The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014305:00255

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
?Jemst7 Florid'ian
e
Of Tampa
,6-Number 34
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 30,1984
tm*
Price 35 Cents
Braman Art Collection A Hit With Major Donors
libining an exciting evening
and support for the 1986
i Jewish Federation-United
,i Appeal Campaign, over
jests participated in a gala
kg on Nov. 17 at the Tampa
Em. The occasion was a pri-
kreview of the contemporary
hllection of Irma and Nor-
[Braman at a champagne
lion hosted by Blossom and
^eibowitz followed by a
at the Hyatt Regency on
Jofthe 1985 campaign.
Bramans provided a per-
[tour of their collection that
0ed notable works by such
i as Alexander Calder, Joan
, George Segal, Adolph
|ieb, Saul Steinberg and
Stella. Over 50 major
I were on display.
^man Braman, currently the
iign chairman for the
s Miami Jewish Federa-
was also the keynote
at the dinner. Greg
nan, 1985 Pacesetters
Chairman, gave the invocation
and welcoming remarks were
made by Federation President
Judith Rosenkranz. Doug Cohn,
1985 Campaign Chairman, con-
ducted the program and many of
those in attendance announced
their support for the 1985 cam-
paign.
Cohn reported that over
$430,000 has been realized as a
result of the dinner and solicita-
tions of campaign leadership and
workers resulting in a 43 percent
increase on a card for card basis.
Cohn had high praise for the
major contributors who are
making substantial increases to
help meet the community's goal
of $1.3 million.
Special presentations of an-
cient oil lamps found in Israel
were made to all contributors of
f 10,000 and over. As one guest
stated, "It was truly an elegant
evening that will long be remem-
bered as a highlight of our cam-
paign."
Standing left to right: Ed Leibowitz, Blossom
Leibowitz, Irma Braman, Norman Braman, and
Stephanie Rahum, curator, Israel Museum, Jeru-
salem. Seated left to right: Joe Merback,
Philadelphia; Dora Roth, special representative
of Israel government; and Tama Merback,
Philadelphia. (More Photo. Page 9)
Overwhelming Community Response
to 'A Jeweled Performance'
ibrarians Say They 'Caved In;'
icel Talk by Holocaust Revisionist
rS ANGELES -
- The California Li-
Association has
ked its decision to pro-
I a forum at its state-
convention next
for rightwing pub-
David McCalden who
the Holocaust was a
CLA acted, according to
ecutive director Stefan
after angry protests from
Pimon Wiesenthal Center
he American Jewish Com-
i and various other Jewish,
San and interfaith orga-
|ni.
PLAN to allow
Aden to display his material
i convention and to address
der the auspices of a so-
"Truth Mission" was de-
ted by Mayor Tom Bradley
pe Los Angeles City Council
leaders of the California
Legislature.
|'s all over, we caved in. We
agreed to cancel both the
and Mr. McCalden's
to exhibit his material,"
"loses, who is Jewish.
CLA. backed by the
ican Civil Liberties Union.
had argued that McCalden had
the right to present his views and
material to the convention's
3,000 delegates in the interests of
"intellectual freedom" and free
speech.
Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of the
Wiesenthal Center, and Neil
Sandberg, Western regional
director of the AJCommittee,
accused the CLA and ACLU of
confusing the issues of intellec-
tual freedom and free speech with
common sense. Sandberg re-
marked, "The extent of commu-
nity outrage... is a testimony to
the kind of community which Los
Angeles has become."
McCalden has been long asso-
ciated with anti-Semitic and
white supremacist groups and
with the California-based Insti-
tute for Historical Review.
Envoy is Jewish
GENEVA (JTA) Joseph
Amsalem, the newly-appointed
Ambassador of the Central
African Republic to the United
Nations here, is a Jew who was
born in Fez, Morocco. A resident
of Switzerland, he has been active
in business in the Ivory Coast
and the Central African Republic.
Invitations to "A Jeweled
Performance," Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division's
1985 campaign brunch and
fashion show, to be held on Dec. 2
at Maas Brothers West Shore
Plaza, were mailed on Nov. 14.
The event has sparked local
enthusiasm to such an extent
that reservations were being
hand-delivered the first week to
insure a space at the show.
The theme "A Jeweled Perfor-
mance" takes its name from the
different levels of giving within
Women's Division's structure.
These are: Lion of Judah
Division ($5,000 and over), co-
chaired by Bobbe Karpay and
Blossom Liebowitz; Diamond
Division ($1,000-4,999), co-
chaired by Leonore Kessler and
Doris Rosenblatt; Ruby Division
($250-999), co-chaired by Nadine
Feldman and Ellen Stern;
Sapphire Division ($100-249), co-
chaired by Mimi Aaron and
Patty Kahsh; Topaz Division
($0-99), co-chaired by Merilyn
Burke and Debbie Gitomer;
VN
STY
COLLECTION
Emerald Division (new gifts), co-
chaired by Rena Firestone and
Debra Linsky; Pearl Division
(young teenagers), chaired by
Jerilyn Goldsmith; and Business
and Professional Women's
Network, co-chaired by Lois
Older and Dr. Joyce Swarzman.
The brunch and fashion show
will feature world-renowned
fashion designer Nola Miller's
exclusive collection of daytime
and evening fashions, furs and
Noted Israeli Gerontologist
To Speak Dec. 4
Community Invited
accessories from the highly
successful ABC-TV dramatic
series "Dynasty." Co-chairmen
of this event, Marcia Cohen and
Aida Weissman, recently
revealed that Michael Nader, the
newest addition to the
"Dynasty" cast, will moderate
the fashion show, along with
Miller. Nader plays the role of
Dex Dexter, a wealthy and
powerful mining engineer who
disrupts the lives of Denver's
leading oil barons.
The keynote address of the
morning will be delivered by Lili
Nesher, former member of the Is-
rael Foreign Ministry and active
participant in the Soviet un-
derground movement during
World War II.
Maas Brothers representatives
Elaine Newman, Linda Zwern,
and Linda Zipkin recently an-
nounced that not only is the Fine
Jewelry Department donating a
Gucci watch but the Designer
Dresses Department is also
donating a dress and a complete
sports ensemble to be awarded as
door prizes at the brunch.
Admission is $18, with a
minimum individual commitment
to Federation of $150, payable at
any time during the 1985
calendar year. Reservations or
additional information may be
obtained by contacting the
Tampa Jewish Federation offices.
Fund-Raising
Effort for Falashas
[RUSALEM (JTA) -
[Magen David Adorn has
a mass fund-raising
! to aid the victims of
pe ui Ethiopia. Responding
^orts that hundreds of Ethi-
opians die every day of hunger,
the MDA has appealed for dona-
tions. The appeal was endorsed
by many prominent Israelis, in-
cluding President Chaim Herzog
and Premier Shimon Peres.
1986 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
1966 $432,442
1984 $306,887
1985 increaee- $126,555
Up 43 percent
1985 Campaign Goal $1,300,000
Professor Shimon Bergman,
distinguished Israeli gerontol-
ogist, will present a public lecture
on aging in Israel on Tuesday
evening, Dec. 4, 7:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center, 2808
Horatio Street in Tampa.
This open community forum is
being co-sponsored by the Inter-
nationaal Exchange Center on
Gerontology University of South
Florida, the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration, the Tampa Jewish
Community Center and the
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Bergman is a professor of
Social Work and Social Geron-
tology at the University of Tel
Aviv and serves as Deputy
Director of the Brookdale Insti-
tute of Gerontology in Jerusalem.
He is the founder and president
of the Israel Gerontological
Society.
Professor Bergman is well-
known throughout Europe and
the United States as a leading
social gerontologist. and
presently is on a sabbatical at the
University of Pennsylvania. He
has been a visiting professor and
lecturer at a number of univer-
sities in the United States,
Canada, Europe and South
America. He has published over
80 articles in the area of geron-
tology in Hebrew, English,
French, German and Japanese.
Professor Bergman will be dis-
cussiing the current status of
programs for the elderly in Israel,
and the challenges and problems
associated with that country's
demographic structure within its
unique context and environment.
"We certainly hope our
community leadership and espe-
cially our senior population will
take advantage of this oppor-
tunity to meet and hear this out-
standing personality," Judith
Rosenkranz, Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration president, stated.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tamp* / Friday, November 30,1984
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TOP Tax Tips
Hans Juergensen
Book Published Beachheads and Mountains, by Dr. Hans
Juergensen. has been published and is now available. The book
contains a short story and a collection of poems and sketches
written by Dr. Juergensen during World War II.
'' Each piece was done during the Italian campaign from Sicily
to Anzio.' Dt. Juergensen explained. "Many were published in
the. New 'York Times the Stars and Stripes, and various
magazines during the war. I was 23 and 24 years old during that
time.*'
Some of the sketches show actual battlefields, D-Day and
Anzio.
A reception and autograph session was recently held in honor
of Beachheads and Mountains by the publisher.
Copies of the book are $5 each and can be obtained through
Dr. Juergensen or the American Studies Press. 13511 Palmwood
Lane. Tampa. Florida. 33624.
Attorney Joins Florida Bar Todd Bass, son of Sheila and
Harry Bass, has passed the bar examination and is now a
member of the Florida Bar. He is an assistant state attorney
with the Hills borough County State Attorney's office. Todd
graduated from the University of Florida College of Law last
spring.
International Convention In Tampa Next Month ... On Dec.
23. 1,000 teenagers from all over the United States will meet at
the Hyatt Regency in downtown Tampa for the 1984 United
Synagogue Youth International Convention.
This annual event brings USYers together for a week of
study, prayer, socializing, and touring. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom's USY Chapter has taken an active role in convention
preparations along with Congregation Kol Ami's Chapter. In
addition, both congregations are hosting post-convention
weekends beginning on Dec. 27. The two chapters have spent
months in the planning of programs, social activities, and
workshops for the post convention. Rodeph Sholom's con-
vention theme is USY-Then To Now, and depicts the evolution
of USY within this region and elsewhere.
Play Is Presented The Playmakers are currently
presenting "Scrooge and Marley" through Dec. 23 at the Cuban
Club in Ybor City. Lila Polur is acting the part of Martha
Cratchit.
Abrahams Named To Council Governor Bob Graham has
announced the appointment of Joe Abrahams to the Governor's
Council on Physical Fitness and Sports. Joe is the administrator
of parks, recreation, and cultural services for the City of Tampa.
His Council term expires in July, 1987.
The Council promotes physical fitness and sports and the
development of recreational and professional athletic activities
in Florida.
Rodriguez Elected Juliet Rodriguez, administrator of the
Jewish Towers, was elected to the House of Delegates for the
American Association of Homes for the Aging (AAHA). She
was elected to the policy-making organization on October 27 in
San Antonio, Tex., during their annual convention. Juliet has
also served as AAHA's Housing Representative for the Group
Purchasing Program.
She has served as Jewish Towers administrator for ten years,
having taken the job shortly before the complex opened.
Anniversary Celebrated Peter and Anna Mang celebrated
their fifty-third anniversary on Nov. 4. They were married on
that same day in 1931 in New York. They have a son, Peter, who
lives in Miami. The Mangs reside at Mary Walker Apartments.
Babyline ... A son, Bryan Scott, was born on Nov. 9 to Lori
and Tracy Scholia. They have another son, Matthew, 3. The
grandparents are Bobbie and Mel Gordon of Tampa, and
Edward and Greta Scholia of Tallahassee. The great grand-
parents are Helen and Frank Weaner of Tampa, and Eva
Gordon of Chicago.
A daughter, Jordan Janger, was born on Nov. 9 to Saris*
Janger and Stephen Steiner. The grandparent* are Mr. and Mr*.
Harry J anger of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, and Dorothy
Steiner and Philip Steiner, both of San Francisco.
Roaa Jacob was born on Nov. 12 to Dr. Craig Newman and
Grace Pit tin an. The baby's Hebrew name was selected in
memory of Craig'e great-grandmother, Mary Buck. The
grandparents u&JHjuxy .ahd Henrietta Pittman of Phoenix,
Ariz., and Colonel John and Dolores Brookahir* of Tampa.
There are two months left until
the end of Tax Year, 1984
Ninety-five percent of us will
probably be in the 'ShouWa
dub again this year. If**"*.
done this; or "I shoulda done
that to cut the tax bill. Over the
next few weeks I'm going to sug^
gest a few ideas in the area of
philanthropic tax planning that
might just help you get out of the
Shoulda" group for 1984.
TOP TAX TIP No. 1 A Gift
of Real Estate Can Save Taxes
Now and Create a Fund for
Future Charitable Giving.
Let's assume you own some in-
vestment property you bought a
few years ago for $20,000 that
has appreciated to $100,000. You
need a tax deduction this year. A
gift of a 50 percent interest in the
land to TOP will give you a
$50,000 write-off in 1984 which
may save you a9 much as $25,000
in taxes. In addition you pay no
capital gains tax on the transfer
of the land to TOP.
A fund can be created in your
name or in the name of someone
else you may wish to honor.
When the land is eventually sold,
your fund in the TOP foundation
will have $50,000 in cash which
will be invested in the TOP in-
vestment pool to the credit of
your fund Both principal and in-
come will be available for future
charitable distribution from your
fund through the Foundation for
projects, programs, or charitable
organizations that vou recom-
Engagement
GIVARZ-LINICK
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Givarz an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Cathy Lynn, to Corey
Linick, son of Mr. and Mrs.
James Linick of Paris, France,
and formerly of Tampa.
The bride's grandmother is
Mrs. Lee Bresner of Tampa, and
the groom's grandparents are
Mrs. Minna Planick of Miami,
and Mrs. Adelaide Levine of Los
Angeles.
The wedding will be held on
March 16, 1985, at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim, Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
Cathy, a University of Florida
graduate, is an architect with
Gary Causey and Associates, At-
lanta. Corey, a Florida State
graduate, is employed with
Coastal Science, Inc., of Tampa.
mend to your community's
distribution committee.
Aside from the tax benefit you
get in 1984 and the generous
philanthropic benefit to your
community, there is an added
reason to do it before Dec. 31,
1984. If you wait until 1986, al-
though the tax benefits will be
the same, the government has
added some new reporting
requirements as a result of the
1984 Tax Reform Act that are ef-
fective Jan- 1. 1986.8b.sJ
thinking about makini, j
real estate, considwdok,]
Dec. 31,1984. ""H
For more informttk,
how you can combat J
and charitable planningI
your tax advisoroT
Breitstein, Charitable
ning and Endowment 0
to the TOP Jewish _
(813) 253-3569 (Out J
area call collect).
Robert Becker Elected
Chairman of ADL
Robert Becker was recently
elected Board Chairman of the
West Florida Regional Office of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. He has been an
active board member since the
opening of the office one year ago
and was instrumental in the
development, planning and
implementation of Regional
Board programs and policies to
date.
"I am pleased to have been
selected as the first Regional
Chairman for ADL's West
Florida Regional Board. The need
for an active ADL in this area
that was demonstrated before the
opening of the office, has been
reaffirmed many times over in
the past year," said Mr. Becker.
Kenneth Bialkin, National
chairman for the ADL, said, "I
was pleased to hear that Bob will
be serving as Chairman in West
Florida. I know his commitment
to the ADL and the Jewish com-
munity is strong and I look
forward to working with him."
Susan Steinberg
and Allan Sandier
STEINBERGSANDLER
Judge Ralph and Marlene
Steinberg announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Susan
Ellen, to Alan Richard Sandier
son of Dr. Jack and Bobbi Sand-
ier.
The bride's grandparents are
Sam Greenberg and Sarah Stein-
berg, and the groom's grandpar-
ents are Bert Kleiman and J. B.
Freeman.
The wedding will be held on
August 4, 1986, at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
A graduate of the University of
Florida, Susan will attend the
Stetson Collage of Law in Jan
uary. Alan is a business major at
the University of South Florida.
1

Robert Becker
In addition to his inv
in ADL, Becker hat
volved with a number <
munity organizations.
Congregation Rodeph
United Way. United
Savings Bond Drive and]
Clubs. At present, he sT
of Quality Impif
Programming for Critik
a subsidiary of John
Johnson, and has been l
employee for 20 years.
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Happy Chanukah from Mikki, Ronni andPhylh
A Celebration!
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Experience Your Next Affair With
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Featuring the Finest in Kosher
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225 Douglas Ave. South
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736-K


Friday, November 30,1984/ The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
*-'!
f
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^j m
rt v I
il *M
lens Wednesday a success! Leadership
ved in the planning were: Seated, left to
Arlene Newman, Chairman of the BAP
Projects; Linda Goldstein, Chairman of
\P Women's Network; Rabbi Karl Richter,
jter both in the morning and evening; Susan
an. General Co-Chairman of Women's
Wednesday. Standing, left to right, Rhoda Davis,
Director of Women's Division; Lili Kaufmann,
President; Janet Ettleman, Associate Chairman
ofBdP Women's Network; and Laura Kreitzer,
General Co-Chairman. The Women's Division and
Business and Professional Women's Network co-
sponsored the function.
cipants in the 5th Annual Women's Wed-
ay Community Education Day held Nov. 14
\Tina Jenkins, Rose Levine, Nancy Mizrahi,
Barbara Lane, and Nadine Feldman, member of
the planning committee.
fcipants in the 5th Annual Women's Wed-
ix. sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Iration, shown during a break are: Shari
Raskin, Nancy Shaw, Debbie Haft, Debbie
Gitomer and Susan Okin. (Photos: Audrey
Haubenstock)
Attending the Women's Wednesday Community
Education Day are: Franci Rudolph, Diane
Goldfeder, Vicki Paul, and Kay Jacobs. Each
participant received a canvas tote bag with pads,
favors and educational materials.
Rabbi Sundheim to
Address B&P Network
Rabbi Frank Sundheim,
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
will be the featured speaker at the
Monday evening, Dec. 10,
program of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division's
Business & Professional
Women's Network. The unique
dinner and program meeting will
be held at the Playmakers,
located in Ybor City's Cuban
Club, 10th Avenue and 14th
Street, and will begin at 5:30
p.m., with wine and cheese. The
program will begin promptly at 6
p.m. with dinner following the
program.
Rabbi Sundheim's program.
"Being A Jew In December,'' will
cover the topics of Jewish iden-
tity during the Christmas season,
answering questions about
Chanukah and season etiquette.
The set Of the Playmakers cur-
rent production, "Scrooge and
Marley," will provide an interest-
ing presentation location for the
program and discussion.
"We cordially invite and
A Super 'Super Sunday' Scheduled for Tampa
muary 27 will be Super
lay for Tampa. A massive
leathon is planned on behalf
|th 1985 Tampa Jewish
leration-United Jewish
al Campaign. This year's
ir Sunday is expected to be
largest ever. It's the biggest
al event of the Tampa
'n community, and only you
make it work, on Sunday,
127.
nder the chairmanship of Lee
members of the Super
*ay committee have
^ised to offer hundreds of
volunteers a full day of fun
and excitement. Co-chairmen are
Don Weinbren, arrangements;
Jolene Shor, recruitment; Donald
Linsky, expo chairman; and
Andrew Titen, chairman of Super
Week.
Looking toward a new
direction Super Sunday will be
held at the Jewish Community
Center, 2808 Horatio Street, and
is expected to intensify com-
munity involvement in the
campaign and acquaint people
with the critical challenge facing
Jews in Tampa, Israel, and com-
munities around the world.
Super Sunday is the one day
every year that Jews work to-
gether to support humanitarian
services. On that day, telephones
in' Jewish households will be
ringing for needy Jews in Tampa
as well as for the people of Israel.
It's a day when hundreds of vol-
unteers will flock to the Jewish
Community Center to offer some-
thing no one else can offer, them-
selves.
This year, for the first time, on-
site day care will be available for
youngsters three years old and
DeUchln^lrJIilLTs^pTr Sunday. Tampa Jewish Federation. 2808 Horatio St.. Tampa 33609
SUPER SUNDAY. JANUARY 27.1985
VOLUNTEERS NAME
ADDRESS__________
CITY_________.
SUPER WEEK
() MONDAY. JAN. 28
() TUESDAY. JAN. 29
ZIP CODE
TELEPHONE NUMBER _________________---------------------------------
I wiU be at the Jewish Community Center, 2808 Horatio Street,
for the Tampa Jewish Federations 1985 Super Sunday, as a.....
0 Phone Volunteer () Non-phone Volunteer
() WEDNESDAY. JAN. 30
_ [)THURSDAY.JAN.31
Representing ____________.___________________---------------------
(organization, synagogue, agency, youth group)
4 )ft.nk 12 noon () 11 a.m. Zpan. 4)1 P-m. -4 p.m.
03p.m. -6p.m. ()6P>m. 8p.m.
up, which will enable parents to
participate in the day's events.
The day care center will be
staffed by personnel from the
Jewish Community Center.
A record number of organiza-
tions, agencies and synagogues
have been active in the planning
and coordination of this year's
event, which will be held from 9
a.m. to 8 p.m.
Another facet of the event, one
of educational interest, is the
Super Sunday Expo Center,
featuring multi-media presenta-
tions by Jewish agencies and
organizations. The Expo Center
will inform the public about the
wide range of services provided
by the Tampa Jewish Federation
and its beneficiary agencies.
This year the Federation will
introduce "Super Wetfk."
Scheduled for Monday, Jan. 28
through Thursday, Jan. 31, from
6 to 9 p.m., it will serve as a
follow up to Super Sunday. Super
Week gives everyone the oppor-
tunity to take part in the exciting
and rewarding volunteer effort
that makes Super Sunday so
popular. Many people in the com-
munity cannot participate on
Super Sunday because of their
schedules, so they now have
another chance during Super
Week. Additionally, it enables
volunteers to contact people that
can't be reached on Super
Sunday. All you have to do is
complete and return the
registration form today. For
further information about Super
Sunday or Super Weak, please
call the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion at 876-1618.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim
encourage B & P. members anu
guests to this entertaining holi-
day program," said Director of
the Women's Division, Rhoda
Davis. "This is an opportunity
for us to discuss the topic of
being a Jew during non-Jewish
holidays and its effects."
Women who would like to
attend the Dec. 10 program and
catered fish dinner, may call the
Federation office, 875-1618. Cost
for the evening is $11, inclusive
and guaranteed reservations are
required by Dec. 6.
The Playmakers
Present
by
Israel Horovitz
A
Magical
Holiday
Ghost Story
For Adults & Children of all ages.
November 23-December 23
Performances
Frt. a Sat Cvaniea
.-00 P.M. Tickatt
M.soandU.50
Sunday Matin**
Dae. t. IIA 23
2*0 P.M. Tk*a*a
M50*n*t7tO
Thora Sun cY*ntng
1.00 PM .Tlckata
M0 and 17.90
SaaaarCMaaaa.
and Qroup Rat**
.
248-6933
,



Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/ Friday, November 30,1984
Cardin Elected First Woman President of Council of Jewish Federati
, **
Shoahaaa S. Cardin, born in
Tel Aviv, Israel, and currently
the foremost volunteer leader of
the Baltimore Jewish commu-
nity, has become the first woman
president in the 52-year history of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, the largest organization of
Jewish community leaders in the
United States and Canada.
She was unanimously elected
to become the 16th president of
the Council Nov. 17 at the CJF
General Assembly in Toronto,
Canada.
Tampans attending the CJF
General Assembly were Judith O.
Rosenkranz, president, Tampa
Jewish Federation; Bill Kalish,
and Ben Greenbaum.
CJF is the national association
of over 200 Jewish Federations
serving nearly 800 communities
which embrace a Jewish popu-
lation of more than 5.7 million in
the U.S. and Canada.
Through joint planning and
Names in News
Teen Suicide Under UAHC Scrutiny
A nationwide program to stem
the "epidemic" of suicide among
Jewish teen-agers will be
launched by the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
at the semi-annual meeting of its
board of trustees in Miami Beach
Nov. 30-Dec. 2, it was announced
this week by Charles J.
Rothschild, board chairman. The
UAHC is composed of 770
Reform synagogues with 1.3
million members.
Some 200 board members from
throughout the United States
and Canada are expected to
attend the meeting in the
Sheraton Bal Harbour Hotel on
the theme, "Saving Our
Children."
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindkr,
UAHC president, will disclose
plans for the new UAHC
program in an address to the
Reform Jewish leaders at Sab-
bath services Friday evening.
Rabbi Schindler will analyze
some of the causes of the rise in
teenage suicide nationally from 8
to 27 per 100,000 over the past 20
years.
Thirty-four coaches and
managers have been selected for
the teams that will represent the
United States in the 12th World
Maccabiah Games in Israel from
July 15 to 25, 1985, according to
Robert E. Spivak, general chair-
man, U.S. Maccabiah Commit-
tee, and Alan Sherman, all sports
chairman.
Appointments were made
based on the recommendations of
the various sportschairmen and
approved by Spivak and Sher-
man. More selections will be
made in the near future.
The Maccabiah Games, which
are held every four years in the
year immediately following an
Olympic year, pit Jewish athletes
from all over the world in
competition similar to that of the
Olympics. More than 4,000
world-class athletes from 38
countries, including 500 from the
U.S., are expected to compete in
the upcoming Games in some 32 m eye surgery at the Hadassah-
sports ranging from basketball to Hebrew University Medical
swimming. Center.
The National Interreligious
Task Force on Black-Jewish
Relations notes "with profound
sorrow" the passing of Dr.
Martin Luther King, Sr.
Dr. King was a leader in the
struggle against all forms of
racism and anti-Semitism, "and
his was a powerful voice in behalf
of justice and compassion in our
society," says the Task Force.
"We remember with gratitude
that he was an inspiration to and
a gifted teacher of his son, Dr.
Martin Luther King, Jr."
Dr. King brought "a prophetic
presence to all segments of this
country, and his leadership and
wise counsel will be sorely missed
in the critical days ahead."
Dr. Er.im, a graduate of Leeds
University, who specialized in
ophthalmology at Morfields
Hospital in London, visited
Hadassah to learn the latest
techniques in intra-ocular lens
implantation, vitrectomy, and
laser surgery from Dr. Hanan
Zauberman, head of the Medical
Center's Ophthalmology Depart-
ment.
Hadassah s physicians and
surgeons have been instrumental
in developing quality eye care in
several African nations. Dr.
Zauberman has made three visits
to the Ivory Coast to consult
with his colleagues in the field
and to perform demonstration
surgery.
Forty to 50 percent of Jewish
marriages are now inter-
marriages, and in two thirds of
those marriages, a Jewish man
will marry a non-Jewish woman.
These statistics were cited by
noted psychologist Dr. Matti
Gershenfeld speaking to the
B'nai B'rith Women National
Executive Board meeting in
Washington as part of BBWs
new program, "The Image of the
Jewish Woman: Myth and
Reality."
"One in five Jewish couples
today will not have any
children," she continued. "This,
along with the fact that the Jew-
ish birth rate has long been the
lowest in the world, that over 50
percent of American women are
now in the work force, that
divorce is on the rise, and that
there is erosion of traditional
Jewish values in this country all
add up to a dwindling American
Jewish population."
Dr. Claude Enim, an Irovy
Coast opththalmologist who
heads the Samaritan Clinic in
Abidjan, has completed two
weeks of study in new techniques
The Koach Campaign, a special
fund-raising drive to improve the
opportunities and rights of Isra-
eli women, has been launched by
Pioneer Women-Na'amat
throughout the United States.
"The technological revolution
in Israel is rapidly leaving Israeli
women behind," said Harriet
Green, national vice president of
Na'amat fund-raising. The Koach
Campaign will be used to
establish urgently-needed
retraining programs and to
expand Na'amat-Pioneer
Women's legislative advocacy
programs for equal rights, Mrs.
Green said. Na'amat-Pioneer, the
largest women's organization in
Israel, is the sister group of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat.
A major study, "Israeli
Women and Technology "
commissioned last year bv
!T.f t-ioneer Women,
provided the impetus for the
Koach Campaign. According to
the report, up to 300,000 Isreli
working women face certain
unemployment in the next decade
unless they are immediately
retrained m the technological
skuls which are in increasing
demand in the Israeli workplace
Women's Division and Congregation Schaarai Zedek To
Sponsor Annual Women's Plea For Soviet Jewry
Lili Kaufmann, President of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
women's division has announced
that this year's observance of the
National Annual Women's Plea
for Soviet Jewry which coincides
with National Human Rights
Day, will be co-sponaond by
THE
Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Buainaaa Offie* 2*08 Horatio Slraat. Tampa. Fla. 33609
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per year deducted from their contributions for a subscription to tha paper Anyone ...hint, to
cancel such a subscription should so notify Tha Jewish Floridian or Tha Federation
Friday, November 30,1984
Volume 6
6KISLEV5746
Number 34
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Ruth Polur, Vice President of
Special Projects, and a special
task force committee have
scheduled the date of Sunday
evening, Jan. 6 for the com-
munity observance.
"The community is invited to
Congregation Schaarai Zedek to
hear Albert Vorspan, vice pres-
ident of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations and dir-
ector of the Commission on Social
Action," stated Polur. "One of
the highlights of the evening will
be the announcement of the
winners of the essay and poster
contests that are currently being
held in the religious schools
the theme is Religious Freedom."
For more information call the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division office, 876-
1618.
action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs,
the Council strengthens the work
and impact of all Jewish Federa-
tions in areas such as aid to the
elderly, Jewish education, Soviet
Jewish resettlement and cam-
paign planning, among others.
In addition to its national
headquarters in New York city,
the Council maintains offices in
Washington, D.C., San Diego
and Toronto, to help provide
service to area communities.
The CJF General Assembly, at
which Mrs. Cardin was elected, is
the largest gathering of Jewish
community representatives held
each year. Over 2,500 Federation
delegates attended the Toronto
meetings which ran from Nov. 14-
18.
Mrs. Cardin was instrumental
in the planning of the General
Assembly, serving as the chair-
man of the Program Committee.
In addition, she currently serves
CJF as the chairman of its
Human Resources Development
Committee.
In her own community of
Baltimore, Mrs. Cardin is chair-
man of the Board of her local
Jewish Federation, the Asso-
ciated Jewish Charities and Wel-
fare fund.
In addition to her work in the
Jewish community, she has
wvwi in numerois u,
positions in Baiting
State of Maryland^?
man of the Maryland L
Payment and Trainin,,
Trustee of the NatioSL
Pigmentoea Foundatbr/i
Way of Central MarybJ
member; vice chairm^.1
Governors Volunteer
and commissioner of L_
Maryland Commisr3
Human Relations and tiTf
land Commission for Wa
The recipient of a Cerad
Distinguished Citizens!!.
the State of Maryland*
Mrs. Cardin served as i]
to the Maryland Con
Convention in 1967
inducted into the j
Jewish Hall of Fame in lj.
She is the author of i
publications including "*
Where Credit is Dw"l
"Decade of Progress,-
written for the Maryland |
mission for Women.
A graduate of the Univ
California at Los Ange
Cardin was a Fellow in (j
tional and Community o
ment at Johns Hopkins!
sity in 1976-77 and n
Masters Degree in PL
Administration from
University in 1979.
Mrs. Cardin is marriedL
torney Jerome S. Cardkl
are the parents of four ('
Charles Rutenberg Re-elected
Treasurer of the
Board of Hebrew Union College
Charles Rutenberg, a
prominent resident of Belleeir
Bluffs, Fla., has been re-elected
treasurer of the Board of Gov-
ernors of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion for
1985.
A member of the Board of
Governors since 1977, Mr.
Rutenberg is engaged as a
private investor. A former chair-
man of the U.S. Home Corpora-
tion in Clearwater, he has served
on the executive committee of the
United Jewish Appeal, the Board
of Trustees of the American
Friends of Haifa University and
on the development
and council of the Ma
Plant Hospital in Cle
A graduate of the Un
Chicago, where he
Bachelor of Arts degree j
omics, Mr. Rutenberg is i
to the former Isadora Ka
They have four children.
Hebrew Union Coll
Institute of Religion
rabbis, cantors, scholars.!
gious school educators anil
munal workers at its foul
puses in Cincinnati, Neil
Los Angeles and Jerusalem.I
United Jewish Appeal West Coi
Dinner to be Held December 16
The Federations of Tampa,
Pinellas County, Collier County
and Sarasota have announced
plans to host a dinner in behalf of
the 1985 United Jewish Appeal
on Sunday evening, Dec. 16 at
the Don CeSar Hotel in St.
Petersburg. The $10,000
minimum event will begin with a
reception at 5 p.m. followed by
dinner at 6 p.m.
This special event is being
sponsored jointly by the I
communities located on tK
coast of Florida to honor i
givers in those conununiti*
Doug Cohn, dinner
chairman for the Tampr
Federation has announced!
the Honorable Meir '
Israel's Ambassador
United States, will be th|
speaker. Additional inforr
is available by calling the J
Jewish Federation at 875-im
Hillel Library Shares
Collection with Community
irwl.wiing the 1985 editwoj
Merit Students Encydcr
Many other purcha*
pUmwarj in part with
provided by the Gardner 1
A Library CwnmittsehjJ-
formed bringing the J munity Center. HilW Sck*l
Tampa, and commune 1
unteers together to oyn1
staffing, organ Ustionj
Gogramming of "*^
embers of that corn
include Martha Groa.
Sylvia Richman, MtcWj
Elaine and Arthur Vid*^
Winkelman, Ben Gra*
and Bob Goldstein
The Hillel Library is proud to
share its collection with and now
be a part of the New Community
Library located at the Jewiah
Community Center in the Arono-
vitz room. The library was
formally dedicated on Sunday,
Nov. 18, in conjunction with the
Book Fair that day.
Hillel School of Tampa has re-
cent acquisitions including a set
of the World Book of Knowledge
purchased in honor of Stanford
R. Solomon, chairman of the
Building Committee, responsible
for the construction of Hfllei's
new home.
Several additional sets of re-
ference books have been ordered
to bring the library up to data


.
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Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. Wfe also include two
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day, November 16,1984 thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84 thru 1/5/85.)
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S/ J \\J line of Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fabulous
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WAY TO CAIRO This includes being met at the airport by English speaking representatives,
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A ft 0% M Between November 19,1984 and February 28,1985, El Al Israel Airlines gives
S{\ K r\ you its "Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes round
? W W \f trip airfare from Miami, five nights in a first class hotel, bed and breakfast
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6 DAYS Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra ^Am ^ggg>
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can always add extra days. (Not available 12A4/84 thru 1/5/85.)
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free an-800-223-6700.
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The airline of Israel
'vell/kvel: A Jewish expression meaning to beam with pride and joy. Commonly associated with children, grandchildren and El Al tour packages. .
'
'


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, November 30,1984
Young Adult Division of
Tampa Jewish Federation
Elects Officers

The Young Adult Division
(YAD) of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration is in full swing. Officers
for the coming year are Dan
Albert, President; Don Wein-
bren, Vice President; Lee Tobin,
Secretary; and Richard Blau.
Treasurer.
The four executive officers
along with eight standing comm-
ittee chairmen constitute YAD's
Dan Albert, President
executive committee. Standing
committee chairmen are DeDe
Jacobs, Campaign Committee;
Deborah Albert. Education Com-
mittee; Cathy Gardner, Mem-
bership Committee; Steffie Hoff,
Missions Committee; Lois
Greenbaum, P.R.-Newsletter
Committee; David Felman.
Social Committee; Ralph
Marcadis. Social Action Commit-
tee; and Don Weinbren, Young
Leadership Development Comm-
ittee.
For those young adults who
have yet to attend a YAD event.
V
Lee Tobin, Secretary
an informal program at the home
of Lois Greenbaum. The topic
"What is a Mission?" will be
discussed by Jeff Btrkowitz.
Florida's Regional UJA Missions
Chairman. Information on up-
coming missions will also be
available and whether you have
been to Israel or not. on a mission
or not, you are cordially invited
to attend bring your Israel
Don Weinbren, Vice President
the next few weeks offer several
opportunities to meet with others
who have the same interests.
Before the Chassidic Festival on
Dec. 5, YAD is meeting at CDB's
downtown from 6 p.m. until 8
p.m. This gathering sponsored by
the Social Committee is free. At 8
p.m. YAD will attend the
Chassidic Festival at the Tampa
Theatre. Tickets are available at
group rates.
On Dec. 9 at 7:30 p.m. the
Missions Committee is holding
Richard Blau, Treasurer
pictures!
In conjunction with the Jewish
Community Center's Chanukah
Celebration YAD will be par-
ticipating in a march for Soviet
Jewry. For more information on
these events call the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation, 875-1618.
The governing body of YAD is
called the Steering Committee
and is comprised of the members
of the Executive Committee plus
the following members-at-large:
Jan Baskin. Barbara Bask in.
Robert Berger, Randy Freedman.
Ronnie Glickman. Steven
Haubenstock. Joseph Kerstein,
Stefani Margolis. Janie Roth.
Bob Schoenberg, Shari Stupp.
Andrew Titen and Lesley
Winkelman.
YAD is the arm of the Tampa
Jewish Federation which
provides social, cultural and
educational activities for
members of the Tampa Jewish
community between the agea of
22 and 40.
Reward for Missing Quilt
This quilt, entitled "This Year
in Jerusalem of Gold!" was stolen
on April 2' during an
fling program at the Harr
d Castlt Museum
the
ne a
]
h : '
quilt is an appliqui
ered, quilted wall hanging which
depicts Jerusalem in colors that
are predominantly soft earth
tones. It shows a white dove of
peace soaring in the sunset over
landmarks ot the major religions
of the world Christian.
Moslem and Jewish, and it has
engendered feelings
brother; od her
n i...
band ....
flip quQtn

about this .,u...; j
. G
Police (617; 283-121
Churchill). New England
Quilter's Guild (207)324-9253
(Pres. Janet Allen) Box 151,
Alfred, Maine 04002.
N
1


Standing left to right: Dr. Bob Goldstein, Sharon
Stein Dr. Bernie Stein, Bobbe Karpay and
George Karpav. Seated left to right: Joan
Goldstein, Rita Perlman, Lucille Faft
Lawrence Folk.
~#
Standing f vm left: Ben Greenbaum, Lois Green-
baum, Joel Karpay, Rhoda Karpay and Stanley
Rosenkrat.2. Seated from left: Arlene Rippa,
Robert Rippa, Patti Frank, Mickey Fn
Judith O. Rosenkranz.
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Grand
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lage Di
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(DIRECTIONS: From Y Dale Mabry Travel west I. m.le on Fletcher Ave. to "The Village Co***1


Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Reform Educators
Meet in Clearwater
finding from left: Gregory Waksman, Maria Seated from left: Irving Weissman, Marilyn
faksman, Francine LeVine and Bruce LeVine. Weissman, Loretta Linsky and Marshall Linsky.
.

m%
The National Association of
Temple Educators will convene
their 30th Annual Conference on
Sunday, Dec. 23 at the Sheraton
Sand Key in Clearwater.
Entitled "After Bar-Bat
Mitzvah What?" the Conference
will draw together over 200
Reform Jewish educators from
both the United States and
Canada. The program will
highlight issues which confront
the Jewish educator regarding
adolescents. The program in-
cludes a demonstration school
using the new UAHC curriculum
guidelines, a study session of
Jewish text relating to adolescent
education, a series of 20 sharing
workshops on topics relating to
family education, programming,
mini-courses and much more.
Chairperson Zen a Sulkes of
Clearwater and co-chairperson
Robin Eisenberg of Boca Raton
announce a number of special
events and presentations. The
30th Anniversary Rededication
Service will honor past presidents
of NATE, and Rabbi Alexander
M. Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations will address the
group.
The National Association of
Temple Educators was
established to provide
professional development op-
portunities for educators of
Reform Judaism and to insure
that Reform Jewish schools and
curricula were of the highest
quality. During the conference
there will be several plenary
sessions and the installation of
the following officers:
President, Kenneth Midlo:
First Vice President, Robert
Tornberg; Vice President for
Administration, Zena Sulkes;
Vice President for Com-
munications, Judith Aronson;
Vice President for Progress,
Sherry Blumberg; Secretary,
Nachama Moskowitz; Treasurer,
Robin Eisenberg.

ymding from left: Corey Linick, Doug Cohn, ill Saul and Bruce Silverman. Seated from left: Marlene Linick, Maureen Cohn, Joan Saul and Vicki Silverman.
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[ from left: Ba- Gary Alter,
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I'lunne Silbiger, Assistant Director, Tampa Jew-
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. ..c or mail t iui nnui in inmpa
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8538
Sally Fox (along with five of her 'clients") came
to Tampa's Congregation Schaarai Zedek on
Sunday evening, Nov. 18. Ms. Fox's Jewish
Involvement Theatre. sponsored by the
Education Committee of the Young Adult
Division of the Tampa Jewish Federation, was
attended by 100 individuals who became
"counselors" for this unique and special program.
Standing, from left: Dan Albert, president.
Young Adult Division; Deborah Albert, Sally
Fox, Steffie Hoff, and Lois Greenbaum. Seated,
from left: Dr. Todd Rosenthal, Claudia Valms.
Dr. Bob Valins. Susan Schwartz, Dr. Robin Sch-
wartz and Bob Berlin.
DR. ALFRED I. ARNOLD
podiatrist foot specialist
Foot & Ankle Clinic Of Tampa
wishes to announce the opening of
his office for
complete medical, surgical and orthopedic
foot care
(non-surgical foot treatment also available)
PMDNl 879-22BB
3623 WEST KENNEDY BLVD.
TAMPA. FL. 33609
Through her powerful acting skills, Ms. Fox
confronted the audience by becoming five dif-
ferent clients in need of solutions to modern day
Jewish dilemmas. The dilemmas, which brought
forth many different and controversial solutions
from the audience, ranged from cults and Jewish
identity to biomedical ethics. Producing moments
of lightheartedness which were suddenly tran-
sformed to moments of serious reflection
demonstrated that "Sally's ability to engage
audiences ... is truly magical." Standing, from
left: Andrew Titen. Barbara Baskin, Don
Weinbren and David Felman. Seated, from left:
Lili Kaufmann, president, Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation Women's Division: Cathy Gardner, and Jan
Baskin. Phtos: Audrey Haubenstock.
Marigolds' to be Presented by Theatre USF
Outrageously Fflied
DeiightfUHy Different
Gift Creations and
Gourmet Baskets
For All Occasions
tHeQOODT
Anniversary
Birthday
Sympathy
Hospital
Business Accounts
.
"The Effect of Gamma Rays
on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds"
will be presented Nov. 29-Dec. 2
and Dec. 5-8 in the Centre Studio
at the University of South
Florida in Tampa. Performances
begin at 8 p.m. all dates except
Dec. 2, when curtain is at 7 p.m.
Assistant professor of theatre
Monica Bishop directs this
powerful drama by Paul Zindel.
"Marigolds" has been honored
with a Pulitzer Prize, Obie
awards and the New York Drama
Critics Circle Award as best
American play in 1970. Zindel, a
former high school science
teacher, was hailed as a brilliant
new writer by critics. Lee Silver
of the New York Daily News
wrote. We have been gifted with
a great human drama."
The play tells the moving story
of Beatrice, a slatternly divorcee,
damaged by many disappoint-
ments, living with two teen-age
daughters whom she bullies with
sarcasm. They live in what was
once a vegetable store, where
Beatrice makes a meager living
by barely taking care of Nanny, a
geriatric boarder.
Ruth, the elder daughter, is
sexy, selfish and disturbed.
Matilda, plain-faced and intro-
verted, has a gift for scientific
study which wins the interest of a
science teacher in her high school.
He encourages Matilda's in-
volvement in a project in which
marigold seeds are exposed to
radiation and she is awarded a
prize in the science fair as a
result.
When her mother, afraid of
public ridicule, does not attend
the awards ceremony, Matilda
dimly grasps the play's theme
that people, as well as marigolds,
can be damaged by rays of hosti-
lity or, like herself, strangely en-
riched.
"The situation in this play is
not that unusual," Bishop said.
"People recognize the human
situation, such as children
making fun of people at school.
The family relationship is real-
istic it's not 'Father Knows
Best' but it really does have
heart. It offers a ray of hope in
the midst of hopelessness.
"This play comes at a good
time as we approach the holidays.
It gives the message of caring
instead of ignoring the less for-
tunate," Bishop said.
She describes the stage setting
as "the accumulated clutter of 20
years. A house made out of
junk." The scenographers for
"Marigolds" are BUI Lorenzen,
Loren Bracewell and David
Williams.
Playing the challenging role of
Beatrice is Nancy Rubin
("Taming of the Shrew"). Lisa
Powers ("Cyrano de Bergerac,"
"Talking With .") portrays
daughter Ruth and Trish
Sullivan is Matilda.
Tickets are available from the
USF box office, 974-2323 from
noon to 4:30 p.m. weekdays and
also from all Select-A-Seat out-
lets. The ticket price is $5 general
admission, $4 senior citizens and
$2 for USF students with a valid
I.D. Seating is unreserved.
GourmetPoocte UniqueGtfto
Rhoada Zeitlin Fnwfcr
3307-BBaytoBay
'""' 831-3126 -----------
Scott Gray
Realtor/Associate
office (8131 962-21 19
rt 18131 884 91 17
Carrol I wood Village
Homes Realty, mc
3140 N.
Mobry Corrollwood Viilofl* Cnt*r Tompo Fl 33618
01
'(
\
tf
gala nights,
dresses by
Kenar
Joanie Char
Maggy London
pooe
The Village Center
Carrollwood
962-6739
SZA3E11
FACIALS EUROPEAN TECHNIQUE
REMOVATRON PAINLESS
PERMANENT HAIR REMOVAL
Salon Salon
3333 WMTSHORt BLVD
TAMPA. FLORIDA
Bus. 837-5ol2 340e3
TAMPA BAY NURSING SERVICE
Private duty nursing Hospital or Home
961-4500
References
ESTHER SPERA, RN, Director
4807GlenaireCt. Tampa, FL 33624




'
'



Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
'Gesher' Young Leadership
Mission to Israel Scheduled for February
The Hebrew word "gesher"
esignating this UJA Young
adership Regional Mission,
bas chosen because it is a
fbridge'* between young
nerican Jews and their Israeli
ounterparts.
Have you ever wondered why s
IJA mission is different from all
ther trips to Israel? The dif-
ence is in what you get ... On
J other trips to Israel you go as
tourist. You may accumulate
jwvenirs and miles of film
[howing winding city alleys and
jsert vistas dotted with camels.
In the final analysis, maybe you
ad a better vacation than last
fear when you went to the
jlands. Next year you may go to
Scandinavia .
The UJA mission experience
ill give you much more:
Lscovery, revelation, a sense of
elf. It is an opportunity to see
for yourself what has been ac-
complished by the Jewish people
when their energy and resources
are used fully and creatively. It is
an opportunity to touch not cold
stones, but warm hearts ... an
opportunity to encounter the
reality of life in Israel today.
From the moment you meet
your Mission group at the airport
until you bid the "l'hit-ra-ot"
(until we meet again), you will
sense common purpose and
growing identity and you will
carry your own heightened
consciousness with you for the
rest of your life.
"Won't I see the important
places of interest the 'must-
sees' that have attracted millions
of visitors to Israel?"
Sure, you'll be able to compare
notes with your friends who may
have "done" Israel but you'll
.ights' An Unusual Treat
By DVORA WAYSMAN
This coming holiday season,
viewers in majo American cities
II have some unique fare served
jp with their regular prime TV
programs. Alongside the usual
Christmas offerings, audiences
across the nation will have the
opportunity to watch an anim-
ated half-hour holiday special
about Hannukah called
\ Lights."
Lights" is a fantasy-
adventure which retells, in
Jlegory form, the story of
Jannukah and the Miracle of the
eights. With something in it for
everyone, it is the first major
oduction of Israel's promising
poung animation industry. It
ok two years to produce, and
iwolved 80 people working in
even animation teams. Narrated
by film star Judd Hirsch (award-
aning actor who played Dr.
rger in "Ordinary People," and
** of the TV comedy series
/Taxi"), the film is designed by
raith Hubley (whose New York
Radio has won four Academy
Awards). Bill Littlejohn of MGM
Supervised the initial layouts.
Monard Nimoy (Mr. Spock of
Star Trek") and Paul Michael
'laser (Staraky of "Starsky and
lutch") portray two of the
lunation's chief characters. The
ruination was carried out in
reel at Ein Gedi's Animation
studio, with the help of extra
*ama from Jerusalem and Tel
Wiv.
Signed to compete with top
Network holiday entertainment,
|UghtM was carefully con-
ved Without once using the
"^ Jewish" or "religious," it
delivers a powerful and universal
message: that everyone has the
right to be different. And not just
the right the obligation to pre-
serve the unique traditions of
one's heritage against the pre-
vailing culture, no matter how
enlightened, sophisticated and
humane that culture might be.
The film's theme of tolerance
unfolds in a delightful yet
moving way, and can apply to
any ethnic minority, although the
plot is taken from a chapter of
Jewish history.
Produced by Gesher, an organ-
ization that works to close the
gap between religious and non-
religious Jews, the film projects
an unusual and universal mes-
sage: that there is significance
and worth in being "different,"
and that, more specifically, for a
Jew to assimilate is to lose his or
her special "light." The message
to all audiences is that no culture
no matter how enlightened
should demand the kind of con-
formity that forces people to
abandon their very special her-
itage. And that, after ail, is the
message of Hannukah for all of
us for all time.
have a lot more to share with
them than lists of landmarks and
restaurants. You're going to
witness a modern democratic
nation function. Your perspective
will be through the eyes of its
citizens and its top leaders in
government, industry, education,
the arts, sciences, social welfare
agencies. When you stand on the
Mount of Olives and witness the
panorama of Jerusalem spread at
your feet, you will see in your
mind's eye Israeli children in new
schools, Russian immigrants
being welcomed at absorption
centers and Jews from every
corner of the globe merged into a
magical unity, informed by a
sense of home, which you will
share. You'll return renewed and
inspired as a human being and as
a Jew. And your presence will be
enlightenment to every Jew in
your community.
Want to learn more about a
UJA mission? Join Florida
Region's Mission Chairman, Jeff
Berkowitz for an informal get-
together at the home of Lois
Greenbaum. Come and learn
about our upcoming Mission
"Gesher." Jeff will be on hand to
discuss the upcoming Mission
(Feb. 24-March 5, 1985) on Dec. 9
at 7:30 p.m.
RSVP to the Tampa Jewish
Federation office by Thursday,
Dec. 6,876-1618.
Menorah Manor
Orders
Furnishings
Thelma Rothman, Chairman of
the Menorah Manor Decorating
Committee, has just returned
from The Furniture Mart in
Highpoint, North Carolina,
where she checked out the latest
ideas in furnishings and decora-
tions for the Manor. Rothman
then led Sue Schechter and her
committee in marathon sessions
with Sharyn Jacobson and Raoul
Lopez of Interiors, inc. to finalize
color schemes and furniture
designs for the three resident
floors and the ground floor
consisting of the chapel, admin-
istrative offices, therapy rooms,
dining rooms and ancillary areas.
The goals of the committee
were to give Menorah Manor a
warm and homelike feeling of
harmonizing colors. The main
floor, built around a central
garden, will be done in earth
tones in order to bring the out-
side in; this will give a feeling of
oneness with the environment.
The second floor will be in aqua
and green; the third floor in blues
and greys and the fourth floor in
mauves and pinks. Everything
will harmonize and be coord-
inated to give the residents the
impression of living in"neigh-
borhoods."
Many of the furnishings for the
individual rooms have been
designed utilizing space saving
features of built-ins, and were
made to specifications by Crest
Cabinets; Maurice GoWblatt has
already begun installation of the
cabinetry.
All the major furnishing items
have been ordered to insure del-
ivery by 1st* January to maintain
deadlines of targeted dates.
Mission Participants Return
Picture above are the par-
ticipants in a recent Tampa
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Community Study
Mission to Israel. Tampa mission
members were Walter and Lee
Resale:, Francine and Bruce
Levine, Marshall and Loretta
Linsky, Frank and Doris
Rosenblatt, Greg and Maria
Waksman, Irving and Marilyn
Weissman, Gary and Barbara
Alter. Several couples from
Daytona Beach and a large group
from Pinellas County joined the
Tampa group.
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
L. Mark Carron
EF Hutton a Company Inc.
102 W. Whiting St., 2nd Fir.
Tampa, FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
Nazi Unmasked
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Justice Department filed suit
in Federal District Court in
Boston Friday to revoke the
citizenship of Matthew Katin, a
resident of Norwood, Mass., for
having concealed his Nazi past
when he gained admission to the
United States under the Dis-
nlarpH Persons Act shortly after
World War II.
According to Neal Sher,
director of the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Inves-
tigations, Katin, now 70, served
in the Lithuanian Schutzmanns-
chaft, an auxiliary police organi-
zation set up by the Nazis in
occupied Lithuania.
there is a place for you in
ISKKISL
For information and assistance about living, working,
or Studying in Israel, contact:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
4200 BlscyneBlva^Miam^^313^305)57^5S^^
ALLAN C
Photographic Portraiture
3839 Neptune
Tampa, Florida 33609
Telephone: 253-3839
Jkefi out of tAs ouLnaxu and into tk.
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UfU
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JAPANESE KOREAN CHINESE}
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& MANY MORE FRESH SEAFOOD DISHES.
SHRIMP TEMPURA
* SUKIYAKI
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* VEGETARIAN DISHES
COME, HAVE DINNER AT OUR TEA ROOM".
OR JUST A LIGHT APPETIZER AT OUR
"ORIENTAL ROOM."
.unch-11:30 AM-1100 PM
Includes: Fried Rice,
Soup of the Day; Salad
Taa m Dessert
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For A Special Evening Visit Our Tea Room
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Sat. 5:00-11:00
Sun. 4:00-10:00
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with my MNMCR
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MT
Fridav. November 30. 1964
Congregations/Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Chavurah For Singles
Over Fifty
In January. 1985. this group
will celebrate its first birthday.
The participants have enjoyed
many pleasant Sundays in and
out of the Temple. They are find-
ing, as the group develops, a
camaraderie which extends
beyond the semi-monthly Sunday
programs.
The group is open to all singles
who are over 50. and who are
members of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
The next planning meeting will
be held at 2 p.m. in Zielonka Hall.
Those interested should contact
Violet Malevan at 835-9441 or
Dora Hurwiu at 935-0453.
Couples Club
The Couples Club of Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek will be
hosting a Wine and Cheese party
on Saturday, Dec. 15, at 7 p.m.,
at the St. Augustine Winery in
YborCity.
A social will follow at the home
of Mark and Audrey Mandel.
Cost will be $1 per couple. Please
RSVP by Dec. 12. 876-2377, day-
time: 961-9447. evenings.
HILLEL FOUNDATION
NEWS
^ Hillel. The Jewish Student
Center at the University of South
Florida and University at
Tampa, once again is making
news. With membership already
surpassing the 600 percent in-
crease of last year religious.
social, cultural, educational, and
counseling needs are being met
with multi-faceted and diverse
programming.
In addition to college students.
Hillel welcomes college-age
peopie not currently attending
college in Hillsborough, Pineilas.
and neighboring counties. A
recent development is Hillels
"Over 21" group, serving the
needs of the older student more
specifically than the general
undergraduate programming.
A new educational link is a
three credit course in Jewish
Philosophy, open to the public,
now offered through USF's
weekend college. The course is
being given one night a week
(Tuesday) at 6:30 p.m. For
further information on this and
any of HilleJ's many programs,
call the office at 988-7076.
HADASSAH
West Comt
President* Council
The West Coast Presidents
Council of Hadassah will host
Joyce Kitey. national vice presi-
dent and chairman of the national
membership department, who
will address Hadassah groups
and chapters in Pineilas, Pasco
and Hillsborough Counties the
second week of December. Mrs.
Kitey, a resident of Adentown,
Pa., is also chairman of a special
pilot project '2002" for the
Southern Pacific Coast Region of
Hadassah whose chief goals are
membership, organization and
promotion.
Mrs. Kitey will appear Dec. 9
on Oded Saltpeter's "Jewish
Sound" Program at 10:30 a.m. on
WNMF, 88.5 FM. in conjunction
with the"Hello Hadassah Sun-
day" project to enroll new mem-
bers and re-enroll old ones.
Hadassah is the largest volun-
teers Jewish women's organiza-
tion with a membbership of
370.000. Hadassah has been able
to attract such a large member-
ship because its health education
and rehabilitation projects have
provided an effective way of sup-
porting Israel while its adult ana
vouth education programs in the
US. Reinforce Jewish identity
and continuity.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Auxiliary 373
Helen Males, chairwoman of
Aid to Israel, announced that the
Jewish War Veterans are
planning a trip to the Showboat
Dinner Theater for the show
"Sugar." This is a comedy based
on the film "Some Like It Hot."
The trip will take place on Sun-
day. Jan. 6.
For tickets and reservations
please call Helen Males. 876-
3214. The cost is $25 which in-
cludes Transportation from the
Jewish Towers.
Proceeds from this fundraiser
goto Aid to Israel.
ORT
Bay Horizon
The Bay Horizons Chapter of
Women's American ORT invites
you to make reservations for an
afternoon at the Dali Museum in
St. Petersburg to see the Aliya
exhibit and lunch at the Pier Res-
taurant. The time will be 10:30
a.m. and the date is Dec. 18. For
reservations call Lynn Brown-
stein, president. 879-5949.
< Hetr a runen
icity Chairman. Claire Levin and
* Israet to attend the Florida
ten of Women s League for
Fund Kick-Off. Florida Branch
Torah Fund Vice President Gail
Tescher presented the 1984 film
release "With These Hands.'
The film will be brought to
Tampa on January 30 at 11 a.m.
for Rodeph Sholom's Torah Fund
Campaign celebration.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Sisterhood Celebrates
Torah Fund Campaign
With Benefactor's Luncheon
On Oct. 31, Diane Levine
hosted a luncheon honoring all
Sisterhood members who are
benefactors for the Torah Fund
Campaign which will benefit the
Jewish Theological Seminary.
The benefactors were invited by
Diana Siegel.
The benefactors are Betty
Shalett, Francine LeVine, Diana
Siegel, Doris Morris, Diane La-
vine, Esther Tobin, Linda Blum,
and Lizzie Berger.
Others are Pauline Chaitow.
Sarah Juster, Mary Aronovitz.
Esther Wohl, Maria Waksman,
Susan Levine, Lillian Greenberg,
and Carol Walker.
Local Sisterhood Leaders
Attend Women's League
ForConaervat.veJu^,, J
National BieBa2*B;
Convention ^1
Clave Levin (Publicity p
man. Branch!. Diana Se,,
Chairman Branch, j^1
wartz (VP Rode h ug
Betty Shalett .Financial1*
ary. Branch) and Lind.
(President Rodeph stwj.
represented the Sister^
Rodeph Sholom at thTw
Biennial Convention of
Women's League for Con^
tive Judaism, held Nov liu!
the Concord Hotel R
Lake N.Y. The local ,
joined some 2,000 Wow
League leaders representZL
200,000 members of 800 wl
hoods affiliated with CaS]
tive synagogues in thetS
States, Canada. Mexico m
Rico and Israel.
The convention then* ,
Remember and Do." from,
biblical verse .TH. that i
may remember and do aB'
commandments."
Convention highlight
eluded a Torah study seaaal
with Dr. Gerson D. Cohen (2
ceBor of the Jewish TheoloS
Seminary; an address by]
Hon. Meir Rosenne, Israel's aJ
bassador to the United State)
and participation by Dr. Dn,
Leiber, President of the Unhl
sity of Judaism in Los Angeles
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue*25'. 121: Habbl Samuel Malhnger* Services: Friday. 8
pm Saturday. am Daily morning and evening minyan. 7 30 a.m 5 43
p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3819 Moran Road 962 63? Kabbl Judah Fish Services: Friday 8om
Saturday. 10 am r
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayjhore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. hanan William
Haube-. services Friday. 8pm ; Saturday. 10 a m. Dally: Minyan. 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue *;e-237; Rabbi Frank Sundhelm .Servlc*
p m
Diana Siegel. Benefactors Chair-
man for the Torah Fund Cam-
paign of Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood, recently traveled to Ohev
Shalom in Orlando with Sister-
hood President Linda Blum;
Torah Fund Campaign Chair-
lCTRO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
Underwriters Laboratories Incorporated (ULi
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eiCTflO PflOTC7lV CORPOflRTION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
QUALITY SCURITV SflVICf S fOR VOUR 8USINSS RND HOfvK
i Friday. 8
CHABAO HOUSE
Jewish Center University of South Florida* Fletcher Arms Apartments 3620
Fletcher Ave Tampa 33620 sMl-eTCS or 982-2375*Rabbi Yossl Dubrowskl
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo Salvllowsky. Assistant Rabbi Friday 7pm
Shabbat Dinner and Services Sunday morning 9am Minyan and Brunch.
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p m Orthodox Minyan In CarroUwood area Friday
night at 7 p m and Saturday morning 9 30 a m 962-2375
B'NAI BR ITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B nai B-.-lth Hillel Foundation. Jewish Student Center. University of South
Florid.** CTR 2-> Steven J Kaplan PhD. Dlrecto-5014 Patricia Ct No
172 Tan.pa. Florida 33617 i Village Square ApU i 988-7076 "Shabbat Ser-
vices 7 30p rr. "Sunday Bagel Brunches. 12 noon
e>e> >-
MAYA
MlPllM FRENCH RAGS
II III I Magg, London
M9HIONS" California Des,gn
*oJSe
AT THE GREENHOUSE SHOPS
3623 W. Hillsborough Ave., Tampa, Fl. 33614
813 879-0970 I
J LEGAL
PRE-PAIl
Sally Axelrod
Marketing Representative
251-5269
LEGAL CONSULTATION
AND LEGAL ASSISTANCE SERVICES
to lAe tf&meuiwn tfuMic '
SSSSBSSHUffillillllggSgiilSSgSSSSSSSSSSSliH
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1 You Are Invited
B ___
I To Attend a Lecture

Bv
Israeli Professor Shimon Bergman
Deputy Director of the Brookdale Institute of Gerontology
In Jerusalem
Tuesday, December 4
7:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
CO-SPONSORS:
Tampa Jewish Federation
International Exchange Center on Gerontology,
University of South Florida
Tampa Jewish Community Center
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Professor Bergman will discuss the current
status of programs for the elderly in Israel
ml
v. .-.-.


Community Calendar
Friday, November 30
Candlelighting time 5:14 p.m. Kol Ami Hebrew Level III
Services, 7:30 p.m. Rodeph Sholom New MembersShabbat, 8
p.m. Schaarai Zedek Adult Education Service, 8 p.m.
Saturday, Dtctmbtr 1
Schaarai Zedek Adult Education Service, 11 a.m. Kol Ami
Sisterhood Bowling, 8 p.m.
Sunday, December 2
Tompa Jewish Federation-Women's Division "Dynasty
Collection," 9 a.m. Kol Ami Bonim Activity, 1 p.m. Schaarai
Zedek SchZFTY meeting, 11:30a.m. Kol Ami USY and Kadima,
7p.m.
Monday, December 3
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Bazaar, all day Jewish Towers
Residents Association Membership Tea, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, December 4
ORT-Bay Horizons Board meeting, 10 a.m. ORT-Tampa Chapter
Board meeting, 7 p.m. Kol Ami Men's Club Board meeting,
7:30 p.m. Mary Walker Residents Association Board meeting,
7:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board meeting, 7:30
p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board meeting, 7:45 p.m.
Wednesday, December 5
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon Kol Ami Sisterhood Board
meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Board
meeting, 8 p.m. JCC Chassidic Festival, 8 p.m.
Thursday, December 6
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Brandeis Board
meeting, 9:30 a.m. Hillel-USF-UT Area Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Kol Ami Executive meeting, 8:30 p.m.
Friday, December 7
Candlelighting time 5:15 p.m. Kol Ami Bonim Shabbaton
Saturday, December 8
Kol Ami Shabbaton Rodeph Sholom Bazaar, 8 p.m.
Sunday, December 9
Hello Hadassah Sunday, all day Rodeph Sholom Bazaar, all
day Kol Ami Shabbaton Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Shopping
Day Hadassah-Tampa Chapter meeting, 2 p.m. Hadassah-
Ameet meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, December 10
Rodeph Sholom Bazaar, all day Tampa Jewish Federation-
| Women's Division Campaign Cabinet meeting, 9:30 a.m.
I Schaarai Zedek Executive Board meeting, 12:30 p.m. Jewish
War Veterans Auxiliary Board meeting, 1:30 p. m. Mary Walker
\ Board meeting, 4:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith North Tampa General
\ meeting, 8 p.m.
: Tuesday, December 11
[ Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 9:45 a.m. Schaarai
I Zedek Brotherhood Dinner, 6:30 p.m. Hillel School Board
I meeting, 7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Board of Education, 7:30 p.m.
I Mary Walker Resident's Association meeting, 7:30 p. m. Jewish
[ National Fund Board meeting, 8 p.m.
J Wednesday, December 12
I Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon National Council Jewish
I Women Chanukah Party, noon Schaarai Zedek Lunch with the
I Rabbi, noon Temple David Sisterhood Chanukah Party, noon
Rodeph Sholom Men's Club meeting, 6:30 p.m. Tampe Jewish
Social Service Executive Committee meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, December 13
ORT-Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Executive
i Committee meeting, noon Kol Ami Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Friday, December 14
J Candlelighting time 5:16 p.m. Kol Ami Youth Shabbat, 7:30
p.m.
Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Business Beat
By SALLY AXELROD
PREPAID LEGAL SER-
VICES, INC.
Pre paid Legal Service., lac
has come to Tampa! In 1980, six
years after the company was
formed, Arkansas, California,
Colorado, Louisiana, Missouri
and Nebraska were the only
states in which the company
operated. Its phenomenal growth
in the last four years, as a
publicly-owned company, offers
proof that the need for this kind
of service was not only timely but
filled a real need for the average
working person, as well as the
professional and business execu-
tives in the vast area throughout
the U.S. now being served.
"The ability to pick up the
telephone and call the attorney of
your choice at any time on any
personal problem of a legal
nature is more than worth the
price of the entire plan," says F.
Lee Bailey, Special Adviser to
Pre Paid Legal Services. This is
only one small part of the service
available through this program.
The nominal monthly charge
for the entire family, with a non-
escalating cost feature, is equiv-
alent to buying a cup of coffee in
a moderate priced restaurant, or
less than 50 cents a day. Unlim-
ited half hour consultations, fully
paid traffic violation representa-
Obituaries
home care amerafca
A HEALTHY NEW SIGN
FOR THE COMMUNITY
New to the Tampa area but well known in N.Y., N.J.,
Georgia and Washington, D.C. Home Care America
now offers you quality home health care services.
Our carefully screened and experienced personnel
include:
RNs/LPNs
HOME HEALTH AIDES
NEW BABY CARE
LIVE-INS
HOMEMAKERS
HOME MANAGERS
Supervised, Dependable and Professional
CALL: 873-1972
For a FREE consultation by our Director of Nursing
ORIER
Funeral services for M r. Herman Giier,
80, of Spring. Texas, were held Friday.
November 9. In MyrUe Httl Memorial
Park. A native o( New York and long
Ume resident of Tampa. Mr. Orler
moved to Spring, Texas, 3 months ago.
Survivors Include two ons. Dr. Arnold
Orler. Spring, and Martin Grler,
Tampa; two brothers, Alex, of New
York and Sidney, of Fort Lauderdale:
five grandchildren; and two great-
grandchildren.
HYMAN
Rosa Well Hyman, wife of the late Isaac
Hyman, mother of Rabbi Arthur
Hyman, New York City, grandmmother
of Jeremy Saul Hyman of Los Angeles,
Calif.. Dr. Michael Samuel Hyman of
Chicago, 111. and Joseph Isaiah Hyman
of Ann Arbor, Mich., died Friday,
November 18. 1984. Funeral services
were held at Beth Israel Cemetery.
Preparations by Chessed Shel Ernes.
Contributions may be made to a favorite
charity.
SPITOLNICK
Morris Spltolnlck. 81, of 4912 Linebaugh
Ave., Tampa, died Saturday, November
17, 1984. He was a member of Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue, the International
Ladles Garment Workers Union. Mary
Walker Apt. Association, and was a
volunteer for Meala on Wheels. He Is
survived by his wife, Eva; two sons.
Harold and Harvey, both of Tampa;
brothers Irving of Long Beach, N.Y.,
and Joseph of St. Petersburg; a sister.
Jennie Zebof of Tampa; atx grand-
children ; and one great-grandchild.
MARCUS
Heather Anne Marcus. Infant daughter
of Stuart and Glna Marcus, died In
Tampa Oct. 81. Rabbi Frank Sundhelm
officiated at graveside **?
Besides her parents she Is survived by
three brothers. Aaron, Sean, and
Teddy; paternal grandparents, Henry
and Mollle Marcus, Fort Lauderdale.
maternal grandparents, James and
June Hardesty. Tampa.
tion, traffic accidents resulting in
criminal charges fully covered,
trial defense in civil or criminal
actions for home or business
$5000 the first year, escalating
each year. IRS Audit protection
up to $5000 in legal fees, or CPA
fen.
BOUNTYCATERING
Bounty Catering is pleased to
announce to the Jewish com-
munity that it has just opened a
one-of-a-kind operation in
Dunedin offering a completely
set-up catering facility only
not restaurant with non-
Kosher and Kosher dinners, and
seating for 300-400 people.
Owner Ronnie Guttveg tells us
that this is the largest facility of
its type to do Kosher on its
premises, and that his banquet
hall is completely under the Rab-
binical supervision of the Pinellas
County Board of Rabbis, with
Rabbi Morri Kobrinetz as the
supervising Rabbi.
Excellent parking is available.
Several bookings have already
been made, including a wedding
this month, and a special oc-
casion banquet for November
1985! Call Ronnie immediately
for your reserved occasion.
Why not ring in the New Year
with Bounty Catering!
ONCE AGAIN
Once Again Consignment
Boutique is owned and operated
by its founder Mindy Schlesinger
Sakouski. Mindy has always
been interested in fashion design
and believes that there is a
competitive market for high
quality clothing at reasonable
prices.
Mindy attended the University
of Florida, studying fashion and
design, and it was at that time
she developed an avid interest in
consignment shops. She started a
small business in her garage!
Mindy's real dream was to open a
quaint little shop in an estab-
lished and still progressing
neighborhood. Her dream has
finally come true!
You will find a large variety of
fashionable name brand clothing
and accessories for all ages and
tastes in Once Again. Visit
Mindy soon! And tell her you
heard about it in The Jewish
Floridian.
STARGARDT GRAPHIC
DESIGN
Stargardt Graphic Design, a
full-service design firm, has
opened its doors for business in
Colonial Square.
Stargardt Graphic Design
offers the business community
affordable, quality services which
include diversified design capa-
bilities, typesetting and printing.
According to Fred Stargardt,
art director, "I hope to provide
the client with personalized
service and a sensitivity to their
creativity needs."
Stargardt has more than 12
years experience in corporate
graphics, arts organizations and
associations. He was most re-
cently a designer with the Uni-
versity of South Florida.
30% TO 60%
SAVINGS
ON FAMOUS NAME BRANDS
[THt ORIGINAL!
HOE STORE
SrvK>a Florida Smce 1949
YOUTH GONNA SAVI A 10T Of KOMIY
THANK YOU FOR YOUR PATRONAGE
SINCE 1949
The Young Adult Division of the Tampa Jewish Federation
invites you to come and schmooz at C.D.B.'s-uptown for a
pre-Chassidic Festival get-together.
DATE: December 5,1984
TIME: 6:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M.
?No Admission Charge
* Bring A Friend
Group tickets have been purchased for the Chassidic Festival
especially for Y.A.D. members. Regularly priced $10 tickets
are now available for $8 per person and may be purchased in
advance at the Tampa Jewish Federation.
M|ftttlttM#
wwv- a^xv\\ *\> .*
On i only Service la fa ling


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, November 30,1984
PRESCHOOL
THANKSGIVING DINNER
ENJOYED BY ALL
Our Pre-School children,
teachers and parents enjoyed a
wonderful Thanksgiving dinner.
Many thanks to all the parents
and staff members who worked
together to make this such a suc-
cessful event.
TRIP TO INDIAN
RESERVATION
Although plans are still in the
preliminary stages, our Pre-
School is going to be taking a
trip, sometime after Thanks-
giving, to the Seminole Indian
Reservation. The children will be
learning about some of the tradi-
tions and history of the Seminole
Indians, especially the ways in
which their lives are different
from and similar to our own.
YOUTH
^
BIDDY BASKETBALL
LEAGUE
The Biddy Basketball League
will begin its practices on Dec. 2.
The league will consist of two
divisions: grades three and four
playing Sundays 1-2:30, and
grades five and six playing
immediately after them on Sun-
days 2:30-4:00. There will be four
teams in each division, and our
game schedule starts Jan. 6.
Hurry and register now, so you
won't miss out on any of the fun!
Fee: $30 members, $45 non-mem-
bers (uniforms will be provided).
A coaches' clinic will be held on
Dec. 5 for fathers of children
playing in the league. For further
information contact Bui Sus-
kauer at the JCC.

WINTER WORLD OF FUN
A winter day camp entitled
"Winter World of Fun" will be
offered to children K-6 during the
school vacation period, Dec. 21
and Dec. 24-28, from 10 a.m. till 3
p.m. During this time, the chil-
dren will be divided into groups
according to grade, and each
grade will "visit" a different
country for the entire week. In
addition to learning about their
assigned country, the children
I will discuss its history and geo-
graphy, do arts and crafts pro-
jects, sing songs and play games
from that country, and also learn
national dances all at a level
! appropriate to that particular
grade. There will be two coun-
selors for each group: one from
| Tampa and the other from
another land.
Pre-registration for this excit-
ing week is a must. Cost is $50 for
the week and $1.50 per each addi-
tional hour of extended care
(available from 7-10 a.m. and 3-
5:30). Call Muriel at the JCC to
sign up.______________________
SINGLES
DAY AT
BUSCH GARDENS
Since the weather is cool, and
the lines have gotten shorter,
how about spending a day at
Busch Gardens? Let's meet at
the front gate on SunOday, Dec.
2, at 12 noon.
PLANNING MEETING
We need new ideas! On
Wednesday, Dec. 5 please bring
along your ingenuity to our
Singles Planning Meeting at
Gerri Goldman's apartment, 7
p.m. Call Gerri for directions or
further information, 578-0201.
WINERY TOUR
AND DINNER
Come join us for a free tour of
St. Augustine Winery in Ybor
Square and some wine-tasting!
Date: Sunday, Dec. 9. Time:
3:00. To be followed by a relaxing
dinner at the Spaghetti Ware-
house. The food is delicious and
reasonably priced.
MOVIE NIGHT
On Saturday, Dec. 15, we're
going to the Flicks! Let's meet 15
minutes before the second show
(check newspaper for time) at
Palace Cinema Pub, Buccaneer
Square, W. Hillsborough Ave.
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece \
ISRAELI CHASSIDIC FESTIVAL: Enjoy an evening of rich cul-
tural entertainment and holiday music with this world famous Israeli
singing and dancing troupe at the Israeli Chassidic Festival '84. This
exuberant performance will be held Dec. 5 at 8 p.m. at the Tampa
Theatre. Tickets are $25 patrons, $10 adults, $8 students and seniors,
$3children 12 and under. Group rates also available.
Because you and your baby
deserve a physiologically correct
form of exercise, relaxation and
breathing techniques, all of which
will aid you throughout your
pregnancy, delivery and re-
covery.
MEN OVER 30
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
The JCC's Men Over 30 Bas-
ketball League for these
hearty souls with the mind of a
kid and the body of Rip van
Winkle will begin Dec. 1, with
games starting Dec. 16. Regis-
tration forms are available at the
JCC.
LUNCH BUNCH
On Wednesday, Dec. 5, from 10
a.m. to noon we're having our
Lunch Bunch at Selena's, 1623
Snow Ave., Hyde Park. We in-
vite you to join us for a session
with our featured speakers, Caro-
lyn Perry and Sandra Cato,
image consultatants, who will
discuss Total Beauty. Cost is
$7.75. Babysitting is available
from 9:30 till 12:30 for an addi-
tional fee. We're making it easy
for you to come!
LIFETIME FITNESS
PROGRAM OFFERS FREE
TRAINING SESSIONS
The JCC's Lifetime Fitness
Program will offer three free
training sessions, Nov. 26,28 and
30, for exercise-fitness instruc-
tors and anyone interested in
developing a fitness program for
his senior center or residence
home. The training session
stresses a physiologically correct,
closely monitored exercise
program for senior adults. Indiv-
iduals attending the training
session will have hands-on expe-
rience with our program partic-
ipants as they are instructed on
COMING UP
Dec. 2 Singles Day at Busch
Gardens
Dec. 5 Chassidic Festival
and Israeli Fly-Away; Lunch
Bunch; Singles Planning Session
Dec. 9 Singles winery tour
and dinner
Dec. 13 Travel Club's trip to
Boatyard Village
Dec. 14 History Sharing
through Photographs
Dec. 15 Singles Movie Night
Dec. 16 First Basketball
Game for Men Over 30
Dec. 19 Walk for Soviet
Jewry and Menorah Lighting
Ceremony
Dec. 21, and Dec. 24-28
Winter World of Fun
HAPPY CHANUKAH
This year give a JCC Mem-
bership for a Chanukah present.
Be a part of the JCC family and
ENJOY! The Tampa Jewish
Community Center offers quite
an extensive program to meet the
interests and needs of our
community. "Taste the Center,"
A Healthy Habit!!
FAMILIES
CHANUKAH HAPPINESS
On Dec. 19, to usher in Chanu-
kah, the JCC invites you to our
Walk for Soviet Jewry at 6:30
p.m. There will be singing and
dancing, a play by the Hillel
School, refreshments, and the
traditional lighting of our
community menorah. Watch this
page for further details.
GET"CENTERED". .
Become Active
and Involved
in YOUR Tampa JCC!!
for everyone on your shopping
list. Lunch is on your own at the
Dockside Broiler Restaurant (the
cost is $6.25 with choice of en-
tree). The fee for the trip is $2.60
Travel Club members, $4 non-
members.
HISTORY SHARING
THROUGH PHOTOGRAPHS
A special event for seniors!
Bring in your family albums and
photographs to show to grade
schoolers on Friday, Dec. 14. A
perfect opportunity to help chil-
dren understand how life was in
the earlier years of this century
as well as the process of aging.
Call Judy London at the JCC for
details.
LIFETIME FITNESS
Lifetime Fitness is alive and
well at 7:45-9:45 a.m. Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays. And
what is Lifetime Fitness, you
ask? It is a personalized program
of fitness screening, regular
monitoring of program partic-
ipants by health professionals,
group exercise and seminars. Our
group exercise (three times per
week) includes warming-up and
stretching, flexibility, endurance
and cool-down. We also have
optional walk-jog-run course,
weight training and dance activ-
ities. Special seminars will be
offered in the areas of stress
management, back pain and
nutrition. For information or
sign-up, call Melody Jurado or
Bill Suskauer at 872-4451.
WE NEED TALENT!
Can you sing? Tell stories?
Read books aloud? Tell about the
old days? Then join us for the
Bubba Meissa Hour where our
seniors entertain our after-school
group on Fridays from 3 till 4
p.m. Share your knowledge,
experience and talents. This is a
fun-filled hour that everyone
loves. To sign up, call Judy
London or Muriel Feldman at
872-4451.
RECORDING
FOR POSTERITY
Something new is brewing!
The senior program will be taping
the stories of people who arrived
in this country through Ellis Is-
land. These tapes will be stored in
a special archive section in the
new Aronovitz Library to be
shared with present and future
generations. Call Judy London
for details.
DECEMBER
FRIENDSHIP CLUB
HOLIDAY PROGRAM
The JCC Senior Friendship
Club is having a special holiday
season program on Dec. 10, from
12 to 3 p.m. Bring a bag lunch
and a dessert to share, and enjoy
ADULTS
proper procedures for designing ^Je1wuig,'he awd-wnning film,
and implementing such a
program (consultations, exercise
ISRAELI DANCING
Need a little brushing-up on
your hora for the next wedding or
Bar Mitzvah? Why not join us on
Wednesday nights at 8:00 for our
Israeli dancing class? We give
both instruction and free time.
Try it. you'll like it!
AEROBICS
We invite you.to take advan-
tage of our special "drop-in" fee
so that you can sample our Aero-
bics program. $3 members, $4.50
non-members, at the North End
only. Or register as a regular:
$20-month members, $30-month
non-members. We meet Mon-
days. Wednesdays, and Fridays,
9-10 a.m. Get in shape for the
busy holiday season!
PRE-NATAL
EXERCISE CLASS
Due to the unprecedented in-!
terest in and demand for the
JCC's Pre-Natal Exercise Class,
an additionalal night is being
offered. Classes are now being
held on Tuesday and Thursday
evenings, 6:30-7:30.
Why a pre-natal exercise class?
prescriptions, motivational
techniques, monitoring, etc.).
Call the JCC, 872-4451. to re-
ceive further details and to
reserve your spot for this training
session. Reservations are re-
quired prior to Nov. 22.
Close Harmonies." Dale John-
son and Judy London will pro-
vide afternoon entertainment
with Chanukah songs and a
poetry reading.
Ye.! Wed like
to help the JCC
to strengthen
community life.
Froetlng .
Make$ a
a*9 Difference!
Be A Memeetl
Be* Friend!
Thmmk Yem ... %\
SENIORS
TRAVEL CLUB
The JCC
Travel Club
surely morning of wonderful holi-
day shopping at St. Petes color-
ful Boatyard Village. With its
many quaint specialty shops, it
Seniors Program's
is planning a lei-
BOOK FAIR
STORY CONTEST
One of the highlights of our
Community Book Fair on Nov.
18 was the selection of the story
contest winner. Although this
was not an easy task because of
all the fine entries, we are de-
lighted to announce that the
winning one was submitted by
Jeremy Schulman. a seventh
grade student at the Hillel
School. Jeremy's story is en-
S. -"HoW Ro*h H8han
Began, and we have reprinted it
below.
We would luce to take this op-
portunity to congratulate Jeremy
and everyone who participated in
the story contest. The other en-
trants were:
Janna Davidson 2nd grade;
Miriam Goldstein and Beth
w \" r 3rd &*** Marn>
shore. Josh Fink, Andy Wein-
steui. Leah Mardoh. Barry
Nannis, Andrew Nannia, Jason
in. Adrienne Sadovsky,
will surely offer just the right gift David cymt, Marti Nelson and
Lauren K. -The Gin*,
Congregation Kol Ami.
HOWROSHHAS
BEGAN
By JEREMY U.
7th Grade H 111*1 L_
Once upon a time in a U
far away lived a boy namril
toff.YoiitoffUvedmaS|
in Israel. One day Yoa
wandering in the forest wtj
dog Yofel. Yontoff wj
making a fire when a hud
came up to him. At fintYd
pulled out his knife, but tfeL
to Yontoff s surprise saidj
not hurt me. I am a magical
You are the person whowM
the holiday Rosh Haahana/T
"What's Rosh h
asked puzzled Yontoff.
The ram said, "Roeh Hi
is the holiday that starts U
Hebrew year." He also
"Take my horn. Blow it i
row before the sun rises.
three times."
So Yontoff took the .
went home. In the mor
fore the sun rose, Yontofll
out the horn and blew it I
times. Suddenly the auni-
started the new holiday,!
Hashana. From that dayo
Rosh Hashana everyone
"Good, Yontoff."
BOOK FAIR
A HUGE SUCCESS I
The JCC's Community I
Fair, held Sunday, Nov. 18|
Center, had a little some
everyone. Over 1,000
were purchased at the fair]
over 200 people who at)
Marcia Rudin's fa
lecture on religious cults i
they affect our young \
very well received and
much discussion among I
attendance. Many th
everyone who worked
gently to make this sv
cessful book fair.
ISRAELI FLY AW^
We encourage you
ipate in the principal JC
raising event of the ye
lucky person and his
win a free trip to Israeli
in cash. Interested? Call I
or speak to a Board me
big winner will be
Dec. 5 at the Chassidic f\
"NOAH'S LARI
IT'S A HIT!
The JCC's original I
comedy, "Noah's Lark]
was presented on Nov._
at the Center, was a '
cess, both as an ent
evening or afternoon
fund-raiser for the JCC.
While limited space
us from mentioning eve
name, we are in debt
actors, actresses, writers
musicians, behind-tl|
people, bakers, and
else without whose cont
our production would
been possible.
A total of nearly '
were in the audience
performances, and the
of opinion was that ever
a wonderful time!
A BIG THANK YOJ
FROM "NOAH'S F
I would like to take thi|
tunity to thank all of th*]
who donated or contnbr
the success of our show,
Lark." There were so
mittees that it would bej
sible for me to list each |
dividually. So I give my
thanks to all of you. 1
wonderful event. The
fun, the staff loved it.,
hope the audiences enj
too. Because of your ger
it was also a financial
end we are looking to
another one next year.
Thank you again for
help and involvement.


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