means we
should have a great concert."
The group's musical styles
range from folk-like ballads to
rock and roll, from dixieland to
melodies with traditional charac-
teristics. Their arrangements of
Popular Israeli and Chassidic
music are innovative and infused
with Safam's modern and
dynamic sound. For texts they
rauitional prayers, transla-
tions of Biblical passages, and
original !vrics which speak of
rv pholosophy and
'I'mporary thought.
ADL Opens Tampa Office
By JUDY ROSENKRANZ
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has opened an
office in Tampa to service the
West Coast of Florida from Ft.
Meyers to Pensacola as far east
as Orlando.
Does this mean anti-Semitic
incidents are on the rise in this
area? "Not at all," responds
Leslye Winkelman, Regional
Director of ADL for West
Florida. "The office was opened
in response to the tremendous
growth in the area and the real-
ization the area can no longer be
adequately serviced out of the
Miami office."
"Another important fact to
remember is that having an office
on Florida's West Coast has been
requested for some time by local
residents. And the accessibility
of Tampa made it the natural
spot to locate."
Leslye Winkelman comes to
this position from Houston where
she was assistant director of the
Southwest Region of ADL.
Before that she was a staff
consultant in the New York ADL
office. She holds a Masters
degree in Social Work in Commu-
nity Organization from Yeshiva
University, and an under-
graduate degree from Wash-
ington University in St. Louis.
Ms. Winkelman describes her
job as many faceted. She is avail-
able for speeches to Jewish or
Leslye Winkelman
non-Jewish groups including
synagogues or church groups.
She expects to work closely with
law enforcement agencies both
sharing information and making
background materials available
to them. With the corporate
community, another area in
which she'll be working, she
stresses, "It is important for
them to know who we are. That
ADL and the Jewish community
are not strictly parochial in in-
terest." She will also be con-
centrating on the schools. "ADL.
is the largest non-profit distrib-
utor of educational material in
the world," Ms. Winkelman said.
The materials cover teacher
training, curriculum devel-
opment, legislation and the
separation of church and state.
The media is another priority
area for ADL. "As a national
agency we can share expertise
where local media may not have
this experience," she quickly
pointed out.
The West Florida Region ADL
office is located at 5002 Lemon
Street, Suite 2300 in the West
shore area. The phone number is
875-0750. This is the number to
report any incident of an anti-
Semitic nature.
The official opening of this
office will be on Feb. 14 with
Nathan Perlmutter, ADL's
National Director in Tampa for
the first meeting of the West
Florida ADL Board. The board
meeting will follow a press
conference announcing the
opening of the office.
"We expect to work hand in
hand with the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the Tampa
Jewish Federation," said Ms.
Winkelman. "We each have an
individual area of expertise."
While the Anti-Defamation
League is part of B'nai B'rith,
B'nai B'rith gives ADL only
Continued on Page 7
Tampa Jewish Federation's Community Committee
Sponsors First Event in A Series of Community Forums
In concert, Safam's profession-
alism is readily apparent with
strong vocalization and diverse
instrumentation. Their sensitive
arrangements make full use of
four strong vocal performers
(including two cantors) and
assortment of instruments, most
notably electric guitar, piano,
accordian. flute, synthesizer,
bass and drums.
Safam has touched listeners
with such original hits as Jeru-
salem, Judah Macabbee, World
of Our Fathers and now Yamit.
Of all their original compositions,
Leaving Mother Russia best
embodies Safam's rare ability to
reach and move their audience
with such strength and com-
passion.
As impressive as the sound of
Safam is on record and tape, their
energy and enthusiasm can best
be experienced in concert. Safam
has travelled throughout the
U.S.A. and Canada delighting
audiences of all ages. With the
recent release of their fourth
album, Safam has continued their
progressive role in development
of the Jewish-American sound
they created.
Tickets for SAFAM.are avail-
able from the JCC or at the
Tampa Theatre Box office.
Tickets are 110 for adults. $8 for
seniors and students, and $6 for
children under 13. All seats for
the performance are reserved.
The first program in a series of
community forums to be
presented by the Israel-Political
Subcommittee of the Tampa
Jewish Federation's Community
Relations Committee will take
place at Congregation Kol Ami
on Feb. 22.
The featured speaker at the
forum will be the new Israel
Consul General, Jehoshua Trigor
from Miami. There will be a
reception at 7:45 p.m. that
evening to welcome and honor
Mr. Trigor. In addition to the
reception, the community will
have opportunity to receive an
update providing information on
the current politcal and economic
scene in Israel. According to Dr.
Irwin Browarsky, Israel Com-
mittee Chairman, "We hope that
we will have a large turnout from
members of our community to
welcome Consul General Trigor
to Tampa."
1984 TJF-UJA CAMPAIGN REACHES $800,000
20 PERCENT INCREASE REPORTED
1984 Goal: %\2 MILLION

-


I
9
2

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Women's Division Update Held on Jan. 25, Women's
Wednesday was very successful with over 200 people attending
both the morning and evening sessions. Ellen Crystal served as
general chairman of the workshop, which waa in its fourth
consecutive year. The theme. Woman to Woman, highlighted
topics such as "Finance," "Time Management," and "Pay
Equity for Women." Linda Goldstein, chairman of the Business
and Professional Women's Network, and Lili Kaufman,
president of the Women's Division were also involved with the
project.
The Diamond Division of the Women's Division held a brunch
on Jan. 31. Fifty people attended the function at Monte Carlo
Towers. The Diamond Division, co-chaired by Ann Rudolph and
Joan Saul, recognized women whose commitment to the
Federation is a $1,000 minimum pledge. Keynote speaker.
Howard Stone, is a writer, lecturer and consultant to Jewish
organizations and corporations doing business in the Middle
East.
Rhoda Davis, Women's Division director, reports that an
appreciation luncheon for all women who have made con-
tributions, will be held on March 14 at the Tampa Marriott.
Israeli actress and singer, A viva Marks, will be the featured
speaker. Invitations will be mailed this month.
Rabbi Score* Hole-In-One Rabbi Frank Sundheim scored
his first hole-in-one while playing golf at the Bloomingdale Golf
Course on Jan. 25. The feat was achieved at the third hole with a
5-wood from 205 yards away. His golfing partner and witness
was Bernie Kan tor Rabbi Sundheim has been playing golf for 35
years.
Twinning Service To Be Observed Eileen Beth Herzog,
daughter of Rachelle and Herb Herzog, will include a twinning
service during her Bat Mitzvah tomorrow. Eileen will be
twinned with her Soviet sister, Irina Tarnopolsky, and will
chant the Haftorah in her honor.
The twinning service is sponsored by Women's American
ORT and recognizes Russian children who are not allowed to
participate in their own service.
Kick Off Set For Club Variety Club Variety will hold its
kick-off event on Feb. 18. It is a newly-formed group for single
and married people over 40 who are looking for new friends with
common interests in social, cultural and sports activities. The
wine and cheese party will begin at 8 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Reservations must be made by Feb. 10. The cost
is S3 per person. Additional details on Club Variety are available
from Barbara Powell at the JCC. 872-4451.
Babyline Twin sons, Michael Scott and Adam Stephen,
were born on Jan. 24 to Sara and Alan Czako of Staten Island.
New York. The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Czako of
Tampa, and Mrs. Noemi Saed of Camden. New Jersey.
Blue Star Reunion On Sunday Elaine Stupp, local
representative for Blue Star Camps, whill host a reunion for old
and new campers on Feb. 12 at 7 p.m. at her home. Prospective
campers and staff are also invited to attend. Herman Popkin.
camp owner and director will present slides. Refreshments will
also be served. If you would like to attend, please contact Elaine.
Let us share "Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470, or write The Jewish Floridian, care of "It's Your News,"
2808 Horatio, Tampa, 33609.

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Women's Division
Howard Stone, lecturer and consultant to Jewish
organizations and corporations doing business in
the Middle East, spoke to the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Diamond Division at a
brunch Jan. 31, in the Monte Carlo Towers.
Leadership of the Women's Division (back row
from left), Bobbe Karpay and Jolene Shor, co-
chairmen. Women's Division campaign. (From
row from left) Joan Saul and Ann Rudolph, co-
chairmen of Diamond Division; Howard Stont
Lili Kaufmann, president. Women's Division.
Photo: Audrey Haubenstock
USF Expo '84 To Showcase Da Vinci's Models Feb. 17-18
EXPO '84, the 12th annual
University of South Florida
Engineering Exposition, will
feature models of Leonardo Da
Vinci's technical and scientific
inventions, on Friday, Feb. 17
and Saturday. Feb. 18, at USF's
Tampa campus.
This year's exposition also will
feature exhibits from over 40
companies around the country,
showcasing the role of engin-
eering in business and industry.
The exhibit of Da Vinci
designs, on loan from the IBM
Corporation, includes 25 models
built from the 15th century
artist-scientist's technical and
scientific drawings.
Among them is a model of an
ornithopter. the first airplane
ever designed. Its principal
support and propulsion come
from flapping wings. Also on
display will be models of Da
Vinci's measurement devices,
such as the hygrometer for
measuring humidity, an anemo-
meter for measuring wind
velocity, and a inclinometer for
determining the degree of a slope.
A model of a prototype armored
tank, a type of vehicle widely
used in World War I, is included!
in the show.
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
(MrHutton i EF Hutton & Company Inc
315 East Madison Street
Tampa. Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223 4946
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Passover
Mon. April 16-Tues April 24
Cantor Irving Rogoff
and the
Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Clifford Nadel
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chaim
Israel Etrog
wiD offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday
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February 10,1964
Th*J*wUhFloridian of Tampa
Page 3
1
*?
H^H
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A
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Alice Rosenthal, (left) and Alyce Gross (right) are the co-chairmen of
the Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Ruby Division. Seated with
(hem is Dora Roth the Israeli woman who returned to Tampa by
popular demand to address two different groups on Jan. 26.
Attending the parlor meeting at the home of Dr.
Stuart and Jerilyn Goldsmith were (from left)
Shelly Appleblatt, Karen Matter, Patty Kalish,
Mimi Aaron, Doris Field, and Janet Cotzen.
Members of the Ruby Division, gifts from $250 to
$999, and Women's Division leadership joined
together to listen to Dora Roth. (Standing from
left) Dorothy Garrell, Nancy Linsky, Nancy
Lewis, Franci Rudolph, Harriet Seelig, andJolene
Shor, co-chairman of t'he Women's Division
Campaign. (Seated from left) Marilyn Farber,
Betty Germain, Merilyn Burke, Debbie Gitomer,
Julie Frager.
Dora Roth spoke of her personal experiences- from the concentration
camp to modern Israel on her recent visit to Tampa. Shown with Ms.
Roth (from left), Jolene Shor and Bobbe Karpay, co-chairmen of the
Women's Division Campaign; Roth, John Osterweil, chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation General Campaign.

(From left) Murray Garrett, Barry Karpay, Andy Berger, Joyce
Karpay, Barbara Garrett.
Attending the evening parlor meeting at the
home of Bobbe and George Karpay were (from
left) Charles Weissman. Bill Boas, Beverly Boas,
Mark Stern. George Karpay, and Aida
Weissman.
vJL
(From left) Sam Gross, Alyce Gross, Hannah Zohar, and David Zohar
Photos: Audrey Haubenstoch.
(From left) Stan Tarkow, Gina Tarkow, Cynthia
Wright, Maureen Cohn, Bernie Stein, Sharon
Stein, and Dr. Stanley Wright.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. February i0,1J
"Jewish Floridian Survivor Gathering
Of Tampa
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aaca aubampuoa should *o aoufv Ta* Jcwiaa Hnnann or Tia Faaarauoe
Friday. February 10. 1984
Volume 6
7 1 ADAR 5744
Number 6
Concentration Camp Sites
Need Saving, Bonn Told
LOS ANGELES IJTAI -
The Simon Wiesenthal Center at
Yeshiva University has urged the
chairmen of West Germany's five
major political parties to press
for legislation to ensure that all
former concentration camp sites
in that country be preserved as
national shrines to the victims of
the Nazi Holocaust.
Letters, signed by Rabbi
Marvin Hier. dean of the Center
and Rabbi Abraham Cooper,
associate dean, were sent after
the West German Ambassador to
the United States. Peter Hermes,
confirmed to the Center that a
portion of the former Neuen-
gamme concentration camp and
slave labor center outside of
Hamburg was being considered
for other purposes.
The letters, dated Jan. 30 to
coincide with the 51st anni-
versary of Hitler's rise to power
stated, in part, that conver-
sion of the Neuengamme camp
for other purposes "would send
the wrong message at the wrong
time ... (to! our youth
tomorrow's leaders and give
solace to those in Germany and
elsewhere who seek to whitewash
the unprecedented crimes of the
Nazi era."
Last year, the Wiesenthal
Center protested to Hamburg
city officials over proposed
changes at Neuengamme. where
over 50 percent of its estimated
106.000 inmates perished bet-
ween 1938 and 1945.
Cabinet Agrees Stronger Measures
Needed to Contain Terrorism
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has agreed
unanimously on stronger
measures to maintain law
and order in the occupied
territories and immediately
drew a skeptical response
from Jewish settlers.
The "Guidelines for imposing
law and order in Judaea. Samaria
and Gaza" make it clear that only
"the security branches" will deal
with and impose law and order in
those territories, and no others
would be allowed to act. Anyone
who violates that directive will be
punished, the Cabinet resolution
stated. This appeared to be an
oblique warning that the govern-
ment will not tolerate vigil-
anteism on the part of the Jewish
settlers.
THE GUIDELINES also pro-
mised that harsher measures
would be taken against anyone
throwing stones or Molotov
cocktails at Israeli military
personnel or civilians, a warning
aimed primarily at Arabs, Israeli
security forces in the territories
will be strengthened, the Cabinet
said.
Spokesmen for Jewish settle-
ments in the territories said there
was nothing new in the Cabinet's
decision. The question remains
how it will be implemented in
practice, they said. They wanted
to know what measures will be
taken to impose law and order
and what means of self-defense
the settlers will be allowed.
They demanded that a
definition of "self-defense" be
incorporated in the guidelines.
According to the settlers,
existing directives on the use of
fire arms by the settlers are
unclear.
Holocaust Conference
The first statewide Holocaust
Conference-Survivor Gathering,
on Sunday. Feb. 26 and Monday.
Feb 27 in Miami Beach, will be
under the auspices of the
American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors, the New
York-based organization that
organized last year's historic
gathering in Washington which
attracted 20.000 survivors and
was addressed by President
Reagan. Entitled "The Holocaust
Reality of the Past: Implications
for the Future." the major event
is being sponsored by the Zachor
Institute for Holocaust Studies
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
"This regional conference is
very important because it will
bring all of us survivors
together." said Ben Meed, presi-
dent of the American Gathering
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors.
Florida is one of the most
important areas for such a
gathering because it is the home
of many Holocaust survivors .
the survivors have the ultimate
responsibility of bearing witness
and perpetuating the memory of
the rich Jewish life and culture
destroyed by the Holocaust."
The conference will feature a
variety of workshops and
seminars approaching the
Holocaust and its meaning in
history from several perspec-
tives. A highlight of the event
will be a private showing of "The
Precious Legacy: Judaic Trea-
sures from the Czechoslovak
State Collections, which will be
on display at Miami Beach's
Bass Museum of Art.
Mark E. Talisman, the indiv-
idual most responsible for
bringing "The Precious Legacy"
to this country, will lead the
private showing of the exhibit
and is the conference's keynote
speaker. Chairman of Project
Judaica and Vice Chairman of the
U.S. Holocaust Council.
Talisman will discuss "The
Precious Legacy: A Gift Of
Life." Ironically, the collection of
350 artifacts, selected from
145.000 objects, was the result of
the Nazis' efforts to establish a
"museum to an extinct race."
In order to attract educators
from all parts of the state, the
second day of the conference will
focus on teaching the Holocaust,
with several workshops and panel
discussions geared to this end.
Some of the foremost authorities
who will be conducting sessions
during the conference include:
Menachem Rosensaft, chairman
of the International Network of
Children of Holocaust Survivors:
Dr. Jack Kugelmass. professor of
Yiddish at the Max Weinreich
Center for Advanced Jewish
Studies-YIVO: Dr. Eli Pfef-
ferkorn. professor at Tel Aviv
University and consultant to the
U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council: Gene Greenzweig,
executive director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education:
Dr. Helen Fagin. Director of the
Judaic Studies Program at the
University of Miami and Robert
Maland, vice chair of the South
Florida chapter of Children of
Holocaust Survivors.
"The Zachor institute was
created to preserve the memory
of the six million Jews who
perished in the Holocaust and
humanity's sense of conscience"
said Ezra Katz, president of u
Institute. This conference a
allow us to confront the b
comprehensible tragedy and evi
of the Holocaust side-by-sii
with the wellsprings of our crea-
tive survival Jewish learning
Jewish education and Jewish
culture through which so
much can be accomplished."
Serving as conference co-chain
are Dr. Fagin and Maland. The
conferences honorary chairman
are Jack Chester. Peter Goldrin
Harry A. (Hapl Levy, fog
Offenbach, David Schaecter and
Jacob Sheiniuk. Marc Pollick
executive director of the Zachor
Institute, is the conference
director.
The conference is being sporj.
sored in cooperation with: South
east Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center: Dade County Public
Schools: New American Jewish
Social Club; David Ben-Gunon
Culture Club; Central Agency for
Jewish Education, and Judaic
Studies Program, University of
Miami.
The conference will take place
at the Seville Hotel, 2901 Collins
Avenue, and participants will be
housed at the Sans Souci Hotel,
3101 Collins Avenue, and the
Versailles Hotel. 3525 Collins
Avenue. The registration fee is
S10, which includes the entrance
fee to "The Precious Legacy" and
transportation. Conference meals
are extra. As the conference is
expected to be well attended,
early reservations are recom-
mended.
For additional information
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 875-1618.
Names in News
Smithsonian Asked to Explain
The Anti- Defamation League
of B'nai B nth has called upon
the Smithsonian Institution to
explain "its last-minute turn-
about" in cancelling a scheduled
archaeological exhibition from
Israel.
Kenneth J. Bialkin, the
League's national chairman, sug-
gested that "political consider-
ations had intruded" in the
museum's decision to exclude
certain artifacts 11 of a total of
320 exhibit items from the
show even though they had been
selected originally by the Smith
sonian's own designated curator.
"At least one Simithsonian
official has publicly acknowl-
edged." Bialkin declared, "that
UNESCO and several Arab
countries objected to the inclu-
sion of these artifacts from the
Rockefeller Museum."
A major conference of
Mexican-American and Jewish
leaders will be held in San
Antonio, Tex. from Feb. 1315, it
is announced by Archbishop
Patrick H. Floras. Catholic Arch-
diocese of San Antonio, and
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
director of international relations
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee.
The consultation, which is
being sponsored by the Arch-
diocese of San Antonio and the
AJC, will bring together religious
and civic leaders from every
major city in Texas for an inten
sive exchange of views on major
domestic and foreign issues con-
cerning both the Mexican-
American and the Jewish
communities.
Issues to be discussed at the
Texas meeting include cultural
pluralism, identity, immigration,
education and voting rights.
Unless efforts are made to
prevent the spread of nuclear
technology, some of Israel's most
ardent enemies will have the
capability by the year 2000 to
produce atomic weapons thus
threatening the very existence of
the Jewish state, according to an
arms control specialist.
"While everyone is against
these nations having the techno-
logy. American Jews have a
special interest to see that it
doesn't happen." said Ben
A below of Reform Judaism's
Religious Action Center in
Washington.
"This is the single most im-
portant threat to Israel, and too
many people are overlooking it."
Former U.S. Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger will be
honored by B'nai B'rith Inter
national on Mar. 14 when the
Jewish service organization
presents him with its first Inter-
national Statesman Award.
The presentation will be made
by Gerald Kraft, president of
B'nai B'rith. at the Breakers
Hotel in Palm Beach. Fla
Kissinger, who was Secretary
of State and adviser on national
security affairs to former Presi-
dent Nixon, was awarded the
Nobel Peace Prize in 1973 for his
achievement in ending the
Vietnam War.
The Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews announces that
Lawrence Y. Goldberg of Wash-
ington has been appointed as the
new executive director of the
organization.
Goldberg has a lengthy back-
ground in the national activities
of the Jewish community and has
been involved in the Soviet Jewry
cause since the late 1960s when
the efforts of Soviet Jews to seek
emigration took on added im-
petus. He was a delegate to the
1971 World Conference of Jewish
Communities on Soviet Jewry in
Brussels.
Goldberg has been a member of
the Executive Committee of
AIPAC and of NJCRAC the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.
Brotherhood/Sisterhood
Week February 19-25
Feb. 19-25 is Brotherhood-Sis-
terhood Week, sponsored by the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews since its in-
ception in 1934. This years
theme is "Keep it Fair." and to
amplify that theme to youth, the
NCCJ asked BUI Cosby to audio
tape five messages on the fair-
ness theme to be aired in public
schools.
These tapes, along with teach-
ing guides, will bring home the
makes fairness the rule and not
the exception.
In addition, the NCCJ is dis-
tributing to radio stations
Rodney Dangerfield's famous "
don't get no respect," routine
that is both funny and to the
point: Brotherhood-Sisterhood
begins with respect.
"We all need to be reminded
now and again about fairness.
The NCCJ hopes that Bfll Cosby
point in an entertaining way. that and Rodney Dangerfield will both
fairness begins with self-respect entertain and uplift you during
The guides that go with the tapes Brotherhood Sisterhood Week
are designed to help students 1984." said Stephen D. Steiner.
seek a more positive course that Director Bay Area NCCJ


riday. February 10.1964
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
EILEEN HERZOG
Eileen Beth Herzog, daughter
|of Mr. and Mrs. Herb Herzog,
I will i>e called to the Torah as a
|Bat Mitzvah on Feb. 11 at 10
[a.m. at Congregation Kol Ami.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal will
I officiate.
Eileen is student in
I Congregation Kol Ami's Hey
Class, is a member of Kadima,
and serves as a religious school
teacher's aide. She attends N.B.
Young Junior High School and is
in the seventh grade. Eileen was
I honored recently by Women's
Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation for her winning essay,
"What It's like To Be A Russian
I Jew.''
Eileen's grandomother,
Gertrude Miller, will host the
Oneg Shabbat following the
Friday evening services in honor
of the occasion. A Kiddush will
be hosted by Rachelle and Herb
Herzog following the Saturday
morning service. They will also
host a reception Saturday night
at Congregation Kol Ami.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Gertrude Miller
and Charles Herzog, Tampa;
great aunt and uncle, Dorothy
and Moe Parnes, Margate;
Frances and Al Alpart, North
Miami Beach; Lucy and Max
Freiman, Punta Gorda; Richard,
Judy, Marci and Cindi
Appelbaum, Fort Lauderdale;
Irene and Marvin Haas, Wayne,
New Jersey and Sharon and
Harry Rosengart, Verona, N.J.
JESSICA LEWIS
Jessica Marlie Lewis, daughter
I of Dr. and Mrs. Richard B.
Lewis, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah on Feb. 11 at 11
a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
I v/ill officiate.
Jessica is a student in
[Congregation Schaarai Zedek's
I Religious School. She is in the
[seventh grade at Berkeley
1 Preparatory School and is a
cheerleader and member of the
track team. Her honors include
the dean's list and headmaster's
[list. Jessica also plays on the
Tampa Ray Little League.
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V

New Sculpture
At Tampa Museum
Eileen Herzog
Dr. and Mrs. Lewis wQl host
the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
following the services in honor of
the occasion and a reception on
Feb. 11 at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek.
Jessica Lewis
Special guests will include
family members from New York,
Washington D.C., Philadelphia,
Sarasota, and Deerfield Beach,
Fla.
"The Jogger," a new sculpture
by Duane Hanson, the world-
renowned artist, premiered on
Wednesday, Feb. 1 at The Tampa
Museum. The installation of
"The Jogger" marks the first
time a work by Hanson, a Florida
artist, has been shown at The
Tampa Museum.
"The Jogger," a startlingly
real re-creaton of an exhausted
athlete, was selected last fall for
inclusion in the exhibition "Time
Out Sport and Leisure in
America Today." Gene vie ve
Linnehan, Curator of the exhi-
bition, chose it because Hanson's
work speaks directly to people
the world over. "The feeling in
'The Jogger' of absolute fatigue
after great exertion is universally
An Investment In Your Community
Can Be An Investment In Israel
It is rare when you can use the
same dollars to make two differ-
ent investments. However, if you
believe in the future of your local
Jewish community and in helping
to strengthen the State of Israel,
the same dollars can provide for
the growth and future of each.
The TOP Jewish Foundation is
a non profit corporation formed
by the Federations of Tampa, Or-
lando and Pinellas County to help
build endowment funds for the
future of each participating
Jewish community. With the
help of TOP, each community has
established its own endowment
gift development program.
Endowment gifts and the income
generated by further investment
are used to make a variety of
grants into the Jewish commu-
nity based upon needs that
cannot be met from other funds
and based on the recommen-
dation of participating donors.
The Foundation has developed
over two million dollars in en-
dowment gifts. As part of its
overall investment portfolio, it
own $110,000 worth of Variable
Rate Issue State of Israel bonds.
These bonds pay a return to
Foundations, pension funds, and
the like that is competitive with
other investment in the market
place. This interest rate is not
available to individuals.
At your request, your invest-
ment in the local community
through your gift to TOP can be
pooled with others to be further
invested in Israel through the
purchase of bonds. Unlike your
individual purchase of bonds,
which is NOT tax deductible,
your gift to the TOP Jewish
Foundation is tax deductible.
This may be important to your
annual tax planning and reduces
the cost of this double invest-
ment by 50 percent, if you are in
the 50 percent tax bracket.
TOP has many different en-
dowment gift vehicles for you to
choose from. Depending upon the
size of your gift to TOP, a fund
can be established in your name
or in the name of someone you
wish to honor. The annual income
from this fund could be used to
support one of your philanthropic
interests, or other endowment
projects already identified in
your community's endowment
fund.
Regardless of the type of
endowment vehicle you choose,
what is important is that you are
getting double the investment
mileage from the same dollar and
a tax deduction to boot. For
further information contact Joel
Breitstein, Executive Director-
Endowment Consultant, TOP
Jewish Foundation, 112 Mag-
nolia Ave., Tampa, FL 33606,
phone 253-3569.
understood. We're pleased to
exhibit such a powerful and
dynamic work."
Using live models, Hanson
makes casts using polyester with
arms, legs, head and torsos done
separately. After removing the
cast, successive layers of flesh
colored liquid polyester resin are
poured into the greased mold.
When this is removed, the details
are reworked in preparation for
assembling the cleaned and
refined figures. Real clothing and
accessories are then added.
A plastic surgeon volunteered
to serve as Hanson's model for
"The Jogger" in order to learn
the polyester resin techniques.
Hanson's works are part of the
colections of many prestigious
museums, and solo exhibitions of
his work have been mounted at
the Corcoran Gallery of Art,
Washington, the Whitney
Museum of American Art, New
York and the Lowe Art Museum,
Miami, among others.
"Time Out" will be exhibited
through March 11 in the South
Gallery. The Tampa Museum is
free and open to the public Tues-
day, Thursday, Friday, from 10
a.m. to 6 p.m., Wednesday, 10
a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Sunday, 1-5 p.m.
Advertising
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Wanted
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. February 10
Congregations/Organizations Events
RODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Sabbath at Rodcph Sbolom
This evening, after the Sab-
bath Services five distinguished
women of Tampa will present a
panel discussion on "The Liber-
ated Woman Providing a Jewish
Home for Her Family With Crea-
tive Ways to Cope." Marilyn
Wittner. a principal at the Towne
and Country Elementary School,
will act as moderator. The
panelists are Mimi Kehoe, Presi-
dent of League of Women Voters;
Lynn Marvin, TV Reporter for
Channel 13, Alice Nelson, Attor-
ney, and Cindy Silverman.
Speech Therapist.
The committee responsible for
this event includes Mickey Zack.
Lillean Singer, Fran Landsberg.
and Elaine Viders.
This program will conclude a
bountiful Sabbath celebration
starting with a family dinner to
begin with Kiddush at 6:30 p.m.
Rabbi Berger will guide the
congregation through the
Sabbath ritual, the prayers, and
the. ziemirot after which the
Sabbath Services will be held.
Some of the sisterhood women
will fulfill their Sabbath celebra-
tion by participating fully in the
Saturday morning services.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Brotherhood Dinner
The regular meeting of the
Brotherhood will be held in the
Social Hall of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek on Tuesday. Feb.
14 at 6:30 p.m.
Leo Matti. Executive Director,
Tampa Area Hospital Council:
and Robert Becker will speak on
"Health Care in America
Where are we going"?
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Sisterhood Study Day
, VYfdnesday.^Feb. ]0-2:3p
p.m. the public- is fanned.to a
study day sponsored by Kol Ami
Sisterhood. Florida Branch
Women for Conservative
Judaism.
Registration and coffee begins
at 10 a.m. with a study period
including lunch break at 3919
Moran Rd., Tampa.
Guest speaker is Dr. Gordon
Tucker, assistant Professor of
Jewish Philosophy. Dr. Gordon
Tucker is the director of the
Institute for religious and social
studies, at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary in N.Y.C. The
topic Dr. Tucker will be speaking
on: What does Conservative
Judaism require of us?
Babysitting is available for a
nominal fee of $4.50 in advance
including lunch, $5.50 at the
door. To reserve your seats now
call Carolyn Bass, 963-1352, or
Shelley Herzog, 962-2720.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Singles Group
On Feb. 16, Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal, will be Kol Ami's
Singles Group*s guest speaker, at
7:30 p.m. at 3919 Moran Rd.
Tampa.
Rabbi Rosenthal will be
speaking on the laws of Kashrut.
reasons behind it morally and
ethically.
HADASSAH
Celebrates
50th Anniversary
Of Youth Aliyah
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a celebration
of the 50th anniversary of Youth
Aliyah at their meeting on
Wednesday. Feb. 15. at the
Jewish Community Center at 10
a.m. The life story of Henrietta
Szold. Hadassah s founder and
the first director of the Youth
Aliyah program will be told.
This youth rescue movement
was started by Recha Freier.
Henrietta Szold. and other cour-
ageous people in Germany before
World War II. Underground
groups were organized to lead
children out o Germany to safety
in Palestine.
To date the Youth Aliyah
program has helped over 200.000
.youth from 80 countries, as well
as a large group of disadvantaged
youth in Israel. Through Youth
Aliyah these young people have
studied, achieved, and become
productive, contributing
members of the Israeli society.
This is also the birth month of
Hadassah s founder, Henrietta
Szold. Sue Forman, Youth
Aliyah Chairman, will review the
book. Summoned to Jerusalem:
The Life Story of Henrietta
Szold.
Special effects, including
talented vocalists, and a party
buffet will conclude the celebra-
tion. Freda Brod, Program Vice
Pres., is being assisted by Ellie
Fishman, Nancy Mizrahi, and
Dorothy Skop.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
To Host Gala
Birthday Celebration
National Council of Jewish
Women, Tampa Section, will joy-
fully celebrate sixty years of
community service at a gala
birthday party on Saturday
evening. March 10. 1984 at the
Riverside Hilton Hotel in Tempa.
The evening will begin with a
pools id e cash bar at 6:30 p.m. A
champagne toast to NCJW will
precede dinner which will be
served in the ballroom at 7:30
p.m. All charter members and
past presidents will be honored at
the party and there will be
flowers and favors for the ladies
and gentlemen who attend.
Music and entertainment for the
evening will be provided by Joe
Stagi.
This evening is being planned
by Mrs. Lawrence Cohen and her
committee.
This local celebration coincides
with the national celebration of
the ninth birthday of NCJW All
across the country. NCJW vol-
unteers will be celebrating 90
wonderful years of community
service, social action and
education.
The vision that Hannah G.
Solomon, founder of NCJW. had
ninety years ago of Jewish
women helping to make the
would a better place in which to
live has become a reality in
Tampa. This NCJW section has
been in the forefront of commu-
nity service and social action.
Local programs over the years
have served a cross-section of the
Tampa community from the very
young pre-schooler to the elderly
and many groups in between.
Sixty years of service has
given Tampa NCJW much to cel-
ebrate and its members will do so
in style. Coat of the evening is
$15 per person. Invitations will
be in the mail and reservations
will be taken by Mrs. Ernest
Brenner and Mrs. Lawrence
Bernstein. All members of NCJW
and friends of NCJW are invited
to attend.
THE JEWISH
CONGREGATION OF
SUN CITY CENTER
The Jewish Congregation of
Sun City Center holds Sabbath
Services every Friday evening at
8 p.m. in the Gold Room of the
United Community Church, La
Jolla Avenue at Pebble Beach
Blvd. The Congregation also
holds services on the holidays
and the High Holy days.
Various lay members of the
congregation conduct the ser-
vices each week.
The congregants are chiefly
residents of Kings Point West
and Sun City Center and Apollo
Beach.
An election of officers for 1984-
85 was recently held and the
officers are:
Immediate Past President,
Albert Furman; President, Ruth
Routman: Vice-President.
Joseph Sobel: Treasurer, Irwin
Bell; Secretary. Trudy Stein;
Hyroan
Trustees, Milton
Marvin Lea.
Jewiah
COMMUNITY CENTER
SENIORS
Corrections, Updates
on Mediclaims Help
Suspended, Until
Further Notice
Mediclaims Assists,*,
(Volunteer Insurance Assk
ance). In Sulpher Springs u
North Tampa Recreation Cent*
(was on 2nd and 4th Thursday^
10-11:30). y8
Service Hours Changed
Mediclaims Assistance (Vd.
unteer Insurance Assistance)
Acorn Trace Apartments, nuj
N. Nebraska, from 10-11:30 a.m.'
1st and 3rd Thursdays to same
time and 1st Thursday only.
We regret an error in the
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
edition dated Friday. Feb-
ruary 3, 1984. The Floridian
Spotlight column on page 8
carried an error in the head-
line which should have read
Jay and Anna Lee Marko-
witz. We apologize for this
mistake.
-The Publisher
!*
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitzvah. wedding and engagement forms are
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
'Jewish tlondian" office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4219 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger Services
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Dally morning and eveningmlnyan.7:30
a in 8:45p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3910 Moran Road 062-8338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Friday,8p.m : Saturday. 10a.m.
Servlcei:
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Hazian
Wllllajn Hauben Services Friday. 8 pjn.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally:
Mlnyan, T: 15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2877 Rabbi Frank Sundhelm
Friday,8p.m.
Services:
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
CHABAD HOI'SE
Jewish Center. University of South Florida I'C 217. Box 2463, Tampa33620
(College Park Aptsi 971-6768 or 977-8418 Rabbi Laxar Rlvkln and Habbl
Joseph Dubrowaki s Friday. 7 p.m Shabbat Dinner and Services. Saturday
Service 10 30 a.m Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH JIM I hi FOUNDATION
B'nai B rlth HUlel Foundation. Jewish Student Center. University of South
Florida s CTR 2382 s Steven J Kaplan. PhD. Director s 5014 Patricia Ct..
No. 172. Tampa. Florida 33617 (Village Square Apis, i 988-7076 Shabbat
Services 7 30 pm Sunday Bagel Brunches. 12 noon
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est. 1917)

^
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park announces a rollback of
"before need*' cemetery property for families of the
Jewish community. Purchase one or two burial spaces in
the Shalom Garden, which was consecrated and
dedicated Oct. 12,1969. at the 1977 price of $245.00 each.
Any additional space at the regular cost of $490.00 to
$540.00 each. Defferred payment plan available at 0% in-
terest. (25% deposit required) For further information on
this outstanding "before need" plan, simply fill in the
coupon below and drop it in the mail or call 813-626-1171
today. One special offer per family.
MYRTLE HILL CEMETERY
Shalom Garden
4002 N. 50th St.
Tamp*. Florida 33610
I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
.STATE,
-ZIP.


\ADL Opens Tampa Office
Continued from Page 1
bh per seat charge which
Lally honors a local person.
Phile this has previously been
'died from Miami, it will now
.handled from here and will be
bntinued.
Many anti-Semites mask
Lir anti-Semitism in an anti-
Lrael facade. Other parts of the
ommunity will pick up the
ietoric and repeat it as true. We
to dispel the myths in a
ariety of ways," explained Ms.
Winkelman.
three percent of its budget
nationally. "B'nai B'rith is not
the sole beneficiary of ADL so it
shouldn't be the sole support,"
Ms. Winkelman continued.
"Over 50 percent of ADL money
comes from the non-Jewish
community." What form the
fundraising for this area will take
is not yet known. In Sarasota
there has been an annual brunch
In 1983, according to a newly
released ADL report, there were
670 anti-Semitic incidents in the
United States. This is a drop of
19 percent over the previous year.
However, Florida was one of 11
states which reported an increase
over the same period. Incidents
in Florida were up the previous
year as well.
"Anti-Semitism is prejudice
against Jews around the world
not just Jews in America. ADL is
assisting the Jews in Nicaragua
who asked for our help," said
Ms. Winkelman.
Obituaries
MILL*
Lther Rosenblum FallU. 61. of
hnellas Park died Friday, Jan. 27. She
ame to the area In 1M0 from Middle-
own NY. She wu a elf-emiloyed
-tore owner. She la survived by her
Brothers, Morris, of Brooklyn; Reuben.
fampa David. St. Petersburg and
eonard, Mlddletown; and her sisters,
ok ZariUky of Tampa, Ida Taub of
Mlddletown. Anne Perlman of 8t.
Petersburg and Libby Tauber of Paral-
ppany. N.J.
SCHULMANRobert William Schulman,
||3, died Saturday, Jan. 21. He wu a 40
jyear realdent of the area coming from
Augusta, Ga. He wa a member of HUls-
-borough Lodge No. 26 and AM, and
iRodeph gaholom Men's Club. He la sur-
Ivivpci by hla wife Helen, two daughters,
Susan and Linda; brother Charles
Ischulman, Augusta. Oa.; slstere: Zelda
iGoldfarb. Altamonte Springs. Fla.;
Gertrude Rosenblatt, Jacksonville.|Fla
Funeral services were conducted by
I Rabbi Kenneth Berger and Cantor
I William Hauben of CongregaUon
I Rodeph Sholom. Interment followed at
I MyrUe Hill Memorial Park.
IVERKAUF
.ijscar Verkauf, 70. of 820 Blanca Ave..
Tampa, died Thursday. Jan. 36. The 68-
lyear area resident was a partner In M.
[Verkauf Sons men's clothing store. He
was a member of Rodeph Sholom Syna-
gogue, the John Darling Lodge 164.
FiA.M., and the Tampa Consistory
AASR He la survived by hit wife. Rose
Freeman Verkauf; son. Dr. Barry S.
| Verkauf; daughter. Mrs. Robert
iKlinon Turkel; brother. Sam; sister.
| Jean V. Bennett; four grandchildren.
Funeral services were conducted by
Kabbi Kenneth Berger and Cantor
William Hauben of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Interment followed In
I Rodeph Sholom Cemetery. Preparation
l-oy Chessed Shel Ernes.
Community Calendar
Friday, February 10
Candlelightmg time 5:57 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood
Family Dinner, 6 p.m. and Shabbat Service, 8 p.m. Schaarai
Zedek Family Service, 8 p.m.
PRESENTS SAFAAA AT TAMPA
Saturday, February 11
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
THEATRE, 8 P.M.
Sunday, February 12
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Brunch, 9:30 a.m.
Monday, February 13
GASPARILLA DAY Brandeis Women's Committee All Day
Conference, 9 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Housing
Committee Board Meeting, 4:30 Jewish National Fund Board
Meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, February 14
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Board Meeting, 10 a.m. TOP
Jewish Foundation, noon Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood
Meeting, 6:30 Hillel School of Tampa Executive Board
Meeting, 7 p.m.; Board Meeting, 8 p.m. ORT-Tampa Evening
Chapter Board Meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, February 15
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter General Meeting, 10 a.m. Kol Ami
Sisterhood, Regional Study Day, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Kol Ami Sr.
Socialites, 12 noon National Council of Jewish Women Vice
Presidents Meeting, 2 p.m. B'nai B'rith Tampa Lodge Dinner
Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Regular
Meeting, 8 p.m. TOP Jewish Foundation Meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, February 16
JCC Food Co-op, 10-12 ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter Bowling,
9:30 Jewish Community Center Executive Board, 6 p.m.;
Regular Board, 8 p.m. Kol Ami Singles Group, 7:30 p^rn.
Friday, February 17
Candlelightmg time, 6:02 p.m.
services, 8 p. m.
Rodeph Sholom Family Night
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48x84'
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TAMPA
9018 N FloridtA_
Aopmi ftom AWWSSW
933-21B9
Mon -Fi\
tOwn -IP*
Sal I0wt ("
Sunl pm So*
TAMPA
400' Owtdy "NO
KwlWU*"
0MII-
Ui*!' UmUt
8391255
Mon Sal
10 wn txn
town.oouwtry
STM Miwofl Hwy
885-4010
Mon SW
10 wn 6 pm
Sun 1 pm-Spm
BRANDON
740 W Brandon SMI
ees-2424
Mon SW.
town Spm
Sun 1 pm-Soi"
LAKELANO
ilLwiMitwr>0<
OworWS.nw*.
mm*i jri
XUMMMWIV
e4e-err
Mon Fn
10 wn I pm
310am< Spin
Breakfast
7 a.m. -10:30 a.m.
Lunch
11:00 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
813/875-2605
4815 W. Laurel
Tampa. Florida 33607
J
E
f
T
R
JeHAGrtliyeUvii
E
Y.
Continental at
Gourmet Catering
(Kosher & Non-Kosher)
Banquet facilities
up to 100 people
or in your home.
5 of Westshore
Dr. Louis Lubet and Dr. Martin Port
associated in the practice of
Podiatry
Treatment of Foot Disorders
Wish to Announce
the extension of office hours
to include evenings and Saturdays
2210 S. MacDUl Ave. 254-42311

reflections!
Brings you tf-e exotic atmosphere of
shopping in San Franciso.
CUSTOM FURNITURE. ACCESSORIES
and DRAPERIES.
PERSONALIZED GIFTS FOR THOSE
SPECIAL PEOPLE WHO HAVE
EVERYTHING.
Neat Bar & Bat Mitzvah Gifts
Register your affair with us!
m
Our Interior Design Staff is
available to assist you with your
complete interiors.
3302 BUFFALO AVE.
TAMPA BAY CENTER
870-3847
LIFE & HEALTH
INSURANCE BROKERS
Lawrence A. Kaplan, National Director and Paul H.
Karm, Regional Director of the B'nai B'rith Members'
Insurance Program will be in the bay area February
13,1984.
We invite you to attend an important sales seminar and
find out why over 1000 brokers in the U.S. have found
the B'nai B'rith Members' Insurance Program a
lucrative prospecting tool.
Please tell any of your associates who might be in-
terested in this program to call or write our office for an
invitation.
B'nai
B'rith
jjfSjf
Date: Feb. 13,1984
TIME: 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
PLACE: Suite 801
Lincoln Center Bldg.
5401W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33608
Your RSVP Is Important Refreshments will be served.
MAIL OR CALL TO:
Roger Mock, CLU, ChFC
B'nai B'rith Members' Insurance (MONY)
Suite 601, Lincoln Center
Tampa, FL 33609
(813)872-5588
PLAN TO ATTEND YOUR MEETING
Name___________-.-----------------------------------------
Address--------------------------------------------------------------
City/State/Zip------------------------------------------------------
Work Phone-------------_------------------------------------------



RhodaKarpay Community Liaison
Florida Federations To Assemble At Regional Conference; Maxine Schwartz To Chair
Maxine Schwartz, Women's
Division President for the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has been appointed to
chair the 1984 Florida
Association of Jewish
Federations Statewide Con-
ference scheduled for March 23-
25 at the Sheraton World in
Orlando, Florida. The an-
nouncement of the appointment
was made by James Baer of
South County, Florida, Chairman
of the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations.
Michael Levine, president,
Tampa Jewish Federation has
appointed Rhoda Karpay to serve
as the Tampa community liaison
for the conference. Karpay is a
member of the Board of
Governors of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
The conference is designed to
bring together Jewish communal
leaders from throughout Florida
to explore the numerous issues of
concern to Jewish communities in
the local, national and overseas
scene. Sponsored in cooperation
with the Council of Jewisht chairman
Federations, the United Jewish
Appeal, and CJF-UJA Women's
Divisions, the conference will
include a number of plenary
sessions as well as small group
workshops.
Maxine Schwartz has been
active for many years in the
Jewish community of Miami
where she has served as the
campaign chairman for Women's
Division, as vice president of
community education for
Women's Division, and as
of the Women's
United Jewish Appeal Rabbinic Cabinet
To Visit Prague and Israel On Feb. 19Mission
NEW YORK Twenty-five
rabbis from across the country
will participate in the United
Jewish Appeal Rabbinic Cabinet
mission to Prague and Israel Feb.
19-28". A three-day sub-mission to
Egypt is planned after com-
pletion of the Israel portion of the
mission.
According to Rabbi Stanley M.
Kessler of West Hartford. Conn .
Chairman of the Rabbinic
Cabinet. The mission will help
sensitize rabbis to the challenges
of the 1984 Campaign and inspire
them to become more involved in
their local campaigns."
The intensive study mission
will focus on visits to key sites of
Jewish historical interest and
institutions funded by UJA-
Community Campaigns. Mission
participants will meet with
leaders of the remnant Jewish
community in Czechoslovakia
and key representatives of the
Jewish Agency and United Israel
Appeal in Israel.
In Prague, the itinerary will in-
clude visits to the State Jewish
Museum which features the most
extensive collection of Judaica in
existence, a portion of which is
currently travelling around the
United States as the "Precious
SuncoastPuppet Guild
To Stage Festival At USFFeb. 19
The pint-sized puppets of the
Florida Suncoast Puppet Guild
will return Feb. 18 to the Tampa
campus of the University of
South Florida for their annual
Mini-Fest. The festival will run
from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.. with
performances and workshops in
the College of Education building
and th- College of Arts and
Letters building.
The day-long festival will fea-
ture a puppet store and nine
workshops that range from
puppet construction and scenic
design to script writing for
puppet shows.
Great tales like "Rumplestilt-
skin" and Travels With Archie"
will be told by puppeteers to
delight both young and old
guests at the shows.
Registration for the festival
will start at 8 a.m. in the lobbv of
the College of Arts and Letters
building. All performances and
workshops are open to the public.
Tickets are on sale at $8 for
adults or $10 after Feb. 4. and $6
for children and senior citizens or
88 after Feb. 4. For more infor-
mation on the festival contact
Jody Wren in Tampa, 932-9252.
Passover
at the Concord
Mon April 16-Tues April 24
The observance of rrodirion rhe mag-
nificence of rhe Sedorim rhe beoury of
rhe Services rhe brilliance of rhe Holiday
Programming
Conror Herman Malomood. renowned
operaric renor assured by rhe Concord
45-voice Symphonic Chorole directed by
Marhew Lazor and Don Vogel ro offiaore
or rhe Services and Sedonm
Oursrandmg leaders from Government
Pres? rhe Arrs and Lirerarure Grear films
Music doy and night weekdays Special
program for rors rweeners ana reens
Rabbis Cohen ond Mazur supervise
Dietary Lows
CONCORD
RESORT
Kiome'.hc Lake NY 12751
TrA-
SK
Toll Free 600 431-3^0
'4 794 4000
OR CKEDIT CARDS
0 240-6336
Legacy:" services at the 700
year-old Alteneu Synagogue: a
visit to the Theresienstadt
concentration camp and
memorial: and briefings by
European representatives of the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee (JDCl.
In Israel, the program will
focus on visits to an absorption
center for Ethiopian Jews, a
Project Renewal neighborhood,
meetings with leading scholars
and educators from Israeli
universities and visits to JDC
funded settlement projects in the
Negev Participants will also
have an opportunity to meet with
their rabbinic colleagues in
Israel.
Chairman of the UJA Rabbinic
Cabinet Mission is Rabbi
Matthew Simon of Rockville.
Md. Co-Chairmen are Rabbi
Haskel Lookstein of New York
City and Rabbi Bennett Miller of
New Brunswick. N.J.
Division leadership training. She
has also served as chairman of
the CJA-IEF campaign in
synagogues and also aa Miami's
Super Sunday co-chairman. She
is a national board member for
the United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division and is a
member of the board of directors
and executive committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. She is the only
woman and individual without
ordination on the United Jewish
Appeal Rabbinic Cabinet. In
1976 she received the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Stanley C. Myers President's
leadership Award.
All Florida communities will be
participating in the conference.
Highlighting the program will be
sessions on Priorities in Com-
munity Planning, U.S.-Israeli
Relations, Camapign for '85.
Planning and Priority Setting for
Long Range Capital Needs and
the Jewish Agency for Israel
Relations to Federations.
The conference pro-,,,
being planned and coo^
consultation with F
presidents and executive!
with community |,
represenutives appointed
each Federation. Working
Maxine Schwarte as *!
liaison representatives
Daytona Beach, Marsha
and Ben Shenker-
Lauderdale, Edmund
Jacksonville, Aaron
Miami, Alfred Golden;
Phyllis Zissman; Palm
Msrilyn Lampert; PiBl
County. Charles Rutenberg.
Reva Kent; Sarasota, G
Conn; South Broward,
Singer; South County, M
Bobick; and Tampa,
Karpay.
Persons interested in attend,,]
the Florida Association of Jw2
Federations Statewide CoJ
ference are invited to contaai
their local Federation office
additional information i
registration.
THE
MATERNITY CONNECTION
"QUALITY CLOTHING
AT DISCOUNT PRICES"
Inside Yankee Clipper Hair Salon
MARIGOLD PLAZA
4202 W. Waters
962-3347 886-0739
Rachel B. Rabinovitz
THE TAMPA BALLET PRESENTS
THE
30rh Anniversqry Gala
\
Winter
Fete
\ **
DAVID FALK
MEMORIAL THEATRE
EVENINGS Thurs. Feb. 9. FrI. Feb. 10,
SaL Feb. 11 at 8:00 p.m.,
Sun. Feb 12 at 7:30 p.m.
MATINEES! ftl feb. 10 a. 1.30p.m.
Sun. Feb. Ut*lfcd0p.aL
Tickets 815, 812.87. 85
Guest Artists:
Patricia Renzetti
London Festival Ballet
..."Sensitive"...
"Highly Expressive"...
Mary NicShenk
St. Petersburg Times
Nobuyoshi Nakajima
Tokyo City Ballet
.."Unforgettable"...
"Thrilling"...
Kurt Loft
The Tampa Tribune
RDTHECKERDHAIX
Qutfgc Line (813) 725-1844
Toll Free l-8 Ruth EckfRDH aii
*""""" '"~*~TirnrwiiBinnauM
I one NK.irr(>\t.v fridav, fuhki aky24
Ticket* 814.50, 811.50.88.50
rickets available thru Ruth I a kerd Hall aofy
Cdl (813) SM7 far ticket inforrnatkm, Mon-FrL 104
American Express. MasterCard, VISA
Tickets for Tampa perf,rmances only also available a. Tumpa area
Maas Bmthers stores: Downtown. Westshore, I nivcrsitv Square and
Tampa Theatre Box ()flkv
THE TAMPA BALLET 1
HW3-1983 30th Anniversary Season '
< ompany in Residence rniversitvulTampa


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