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:
AA00014305:00243

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
WJems,
Wiiaii&Fi
Off Tampa
Volume 6 Number 22
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 16, 1964
- FrKlShocfft
Prico 38 Cents
Good News: Campaign Tops $1 Million
Bad News: $200,000 Short of Goal
While community leadership ia
elated at the historic accomplish-
ment of realizing over $1,000,000
in the 1984 Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation-United Jewiah Appeal
Campaign, the stark reality is
that the 1984 campaign is still
short of its goal by almost
$200,000.
The cost of providing essential
human services to the local
Jewish community is increasing.
That is not news to most people.
After all, what isn't more
expensive today than it was five
years ago?
What is news to most people,
however, is the dilemma
increased expenses create for the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Budget and Allocations Commit-
tee. This committee is res-
ponsible for assessing the local
Jewish community's needs,
evaluating budgetary require-
ments of the Federation's
beneficiary agencies and
distributing the general
campaign funds raised by the
Federation to those agencies so
they can provide the services this
community needs.
It is a complex, time-
consuming, thankless task. The
rewards are few. The respon-
sibilities are many.
The committee's task would be
much easier if the dollars needed
for agency programs equalled the
campaign dollars raised.
Maril Jacobs is heading the
1984-85 Budget and Allocations
committee for the Tampa Jewish
Federation. Serving on the
committee are: Lea Barnett, Bill
Kalish, Bobbe Karpay, Sharon
Mock, John Osterweil, Judith 0.
Rosenkranz, Herb Swarzman,
Leah Davidson, Richard
Gordimer, Steve Segall and
Michael Levine. The committee
will make its recommendations to
the Federation Board of Direc-
tors for final approval.
Campaign leadership is hopeful
that those who have not
responded to date to the 1984
Campaign will do so before June
30, allowing the Budget Commit-
tee to allocate maximum dollars.
Gunman Opens Fire
Wounds Israeli Official in Cairo
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Zvi Kedar, an official of
the Israeli Embassy in
Cairo, was wounded in the
arm when unknown
gunmen opened fire on his
car and escaped in their
own car about midnight
June 5. Yosef Amihoud, a
Foreign Ministry spokes-
man, said that the Egyp-
tian authorities have
launched an intensive
investigation of the
incident in cooperation
with the Israeli Embassy.
The shooting occurred near
Kedar's home as the Israeli
diplomat was returning from
Cairo airport. He had just bid
goodbye to Eliahu Ben-Elissar,
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee who met with
President Hosni Mubarak earlier.
Ben-Elissar, who was Israel's
first Ambassador to Egypt,
brought Mubarak a message
from Premier Yitzhak Shamir.
HIS TRIP to Cairo was linked
to efforts to thaw Israeli-
Egyptian relations which have
been frozen since Egypt called
home its Ambassador in Tel Aviv
after Israel invaded Lebanon two
'Clear Case of Arson' Seen
As Cause of Synagogue Fire
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS -- (JTA) Police and fire-fighters have
described as "a clear case of arson" a blaze that
severely damaged a synagogue in the Paris suburb of
Drancy early Tuesday morning. Cans of petrol were set
on fire and thrown against the building which also
serves as a community center in the heavily Jewish
populated suburb.
THE DRANCY SYNAGOGUE was partially
destroyed by a similar attack in 1978. A police
investigation of that incident yielded no dues and no
arrest were ever made. Police officials said that the
latest arson probably was the work of an individual,
which makes it difficult to track down the culprit.
Soviet View of Zionist Parade
LONDON (JTA) "A separate column of
armed police marched with the Zionists through (New
York's) streets under anti-Soviet posters," according to
Komsomolskaya Pravda, the official Soviet youth
newspaper, in an apparent reference to the solidarity
with Soviet Jewry rally in New York recently.
"CAN YOU IMAGINE these people defending
Soviet athletes?" the newspaper asked in its May 25
edition, the Institute of Jewish Affairs, the World
Jewish Congress research arm here, reported.
The article, titled "From Fascists to Gangsters,"
apparently cited the rally as one reason why Moscow
decided to withdraw from the summer Olympics in Los
Angeles.
Hope Barnett
Stanley W. Rosenkranz
Community Agencies To
Hold Annual Meeting
years ago. The envoy has still not
returned. Ben-Elissar, who was
warmly received in Cairo, said
Mubarak told him that all
Egyptians are interested in
implementing the peace teaty
with Israel and the Camp David
accords.
Nevertheless, according to
Ben-Elissar, "there was no
breakthrough" toward ending
the "cold" peace between Cairo
and Jerusalem. But "there will be
follow-up meetings," he said. He
denied that the purpose of his
trip to Cairo was to arrange for a
visit ther by Shamir before the
July 23 Knesset elections in
Israel.
A meeting between former
Premier Menachem Begin and
the late Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat just before the 1981
Knesset election, was criticized in
some circles as a domestic poli-
tical ploy to improve Likud's
chances at the polls.
BEN-ELISSAR said he was
surprised, while in Cairo, to read
in the Israeli press that a ranking
Israeli military officer had
warned of the possibility of hosti-
lities between Israel and Egypt.
Maj. Gen. Ehud Barak, chief of
military intelligence, delivered
that warning at Sundays
Cabinet meeting and again m
briefing the Knesset committee
which Ben-Elissar heads.
He said there was an Egyptian
military build-up in Sinai and
that Israel must be on the alert
because there was no guarantee
that Egypt some day will not
again become a confrontation
state.
Ben-Elissar said in a Voice of
Israel Radio interview here that
he believed the press had exag-
gerated Barak's intelligence
briefing. He also responded to
MK Geula Cohen of the ultra-
nationalist Tehiya Party who
criticized his visit to Cairo in
light of Barak's warning.
"I HAVE no*doubt that Egypt
wants peace," Ben-Elissar said.
"This does not mean that the
relations between the two
countries are good. I know they
are presently in a state of freeze.
Part of my mission was to try to
revive the dialogue between the
two countries."
He did not think that the
shooting incident in Cairo
indicated a worsening of
relations.
The Tampa Jewish Federation,
the Jewish Community Center,
the Tampa Jewish Social Service,
and the Hillel School of Tampa
cordially invite the community to
participate in their joint Annual
Meeting and Special Awards
presentation on Thursday
evening, June 21, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Airport Marriott Hotel
(formerly the Host).
Nominated to head the Tampa
Jewish Federation for 1984-85 is
Judith O. Rosenkranz who will
succeed Michael Levine. Samuel
Reiber will head Tampa Jewish
Social Service, succeeding
Stephen Segall. Leah Davidson,
President of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, and Richard
Gordimer, President of Hillel
School have been renominated to
serve as Presidents for another
year.
Chairman of the evening will
be Hope Barnett. Stanley
Rosenkranz, paat president of the
Tampa Jewish Federation will be
the M^fralling officer. In addition
to the election and installation of
officers and board members, the
annual awards of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, Leo Levinson
Award; the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center, Bob Jacobson
Memorial Award; the Tampa
Jewish Social Service, Rose
Segall Award; and the Hillel
School, Maurice Levine
Scholarship Award will be given
by their respective agencies.
The annual meeting committee
is under the chairmanship of
Sharon Mock and serving on the
committee are Gary S. Alter,
Rabbi David Brusin, Leah
Davidson, Carol Ewen, Audrey
Haubenstock, Martin Pearl, Rose
Schuster, Stephen L. Segall and
Dr.AnachelWeiaa.
A dessert buffet following the
program will be served and there
is s nominal charge of $7 per
person. Reservations are
necessary and may be made by
railing the Tampa Jewiah Feder-
ation, 876-1618, or by responding
with a check to the Federation
office, 2808 Horatio Street.
Conservative Cantors Urged to
Prepare For Women in Cantorate
GROSSINGER, N.Y. -
(JTA) Canton attending the
annual convention of the Cantors
Assembly, the association of
Conservative cantors, ware urged
to prepare for changes in the
Conservative movement which
would give an equal role to
women as rabbis and cantors.
"Let us not fight these signs of
growth in our movement,' amid
Cantor Ivan Perlman of Provi-
dence, RI who was reelacted
president of the Cantors
Assembly. He told the 300 dele-
gates that "They are admittedly
emotional issues, but we can in-
fluence their direction best if we
help to initiate changes rather
than merely respond to them."
Cantor Samuel Rosenbaum of
Rochester, N.Y., the assembly's
executive vice president, said
"We must cast aside emotional
prejudices and learn to adjust to
women rabbis as colleagues."
On woman cantors, he said,
"We will be bound by whatever
Halachic decision is made by the
(Jewish Theological) Seminary.
The issue wil soon arise. When it
does, we must deal with it with
respect, compassion and under-
standing."
Prof. Joel Roth, dean of the
Seminary rabbinical school, told
the delegates there is no Halachic
impediment to women serving as
rabbis or cantors provided they
are willing to obligate themselves
to time-bound commandments
such as daily recitation of prayers
at prescribed times, adding "I do
not know of any Halachic source
that prohibita conferring the title
of rabbi upon a woman.'
The Seminary will admit this
fall women candidates to its
rabbinical school for the first
time. The Seminary doee not now
invest women cantors. Roth said
the vast majority of the
Seminary's rabbinical school
faculty acknowledged the
Halachic validity of ordaining
women as rabbis and cantors and
expressed the hope that the
American Jewiah community
would accept women.


Psfe* The
Attend Ciadnatfcan Phi and Tmdy Br
were in Washington. DC. last month for their son's gradua-
tion. Jeff DiiaiB graduated from the George Washington Law
School on May 20. While home m Tampa, he plans to study
for the Florida Bar exam.
The Brinen's imgtrt** and son-in-law. Robin and Bob
Keaaler. will be moving to Tampa this month. Bob. who is
the son of Waker and Lee Keaaler. recently completed his
residence in internal mwfaine at Charity Hospital in new
Orleans He will begin a fellowship in oncology at the Univer-
sity of South Florida Medical School, in July.
Conference Held in Clearwater Aaae Spector. past
president of Albert Aronov?u Auxiliary No 373. and Mollie
Rich, rhaplain, attended a mini-conference and installation
held by the Gulf Coast Counties Councfl of Jewish War
Veterans on Mav 20 in Clearwater
Scndent News Jeffrey Month, son of Ed and Rath
Adrian, graduated from Colorado College with a Bachelor s
Degree in political science. He plans to attend law school in
the fall. Michelle Monch. Ed and Ruths daughter, is
completing her final year at the Tulane School of
Architecture. She will work with Design Advocates this
swaj:rr.~r
Harris, son of Gary and Tmdy Harrie. graduated
from Chamberlain High School and will attend the University
of Florida. His Sister. Lamia, celebrated her sixteenth
birthday on June 10 with a pool party
Three students shared the Mack Perknen award this year
It is presented annually to the outstanding student in the
Confirmation Class at Congregation Schaarai Zedek. The
recipients were Craig Rothbnrd. son of Dr. Michael and Jady
Rothbnrd: Steven Zleloaka. son of Dr. Carl .And Paale
Zielooka and Stefanie Fleischer, daughter of Franck and
Fleiecber
Berkeley Coaveys Honors Berkeley Preparatory School
held its Upper School Honors Convocation on June I
A.ong the students recognized were Fran Heller, daughter
of Carolyn Heller, for computer science. Stephanie Verkaai.
daugSter ;:" Dr. Barry and Artine Verkanf. for US History.
Sena Lev. son of Martin Lev. for AP US History. Brett
Lanring. son of Dr. Lewis and Bev Laaring; for 20th Century
U S History: Mike Sokol. son of Dr Gerald and Aaa Sokol.
for Latin II Mark Spevak. son of Berel and Dene Spevak. for
Latin III and AP calculus: David Shaw, son of Dr. Brian and
Sheila Shaw, for ancient and medieval history: and Jonathan
Shaw, son of Drs. Maurice and Kalie Shaw, for English V
Other students recognized were Rhine Groff. son of Dr. and
Mrs. Stephen Groff. for seventh grade algebra I: Mark
Greenberg. son of Dr. Bob and Sue Greenberg. for special
language and Belay Shimberg. daughter of HIaks and Elaine
Shinaberg. for most community service hours. The Florida
Math Awards went to Rob Freedmaa. son of Mike and
Sandra Freedmaa. and Robin Shaw, daughter of Dr. Brian
and Sheila Shaw.
Joan Lauring. son of Dr. Lewis and Bev Launng. received
the most honors, including the Baker. Aye Award. Award for
Effort. Most Outstanding Advanced Spanish Student.
Excellence in Algebra II. and a Florida State Math Award.
He was the top student in English IV. Spanish III and
Chemistry, and the top ranking scholar in tenth grade and the
Most outstanding advanced Spanish student. Josh ranked
first m the state and the nation for the Spanish Competkion
Michael Groff. son of Dr. and Mrs Stephen Groff.
delivered the class oration at the graduation services for the
class of 1964. He was the class vice president.
Skater Wina Medals Deborah Eileen Rudolph, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Alan T. Rndoinh. was a team competitor in
the 6th Annual Ice Skating Institute of America's Team
Competition on May 19 and 20 in Clearwater. She won two
goad medals in her division with a first place in figures and a
first place in interpretive skating. She also placed second in
her division in planned program and received a silver medal.
A member of the United States World Figure Skating
Association. Deborah has been skating for five years and
hopes to compete out-of-state this coming year. She skates at
Centre Ice at Clearwater s Countryside MalL
Deborah is in the third grade at Berkeley Preparatory
School.
an Pace 4
TOP
Foundation To Sponsor
Real Estate Seminar
The TOP Jews* Fmntios.
development arm of the Jewish
Federation of Tampa, Orlando
and Pmeflas County, wul be
sponsoring a special program for
real estate agents, brokers and
deveVopers. The program wi
focus on d haw wing of real estate
more creativehr through
charitable giving The presenta-
tion will focus on soch topics as
tax and cash flow benefits, gifts
or mortgaged property, giving a
remainder interest in a personal
residence or farm and other
topics of interest to both the real
professional and his-her
Panning and Endowment
Development Consultant will
present the program
If you are interested in
sJjenJhf; the orkahup plsest
call Howard Greenberg at 87
8863 (Tampa) or Mark Klein
441-1961 (Pinaflas County)
chent-
"Over the past few years we
have tried to educate the tax
planning professionals in the
community to the unique benefits
of endowment and planned
giving for their clients." ssid Joel
Brettstem. Charitable Tax Plan-
rung and Endowment Develop-
ment consultant to the three
communities. Real estate plays
a very important part in our
program It is important for the
real estate professionals and
those who may only be casually
nto real estate for investment to
appreciate how everyone can
come out a winner through a gift
of appreciated property to a
charitable organization.'
One thing that makes this
program special, according to the
program planners, is that it wul
bring together Jewish agents,
brokers and developers from both
sides of the Bay. since the
program is s joint project of the
Tampa and Pinellas Endowment
Fund Boards. A side benefit of
this joint program is the net-
working that can develop. The
seminar will be held Tuesday.
June 26. from 5 p.m. to T p.m. at
the Atrium. 2413 Bayshore Blvd.
in Tampa. Wine and cheese will
be served. This is purely an
educatioca] program and there
will be no solicitation of funds.
Anyone who is a casual investor
or an agent, broker or developer
is cordially invited. A panel
consisting of Les Bamett. tax
attorney from Tampa. Bruce
Bokor. tax attorney from Clear-
water: and Joel Breitstein.
attorney and Charitable Tax
'Aliyah' Suite
Exhibited
At Dab' Museum
Begkuikig June 19. a new
series of Dali graphics will be
exhibited in the gallery of the
Salvador Dak Museum. Entitled
the Aliyah Suite." the suite is
comprised of 25 lithographs of
original gouaches, and was
executed by Dak in 1968 to com-
memorate the state of Israel as a
renewed country. The "Aliyah"
suite comes from the Museum's
reserve collection, and has not
been exhibited in St. Petersburg
before.
Rabbi Jeff Foust of USF will
speak at the preview reception on
Monday night June 18. which is
open to the public for a twwnin^l
charge
Aliyah. literally translated,
means the migration to the land
of Israel However, in terms of
it Jewish history, it has
to mean rebirth, transfer-
or i asm same. The
"Ahyah" suite reflects moments
in history that have remained
crucial to the past, present and
future of the Jewish state of
Israel. Each lithograph is either
arrompanied by a Biblical quote,
or is identified as depictmf a
subject or moment important
during the jiaai i of the ahyah.
On his recent usit to Israel, Mayor Bob Martinez toured th
lewish Satwnal Fund's American Bicentennial Park. While at tht
nark irees which were planted in his honor. The funds for this project
were raised at the JSF 1962 -Tree of Life" Award Dinner in
Tampa. Mayor Martinez was in Israel to attend a conference of
mayors hosted 6v Mayor Teddy Kollech of Jerusalem. The mayors
trip to Israel was sponsored by the American Jewish Congress and
conducted under the auspices of the Tampa Jewish Federation
a
"CINDY" SPER
Broker Associate
Million Dollar Club
1983 Top Associate
An experienced professional serving
residential buyers and sellers.
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Home 962-2557
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One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8538
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Women's Division Plans Shalom Newcomer
Get-To-Gether June 23
Friday, June 16, J964 /The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Pa* 3
The Shalom-Tampa Com-
mittee, project of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division, will welcome
newcomers to the Tampa area on
Saturdsy evening, June 23, at the
Bayshore Diplomat
Condominium.
Vicki Paul, Chairman of the
Shalom-Tampa Committee, and
Ruth Polur, Vice President of
Special Project* for the Women's
Division report that the dessert
party is geared to welcome
newcomers and answer
questions. "We're eager to help
we'll share a wealth of
information on local Jewish
agencies. Federation and Jewish
life."
A highlight of the evening will
be a historical presentation of
Tampa's Jewish community by
Tony Pizzo, a native Tampan and
historian, author, and television
personality.
The evening has been planned
to welcome all Jewish newcomers
to Tampa within the past 18
months. If you have not received
an invitation (because we didn't
have your name and address),
and would like to attend, call the
Federation Women's Division
office, 876-1618.
Alexander Grass Installed As United
Jewish Appeal National Chairman
Grass
of
Alexander
Harrisburg, Pa., was installed
May 19 as National Chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal at the
annual UJA National Leadership
Conference in Washington, D.C.
He succeeds outgoing Chairman,
Robert E. Loup of Denver, Colo.,
who will now serve as Chairman
of the UJA Board of Trustees.
Grass assumes responsibility
for directing the UJA's 1985
campaign, which raises funds in
partnership with more than 600
Jewish communities nationwide.
The campaign supports educa-
tional, rehabilitative and human-
itarian programs in Israel, in
American Jewish communities
and in Jewish communities in 30
countries around the world.
"I am honored to take my
place beside Robert Loup," Grass
said, "who led us in 1983 to raise
well over $600 million, and in
1984 to what will be the greatest
peacetime campaign in our
history."
"I accept in good faith, the
challenge of meeting and with
your help surpassing this
fundraising achievement," Grass
told an audience of 500 Jewish
community leaders.
Citing statistics which point to
a decline in Jewish population in
the United States since 1972,
Grass called on American Jews to
pursue far-reaching fundraising
goals.
"To retain our numbers, to
encourage active life-long affilia-
tion and involvement in Amer-
ican Jewish life in the 1980s and
beyond, we must pay attention to
building local communities," he
said.
"Yet," he added, "we cannot
do that at the expense of Jews
overseas, because we understand
the centrality of Israel and our
family ties to world Jewry. The
only solution is a capacity
campaign that will meet our
commitments to the people of
Israel and at the same time
provide a fair share tor the crea-
tion of a strong Jewish commu-
nity at home."
"Senators Arlen Specter of
Pennsylvania and Frank R.
Lau ten berg of New Jersey, a past
UJA National Chairman, introd-
uced Grass at a post-installation
session, lauding his record of
service in Jewish communal
affairs and noting his deep
concern for the quality of Jewish
life in Israel and at home.
Senator Spector called Grass a
"national chairman of sterling
character, a leader in Penn-
sylvania and a dynamo in com-
munity service."
According to Senator Lauten-
berg, Grass is "a man with skill,
understanding and heart ... a
man who is deeply involved with
shaping the character of the
Jewish community."
Grass brings to his new posi-
tion almost 20 years of leadership
experience in Jewish organiza-
tions and the business perspec-
tive of a chief executive officer for
one of the nation's most success-
ful retail operations.
Grass founded the Rite-Aid
Corporation in 1962, and serves
as its President and Chairman of
the Board. He is also Chairman of
the Board of Super Rite Foods,
Director of Hasbro Industries
and Superdrug, Trustee of the
National American Wholesale
Grocer's Association, and
Trustee and Treasurer of the
National Association of Chain
>ug Stores.
Currently a member of the
Board of Governors of the Jewish
Agency, the Board of Directors of
the United Israel Appeal and the
UJA Board of Trustees, Grass
has also been Chairman of the
Budget Committee of UJA and a
National Vice Chairman.
Since the mid-1970s, he has
been involved as Chairman of the
Board and former President of
the Israel Education Fund.
UJA's capital fundraising
program for cultural, educational
and community facilities in
Israel. The town of Ma'alot in
northern Israel, site of a tragic
massacre of school children by
the PLO in 1974, has been a point
of specific concern for Grass, who
established, through the IEF, a
community center there adjacent
to the children's memorial.
As General Campaign
Chairman for his hometown
United Jewish Federation of
Greater Harrisburg, Grass led
the federation to one of the
highest per capita campaigns in
the country in 1968. He is also a
former President of the Federa-
tion and member of its Executive
Committee.
In addition to his work on
behalf of the United Jewish
Appeal, Grass has been General
Chairman of the Israel Bonds
Campaign of Greater Harrisburg
and a former Vice President of
Temple Ohev Sholom. He has
served on the Board of Directors
of the Jewish Home for the Aged
of Greater Harrisburg, as a
Trustee of the Friends of the
Jerusalem Institute of Manage-
ment, and a member of the Board
of Governors of the Friends of
Israel Center for Social and
Economic Studies.
A graduate of the University of
Florida School of Law, Grass is a
member of the bar in the states of
Pennsylvania and Florida. He is
also a member of the Board of
Trustees of Clark University.
Women's Division installs 1984-1986 Officers and Board of
Directors. The Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division
recently held their closing meeting for the 1983-84 year at Nellye
Friedman's home. Installing officer and guest of honor was Judith
Rostnhranx, President-elect, Tampa Jewish Federation. Pictured
are (from left) Alice Rosenthal, vice president, Campaign; Ann
Rudolph, Secretary; Aida Weissman, vice president, Community
Education; Lili Kaufman, president. Not pictured: Marsha
Sherman, vice president. Leadership Development; Linda
Goldstein, vice president, Business and Professional Women's
Network; and Ruth Polur, vice president, Special Projects.
PLEASE )OIN WITH US
FOR
THE ANNUAL COMBINED MEETING
AND
SPECIAL AWARDS PRESENTATION.
THURSDA Y EVENING, JUNE 21, 1984
7:30 P.M.
AIRPORT MARRIOTT HOTEL (Formerly The Host)
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
HtLLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
DESSERT BUFFET FOLLOWING THE PROGRAM
COST: $7.00 Per Person R.S. V.P.: June 18
875-1618
Community Invited to
BAYPAC Meeting
BAYPAC, a bipartisan
political action committee
composed of members of the
Jewish Communities of Tampa,
St. Petersburg, Clearwster, and
Sarasota, begins its third year
with an annual meeting Sunday,
June 17, at the Marriott Airport
Hotel at 10 a.m.
All members of the community
are invited to attend to leam
about BAYPAC *s goals and
achievements and to listen to
Congressman Larry Smith,
Democrat of Florida, who will
discuss the current status of rela-
tions between the U.S. and
Israel.
The purpose of BAYPAC is to
educate members of Congress
about issues relating to a strong
U.S.-lraeli relationship and to
provide financial support to those
candidates who encourage that
relationship.
BAYPAC's first priority
concerns members of Congress
from our local geographyc
districts; secondly, members of
the Congress and Senate from
Florida; and, lastly, members of
the Congress and Senate from
states with a small Jewish
constituency.
One example of the success of
this process is that the 1986 U.S.
Foreign Aid Bill will provide
Israel with outright grant of over
$2.5 billion dollars.
Locally, BAYPAC has been
able to achieve excellent rela-
tionships in two instances: First,
Congressman Michael Bilirakis
of Florida's Ninth Congressional
District has proven himself to be
an outstanding friend of Israel.
Congressman Bilirakis has sent
letters to the President against
arms to Arab countries who
refuse to recognize and-or nego-
tiate with Israel; has adopted a
Soviet Jewish family for whom he
speaks on the floor of the
Congress; has co-sponsored a bill
moving the U.S. Embassy from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem; and,
recently, in line with his view
that foreign aid should be sent
only to friends of the United
States, Congressman Bilirakis
provided a dicisive vote on the
1985 Foreign Aid Bill a bill
which passed the Housse by only
six votes.
Congressman Bilirakis has
visited Israel and speaks out with
personal knowledge of the issues.
Secondly, Congressman Sam
Gibbons of Florida's Seventh
Congressional District has
provided valuable assistance
with our endeavor to provide a
free trade zone between Israel
and the United States. As
Chairman of the House Ways and
Menas Sub-Committee on Trade,
Congressman Gibbons has been
instrumental in gaining support
for this bill as it moves through
Congress.
Those in the community who
cannot attend, but wish to parti-
cipate in BAYPAC may call Ted
Tench at 443-7144 in Pinellas or
Herb Swarzman in Tampa at 962-
1930; or send their contributions
to BAYPAC, Box 271082,
Tampa, Florida 33688.
Thank You,
U.S.Y.
For letting us cater
your Regional Convention
at the
Tampa Hyatt Regency.
We salute you, a fine
group of Jewish Boys and Girls.
Your parents should be
proud of you.
Bounty Catering
1890 B Drew Street Clw.
4464474
Tampa Bay's First
Exclusive Kosher Kitchen


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 15, 1984
Whatever Their Faith, Vets Lie
Together in Union of Death
A favorite anti-Semitic nostrum is the
belief that Jews don't fight. Apparently,
bigots who hate Jews and repeat this
theory endlessly have never read the
Bible.
Not even the rebirth of the State of
Israel in modern times, which has fought
and accredited itself heroically in five
wars since its first War of Liberation in
1948, changes this perennial anti-Semitic
tune.
But the history of every country in
Europe also shows otherwise at least
in those countries where Jews were more
recently accorded the privilege of
citizenship and given the right to fight
and often die for the land of their
adoption.
Certainly, this is true in the United
States. Since the American Revolution,
Jews have fought side-by-side with their
fellow countrymen to defend their nation's
freedom.
It was therefore gratifying to note the
special attention given to the
representation of American veterans of
the Jewish faith who traveled to the
beaches of Normandy in France to attend
the 40th anniversary ceremonies of the
landing of Allied troops there on D-Day,
June 6, 1944.
These veterans walked among the
crosses and Stars of David marking the
graves of those Americans of all faiths
who made the supreme sacrifice in the
cause of breaching and destroying Adolf
Hitler's fortress Europa.
Nothing will ever stop the anti-Semites
from their hateful palaver, not even this
painful union of men, whatever their
faith, lying together in their final resting
place.
Outstanding Students
The Jewish Floridan of Tampa
proudly honors the following out-
standing graduating seniors from
Hillsborough County for 1984.
VIKTORIA STRASHNOV
A Future In Mathematics
(Vicki submitted this
biography and it is reprinted with
her permission. She is the
daughter of Rozalia and Emil
Strashnov).
On November 12, 1966, far
away from the States, I was born
in a large Soviet city, Tashkent.
Starting school at six, I went
through tougher education than
most American students face.
Not only was I in an educa-
tional system which exceeds that
of any other country, but I also
had a person who constantly
pushed my abilities to the limit.
My mom, an English teacher in
my school, was always around to
make sure that I did my part in
life. With hers, as well as with my
father's constant presence in my
studies, I became one of the top
studnets in my class every year.
Their encouragement led me to
success in the music school I
attended in the USSR as well.
In comparison to the teenagers
in this country, I lived a busy life.
For example, in my sixth grade i
took 12 different subjects, the
toughest included Chemistry,
Biology, Geography, History,
Geometry, Algebra, and a foreign
language, English.
My busy schedule was inter-
rupted in the summer of 1979
with my family's immigration to
America.
The trip through Europe,
which lasted about two months,
was the most painful, as well as
the most rewarding experience I
Not UnAmerican
Bialkin Defends U.S. Jewish Lobby
NEW YORK (JTA)
Kenneth Bialkin, chair-
man of the Anti-Defa-
mation League, dismissed
critics of the so-called
Jewish lobby, asserting
that there was nothing
"un American in Jewish
citizens exercising their
rights as other Americans
do to influence public af-
fairs and policies by every
lawful means."
Giving his annual report as
chairman to the ADL National
Commission meeting here,
Bialkin, who was elected to a
second two-year term as chair-
man, also said that what the
American society needs "are
more not less interested citizens
to exercise those rights."
HE ALSO discussed anti-
Semitism, the Democratic Presi-
dential primary campaign and
developments in Israel. He said,,
"The failure of important people
and communities to seize on the
signs of bigotry and show they
reject them unmistakably" was
the real issue in the anti-Jewish
comments by the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, one of the Democratic
candidates. Bialkin told the 400
Jewish community leaders that
the "spectre of anti-Semitism"
which has been raised "should
have been met with prompt and
clear response and rejection."
He said that anti-Semitism,
"despite a reduction in the
incidence of violent episodes in
recent years, remains perhaps the
greatest concern of Jews in
America." He called it
"anomalous" that "despite the
progress we have made, there
persists a deep concern that
things could get worse, either for
our local Jewish communities in
the United States, or for our
brothers and sisters in Israel."
He said Jews were "saddened"
by "vigilante tactics of
misguided Israelis," 27 of whom
have been arrested in connection
Viktoria Strashnov
had ever undergone.
I went from the rude obscenity
of Rome to the soft innocence of
Vienna.
Italy taught me to express my
opinions and to stay away from
strangers, while Austria led me
to believe that people exist
without a trace of selfishness.
I learned to respect and to
despise, to distinguish the bad
from the good, and to separate
the reality from a fairy tale.
The day my family reached
America, I was a completely
different person, full of feelings,
and ready to face my new life in
front of me.
Yet, with all my courage, the
first year in the United States
was not very pleasant. Even
though people's understanding of
our position and their encourage-
ment to start this new life was
'Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and P^Kiii
hMtaw ofso.ibjm I!**** sum. (ml rw. **mi
T.laahna. 871-4470 ^^ *
P"hte,in" SJ NE 8C MiM* Fta. MM
E^U^eSS" AUDREY HAUBEN8TOCK
JT** *'""'" *-***-"..... ~"nfiiiii
OfTfc.M,. I ai .......p..
Pukttafcad Friday.- Wmkly Sspcanbar Urourt May
Bh Waakl? j, tWoMfc Auuat by Tha Ja.uk Flondian of Tamp.
Sacoad Claaa Poataft Paid at Miami. Fla. USPS 471.10
I aattfkatiaa (Para Jd7 rigafaW dillmid aim, u Tha J*wM SaadWJ in
Sa 012.73. MUmi. FUria. 331*1 **^ **'** ***** '<>
^^R,PJ^NRATES: (Loci AtmI J-Yr Uiommm SubacnpUav.7.00 |AjwW.WOm of
Tha Mat Floridiu aaMata no fraa bit Paopla r-fvint tha papar who hava doc aubacnbad
di/ortJy an aubacnbar. through arranfrmant w.th tha Jawiah Fadaration of Tamp. wnarabyM 30
par yaar ia daductad from thair eontribubona for a aubachption to tha papar Aoyona n.h.na to
15 SIVAN 5744
Number 22
plentiful, the memories of tui
home country could not be sm
away by anyone, or anything. I
Three years passed befor..,
could really feel at home in th
country, and still, from time u>
time something seems to
missing from the surroundings
Through lots of struggle, I i
at the top again, graduating B
the top 3 percent of my class.
Starting with practically *,
English four years ago, I hav
been nominated for the PRIDE
award this year at H.B. plw
High School.
I now have great friends, the
kind I left in Tashkent, the kind I
longed for since.
I have a busy schedule on
again, poetry writing, arts and
crafts, piano, mathematics, and
computers. I am doing as much
as is humanly possible.
Once in a while I look back and
think of the life I lived half i
decade ago. Someday I'll go back
to my home country and
remember the old friends and the
old habits. Ill return here neve
wanting to go back again.
I know that I possess a feeling
not many people can understand.
I love the place I still call my
home, yet, I would not ever be
content there.
I am a spoiled person now,
used to the freedom of America; a
person who can never be limited
in doing something. I am what
people consider "free."
I will attend Brown University
in the fall, studying Applied
Continued on Page 8
Friday. June 15, 1984
Volume 6
with attacks on Arab civilians.
"We observe with pride,
however, thst the rule of law in
Israel and the ethics and morality
of Israeli society reject those
acts."
He said "the fundamental
values of the Israeli people and
the legal process that distin-
guishes a civilized and
enlightened society, are intact."
HE SAID the Reagan plan of
September, 1982 showed no signs
of advancing Israeli-Arab peace
and asked: "When will our
planners learn that only time and
the willingness of the Arabs to
negotiate directly with Israel
offers a prospect for progress on
that front?" But he added that
there were signs that those
government planners "are finally
beginning to realize the cons-
tructive role our relationship with
Israel can play in that area."
He said the ADL continued "to
oppose the proposal to send large
.mounts of lethal weapons to
Saudi Arabia, Jordan and Egypt
where a credible risk exists
that they can be diverted to use
against Israel."
Dutch Ashkenazis
on Decline
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
According to the annual report of
the Netherlands Ashkenaxi
Congregation which has just
been published, its membership
decreased slightly during the
past year by over 200 people, to
11,345. Nearly nine thousand of
them live in Amsterdam, The
Hague and Rotterdam.
The other 500 members live
scattered all over the country in
35 congregations. The
Netherlands Liberal Congre-
gation has about 2,000 members
and the Sephardi congregation
about 800.
It's Your News
Continued from Page 2
Friedman Receives Award France. Friedman, a play
therapist at the Children's Hospital in Columbia, South
Carolina, recently received the Sertoma Club's "Service to
Manking" award at both the local and district levels. She was
nominated for her continuous efforts toward making
hospitalization and illness easier for children and their
families.
Frances, a former Tampan, is the daughter of Nellye and
Herbert Friedman.
Birthdays Celebrated ... A box dinner and entertainment
will highlight the celebration of May and June birthdays for
Jewish Towers Residents Association. Coffee and dessert will
also be served. The dinner will be held on June 30 at 6:30
p.m. in the recreation room.
Let us share "Your News." Items for the column must be
written and can be delivered or mailed to the Jewish
Floridian, care of "It's Your News," 2808 Horatio, Tampa,
Florida, 33609.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
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ISRAEL SECURITIES
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New York, N.Y. 10017
securities (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-48381


Friday, June 15, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
odeph Sholom Sisterhood and the Tampa Jewish
icial Service Present 'A View From the Middle'
ih Sholom Sisterhood
ipa Jewish Social Service
-ordinated efforts to
sensitive and reassuring
)p covering all age
'A View from the Middle
ig with Our Children and
Our Parents."
Reports from rabbis and
Tampa Jewish Social Service
counselors indicate that problems
in our community include young
teenagers struggling to find a
Headlines
LESLYE WINKELMAN
Florida Regional Director
nti Defamation League
B'nai B nth
Ice the opening of the West
la Regional Office of the
h'famation League of B'nai
six months ago, the
1st I receive most often is for
information on issues of
it timely concern.
ADL and the Jewish Flor-
| of Tampa have agreed to
together to bring such
to the Jewish community.
iition to reporting on issues
iffect us locally, statewide,
sally and internationally, I
[that we can set up a ques-
id answer forum.
you have any questions
anti-Semitism, prejudice,
ier issues of ADL concern,
submit them in writing to:
[Defamation League of B'nai
5002 Lemon St., Suite
I Tampa, FL. 33609. We look
srd to hearing your
tions.
NATIONAL
IISLATION ..
Drida is one of 16 states to
adopted a law that would
it a felony crime to
alize a house of worship or
[religious articles therein. Thi
is based on the premise that
| desecration of places of
hip violates our consti-
Dnal right to freedom of rel-
Concerned about the
ease in reported anti-Semitic
dents in Florida (Florida was
of 11 states reporting an
ase last year), Congressman
"Bill" Young from Pinellas
^nty was one of the sponsoring
slators of House Resolution
rl, which makes it a federal
ne to vandalize a house of
ship or any religious articles
ein.
fn his remarks that were read
the Congressional Record on
\y 8, Congressman Young
1: "The adoption of Federal
halation of this kind will have
gn a greater impact on
fucing the number of future
iiis to congregations
hmghout the United States.
p responsibility is to uphold
Constitution which includes
, basic right of freedom of
figion. To do so, we must insure
at the American people are able
worship free from the fear of
Bault and vandalism."
0ROWARD
QAPER a
Packaging
{FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3708
0ROWARD
Qaper 4
Packaging
SOVIET JEWS
ACTION ALERT .
Judicial action is urgently
needed on behalf of two indi-
viduals. We request that you
cable or write the Soviet officials
listed below. All cables should
include the title(s) of senders; if
possible, letter should be on
professional letterhead. Please
send copies of all letters to the
ADL office.
Riga activist ZAKHAR
ZUNSH AIN continues to be held
incommunicado in a local prison.
Charged in March with
"defaming the Soviet State," he
faces up to three years in a labor
camp. Two appeals on his behalf,
signed by scores of refuseniks,
were recently sent to the Latvian
Procurator, and to Soviet
Procurator General Rekunkov.
ACTION: Cables, particularly
from local district attorneys,
urging that Zunshain be released,
and that the charges against him
be dropped, should be sent to
Janis Dzenitis, Chief Procurator,
Latvian SSR, Riga, Latvian
SSR, USSR.
POC ALEKSANDR
PARTISKY was placed in a
solitary confinement and refused
a visit from his wife because of
his alleged "refusal to work." In
extremely poor condition, he has
previously suffered bouts of
acute heart trouble.
ACTION: Cables urging that
Paritsky be removed from
solitary confinement, allowed to
see his wife, and to receive proper
medical attention, should be sent
to the Director of the Central
Administration for Corrective
l^bor Colonies, and to: Camp
Commander, P-Ya 94-4 2 Otriad,
Kabanskaya Rayon,
Buryatskaya ASSR, 69111,
RSFSR. USSR.
positive place in our society, and
their anguish in deciphering what
is acceptable in a culture which is
constantly over-stimulating and
over-indulging.
According to the counselors,
dealing with this teenage
struggle is most probably a
person, single or married, who
also has an aging, ill, depressed
parent who requires patience and
support.
Wherein lies the answer to the
isolation of the individual who is
pulled by both young and old.
Dr. John Brantner, the
keynote speaker, is a clinical
psychologist and is a professor in
the Department of Psychiatry at
the University of Minnesota. He
received the Distinguished
Teaching Award at the Univer-
sity of Minnesota Medical School
in 1969 and 1977. Dr. Brantner's
major interest and publications
include psychological medicine,
ETsonal growth, parting and
ss, and death and dying.
According to Dr. Anshel
Weiss, director, Tampa Jewish
Social Service; this program is
designed to enhance the ability of
many adults to deal with the
pressures and demands of daily
life. These demands come from
above and below aging parents
and children. It is easy to be
caught in the middle.
The conference gives the
opportunity to sensitize people to
the fact that there are a whole
variety of options which we can
develop to foster interdependent
relationships.
Dr. Weiss said, "The key
element of intergenerational
relationships is when we
recognize our interdependence."
Assisting in the program are
professional psychiatrists and
social workers who will parti-
cipate in the workshop session
following Dr. Brantner's presen-
tation. Included on the program
are: Dr. Sylvia Cam, Clinical
psychologist; Dr. Deborah Roth,
Assistant Professor and
Assistant irector of Education,
Department of Psychiatry and
Behavioral Medicine, University
of South Florida College of
Medicine; Dr. Alan Sterling,
Assistant Professor, University
of South Florida School of Medi-
cine, Department of Psychiatry,
Division of Child Psychiatry,
Director Northside Adolescent
Intensive Residential Treat-
ments, and private practitioner;
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal,
Congregation Kol Ami; Rabbi
Kenneth Berger, Congregation
Rodeph Sholom; Dr. Gil
Kushner, Professor and Chair-
man, Department of
Anthropology, University of
South Florida; Dr. Anschel
Weiss, Director, Tampa Jewish
Social Service.
The seminar will be held June
24, at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, 2713 Bayshore
Boulevard, beginning at 11:15
a.m. with brunch. Reservations
are required for brunch and a fee
of $5 includes the conference.
Registration of $2 for the
conference only will be accepted
at the door. Checks may be made
payable and mailed to Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom. If any
questions please call 837-1911.
Dr. John Brantner
J
E
F
F
R
E
Y
S
GRAND OPENING CELEBRATION
Our Dinner celebration Begins Father's Day
Weekend Friday, Saturday, Sunday:
June 15th, 16th, 17th
It's Jeff's first Father's Day and we at
Jeffrey's want to make It a Special
celebration for all Dads.
Jeffrey's Special Menu
Relish bowl and dips Appetizer
House Salad Choice of S entrees
and dessert
Adults $14.05 Children Mil
Bring Dad to celebrate his
special day and his meal Is
only $5.00.
Hours: Frl. a Sat 4:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Sun. 1 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Regular Hours: Dinner
- ^ .., w Wed.aThura.
Breakfast & Lunch: 4;30 p m to ^jq pm
Mon. thru Frl. Frl. & Sat.
I 7:00 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 4;30 p m to 10:00 p m
401ft W. Laurel
Tampa, Florida SM07
813/875-2006
of Weslshore
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Floridkn of Tmy/Fridij, Jagg 16, 1964
Congregations/Organizations Events
Local women attended the
Spring Conference of the Florid*
Branch of National Women's
League for Conservative Judaism
at the Konover Hotel in Miami
Beach in May.
Rente Roberts (left), vice chair-
man of the conference with the
newly installed president of Con-
gregation Kol Ami Sisterhood,
Tina Jenkins.
Betty Shaiett presented a display
in culmination of her position as
Membership chairman for the
Florida Branch ofNWLCJ.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Yorec Married* Group
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
is proud to announce the begin-
ning of a new "Young Marrieds
Group." The first social event
was a wine and cheese tasting at
the front clubhouse of Lake Mag-
dalene Arms Apartments.
ORT
Bay Horiaon. Day Chapter
Officers for the Bay Horoona
D,v Chapter, Women"' Amen-
Sny ORTwere installedI *ta
luncheon at the Mamott Affport
Hotel.
Members of the 1964-86 ad-
ministration are:
President, Lyn Brownstein;
Vice Presidents: Edith Freed-
man, Elizabeth Rosenthal,
Marcia Sachs. Sandy Solomon,
Gail Verlin; Corresponding Sec-
retary. Shirley Beller; Financial
Secretary. Evelyn Ehrbch,
Treasurer. Fran Emerson; Bul-
letin Editor, Gail Verlin: Parlia-
mentarian. Lili Kaufmann:
Immediate Past President. Ruth
Klein will serve as an advisor.
On June 5 members of the or-
ganization volunteered their
services to answer phones during
the Channel 3, WEDU Art
Marsha Pollack (left), of the
Jacksonville Jewish Center was
installed as president of the
Florida Branch of the National
Women's League of Conservative
Judaism, and Linda Blum was
installed as president of Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood.
Diana Siegel, outgoing president
of Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood, accepted a position of
the Florida Branch Board of Di-
rectors, and a milestone award as
Sisterhood completed its 44th
year of affiliation with the
NWLCJ.
Fifteen students participated in the largest graduation from the
Hillel School of Tampa in 14 years. (Standing from left) David
Plevin, Marc Jacobson, Kari Solomon, Clay Rosenberg, Howard
Seelig, Adam Silverman, David Bomstein, and Ian Selsky. (Seated
from left) Laura Gordimer, Daniel Bornstein, Sophia Pardi, David
MarkowiU, Robert Solomon, Charla Silver, and Elyse Kanengiser
Hillel Graduates
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The Hillel School of Tampa
proudly announced the
graduation of the largest class in
ita 14 year history on Wednesday
evening, June 13. 7:30 p.m. at
Rodeph Sholom Congregation.
Fifteen talented and Jewiahly
committed young people were
graduated. Under the direction of
Mrs. Ricky Lewis and Mrs. Rose
Tyson, the graduates took part in
a dramatic presentation of "The
. Last American Jew" with the
assistance of other students at
Hillel for musical sections.
The graduates will be entering
both public and private schools in
the area as they successfully
completed the eighth grade at
Hulel. Laura Gordimer, Marc
Jacobson. David Markowitz,
David Plevin. Ian Selsky and
Kn Solomon will be attending
Tampa Prep next fall; Clay
Rosenberg and Adam Silverman
will be at Jesuit; Daniel
Bornstein will enter the program
for the academically talented at
St. Petersburg High School;
David Bomstein will enter
Dunedin High School; Howard
Seelig wul attend Adams Jr
High; Eryse Kanengiser will be in
the first class to enter Gaither
High School now under cons-
truction in Northdak. Sophia
Pardi, Charla Silver and Robert
Solomon have not yet finalized
their plans for the fall.
Auction.
FAMILY SERVICE
To Offer Workahop Om
Plannmg For RataaaaaU"
It is never too early to begin
making plans for retirement
Family Service Association of
Greater Tampa is offering a one
evening workshop entitled
"Planning for Retirement." This
workshop wul be held June 19
(Tuesday) from 7-9 p.m. at
Family Service, 205 West Brorein
St., Tampa. Thia is downtown
croee from the Ti
The cost of tha<
Uonard Buckwafl, J
Director of the Fost* (
cot Program, wifl ba ^
workshop. The group JJ
men issues as
estate pisnning, your]
what it will mean late?
role changes, coping
creased leisure time sfl
resdrness for retirement
Reservations may hti
calling 261-S477.
Community Calendar
Fridoy, June 15
(Condlelighting time 8:08 p.m.)
Saturdoy, June 16
Rodeph Sholom Kiddish Club Havurah, 12 noon
Sunday, Juaa 17
BAYPAC meeting, 10 a.m. Marriott Airport Hotel R0
Sholom Sisterhood Affection Towards our Men, 10:30 om"
Monday, June II
Schoarai Zedek Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, June 19
ORT-TEC General meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 20
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, 12 noon NCJW Vice Preix
meeting, 2 p.m. B'nai B'ntn-Tompo Dinner meeting, 7J
p.m. Hadassah-Sholom Brancon Regular meeting, 8p.m.
Thursday, June 21
JCC Food Co-op, 10 a.m. to 12 noon ORT-TEC Bowling, W|
a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation-Agencies Combined Ann
meeting, 7 30 p.m., Tampa Marriott Airport Hotel
Friday, June 22
Condlelighting time 8:10 p.m.
Saturday, Juaa 23
Shalom Tompa, 8 p.m. Diplomat Condominium
Sunday,Juna 24
Jewish War Veterans Regular meeting, 9:30 a.m. k*
War Veterans Auxiliary Regular meeting, 10 a.m. Ton
Jewish Social Service Family Crisis Outreach Program, 11:11
am at Rodeph Sholom
Monday,Junt 25
Jewish Toweers Resident Association Board meeting, 10 a.m. j
Tutsday, Juna 26
Hadassah-Ameet Genera! meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Jana 27
NCJW Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Kol Ami Senior SocioliK
12 noon Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, Juaa 21
JCC Food Co-op, 10 a.m. to 12 noon ORT-TEC Bowling, 9:3
a.m. Jewish Towers Resident Management meeting, 1:3
p.m.
Friday,Jaaa 29
(Condlelighting time 8:10 p.m.) Tompa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Campaign Cabinet, 9:30 a.m. Marriott Holt
SINGLE SCENE
Saturday, Juaa 16
Malibu Grand Prix, 8 p.m. (Tampa)
Sunday,Jana 24
Brunch at Casa Gallordo (Countryside), 11:30 a.m.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swmn Avenue 261 42IB lUbbl Samuel Malllnger 9*r^'
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, I a.m. Dally morning and evening nunyw.
a.m., 5 48 p m
CON OREO ATION kol AMI Oeaaereattee .,
19 Moran Road M2 Mg Rabbi Leonard Roeanthal aw.*
Friday.8p.m.; Saturday. 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Ceaeocvalrve UuM,1
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 07-1811 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. ?"r
Wullam Hauben Service*: Friday. S p.m.; Saturday. M> *m ""''
Mlnyan.T:l6. ^^
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI SEDER Btetorm
SSOS Swarm Avenue 87a1877 Rabbi Prank Sundt#lm Service*
8 pm.
rrkW'
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewlah CenUr. Unlverelty of South Florida Fletcher Arm* Ap*rt"*VM
MM Fletcher Ave Tampa RMM m-eTM or 877*418 Rabbi *
Rabbi Yea* Dubrowekl Friday 7pm Shabbat Dinner and 3errtc
Saturday Service 10 so am Daily Mlnyan 7: am Monday
CUaeSp.m.
NAI RRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION __, .
B nal Brlth Hillel Foundation. Jewtefc Student Center. Ciuvereity *
Florida e CTR JM2 e gtoven J Kaplan. PhD. Director e 801* p%a^^\
No 172. Tampa. Florida U817 (Village Square Apt* ) MR-TOT" "
Servlcea 7:10 p.m. lunday Bagel Brunche*. 18 noon .


Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Hadassah Donor Dinner and Installation of Officers
***
c
i>
fimon
DELIA SIMON
Jayne Simon, daughter
lerlv Hertzberg and Arthur
[, will be called to the Torah
lath Mitzvah on June 23 at
. at Congregation Kol Ami.
Leonard Rosenthal will
Itr
la attends Kol Ami's Hey
[and is in the seventh grade
John's Episcopal Day
I.
Saw family will host the
|Shabbat following Friday
services. Delia's parents
host a Kiddush luncheon
fing the service and also a
w party Saturday evening
pigregation Kol Ami in her
:ial guests will include
(parents and uncle, Beryl,
rd and Garry Hertzberg, of
Africa; grandmother, Tilly
of Tampa; and aunts and
Glenda, Ethne and Greg,
cousins, Michelle and
lie, all of Los Angeles.
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim 4. -,.,-,
will officiate. u bwt th* ****> the scars created by tbsir past
A.m u -*..,i_* kMn Brmndon. <* Tampa experiences, and have gone to
ConSSatwS S^^koJ^LSSL8 **"? Donor Dinner "* lluUa' and dedicated citizens
High School mTan eight grader. YP^ 'y Presently, over 80 percent of
Aaron is a member of the "Sting" c___ ,
Soccer team which is Florida J^^JTTJ I T
State Champion for the second ?ade#1to thf fm,t *""*" m the
year F Founder category m Tampa -
Sam and Ellie Fishman of the
Mr. and Mrs. Bloom will host Tampa Chapter and Leonard and
the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush Diana Anton of the Ameet Chap-
following the services. ter.
Special guests will include
grandmother, Florence Meyers;
great aunt, Lillian Horwitz of
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; great
aunt, Bess Simon of Orlando;
and uncle, Sheldon Bloom of
Miami.
the children in the Youth Aliyah
program are from the most dis-
advantaged segment of Israeli
society. Special vocational pro-
grams and counseling sessions
are attended by youngsters
during the day and are open to
their parents at night at six
centers.
Bernstein, Betty Tribble,
Rosalyn Feldman, Elbe Fishman,
Anns Spector, and Nancy Miz-
rahi.
Hilary Schiffman
The program provided an up-
date on the programs Hadassah
supports in Israel and in the
United States Hadassah
Medical Organization, Youth
Aliyah, Hadassah Israel Educa-
tion Services, Jewish National
Fund, Jewish Education, Youth
Activities, American Affairs, and
Zionist Affairs.
These programs were success-
fully supported by over 370,000
members of Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America.
Members were shown how
Hadassah Medical Organization
evolved from a program of basic
health care, hygiene, and treat-
ment of diseases that were wide-
spread in Palestine during the
early 1900*8 to a medical center
that is the greatest in the Middle
East and includes programs in
every area of modern medical re-
search.
HILARY SCHIFFMAN
Hilary Lynn Schiffman,
daughter of Greta and Saul
Schiffman, will be called to the "jj 2jffiTl3S
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on June &y for the ProJ.ect.8 th* ^l8
Oscar Brand, a national folk
16 at Congregation Kol Ami at 10
a.m. Rabbi Leoanrd Rosenthal
will officiate.
Hilary graduted from the Hey
class at Kol Ami. An honor roll
student, she is in the seventh
grade at Oak Grove Junior High.
Mr. and Mrs. Schiffman will
host the Oneg Shabbat and
Kiddush luncheon in Hilary's
honor.
Many
attend.
special guests will
theme inspired by Henrietta
Szold, Hadassah's founder
"There is never an ending that is
not a beginning."
As an example Youth
Aliyah began as a youth rescue
movement in Europe to remove
children from the danger of
World War II. After the war chil-
dren from other areas of the
world were welcomed. These chil-
dren were helped emotionally,
physically, and spiritually to heal
Lisi Schick, President of the
Florida Central Region of Hadas-
sah spoke of latest advances in
the following research programs
organ transplants, cancer
treatments, fertility, genetic en-
gineering (for use only in diseases
that are transmitted by genes),
open heart surgery and microsur-
gery.
Mrs. Schick then announced
that innovative programs devel-
oped in Youth Aliyah, National
Health Care and Medical Re-
search projects are coming to the
United States for use by various
government and private
programs, through an exchange
program set up by professionals
in the various medical fields.
Schick installed the officers of
all three local Hadassah chapters
for 1984-86. During the candle-
lighting ceremony she referred to
character traits of many famous
Jewish women. Betty Tribble of
Ameet Chapter, Rosalyn Feld-
man of Shalom Brandon Chapter
and Ellie Fishman of Tampa
Chapter of Hadassah will con-
tinue as presidents for another
year.
Members of the donor commit-
tee were Ruth Glickman, Nina
Hadassah Presidents for 1984-85.
Pictured from left to right: Betty
Tribble, President of Ameet
Chapter, Rosalyn Feldman,
President of Shalom Brandon
Chapter, Ellie Fishman, Presi-
dent of Tampa Chapter, and Lisl
Schich, President of the Florida
Central Region of Hadassah.
Seated left to right: Diana
Anton, Mistress of Ceremonies
for the evening, and Region Bul-
letin Editor, Betty Tribble.
Standing left to right: Linda
Sterling, Nancy Mizrahi, and
Nina Bernstein, who had parts in
the program.
m Bbom
AARON BLOOM
karon Steven Bloom, son of
and Mrs. Leonard Bloom,
be called to the Torah as a
Mitzvah on June 16 at 11
at Congregation Schaarai
Court Imposes 18 Months
On First of Alleged Terrorists
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A Jerusalem district
court judge imposed an
18-month prison sentence
on Noam Yinnon of
NEEDED
Youth Director Congregation Kol Ami,
North Tampa to Serve as USY Advisor and
Supervisor to 2 Junior Youth Groups Part-time.
NEEDED:
2 Youth Group Advisors.
Call 962-6338.
The Sisterhood of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
In Cooperation with
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Presents
A View From The Middle:
Living with Our Children and Our Parents
Speaker: Dr. John Brantner
June 24,1984
11:15 a.m.
at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Conference Only: $2.00
Conference & Brunch: $5.00
For More Information Call:
837-1911

4 <*M

Moshav Keshet on the
Golan Heights, plus a
second 18 month sentence
which was suspended.
Yinnon is the first of the 27
alleged members of a Jewish
terrorist underground who were
indicted last month to go on trial.
His case was tried separately
from the others after the State
prosecutor agreed to a request by
the defense attorney to drop
charges of attempted murder.
THE UNDERGROUND,
based on the West Bank, has
been implicated in a series of
violent crimes against Arab
civilians during the past four
years and the planned bombing
of five Arab-owned buses in East
Jerusalem which was foiled by
Israeli security forces on April
27.
Yinnon was convicted of
unlawful possession of explosives
and transporting explosives,
offenses which carry a maximum
penalty of 10 years in prison. But
the presiding judge accepted the
defense contention that Yinnon
did not know and did not imagine
that the explosives he carried
would be used to take lives.
Obituary
LEVINS
Oetrude Q. Levlne. 79. of Tamp* died
Friday sUy *. Born ta
PltUbirgh. Pa.. she had been living In
Um Bay area elnce 1888. coming from
Cleveland. She waa a homemaker and
a member of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek and Hadaaaah. She U aurvlved
by her daughter. Marilyn J. Baakln of
Tampa; aiUn, Ethel Spandau of New
Jersey. Marts Howard of Loe
Ruth Vogelfenger of
A Special Limited Offer
3
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
SAVE
FREE Burial Space
As a service to the Tampa Jewish community and to help
offsett the ever increasing cost of burial. Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park will, for a limited time, furnish a burial
space for Heads of Households at NO CHARGE. One
FREE Space per family. Pre-arrangements only.
Additional spaces are available at regular prices. The
Shalom Garden was consecrated and dedicated on Oc-
tober 12.1969.
To receive information on this outstanding offer simply
fill in the card below and drop it in the mail or call Myrtle
Hill Memorial Park at 626-1171.
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL CEMETERY
ShalosB Garde*
4002 N. 50th St.
Tarapa, Florida 53610
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.

NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE ZIP
j
''


Outstanding Students
Page 4-
and Computer
and working towards a
m lnathematjcaj reaeareh
Margot Levin
MARGOT LEVIN
tTt
Vsaedktoriaa
c .1 i
9CSOOI
Margot Levin has earned the
honor of being valedictorian of
her ciaas of 56 graduating seniors
at Tampa Preparatory School
She is the daughter of Dr.
Shirley Borkowf. and has lived
here 12 years, coining from
Baltimoe. Maryland.
Levin was treasurer of the
National Honor Society and a
National Merit Scholar
She was chosen to attend the
American Academy of Achieve
ment 1964 Banquet of the Golden
Plate in Minneapolis. Minnesota,
which brought together 50
giants of accomplishments"
from America's great fields of
endeavor, and 350 moat out-
standing high school honor
students from across the country.
During the summer of 1963
Margot attended Harvard
Summer School studying
Russian. She found this to be s
stimulating intellectual exercise
which she hopes to continue in
college
Levin's special interests have
been in the field of journalism. In
10th grade she was news editor of
"Ripples of Awareness." and in
11th grade she became editor in
chief of "A Distant Drummer."
Her photography won a gold key
award from Robinson's
Scholastic Art Competition.
Traveling is a favorite pastime.
The wanderlust began with atrip
to Israel with her mother and
grandmother. During her high
school days she took full advant-
age of the spring trips offered by
Tampa Preparatory School and
Berkeley Preparatory School,
going to England. Italy. Greece,
Switzerland, and Germany.
Levin plans to attend Prince-
ton University in the fall.
Helene Wallace
HELENE WALLACE
Took The Load
Helene Wallace proved leader-
ship as well as academic ability
during her Plant High School
years. She held offices ranging
from historian to president in five
organizations while achieving a
final grade point average of 4.43.
This year, Helene was
Her honors at Plant Hh
School mdode Gold and Black. I
Dare You. National Honor
Society, and. more
Tampa Tribune Honor
Helena received s Degree of
Honor from the National
Foreneics League, and held
offices in that organization and
the Pan Am Club
A math league participant.
Helene was a member of Mu
Alpha Tbeta. and president of the
Computer Club She was this
year's recipient of the PRIDE
sward in science
Her activities include involve
ment with the arts-membership
n Thespians. Drama Club, and
Fine Arts. She was part of the
stage crew for the production of
Oklahoma.'' and a prompter and
chorus member in "South
Pacifk ."
Wkh certificates in hie saving
and water safety. Helene was s
lettered athlete on Plant's swim
team.
Helene plans to study math
and computer science at the
University of Texas in Austin
next fall.
She is the daughter of Barbara
and Welly Wallace.
Douglas Horn
DOUGLAS HORN
Excelled is Athletics
Douglas Horn ran to the top at
Chamberlain High School. He
competed on the track team, the
cross country team, and was a
member of the Track Officials
Hub and the Beta Club
His academic honors included
National Honor Society Mu
Alpha Theta. and he was a
Tribune Honor Student.
Douglas plans to attend the
University of Florida in the fall.
He is the son of Sidney and Doris
Horn.
Eileen Zalkin
EILEEN ZALKIN
A F stars la Vsterseary Medicine
Eileen Zalkin will work n a pet
store this summer a step
towards her goal of becoming a
veterinarian. A freshman at
Emory Unviersity this fall, she
will major in a science with a
veterinary emphasis, and has set
her sights on University of
Florida's College of Veterinary
Medicine.
Her awards and honors at King
High School were in athletics and
academics. Eileen earned a letter
for three years on the varsity
tennis team. She also earned an
academic letter. Her honors
included membership in National
Honor Society, Spanish Honor
Society, Spanish Declamation
and Learned Lions. Eileen was
first runner-up for a Century III
scholarship. She achieved a 4.5
grade point average while at
King, and was named a Tribune
Honor Student.
A member of Mu Alpha Theta
and the Science Club, Eileen was
awarded first place in the Math
and Science Fair this year. Her
school activities included
historian of Junior Civitans, and
memberships in Thespians and
Hospitality.
Student government played a
role. Eileen was secretary of the
student council and served on the
Hillsborough County Youth
Council.
Eileen was very active in
Congregation Kol Ami's USY
Chapter. She held the offices of
president, first vice president and
secretary during her first three
years as a member.
She is the daughter of Max and
Susan Zalkin.
Jennifer Golub
JENNIFER GOLUB
A Maaaaaa and Scholar
Jennifer Golub studied litera-
ture and musk st Harvard
Summer School after her junior
year, and has made a doctorate in
literature her goal. She will
attend Yale in September.
Jennifer
the
in
Laurie Glasser will attend
Emory University in the fall with
pUM to major in pre-roed. She
graduated from King High
School as a senior scholastic
honor student
Laurie was recognized by the
faculty with a Golden Lion
Award in science She and three
others built an oscilloscope which
was displayed at the Florida
State Fan-
Laurie's awards and honors
include s PRIDE Certificate of
Excellence in writing, science and
mathematics. National English
Merit Award. Mathematics Merit
Award. King Social Studies
Merit Award, and an academic
letter. She belongs to Learned
Lions and the National Honor
Society, and was named a Florida
Academic Scholar, an Academic
All American, and a Tampa
Tribune Honor Student. She also
received the highest sward in the
Spanish Declamation Contest.
and a Presidential Academic
Fitness Award.
Her club activities are with
Junior Civitans. Science Club.
Mu Alpha Theta and Philosophy
Club.
Laurie served as SchZFTY
chaplain during her sophomore
year. She also attended Camp
Coteman for six years.
Laurie attended Phillips
Academy Prep School in
Andover. Massachusetts last
summer and received high honors
there.
She is the daughter of Dr.
Stephen and Carole Glasser.
An oboe player,
played first chair
Chamberlain High School
Symphonic Band, the Hills-
borough Youth Orchestra and the
All County Band. She also played
in the school's woodwind quintet.
Jennifer was recently named a
National Merit Scholar and a
Tribune Honor Student. She was
semifinalist for the Presidential
Scholar competition.
Her school activities include
Mu Alpha Theta, National Honor
Society and Science Club.
Jennifer attended the post-
Confirmation Class st Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek and was a
member of Young Judea.
She is the daughter of Dr.
Ralph and Adrienne Golub.
Celeste Ganderson
CELESTE G ANDERSON
Has Had An International
Education
Rebecca "Celeste" Ganderson,
an honors graduate of Plant High
School, has seen the world. She
lived in Thailand and Israel while
her father was with the American
Embassy, and visited Hong
Kong, Egypt, Greece, Italy and
England. Several of her ele-
mentary school years were spent
at the International School of
Bangkok in Thailand, and her
junior high years at the American
International School in Kfar
Shemaryahu, Israel.
A National Merit Finalist,
Celeste received the Presidential
Award of Academic Excellence.
PRIDE award lor writ
runner-op for the
PRIDE awa
memoerahap in the
Honor Society.
Celeste's activates
the soccer team and
Acchievement where sh_,
vice president of marfcetasJ
was the treasurer for RnailJ
Girls.
Celeste was an executh* b
with County Commissions; ]
Platt during the second
her senior year. She is <
volunteering as a candy <_
Tampa General Hospital^
working st the Tampa ~
Celeste will attend
College in the faQ She
daughter of Bonnie
Ganderson and Colonel Mi
Ganderson.
>
Regina Dobrov
REG IN A DOBROV
Outstanding Drama Student]
Regina Dobrov arrived
Tampa on July 15, 1976, at!
age of 10, with her parents, T
and Viktor Dobrov, and '
Vitaly. (In 1976 the name
Dobrovitsky.)
This family was the
Russian Jewish family br
to Tampa under the auspices]
Hiss and the Tampa Jc
Social Service Russian
ment Committee.
This year Regina received i
outstanding drama stu'
award at H.B. Plant
School. During her high
years Dobrov has been a pan j
the National Honor
"Brain Brawl," Natio
Forensic League, and this
year was president of the
Club and the Thespian Sock
(Drama Honor Society).
Her acting abilities has]
continued from an early
Dramatizing fairytales was
start of her assuming other i
The theater has been a rewi
hobby as it has helped her
insight into peoples charac
and emotions.
Regina is also an accompli
pianist. She has been play"1
since she was five years oldj
now has several students
six to 40 years of age.
Regina's future hopes
focused on International
She will enter The University
South Florida in the fall
CORRECTION: The eomci totephone ^^^ for Un PDa,
member of the Holocaust survivor committee, is 251-3534.
Laurie Glasser

Real Estate Professional Since 1972
TAMBAY
Over S2.000.000 in Sales in 1963
Q3
Da*
MINOY CHERNOFF
Boi Balmmam
UIINdt
(8131 981-8778
AFTCR HOUM
(SI 3) 935-5798


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