The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00257

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
uemsti Flcridiairi
'e
Of Tampa
,6-Number 36
Tamp., Florida Friday, Decembers, 1984
Price 35 Cents
1985 Tampa Jewish Federation/UJA Campaign Opens
With Performance of Reguesh Jan. 19
A*Uj
i^9"*^
Kotler Memorial Lecture
Features Rabbi Saltzman
Annual Meyer Kotler
ttorial Lecture will be held on
ay, Jan. 11 at 8 p.m. at Con-
ation Schaarai Zedek. The
ker will be Rabbi Murray
|zman. senior rabbi of
nore Hebrew Congregation,
| former member of the United
Commission on Civil
he Meyer Kotler Memorial
represents a continuing
oitment of Gretchen Kotler,
sld Kotler, and Lucille Falk
emory of their husband and
tt, Meyer Kotler. Thia en-
lecture series brings a
of Reform Judiaam to the
pie each year.
The subject of Rabbi Saltz-
man's lecture will be "Civil
Rights: A Continuing Reform
Jewish Commitment" and will
consider black-Jewish relations
and the attempts of Reform
Judaism to lead in the resuming
of the dialogue.
Rabbi Saltzman received a
presidential appointment in
January, 1975, to serve as com-
missioner of the United States
Commission on Civil Rights. He
served on the commission until
November, 1983, when he was
discharged by President Reagan.
He was cited by the governor of
Maryland in 1964 for
Distinguished Citizenship in
recognition of his humanitarian
endeavors. Rabbi Saltzman was
awarded the Prime Minister's
Medal for his contributions to the
State of Israel.
In Baltimore, he is past chair-
man of the Coalition Opposed to
Violence and Extremism, a
coalition of statewide human
relations and human rights
organizations.
Rabbi Saltzman has been
spiritual leader of the Baltimore
Hebrew Congregation since 1978.
He attended Syracuse University
and the University of Cincinnati,
where he received his bachelor's
degree. He was ordained at the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion in 1956.
The performance of an Israeli
folklore ensemble from Buenos
Aires, "The Conjunto Reguesh,"
on Saturday, Jan. 19, will
inaugurate the community phase
of the 1985 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign. The program
will be held in the auditorium of
the Jewish Community Center,
2808 Horatio Street, and will
begin at 8 p.m. Tickets are on
sale at the Jewish Community
Center and are priced at $5 for
adults, $3 for children under 12
and senior citizens. Tickets are
also available at the Tampa
Jewish Federation office.
Doug Cohn, chairman of the
1985 Campaign, stated, "We are
pleased to present this excellent
performance together with the
Jewish Community Center as the
official opening of the annual
campaign. By combining music,
dance, and song we will reaffirm
our Israeli connection and our
international community."
"Reguesh" (feeling, in
Hebrew) consists of 46 young
Soviet Jewry, Hunan Rights
Observance Set For Sunday Jan. 6
I The Tampa Jewish Conv
lunity will observe the Annual
Tomen's Plea for Soviet Jewry
\ conjunction with National
lumen Rights Day on Sunday
vening, Jan. 6. The Tampa
fcwish Federation Women's
nsion and Congregation
Phaarai Zedek will co-sponsor
ie evening program which will
> held at 7:30 p.m. at Congrega-
Schaarai Zedek. Highlights
ie evening include an official
clamation from Mayor Bob
rtmez, and presentation of
*&rds to the winners of the
*y and poster competitions.
Keynote address will be nude
Albert Vorapan, vice
sident of the Union of Amer-
Hebrew Congregations and
ctor of the Commission on
cial Action of Reform Judaism.
Vorspan'a topic is "New Ap-
Albert Vorspan
1985 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
1985 1543,901
1984 $414,170
1986 increase -$129,731
Up 31 percent
1986 Campaign Goal $1,300,000
men and women who grew up and
worked together at the Jewish
Community Center of Buenos
Aires. They eventually esta-
blished themselves as one of the
foremost dance groups on the
continent. Besides numerous per-
formances throughout Argen-
tina, the six-year old group has
entertained audiences in
Uruguay, Brazil, and Israel.
Tampans may expect an exotic
spectacle involving music,
costume, theatre, as well as
dance. From biblical dances to
crop-harvesting and chassidic
dances, "Reguesh" brings to life
Jewish history and culture while
demonstrating a polished art
form.
After the performance, the au-
dience will be invited on stage to
dance with the performers. Says
choreography director Ari
Melnick, this gives the show the
"authentic folkloric flavor and,
most of all, reaffirms this reunion
of North and South American
Jewish communities."
In Toronto
Canadian Jewish Congress
In Mixed Reviews on CBC
proachea to the Crisis of Soviet
Jews." A question and answer
session will follow.
As thia year's observance of
the plight of Soviet Jewry takes
place, there are 300,000 Soviet
Jews who have applied for exit
visas or are in the process of
making application to emigrate.
In October, only 29 families were
allowed to leave the country. Mr.
Vorspan has stated that the
"plight of Soviet Jews is insepar-
able from the sufferings of others
around the globe whose human
rights are being violated." It la
vital for the Tampa community
to join in examining new ways for
helping Jews in the Soviet Union.
The program is open to the
community, no solicitations will
be made. For further information,
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
office, 875-1618.
Entry Barred
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has barred entry to Bri-
gitte Heinrich, a member of a
delegation of the West German
Green Party planning to visit
Israel during their tour of the
Middle East. Heinrich reportedly
had been convicted in Germany
for cooperating with the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization.
TORONTO (JTA) -
The Canadian Jewish Con-
gress, while strongly sup-
porting the license renewal
of the publicly funded Can-
adian Broadcasting Corp.
(CBC), has expressed some
concerns over its ethno-
cultural coverage and
hiring practices with res-
pect to minority groups in
Canada.
In a submission to the
Canadian Radio and Television
Commission (CRTC), the organi-
zation recommended that CBC
Television interpret its mandate
to "play a role in ensuring that all
ethnocultural groups live in
harmony and equality with the
two dominant cultures" in
Canada which are Anglo-Saxon
and French.
THE SUBMISSION provided
an analysis of instances where
the CJC found CBC wanting.
They include coverage of events
of "ft*""*1 importance to the
various ethnocultural com-
munities that have bean covered
only during crisis periods or as
colorful backdrops to specific
events.
Also noted was the fact that
CBC accepted only eight people
of 860 applicant* for a highly
publicized minority training
program. "Recruitment on a
much grander scale oouid be
successfully applied," the CJC
brief said.
It recommended that the CBC
"should go beyond reflecting the
heterogeneity of the various
ethnocultural communities"
through skin color or names and
that the corporation encourage
Sikhs with turbans or Jews with
skullcaps, for srarnnki, to appear
on
THE CJC also suggested what
the CBC could be doing to
counter anti-minority activity. It
cited recent programs on Nazi
war criminals and hate
propaganda as examples. But it
believes the CBC could more fully
implement its stated policy of
"challenging stereotypes" not
only in the studio but outside in
the community at large.
The brief praised the CBC
radio program "Identities" as an
excellent example of ethno-
cultural reporting. It encouraged
the development of similar
programs on both English and
French language television
networks, but stressed that this
should not be the only niche for
ethnocultural programming.
"A determined effort must be
made to cover the ethnocultural
communities on an on-going day-
to-day basis, but reporters must
be attracted to stories which
would serve as windows to the
real inner lives of those com-
munities," the CJC brief stated.


Page 2 The JewiahFToridian of Tampa/Friday, December 28,1984
7
I
i
c
j
dcdboum |1
43u, 8ttM ^llandcCbaum
Kreitzr Elected To Second Term Stephen Kreitzer. M.D..
has been re-elected Chief of Medicine by the medical staff at
Memorial Hospital for 1985 and 1986. Kreitzer first came to
Tampa in 1974 as assistant chief of internal medicine at the
MacDill Air Force Base Hospital. He left to become a
pulmonary fellow at Harvard Medical School and returned in
1978 to join Memorial Hospital.
Holiday Teas Honor Residenta ... A holiday tea was held on
Dec. 11 for residents of Mary Walker Apartments and on Dec.
12 for residents of Jewish Towers. The festive gatherings in-
cluded family members, friends, volunteers. Board members and
the Board of Tampa Jewish Federation Housing. Annual
resident awards were presented, and floor captains and fire
monitors were recognized.
The Mary Walker Apartments residents heard holiday
greetings from Board president Ronald Rudolph. Residents
Association president Bernie Freund. Hillel Director Dr. Steve
Kaplan, and musical entertainment by the Mary Walker choral
group. Among those honored were outgoing officers and
committee chairmen. Bernie Freund. Joe Land, Elma Draper.
Rosmarie Jeff res. Bernice Politinsky. Hannah Coppersmith.
Gertrude Ridgell. Dorothy Harmon, and Florence Kaupt. The
Board of Directors was also recognized: president Ronald
Rudolph, treasurer Richard Rudolph, secretary Eleanor
Feldman. Maril Jacobs. Lionel Elzory. Lois Older. Gilbert
Kushner. Carnot Nelson. William Kalish and Mitchell Silver-
man.
Jewish Towers residents heard holiday greetings from Board
president Walter Kessler. Association president Dorothy
Garrell. Rabbi Kenneth Berger. and a musical presentation by
the Towerettes. Among those honored were tea decorator Bert
Green and kitchen staff chairmen Mandy DeJesus and Gregory
DeJesus. Residents Association awards went to outgoing of-
ficers, committee chairmen and helpers. Dorothy Garrell. Sarah
Pullara. Marion Pullara. Miriam Sansweet. Helen Males, Nan
Wager. Esther Piper. Cefl Silvennan, Maria Guito. Anne
Spector. Mildred Wilkens. Nettie Mattox. Nat Polak.
Marguerite Spitz, Mamie Lazzara. Gertrude Kern and Sam
Pullara.
The Board of Directors was recognized: president Walter
Kessler. Lucille Poller. Florence Leboe. Jean Bennett, Gene
Lin sky. Leon Stone, Gary Alter, Michael Linsky. Andy
Argintar and Frank Rosenblatt. Special thanks also went to
Jewish Towers volunteers Lena Coolik. Eleanor Feldman, Sylvia
Gertzman, Lee Kessler. Florence Segall. Eunice Copeland.
Bobbie Eisen, Steffi Gimpel, Ruth Glickman. Doris Hyman.
Bobbi Levin, Gerry Linsky, Clara Pressner, Doris Rosenblatt.
Irene Ruben stein. Cela Wlodawsky, Pauline Crooks and Rose
Verkauf.
Math League Winners Named over 70 eighth and ninth
grade students were chosen to compete in this year's
Hillsborough County Math League. Top honors were taken by
first-place winner Mark Price, son of Lois Price; third-place
winner Mark Sachs, son of Marcia and Jay Sachs; and fourth-
place winner Jay Michaelson. son of Lorna and Stanley
Michaelson.
BBYO Has A Busy Month December has been full of
activities for Tampa BBYO. B'nai B'rith Girls (BBG> and Aleph
Zedek Aleph (AZA) boys served as ushers for the Chassidic
Festival at the Tampa Theatre on Dec. 5.
BBG met at Diane Pozin's home on Dec. 9 to bake Chanukah
cookies. During the holiday, the group visited Brandon Com-
munity Hospital. St. Joseph"s Hospital, and Memorial Hospital,
handling out the cookies and dreydle bags to the Jewish
patients.
Reporter's Sote I have thoroughly enjoyed writing about
our community's special honors, outstanding achievements and
happy events. I am signing off with this last column to pursue
new responsibilities.
TOP Tax Tips No. 3Did You Know'
By JOEL M. BREITSTEIN
Charitable Tax Planning
Endowment Development
Consultant,
TOP Jewish Foundation
1. A contribution paid by
check or in cash will be deductible
in 1984, if it is delivered or mailed
to the charitable organization
prior to Dec. 31. This is true even
though the non-profit organiza-
tion does not deposit the gift
until after the New Year.
2. Some charitable and non-
profit organizations allow contri-
butors to pay a pledge by credit
card. The IRS hma ruled that a
charitable contribution deduction
will be allowed in the year the
charge is made, even though the
donor does not receive his state-
ment or pay the charge until later
on. So, take your deduction for
1984 but defer your actual pay-
ment until 1985 (too bad Saks
and Bloomingdale's can't figure
out a way to qualify as non-profit
organizations).
3. Gifts of tangible personal
property such as artwork and
jewelry present special problems.
The general rule is that you may
deduct the full appraised value of
Business Beat
By SALLY AXELROD
The Lincoln Hotel at Urban
Centre
A life-like sculpted figure adds
a touch of whimsy to the entrance
of the Lincoln Hotel at Urban
Centre, the spectacular con-
temporary architectural addition
to Westshore. The 11-storey
curved facade of polished Texas
pink granite and bronzed reflec-
tive glass leads into a completely
enclosed atrium with fountains,
waterfall and lush tropical
foliage. Three domed, glass
walled exterior elevators
noiselessly gliding upward
complete the image of elegance
perceived by the architect.
The hotel is designed to appeal
to the upscale business traveler
or local business person who
shuns large convention-style
hotels in favor of smaller, presti-
gious accommodations, and who
is willing to spend slightly more
for unique and outstanding
service. The Lincoln Hotel offers
special amenities such as a free
parking garage, or valet parking,
a corcierge level offering Con-
tinental breakfast. morning
papers, access to the honor bar.
Wall Street Journal, and shops
for browsing or picking up that
last minute gift.
Facilities are targeted to small
and medium-sized meetings: a
42-person terraced theatre with
projection booth, board rooms
with built-in audio-visual equip-
ment, banquet suites with a
maximum capacity of 500.
J. Fitzgerald's, serving lunch
and dinner, specializes in Con-
tinental cuisine, while The
Courtyard is an informal cafe
serving breakfast, lunch, or
dinner either indoors or in the
open-air courtyard beside trees
and fountains in a garden setting.
The Bar is a lively entertainment
lounge, while The Lobby Lounge
overlooks the atrium fountain.
"Ahhhh This must be
Lincoln."
E. F. Hutton
Tampa native L. Mark Carron
is now an Account Executive
with E.F. Hutton in Tampa,
specializing in Asset
0ROWARD
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IJACKAGING
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3708
[0ROWARD
IJAPER a
Qackaging
Management. Formerly affiliated
with a local investment banking
firm, he also served on the staff of
a member of the U.S. Senate
Finance Committee in
Washington, DC. Carron
received his master's degree from
Florida State University and
earned his bachelor of arts in
economics from the University of
Florida.
Joy's Shoe Salon
Lots of new, bright colors for
spring are waiting for you at
Joy's Shoe Salon. Vibrant colors
designed to pick up your war-
drobe shades: A full spectrum
from which to choose! Visit Joy's
Show Salon soon.
the gift, if the chariubu,
ization to which you are,
the gift will use it in i
its exempt purpose. How*
the use of such property it,
ated to the purpose or fa
for which the non-profit
ization's exempt status
granted, the donor must i
the charitable income tax (
tion by 40 percent of the i
of the appreciation. Fori
Dr. Schwartz bought i _
ing for $2,000 several yearji
He would like to doniu,
painting in 1984. The i
value of the painting ,
$5,000. If he donates the^
to an art museum, he willbjl
to take a charitable incon|
deduction of $5,000. Howe
he donates the painting,
community hospital and
determined that the ho
use of the painting was i _
to its exempt purpose, his i
able charitable income taxi
tion would be only $3,{__
minus 40 percent of $3,000).'
4. Corporations may
charitable gifts up to a ma
of 10 percent of their
income. However, unlike
me, corporations using tht]
crual basis of accounting I
purposes catch a real
Under IRC 170 (a)(2)
corporation may deduct
able gifts paid up to two
half months after the close i
taxable year provided the'
of directors authorized
contribution before year end.
Scott
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(813)323-1205
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"THE GUARANTEED KOSHER CHICKEN a TURKEY'


Jay7
ember
le Jewist
loTTampa
Kessler and Rosenblatt Appointed
To Head Diamond Division
Lion of Judah Division
To Host Luncheon
Rosenthal, 1985 Tampa
Jh Federation Women's
ujon Campaign Chairman,
[announced the appointment
^eonore Kessler and Doria
nblatt as co-chairmen of the
d Division ($1,000-4,999).
^re are most fortunate to
[ Lee and Doria heading up
" of our upper campaign diyi-
ig this year their expertise
organizational talents will
Ltly benefit our community,"
enthal stated.
^th Kessler and Rosenblatt
U been active and visible
Bers in the community and
i serve on the Women's Divi-
Board of Directors and
nen's Division 1985 Cam-
^ Cabinet and are volunteers
he Jewish Towers.
onore and Walter Kessler
three children, Susan,
jrence and Dr. Robert
tsler. They are members of
[gregation Schaarai Zedek.
! is a member of Schaarai
ek Sisterhood, and Hadassah,
jn the board of the Tampa
fpter of National Council of
Irish Women, and is a past
eident of National Council of
Leonore Kessler
Jewish Women.
Doris and Frank Rosenblatt
also have three children, Nancy
Lin sky, Beverly and Rob. They
are members of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Doris is a
member of Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood and Hadassah, is on
the board of the Tampa Chapter
Y/l
L66i Frank Sundheim, Congregation Schaarai Zedek was the guest
kaker at the December meeting of the Tampa Jewish federation
[omen's Division Business and Professional Women's Network held
\the Play makers location n the Cuban Club in Ybor City. His topic,
Wing a Jew in December," answered questions of Jewish etiquette,
landing with Rabbi Sundheim (back row left to right) Anne are Ihal,
bri Karpay, and Donna Wares. (Front row left to right) are Margot
[arcadis, Sandy Smoler, and Karen Engel
Paul Sper Named
To New Gifts Post
[Doug Conn, 1986 Tampa
fwish Federation-United Jewish
PPeal Campaign chairman, has
nounced the appointment of
M Sper as chairman of the New
Pits Division of the campaign.
ISper will have the major res-
pnsibility of organizing a new
fw task force that will parti-
P^e in the 1986 campaign.
wording to Sper, "the potential
the annual campaign can be
re"y enhanced through
Mact with the names on the
P* Prospect list. With almost
P/w names, a minimum com-
fnient of $100 per individual
ma result in $200,000 for the
'campaign," he concluded. A
number of volunteers are
1 for the new gifts task
and anyone interested
UM contact Paul Sper or the
Is**, Jewish federation office
1875-1618.
|Pul has served as a member of
LjTJ?a Jewih Federation
Cu Sectors and has been a
(ember Df Congregation
arai Zedek Brotherhood
1 He has also been involved
Doris Rosenblatt
of National Council of Jewish
Women, and is a past officer of
National Council of Jewish
Women.
In addition to their many
Jewish community activities,
both women have been active
leaders for many years in the
growing city of Tampa.
Bobbe Karpay and Blossom
Leibowitz, co-chairmen of the
Lion of Judah Division of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, have an-
nounced the appointment of
Janet Kass as chairman of the
Lion luncheon scheduled for
Wednesday, Jan. 9, at the new
Lincoln Hotel.
The luncheon is being held for
women contributors of $5,000
and over.
An elegant and memorable
morning is being planned by
Janet Kass and her committee.
Special speaker will be Paula
Boren stein, director of the Joint
Distribution Committee, Paris,
France, and Eastern Europe.
Mrs. Borsenstein recently cel-
ebrated her 37th anniversary
with the JDC. She is an authority
on Jewish refugees overseas, a
Yiddish writer, interpreter, and a
survivor of the Holocaust. "She
recently met in Paris with people
from Tampa on a mission to
Israel the response to this
dynamic personality was so greet
that we have invited her to
I Tampa to especially address our
Janet Kass, Chairman of lion of
Judah Luncheon
Lion Division," stated Kass.
For further information,
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
office, 875-1618.
Volunteers Needed For Super Sunday
The Tampa Jewish Federation
needs you 600 of you to
volunteer during Super Sunday,
the Federation's annual one-day
phone appeal.
Now celebrating its 5th anni-
versary, Super Sunday is sched-
uled for Sunday, Jan. 27 from 9
a.m. to 8 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
"Super Sunday is an exciting
and successful event," says
Chairman Lee Tobin. "Each year
thousands of prospects are con-
Lee Tobin
Charred Remains of 15 Rare
Torahs Interred on Mount of Olives
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) In
a rare and solemn ceremony
attended by thousands, 15
charrred and ruined Torah scrolls
were laid to rest on the Mount of
Olives Sunday. The scrolls were
destroyed in a fire before dawn
last Friday at the synagogue on
Mt. Son, part of the facilities of
the Diaspora Yeshiva there.
Police have no firm clues to the
blaze. But the fact that damage
was caused to another Jerusalem
synagogue, the Rambam Syna-
gogue in the Old City, at the
precise same time, naturally has
given rise to suspicions of arson.
Among the scrolls lost on Mt.
Zion was an ancient Torah
reputedly belonging to the famed
German medieval scholar, Rabbi
Meir of Rothenburg.
Mayor Teddy Kollek, who pre-
sented a new scroll to the yeshiva
in replacement of a burnt one,
said there could be no levelling of
accusations until firm evidence
was available. All people of good
will were saddened by the
tragedy, the mayor said, both
Jews and Gentiles.
Other mourners included the
two chief rabbis, Deputy Premier
and Education and Culture
Minister Yitzhak Navon (Labor),
Minister-Without-Portfolio Yosef
Shapira (Morasha), Knesset
members, and religious and lay
leaders.
tacted by hundreds of volunteers
in a tremendous show of com-
munity support."
In 1984, more than $75,000 was
raised in seven hours. Funds
raised during Super Sunday are
used to address the needs of Jews
in Tampa, in Israel and in com-
munities around the world. The
Tampa Jewish community needs
to provide new as well as ex-
panded services to its Jewish
school, to the elderly, the Jewish
Community Center and to the
growing Jewish poor.
In Israel, funds are needed to
place teenagers in Youth Aliyah
Schools, create housing oppor-
.unities for young couples and
expand absorption services for
the increasiof Hillsborough Com-
munity College and received a
bachelor of business administra-
tion degree in international
business and marketing from the
University of Texas at Austin.
Joshua is a marketing repre-
sentative for the Armour-Dial
'Corporation in Houston.
The prospective bride received
a bachelor's degree in speech
communications and her master's
degree in speech pathology from
the University of Texas at
Austin. Debbie is a speech and
hearing therapist in Houston.
A March 16 wedding in
Houston is planned. The "ufruf"
will be held at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom in Tampa on
Jan. 26.
Detach and mail to: Super Sunday. Tampa Jewish Federation. 2808 Horatio St.. Tampa 33609
SUPER SUNDAY, JANUARY 27.1985
VOLUNTEER'S NAME.
ADDRESS---------------
CITY______________
TELEPHONE NUMBER
ZIP CODE
SUPER WEEK
11 MONDAY, JAN. 28
((TUESDAY. JAN. 29
() WEDNESDAY. JAN. 30
((THURSDAY, JAN. 31
Paul Sper
in the Federation campaign as a
division leader. Paul is president
of Trend Management Inc. and
he and his wife Cindy have lived
in Tampa for eight years.
I will be at the Jewish Community Center, 2808 Horatio Street,
for the Tampa Jewish Federation's 1985 Super Sunday, as a.....
() Phone Volunteer () Non-phone Volunteer
Representing .-----------------------------------------------------------
(organization, synagogue, agency, youth group!
()9a.m.-12noon 0 11 a.m.-2 p.m. () 1 p.m. 4 p.m.
(() 3 p.m.-6 p.m. () 5 p.m. 8 p.m.


P*e4_ TheJewiAykirtdkaofTmmpa/Friday,December28,1984
Reaganites Say
Direct Talks Best Road to Peace
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration maintains
that the best way to
achieve peace in the Middle
East is through direct talks
between Israel and the
Arabs rather than the
international conference
called for in a join com-
munique by King Hussein
of Jordan and President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt.
"We don't believe that such an
international conference will lead
to productive results," State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Romberg said. He said the
U.S. feels that the "most prac-
tical course is direct negotiations
between Israel and the Arab par-
ties concerned as envisioned by
the Camp David process.''
THE JOINT communique.
issued simultaneously in Cairo
and Amman after three days of
talks between Hussein and
Mubarak in Cairo, called for an
international conference under
the auspices of the United
Nations attended by "all parties
concerned, including the PLO."
Presumably, Richard Murphy,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, discussed this develop-
ment when he traveled the
Middle East earlier this month.
Hussein, in a speech to the Egyp-
tian Parliament, denounced the
Camp David agreements, while
Mubara, in his reply, made no
mention of them.
The State Department said
that in its view this meant that
Egypt is "fully supportive of the
Camp David process."
AS IS customary, largely for
security reasons. Romberg did
not give Murphy's itinerary. He
also did not outline the issues
Murphy plans to discuss, except
that of south Lebanon.
However, Romberg stressed
that while the U.S. wants to "be
helpful where we can" in the
current Israeli-Lebanese negotia-
tions for the withdrawal of Israeli
troops from south Lebanon, the
U.S. is not a participant in the
negotiations and is not acting as
a mediator. Romberg denied
reports that Murphy is taking on
some of the role of a special
Mideast negotiator and will be
more actively involved in the
negotiations than he was on his
recent four-week "fact-finding"
trip to the Middle East.
Meanwhile, Secretary of State
George Shultz and Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
met in New York recently for
bilateral discussions, after both
received honorary degrees from
Yeshiva University.
'85Maccabiah
Games Will Be The Biggest Ever
By SIMON GRIVER
The countdown is on for the
12th Maccabiah Games which
will be held in Israel from July
15-25. 1985. In an era when
politics and sport are unhappily
mixed up. the coming Maccabiah
promises to demonstrate that the
spirit of sportsmanship which is
so frequently lacking in con-
temporary international sport, is
alive and well in the Jewish
Olympics.
According to organizers
Michael Kevehazi and Arie
Rosenzwige, this Maccabiah will
be the biggest and best ever.
More than 4,000 competitors are
expected to represent the Jewish
communities of 35 countries in 30
different sports. This Jewish
sporting "extravaganza" will
open at Ramat Gan's Kfar
Maccabiah stadium, where
several million dollars have been
invested in renovations for the
occasion, with a spectacular show
of lasers.
The sporting events them-
selves are scheduled to take place
in stadia in all parts of the
country. The closing ceremony in
Jerusalem's Sultan's Pool will
include a sound and light show in
this picturesque and incredibly
popular setting beneath the walls
of the capital's old city.
INNOVATIONS for the 12th
Maccabiah include a youth
tournament in which some 300
young sportsmen will participate
in six events. And thousands of
Maccabiah veterans will also be
in Israel for an international
conference of those who took part
in the first sue Maccabiah games.
The first Maccabiah was held in
1932. Then 309 athletes came
from 17 countries. The games
were such a striking success that
the second Maccabiah in 1935
attracted 1,700 competitors.
These became known as the
"aliya" games because many of
the participants stayed on in
Palestine, preferring not to
return to a Europe threatened by
Hitler.
The next Maccabiah was not
until 1949, the first to be held in
the independent State of Israel.
But the halving of entries to 800
reflected the tragedy that had
befallen the Jewish people in the
Holocuast. The number of
competitors has steadily climbed
since then 2,700 came in 1977,
3,500 in 1981 and the 4,000 mark
will be topped this time around.
FOR THE first time a team
from Zaire will attend the
Maccabiah. A Soviet team has
been invited but the offer will
certainly be declined in the
current political climate. It is
hoped that Romania will send a
team for the first time since 1935
and an invitation was sent
personally to President
Ceaucescu.
Yet even if no Eastern
European representatives are
present, the games will be a
tribute to international Jewish
unity. Indeed some pundits feel it
is a contradiction in identity for
Jews to come to Israel from the
world over to compete under the
various flags of their countries.
However, participants are housed
together without references to
countries of origin and no sense
of national rivalry is felt in the
Maccabiah.
Furthermore, spokesman Zvi
Eya} stresses that the Maccabiah
movement is not about holding a
meet each four years. It is an
ongoing entity. In August, 1983
the European Maccabiah was
held in Antwerp, in February,
eJe wish Floridian
Of Tampa
Busman Office 28M Horatio St/aat. Tampa, Fla. 33C09
Talapaoaja 872-4470
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Published Bi-Waahly by Th. J.h Flood of Tamp,
Second Claw Postage Paid al Miami. Fla USPS471-91Q
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H* Jwwa Mondial, maintain* no Iraa list Prop*, nemnag Urn pan, .fco ,._ --, mAmrnt^A I
d,r., U, an,..>,cr*... thrown arr.n^man. n th. JZBVSiSm ofTamZ ^JSTmS
per v-.r ,, deducted from th.,r contnhut.on, lor wbampuo. to the omr^J^T^l
cancel ,uch a -abruption ,hould *o notify Th. J.h FIochCVt* fK "* "
Friday. December 28,1984
Volume 6
4TEVETH5746
Number 36
1984 there was a Latin American
tournament in Sao Paulo and this
coming August the American
Maccabiah takes place in Detroit.
Meanwhile, the Maccabiah world
movement is at work everywhere
promoting sport, cultural and
Zionist activity (the movement is
affiliated wit the World Zionist
Organization).
DR. ISRAEL PELED, chair-
man of the Maccabiah World
Union, describes it as one of the
most important Jewish organi-
zations in the world. "Through it
some 300,000 members maintain
close ties to their Jewishness and
Israel," he says. "In some
communities Jewish life revolves
around the Maccabi sports club.
In Perth, Western Australia, all
300 members of the community
belong to the club. Buenos Aires
has five big clubs boasting 20,000
members."
Over the years a gallery of
Jewish sporting "superstars"
have entered the Maccabiah.
They include names like Dutch
tennis ace Tom Okker and the
greatest Olympic sportsman of
all time, Marc Spitz. Many, like
Israel's American-born former
basketball captain Tal Brody,
have decided to make their home
in Israel after experiencing the
country during the Maccabiah.
And none other than President
Chaim Herzog himself was once
Maccabi boxing champion of
Ireland.
Boxing is no longer among
Maccabiah events. A new sport
m next year's games will be
hockey, while other events in-
clude rugby, Softball, yachting,
karate, judo and wrestling, as
well as track and field athletics
swimming, basektball and tennis'.
For the less physical minded
there are bridge and chess
competitions.
Di THE 1981 Maccabiah, the
U.S. topped the medals table
with 73 golds, followed by Israel
with 59, South Africa 14. Britain
10 and Canada with 9. South
Africa would have done con-
siderably better but because the
Maccabiah is recognized by the
International Olympic Commit-
tee, South African sportsmen are
banned from many events
Records were broken last time in
almost every branch.
Though competition was
fiercer than ever, genuine sports-
manship was in evidence
everywhere. On the other hand
the level of sport could hardly be
compared to top international
standards.
Hebrew University of Jerusalem President Don rV
and Samuel Rothberg flank picture of Golda Meir at <
during which the first Golda Meir Fellowships weret.
the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. Rothberg is int
chairman of the Golda Meir Fellowship Fund.
Students Warn Against New!
'Final Solution' in Soviet Ui
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Stating that "we are witnessing
the contemporary form of a new
'final solution' of the Jewish
people in the USSR, a non-
physical genocide," the Center
for Russian Jewry and Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry have
asked President Reagan and
Secretary of State George Shultz
to raise the KGB's campaign
against unofficial Jewish
teachers in their upcoming
meetings with Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko, as well as
Soviet Jews' appeals for
"repatriation" to Israel.
In letters hand-delivered to the
White House and State Depart-
ment, the two Soviet Jewry
groups pointed out that "having
terminated emigration, the
Soviets are now further accel-
erating their attacks on the last
lifeline of Jewish survival, the
small Jewish self-study groups
and their teachers."
IN RECENT weeks four
Jewish religious-cultural per-
sonalities in Moscow and Odessa
have been arrested, the groups
noted. The four are Yuli Edel-
stein, Yakov Gorodetsky,
Alexander Kholmyansky and
Yakov Levin. The two groups
stated that the KGB had planted
a gun in Kholmyansky's apart-
ment and drugs in Edelstein's
apartment. This "ominous
development" follows "the
savage 12-year sentence imposed
last October on the distinguished
Jewish culturalist Dr. Yosif
Begun," the group's letter
pointed out.
The two Soviet Jewry groups
urged direct Washington-
Moscow negotiations for "a
comprehensive resolution" of the
Soviet Jewry issue, a.
emigration, the rMsonai]
science and a "dear
of the principle of ,
ment of the unofficial
study groups."
Meanwhile, the
Struggle for Soviet _
ported that 18 Jews j
Soviet cities sent an
to Soviet President i,
Chernenko pointedly
that "we, as many ot_
are very worried by tie]
worsening of persecutio
at frightening us and en,
movement for repatrii
Israel."
Readers
Write!
EDITOR, The Jewish Fl4
Thank you, Rodeph .
Men's Club president ,
Fried and all the folks i
worked to present the _.
Chanukah Party for in |
sters."
It was a joy to see the d
ness and smiles expressed!
faces of one another.
Next year may we all i__
Chanukah again at the JCC |
Thank you, my friends.
Signed: Nettie 1
and All the Ra
of the Jewish'
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
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i of Tampa Page 6
Chanukah Speaker's Bureau
. like teaching people about
[religion. It makes me happy
Ither people to understand it
lleero about it," said Avigail
about the Chanukah
jr'g Bureau.
rt>ugh the ingenuity of a
gated and skilled language
[tocher, children at the Hillel
ol of Tampa are getting di-
experience in public
pking. Seeking a method to
[her upper grade students the
Xrtunity to learn more about
(lie speaking, Lynn Reiber
Teloped a Chanukah Speaker's
Jeau three years ago. It is
Iposed of sixth, seventh, and
Ith grade students who
Lnt information to public and
late schools about Chanukah.
|h child describes one symbol
ihe holiday, the Menorah, the
jdl, the candles, etc. After the
feentation they answer
itions from the audience.
|he Chanukah Speaker's
au not only is an excellent
of developing public
speaking skills, it is also an
educational public service for the
community. By providing the
information to public and private
schools, non-Jewish children
leam about the Jewish religion
and a specific holiday.
The Hillel children are very
proud of the Chanukah Speaker's
Bureau as indicated by the
following quotes from this year's
participants:
"Because this is my second
year on the Chanukah Speaker's
Bureau, I feel like I can speak
before anyone. It has given me a
lot of confidence. Each time I can
do better. It's also good for the
community to learn about
another religion besides their
own." Alison Lewis
Shana Hilk, 6th grade said,
"Even if kids don't go to a Jew-
ish school, they should have an
opportunity to learn about
Chanukah. It's a great op-
portunity to improve your
speaking. It's fun!"
"I feel that the Chanukah
Speaker's Bureau is an important
service to help children who are
not Jewish to understand about
our religion and one of our
holidays." Shoshana Korn, 8th
grade
Robyn Pegler, 6th grade, said,
"The Chanukah Speaker's
Bureau helps people know about
another religion, which is good. It
also helps me in my speaking
skills."
"I think the Chanukah
Speaker's Bureau gives non-Jew-
ish kids a good feeling to know
about another religion and it
gives me a good feeling too, to
teach them," said Shoshana
Bass, 6th grade.
Last year the children ad-
dressed 500 students in both
public and private schools. This
year, Reiber added a visual
display consisting of menorahs
and dreidls made by the Hillel
students for a contest. Heidi
Roth, a second grader, created
one of the dreidls; it is three feet
high and composed of plaster of
lillel Schul Sponsors Hanukiyot and Dreidl Contest
By now, it should be well-
Dwn that the Hillel School of
npa has some very artistically
bnted students. Hillel spon-
ged a contest for student-made
mukiyot (Chanukah
norahs) and Dreidls. Con-
ved and organized by Mrs.
Tyson, Judaic Studies
krdinator, over 40 projects
re on display at the com-
fnity candlelighting on
dnesday evening, the second
khtof Hanukkah.
They had to be seen to be
lieved. One was made of
puts; one of cookies; one of
thes-pins; and one of piping
Inds six feet tall. And the list
preative ideas goes on and on.
The Hillel School wants its
bdents and families to learn to
jebrate and experience the cycle
I the Jewish year. This "con-
It" has helped to bring
nukkah alive in the minds
A. most importantly, in the
Bies of the families of Hillel
plants.
Ve are extremely proud of all
students who participated.
winners in each category
How:
Kindergarten and first grade
egory: 1st Laura Kolodner:
Men David Hanukiyah; 2nd
pwner Jacobs: Styrofoam
Inukiyah; 3rd Howard For-
The Hft>e! School
o
f Ismpa
HAf Y
0 *!l *A,
I

The display of the prize winning entries of the Hillel School of Tampa
Hanukiyot and Dreidl Contest.
man: Spool Hanukiyah;
Honorable mention: Taryn
Eckst ein. Amber Totz.
Grades 2, 3, 4 category: 1st
Leslie Fldman: Cookie
Hanukiyah; 2nd Jocelyn Lew-
is; needlepoint Svivon; 3rd Tie -
Heidi Roth: paper mache Svivon;
liana Berger: bottle Hanukiyah;
Horonable mention: Danny
Kolodner.
SOMEONE VEBYM;NEW
SELE
andcanngslMl "
Bssssgr
Spa. batety HarborQl5&
SteaP8
The Hillel School Chanukah Speaker's Bureau presented a program to
the Jewish Community Center Preschool students. Explaining the
Chanukah display are (behind the table from left) Shana Hilk,
Shoshanna Bass, Lynn Reiber, and Robyn Pegler. In front with large
dreidl, Jeff Barlis.
Paris. One menorah is made of
test tubes and straws and
another of plywood and plastic
flower casters. The art work for
this year's presentation was
created by Sam Silver, a 7th
grader.
This is an excellent example of
the integration of secular and
Judaic programming. By par-
ticipating in the Chanukah
Speaker's Bureau the children
learn to be effective presenters,
analyzing and improving their
public speaking presentations,
and they also must home in on
their Judaic knowledge.
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
L. Mark Carron
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
102 W. Whiting St., 2nd Fir.
Tampa, FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Nafl Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
Grades 5-8 category: 1st
Jonnie Kolodner: oil burning
Hanukiyah; 2nd Alison Lew-
is: cloth doll Svivon; 3rd Marc
Dickman: wooden menorah;
Honorable mention: Michael
Feldman.
Family Division
1st Silver; 2nd Kenner;
3rd Gorman
the Lincoln Hotel
at Urban Centre
4860 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, Florida
813/875^565
a*.
EEtY
THE COURTYARD.
(J~~ ^ Casual dining in the
the cafe or out-of-doors. Open daily for breakfast,
lunch and dinner.
THE LOBBY
LOUNGE. A
gathering spot
with an atrium view.
Jack Burke on the piano,
4:30-9:30 p. m., Monday-Friday.
Wctff$

^ V
J. FITZGERALD'S.
Continental cuisine in com- ^j
fortable elegance. Lunch Q\p0~
weekdays, dinner nightly
except Sunday. Reservations suggested.
.tgyt I THE BAR Lively entertain-
IaIX 1 / nient in a relaxing setting.
J***"^ ML Featuring Dan McMillion &
W The Vintage Brass, 8:30 p.m.-
12:30 a.m, nightly except Sunday.


Keren Dorot The Unique Gift'r
How to remember a birthday
or anniversary? How to keep the
memory of a Bar-Bat Mitzvah
always fresh?
Dr. Ronald Pross, president of
the Jewish National Fund-Gulf
Coast Council, suggests one
answer to all of these dilemmas,
"Keren Dorot".
According to Dr. Pross, Keren
Dorot is the new JNF program
that offers the best kind of gift:
one that keeps giving year after
year. Dr. Pross explained how it
works. "A gift of $1,000 to the
JNF establishes your family's
Keren Dorot (Funds for Gener-
ations) fund. Every year lor 10
years a gift check accompanied
by a beautiful certificate from
Israel is presented to whomever
the donor designates for fhat
special occasion and date. For
only $2,000 an individual's gift
keeps giving for twenty years."
Pross gave two prime ex-
amples. "Imagine a new- bom
grandchild receiving your gift
from Israel for the next 10 or 20
years. Imagine if an individual
had received a check for $100
every year on his Bar Mitzvah
day untill he was 23 years old.
Could he ever forget that special
someone who planned so tar
ahead?"
Dr. Pross also reminded us
that by giving these gifts the
donor is teaching his family and
friends tzedakah and shareing in
his support of the Jewish Nation-
al Fund which is directly
responsible for the growth and
development of the land of Israel.
For further information please
contact the Jewish National
Fund regional office 8405 N.
Himes Ave.. Suite 209, Tampa.
Florida 33614 or call 813-933-
8733.
Menorah Manor
Staff Grows
BB Fifth Annual Leadership Retreat
B'nai B'rith District Five, in
conjunction with the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
and the North and West Coast
Councils of B'nai B'rith. will be
conducting their Fifth Annual
Leadership Seminar Retreat,
which will be held at the Airport
Holiday Inn in Tampa on Jan.
and 6.
A major presenter again this
year will be Neil C. Rosen.
Executive vice president of B'nai
B'rith District Five, head-
quartered in Atlanta, lia.
Along with Neil Rosen, the
leadership within the district will
be conducting portions of the
seminar. These men include
Bruce Raskin, chairman of the
District 5 Leadership Cabinet,
from Baltimore. Maryland;
Michael Jaul. chairman. District
Young Leadership Committee,
from Hialeah. Florida; and
Kenneth Friedman, president-
elect, Florida State Association
of B'nai B'rith, from North
Miami Beach.
JNF Spring Tour
The Jewish National Fund will
sponsor an open meeting for any-
one interested in learning more
about their 1985 Israel trip
scheduled for April 15 through
April 29. The meeting will be
hosted by Saul and Greta
Schiffman at their home
Thursday, Jan. 3,8 p.m.
This Israel trip has something
for everyone. Because the JNF
through its land reclamation and
development is a partner with the
State of Israel, it has been able to
arrange for some very special
activities not available to many
other groups.
The JNF tour will visit sites
and areas presently under devel-
opment in the Negev desert, on
the Egyptian border and in the
Galilee. Everyone will be in Jeru-
salem for the observances and
celebration of Holocaust Remem-
brance Day, Israel Memorial Day
and the festive occasion of Israel
Independence Day. The JNF has
secured tickets to the official
Independence Day preparation
through its international head-
quarters in Jerusalem.
Other highlights include dis-
cussions with newly elected
Israeli Knesset members,
military officers, and a very spe-
cial gathering with the world
famous pianist Yitzhak Tavior in
his hilltop home in Hamdat
Yameim, offering a breathtaking
view of the Galilee from the
Mediterranean Sea to the Sea of
Galilee.
For further information, con-
tact the Jewish National Fund at
8405 N. Himes Avenue, Suite
209, Tampa. Fla. 33614 or call
(813) 933-8733.
w mo.
casidb'arid' aifawp
PERSONALIZED CHOCOLATE ITEMS
Catering for that Special Occasion
Holiday Dinners Available
Sandwiches and Gourmet Takeouts Available
Come see us in our new place.
Marsha Ltvine Eileen Stiegel
Ann Troner Corinne Scanio
4820 N. Armenia Avenue Tampa. Florida 33603
Telephone 875-8842
Two outstanding individuals
from the Tampa area who will
also participate in the conference
are Judy Rosenkranz. president
of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
who will speak to the group on
the relationship between the
Federation and B'nai B'rith; and
Dr. Jem- Koehler. dean of the
school of continuing education.
University of South Florida,
Tampa, who will discuss leader-
ship and motivation.
This is an annual program
coordinated through the Tampa
Regional Office of B'nai B'rith
District Five. These programs
have been most helpful in
disseminating information and
techniques to the B'nai B'rith
Lodge-Unit leadership so that
they can be more effective in their
respective groups.
Over 25 men and women from
13 communities in North,
Central, and West Coast Florida
will participate in the conference
New Directions
Sometimes it is difficult to
recognize a change in your life as
an opportunity for personal
growth. If you have recently
experienced a divorce or separa-
tion, Northside Community
Mental Health Center offers a 10-
week workshop, "New Direc-
tions."
The "New Directions"
workshop will begin Tuesday,
Jan. 22 at 7 p.m. at the First Free
United Methodist Church. 6101
N. Armenia. The total fee is $35
(sliding fee scale available). Join
us at "New Directions"! To
register, call Elaine Kellogg at
971-0338 or 977-8700.
Boston
University
la
BeffGurion
University
of the Negev
Israel
Master of Science In Management
Full time degree studies in Israel
One Year Program Taught in English
Joint Degree Full Campus Facilities
Mail Inquiry to:
Director, MSM Program in Israel
Boston University Metropolitan College
755 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 02215
Td (617) 353-29*7
Mease send tafcwmatkm
ahrmi (he MSM prr^ncn
fcilsmrl .
Ifcrtf hi 1 nivrrsKv is an Equal (>pp. mutiny lrtKi**m
With opening day only a few
short months away, Edward
Vinocur, executive director of
Menorah Manor, has announced
the following staff appointments.
Barbara Friedman, director of
social services, is a native of
Tampa, and has been involved in
the geriatric field for many years.
She originally began as a vol-
unteer with the Graham Park
Housing Complex for Senior
Citizens. Through this involve-
ment, she was inspired to return
to graduate school at the Uni-
versity of South Florida, where
she earned her Master of Arts
degree in Aging Studies. Prior to
joining the Menorah Manor
family. Barbara was a case
manager for the Community Care
for the Elderly Program with
Neighborly Senior Services.
David Pagano. director of
nursing services, joined the
Manorah Manor family with a
strong background in skilled
geriatric care and nursing. He
has experience in all areas of the
nursing field through his pre-
vious employment as nurse's
aide, licensed practical nurse,
registered nurse, and
supervisor. Most recently I
associated with Morton
Hospital.
David received his bach J
science degree in numna
Dyouville College, Buffalo
York, and is currently att
the University of South
for his master of science d
Geriatric Nursing.
Vinocur further discussed!
search at this time to locate i
viduals with similar lev(
expertise to join the Me
Manor family in the positioH
directors of housekeeping fa
service, building servic,
program department, ph
therapy, occupational the,,
and medical records consult!
as well as other key personnel.
The securing of additional i
pital building funds is still i
grossing, and Vinocur added I
there are still many honor.
and memorials still available
urged concerned commii
individuals to contact
Adele Lurie, director of _
ment, at 346-2775 for add
information.
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8536
HELP WANTED
Administrator Large reform temple
Business oriented, with a commitment to
Judaism. Some evenings and weekends.
Send letter of application with all details to
Dr. Abraham Levine,
Chairman of Personnel Committee,
Temple B'nai Israel,
1685 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater, Fl. 33546
See your travel agent or call toll-
free: 900-223-0888 (in New York
Stmte: 800-522-5455 or 212-841-1til)
On room only. From 1/1 tit 2/28.
Subject to 15% service charge.
Not available to town and groups;
payment must be made directly to
the motel
Right now is the ideal time for
planning a trip to Israel. The weathers
perfect; the season's in full swing;
and the rates are so low! Israel's
two leading 5-Star luxury hotels,
the elegant Laromme Jerusalem.
overlooking the Old City, and
the smart beachfront
Tel Aviv Car I ton offer you the
incredible buy of the year.
Stay at one hotel. Stay at
both. Come for a minimum
of 5 nights or as long as
you like. And one child (no age limit)
stays absolutely free in the same room with
you. Both hotels are fully kosher and have
complete Sabbath facilities.
i^naume wu* hotel.
For only $20 per p.p.do.amUy, soak up Israel's
vwter sun at Laromme Eilat right on the Red
Sea. with Its own pool and seemded beach
Swim, scuba dive, wmdsurf. Marvelous way to
top off me perfect Israeli vacation.
y laromme hotels (inti) Ud.


Friday, December 28,1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
NO OTHER
COUNTRYC4N
IVMKE

...
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 DA YS.
Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But you must
tlv now. An offer this gixxi won't List forever.
Until Februarv 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six davs/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
And El Al is the onlv airline that tlies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
You can al wavs add extra days. (Package not available 12/14/84 thru
1/5/85.)
$111.* ElALGIVESYOU EILAI
Just $111 and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast. Plus a complimentary drink on arrival. This spe-
cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $144.
$249' ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies vou round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fab-
ulous davs in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for onlv
$249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by English
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses.
Now vou can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Onlv Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only for a
limited time. Don't miss out, call today.
For more information call vour travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-223-6700.
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
Israel Airlines, Tour Brochure, PO. Box 10/77, Long Island City,
New York 11101.
Name.
Address.
City____
State _
Zip
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The airline of Israel.
_l
'......,.M^,,,.^lMplT^,.Ml,^MllAIMilr '*--------->H^^'-'"'"*^T<
.. "
*>#4*5jt
0*


Israel Aliyah Center
The Israel Aliyah Center in]
Miami, sponsored by the World'
Zionist Organization to promote
aliyah to Israel, has announced
the arrival of its new director, Uri
Cohen.
Cohen was born in Jerusalem
in 1944, and educated in business
administration at the Israel
Productivity Institute in Jerusa-
lem. He received a degree in
public administration from the
special school of Civil Service
which qualifies the highest of-
ficials in the Israeli government,
the Civil Servant Commission, in
conjunction with New York
University. He also studied social
anthropology, sociology and
political science at Hebrew
University.
Cohen served as shaliach,
official Israeli emissary, to the
Youth and Hechalutz and Aliyah
in Santiago, Chile, from 1970-
1974, and was in charge of the
Betar Youth Movement for all of
South America. When he
returned to Israel he resided in
Moshav Shitufi Mevaot Betar,
and then in Jerusalem.
Engagement
Joshua Sinsley and Debbie
Naftolin
NAFTOLINSINSLEY
The engagement of Debbie
Michelle Naftolin, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Leigh Z. Naftolin of
Houston, Texas, to Joshua
Barnett Sinsley, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Lawrence Sinsley,
has been announced.
Joshua is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Garber of Fort
Lauderdale, and of Mrs. Terry
Sinsley of Tampa and the late
Sam Sinsley.
Debbie is the granddaughter of
Mrs. Lillian Hoffman of London,
Ontario, Canada, and the late
Fred Hoffman, and of Mr. and
Mrs. Isadore Naftolin of London,
Ontario.
The groom-elect is an honors
graduate of Hillsborough Com-
munity College and received a
bachelor of business administra-
tion degree in international
business and marketing from the
University of Texas at Austin.
Joshua is a marketing repre-
sentative for the Armour-Dial
Corporation in Houston.
The prosjfective bride received
a bachelor's degree in speech
communications and her master's
degree in speech pathology from
the University of Texas at
Austin. Debbie is a speech and
hearing therapist in Houston.
A March 14 wedding in
Houston is pljaaBBl The "ufruf"
will be held at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom in Tampa on
Jan. 26.
Uri Cohen
He was elected to head the
Betar Movement in Israel and at
the same time was a member of
the Executive of the Herut Party,
and a member of the Executive of
the Revisionist-Herat World
Party for the World Zionist
Organization. He served as head
of the Betar Movement from
1975-1977.
Uri then joined the Civil
Service as director of the Social
Integration Department of the
Immigrant Absorption Ministry,
and held this position until the
end of 1982. From 1983 until the
present he served as regional di-
rector for the Absoprtion
Ministry in charge of Jerusalem
and the South.
In 1975-1976 he was nominated
by the vice prime minister to the
Advisory Council for Social
Affairs and Informal Education.
From 1977-1979 he was a member
of the late vice prime minister
Yigal Yadin's executive commit-
tee for Project Renewal. From
1979 he was a member of the
President's Advisory Council on
Social Affairs and Absorption
Matters.
Since 1969 Uri has been in-
volved in the struggle for Soviet
Jewry and their absorption in Is-
rael. He was also active in in-
formal education and helped
establish the system of social
integration for new olim (im-
migrants) through Community
Centers all over the state.
Cohen lives in Miami with his
wife, Eti, and children. Hilla and
Ziv.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Aliyah Committee, headed by
Marvin Aronovitz, works closely
with this center.
Robert Goldfinger
Broker/Salesman
831-2032
$96,900
$249,000
$285,000
Mark Weiss
Realtor/ Associate
237-6244
4 Plex Poss Cash Flo w/owner fine.
Garden Center and nursery over 2 acres
on U.S. 41
Strip Center 5 units Dale Mabry Hwy..
Terms
Cinema/Rest. Prime Location.
Won't Last
Strip Stores N. Fla. Ave. Approx 11.000 SF
7 Units
Building Site prime C'wood,
Dale Mabry FRTG
4 Plexs and Larger Apts. Available,
from
Whether Buying or Selling We Offer a Professional
Approach for your Real Estate Investment Needs.
Let Us Show You How!
Call Mark or Robert at
$180,000
$350,000
$450,000
$110,000
961-2100
Sun Bay Corporation m
of Florida Realtors Ltf
NEW IN DUNEDIN
NOW OPEN
Exquisite Banquet Facilities
Featuring the Finest Cuisine in Florida
prepared especially for you by
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Holiday Parties Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Business & Social Meetings & Dinner Parties
Accommodations for All Your
Catering Needs with a
personal touch
Separate Kosher Kitchen on Premises
can 736-1415
For Reservations
or
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225 Douglas Avenue
(next to. Dunedin Library)
aaflO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
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Closed Circuit TV Systems Fl,e Alarm Systems
The need tor advanced security systems has never been greater
more critical or in more immediate domand. than it is today
lCTRO PflOTCTIV CORPORATION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578 ^^
LOUIS ZIPKIN
QURUTV S6CURITV SCRVICCS FOR VOUR 8USIN6SS AND HOM(
GRAND
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28th
Welcome to Authentic
Japanese Cuisine.
Friendly A tmosphere
and your favorite
dishes:
Sushi Sashimi Tempura
Teriyaki and other artfully
prepared Japanese Foods.
.-,
KAORIBANA
JAPANESE RESTAURANT
OPENING SPECIAL
j 1/2 OFF I
Selected Entrees
FREE glass of
Japanese Beer or
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With Coupon
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We have a Sushi Bar and
Japanese Tatamt Room
LUNCH: Mon DINNER Mon.Thuia S.-00- 10:00p.m.
Frl Sal. 5:00-11:00 pm
Ck>Md Sunday
THE VILLAGE CENTER
13180 N. Dale Mabry
Next to Publix
Bay Area Jewish National Fund
ISRAEL SPRING TOUR
APRIL 15-29
"We Took A Wasteland And
Turned It Into A Homeland"
Price from Tampa
$1850
Escorted by Amy and Bruce Epstein
Round trip fare from Tampa-Tel Aviv-Tampa {
? Accommodations lor 13 night 5star deluxe hotels
' Full Israeli breakfast daily 4 special dinners Be
part of Israel Independence Day festivities Visit to an
KH Force ba80 M#et ttlers at newly created
kibbuto in the Galil and Negev Attend Holocaust
Remembrance Day ceremonies All transfers,1
portage, entrance lees included Much, much more.
You may extend your trip in Israel or arrange to visit
other countries as well.
THE TOUR YOU'VE BEEN
WAITING FOR! WHEN YOU
TOUR WITH THE JNF
YOU'RE AMONG FRIENDS.
Limited Space Available.
Make your inquiries and
Reservations Now!
JEWISH
fwnotw
rujiD
Pinedas 392-8181
Hillsborough 933-TREE
8405 N. Hlmes Ave., #209
Tampa, FL. 33814
Trawl i
IUTA"
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Friday, December 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
I
"Do not seporote me from the Chosen,
the joy, the light, the splendor. Let me
see the light of Israel/'
- Ancient prayer of redemption by Ethiopian Jews in Africa
More than 7,000 Ethiopian Jews are fulfilling the dreams of their ancestors
by re-establishing their roots in Eretz Yisrael. But the transition to modern
Israeli society is a drastic adjustment from their more than 2,000-year-old
culture. It is also costly and difficult.
This is where the absorption program of the Jewish Agency for Israel,
funded by your UJA/community campaign gift, plays a vital role. Before the
Ethiopian Jews can make their way into Israeli society, there are numerous
health, cultural and educational gaps which must be bridged.
Your support is necessary, not only to meet the needs of Israel's newest
immigrants from Ethiopia, but the more than 17,000 other olim who came
last year to build a future in the Jewish homeland.
The Jewish partnership for life needs you. Give generously to your 1985
UJA/community campaign. We are Partners for Life.
SUPPORT THE
1985 Tampa Jewish Federation/
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Judith O. Rosenkranz
President
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, FL 33609
875-1618
DougCohn
Campaign Chairman
Alice Rosenthal
Campaign Chairman,
Women's Division
Partners For Life
Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal as a Jewish lifeline partnership service lor American Jewish communities.
j*-


ADL Leaders and Members Demonstrate
Against Apartheid in South Africa
More than 150 people of all ages participated in the March for Soviet
Jewrywhtch took place during 'Chanukah Happiness" on December
I, Proraml be8n at Congregation Schaarai Zedek and the
candlelight march proceeded down Swann Avenue to the Jewish
Community Center.
Obituaries
OALLIN
Honey Ann. 88. 0(7801 Paula Drive, died
Sunday. December 9. She came to
Florida In 107B from New York She U
survived by two aon*. Alvln Hameroff of
Tampa and Barry Hameroff of Pen-
acola: a daughter, Sandy BUofaky of
New Jersey: two brothers. Harry Polay
of Norfolk. Va.. and Ben Polay of Fort
Lauderdale; and six grandchildren.
NIEGELBERG
Fay. 72. of 3001 DeLeon St.. Tampa, died
Monday, December 10. She had lived In
Tampa nine years, coming from Long
Island. NY. The retired department
store cashier was a member of Temple
David. She Is survived by her husband.
Joseph; and a sister. Beatrice Hershko-
witt of Bronx. NY.
SNOWHITE
Ann. 88. of St. Petersburg, died Wednes-
day. December 12. of Injuries sustained
In an automobile accident. A former
resident of Tampa, she came to Florida
from Atlantic City, N.J. She was a
member of Chelsea Synagogue. She is
survived by two sons, Phillip of Plant
City and Terry of Largo: four daugh-
ters. Linda Hollander of Kansas City.
Mo.. Debbie Petti of Bradenton. Elaine
Nelman of Freemont. Calif., and Sherry
Dubln of Tabernacle, N. J.; a brother, Al
Welnsteln of Philadelphia: 12 grand-
children ; and a great-grandchild.
Leah Davidson lit the first candle
of the giant-sized Menorah which
is standing in the breezeway of
the Jewish Community Center.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Braving a cold rain and
carrying placards denounc-
ing apartheid, more than 20
leaders and members of the
Anti-Defamation League of
B nai B'rith demonstrated
across from the South
African Consulate on Park
Avenue in Manhattan.
Among the demonstrators
were Kenneth Bialkin, the ADL's
national chairman: Nathan Perl-
mutter, national director;
Abraham Foxman, associate
national director; and Gary
Zaslab. chairman of the ADL's
New York regional board. The
demonstrators carried signs
reading "Freedom and Human
Dignity End Apartheid Now"
and "Apartheid Denies Liberty."
The vigil and demonstration
began with the lighting of three
candles on a large menorah,
marking the second day of
Chanukah. In a written state-
ment issued at the demonstra-
tion. Bialkin and Perlmutter
said:
"No government can in truth
call itself free and democratic
while at the same time denying
millions of its citizens the basic
freedoms of a democracy. Yet,
this is the condition that exists
today in South Africa where
Black citizens are not accorded
the rights which we who live in
democratic societies take for
granted.
"We call on the Pretoria gov-
ernment to immediately begin
the implementation of substan-
tive, rather than cosmetic,
changes that will see its system
of racial separation dismantled.
We are under no illusions about
this being an organized process,
but the transition toward a
change in which all South
Africans will have a voice in their
countrys internal and external
affairs should begin in earnest."
The demonstration, which
Tampa Jewish Federation-Women's Division
& Schaari Zedek
Presents
ALBERT VORSPAN
Vice-Pres. of Union of American Hebrew Cong.
Schaarai
Zedek
7:30 p.m.
y
Sunday
Jan. 6,
1985

"THE NEW APPROACH TO THE CRISIS
OF SOVIET JEWS"
HUMAN RIGHTS DAY
NATIONAL SOVIET JEWRY
COMMUNITY INVITED NO SOLICITATIONS -
lasted about 40 minutes, was
concluded without incident. A
large force of police was i
to maintain order.
Community Calendar
Frki*, banter 28
Candlehghting time 5:23 p.m. USY Post-Convention Kol Am
USY Quest SobpotK 6 p.m.
Kol Ami Carnival.
30
No Religious School Jewish War Veterans General meeting, io
a.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary General meeting, lOa.m
Kol Ami Carnival Kol Ami Singles Dance.
-31
Jewish Community Center All Day Vacation Program Kol Ami
Carnival Kol Ami Social Jewish Towers Residents Association
New Year's Party, 8 p.m.
1
New Year's Day.
Jewish Community Center Vacation Program, 8:30 a.m. Kol
Ami Senior Socialites, noon Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Executive Board meeting, noon Kol Ami
Sisterhood Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board
meeting, 8 p.m.
%mdby,JBiny3
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 Committee. 8:30 p.m.
Candlehghting time 5:28 p.m.
SrtvdBr,JBray5
Kol Ami Sisterhood Bowling Brandeis Professor on Wheels, 8
p.m.
Sunday, January 6
Kol Ami Bonim Activity, 1 p.m. Kol Ami USY and Kadima
Activity, 1 p.m. Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry at Schaarai
Zedek, 7:30 p.m.
Hillel School Classes Begin Jewish Community Center Winter
Programs Begin Kol Ami Hebrew Classes Begin ORT-Tampa
Chapter Board meeting, 7 p.m. Jewish Towers Resident's
Association General meeting, 7:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood Open Board meeting.
luwfar, January 8
ORT-Bay Horizons Board meeting, 10 a.m. Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood-Sisterhood, 6:30 p.m. ORT-Tampa Chapter Board-
Membership meeting, 7 p.m. Hillel School Board meeting,
7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Men's Club Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Kol
Ami Board of Education, 7:30 p.m. Mary Walker Resident!
Association Residents meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet
Board meeting, 7:45 p.m.
VfeoKsduy, January 9
Temple David Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m. Lion of
Judah Luncheon Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon Rodeph
Sholom Men's Club meeting, 6:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Social
Service Executive Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Sholom
Brandon Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, January 10
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Lunch
with the Rabbi, noon Tampa Jewish Federation Executive
Committee meeting, noon ADL Education meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Kol Ami Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
rfkfay,Jmny11
Candlehghting time 5:33 p.m. Kol Ami Youth and Hebrew
Level II Shabbat, 7:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Kotler Lecture
Series, 8 p. m.
: Friday.*
i..:
William
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue*281-4218 .Rabbi Samuel Malllnger .Service*:
p.m.; Saturday. am .Dally morning and evening mtnyan, 7:30 am
ConorEOATION KOL AMI Conservative
Saturday*ioa^nf* 9M-MM Rabbl Judah Flah. Service: Friday. 8 *l
gggg**"" ODPM SHOLOM Conservative
H.h!>yr?ra. Boul'v*rd 887 R**t Kenneth Berg.r. haxaan WU11
Hauben .Service: Frtdey.8p.rn.; Saturday. 10a.m. DeUy: Mlnyan. 7:1*
F^^^l^^^U.9-2377 Rmbbl Fnnk N Sundhelm. Rabbi Joan Ofcu*
arber. Service*: Friday.8 p.m.; Saturday. 1:80a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
HaStS?!?' Hnlver""y South Flortda.rutchar Anna Apartment*.
uSEZ .? DT*.m.P? MM0 ,71-7M or R***1 ToMi Dvbrow*
RhSt rl^ 8hJomo "^vUo"*"*. Aealetant Rabbi Friday. 7 p.m.
UnnrtTJ u ^ !fi 8#rvte* i 8ny morning t a.m. Mlnyan and Brunch*
^^f!,y7" br'W Of" P-m.0 Orthodox MlnyaV in C*rroUWood are. FrleV
night at 7 p.m. and Saturday morning 9 a.m. eMS-sm
SiNAL'RI M'"-BL FOUNDATION
w^LuT^S^l1 rountat,>. JwUh Student Center. Unlveretty of SoutB
m^^TV^*Bt'ym J K*P,n- PhD- Dlrector.6014 Patricia Ct. Ite
wwLvTP*" ru*WB m" tvu*e Square Apt*.) 8M-70Tf habbet 8*r
vie- 7:80 p m..Sunday Bagai Bmncha*. U nocV


Friday, December 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Congregations/Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
January Happening*
On Saturday, Jan. 6, Rachel
bnick, daughter of Mr. and
Joseph Ribnkk, will be
to the Torah as a Bat Mit-
JT Rachel will be joined by the
CJdent9' of the religious school.
at this time students with
thdays in January and Feb-
jry will be honored.
. Saturday, Jan. 11, Fran
iidsberg will be called to the
as an Adult Bat Mitzvah,
behalf of the board and Con-
egation of Rodeph Sholom a
Mazel Tov is wished to
Fran!
Kreitzers To Be Honored
By Israel Bonds
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer
till be honored by Israel Bonds
a dessert party on the evening
Jan. 13 at 7:30 p.m. at Con-
egation Rodeph Sholom.
Ruth Devorah, an outstanding
antor and Broadway musical
tar, will entertain. Her perfor-
nance as Frumah Sarah in
Fiddler on the Roof" is one of
he highlights of her rich and
foried career.
Louis Morris, President of
Rodeph Sholom Is Honored
Louis Morris, president of
llodeph Sholom, was honored by
the United Synagogue of
\merica at its biennial conven-
held recently in Savannah,
it,
Morris was installed as Direc-
sr-At-Large of the Southeastern
Region which consists of 75 Con-
?rvative congregations in
llonda. Georgia, Alabama, Mis-
sissippi, Louisiana, Tennessee,
*.<>rth and South Carolina, and
jerto Rico.
He had the honor of making
|In- Ha Motze at the installation
breakfast.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Annual Brotherhod-
Sisterhood Dinner
On Jan. 8 the annual Brother-
hood-Sisterhood Dinner will be
eld at the temple at 7 p.m.,
(ded by a social hour at 6:30
p.m. Jerry Shaw, acting director
t>f the Downtown Development
Authority, will give a slide pre-
entation concerning the "Com-
nercial Development and
Restoration of Downtown Tampa
a Showplace of Business and
Industry."
Jerry Shaw joined the DDA in
|1M2 and holds a master's in Re-
surce Economics from the Uni-
versity of Florida.
Brown Bag Lunch
With the Rabbi
There will be a brown bag
[lunch with the Rabbi at the
Itemple on Thursday, Jan. 10,
jfrom noon to 1 p.m. in Zielonka
Hall. The continuing subject for
study is Pirke Avot (The Sayings
|of the Fathers).
Bring your own lunch and
|coffee and danish will be served.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Youth Group
Congregation Kol Ami will
host about 125 youngsters at a
post-convention program this
weekend. There will be United
synagogue Youth delegates
coming from East Pennsylvania,
New York, and Houston. Tex.
'he post Convention imme-
diately follows the International
United Synagogue Youth Con-
vention which was held Dec. 23 to
IZ1 at the Hyatt Regency Hotel.
These youngsters will be
Housed at the homes of Con-
gregation Kol Ami's members
and will be attending services
and discussion groups and work-
r{jP9 at the synagogue. The
pheme for the post convention
I will be "Dealing with the
Utterly," a theme which Con-
gregation Kol Ami has been
working on in developing its
Mitzvah Corps. Dale Johnson,
aging services coordinator with
the Tampa Jewish Social Service,
will present a session on "Instant
Aging."
They will be joining Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom's Youth
Group in social activities. They
will visit the Dali Museum in St.
Petersburg and there will be a
cruise on Saturday night.
Caryn Perkins, Kol Ami youth
director, and Marci Harris, USY
advisor, organized this program.
The Mitzvah Corps
Expands
In February 1983, in response
to an urgent plea by Tampa
Jewish Social Service, Congrega-
tion Kol Ami formed its Mitzvah
Corps a group of volunteers
who would visit the elderly in
Tampa Nursing Homes. On the
whole, the program has been suc-
cessful. However, there is
presently a great need for growth
as the needs and numbers of the
elderly increase.
At Kol Ami, a Junior Mitzvah
Corps has been formed consisting
of members of its youth groups.
On Sunday, Dec. 16-30 young-
sters ranging in age from 10 to 17
visited nine nursing homes
bringing Chanukah joy and cheer
to the Jewish residents there.
Gifts were presented, Chanukah
menorahs lit, and Chanukah
songs were sung. Accompanying
the children were Rabbi Fish and
some of our Mitzvah Corps
members. Organizing this
program were the youth director,
Caryn Perkins, and Rick Buck-
waller, the Kadima advisor, who
participated with the group.
As successful as the general
program has been, due to the fact
that the needs of the elderly keep
growing, the Mitzvah Corps
must expand both in numbers
and in functions. Tampa Jewish
Social Services is happy to an-
nounce that Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek will be
joining with this service project
in forming a strong Tampa Mit-
zvah Corps.
With the expansion there will
be new developments. Help is
needed not only for the elderly in
nursing homes but also for those
living in their own homes. To do
this, th-,re is a need to establish a
"bank" oi volunteers who will be
able to visit and help those
elderly in their own homes to per-
form certain functions and give
assistance so that these seniors
can remain at home and need not
be institutionalized.
Everyone involved in this
program for the past two years
has been enriched by the joy of
giving of themselves. They are
looking forward to even more
progress and achievement in an
area where help is needed.
NEW
OWNERSHIP
Persons interested in joining
the Mitzvah Corps may call 251-
0083 for more information
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Monday-Friday.
Heritage Tour To Spain
Congregation Kol Ami invites
the community to join them in a
unique experience. Inspired by
the PBS Heritage series, they
will be putting the fun into fund-
raising with their first Heritage
tour to spectacular Spain, April
17-30. The fantastic price of only
$1,635 includes scheduled flights,
quality hotels with private baths,
guided sightseeing, most meals
and lots of extra parties, taxes,
tips and baggage handling. We
will be spending two weeks ex-
ploring castles, cathedrals,
museums and also ancient Jewish
quarters in Barcelona, Valencia,
Granada, Cordoba, Toledo and
Madr dramatic sights, areas of Jewish
interest and influence will be em-
phasized. While enjoying a com-
plete vacation package, partic-
ipants will be experiencing first
hand the places seen on "Civil-
ization and the Jews" and appre-
ciating with new meaning their
historical splendors.
The tour is open to the commu-
nity and out of town guests. For
further information or brochures
contact Congregation Kol Ami,
3919 Moran Road, Tampa, FL
33618, phone 962-6338.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
Book Fund Luncheon
A book fund luncheon will be
held by the Brandeis University
National Women's Committee on
Tuesday, Jan. 22, at 11 a.m. at
the home of Dalia Mallin. The
guest speaker will be noted
author and journalist Elaine
Fantle Shimberg.
The cost of the luncheon is $15.
For further information, please
call 933-9058, 961-8614, or 933-
1379.
would like your organization to
make use of our lovely facilities
such as the Recreation Room,
Card Room, and the Library for
functions and meetings. We can
NEW
OWNERSHIP
See Us
For Your Prescription Needs
PERSONALIZED SERVICE
AND
COMPETITIVE PRICING
FREE DELIVERY
254-1888
8-7:00 M.-F.
9-5:00 Sat.
227 E. Davis
Bobby E. Bobo R.Ph.
accommodate group of eight to
75 people.
For more information, please
call Diane Nales at 985-8890 or
Juliet Rodriguez at 870-1830.
Bar Mitzvah
MATTHEW MINKIN
Matthew Harris Minkin, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Minkin,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Dec. 29 at 11
a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
and Rabbi Joan Farber will of-
ficiate.
Matthew attends Schaarai
Zedek Religious School and is a
member of Junior Youth Group.
He is in the seventh grade at
Berkeley Preparatory School
where he participates on the
soccer team, the basketball team,
and is on the dean's list.
Mr. and Mrs. Minkin will host
the Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat and the Saturday
Kiddush luncheon following
services. They will also host a
reception Saturday evening at
the Marriott Westshore.
Matthew Minkin
Special guests will include
friends and relatives from Penn-
sylvania, New Jersey, Michigan,
Georgia, Maryland, Texas, Ohio
and Arizona.
Jan. 2 Deadline
Vietnam veterans and their
families only have until Jan. 2 to
file a claim for benefits for them-
selves and their children under
the Agent Orange litigation for
any present or past disabilities,
Congressman Sam Gibbons has
announced.
The massive Agent Orange
litigation, the largest product lia-
bility case in history, has been
tentatively settled, pending final
approval by the court. Under the
settlement, a $180 million trust
fund will be established.
Vietnam veterans can receive a
copy of the claim form needed to
file under the settlement, plus a
booklet explaining the litigation
and the claim form, by writing to
the Vietnam Veterans of America
Box 3499A Washington, D.C.
20010.
Veterans can also call a toll-
free number to receive a claim
form 1-800-645-1355.
Under the settlement, veterans
must file by Jan. 2 for present
and past disabilities. For disa-
bilities that first appear after
Jan. 2, veterans can file later but
they must file within four months
of the development of the disa-
bilities.
Benefits can be awarded for
disabilities suffered by a veteran
and for birth defects believed to
be related to exposure. Next of
kin can file for death benefits.
Professor Robert Greenbcrg
On Saturday evening, Jan. 5 at
8 p.m. in the Plant Hall Ballroom
of the University of Tampa, 401
West Kennedy Blvd., the Tampa
Bay Chapter of Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Commit-
tee will present Professor Robert
Greenberg of the Brandeis Uni-
versity department of philo-
sophy, speaking on "The Media
as the New Philosophers."
Admission charge of $3.50 each
for members and non-members
will include coffee and dessert.
For further information please
call 933-3262, 973-0202, or 962-.
8335.
MARY WALKER
APARTMENTS
Facilities Available
For Organizations
Mary Walker Apartments
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220 BULLARD PARKWAY. TEMPLE TERRACE. FL 33617
home care amer$ca
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
Owi only Ssavacs u Qahinq
v


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, December 28,1984,
YOUTH
miwu
CHILDREN'S THEATRE
Our newly -created Children's
Theatre program has everyone
buzzing! We will have two
sections North and Main
and although each will function
separately, the culmination of
their efforts will be a grand per-
formance on March 30 in the JCC
Auditorium. Auditions for parts
will be held on the first day of
classes, Wednesday, Jan. 9, so
don't miss the first day!
BIDDY BASKETBALL
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
PRESCHOOL *
SMOKEY THE BEAR
VISITS PRESCHOOL
On Thursday, Dec. 6, Smokey
the Bear visited our children at
the Preschool, Main Branch, to
discuss prevention and safety
measures. Smokey came to us as
a representative of SERVE, a
school enrichment resource
volunteer group. After meeting
with the children, he spoke with
them about the need for safety
precautions. Later they viewed a
wonderful film.
CHILD ABUSE
WORKSHOP
Bonnie Saks. MD, will offer a
workshp on Child Abuse
Wednesday, Jan. 9, at 8 p.m. at
the JCC. Pre-school parents are
encouraged to attend.
INFANT STIMULATION
CLASS BEGINS
IN JANUARY
We are offering an Infant Sti-
mulation class at the North End,
beginning Jan. 10, at 9 a.m.
Weekly topics and discussion will
center around children 0-12
months of age.
CARVEL CAKE SALE
GOING STRONG
The Pre-School Parents'
Group's Carvel cake sale has
been very successful so far. There
are still cake coupons available
for S9.95 ($4 of which goes to the
JCC Pre-School). A special thank
you to all the families who are
helping to sell these cake
coupons.
Songs of the Valley, a modern Israeli dance performed by REGUESH, the Israeli Folk-
lore Ensemble of Buenos Aires, Argentina. Tour sponsored by JWB.
J9S!K.. !?RAELI fC ^U^t0riUmTSn Saturday" people who will perform these Ia-
FOLKLORE ENSEMBLE Jan. 19. 8 p.m. Their program JJ dances wiff regue9n," or
Reguesh. the Israeli Folk En- wdl consist of dances from every- feeling.This is a must for
semble of Buenos Aires. Argen- whe ".j, ^bom J^ everyne. Tickets are $5, $3 for
tina. will be performing at the ^s of Judaic history. The chad^n ai>d seniors.
r ^ troupe is composed of 45 young
There's still time to sign-up for
our Biddy Basketball League,
which consists of two divisions:
grades three and four, playing
Sundays 1-2:30, and grades five
and six, playing Sundays 2:30-4.
The game schedule begins Jan. 6.
Fees are $30 for members, $46 for
non-members. Uniforms will be
provided.
TWEEN/TEEN
TAMPA TEENS
TOGETHER
It's a party! Saturday, Jan. 12,
8 p.m. till Sunday, Jan. 13,8 a.m.
Dance to the musk of Q105 DJ
Mike Reeves and stay for sleep-
over. Movies, games, food and
more! Ages 14-18 only. Call the
JCC to register, or for more in-
formation.
BASKETBALL LEAGUE'S
GAMES BEGIN
Our Tweens-Teens Basketball
season has begun, and although
the results of the first games were
not what we would have liked,
our boys played very well and are
looking forward to a good season.
The Junior High boys lost to the
Academy of Holy Names 38-10,
and the Senior High boys lost to
Oldsmar Christian Academy in a
closely contested 60-48 game.
CHASSIDIC FESTIVAL
USHERS THANKED
Many thanks go to BBYO for
their wonderful assistance as
ushers and usherettes at the
highly successful Chaasidic
Festival.
ADULTS
1985 WILL USHERIN
A NEW YEAR OF
NEW PROGRAMS
Take a good look at the JCC's
new Winter Program Guide that
recently arrived in your mail.
After you've seen all the activ-
ities we're offering, you'U want to
signup without fail! Some of our
new programs include:
New Physical Education
Programs: Baby-Mother Dance,
Burn Your Buns, Floor Hockey,
Flag Football, Cheerleading,
Tennis Tournament.
New Youth Programs: Chil-
dren's Theatre, Girl Scout
Troops.
New Pre-School Programs:
Fun with Musk.
New Adult Classes: Bridge.
Quilting, Ballroom Dancing.
Adult Seminars: Health
Series, Parenting Series.
Adult Club: Yiddish.
Senior Program:
Improvization Unlimited.
Teen Special: Teen Together-
JEWISH FILM SERIES
Tuesday, Jan. 29, 8:00
-"The Frisco Kid" the
crazy adventures of a Polish
I rabbi as he travels across the
Wild West to his congrega-
tion in California.
Tuesday, Feb. 26, 8 p.m.
- "I Love You Rosa" a
love story about a 20-year-
old childless widow living in
19th-century Jerusalem,
who, in observance of Deu-
teronomic law, must marry
her late husband's 11-year-
old brother.
Tuesday, March 26, 8 p.m.
"The Fixer" an ordi-
nary Jewish handyman, who,
through circumstances
beyond his control, becomes
a hero to his people.
$5 series, $2 individual
tickets.
A must for Jewish movie
buffs! 11
Blintz Brunch
Sunday, January 6
9:00-12:00
Drop the kids at Sunday School
Eat at the Center
<6lintzes, Juice, Coffee
$4.00
Meet your friends
Shmoose read the paper
m^
v i
COMING UP
Jan. 1 JCC closed
Jan. 2 Vacation
program
Jan. 6 Blintz Brunch
Jan. 7 Start of
Program
Jan. 19 Reguesh
Jan. 21 Health
"Hospices"
Jan. 23 Seniors' Foot
Screening
Jan. 26-27 Teenl
Tennis Tournament
Jan. 29 Tampa Te
getherness
FLY AWAY WINNERS
Grand winners of the S4.000
cash for the JCC flyaway were
Sid Bleendes, Ann Spector,
Catherine Lipson and Sophie
Sternfeld. Shelley and Mike
Appleblatt were the winners of
two gift certificates for dinner at
the Claiborne. Ron Rudolph won
a TV set. Congratulations to all
of the winners, and a HUGE
thank you to all who participated
in the flyaway, either selling
tickets or buying them!!
CLUB VARIETY
Watch for these special activ-
ities coming up, put them on your
calendar and then COME!
ww/^dD*9fte:'Jan- 2 P
Meeting, JCC
Saturday, Jan. 12 JaJ Alai
outing
Sunday. Jan. 20 Gams
Night, JCC, 8:00, II. Bring your
own games and a dessert to
share.
Wednesday, Jan. 30 Fishing
tnp. Call Lil Singer, 831-6648.
Club variety ia an on-going
ocial club for active singles or
marnsde over 40 who are looking
for social contacts and experi-
ences. *^
SENIOR!
improvizationI
unlimited
We're all very excited |
this unusual drama
designed to get the
juices of our seniors
Stretch your imaginatifl
your expressive vc
Learn to concentrate,
roll with the punches!
your lfie experiences in a j
and enjoy! Contact Judj
for time, place and addhj
formation, 872-4461.
PEEROOUNSEI
The JCC Seniors
has a corps of volunteer
to make friendly visits I
bound elderly. Anyone ii
in becoming part of this j
ing and rewarding pr
anyone knowing of a
volunteer please let j
And most important, if]
of anyone who is in
friendly visit or assi
smalll chores, contai
London at the JCC.
RECORDING
POSTERITY |
Something new is
The senior program will]
the stories of people wl
in this country throi
land. These tapes will I
a special archive sect
new Aronovitz Lib
shared with present
generations. Call Judy]
for details.
WENEEDTAl
Can you sing? Tell
Read books aloud? Ten at
old days? Then join us
Bubbs Meisea Hour -
seniors entertain our i
group on Fridays from
p.m. Share your kr"
experience and talents,
fun-filled hour that
loves. To signup, caul
London or Muriel Fe1*
872-4461.
_sJty
2808 Horssie (South 1
872-4461
3919 Moras Rd. (North I
Tampa, Florida


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