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:
AA00014305:00227

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Full Text
*-Jewish fiericfiain
Off Tampa
Volume 6 Number 7
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 17.1984
t FrwdShochtt
Price ."15 Cents
Gen. Ariel Sharon, Minister Without Por-
tfolio in the Israeli Cabinet, will be in the
United States in March for an extensive
lecture tour. He will discuss his views on the
Public Invited to Attend
threat of terrorism to western nations and
argue for greater understanding by the
United States for Israel's security needs and
for Jewish settlement in Judea and Samaria.
Reception To Welcome Israel Consul
General Trigor Feb. 22 At Kol Ami
The Israel Subcommittee of
the Tampa Jewish Federation's
Community Kelations Committee
will host u reception, open to the
community, in honor of the new
Israel Consul General, Jehoshua
Trigor, on Wednesday evening,
Icb. 22, at Congregation Kol
Ann. 3919 Moran Road,
In ginning at 7:45 p.m. In addi-
tion to the reception to welcome
Consul General Trigor, the
community will have the oppor-
tunity to receive an update on the
current political scene in Israel.
Mr. Trigor has been in the
Israeli diplomatic service for
many years on several con-
tinents. He has served in Seoul,
Malta and as head of the Israeli
Consular Mission in India. Prior
to his present position as the
Consul General for Florida, he
was in Atlanta as Consul General
for the Southeast.
William Kalish serves as
Chairman of the Community
Relations Committee for the
Tampa Jewish Federation. Dr.
Irwin Browarsky heads the Israel
Sub-Committee of the CRC.
Both Kalish and Browarsky
are encouraging the Tampa
Jewish Community to turn out in
large numbers to greet and
welcome Consul General Trigor.
Refreshments will be served and
there will be no solicitation of
funds.
Sharon Says Reagan's
Advisers Misled Him
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Former Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon charged here
that President Reagan was
"misled" about Lebanon by
prominent members of his
own Administration and
some of his top diplomatic
aides.
Reagan originally understood
fully the Syrian and Soviet threat
to Lebanon's freedom, Sharon
declared during a half-hour
television interview. "But he was
misled by special envoy Philip
liabib, Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger, Nicholas Veliotes
and U.S. Ambassador to Israel
Samuel Lewis. Veliotes, former
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, is presently the U.S.
Ambassador to Egypt.
ACCORDING TO Sharon, the
present situation in Lebanon
could have been prevented "if the
Americans had listened to us
earlier and if the opposition and
part of the news media had not
caused us to squander the
achievements of the war" in
Lebanon.
He said the U.S. should act
Caspar Weinberger
now to ensure free passage from
Beirut along the coastal road to
Sidon and the Israel-held area to
prevent the collapse of the
Christians in Lebanon. The U.S.
also should insist on imple-
mentation of the May 17, 1983
withdrawal and security agree-
ment between Israel and
Continued on Page 5
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Opens New Office
A community open house has
been scheduled for Tuesday, Feb.
21 from 5-9 p.m. to introduce the
North West Counseling Service
to residents of the Carrollwood
and Town and Country area.
The open house will take place
at the new offices located in the
Paramount Triangle Building,
8902 N. Dale Mabry Hwy, Suite
No. 208, Tampa, FL 33618.
The North West Counseling
Service will be offering in-
dividual and family counseling
and group workshops designed to
strengthen and enhance personal
functioning on a non-sectarian
basis. The service was made
possible by a special grant from
the United Way of Tampa in the
interest of serving the growing
population in the North West
section of Tampa.
The open house will give
community residents an oppor-
tunity to meet the professional
staff and leam about the various
services offered at the new
branch. Additional information is
available by calling 932-6676 or
251-0083.
Jewish Music Festival- Age 15 Helps Met Celebrate 100 Years
This year, as the Rodeph
Sholom Music Festival celebrates
its 15 year birthday, the
Metropolitan Opera celebrates its
100 year birthday. What better
way to have a Music Festival
than with the star performer
l>eing the coloratura soprano with
the longest consecutive record of
Masons with the Met! Roberta
Peters will grace the stage of this
years Jewish Music Festival.
Miss Peters has recently
celebrated her 33rd consecutive
season with the Met. Not only
has she appeared on the stage in
New York, but she has also
maintained a tremendous
schedule of recitals, concerts and
personal appearances throughout
the country and abroad, that has,
m recent years, grown to include
not only television, but social
causes such as Israel Bonds and
the National Cystic Fibrosis
foundation, for which she served
as National Chairman for a
number of years. She has also
Performed in operettas and
musical comedy, as well as a
straight dramatic role in the
popular television series Medical
Center.
Roberta Peters to Star in
Congregation Rodeph Sholom's
15th Annual Jewish Music
Festival on March 11.
Miss Peters is a native of the
Bronx. Her natural singing talent
attracted the attention of the
famed Metropolitan Opera tenor,
Jan Peerce, who recommended
that she study singing. At age
13, Roberta Peters embarked on
the beginning of her successful
career. She studied intently for
six years, and during a lesson she
was heard by the late im-
pressario, Sol Horuk. He
arranged for her auditor) with
Rudolf Bing at the Met, and the
rest is history. She had to replace
the star in The Magic Flute"
after only two short months at
the Met, and Roberta Peters, the
star, was born.
Miss Peters has sung well over
500 times at the Metropolitan
Opera House, and has appeared
on the Ed Sullivan Show and the
Voice of Firestone. She has been
the recipient of the Bolshoi Medal
in Russia, has traveled to the
People's Republic of China for
master classes and to Israel,
where she sang a benefit concert
for the Roberta Peters
Scholarship Fund of Hebrew
University in Tel Aviv.
The recipient of many
honorary degrees, Roberta Peters
has done many performances of
light opera and musical comedy,
and she displays a strong interest
in the careers of young artists.
She is the spokeswoman for the
Bolla Young Artists Series, a
program sponsored to bring
young American artists to our
major musk centers, and also to
take an active part in efforts by
Congress to aid in government
funding for the arts.
Aside from writing a book.
Debut at the Met. her memoirs,
she is an avid tennis player. She
is married to Be tram Fields, a
prominent real estate investor,
and they have two sons, Paul and
Bruce.
Rodeph Sholom looks forward
to sharing the evening of March
11, at 7:30 p.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, 2713 Bay shore
Boulevard. Ticket information
may be obtained by calling the
synagogue office at 83'7-1911.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. February 17,
19*
Circus of Illusion Is A Success Over 220 people attended
the Tampa Jewish Federation's Circus of Illusion, a magical
. \*ning held on Feb. 4 at TECO Plaza. Contributors making a
minimum gift of 81,250 to the Federation were invited.
Chairmen were Nancy Verkauf and Leslie Osterweil.
Several door prizes were awarded, including a trip for two to
London which was donated by Arrow Air and won by Mr. and
Mrs. Bob Levinson; a gold necklace donated by Franklin
Jewelers was won by Sandy Roth, a microwave oven donated by
Tampa Wholesale Plumbing was won by Dr. and Mrs. Steve
Sergay; a $500 gift certificate donated by Maureen Cohn
Oriental Rugs was won by Mr. and Mrs. Herb Swarzniao and a
$50 gift certificate donated by Wolf Brothers was won by Dr.
and Mrs. Martin A del man
Debut Concert Presented Bertica Shulman Cramer, noted
concert pianist, made her Tampa recital debut with violinist
Andrew Galos on Feb. 9 at the University of South Florida's
Fine Arts Auditorium. The program included works by Men-
delssohn, D. Scarlatti, Schubert, Debussy, Liszt, Chopin and
Grieg. A reception was held afterwards at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Patrick) Riofrio.
Bertica will also perform with the Florida Symphony under
the conduction of Maestro Inrin Hoffman. The three pops
concerts will be held on April 1 at Coachman Park in Clearwater.
on April 9 at Williams Park in St. Petersburg, and on April 10 at
St. Leo College in Dade City.
Bertica debuted in Tallahassee in December with violinist Dr.
Rachmael Weinstock of the Manhattan School of Music.
Civil Service Board Chairman Elected Leslie Stein has
been elected chairman of the Civil Service Board of the City of
Tampa. She is a senior attorney at General Telephone Company
of Florida. Leslie was appointed by the City Council to a second
term last September. She is the first woman to hold this office in
the Board's 62-year history.
Gail Hirsch is the newest member of the Civil Service Board.
She was appointed in December by Mayor Bob Martinez.
Board members are appointed to three-year terms.
The Owl and The Pussycat Appears In April The Tampa
Junior Players Production of The Owl and The Pussycat will
appear April 16-20 at the Falk Theater located across from the
University of Tampa. Hillsborough County school students will
be among the many audiences at the play.
Some of the cast members starring in the production include
Cheryl Rothburd, daughter of Dr. Michael and Judy Rothburd;
Goldie MacDonald. daughter of Melvin and Lynn MacDonald;
Deana Zabaldo. daughter of Marilyn Zabaldo; and Jessica
Weinstein. daughter of Ira and Dottie Weinstein.
Student News Lou Polur, son of Rath and David Poiur,
was recently elected president of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity at the
University of Pennsylvania. He is a junior at the Wharton
School. Lou is also on the business staff of the Mask and Wig
Theatre Group there.
Student Leads Division Stephen Alt us, son of Muriel and
Phil Altus. led the ninth grade division at Math League meets
held in November and January. He is a student at Coleman
Junior High School. Stephen is also a member of the Beta Club
and US Y, and plays soccer, chess and bridge.
Their son, Robert, competes on Coleman s seventh grade team
for the Math League.
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, Florida, 33609
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Deems Joins
MyrtleHM
Memorial Park
Joseph E. Deems has joined
the staff of Myrtle Hill Memorial
Park as a pre-need counselor
according to G. Blaine Howell,
Jr., president of Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park. Deems has
resided in Tampa for the pas' two
years and is a retired jeweler from
New York City. Deems is
working closely with the Tampa
rabbis and congregations to help
serve the needs of the Jewish
community.
Engagements
HANDFINGER-GOODMAN
Shirley Yuter Handfinger and
Harry J. Goodman wish to
announce their engagement.
They will exchange wedding
vows on Feb. 26 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger will officiate.
RABINOWITZ-OLIPHANT
Mr. and Mrs. David Vogel an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Fern Donna Rabino-
witz, to J. Lawrence Oliphanl.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Oliphant. The bride's grandpar
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Marcus.
The wedding will be held on
Sept. 1 at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
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Rabin to Speak At Israel
Bond Campaign Opener
INCLFARWATER
Yitzhak Rabin. Former Primer
Minister of Israel and
distinguished military leader, will
speak at a dinner reception
hosted by Kuth and Bernard
/.ises at their home in Clearwater
on Saturday evening, March 3.
This meeting coincides with
the opening of the 1984 national
Israel Bond Campaign.
Yitzhak Rabin is one of the
major Jewish leaders of our time:
a statesman and soldier who has
played a decisive role in the
creation, establishment, security
of the State of Israel.
In a brilliant career spanning
over four decades, he served as
Prime Minister for three years
and for five critical years he was
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States. He has
strengthened the bonds of
friendship between the peoples of
our country- and Israel and has
won the respect, admiration and
friendship of us all.
His contributions to his nation
began in 1941 when he joined the
Palmach, a crack unit of the
Haganah. After an outstanding
career as a military officer, he
was Israel's Chief of Staff prior to
and during the Six-Day War.
A sabra utterly devoted to his
country- and his people, Mr.
Rabin has travelled the length
and breadth of the United States
Yitzhak Rabin
speaking in behalf of Israel.
Truly, he has been a soldier on all
fronts, military, diplomatic and
national.
Mr. Rabin will analyze the
present situation in the Middle
Last.
I nqu iries s hould be d irected to
the Israel Bond office in SarasoU
at 1-955-9193.
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Press, the Arts and Literature Great films.
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Rabbis Cohen and
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Friday. February 17,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Women's Sapphire Division Highlights
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene
Shor, Co-Chairmen of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division 1984 Campaign, have
announced that the Women's
Division has topped $185,000
towards the 1984 goal. "AH of our
divisions are working en-
thusiastically." they stated.
"We've been very fortunate in
that all our volunteers are en-
thusiastic, optimistic, and are
working as a team to get the job
done we know the local and
overseas needs and we're doing
our best to help raise the $1.2
million community goal, set for
1984.
Karpay and Shor recognized
the Sapphire Division ($250-9991,
co-chaired by Bobbie Gordon and
Nancy Linsky as the Division
with the most increases so far.
Both Gordon and Linsky are
well-known leaders in the
community and members of the
Women's Division. Bobbie
(iordon is married to Mel they
have three children, and one
Hob be Gordon
grandchild and are members of
Congregation Rodeph Shalom.
Nancy Linsky serves on the
Women's Division and Federa-
tion Board of Directors, on the
Federation Budget and
Allocations Committee, and is
Vice President of the Tampa
Jewish Social Service. She is Past
Campaign Chairman for
Women's Division.
Unique Holocaust
Conference Feb. 26-27
The Zachor Institute for Holo-
caust Studies in Miami has
coordinated a unique Holocaust
conference lor survivors and chil-
dren ol survivors on Feb. 26 and
27. It will include an exclusive
showing of "The Precious
Legacy."
The theme of the conference is
The Holocaust: Keality of the
Cast, Implications for the
Future," and will be held at the
Se\ ille I lotel in Miami Beach.
Conference Director, Marc
I'ollick. has lined up an impres-
sivc agenda which includes
presentations by Dr. Helen
Fagin, co-chairman; Marc
Talisman, vice-chairman of U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council; Dr.
Ill Ptelferkorn, Professor Tel
\m\ University; Gene Green-
zweig, Director, Central Agency
lor Jewish Kducation.
Some of the many interesting
topics of discussion include:
'The Survivor's Role in
Awakening the Moral Conscience
of a Community," The Second
Generation," "Teaching the
Holocaust," "A Legacy of
Remembrance," and "Forty
Years After Where are We,
W here are We Going."
This two-day conference is
open to all interested individuals.
There is a $10 registration fee,
including entrance to "The
Precious Legacy" and trans-
portation. On Sunday, Feb. 26,
there will be two meal charges,
approximately $6 for lunch and
$20 for dinner.
Additional information may be
obtained by calling the Zachor
Institute for Holocaust Studies
at (305) 576-4000.
Camp Chatuga
For Boys & Girls
Located near the Chattooga River Mountain Rest, S.C.
29th year horse back, waterskiing, go-kart, trips to Six
Flags Over Ga.. and many more activities. 7 wks.
$1200.00 4 wks. $700.00. Discounts for two or more in
family. Call collect (803) 329-1984 or write Box 2525 Rock
Hill, S.C. 29731.
Nancy Linsky
ANNUAL APPRECIATION
LUNCHEON
Attention all women con-
tributors and volunteer workers
in the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division 1984 Cam-
paign! Circle your calendar now
for the Women's Division Annual
Appreciation Luncheon (no
solicitations) Wednesday,
March 14, at the Marriott Hotel,
Cypress. A minimum gift of $52
to the Women's Division
Campaign will make you eligible
to attend. Many committees have
been working to make this an
elegant and entertaining day
Watch your mail for your in-
vitation and the Jewish Floridian
lor the exiting details!
B & P MEETING SET FOR
FEBRUARY 27
Join the Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Network to
find out how you as a Jewish
woman have progressed in
society within your professional
and personal life. All working
women are invited to the
meeting, Monday evening, Feb.
27, Marriott Hotel, Cypress, 5:30
p.m., cocktails; 6 p.m., dinner -
cost $10. Make your guaranteed
reservations by Friday, Feb. 24,
by calling the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
office, 875-1618.
Dr. Irving Greenberg to Serve As
Scholar in Residence For
1984FAJFConference
Dr. Irving Greenberg,
president of the National Jewish
Resource Center, a unique Jewish
institution dedicated to
educating leaders for Jewish
leadership, will serve as scholar-
in-residence for the 1984 Confer-
ence of Florida Associations of
Jewish Federations, it was an-
nounced by Maxine Schwartz,
chairperson. The conference will
be held Friday, March 23 through
Sunday, March 25 at the
Sheraton World in Orlando,
Florida, and is being sponsored in
cooperation with the Council of
Jewish Federations and the
United Jewish Appeal.
The conference will cover all
aspects of Jewish communal life
dealing with current issues as
they pertain to campaign,
education, youth, elderly, etc. Dr.
Greenberg has announced that
his theme as scholar-in-residence,
will be "The New Jewish Era In
The Making." An ordained
orthodox rabbi, scholar and
prominent lecturer, Irving
Greenberg emphasizes the neces-
sity for Jews to bridge the
"existing ideological gaps" that
now divide orthodox, conserva-
tive, reform and secular Jews. An
eminent scholar in the field of
Holocaust studies, he spent
several years in Jerusalem at Yad
Vashem under the fellowship of
the National Endowment for the
Humanities and has served as
Director of the President's
Commission on the Holocaust.
I'rior to founding the National
Jewish Resource Center, Irving
Greenberg was instrumental in
the pioneering of numerous
organizations in American
Jewish life. These included
Yavneh, the National Religious
Students Association; the Center
for Russian Jewry, which is the
parent organization of the
Students Struggle for Soviet
Jewry; and the Association for
Jewish Studies, the professional
organization for Jewish studies in
American universities.
"We consider it an honor and a
privilege to have Dr. Greenberg
serve as our scholar-in-residence
for our Florida Associations of
Jewish Federations conference,"
stated Maxine Schwartz. "He
will provide us with the inspira-
tion and commitment that we all
need in our role as Jewish
communal leaders. This confer-
ence will have something for
everyone as we will be covering
the entire scope of Jewish
communal issues." Conference
highlights include discussions on
U.S.-Israeli Relations, Govern-
ment Relations in Florida, and
the Jewish Agency for Israel and
its Relationship to the Federa-
tions, the Campaign for '85, and
Planning and Priority Setting for
Long Range Capital Needs.
The workshops will cover a
wide-range of topics including the
Changing Jewish Family, Ser-
vices to the Elderly, Leadership
Development, Public Relations
and Volunteer Professional
Relations. The cost of the
program is $125 per person,
which includes registration and
four meals. Hotel accom-
modations are $64 per day, single
or double occupancy. For further
information regarding reserva-
tions contact the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County. 832-
2120.
Body Awareness
Workshop
On Monday. Feb. 20, Dr. Joy
Johnson will be leading a
workshop entitled Body
Awareness from 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Dr. Johnson will teach relaxation
techniques that can then be
practiced at home. The workshop
will be held at The Family
Service Assoc., 205 West Brorein
St., Tampa. The fee is $5 and pre-
registration is required. Wear
flexible clothing and bring a
pillow. For more information
please call 251-8477.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Committee
/ Passover 1984
universal kosher tours inc
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A Reception and Open Forum
Israel Consul General, Jehoshua Trigor
Wednesday, February 22
Reception 7:45 PM
Open Forum 8:30 PM
Congregation Kol Ami
3919 Moran Road
3fa/L*4Am*/i
ja 3"oAet'/m/t'n


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Fabtnery i7> 1984
Hf

Floridian
Of Tampa
BDIt8HOCHET
TahpkoM8?S-4470
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Friday, February 17,1984
Volume 6
14 1 ADAR 5744
Number 7
Chernenko May Restrain
Syria's Adventurism
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French officials believe that
Russia's new leader, Konstantin Chernenko, will exert a
restraining influence on Syria and urge President Hafez
Assad to avoid any possibility of a confrontation with
either Israel or the United States.
MANY FRENCH OFFICfALS know Chernenko
personally. He last visited France in the spring of 1982
when he met with Premier Pierre Mauroy and also
welcomed several French delegations in Moscow.
The French analysts say Chernenko represents, both
because of his age and his political past as a protege of the
late Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev, the most "cautious"
fragment of the Soviet leadership.
They say that, at least for the foreseeable immediate
future, Chernenko will most probably want to concentrate
on internal economic matters and avoid a climate of crisis
in international affairs, especially in the Middle East.
HE IS REPUTED to have very little experience in
foreign matters and to have shown practically no personal
interest in the Middle East.
Chernenko is known as a conventional Marxist and
as such he is expected to show a slight preference for PLO
leader Yasir Arafat who is considered in Moscow as "a
revolutionary leader." Arafat was scheduled to attend
Yuri Andropov's funeral Tuesday, and PLO sources in
Tunis, where Arafat is residing, said he would meet
Chernenko at the Kremlin.
Bonn Sees 'New Era'
In Relations With Israel
By WOLF J. BELL
BONN (DaD) Bonn
Chancellor Helmut Kohl's
visit to Israel at the end of
January is seen by the
German government as
having marked the
beginning of a new era in
relations between the two
countries.
During the Chancellor's six-
day visit to Tel Aviv, Jerusalem
and the Galilee, Kohl and Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
met four times and agreed to
extend and intensify mutual ties
in all sectors.
But it was also apparent that
the time is not yet ripe for a more
unconstrained and free And easy
relationship between the Federal
Republic of Germany and Israel.
IT WAS only the second visit
to Israel by a Bonn Chancellor.
Willy Brandt was first 11 years
ago. The special feature of Kohl's
visit was that he was the first
Bonn Chancellor to hold talks
with the government of Israel in
Jerusalem who was a represent-
ative of the post-war German
generation.
He was welcomed by Israeli
politicians as a representative of
the new Germany, and in spite of
many small-scale demon-
strations, the visit took place in a
/"ordial atmosphere.
The Chancellor promised
jwrsonally to look after Israel's
economic interests in connection
with the planned accession of
Spain and Portugal to the
European Community.
High-level political contacts
are to be stepped up. The two
countries are particularly keen to
collaborate in technology and the
latest developments in high-tech.
BUT THE talks were clearly
upset by the security policy
cooperation agreed between Bonn
and Riyadh and the German offer
to supply Saudi Arabia with a
number of defensive weapons,
but not the Leopard Mk 2 battle
tank.
The uniform view in israel is
, that German arms exports to the
Arab world cannot be reconciled
with the interests of the State of
Israel and with the special
character of bilateral ties
resulting from Hitler's annihila-
tion of six-million European
Jews.
The Chancellor gave his hosts
an assurance that Israel's
security interests would be borne
in mind but pointed out that the
West also had a responsibility for
security in the Persian Gulf
which Bonn could not shirk.
THE BONN government was
determined to continue pursuing
a balanced Middle East policy,
including support for the peace
process on the basis of the Camp
David Agreement between Israel
and Egypt and other, further-
reaching proposals.
Disagreements were not
resolved in other sectors either.
Bonn still has misgivings about
Israeli settlements in the West
Bank. Jerusalem still objects to
German advocacy of self-
determination for the
Palestinians.
NEW YORK Almost $14.8
million has been raised by 78
communities participating to
date in Super Sunday 1964,
Jerome J. Oick of Washington,
United Jewish Appeal Super
Sunday Chairman, announced
today.
The $14.8 million figure in-
cludes nearly $13.6 million raised
by more than 11,400 volunteers
in 70 communities on Jan. 15, the
national Super Sunday date, and
$1.2 million produced in eight
communities which held their
volunteer telephone marathons in
previous weeks. The sum
represents 96,300 individual
commitments, obtained by
almost 14,000 volunteers.
Pledges in four communities
Boston, Chicago, Miami and
Washington, D.C. topped the
$1 million mark. Washington
broke its previous record of $1.8
million by raising more than $2
million.
Several communities extended
Super Sunday into the days that
followed, creating a "Super
Week," when volunteers calling
their neighbors and those who
could not be reached on Super
Sunday.
"We've only just begun," said
Dick, a UJA National Vice
Chairman who has led the event
since it began nationally in 1981.
"With more communities
including such major cities as
Los Angeles, New York City and
Philadelphia conducting their
Super Sundays in the coming
weeks and months, we're con-
fident that our $33 million
national goal will be achieved or
surpassed."
On Super Sunday 1983, 39,000
volunteers in 143 U.S. commu-
nities raised more than $30
million for the Regular Campaign
and the Israel Special Fund a
record for a one-day mass appeal.
The excitement and commit-
ment generated by this event
were evident on Jan. 15, when
sub-freezing temperatures across
much of the country failed to chill
the enthusiasm of the volunteers
including the elderly,
youngsters and the handicapped.
Young people were especially
helpful, serving as runners, baby-
sitters and callers. In Dayton,
Ohio, approximately 30 teenagers
were trained with the adults in a
"Super Sunday University," and
then solicited other teenagers,
obtaining 197 pledges totaling
$1,800, $780 more than in 1983.
Sunday school children in
Buffalo, NY, solicited other
students in their school and
brought the proceeds, $159.88,
directly to the phone center.
In Miami, Cuban Jewish
immigrants called other Cuban
Jews. Iranian Jews in Wash-
ington solicited their com-
patriots. In both of these com-
munities and in Boston, Buffalo,
Cincinnati, Detroit and Hartford,
Soviet Jewish immigrants
phoned other Russian im-
migrants and the general
community as well.
In Washington, special TTY
I telephone-teleype) equipment
was used to reach members of the
deaf Jewish community there.
One of those solicited donated a
TTY unit to the Federation for
the use of the Jewish Community
Center.
Throughout the country, at
locations in synagogues, business
offices, hotel ballrooms and
community centers, volunteer
callers were joined by members of
Congress, governors and state
legislators, mayors, sports and
show business personalities and
national and community leaders.
In Boston, Massachusetts
Governor and Mrs. Michael
Dukakis, Congressman Barney
Frank and Mayor Raymond
Flynn worked the phones along
with Bobby Orr and Gino
Cappelletti, former stars of the
Boston Bruins hockey team and
the New England Patriots
football team, respectively,
professional wrestler "Killer"
Kowalski and local radio and
television personalities.
For the Jewish Federation of
North Jersey, Super Sunday was
the occasion to introduce an
innovative fundraising tool for
Project Renewal, the Israeli-
Diaspora partnership program
for the economic, social and
cultural rehabilitation of Israel's
distressed neighborhoods.
Workers and visitors to the
phone center could purchase a
$100 "Share in the Future"
stock in the community's linked
Project Renewal community of
Ramat Eliyahu. Approximately
70 such shares were sold.
Most communities particip-
ating in Super Sunday were
veterans, but two Canton,
Ohio, and Long Beach, California
- were first-timers, and thtv
were extremely success^
Canton raised $18,000, a S
percent increase over the .mou*
pledged by the same donorsfk
1983. and Long Beach obtaJJS
commitments totaling more than
In at least one community
Super Sunday began on Saturday
evening. A group of Israelis
living in Detroit held a fundrais
ing event and heard a present-
ation by Akiva Baum, an Israeli
attorney and former military
correspondent of the Israel
Defense Forces. "I came to move
people," Baum said, "but I was
moved." He then wrote a check
to the Detroit Federation.
The involvement of local
businesses was further evidence
of the warmth of the nationwide
Super Sunday spirit. Auto
dealerships, brokerage houses,
real estate and law firms, banks
and insurance companies were
among those who donated space
and phones. Ice cream makers
offered ice cream "super sun-
daes." Food concerns arranged
for other refreshments. And in
Washington, during certain
periods during the day, callers
were informed that a number of
local corporations would match
both increases in pledges they
obtained and the full amounts of
new gifts.
"All in all, it was a magnificent
demonstration of American
Jewry's solidarity," said Dick,
"and strength and determination
to fulfill its responsibility to all
Jews in need everyhere."
Share the Vision
JNF proudly presents
THE ISRAEL BALLET
Sunday. March 25. 1964
itinee ) p m -
evening 8 |
Come, experience a delightful mixture
oi ( Iossk dl and Modern Ballet
Soarii
id/ i i
Los Ai Da ly N<
Massed excitement a
and i hallenging dam .. mpai
Philadelphia Bulletin
more inl
Jewish National Fund Tampa 876-9327
Performing Arts Center Clear water
725 1844
llnMillma^l,.,.,-------... -
"I '-V Mullen Bootl earwat<
Ticket prices: S I 5.50. S 1 3.50, S 1 1.50
AJso available: Friends, Patrons and
Benefactors from $50. Reception included.
Make check payable t<
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
jano also acceptei
Please send stamped, self-addressed
envelope with your ticket order and
specify matinee or evening performarv
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
730 South Sterling Ave.. Suite 213
Tampa. FL 33609


February 17,1964
ton Says
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
ivisers Misled Reagan on Lebanon
Continued from Pag* 1
|non, Sharon said.
ardently defended the war
ebanon and his role in it. He
ated his proposal for a "full-
! investigation" of the war by
government on condition that
opposition and the media also
ivestigated for their "anti-
ernment and anti-war stand
Be start of and throughout the
ting."
IARON SAID he had never
led responsibility for the war.
I never ran away from my
msibility as a Cabinet
iber and as Minister of
ise," he said. He suggested
an investigation of the war
ild include examination of
linet minutes, a reference to
rges by some of his colleagues
he had often acted on his
without consulting them.
imentators noted that Sharon
Philip Habib
'he Tampa Museum Offers A Free
asting of Sundays At 3 Films
from choice dramas to
nated fantasies, The Tampa
6eum's film program, Sun-
I at 3, provides a broad selec-
of film offerings. A newly
kted brochure lists the
days at 3 films for the next
months, February-May,
miing the dates, running
es and brief descriptions of
Ifilms.
Illeing There", starring Peter
|ers, and "Love and Death"
Woody Allen are the out-
hding satires being shown,
ke Bicycle Thief" by Vittorio
pica is the first Italian new-
pslic lilm produced and
lini's "Homa" is a cinematic
a
^M^Sinc. 1961
-interlocken>
INTERNATIONAL
FRIENDSHIP CAMPS
Live and learn together
with teenagers in another
country. Make lifetime
friendships, gain in-depth
understanding through
high-energy active in-
volvement in a different
culture.
ISRAEL
Live with Israeli campers
m the Jezreel Valley. Com-
plete camp facilities; ac-
tivities include sports.
music, drama, art. culture
plus field trips, camping
e*piorations. kibbutz life.
Hebrew language instruc-
tion Adult professional
American & Israeli staff
Ages 1214.15-17
CHINA
Live with Chinese stu-
dents & staff in the Peo-
ple's Republic, by the
seashore and on the
P^'ns of Mongolia Wide
fange of American &
Chinese activities: sports,
ft. music, drama, lang
"age Get involved with
commune life, go cycling,
swimming, hike the Great
Wall. Ages 15-te.
OTHER 1964
. INTERLOCKEN
SUMMER PROGRAMS:
CROSSROADS TRAVEL
TEENAGE JOt TRAINING
NM RESIDENT CAMP
Ju'twns range from
*1375-$2975
'NTERLOCKEN. Oept A
Hilisboro Upper Village
New Hampshire 03244
(603) 478-3202
Please specify program
nierest(s) and current
love letter to the filmmakers
favorite city.
Other outstanding films in-
clude a biography of Gertrude
Stein, a collection of films by
Man Kay, the classical fantasy
"Voyage of Sinbad," and a group
of computer-generated works.
Douglas-Karl Werner, film
coordinator for The Tampa
Museum, feels that film as art is
just beginning to get the recogni-
tion it deserves. "Our film
program provides a service to the
community to educate and enter-
tain. 1 have sought out some of
the finest and most entertaining
documentaries and feature films
which relate to Museum exhibi-
tions. Most of all, I wish to in-
form our American community
about other cultures and to
communicate a feeling of univer-
sality."
Films are shown Sundays at 3
p.m. in the Lecture Room at The
Tampa Museum. The suggested
donation for non-members is $1
and visitors are encouraged to
visit the exhibitions and the
Museum prior to the films. The
Tampa Museum is located
Downtown by the River with
parking available in the Curtis
Hixon Parking Garage. A free
film brochure is available by
calling 223-8130 and requesting
it.
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 Nadei
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chaim
Israel Etrog
wifl offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday
EOenvule. New York 12428
Hotel 914 647 6000
Set your Travel Agent
was safe in making such demands
because he knew the government
would never agree.
The interview dramatized
Sharon's ongoing battle with the
media. The hostility between the
panel of three interviewers and
their guest was almost palpable.
Observers said later that
"there was no knock-out in last
night's fight, but Sharon won
points." He "bulldozed" his way
past embarassing questions,
made no attempt to convince his
critics, "but gave full satisfaction
to his fervent supporters," ob-
servers said.
SHARON ADDRESSED
students at Bar Han University
later. He said he still considers
himself a candidate for the
Premiership and would offer to
head the Herat party list in the
next Knesset elections and to
serve as Prime Minister. He
dismissed charges that his views
and methods endangered
democracy in Israel as "a
propaganda of fear put out by the
opposition to give legitimacy to
opposition plans."
As to the Kahan Commission's
finding that he bore indirect
responsibility for the Shatila and
Sabra refugee camps massacre in
September, 1982, Sharon's reply
was "malicious blood libel." The
term "blood libel" was former
Premier Menachem Begins
initial response to demands that
Israel's role in the massacres be
investigated.
Jewish National Fund
Brings The Israel Ballet
To Tampa Bay
A "delightful mixture of clas-
sical and modern ballet" with
an international flair is
promised when the Jewish
National Fund presents The
Israel Ballet in a 3 p.m. matinee
and 8 p.m. evening performance
Sunday, March 25 at Ruth
Eckerd Hall, Richard B.
Baumgardner Center for the
Performing Arts, Clearwater.
Ticket information may be
obtained from JNF in Tampa at
876-9327 and the Performing
Arts Center in Clearwater at 725-
1844.
The Israel Ballet, appearing
under the auspices of the Consul
General of Israel, is Israel's
' premier classical dance company.
The Tampa Bay appearance is
part of the troupe's longest and
most extensive U.S. tour a
week, 40-city performance
schedule.
Founded in the late 1960s by
renowned dancers Hillel Mark-
man and Berta Yampolaky, the
Israel Ballet started as an ob-
scure company. After a period of
growing popularity, when it
attracted the attention of the
world's great choreographers and
the participation of interna-
tionally acclaimed guest dancers,
the company has now attained
the secure status as a major force
in the world of dance. It is also
Israel's largest dance company.
: l i I
On Private 55 Acre, Lake Osceola,
Hendersonvllle, North Carolina 28739
250 boys & girls (5-16 yra.)
SKS JxE?r,encad 8ta,f (1 P* 4> Scheduled activities: water ski,
horeback riding, boating, swim (2 heated pools), tennis, all landspor-
g.W? ba,,> cra,1. Photography, overnight camping, trips, etc.
Sabbath ServicesFriday night. School TutoringInt'l Staff
Apple Computer Classes Offered.
MD & RNs in residence.
Call Now: (306) 866-3045 for brochure
Children art our hope for the future!
Winter Address:
Ah/In A Nanette Savage, CCD
P.O. Box 4450
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
OUR 11th YEAR
TEEN SUMMER TOURS
EXCITING ALTERNATIVES TO SUMMER CAMP
GRAND TOUR: NATIONAL PARKS, WESTERN USA and CANADA June 25 -July 27
HAWAIIAN ISLANDS July 7-July 29
X For brochure & Information, call or write JAN GOLDSTEIN
A WESTERN ODYSSEY
^T. ft!** m*> *B*m, 768 Crestrldge Dr. N.E.. Atlanta 30306
Jan Goldstein will be visiting your area soon. m lfll. ,,,,.........,,[,
Attention Fund Raisers!!
South Florida's Leading Fund
Raising Source is Now
Servicing Your Area.
Novelty Items Lucite Greeting
Cards Leather, Vinyl and Canvas
Handbags Toys Jewelry*
Plus Much More
Call Collect 305-739-0092
wnm &LLG0
5460 No. State Rd. 7, Ft. Lauderdale, Fl 33319


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. Febniary17
Congregations/'Organizations Events
HILLEL SCHOOL
OF TAMPA
Camp Ruach
In the spirit of Gasparilla Day,
The Hillel School of Tampa
inaugurated a week of special
classes and activities which
began Tuesday morning, Feb. 14,
and end on Friday afternoon,
Feb. 17, with an all school out-
door Carnival.
Students from second to eighth
grade chose their own courses
from Karate and self-defense,
Aerobics and Physical Fitness,
challah baking. Israeli Folk
Dancing. China: Its Beauty and
Mystery, Animal Care, Quilt
Making and Embroidery. Basic
Computer Skills, The Art of
Jewish Cooking, Basketball, and
many others.
The purpose of (amp Ruach,
as the week-long program is
called, is not only to expose
students to new areas of study
and recreation, but to heighten
their interest in school and
learning in general. Teachers,
parent* and community leaders
,>ariipated in Camp Ruach.
The Hillel School is a private
Jewish Day School serving stu-
dents in Kindergarten through
Eighth grade for the past 14
years.
TEMPLE DAVID
Minyan Breakfast
Temple David will hold a
Minyan Breakfast on Sunday
morning, Feb. 19 at 8:30 a.m.
There will also be a discussion led
by Rabbi Samuel M. Mallinger
on "Israel's Involvement in the
Lebanese Crisis." Members and
guests are invited to attend.
KOL AMI
Youth Group News
Kadima of Congregation Kol
Ami will join USY groups from
around Florida for a Disney Day
on Feb. 19. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom will join this day with
buses for both group leaving
from Kol Ami.
The Boneem Group will spend
this day bowling from 1:15 to
3:15 p.m. at Tampa Lanes. The
Synagogue office has the full
information.
Jill KleUell. a USF student
with USY and Kadima back-
ground, has joined Kol Ami as an
advisor to Kadima.
BRANDON CHAVURAH
The Brandon Chavurah will
hold a social on Saturday eveing
Feb. 18 at the home of Harriet
and Arthur Raschke. No RSVP is
needed for this "Bring your own
nosh" evening scheduled for 8
p.m. The next slated activity is a
Purim picnic at Meddard Park on
March 25 at 1 p.m.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Adult Bar-Bat
Mitzvah Classes
Cantor Hauben is teaching a
new class for adults in Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom who never
WSf//fffffSSf/?SsS?SSfSf/ffSSSfSSSS/,
Commercial or Residential
Experience*
Service*
Professionalism
ROBERT C. GOlDf INGER
REALTOR** ASSOCIATE
JtiUkm tyo/Jarf/uA
FLORIDA LIVING
OF TAMPA BAY, INC.
13907 N DaleMabry Hwv
7[impa. Florida 33618
ra
ts>
Office 813-961-0161
Eves 813-949)5J
had the opportunity to become a
Bar or Bat Mitzvah. Classes meet
Wednesday #"vening8 at 7:30.
Contact Cantor Hauben to enroll.
United Synagogue Leadership
Training Institute
Rhoda Givarz, administrator
of Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
will lead a workshop on Member-
ship Planning at the Leadership
Training Institute of United
Synagogues in Orlando Feb. 19.
There will be other workshops
including budgeting and finan-
cing and officer training.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Donations Being Accepted
The JCC Flea Market is
scheduled for Sunday, Feb. 26
and Monday. Feb. 27 from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Merchandise is
now cheerfully being accepted.
Pick-up for larger donations
(furniture and appliances) can be
arranged by calling the JCC, 872-
4470.
Flea Market committee mem-
bers include Clara Pressner,
Mary Lennon. Bert Kleinman,
Nancy Mizrahi, Rae Lionel),
Marquerite Spitz. Molly Mogul
and Jack Shuster. Also working
on the JCC Flea Market are Irene
Greenberger, Pauline Leving,
Terry Midgebow. Joan Altshuler
and Renee Miller.
Medicare Pilot Program To
Pre Pay All Medical
Benefits
If all those TV ads about free
medical care for older adults
under Medicare have you con-
fused, on Feb. 28 at 1:30 pm.
come to the Jewish Community
Center.
The program. "All About
Medicare's New Pilot Program
for Pre-Paying 100 percent of
Medical Benefits for Older
Patients," will be presented by
Dr. Lon Lynn of the Citrus Park
Medical Center. A question and
answer period will be included in
the program.
Anyone age 55 or better is wel-
come. There is no charge for the
. Decorate
the value way at
Drapeman Textile Outlet
WHERE YOUR IMAGINATION COMES ALIVE WITH IDEAS
LINED DECORATOR
WEAVES AND FOAM-
BACKED DRAPERIES
$7.00
48" x 84"
Foam-
Backed
Machine
Washable
Drapery
A
$16.00
Value
FULLY QUILTED BEDSPREADS Machi, Washable.
Many Styles To Choose From
TWIN A FULL SIZES Valuaa to $40.00 JuM $17.95.
QUEEN A KING SIZES Values to SBO.OO Juet $27.95.
MAOC-TOMCASUMt
VTT ration SCrWICf TO*
OFF-SIZED WIMOOWS
AHDW/U.18
Our Price
48' x84" $22 Value $16.95 Our Price
72' x84" $46 Value $27.95 Our Price
96 x84" $58 Value $37.95 Our Price
120" x84" $72 Value $45.95 Our Price
144" x84" $85 Value $49.95
40%
OFF
LIST

Mini
Blinds

Woven
Woods

Soft
Light
Shades
WMMM&
VERTICAL BLINDS
off list price
SAVE ON PVC
0 AND I
N SPICE SHADE CLOTH
wmmmmMzm
TAMPA
9018 N Florida Air*
"CfTJAJ MOffl FVO?Trkp}ef#
933-2189
Man Fn
10am a pm
Sal 10am (pan
Sun 1 pm 5 pm
TAMPA
4007 GanOy Blvd
MMIrelaMi
839-1265
Mon Sat
10 am 6 pm
TOfVN COUNTRY
6726 Uamonal My
aiw la
885-4010
Mon Sal
10am pm
Sun I pm Spm
BRANDON
740 1* Brandon Bivd
686-2424
Mon -sat
10 am pm
Sun 1 pm Spm
IAKELAMU
OS LakaMnamDr
Carraft Fam
* (Ham A* ) ri
646*776
Mon Fn
10 am pm
Sal 10am Spm
program but donations
always welcome.
AMEET
HADASSAH
are
tails, dinner, and then i_
move from home to hom^JJ
Reservations by check, Jri]
per person, mailed to R
Nathan. 5030 Barrowe
Mark Feb. 25 and join the fun JamPa- 33*24. by Monday J
at Ameefs annual Progressive 20. Please mdicate if kosher b
Dinner. Hors d oeavres and cock- needed.
Community Calendar
Friday, February 17
Candlehghling lime 6:02 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Family Night
Service, 8 p.m.
Saturday, February 18
Rodeph Sholom Kiddush Club Havurah, noon Brandon
Chavurah, 8 p.m. at home of Harriet ond Arthur Raschke
Sunday, February 19
Temple David Minyan Breakfast, 8:30 a.m. Kol Ami Board
Meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, February 20
Schaarai Zedek-Executive Committee, 12:30 p.m Regulor
Board, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, February 21
ORT Bay Horizons Regular Meeting, 11 a.m. Jewish Wor
Veterans Auxiliary Board Meeting, 1:30 ORT-Tampa Evening
Chapter Regular Meeting, 7:30
Wednesday, February 22
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting, 9 30
Rodeph Sholom Interfaith Reception, 1030 Kol Ami $r.
Socialites, noon Kol Ami Men's Club, 7 p.m.
Thursday, February 23
JCC Food Co-op, 10-12 ORT-Tampa Evening Chapter, 930*
Schaarai Zedek Rabbi's "Critical Issues" Lunch, noon
Friday, February 24
Candlelighting time 607 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Hillel School
of Sabbath, 8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Sabbath, 8'
p.m.
Breakfast
7 a.m.- 10:30 a.m.
Lunch
11:00 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
K1.V875-2WIS
1815 W. U.r.l
Tampa. Florida 33607
J
E
F
F
Jeff & Cathye Levine
R
E
Y
Continental &
Gourmet Catering
(Kosher & Non-Koeher)
Banquet facilities
up to 100 people
or in your home.
o of WrsLshort*
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. MacDill Ave. 254-4231
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitiyah, wedding and engagement forms are
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
Jewish Hondian office. All forma must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
SSL Sw!"n Avenue 2M-42UJ Rbbl Samuel Malllnger Service:
; Z, 'AP m ; rturtyr m Daily niomwg and evening minyan. T:
am.. 5 48pm ^^
CONGREGATION KOL AMI CMeervadv.
?rtH.?.r*n RTl. "*" R*M>I Laonard Roeenthal Strvk"
Friday.8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONQREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM CoM.rv.Mv.
Wl1|al^^y!.hWl!LBoul-*n, "7 1W1 *bw Kenneth Berger. Hauan
Mtay^.7^8 Ur**- **y. pm.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally:.
CON OREO ATION SCHAARAI
MM Swann Avenue 87S-MT7 Rabbi Frank
Friday. 8 p.m.
Sundhelm Service*:
CHARAD HOUSE
aEMShSS?: Unlr"Ky <" Florida Fletcher Arm. ApartmenU.
ShM vmT : T*mp' m>0 1-em or 077-0418 Rabbi Rlvfcln and
^wLvSfJ?ubrT'-U rrtd*y- 7 "eat Dinner and Service!
Saturday Service 10 S0a.m Monday Hebrew Claae 8 pm
BNAI R'RITH HUXEL rOUNOATION
^lo^d^'l1,^JS,^.^tK,n,Ul,0,, J#wtoh 8tu*n tor. UM*eretty of Soutl
No. 172. Tampa. Florida IM1T (Villa.. Square Apt..) MS TOM ababbat
Service.7 pm. SundayBM.TBiLcnaTianono


February 17,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
r/Bat Mitzvah
MARK KANAREK
hark David'Kanarek, son of
land Mrs. Keith Kanarek, will
Vailed to the Torah as a Bar
Evah on Feb. 18 at 10 a.m. at
Lgregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
[nard Kosenthal will officiate.
Mark is a student in the Hey
Iss iii Congregation Kol Ami.
jis m ihe seventh grade at Oak
Uc Junior High School where
[is on the Principal's Honor
and a representative to the
|th League. Mark is a member
ihe "Swoops" tennis team, and
participated in National
Lior Tennis tournaments and
(he Orange Bowl. He is ranked
|h in the State in Singles and
I in doubles.
)r. and Mrs. Kanarek will host
Oneg Shabbath on Friday
ling and a Kiddush luncheon
bwing services.
Li rial guests will include
fidparents, Mr. and Mrs.
lurice Kanarek of South
lea; and aunts and uncles, Dr.
Mrs. Freddy Gartner of
tiiviii'la. and Or. and Mrs.
tid Kanarek of Boston.
9

ficfv Stein
The Michael and Diane Levine Family Grove was recently completed
in Safad. This grove of 1,000 trees is part of the Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Forest of 10,000 trees which is to be completed by the end of
1984. At a recent board meeting of Congregation Rodeph Sholom, the
Levines were presented with a plaque testifying to the creation of their
project. Pictured above are (left to right) Betty Shalett, Board
member of Jewish National Fund; Rabbi Kenneth Berger; Michael
Levine: Louis Morris, President of the Synagogue; and Diane Levine.
Life Span Series Continues
At St. Joseph's Hospital
Young adulthood is a time of
commitment on both a personal
and a work level. This growth
stage is the topic of "The Young
Adult: Intimacy vs. Isolation," a
lecture at St. Joseph's Hospital
on Thursday. Feb. 23.
The fourth in a series of "Life
Span" lectures, "The Young
Adult" is designed to explore the
normal physical, emotional,
sexual, mental and social changes
as well as the basic attitudes for
this age group.
Gary K. Arthur, MD, a
psychiatrist in private practice in
Tampa, is the featured speaker.
The chief of staff for the Depart-
ment of Psychiatry at St.
Joseph's Hospital, he was for-
merly the director of residency
training with the Department of
P
STACEY STEIN
Btacey Michelle Stein,
pighler of Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Stein, will be called to the
rah as a Hat Mit/.vah on Feb.
al 11 a.m. at Congregation
Ihaarui Zedek. Rabbi Frank
1.1min'im will otliciate.
ptacey is a student in
pngregation Schaarai Zedek's
ilipous School and a member of
inior Youth Group. She is in the
Iventh grade at Oak Grove
iinior High School where she is
|m> a dean's assistant.
i Donna and Buddy Cutler will
jsl the Oneg Shabbat on Friday
lining. Mr. and Mrs. Donald
lein will host the Kiddush
lowing services and a reception
Salurduy night at Congrega-
bn Schaarai Zedek.
Special guests will include
real-grandmother, Mrs. Esther
[reeii. Ilaltimore; grandparents,
*rs. Sophie Green, Baltimore,
W Mr. and Mrs. Izzie Harris,
Mis ton; Barry, Susy. Sheri and
uuri Green, Ted and Mollye
Ml/.man, Billy, Marylyn,
peky and Manda Appel. all of
ulimortt; and Dr. and Mrs.
ik Waldman, and Mr. and
|rs. Arnold Weinberger, all of
Bveland.
Obituaries
-VIA
JUne Keiell SllvU. 48. died in HoUy-
M. Fl*.. Feb. 6 She had lived In
rtda iince fffg, coming from Rox-
py. Mua. She y the bustaeaa ad
trator of the Tampa JewUh
immunity Center unUl moving to
Pi ywood one year ago to continue In
11 capacity at the Jewish Community
liter of South Breward She la wr-
feo by her parente, 81 and Rose
Mi; brother. Herbert and Shelly
*"!: a niece and two nephewa
pmorlal contrtbuUona may be made to
1 Jewlah Nauonal Fund.
Randy M. Freedman
Merrm Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8538
Advertising
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
Food Bank Serves A Need
Just imagine trying to feed a
family of three with $71 per week
total income. Could you pay the
rent, utilities, automobile
maintenance on such a small
amount? Probably not.
The Food Bank does not
provide the total amount of food
needed to survive, but it does add
the basic supplemental foods for
the recipients. Each week the
recipient families receive staple
items of protein from the foods
that are donated.
The Jewish Community Food
Bank is now serving 39 families
on a weekly basis. This number
represents an increase of eight
families just since January.
There are 23 active volunteers
working weekly on this project.
Some of the men and women
volunteers are young with small
children, or retired, or middle-
aged, or professional.
Why not add your help and
strengthen one of the community
projects sponsored by so many
groups in Tampa?
Come to the Jewish Commu-
nity Center on Wednesday
mornings between 9:30 and 11:30
and lend a hand. For more in-
formation please call Barbara
Alter at 259-1125 or 875-1618.
Absentee Ballots Available
Psychiatry at the University of
South Florida.
Dr. Arthur will provide his
audience with insight on emo-
tional stresses and successful
coping mechanisms. Designed for
the general public and medical
professional, the lecture will
emphasize methods of promoting
positive mental health in young
adults.
The presentation will be held at
St. Joseph's Hospital, North
Wing Auditorium, from 7-9 p.m.
Cost for the lecture is $4 per
person. For further information
contact St. Joseph's Community
Mental Health Center at 870-
4300. The "Life Span" lectures
are sponsored by the Mental
Health Center and St. Joseph's
Hospital Development Council.
Absentee ballots are now
available for the March 13 Presi-
dential Preference Primary.
Voters who will be away from
Hillsborough County on Election
Day or who are unable to go to
the polls without assistance are
allowd to vote absentee.
Absentee voters may vote in
Room 199 of the Hillsborough
County Courthouse in Tampa or
in Room 3 of the Plant City
County Office Building until 5
p.m. on Monday, March 12.
Absentee votes who prefer to
have a ballot mailed to them
should call 272-5850 as soon as
possible.
To qualify to vote by absentee
ballot, the voter must be a
registered voter or be registered
by the deadline of Feb. 11 and he
must be unable to get to his
assigned polling place without
the help of another person. This
election is for registered
Democrats and registered
Republicans only.
Completed absentee ballots
must be returned to the Elections
office by 7 p.m. election night if
they are to be counted with the
election returns.
"Strictly I
Pet Accessories, Needlecraft, Porcelain, Crystal,
Courtesy Gift Wrapping, All Major Credit Cards Accepted,
Judaica Needlepoint Canvases.
(813)875-3312
1155S. Dale Mabry HWY.. Palms Plaza, Tampa, Fl. 336291
(Henderson Blvd. Side)
EMrHutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est 1917)
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
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
1540.00 each. Deferred payment plan available at 0% in-
terest. (26% 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 GBwnSY
4002 n. set* St.
Tp. Florid. 39610
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
O I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME.
ADDRESS.
CITY_____
.STATE.
.ZIP.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
frkfay.Febnarvi
SEALY SALES
50
%
OFF
EVERY MODEL
EVERY SIZE
SEALY POSTUREPEDIC
Suggested Retai TRENDWAY'S PRCE
ROYALS
$199 ... Twin..... $99 ea. pc.
S249.. Full...... $124ea.pc
$599. Queen.... $299 set
$799 .. King..... $399 set
PREMIER
$239... .. Twin..... $119 ea. pc.
$289... ... Full...... $144ea.pc.
$699.. Queen.... $349 set
$959... .. King..... $479 set
Suggestec 1 TRENDWAY'S
Retol PRICE
PRESTIGE
EXTRA FIRM OR GENTLE FIRM
$269.. ... Twin..... $134 ea. pc
$319. ... Full...... $159 ea. pc.
$799.. .. Queen.... $399 set
$1079. .... King.....$539 set
SECOND CENTURY
$299 ... Twin..... $149 ea. pc.
$349.. .... Full...... $174 ea. pc.
$899.. .. Queen___ $449 set
$1199 .. King..... $599 set
GRAND
OPENING
of TRENDWAY'S 1st Florida location
(Sale bedding sold in sets only)

Waterbeds
FREE bed linens
with every complete
waterbed purchased.
Over 30 styles in stock Al prces include pedestal
Dose, plottof m. stand-up tner. heater, free-
flow mattress. detvery/set-up/ready-
to-fi (withm KX) mtes)
Designer comer groups
OaoHoogoGnBOHugngHOL'tarcr.
ac* mc two Once a sMk to *c*
$288
Now you can afford
an electric adjustable bed
Trendway's entire selection ot
famous-name electric beds is now
- on sale at great Grand Opening
prices From an incredible
498
Hi-risers
$268
Complete
SUGGESTED RETAIL $538. Each set
complete with extra firm mattress
and easy-open mechanism.
Everything
in sleep furniture
sofa beds chews ioveseors
pit groups secftonofe DedrJng
woterbeds utecfrc beds
corner groups walPeds
r>raers lotaways brass beds
rockers i toners bun* beds
men* accents
Plus-
fteeoetvery and set-up (wtttsn
rOOr-mes)
Free removal ot old beddng
Desvety at your convenience.
nc ucsng Saturdays and
weekdays after 5
Al major credit cards, loyoway.
90 days sarne-as-cosn,
tranang
A-, onaimer* of Trendway, we EXTEND an. personal
INVITATION TO YoO. pLEASfc VISIT FLORIDA'S *l PLACE FOB.
NrVfVje feKAND "SLEEP FORHVTURG We KWO"W YOU'LL &E
IMPRESSED fey OCR 6&J&&, OUR ^ELECTVOfci. OUR
SOFA BEDS
Hundreds of styles and fabrics in
stock! Save up to 50% OFF furniture
and department store prices!
Qumt> BeeptKi <<*
utMw ctai iiewm
IDVWMWI UBMpWl C
honui orw pit wmpan
torn* jtyi xxw
motefwig croii and
iMflWii ioce>sonO
ictnri loo
Monday-Friday 10-9
Saturday 10-6
Sunday noon-5
rectsdroMbor,
jiuKurtOMt motlrM
ZJ
HVr HflniN(i INS
TAMPA: 8243 N. Florida Ave. at Waters 813/932-3806
Exit i-275 N. at Bird Street, then left, in the K-Mart Plaza


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