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:
AA00014305:00252

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Of Tampa
nine 6 Number 31
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 19,1984
M
Price 35 Cents
YAD To Hold Opening
Meeting Oct. 28
ruibers of the Jewish
e rat ion's Young Adult
Bion (YAD) will gather for
opening event Sunday, Oct.
Bsigned to attract young
sh people between the ages
\2 and 40, YAD provides
cultural and educational
rams.
variety of desserts will be
I at the opening event and a
cash bar will be made available.
Included in the admission price
(S4 in advance, $5 at the door) is
one free drink.
The festivities will begin at 7
p.m. at the Pine Lake Condo-
minium Clubhouse (parking is
available at the Cascades Shop-
ping Center)
For more information or ad-
vance reservations, please call
Dianne Silbiger, 875-1618.
Canada's New Prime Minister
Names Jewish Leader As Envoy
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) Canada's new Conservative
tie Minister, Brian Mulroney, surprised supporters
opponents alike when he named 46-year-old Stephen
ris, a life-long Socialist active in the Jewish com-
lity, to be Canada's next Ambassador to the United
tions.
LEWIS IS THE former leader of the New
locratic Party in Ontario which his late father had also
[ded. His grandfather was a member of the Bundists,
Jewish Socialist movement in Czar is t Russia. Lewis is
a former chairman of the Histadrut campaign in
tario and has lectured on the Holocaust in literature.
Although on the opposite side of the political
ctrum from Mulroney, Lewis said after accepting the
j>ointment that there were "clearly areas where I could
3,000 Demonstrate Outside
Soviet Embassy in Montreal
Jy MICHAEL SOLOMON
lONTREAL (JTA) -
nit 3,000 persons held a mass
konstration on behalf of
Met Jews in downtown
itreal and then marched on
Soviet Consuslate where,
ig barred doors they dom-
ed human rights for Soviet
fry and the right to emigrate.
demonstrators massed
in Dominion Square, carry-
| flags, banners and slogans. A
played Jewish and Israeli
songs. Pupils and teachers
every Jewish day school in
area participated as did the
Jewish members of Parlia-
it from the Montreal area,
Mia Fineatone and Gery
pier. Herbert Marx, a member
the Quebec National
mbly, and Mayor J. Lang of
fc St. Luke were also present
along with leaders of suburban
communities.
After Rabbi David Sabbad
read the invocation in French, the
3,000 demonstrators marched the
several blocks to the Soviet
Consulate. There, Irving Cotler, a
professor of law at McGill
University, indicted the Soviet
government for raising anti-
Semitism "to the level of a State
religion."
"I say to the representatives of
the Soviet Union opposite me
behind closed doors, J Accuse for
the crime of inhumanity and
crimes against humanity," Cotler
declared. He vowed, "We shall
not take leave of this assembly
without resolving to do some-
thing every day on behalf of
Soviet Jews."
Trade Unionists in Germany
otest Convention of Neo-Nazis
BONN (JTA) About 600 trade unionists and
kers are protesting in Darmstadt against the con-
ation there of the young guard of the neo-Nazi National
mocratic Party (NPD). The demonstrations began over
weekend.
THE PORTEST was organized mainly by the local
inch of the DGB trade movement. Participants earned
nners calling for a ban on all neo-Nazi organizations in
a* Germany. The NPD youth paraded through the
pby town of Bensheim Saturday with signs denoun-
K "the infiltration of Germany by foreign elements.
[There was a small counter-demonstration, but no
[shes were reported. The convention in Darmstadt is
btected by the police. Local authorities told reporters
ere was no legal way to prevent the gathering because it
18 declared a private meeting, closed to the public.
Tampa Jewish Federation
Major Gifts Gala Nov. 17
An unusual evening is on the
horizon for the Major Gifts
contributors to the 1985 Tampa
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign on the evening
of Saturday, Nov. 17.
Norman and Irma Braman of
Miami, whose renowned private
contemporary art collection will
be featured at the Tampa
Museum, have extended an
invitation to all $5,000 and over
contributors to the 1986 cam-
paign. The invitation is to a
private champagne walk-through
with the collectors preceding a
Major Gifts Division dinner at
the Tampa Club. This event will
be held during the opening week-
end of the exhibition in Tampa.
Doug Cohn, 1986 Campaign
Chairman, has announced the
appointment of Joan Saul aa
Chairman for the gala evening.
Serving with Mrs. Saul coordin-
ating the event are Sharon Stein,
Vice Chairman, Blossom
Leibowitz, Kay Jacobs, Maureen
Cohn, Lucille Falk, Franci
Rudolph and Judith Rosenkranz.
This committee is still in forma-
tion.
Norman Braman is the
Campaign Chairman for the 1985
Miami Jewish Federation
Campaign and served in that
capacity in 1983. Norman and
Irma Braman are noted for their
participation in the Miami
Jewish community. Their collec-
tion, "Icons of Postwar Art"
consists of paintings and sculp-
tures by some of the world's msot
famous contemporary artists.
Joan Saul
Orthodox Enraged
Eban Series Slights Word of God
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Leaders of five major
Orthodox organizations,
who said that they viewed
segments of the nine-part
TV series "Heritage: Civil-
ization and the Jews," have
issued a joint statement
expressing dismay. At the
same time, Reform and
Conservative leaders have
expressed general approval.
The series, written and
narrated by former Israel Foreign
Minister Abba Eban, is being
telecast on the Public Broad-
casting Service's more than 270
TV stations throughout the U.S.
The first part of the series was
telecast oct. 1.
THE FIVE Orthodox agencies
which issued the joint statement
are Agudath Israel of America,
National Council of Young Israel,
Rabbinical Council of America,
Religious Zionists of America,
and the Union of Orthodox Jew-
ish Congregations of America.
Statements of support with
some reservations of the first
parts of the series were made by
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, pres-
ident of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations (Reform),
and Rabbi Alexander Shapiro,
president of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America (Con-
servative).
Efforts to elicit a response
from WNET, the PBS station in
the New York area and the
producer and distributor of the
series, were met consistently with
the response that the station had
not received the statement by the
Orthodox agencies.
Their statement said the series
committed an "intolerable of-
fense against authentic Jewish
belief" and called on viewers to
be on the alert to "a foun-
damental error in orientation" in
the focus of the presentation.
THE PORTRAYAL in the
film of our sacred Torah as a
man-authored work in-
corporating myth and legend, of
our faith aa a slowly-evolving
invention and of God-given
halacha as a changeable system
of law, constitutes a stab at the
very heart of Judaism," the joint
statement asserted, which
"meshes opinion with fact in a
way that can confuse even the
knowledgeable viewer." It
warned that "the uninformed and
untutored public will be
tragically misled."
"A presentation of Judaism
deriving from s secular,
historical, cultural and
humanistic viewpoint, no matter
how laudatory, misses the entire
focus and axis of Jewish
history," the statement added.
The Orthodox agencies criticized
those responsible for the series
for "enlisting the counsel of only
that segment of Jews whose
philosophies undermine the
foundations of Judaism."
Schindler said he had "ab-
solutely no quarrel with the
contents of the program, so far.
Its conception of history con-
forms to Reform Judaism fully,
French Plan
Weapons
To Jordan
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French
Defense Minister Charles Hernu
held talks with Jordanian of-
ficials reportedly to finalize a
major arms deal which will in-
clude French missiles equivalent
to U.S.-built Stingers.
Reports here say France has
agreed to sell Jordan an un-
disclosed number of Mistrals,
surface-to-air missile not yet in
production and described by
French officials as superior to the
Stinger.
President Reagan last March
cancelled a deal to provide
Jordan with 1,300 shoulder-held
Stinger missiles and anti-aircraft
batteries because of mounting
pressure in Congress which
feared that the arms could
eventually be used against Israel.
Jordan started negotiating soon
afterwards with both Francs and
the Soviet Union for equivalent
weapons.
Hernu arrived in Amman after
having had to cut short a pre-
vious visit in September because
of the crisis in the Chad. France
had then already agreed to
provide Jordan with the Mistrals,
13 Mirage F-l jet fighters and
electronic equipment as well as
early warning material.
even aa it conforms to the ap-
proach of Jewish scholarship."
HE ADDED that he had found
"the first two segments," shown
Oct. 1 and 2, "which I saw,
visually disappointing and Abba
Eban'a narration could bo
stronger from a dramatic point of
view. His tones are not suf-
ficiently varied in volume and
pitch and tends to lull the viewer,
but in terms of its conception, all
I can say is 'bravo.' There is no
doubt that this will be a helpful
instrument for Jewish
education."
Shapiro said that the Con-
servative movement, reacting to
the series, "is affirming abou the
contribution that can be made by
scientific understanding of the
historical development of
religion, that is, we are affirming
the contribution made by Biblical
archeologists and Biblical
historians."
But, Shapiro added: "I want to
express my regret st the in-
sensitivity in the program to the
feelings of traditionalist Jews,
who affirm a different system of
values. From our standpoint, one
must seek for a model that both
investigates the past of the Jew-
ish people within the background
of its own times but st the same
time seeking for the uniqueness
of the Jewish people in its march
through history."


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday, October 19.1984
&i
irfcflxiuw J|
ty .wco ^UandcCboum
-jaMtofe.
*
* People caring
for people
Art Skop's Hobby U Makmg .
face has become quite popular A part-time
has appeared in commercial spots far the ~
and ATandT. and he can be sees c
Hfllsborougfa County for CIGNA Health
cover of the wmter-spnng issue of Bay Area Source
and his commercials for Swiss Chalet Hotels are
Canada.
Art Skop's
actor. Art
Federal.
aS over
He posed for the
aired in
Art says his commercial work is a hobby and that he has been
selling real estate since mining to Tampa from Cleveland 25
years ago. He began his local acting career ten years later and
has since appeared in 35 plays here. Art was discovered' two
years ago when an agent asked him to participate in some
theatrical spots.
One of his most recent jobs included a part in the movie
COCOON which was filmed in St. Petersburg this summer. He
and his wife. Dorothy, are among the background dancers
behind Don Ameche and Gwen Yerdoo.
Art's community involvement has been as active as his
theatrical work. He is on the Board of Directors for
Congregation Rodeph Sholom. the Jewish Community Center,
and was a president of Congregation Beth Israel. He also
continues to work with the Tampa Players and The Playmakers.
Students Star In Annie The Professional Children's
Theatre will be presenting an abridged version of the broadway
musical hit. ANNIE. Oct. 29 to Nov. 30. at McKay Auditorium.
Among the cast members are Goldie MacDonald. daughter of
Lynn and Melvin MacDonald; Tracy Warner, daughter of
Marilyn and Michael Warner; and Gael Levin, daughter of Peter
and Judy Levin.
Selected students in the Hillsborough County School system
will be treated to most of the performances but tickets are still
available for the Saturday matinees on Nov. 3 and Nov. 10.
Reservations can be made for ANNIE by calling 988-8044.
Berkeley Students Honored Ten Berkeley Preparatory
School seniors are among the one-half of one percent of Florida's
high school graduating class to be chosen as semi-finalists in the
1985 National Merit Scholarship competition. Included are
Yram Groff. son of Dr. Stephen and Ens Groff; Jonathan Shaw,
son of Dr. Maurice and Dr. Kalie Shaw; and Lee Tawil, son of
Dr. Albert and Judy Tawil.
Stephanie Verkauf. daughter of Dr. Byron and Nancy
Verkauf. was named as a commended student in the 1985
National Merit Scholarship program.
Babyline David Frederick was born on September 28 to
Elaine and Alan Mitleider. Elaine and Alan have another son,
Corey Micheal, who is three-years old.
The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Levy of Bir-
mingham. Ala., and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Mitleider of St.
Louis.
. News to Tampa Gellants make home here Philip
and Nancy Gellsnt came to Tampa at the end of July from
Maiden. Mass. They were both born in Chelsea, met in high
school and were married several years later.
A job change for Philip brought them to town. They have a
home in Carroll wood Springs. The move to Tampa was quite a
change for them but "it is still too early to miss the different
seasons in Massachusetts" said Nancy.
Nancy was involved in various activities at Temple Ezrath
Israel in Maiden. She is a life member of Hadassah and has
transferred her membership here. She has also joined the
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood.
The Gellants have two children. Elise. 19. and Michael, 13,
who attends Buchanan Junior High School.
Let us share Your News." Items for the column must be '
written and can be mailed or delivered to the Jewish Floridian,
care of It's Your Sews," 2808 Horatio, Tampa, Florida, 33609.
Spotlight On:
Dale Johnson Aging Services Special
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
For anything you want to
know about Aging Services, just
ask Dale Johnson.
Johnson is a specialist in
counseling and programming for
the elderly working with the
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
According to Johnson,
"Counseling is not s favorite
priority of Jewish people. They
often are too proud and private,
they feel they must be able to
solve their own problems."
Although Johnson has only
been at the social service agency
since January, she had been
working, under Title III. the
Older Americans Act, for six
years st the Jewish Community
Center under the supervision of
the Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Now with a full time staff
person involved with the elderly,
the agency is doing something
unique. They are helping people
to help themselves, by dealing
with their own problems. Eighty-
five percent of older people take
care of themselves, and the
agency tries to take up the slack
with the rest.
Johnson said. "The profession-
al and lay leadership in the
agency is trying to gradually
change the image of the Tampa
Jewish Social Service, from only
a crisis intervention to a
pre vent at ive service agency. This
will only happen when people are
aware of the services offered.
They need to feel comfortable
with the agency so that they will
avail themselves of the services
before the problems arise."
Some of the daily problems
which Dale helps people cope
with are dealing with illness and
the fact of longevity; dealing
with the changes, such as losing
spouses and friends: and the
social and medical aspects of
aging.
Johnson said. "People are just
now taking a look at working
older persons. Social Security is
making new adjustments so that
working seniors will not be penal-
ized for working and adding to
their support.''
A phase of professional in-
volvement which Dale oversees is
the Mitzvah Corps at Congrega-
tion Kol Ami. Well into its
second year, this group of 33 vol-
unteers has been visiting Jewish
people confined to nursing and
boarding homes on a regular
monthly basis.
The main purpose in visiting
these homes is advocacy and
monitoring, seeing that the
patients are getting the right care
and that their righu J
dheredto. *M
A focus of the MitzvJ
is to encourage indepeaW*
supply supportrveiJS
as grocery shopping ti23
tion, friendly visits,'heta
home, if needed, tajU
trained volunteers tblt u]
with Medicaid and
Security problems.
Volunteers are uu|
commit to about two
month and establish
by visiting the same"
"They are also encou,_
bring the people into theirh
to share Shabbat uj|
holidays in a home saw,
Johnson.
"Although the rewardsi
always evident to the vola-
tile social worker is abletou
great deal of difference al
client'8 attitude. Tlese
Continued on Page 4
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lampa
'age;
Shalom-Tampa Committee
Plan Function For Nov. 3
Dynasty Fashions
Here Dec. 21
[Kaufman, president of the
Jewish Federation
Division, and Ruth
vice president of Special
Its, have announced the co-
^anship of the Shalom-
Newcomer Committee.
Harris and Harriet Seelig
chair the committee for
4-85 year. The committee,
lect of the Tampa Jewish
jtion Women's Division,
jrs two get-togethers
[lly to introduce newcomers
the past 18 months) to
I and Tampans.
Harris and Seelig have
for Women's Division in
i campaign functions as
education and special
[its. They and their families
j to Congregation Kol Ami,
bey are co-owners of "Paper
kPlus."
get-together has been
ed for Saturday evening,
If you are new to the area.
Plans continue for the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division gala fashion show and
brunch to be held on Dec. 2, at
Maas Brothers, Westshore. The
presentation of Nolan Miller's
exclusive Dynasty collection
which is co-sponsored by Maas
Brothers is being called, "A
Jeweled Performance," in
reference to the different levels of
contributors to the Women's
Division 1985 Campaign.
Co-Chairmen Marcia Cohen
and Aida Weissman have an-
nounced their committee
members for the event:
Decorations, Karen Berger; Door
Prizes, Jerilyn Goldsmith;
Hostesses, Janet Kass; Maas
Brothers Liaison, Ann Rudolph,
and Publicity, Louise Eatroff.
Invitations for this exclusive
showing of fashions, furs, ac-
cessories, and jewelry from
designer Miller's "Dynasty"
collection will be mailed on Nov.
9. Because seating is limited to
175, reservations will be accepted
in the order received. Admission
has been set at $18 for the brunch
and show, and a minimum
commitment of $150 to the
Women's Division 1985 Cam-
paign.
Additional information
regarding schedule of speakers
and a surprise appearance will be
forthcoming.
Trudy Harris
or know someone new make
your plans now to attend this
entertaining evening. For
Harriet Seelig
in-
reservations and further
formation, call the Federation
office, 875-1618.
Business and Professional Women's
Network Features Oct. Theme
'We Are The Program' Meeting
5th Annual 'Women's Wednesday'
Set For Nov. 14
lave you recieved your in-
tion to the 5th Annual
men's Wednesday''
cation Day?????? They have
mailed this week we hope
Jewish woman in the
iunity has received her
ation this year's Day has
planned with care just for
Jics included are: Morning
>n 8:45-1:30 p.m.
tion Overview Impact on
Jewish Community;"
tural Identity Through Food
Explore our Traditions!;"
Jenges to Adolescents A
it's Response;" "Between
Jt and Child Balancing
Jeeds of the Generations;"
len An Anthropological
ctive Past, Present and
re;" "Raising Minority
Iren In A Majority Culture."
ling Session 7:30-8:45 p.m.
The Perfect Investment
|s, Bonds, Real Estate, Oil
and Gas, Insurance, Pensions,
IRA's Everything You
Always Wanted To Ask;"
"Changing Family Relations
Balancing the Needs of the
Generations;" "Taking Charge of
Your Well Being Nutrition
Counseling and Stress
Management."
Co-Chairmen of the community
education day are Susan Forman
and Laura Kreitzer; their "Think
Children Injured
JERUSALEM (JTA> A
roadside explosion on the West
Bank injured some Israeli school
children Monday, none of them
seriously. The incident occurred
near Nablus when a bomb
detonated close to a bus carrying
children on a tour of the area. A
military spokesman said two of
the youngsters sustained
moderate injuries and two were
slightly hurt. All were evacuated
by helicopter to a hospital in Je-
rusalem.
Tank" committee which is
responsible for this exciting and
informative day are: Aida
Weissman, Vice President
Community Education, Karen
Berger, Beverly Boas, Iris Buch-
man, Nadine Feldman, Nellye
Friedman, Alyce Gross, Trudy
Harris, Robin Linsky, Anne
Margolin, Becky Margolin,
Lorna Michaelson, Vicki Paul,
Harriet Seelig, Marsha Sherman
and Judy Tawil. The evening
session is sponsored by the
Business and Professional
Women's Network and is
represented by Janet Ettleman,
Helen Schuster and Arlene
Newman.
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wi I37-M12 to*. 253-O0t3
The Business and Professional
Women's Network, sponsored by
the Women's Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, will be
holding their second meeting of
the fall season entitled, "We are
the Program." The meeting,
planned for Monday, Oct. 22, will
begin with cocktails and net-
working from 5:30 until 6:30 p.m.
and program-dinner from 6:30
until 8:30 p.m. at the Columbia
Restaurant in Ybor City.
"We are the Program" will
explore and define the group's
plans for future directions,
programs and topics. Time will
be taken to introduce each other,
talk about your business or
services and share ideas on what
makes women successful in the
work force.
"We've been able to establish a
successful group of networking
professionals and form a solid
bond of Jewish working women,"
said Rhoda Davis, Director of
Women's Division.
Any working woman is invited
to join the group. Cost for dinner
and program-is $11. RSVP to
Rhoda Davis, 875-1618.
Bedouin
Killed
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Bedouin soldier of the Israel
Defense Force was killed and
another was wounded during an
exchange of fire with a band of
terrorist infiltrators in south
Lebanon. One terrorist was
killed. The dead IDF soldier,
Salah Ka'abiya, was buried in
Ka'abiya, his home village which
bears the name of his clan.
A military spokesman said the
incident occurred near Jezzine in
the central sector of the front
where an IDF patrol found the
trail of infiltrators who had
crossed the Awali River.
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Jewish Flor:
Of Tampa
tar tMiHnuc,9Bmt.Tm^t.r
Governor Commends Menorah Manor Founders
FEED K SHOCHE7
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lOftae :SONiECSi.Mimh FW *J1
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Friday. October 19.1984
Volume 6
23 TISHRI 5746
Number 31
Figures from industry, government and community
organizations attended the Jewish National Funds -Tree of
Life award dinner honoring the chief executive officer of United
Technologies -Harry Gray (left/, at the New York Hilton on
Sept 25. Making the presentation to Gray is JNF President
fS'S Jacobson (center, as Martin Lipton, of Wachtell,
Lipton, Rosen and Katz, looks on.
Continued from Page 2
give the resident something to
took forward to. so that they
seem less agitated and have fewer
complaints."
Another issue Johnson deals
with is guardianship. Guardians
are appointed by the court to
manage the lives of elderly people
who have been declared incom-
petent and have lost the legal
right to control their lives.
Johnson, in cooperation with
Hillsborough Community
College, is serving on a com-
mittee which is developing curri-
culum and training on "How to
be a Guardian." When it is
completed the committee hopes
to provide this study to all the
Florida community colleges to be
used as a teaching tool.
Johnson sees the Tampa
Jewish Social Service as trying to
develop services which will meet
the all-around needs of the aging
community. Johnson said, "In
[:]ROWARD
fjAPER
? ACKAGING
Spotlight On
the past people have come to the
agency when a crisis is hap-
pening, we would like to be able
to 'nip things in the bud.* "
According to Johnson. "Many
of us have no concept of care for
the elderly because we have not
been prepared for it. We are
living in a very transient society
the extended family is gone. We
must try to teach and educate
about custodial are so that the
elderly person living alone will
nave a better quality of life
Jewish life."
The whole idea of growing old
this old. has to be approached in
a brand new manner.
Governor Bob Graham
commended the Jewish Com-
munities of Central West Florida
for understanding "that the
measure of our civiliation is not
in how big a building we can
build or in how much we can ac-
cumulate, but rather, the
measure of our civilization will be
how we cared for those who
needed care the most."
Graham addressed the
members of the Founders
Association of Menorah Manor at
their First Annual Dinner held
Sept. 25. at the Menorah Center
Social Hall.
Ted Wittner, Chairman of the
Founders Association, welcomed
almost 100 guests to the first
dinner recognizing the Founders
of Menorah Manor and their
guests. The Founders comprise
those individuals who have made
a minimum pledge to the Capital
Building Fund Cmapaign of
S50.000. Wittner announced that
the words of the Governor and
those of Fred D. Hirt. Executive
Director of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged,
who acted as Master of Cere-
monies, inspired three new
members into the Founders
Association. Wittner thanked
Sony a Miller and Betty Sembier.
co-chairwomen of the Dinner
Committee, for the evening s
success.
In addition to Governor
Graham and Fred Hirt. the
following were representative of
the Jewish communities of
Pinellas. Hillsborough. and
Sarasota Manatee Counties:
Dr. and Mrs. Phillip Benjamin.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Benstock.
Mrs. Toby Bresler. Rabbi and
Mrs. Kenneth Bromberg, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Buchman. Mrs.
Rivy Chapman. Mr. and Mrs.
Allan Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Esrick. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry
Esrick. Mr. and Mrs. Link
Elozory. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell
Fyvolent. Ms. Debbie Gilbert,
Mr and Mrs. Maurice Goldblatt,
Mr. Ben Greenbaum, Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Greenberg. Mrs.
Irving Halprin. Mr. and Mrs.
Rouben Halprin, Dr. and Mrs.
Nat Hameroff. Mr. Bill Jackson.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Jacobs.
Mr. and Mrs. John Joseph. Mr
Edward Kalin. Mr. and Mrs.
George Karpay, Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall Kent. Mr. and Mrs
Walter Kessler. Dr. Harold
Kulman. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
LeVine. Mrs. Harriett Lieber-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Linsky. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
Linsky, Mrs. Walter Loebenberg,
Ms. Adele Lurie, Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Marger, Mr. and Mrs. Stan
Michels, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin
Miller. Mrs. Jerry Orns, Mr. and
Mrs. Marc Perkins, Mr. Sidney
Kichman. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Rothman, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Rutenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Rutenberg. Col. Md Mrs. Philip
Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs. Len
Seligman. Mr. and Mrs. Mel
Carrollwood
& Gifts.
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Edward W. Vinocur, Mr. and Mr.. Harold Wolf.' ttd Mt*)
E. Germany Vows Aid
To PLO's Struggle
BONN (JTA) East Germany haa pro
Yasir Arafat it will provide stepped up material, poll
and diplomatic aid to Palestinians in their st
against Israel.
ACCORDING TO East Berlin newspapers
promise was made at a series of meetings between Arafc!
and top officials of the ruling Communist Party. Arifi
who heads the loyalist faction of the deeply-divS!
Palestine Liberation Organization is one of sevenjl
hundred foreign guests invited to participate j
celebrations marking the 35th anniversary of the Cord
munist regime in East Germany.
Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Owner-Manager
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Happy New Year
DALE ALAN
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You are cordially invited to attend
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YOUNG ADULT DIVISION
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On Sunday evening, October 28
7:00 P.M.
at the
Pine Lake Condominium Clubhouse
(behind the Cascades Shopping Center)
Dessert
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Couvert: $4.00 in advance
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Call 875-1618 to make your reservations today.
........


of A Relationship:
My First Mission To Israel
Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
3y JOEL BREITSTEIN
Le sweet smell of a Jerusalem
ling still fills my senses. It
been a week since I returned
Israel, yet somehow I feel as
iy mind has never left the
sty of the Golan Heights. I
see crystal dear blue and
eyes set against the deeply
tan color of the Yemenite
a I met at Kiryat Ekron, a
ct Renewal site. I remember
|ear. wonder and anticipation
le coal black stare of newly-
led Ethiopian Jews, who
bed furtively at me from their
temporary home at an Israeli
absorption, center. The sun-
hardened expressions of 19- and
20-year-old Israeli soldiers
camped close to the Lebanon
border told me thev were much
older than their chronological
age. I can still feel the solemnity
of the Western Wall and smell
the acrid odor of the Arab
Market.
All of these sights, sounds and
impressions continue to bombard
me as I try to deprogram myself
from one of the most intense and
important experiences I have
ever known my first mission to
Business Beat
iy SALLY AXELROD
He Brevda MAES, Audio
lultant, acclaimed by many
enthusiasts as the "wizard
iio," has since 1950 soothed
lenses of many of Tampa's
fortunate music lovers,
)gn the services of his com-
Yale Audio of Florida.
jphonic systems in homes,
one to all rooms), comfor-
sounding music in offices.
lal stage sound systems for
rs in progress, recordings,
circuit television systems
|security purposes and ob-
ition of various areas of the
an originally designed
Hheatre big screen tele-
|n. are all part of the broad
of services offered by Mr.
rda.
originator of custom elec-
|c set-ups, for specific audio
ts with animated displays,
alcnts have been utilized by
)itors at fairs, trade shows,
Mentions and merchandising
vs. He also has the distinc-
of having given the first
ic demonstration in Florida
ereophonic records, on a
which he produced. By
issembling such items as the
: speakers, etc., Yale makes
jssible for the client who is
iy with tools to economize
[have fun by doing it himself,
liitects and designer-deco-
rs also commission Yale
Iio of Florida audio systems
ling services in order to
re accuracy of the systems
ling in the construction pro-
A wonderful listening expe-
awaits you at Yale
/da's listening studio.
bonstrations by appointment
aya, a lovely Korean lady,
[recently realized a long-time
that of owning her own
shop. Married to an Ameri-
Berviceman, much of her time
lurope was spent in observing
lions. Noting that European
ben were more concerned with
lie and design, paid more for
clothing than American
ben, and wore their clothes for
pger period of time, Maya
the decision to carry finer
ity clothes. She is presently
ig three designer lines,
litifully displayed in the
enhouse Shops. Visit Maya
bions soon, and tell Maya
j you saw it in the Jewish Flo-
la]
egg Polansky, creator of
floral designs and party
ies, has brought to Carroll
Floriata a combination of
Brtising, marketing and com-
fcial background, with
ig at the Ringling School of
|inSarasota.
unique Breakfast in Bed
W. delivered to your home or
friend's, fresh flowers,
J*l silk arrangements,
ton bouquets, and floral ar-
Bments for every special
Bion are offered by this
p shop on Gunn Highway,
ewcomer Gregg and his wife,
have brought his extra-
ordinary range of talents to
Tampa. Doesn't Breakfast in Bed
sound like something you'd like
to order today? Call Carroll wood
Florists now!
Chocolate candies were the be-
ginning the beginning of what
has become a flourishing catering
business for owners Marsha Le-
vine, Eileen Stiegel, Ann Troner.
and Corinne Scanio. Originally
working from their homes, the
demand grew, and all types of
catering then became available
for their customers. Party Fare
now offers a full range of services,
personalized chocolate items,
holiday dinners, catering for that
special occasion, sandwiches and
gourmet takeouts. All are avail-
able at Party Fare's new place on
N. Armenia.
Secret herbal recipes on an
heirloom apron, the fragrance of
pots of soothing potions, these
and other interesting surprises
will be found at Izabell. Paraffin
and collagen masques, Le
Masque Maya, a French grasses
masque, Repechage, a four-layer
sea-masque, and a Thermo-
Mineral masque which gives a
glow that lasts for days. All are
waiting for you to experience.
Precious substances vital to
the nourishment of the skin are
absorbed, maintaining youthful
elasticity and firming facial
tissues, while texture improves
and skin feels an overall sense of
well-being.
Israel. A mission is not a trip. I
did not understand this before I
went to Israel. A "mission," by
pure definition, is "a body of
people sent to conduct
negotiations or establish
relations with a foreign country."
During my mission I conducted
no negotiations, but I did
establish a new relationship with
Israel, and I would like to try to
share the experience of how the
relationship was built.
The structure of a UJA
mission is, in a word, intense. It
is designed to compress ten days
to two weeks worth of time into
one week. One is constantly
assaulted with new emotional
stimuli, meeting new people and
seeing and doing things from 6
a.m. until you finally drop into
bed late at night. Yet it is
because of the intensity of this
pace and the torrent of emotions
that are constantly in a state of
flux that an affinity for the
country can be built and
cemented in such a short period
of time.
My El Al flight no sooner
touched down at Ben Gurion
Airport in Tel Aviv than I found
myself walking through the
Dung Gate into the Old City of
Jerusalem. I stood in front of the
Western Wall, women to the
right and men to the left. The sun
was beginning to set. and the
Shabbat was creeping slowly
over the Mount of Olives. The
resonant, tenor voice of Aryeh
Brown, Chief Cantor of the Isra-
eli Defense Forces, intoned the
end of another week and heralded
the beginning of my new
relationship. What moved me
was not the religious significance
of the moment, but that I was
there. For the first time I realized
that I was a part of what
preceded me in this country and
forever would be a part of what
came after. My relationship with
Eretz Yisroel had begun.
The next six days were an
unbelievable blur and blend of
new and unique experiences for
me; the sum total of which helped
me to begin to understand that
what we as Jews think and do in
the diaspora is very important to
Israel and vice versa. We were
addressed by some of the most
prestigious and powerful men in
the Israeli government: Presi-
dent Chaim Herzog, Prime
Minister Shimon Peres, Defense
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Minister Yitzhak Rabin, just to
name a few. They all had
essentially the same message:
"Our country has a lot of
problems, and everybody has a
different opinion on how to solve
them."
Menachim Perlmutter,
Director of Rural Settlements,
summarized how the tiny state of
Israel is coping, "In Israel the
difficult is getting done now. The
impossible takes a little longer."
Although the leadership of the
new unity government may differ
on how to deal with Israel's
complex problems, they are all
pledged as one to solve the
difficult and tackle the im-
possible.
As I crisscrossed my Jewish
homeland for six days, I was
struck by the stark contrast of
the country. On the main high-
way from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem I
saw rocks and scrub desert on
one side of the road and green,
fertile growth on the other. I saw
Bedouin tribesmen herding
camels and goats and living in
the desert as they had done for
thousands of years, while only a
few miles away new cities were
being carved out of stone and
reflective glass.
I witnessed Israeli ingenuity at
work in the Merkava Tank plant.
Who but an Israeli could design a
tank that looks and performs like
a 280-Z, yet is built for sur-
vivability and dead accuracy in
firepower? Who but the Israeli
could refine the science of drip
irrigation to turn rock-hard
desert into lush patches of green
which produce vegetables and
flowers that win prizes for yield
and beauty worldwide?
' In sharp contrast to the ad-
vances in science and technology
was the exhilarating sense of
history I felt permeating every
rock scattered throughout the
land. I felt a strength and
determination as I walked the
ruins of Masada. I could almost
see the thousands of slaves it
must have taken to move the
great stones into place to give life
to the architecture of King
Herod. I could sense the mystery
of years gone by in the narrow
cobbled streets of Safed. As our
bus drove from Jerusalem to the
Golan Heights, from the Dead
Sea to Tel Aviv, in all of the 950
miles we travelled over six days,
I could only wonder whether
Abraham, Moses, Joshua, Rachel
or Jesus walked over some of the
same terrain.
On the last day of the mission
our group went to Yad Vashem.
Everything that I had seen and
all of the speeches I had heard
seemed to come into sharp focus
as my eyes blurred during the
special memorial service that was
held there. As a lone rose was laid
at the metal monuments marking
Bergen-Belsen, Auschwitz and
Matthausen, my new relationship
with Israel and with being a Jew
seemed to crystalize.
In six dayf God created heaven
and earth. In six days Israel
fought and won a war. In six
days I began a new relationship
with Israel and with myself as a
part of that Jewish heritage that
will forever make me a different
person. All relationships take
time to grow and mature. I don't
pretend to understand, but
have begun to appreciate in
small way what it is all about.
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- *J
Community Calendar
Friday, October 19
Sin-ic^a' Torah Candlelighting time 6:37 p.m. JCC dosed
Kol Ami Family Service 6 p.rr Schaarai Zedek Family Service,
8 p.m.
Saturday, October 20
JCC '-^ark Dmner Theater Kol Ami Youth
Hovo.: ah Service and Party. 7 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Fun-
drcser 8p.m.
Sunday, October 21
JCC Teen Tailgate Party
Monday, October 22
JCC Executive Board meeting, 5 50 p.m. Tampa Jewish Fede-
ration B & P Network meeting. 6 p.m. B'nai B'nth North Tampa
Board meeting, 8 p.m. JCC Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, October 23
ORT-Bay Horizons Regular meeting and Craft-Gourmet Auction,
10 30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Adult Hebrew Class Hadassah-
Ameet General meeting, 8p.m.
Wednesday, October 24
National Council Jewish Women Board meeting, 9:45a.m. Kol
Ami Senior Socialites, noon Temple David Sisterhood meeting,
noon National Council Jewish Women Childwatch meeting
Brandeis Election Issues, 730 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood
meeting, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service Board
meeting, 7:30 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood meeting, 8
p. m.
Thursday, October 25
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Paid-up Membership meeting, 10
a.m. Jewish Towers Resident-Monagement meeting, 1:30
p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board meeting, 4 p.m. Kol
Ami Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Friday, October 26
Candlelighting time 6:31 p.m. Hillel-USF-UT Retreat in
Brooksville ORT-Bay Horizons Garage Sale, 8 a.m. National
Council Jewish Women Shabbat at Rodeph Sholom, 8 p.m.
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Shabbat, 8 p.m.
Sunday, October 28
Schaarai Zedek Forum, 9:30 a.m. Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY Car
Wash Jewish War Veterans General meeting, 10a.m. Jewish
War Veterans Auxiliary General meeting, 10 a.m. Kol Ami
Men's Club Brunch Kol Ami Social, noon JCC Family Dinner,
6 p.m.
Monday, October 29
Jewish Towers Residents Association Board meeting, 10a.m.
Tuesday, October 30
Tampa Jewish Federation Board Meeting, 9:30 a.m. Schaarai
Zedek Adult Hebrew class, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, October 31
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m. Kol Ami
Senior Socialites, noon
Thursday, November 1
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Brandeis Board
meeting, 9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Mem-
bership Drive, 1:30 p.m. Hillel-USF-UT Area Board meeting, 8
p.m Kol Ami Executive Committee meeting, 8:30 p.m.
Friday, November 2
Candlelighting time 545 p.m.
Singles Scene
Saturday, October 20
Dinner Dance Cruise on Capitan Anderson II Clearwater, 6:15
C m
Saturday, October 27
Dance a' Kol Ami.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah

Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 SwWAveiM.a1 !2l "Rabbi Samuel Malllnfer*Service* Friday. 8
pin Saturday. am *r>aliy morning and evening mlnyan. 7: JO a.m., 8:40
p. in
CONGREGATION KOL AM! Conservative
:miy Mora:. Koa is *2-63."* Rabbi Judah Fish Service* Friday. 8 p.m.:
Saturday. 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
/7l.( Havnore Boulevan 837 1911 Kabbl Kenneth Berg-er, hazran William
laub*- .-ervlces: Friday, ft p m ; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally: Mlnyan. 7 16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEOEK Reform
UOn Swam Avenw >'76-237/* lUbbl Frank Sundhelm Service* Friday, S
u m
CHABADHOUSE
Jt-u ish Center. University of ^outh Florida* Fletcher Arms Apartments, M20
Klet< her Av( Tampa 3S62D v71-78 or 062-2875* Rabbi Yosal Dubrowskl.
Director ana Rabbi Shiomo 3alvllowsky. Assistant Rabbi* Friday, 7 p.m.
Shabbat Dinner and Service*. Sunday morning a.m. Mlnyan and Brunch*
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.n: Orthodox Mlnyan In Carrollwood area Friday
night at 7 p.m. and Saturday morning 9 30a m* 882-2876
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
H nai H
Klori< hCTR :S.!*hteven J Kaplan. PhD. Director 6014 Patricia Ct. No.
17^ T.-. *. Florida 33617 (Village Square Apt* I OB*-7076 Shabbat Sar-
\ u m 7 30 p.n Sunday Bagel Brunches, 12 noon.
ftMfJN.
J^- Mrs. Mae gJS
Mr. and Mrs. David GonM
aunts and uncles, Mr ? iri
Edward Williams; ST!
cousin. Holly Williams.
Deborah Eckstein
DEBORAH ECKSTEIN
Deborah Anne Eckstein,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Paul
Eckstein, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on Oct.
20 at 11 a.m. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Deborath attends the Schaarai
Zedek Religious School and is a
member of the Junior Youth
Group. She is in the eighth grade
at Adams Junior High School
and plays flute in the school's
symphonic band.
Friends of the family will host
the Oneg Shabbat following
Friday services and Dr. and Mrs.
Eckstein will host the Saturday
Kiddush luncheon.
Special guests will include Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Eckstein of
Palm Harbor. Dr. and Mrs. Jacob
I.ipman. Miss Tia Lipman, Mr.
David Lipman. Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Katz, Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Wolf, and Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Reichner, all of New York.
M arc Dickman
MARC DICKMAN
Marc Nathan Dickman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Dickman, will
lead services on Friday evening,
Oct. 19, and be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on Oct.
20 at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
Marc is in the eighth grade at
the Hillel School of Tampa where
he is co-captain of patrols, has
served as chief justice of the
student government, and was on
the honor roll. He has played on
the Forest Hills Soccer League
for five years. His other sports
interests include tennis and
basketball.
Mr. and Mrs. Dickman will
host the Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat and the Saturday
Kiddush luncheon. They will also
host a dinner reception Saturday
evening at Brothers, Too. for
family members and out-of-town
guests.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Shemo, Mr. Martin Dickman and
Mrs. Betty Dickman. Other
special guests are Mrs. Lillian
Dickman, Mr. Nissim Shemo,
Mr. David Shemo, Dr. and Mrs.
Harold Siegel, Barry Siegel and
Craig Siegel. Mrs. Edna
Goodman. Mrs. Sophie Rosokoff.
Mrs. Paula Dickman, Dr. Robert
Dickman and Joshua Dickman,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Berkson,
Mrs. Carol Silver-man and Eric
Silverman, Mrs. Ida Grossman,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bassett and
children. Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Simpson, Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Singer, and Mr. and Mrs. BUI
Johnson.
BRIAN SADOFSKY
Brian Douglas Sadofsky, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald
Sadofsky. will be called to the
Torah on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah on Oct. 27 at 11 a.m. at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim will
officiate.
Brian attends Congregation
Schaarai Zedek's Religious
School and is a member of the
Junior Youth Group. An honor
roll student, he is in the eighth
grade at Buchanan Junior High
School. Brian has played on
youth soccer teams for seven
years and is currently a member
of the Northdale Soccer Club. His
other interests are music,
computers and tennis.
Mr. and Mrs. Sadofsky will
host in Bian's honor the Oneg
Shabbat Friday evening and a
luncheon and dance on Saturday
afternoon at the Northdale
Country Club. An informal party
for out-of-town relatives will be
held at the Sadofsky home
Saturday evening.
Special guests from New York
will include Brian's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Sadofsky and Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Williams; his great-aunts and
uncles, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Set h Zalkin
SETHZALKIN
Seth Raymond Zalkin swj
Max and Linda Zalkin, wil
called to the Torah as i w
Mitzvah on Oct. 27 at 10ami
Congregation Kol Ami.
Judah Fish will officiate.
Seth attends the Kol i
Religious School and is a meg
of Kadima. He is in the i
grade at Greco Junior
School.
Seth has played for the Tempk I
Terrace Soccer Association nj
seven years. Last year, he i
second in Hillsborough
for English Excellence
second in the county for the 1
League.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ma_
and Mrs. Shirley Lamonchedl
will host the Kiddush Fridijl
night. Mr. and Mrs. Max Zalal
will host the luncheon foUowinjI
the Saturday services, tod il
reception that evening at the
Great Room of Ruth Eckerd Hii!
Special guests will inchi
many aunts, uncles, cousins mil
friends from New York.1
Michigan, Washington, D.C,|
Miami, Fort Lauderdcak, tnd|
Tampa.
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AT THE GREENHOUSE SHOPS
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3C n f


Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Jongregations/Organizations Events
SWISH WAB VBTEEAN8
Department of Florida
^V JWVA Quarteriy Week-
1 will be held at Adam's Carib-
Gulf Resort, 430 So. Gulf-
pw Blvd., Clearwater, Fla.,
tone 443-6714, Friday, Oct. 26
rough Sunday, Oct. 28.
I The agenda for the weekend
HI be:
IFriday a.m.-2 p.m. register and
ycome. There will be a presen-
Ition to the Bay Pines VA
ledical Center by the Depart -
ent of Florida in the afternoon.
| Saturday: National awards
esented to Gulf Coast Auzil-
ies.
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Business
[poring
All Presidents of auxiliaries
a ve information for reservations
the hotel and for the Dinner
tieatre Party on Saturday
irening-
Make plans with the rest of the
Members of your auxiliary to
jve a good turnout to make this
|successful Quarterly.
HADASSAH
A meet Chapter
Tuesday, Oct. 23 at 8 p.m. Dr.
Weiss of the Tampa Jewish
rial Services will be speaking
"The Compatibility of Modern
exuality and Jewish Tradition."
lie meeting will be held at the
fairway Townhouses Recreation
3m, access from Fletcher Ave.
id South Village Drive.
Tampa Chapter
Paid-Up-Membership
Luncheon
The Tampa Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold a paid-up-member -
lip luncheon on Thursday, Oct.
[5, at the Atrium Condominiums,
^413 Bayshore Blvd., at 10 a.m.
)spective members and current
nembers may pay dues at the
loor. For reservations or in-
ormation about this event to
l>onor and welcome members,
ilease call Dorothy Skop at 839-
)176 or Freda Rosenbaum at 879-
5244.
The program will feature an in-
Spiring short film on Hadassah's
accomplishments that should
Jeave each member attending
vith a very warm proud feeling
bout their commitment to
ladassah's programs in Israel
and in the United States.
A drawing will be held for the
nystery grand prize to be
awarded to one of our members or
Jife members.
The delicious luncheon will fea-
ture hot casseroles, salad, fresh
breads, and fabulous desserts.
I Assisting membership vice presi-
dents Dorothy Skop and Lil
IBregman with this project are
I Nancy Mizrahi, Blanche Spivak,
land Terry Medgebow. Let's see
what these great cooks surprise
I us with for this special occasion.
Ellie Fishman, President of the
ITampa Chapter of Hadassah ex-
tends a warm welcome to women
I in south Tampa who would like to
I come share their views and
I talents with other women who are
I committed to Israel, our Jewish
I way of life here in America, and
supporting medical healing,
I teaching, and research through
the Hadassah Medical Organiza-
I tion.
Seventy-two years ago Hadas-
sah began as a study group for
women interested in educating
themselves to become better |
citizens and better Jews.
This year we are programming
our Jewish education study
sessions on the PBS series,!
Heritage: Civilization and tl
Jews, and later in the year .
salute to famous Jewish women. I
We would like to welcome and
encourage our members who are
career women to take an early |
lunch hour and join us.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Brotherhood Blood Drive
Temple Schaarai Zedek's
Brotherhood wfll hold a Blood
Drive on Oct. 21 from 9 ajn. to
1:30 p.m. The Bloodmobile will
be in the Temple parking lot. Call
Howard Raymond, 936-5716,
after 6 p.m. to make your ap-
pointment.
, OUT
Bay Horizons Chapter
The Bay Horizons Chapter of
Women's American ORT will be
holding its Annual Craft and
Gourmet Auction in the Social
Room of the Pinnacle Condo-
minium at 4141 Bayshore Blvd.
Lunch will be served at a charge
of $3 with reservations. The
auction will start at 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 23. All are wel-
comed. For reservations please
call Lynn Brownstein at 879-
5949.
NATION AL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Child Watch Forum
Child Watch who watches
over the children of Hillsborough
County in the areas of child
abuse, day care and teenage preg-
nancy is a community-wide
forum being sponsored by
National Council of Jewish
Women, Tampa Section, on
Wednesday, Oct. 24. The forum
will be held at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and will begin
with registration at 9 a.m. The
program will begin at 9:30 a.m.
The program will feature Dr.
Michael Cupoli, Associate
Professor of Pediatrics and
Director of Section of Child De-
velopment, USF Medical Clinics,
as the keynote speaker. Speakers
sharing their expertise will be
Paul D'Augostino, Executive
Director of the Child Protection
Team, child Abuse Council, Inc.,
and Dr. Cupoli, who will each dis-
cuss child abuse; Patricia Gray
Bean, Assistant County Ad-
ministrator, Hillsborough Coun-
ty and Sally Casper, Director of
Information, Northside Commu-
nity Mental Health Clinic, who
will address the daycare situa-
tion; and Bobbie Thackery, RN,
Community Health Nursing
Director for the Hillsborough
County Health Department and
Gail Crosby, Coordinator of the
Program for Pregnant Students,
Hillsborough County Schools,
who will speak on the problem of
teenage pregnancy.
The three topics on which the
forum focuses have been of
longstanding concern to NCJW.
It is hoped that through the at-
tendance of representatives of a
broad spectrum of volunteer and
professional organizations,
greater knowledge and awareness
of existing and planned programs
in Hillsborough County will be
disseminated.
Chairman of the day is Mrs.
Lewis Barness. The planning
committee includes Mrs. Philip
Altus, Mrs. Arthur Winters,
Public Affairs Vice President;
Mrs. S. H. Rosenberg, Mrs.
Anschel Weiss, Mrs. Edward
Cutler, Mrs. Joel Deitch, Mrs.
Hubert Hoffman and Mrs. Mar- >
shall Mink in.
Babysitting for the morning'
will be available at the Jewish!
Community Center by reserva-
tion only by calling Mrs. Steven
Baach,877-1015.
BRANDEIS
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will have
four slide and lecture presen-
tations by docents of the
Museum of Fine Arts in St.
Petersburg. The program will
take place on Oct. 17, with the
subject being "Picasso"; Thurs-
day, Nov. 20, "Women as
Depicted by 20th Century
American Artists"; Thursday,
Jan. 17, 1986, "Monet"; and
Thursday, Feb. 21, highlighting
women artists in the St. Peters-
burg Museum collection.
All meetings will take place in
homes in the Tampa area and will
begin at 10 a.m. The first meeting
will take place at the home of
Ruth Rogg, 3102 Areca Circle in
Carrollwood. For further in-
formation, call Ruth Rogg at 932-
4651.
JEWISH TOWERS
RESIDENT ASSOCIATION
The Jewish Towers Resident
Association will have a Hal-
loween Birthday Party on
Saturday, Oct. 27 at 6:30 p.m.
There will be first, second, and
third cash prizes for the best cos-
tume. The menu will be yellow
rice and chicken; salad; bread
and butter; cake and coffee
Price $3.50 ... or Russian trout
and yellow rice; salad; bread and
butter; cake and coffee Price
$4. See Marguerite Spitz or Es-
ther Piper for tickets.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
On Wednesday, Oct. 31, at
12:30 p.m. Sharp, there will be
glaucoma tests given by St.
Luke'8 Eye Clinic for the senior
citizens at Kol Ami Synagogue,
3919 Moran Road.
CLASS FOR PARENTS
OF TODDLERS
Babies don't come with direc-
tions! Parents of young children
often foe\ t Voaa about Wn>- '
i (AAwMclienutifui I
I
Viki McKnight
9009 4th. Street North
St. Petersburg. Florida 33702
(813)577-3110
Color Analysis
for Women & Men
Gift Certificates
Wardrobe Planning
Group Presentations
Makeup Consultations
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
A Subsidiary oil
NASD
Bank Laumi la-iaraai B M
18 East 48th Street
^New York, NY. 10017
S*curitiW(2i2) 759-1310 ,
tlon Tpll Free (800)221-4838)
^m^ A *uoaiiBry u-
Leu mi
deal with a toddler in the "ter-
rible twos and threes."
Northside Community Mental
Health Center can help! "Pin
Down Some Ways to Parent
Your Toddler" is a 10-hour class
designed to help the average
frustrated and or exhausted pre-
school parent manage a young
child.
The class will meet Wednes-
days, Oct. 24 through Nov. 21 at
7 p.m. at St. Catherine's Epis-
copal Church, 502 Druid Hills
Road. Fee: $10 per family. Call
977-8700 to register.
CONGREGATIONI
BETH SHALOM
Men's Club
Clearwater
On Oct. 27 Beth Shalom Men's
Club invites all members of the
Jewish community to be a part of
its First Harvest Dance. This
event will be held in the Syna-
gogue's social hall from 9 p.m.-12
midnite and is expected to
provide an enjoyable evening of
socializing and dancing for all in
j attendance.
Q
>
CINDY" SPER
Broker Associate
Million Dollar Club
1963 Top Associste
An experienced professional serving
residential buyers and sellers.
HENDERSON
Office 962-3888
i Home 962-2557
ALT V CORP. Hf AITCHW
I I f!" X X.ncl < .ank-ns-'-
Miles of white send beeches, heated
swimming pool, live entertainment in
lounge, tennis and golf nearby, boat
trips available for sightseeng, fish-
ing and shelling. Children 18 and
under FREE in room with perents
Children's meals at menu prices.
Writs or Call tor
RESERVATIONS
. Toll Free Florida Watta Line
1(800)282-3588
VANDERBILT INN on the GULF
11000 Gulf Shorn Drive. North Nssisa, R 33K3
Offer expires January 31,1965
Discount Applies To Hotel Room Only, j
Coupon cannot be used with other discount package.
JF
PRESENT THIS COUPON
AT DESK AT CHECK IN.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, October 19,1984
The Jewish Community Center Presents
The Center Piece

Jerry and Jan hard at
work on the Show
GET YOUR
UMBRELLA-
IT'S GONNA RAIN
Hop onto the Ark
come to "Noah's Lark"
Nov. 10, 8 p.m., hors
d'oeuvres 7:30, dessert
following, pay bar; Nov.
11, 1 p.m. Light lunch
preceding performance.
Tickets: $5, $3 Children
and Senior Citizens, $10
patrons.
ATTENTION 56'ERS
DON'T FORGET
Regal Bowling Lanes
Sunday, Oct. 21,1:30-3:30
p.m. Bring a sack lunch
and $3. Questions? Call
Muriel Feldman, 872-
4451.
TWEEN-TEEN
BASKETBALL
JCC basketball teams
for 7th-8th, 9th-10th and
1 lth-12th grades are prac-
ticing weekday evenings
from 6:30-7:30 in the gym.
For your practice night,
call Bill at the Center. We
want you on our team!!!
-**
JEWISH COMMUNITY
BOOK FAIR
Nov. 18, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Author: Marcia Rudin,
"Prison or Paradise," The
< ults and Your Children.
ZOO SAFARI
ON THE YELLOW BUS
A Zoo Safari is being
planned for grade school
children on Nov. 12
(Veteran's Day). This is a
fun day to explore the zoo
life and have a day of ac-
tivities at the Lowery
Park Zoo. The Yellow Bus
will venture out to Kol
Ami synagogue for an
8:30 pick up and on to the
Center at 9 a.m. then
... on to the Safari. We
will return at 3 p.m. to the
Center and 3:30 at Kol
Ami
Price for the day is $6.
Bring lunch ana extra
money for rides. Reser-
vations must be made by
Nov. 5.
For further information
contact Muriel Feldman
at 872-4451.
TEEN NIGHT CONTINUES
We're growing but
only you can do it come
play with us It's teen
night on Tuesdays.
SINGLES
Saturday, Oct. 20
Dinner-Dance Cruise
Captain Anderson II from
downtown Clearwater.
$16.50 includes a complete
steak dinner and dancing.
(Drinks extra) Make
checks payable to Jewish
Community Center
Singles, and mail to Risa
Shulman, 13529 No. D
Lagoon Lane, Tampa, Fla.
33618. Please include your
phone number. We will
meet at 6:15 at the boat
parking lot where you will
receive your tickets.
Checks must be received
by Oct. 10. That is the
deadline. Call 961-2921 for
further information.
Cruise is from 7-10 p.m.
There may still be room,
check it out!
RAK IVRIT HAVING
ISRAELI DELICACIES
Come for Chumos, Fila-
fel and Conversation (He-
brew) on Oct. 24 at 7:30 at
the Center. Cost: $3. This
deliciousness sponsored
by the Hebrew Speaking
Club Rak Ivrit. Call
Terry for further informa-
tion.
TRAVEL CLUB
Deadline for
registration Oct. 29.
Golden Apple Dinner
Theater, Sigmund Rom-
berg's "The Student
Prince," Thursday, Nov.
5. Tickets: $13 Members,
$16 Non-Members. In-
cludes lunch, leave JCC 10
a.m., return 3:30 p.m.
SENIOR OLYMPIANS
MAKE A SPLASH!
Several of the Center's
Lifetime Fitness Senior
Olympians came home
with the gold. The Center
can boast of entrants and
winners in several events,
including: swimming,
dancing, needlework, knit
and crochet, doll-making,
etc.
Pictured below is our
swim team who were in-
vited to perform in a
special exhibition which
highlighted their synchro-
nized movements and
showed us what "go-get-
ters" our Center can be
proud of.
-imntouoo
>84 Tonn
CHASSIDIC FESTIVAL
Dec. 5 at the Tampa
Theatre, 8 p.m. Tickets
$10, $25 patrons, $8 stu-
dents and senior citizens,
$3 youth 13 and under.
FLY AWAY
What is that? I don't
know? Let's call the Cen-
ter and find out. O.K.
Let's.
CUB SCOUTS
REMINDER
Don't forget Cub
Scouts is starting at the
Center on Tuesday, Oct.
26 from 3:30-4:30 for boys
ages 7-10 years old.
Super Sukkot "decoration
committee"
PREESCHOOL
CELEBRATES
SUKKOT
The Pre-School children
celebrated Succot by
decorating the Sukkah
with paper fruit and
bringing in canned goods
for the Food Bank. Rabbi
Fisch and Rabbi Berger
helped celebrate by
teaching the children the
blessing and telling won-
derful stories. On Sunchat
Torah the children made
beautiful flags and
marched through the
school for all to see.

55 ALIVE PROGRAM
Is driving getting
harder as you approach
age 60? Then plan to
attend the AARP 55-Alive
program at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808
Horatio St., 1 to 4 pan.,
Wednesday, Oct. 31, and
Thursday, Nov. 1. Learn
about driving hazards, the
effects of medication, local
driving conditions, and
more. Graduates may re-
ceive auto insurance dis-
counts from several
leading companies. Sign
up with Judith London,
Senior Center Director,
872-4451, by Oct. 25. $7
fee.
FREE CANCER
SCREENING
The Jewish Community
Center Senior Program in
conjunction with the
American Cancer Society
is holding a free screening
(occult blood) and presen-
tation on colo-rectal
cancer at the JCC, 2808
Horatio St., Thursday,
Oct. 25,1:30 to 3 p.m.
"We've got the cancer
no one talks about" will be
the title of a slide presen-
tation and discussion
given by Dr. Laffer,
gastroenterologist. Free
to the public. For further
information, call Judith
London, Senior Center Di-
rector, 872-4461.
OPEN VOLLEYBALL
A special volleyball clinic will
be held on Oct. 25 from 6:30 to 9
in the gym. Instruction will in-
elude skills and court strategy.
Leagues will be formed at a later
date. In the meantime the gym is
open to all volleyball players
every Thursday evening from 6
to 9.
COMMUNITY LIBRARY
ESTABLISHED
The Jewish Community Center
is most happy to announce a
Community Library at the
Center in the Aronovitz Room.
With the relocation of the Hillel
Day School to the Jewish
Community Center's campus, the
many books from their library
can now be shared with the
community. We are most grateful
for their participation.
The Jewish Community Center
is uniquely equipped to reinforce
and contribute to the Jewish
educational process. Its special
educational role results in part
from its community-sponsored
setting where Jewish people of all
ages and various ideological
orientations can come together.
Similarly, the Center's unique-
ness stems from its involvement
of Jews in life experiences that
both educate and also motivate
the pursuit of Jewish enrichment.
The Library will help to fulfill
those functions of the Center.
Not only will the Library be a
learning center but a place where
activities and programs such as
lectures, book fairs, film series,
book reviews and Hebrew classes
will be held.
Wanted: Proposed hours for
the Library will be Monday-Fri-
day, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings, 7 p.m.
to 9 p.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. If you can volunteer on a
regular basis, please contact the
Center.
Wanted: Books of Jewish cul-
ture and interest are most wel-
come. Please bring them to the
Center.
COMING E
Oct. 20- ClubVi
Dinner Theater
Book and
Singles Dinner]
Cruise
Oct. 21-Teen Ti
Party and Bucs F0
Game
Oct. 22
Meeting
Oct. 24 Rak
Israeli Deli
Oct. 25 Free i
Screening
Oct. 26 Cub
First Meeting
Nov. 5 Travel i
Golden Apple
Theatre
Nov. 10, 11 No
Lark
Nov. 18 Commn
Book Fair
Judith London fa
as center panel asks^
tions of parties.
SENIOR POLITIj
FORUM SUCCESS
Ninety people att
the political forum r
determine how to v
the elections.
Start M
New Year]
with a
Membership
872-4451
Jewioh Community <
2808 Horatio (South 1
872-4451
3919MoranRd (NortH
982-2863
Tampa, Florida


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