The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00260

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
*Jen1sti Floridian
Of Tampa
sen Bolume7- Number 3
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 8,1985
AM
Price 35 Cents
Super Sunday Tops
$100,000 Goal
When Lee Tobin, chairman of
Kuper Sunday, and his committee
Liopted a goal of $100,000 for the
lui. 2" event, it was with un-
..ainty that such an ambitious
el could be reached. However,
frith the encouragement of
fampaign Chairman Doug Cohn,
I superb Super Sunday com-
pittee. and over 200 individuals
Jrho volunteered their efforts, the
1985 Super Sunday goal was
urpassed.
Approximately $105,000 has
een reached and with additional
Worts through Super Week, the
amount will go even higher. "We
are very grateful to everyone who
participated and a special thank
you' goes to the individuals who
responded by saying 'yes' on
Super Sunday," Tobin stated.
"It was exciting to see the dollars
climb as the day progressed."
There were hundreds of new
gifts to the campaign this year
from people who had never given
in the past or are new to the
community, according to Cohn.
"The success of Super Sunday
will be a tremendous impetus to
the rest of the campaign, and
should contribute greatly
towards reaching the $1.3 million
goal," her remarked. "The
response by volunteers and
contributors is very encouraging
in bringing Tampa nearer to
reaching its potential. However,
there still is a lot of work to be
done in the weeks ahead," Cohn
concluded.
The 1985 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal will continue through the
end of March, and there still is
ample opportunity for anyone
who has not participated to do so.
Federation Dinner to Feature
Senator Bob Packwood Feb. 14
The 1985 Tampa Jewish
federation-United Jewish
Appeal Annual Campaign dinner
Fill have as its guest speaker
enator Bob Packwood (R.,
egon) on Thursday evening,
Feb. 14, at the Tampa Airport
Marriott Hotel.
The evening will begin with a
cktail reception at 6:45 p.m.
hth dinner to follow at 7:30p.m.
lie dinner will be kosher and
mder the supervision of the
lampa Rabbinical Association.
pinner co-chairmen Jolene Shor
nd Les Barnett have planned a
omentous evening for the
pmpa Jewish community.
The cost of the dinner is $22.50
er person and a minimum
pmhined commitment of $750 to
he 1985 Tampa Jewish
federation-United Jewish
kppeal Campaign. According to
nor and Barnett, the $750
binimum was chosen to allow a
krger cross section of our
pmmunity to participate in this
pent and to have the op-
Mtunity to hear an outstanding
bpporter of the state of Israel,
B. Packwood.
Since his election as a U.S.
fnator from Oregon in 1968,
en. Packwood has compiled an
npressive record for courage,
^dependence and effectiveness
a key Republican committee
tiairman and senior senator.
nator Packwood is the new
fiairman of the Senate Finance
ommittee. He has been one of
leading Senate advocates for
|strong and independent Israel.
t He has consistently supported
for Israel, and has fought to
ock arms sales to Arab nations
rhich have refused to negotiate
Les Barnett
Jolene Shor
1985 Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
1985 $760,594 Results to date
1985 Increase -$165,807
Up 28 percent
Operation Moses $84,238
1985 Campiagn Goal $1,300,000
for peace in the Middle East. In
1981 Senator Packwood led the
opposition to President Reagan's
proposal to sell F-15 enhan-
cements and AW ACS to Saudi
Arabia. In 1978 he spoke out
against the sale of sophisticated
F-15 fighters to Saudi Arabia. In
1984 Senator Packwood fed a
successful congressional effort to
block the safe of Stinger missiles
to Jordan and Saudi Arabia.
Serving with Shor and Barnett
on the dinner committee are Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Blum, Dr. and
Mrs. Irwin Browarsky, Mr. and
Mrs. Jeff Davidson, Dr. and Mrs.
Paul Eckstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Rudolpho Eichberg, Dr. and Mrs.
Steve Field, Mr. and Mrs. Myer
Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Gordimer, Mr. and Mrs. Maril
Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kalish,
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay, Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Kass, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Kessler.
Also, Dr. and Mrs. Stephen
Kreitzer, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Leibowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Don
Linsky, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
Linsky, Dr. and Mrs. Jay Older,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pershes, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Rudolph, Mr.
and Mrs. Ronald Rudolph, Dr.
and Mrs. Bernard Stein, Mr. and
Mrs. Herb Swarzman, Mr. and
Mrs. Gregory Waksman, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Weissman, Dr. and
Mrs. Carl Zielonka.
Reservations for the campaign
dinner are being accepted at the
Tampa Jewish Federation office,
875-1618.
Eban Series
Slated Again
NEW YORK (JTA) -
"Heritage: Civilization and the
Jews," the nine one-hour
programs telecast locally by
WNET, the New York area's
major public television station,
drew for at least part of the series
nationally an audience of Jews
and non-Jews during its telecast
last fall of an estimated 50 million
viewers. Plans are being made to
repeat the entire series on public
television next fall, according to
WNET president Jay Iselin.
He also said, at a recent press
conference called to assess the
impact of the series, that its
success had prompted renewed
and enhanced educational
outreach efforts planned to
continue well into the next
decade.
50
Gi
I
n
50
nuTim f t life
Whitfield 'Scholar-in-Residence'
At Schaarai Zedek
Dr. Stephen Whitfield will be
the Scholar-in-Residence the
weekend of Feb. 22 through 24 at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek, an
educational program endowed
over the years by Nathan I.
Gordon. This year's subject is the
American-Jewish Experience and
covers the many facets of being a
Jew in the United States.
Dr. Steven J. Whitfield is one
of the leading young scholars in
the subject of American Jewish
history. He is an associate
professor of American Studies at
Brandeis University, where he
received his PhD in 1972. He also
has degrees from Tulane and Yale
universities. He has taught at
Brandeis University since 1972;
and last year was a Fulbright
lecturer at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem where he
spent a sabbatical year. His
particular interest is studying the
synthesis of the American and
Jewish experiences. This was the
subject of his most recent book
entitled. Voices of Jacob
Hands of Esau; Jews in
American Life and Thought.
Dr. Whitfield is a member of
the American Jewish Historical
Society, the book review editor of
American Jewish History, and a
contributing editor to Moment
Magazine. He is also involved in
Jewish communal life in the
Boston area.
In addition to his impressive
scholarly credentials, Dr.
Whitfield has an ability to
communicate ideas, both in
writing and in speaking. His
articles in Jewish journals have
commanded wide attention in
recent years. He also is a popular
lecturer throughout the country.
Friday evening, immediately
following Shabbat services. Dr.
Whitfield will speak of Jewish
humor as distinguished from
other kinds of American humor.
Saturday morning at 9:30 the
subject is Jews and Other
Southerners, a comparison of the
differences between Northern and
Southern Jews, and between
Southern Jews and other
Southerners. Visions of Jewish
doom, an inspection of the
Dr. Stephen Whitfield
various theories predicting the
end of Jewry, especially in
America, will be the topic at 1
p.m. Saturday. On Sunday
morning Dr. Whitfield will
discuss Jews and American
Politics. Call for reservations,
876-2377, for Saturday as lunch
will be served.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, February 8,1985
Kvelland Tell
By LORETTA SAFF
Kvell v.L To beam with
immense pride and pleasure; to
be so proudly happy "your
buttons can bust"; doting, with a
grin, conspicuous pride, un-
containable delight.
Greetings, Tampa Bay! It is
with great pleasure that I take on
this column for the Jewish
Floridian. I chose the name
'kvell and tell" (K 'iT T) to help
convey the type of news I'm
interested in including in my
column.
Somehow the word "kvell"
always brings to my mind the
story of the two ladies who met at
the shopping center. Mrs.
Blumenfeld was carrying her
groceries and Mrs. Goldberg was
pushing a stroller with two little
boys in it.
"Good morning, Mrs. Gold-
berg," said Mrs. Blumenfeld.
"Such darling little boys! So,
how old are they?"
"The doctor," said Mrs.
Goldberg, "is three, and the
lawyer is two."
Speaking of babies Beverly
and Jeffrey Griffin announce the
birth of 7 lb. Rebecca Carol on
Jan. 7. The proud grandparents
are Barbara and John Griffin of
Tampa, Robert Cole of Florida,
and Carol Brice of New York.
Mazeltov!
. Mona and Jamie
Spitolnick are pleased to welcome
their son, Matthew Harris, who
was born on Dec. 13. Little
Matthew arrived on his father's
birthday! (Talk about a birthday
present!) The happy grand-
parents are Connie and Harold
Spitolnick and Frank and Janice
Cohen of Tampa. The baby is
lucky enough to have two great-
grandmothers, also from Tampa,
Eva Spitolnick and Mary Sparks.
Congratulations!
. John and Joy Cannody are
delighted with their new ad-
dition, a baby boy, Cory Lyle,
born Jan. 10 and weighing 7 lbs.
5 OZ8. In this age of
specialization, Cory makes it
three boys for the Carmodys
joining brothers Billy. 12. and
Sean, 4. The proud grandparents
are Jeanette and Ellsworth
Ginsberg of St. Louis.
While Scouting Around For
News Paul Rothenberg, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rothen-
berg, became an Eagle Scout on
Dec. 3.
Talk About Bursting Buttons
. (Keep any reference to my
pants out of this!) I spoke to the
Kelman household last week and
parents Harvey and Elaine are
very proud. Daughter Dene is at
Goucher College in Maryland
where she was chosen to par-
ticipate in a Creative Writing
taught by the famous
Hillsborough County Courthouse
in the Senior Citizens' show.
. Bart Haakins, vice
president, investments, with
Merrill Lynch, who has been
promoted to the rank of colonel,
U.S. Air Force Reserve. He is
assigned to HQ 14th Air Force
and will become an Air Force
liaison officer and adviser to the
State of Florida.
"Kvellcome" to New Tampans
Ellen and Saul Lineman who
moved to town in August. Ellen
and Saul come to us from Ft.
Lauderdale, and have three
children. Lisa, nine; Matthew,
three, and Daniel, seven months.
Saul is a career change person
who has given up podiatry til
become an orthopedic 8urRnl
He is doing his residency at Usp I
EUen is a retired teacher who!
real creativity in decorating f
is now very busy raising'
family and getting settled, j
enjoys reading, travelling, m
shopping at Loehmann's. l3
Lipsmans live in Lake MagdaJ
Manors. Welcome! We'reigU
you chose Tampa!
Do you have some news you
like to share? Maybe jm,
something you'd like to "kvefli
about? Please call or write th*
Jewish Floridian at 2808 HoratJ
St., Tampa, 33609 (872-4470),
tell me all about it.
Seminar
playwright, Edward Albee. Ilene
Pross Elected President of Local JNFJiSiSsSJSJuSSSt'S
the Seminar.
At the November Board of
Directors meeting of the Gulf
Coast Council-Jewish National
Fund, Dr. Ronald Pross was
elected as president for the 1984-
85 year. He succeeds Amy
Epstein of Seminole who has
served as president for the past
two years. Other newly elected
officers include Joe Charles, vice
president; Rivy Chapman, vice
president; Dr. Bruce Epstein,
vice president; Judy Levitt, trea-
surer; John Mogavero, secretary.
Since the JNF was started in
the Bay area during June 1981,
Dr. Pross has been involved in its
local development. He has pre-
viously served in the office of
treasurer and vice president.
The Jewish National Fund is
the organization responsible for
land reclamation and affore-
station in Israel. Thanks to the
efforts of volunteers in the Bay
area, funds have been raised to
support the JNF's mammoth
undertakings.
In addition to his work with
the JNF. Dr. Pross has been very
involved in the Jewish com-
munity, having served on the
Board of Directors of Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom, Congrega-
tion Kol Ami and B'nai B'rith.
Presently, he serves on the com-
munity relations committee of
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
Dr. Pross maintains an active
dental practice in north Tampa.
He is married and the father of
three children.
. And then, daughter Lisa,
who is in the 9th grade at Webb
Junior High, has just won a
lovely certificate and mezuzah for
first place with her essay on
religious freedom. Keep doing
terrific things. Kelmans, and I'll
"kvell and tell."
K 'n' T Sends Congratulations
To Leslie R. Stein who has
just been elected vice chairman of
the Civil Service Board of the
City of Tampa. Mrs. Stein is a
senior attorney at General
Telephone Company of Florida.
. Rebecca Stanfield who has
four paintings on display at the
Peninsula Library through
February. One of Mrs. Stanfield's
paintings is also on exhibit
through March at the
The Jewish Theological Seminary of America
The Southeast Region Rabbinical Assembly
The Southeast Region United Synagogue
Of America
proudly announce
RABBI MAYER RABINOWITZ
Jewish Theological Seminary of America
"CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM VIEWS JEWISH
LAW: THEORY AND PRACTICE"
JUDAISM'S APPROACH TO JEWISH LAW. Monday. February
11,1985. 8:00 p.m., to be held at Congregation Beth Shalom, 1325 South
Belcher Road. Clearwater. (Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg, 813/531-14181
THE DEVELOPMENT OF JEWISH LAW & HOW IT CHANGES.
Tuesday. February 12. 1985, 8:00 p.m.. to be held at Congregation Kol
Ami. 3919 Moran Road. Tampa. (Rabbi Judah Fish. 813/962-6338)
ISSUES IN BIO-MEDICAL ETHICS, Wednesday, February U
1985. 8:00 p.m., to 6* held at Congregation B'nai Israel, 301 59th
Street North, St. Petersburg. (Rabbi Jacob Luski. 813/381-4900)
ISSUES IN RITUAL CHANGE, Thursday, February 14. 1985. 8.-011
p.m., to be held at Congregation B'nai Israel, 301 59th Street North,
St. Petersburg. (Rabbi Jacob Luski. 813/381-4900).
All Lectures Are Free to the Public Social Hour Following Lectum
For Transportation and Additional Information, Call any
of the participating synagogues.
I
8
You Can Save A Life!
10,000 Ethiopian Jews can be rescued from starvation and persecution. This is an unparalleled
moment in history. It is as if we could have saved 10,000 Jews from Auschwitz.
We have the historic opportunity to resettle Jews in Israel. Operation Moses has started and will
continue until 10,000 Ethiopian Jews are safely in Israel
Despite its financial crisis, the State of Israel will shoulder the responsibility and many of the
costs. Israel cannot rescue these Jews alone. The American Jewish community has responded by
committing $60,000,000 to be paid by March 31,1985.
For each $6,000 one Jewish life will be saved.
We have a moral imperative to discharge this obligation. We cannot stand by and watch Jews
die especially when we have the means to save them. If the words NEVER AGAIN are to have any
meaning, we must respond
SAVE A LIFE SAVE LIVES!

OPERATION MOSES
"IF ONE SAVES ONE SOUL OF ISRAEL, IT IS AS IF HE SAVED THE WHOLE WORLD."
Sanhedrin
Our family (I) will join this historic effort and rescue_______Ethiopian Jews at a cost of $6,000
per individual.
Signed
We (I) are pleased to be able to join in this effort and contribute $
Ethiopian Jew.
Signed___________
towards rescue of an
This is not in lieu of your 1986 Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal commitment
and is payable in full by March 31,1985.
Please make checks payable to:
Tampa Jewish Federation O.M., 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa, Florida 33609


Business and Professional Women's Net-
irk, a division of the Tampa Jewish Federation
Tomtit's Division was formed to fit the needs of
( increasing number of working women who
nnot participate in daytime community ac-
itits. The Network was created to offer
icational programs designed to nurture the
\trest of working Jewish women so that they
would be informed, supportive members of M
Tampa community. Networking goes on at each
meeting along with camaraderie. (From left)
Linda Goldstein, president B A PNetwork; State
Representative Helen Gordon Davis; Ruth Kline;
Rhoda Davis, director, Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division; and guest speaker Gerda
Klein.
Enjoying the event (standing, from left) Debbie
Haft and Cindy Manley. (Seated, from left) Liz
Pila, Audrey Mandel, and Leigh Greenberg.
Wt^
it week the B A P Network became serious
campaigned for their fellow Jews in Tampa
overseas. Lois Older and Joyce Swarzman,
Chairmen of the BAP Campaign Division,
ort that an exciting and informative meeting
was held at the home of Rhoda Karpay. Guest
speaker was the nationally-renowned author and
lecturer, Gerda Klein. Over 60 women came to
meet and hear Gerda and went home mesmerized!
(From left) Swarzman, Karpay, Older and Klein.
ring the evening with new and old friends
pm left) Julie Roth, Debbi Eisenstadt, Susan
Swift, Faith Wind and Marion Papermaster.
Photos: Audrey Haubenstock
A Closer Look at Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
rhy A Women'8 Division?
nen's Division is an arm of
[Tampa Jewish community,
*ting its own fundraising
ppaign and educational
[ramming. That seems like
i a simple description, but, in
we certainly have been
I exactly that.
uring our campaign we often
f the question. "Why should I
e a pledge separate and apart
' my husband?" It is a moral
onsibility that we, as Jews,
t assume simply because we
I no choice certainly not if
I concerned with the Jewish
pal of our children and their
Ren after them. The
location for Women's
"on is the same as for any
' wmen's organization.
pen are a part of the com-
m, live in the community
I tove a responsibility to the
nunity.
the traditional Jewish
I. one never heard the
won, "My husband gives."
Jewish mother classically
F it as her obligation -
Lu w ffff h Her Own Right To
2? Je"- In fact, it was
2g than her husband,
. W the "pushke" boxes
I p* on the wall, and which
[ror Israel and the poor.
^Women's Diviaion is the
C exPr8ion of this ancient
' involvement. It is a
f evolution and
g of technique, not a
wpose or concept. We
1 overlook the fact that
through a women's involvement
comes the education of the family
and often a woman has a
profound influence on her
husband. This is why, when
asked, "Why a Women's
Division?," we respond in typical
Jewish fashion with another
question: "How can women not
give of themselves and their
funds for Jewish survival?"
Dear Jewish Homeowners,
The best professionals anywhere are Jewish
doctors, lawyers, merchants, accountants,
AND REALTORS!
When buying or selling your home and
investment properties, please consider giving
your valuable business to a Jewish real estate
agent. There are qualified representatives
working in many offices.
I work with MERRILL LYNCH REALTY,
FLORIDA Inc., the Carrollwood Office,
located on North Dale Mabry. Our 18 Merrill
Lynch offices in the Tampa Bay market sold
over $503 Million in real estate in 1984.
lama member of the MERRILL LYNCH
"Million Dollar Club" and I seU Tampa.
CaU the best. CaU Victoria Gold. 963-1177.
SHIP
Passover
at the Concord
Fn April 5-5or April 13
Mr
111
llll
Oursrondmg leaders
from Governmenr, Press,
rhe Arts and Lirerarure
Greor films Music day and
nighr weekdays Special
program for rors, rweeners
andreens
Rabbis Cohen and
AAazur oversee consronr
Kashrurh supervision and
Dierary Law observance
GONGORD

The observance of rradi
rion. rhe magnificence of
rhe Sedanm. rhe beaury
of rhe Services, rhe bril-
liance of rhe Holiday
Programming
Cantor Herman
Malamood. ossisred by
rhe Concord 45-voice Sym
phonic Chorale, direcred
by Marhew Lozor and
Don Vogel, ro
off iciore ar rhe
Services and
Sedflrim- RESORT HOIIL
r*^_ Kiamesha Lake NY 12751
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
Hotel (914) 794-4000.
Tod Free 800-431-3850
T East of the Miss, (except NYS)
F TWX 510-240-8336 latex 323637
See Your Travel Agent
Oy^tesefvytjonPhona^jOpan

\
YOUR CAR
HOME
)
-?=&
AUTOLOG, the leading transporter of privately-
owned automobiles is the easiest way to ship your
car home. Drop off your car at any Florida Autolog
terminal and our Free Shuttle Service wiH bring you
to your plane. You can receive up to $105 in Dis-
counts off our fares. To get all the facts, call our toll-
free number, or send coupon for our Fare Schedule
and Brochure.
(800) 526-6078
AUTOLOG CORP., 56 Maritime St.. Port Newark. NJ 07114
Please send me an Autolog Fan Schedule & Brochure
Name
Address
Cy-----
State
Zip
(
Origi"-
Destination
I
I
I
J


aw iuc Jefcibll laUflftiart OI lAIMM' frwiw .nirv il
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, February 8,1985
THC
Ethiopian Jewish Aliyah In Prospective
ill Floridian]
Of Tampa
By GERALD S. NAGEL
There are now well over 10,000
Ethiopian Jews in Israel. Like
earlier groups, they have come
for many reasons and after a
dangerous trek. They have come
to study Torah in their national
homeland, fulfill mitzvot
(commandments) in Judaism's
historical center, speed the
advent of Messiah by
ingathering, and escape terrible
persecution and famine.
Like other groups of Jews,
those from Ethiopia, who are
black, bring their own culture
and heritage, enriching the
diversified mosaic of Israeli life.
The Ethiopian branch of the
world Jewish family was certified
as Jewish by both the Chief
Ashkenazic and Chief Sephardk
rabbis of Israel in 1973.
When independence was
declared (5 Ilyar 5708, May 14,
1948), there were fewer than
700,000 Jews in Eretz Israel, but
their numbers would double in
three years as Jews would begin
to return to the homeland they
had lacked for nearly 2,000 years.
Here are highlights of some
major waves of immigration, that
may show Ethiopian Jewish
immigration in perspective.
The first Jews to arrive after
Independence were 25,000 East
European Jews whom Britain
had jailed on Cyprus for daring to
seek entry into what was then a
British Mandate with strict
immigration quotas barring
Jews. They were soon joined by
other HoioCaust survivors
men and women with battered
lives and tattered clothing, the
vestiges of once-large and
prosperous Eastern European
families. They were, like im-
migrants to follow, without funds
but with confidence and hope.
In 1949-50, Operation Magic
Carpet provided a dramatic
example of aliyah or the "going
up" to Israel by olim (im-
migrants) foreseen by the
Prophets (Ezra 1:3). Operation
Magic Carpet airlifted to Israel
virtuaDy all 47,000 Jews in
Yemen, who first had to survive
an arduous journey on foot to
Aden. The Yemenite Jews called
the planes eagles' wings after
GOd's words, "And I bore you on
eagles' wings and I brought you
unto myself"" (Exod. 19:4).
Operation Ezra soon followed
(1950-51), bringing out 114,000
Jews from Iraq, after Iraq
enacted a special law authorizing
emigration of the Jews that
permitted the exodus if all
property were be left behind.
They came by sea and air, over 18
months.
Throughout the 1950s the
return of Jews to their homeland
continued, including many from
Arab lands such as Tunisia and
Morocco, where oppressive anti-
Semitism sparked departure.
In the early 1960's Brazilian
and Argentine Jews came in
larger numbers, and after the Six-
Day War in 1967, Jews flocked
from Britain, France, the U.S.,
Canada, Australia, South Africa
and New Zealand.
In the 1970's, with Soviet
emigration restrictions eased
somewhat, thousands of Soviet
Jews made aliyah. And in the
1980s Jews continue to come,
including those from Ethiopia,
fulfilling the mitzvot of living in
Israel.
The decision by Ethiopian
Jews to exercise their right to
make aliyah under the Law of
Return (1950), which grants
every Jew the right to settle in
Israel, and the Citizenship Law
(1952), which confers Israeli
citizenship on arrival up on all
Jewish immigrants, fulfills an
ancient dream that scores of their
generations have kept alive. They
leave behind rampant anti-
Biuuwm Offic* 2SM Horatio Straat. TunfM. Pis SM09
TatapaMaa*TS-44T0
PubhcaUon Otter lWNEtSt.. alieav. FU U132
Kreitzer Honored At
Rodeph Sholom
On Sunday, Jan. 13, Congre-
gation Rodeph Sholom honored
Laura and Stephen Kreitzer on
behalf of State of Israel Bonds.
At this occasion several gifts
were announced for the establish-
ment of "The Laura and Stephen
Kreitzer Endowment Fund for
the Hillel School of Tampa"
under the auspices of Tampa,
Orlando, Pinellas Jewish Found-
ation (TOP).
The gifts made that Sunday
evening will be used by TOP to
purchase Israel bonds and the
annual income generated from
the management of the funds will
be designated for special projects
to enhance the educational pro-
gram at the Hillel School of
Tampa. In addition, the
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
3$ Leu mi
A SufeaiSwy of Ba*>k la^m, n>Hi B M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
atiOII Toll Free (800) 221 48381
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eucutiv* Editor
errWSfcodW*
AUDREY HAUBEN81TX,
S3
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Pubbanar
fubaahail Hi TTrrkV 't ""^ '** "-*"-- "*-p|-
Sacoad CUa. Paata*. P-d al Miaa*. Fla U8PS 471910
WoScIuPrWNRATES: tLoeai Aimi t-Yaar Mtatanom Oaaitfim-17.00 (AaBMl41.l0H)H J
ThTjewUh FToridian mainUma no frat Bat." PaapU racatvtaa; Ua aaear who hav. ax nbankJ
ieu7 ~bntr. lhrouh .rr.an,l with lb. W Fad^auo* of Tamp. .Ww^S
_ dadiictad from lhair coouibutiona for a aubaenpuon to Um aaaar Anyon. waLT"'
Friday, February 8.1986 HSHEVATl
Volume 7 Ni
establishment of the endowment
fund will serve as a vehicle for
future contributions in any
amount which can be made to
benefit the Hillel School.
As was explained by Joel
Breitstein, director of TOP
Jewish Foundation, an individual
making a contribution to the
newly-created fund has the
opportunity to benefit the Hillel
School because the interest
generated from the dollars do-
nated will be channelled back into
Hillel programs. The contributor
benefits because he has made a
tax-deductible donation that con-
tinues to grow through the care-
ful investing and management by
TOP which ultimately benefits
the entire Jewish community.
Semitism, persecution,
discrimination and oppression;
domestic political, economic and
military turmoil; and a sub-
Saharan famine of shocking
proportions.
Jewish immigrants from
Ethiopia have many problems
common to other olim, but in-
clude a far higher proportion of
children under 14 without
parents. And each is challenged
by the needed transition from an
ancient culture to a con-
temporary Western-!
democracy.
They are being helped, ut
all 1.8 million other of
1948, by the Jewish .
main beneficiary agency
United Jewish Ad
Community Campaigns
U.S. The campaigns
American Jews to play a i
pidyon hashevuim, redemp
the captives, and help _
the economic and social life o
people of Israel.
HOLD THE DATE!
It's the Four Tops
fSl
Tampa
Jewish Federation \
Thursday evening,
March 14,1985 I
London Victory Club
v
H
For more information call the Tampa Jewish Federation 857-1618
SEIE
SOMEONE
SSfSSr
KJurS.nccommoda.jons
Fniou live entertainment
En|yABih.*.nd^more are
included m your SaletyHartxj'
SoaVacation Package n"
bpa .VT.,o.,.lFlorKlasetl
quilFlor
i setting
^Tampa Internal
S?;eeOrca.co.lec,
(813) 726 1161


Friday, February 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
IVfenorah Manor Approves Operation Budget
"Many of u have had
unhappy experiences with
nursing homes in West Central
Florida, as well as in other parts
of the country. These have left us
with the determination to have
Menorah Manor achieve the
highest quality of programs and
services possible," declared Irwin
Miller, president of Menorah
Manor, at a recent Board of
Governors meeting. Miller
stressed that the goal for "Our
Home for Jewish Living" is to be
a quality facility for all members
of the Suncoast Jewish com-
munity- The Manor has been
modeled after the finest Jewish
homes throughout the country
and will operate on the basic
premise of the dignity and
worthiness of each individual,
dedicated to helping each person
achieve a maximum potential and
level of independence.
The Board of Governors
recently approved the first year's
operating budget and established
the costs for care. Edward W.
Vinocur, executive director,
advised that the Home will follow
the tradition of other Jewish
homes and provide services to all
residents, regardless of their
ability to pay. He noted that the
Board developed an inclusive
cost of care, so that a resident or
resident's family would not be
burdened with receiving
numerous or confusing bills. This
would make it possible for each
resident to benefit from varied
programs, treatments and
services without attaching a
financial cost to each.
Vinocur further stated that
many local homes publish a basic
rate which only covers room and
board, and then bill the resident
for each additional service,
therapy or supply separately.
Menorah Manor's average cost
of approximately $75 per day
becomes extremely competitive
when the total cost of long term
care is compared. The cost of care
provides the full range of services
including routine and specialized
nursing care, treatment by the
home's medical director and staff
psychiatrist, kosher meals and
snacks, all therapy services,
programs, activities, laboratory
services, all medical supplies, and
non-prescription medications.
The only additional charges
would be for prescription
medications, barber-beauty shop,
dry cleaning, long distance or
private telephone services, or
outside medical attention.
Vinocur completed his remarks
with the statement that
"Menorah Manor is a long term
care facility designated for those
who need personal care and
medical assistance, as well as
those needing total care; and that
formal admission applications are
now being accepted." He also
urged prospective applicants, or
their families, to contact him to
discuss the home's services and
programs. As each person's
situation is different, the needs
must be evaluated on an in-
dividual basis.
More information is available
by contacting the Menorah
Manor office at 250 58 Street No.,
St. Petersburg. FL 33710, or
calling (813) 345-2775.
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
As a victim of a recent purse
snatching incident on the parking
area of the Jewish Community
Center. I am appalled at the lack
of security on their premises. I
"have since learned that there has
been a series of thefts by the
assumed same boys on bicycles
who have been spotted by the
JCC employees, but who were not
directed to leave because no one
in authority could enforce such a
direction.
This letter is a plea for em-
ployment of a Security Guard to
patrol this area, especially
watching for the elderly residents
of the Jewish Towers, as well as
those of us who attend night
classes at the JCC.
Perhaps if other concerned
members and residents would
petition the board of directors,
such appropriate security action
could be accomplished.
JUDYZEROLNICK
Tampa
LlJ
Ei
The Tampa Jewish Federation
is privileged to invite you
to an evening with
SENATOR BOB PACKWOOD
on behalf of the
1985 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
UJA CAMPAIGN
Thursday evening, February fourteenth
Nineteen hundred and eighty five
Tampa Airport Marriott Hotel
Cocktails (Cash Bar) 645 RM.
Dinner
Couvert
730 PM
122.50/person
Minimum Combined
Commitment: $750
R.S.VR by February 8,1985
Valet parking available
An opportune willhe protidedfor ^ixid^tomakete
orherpledgeio the 1985 Tampa Jewish Federation/Untied
Jewish Appeal Campaign.

"Bank with me
and checking
is freer
No monthly
service charge. 150
free checks, too.
Right now, Bay Bank offers
you a checking account
with no monthly service ceo campbeii, presid*m
charge. Open an interest- ^ K W "
bearing RIGHT NOW or SUPER NOW checking
account at Bay Bank and we'll even give you
150 personalized checks absolutely free during
our Grand Opening. Of course, we're part of the
ultra-convenient HONOR/MAX system of teller
machines across the state of Florida.
Check what the other guys charge.
If you want to see the difference a home-owned,
home-operated bank can make, check our free
checking against what many major financial
institutions are charging:
Interest bearing checking accounts
Minimum Balance
lb Maintain No
Bank Monthly Charge
Barnett Bank $1,000
North Carolina Nat'l Bank(NCNB) $1,000
Sun Bank $1,000
Glendale Federal $ 500
Florida Federal $ 500
Bay Federal Savings Bank 0
Please call for our latest high rates on CD's
500 Tampa Street. RO. Box 380,Tampa, Florida 33601
Phone 221-2372 in Hillsborough or 461-4388 in Pinellas
to open accounts by mail.
Monthly Service
Charge If Minimum
Balance Not
Maintained
FEDERAL SAVINGS
BANK
The bank that rates above the rest.


,->,t.J ... i.i.u.iij.'Jiii.J." -S.
Page 6 The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
__*.:_-* '. \.'_^U .--------J-------. .1.- ~^=-
Friday, February 8.1985
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Sper
KARYN SPER
Karyn Elizabeth Sper,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul N.
Sper, was called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah on Saturday, Feb. 2,
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Karyn is a student in the
Shaarai Zedek religious school
and is active in the junior youth
group. She attends Berkeley
Preparatory School where she is
in the 8th grade. Karen has made
the Headmater's List and par-
ticipates in the chorus and the
middle school basketball team.
Mr. and Mrs. Sper hosted the
kiddush following the Saturday
morning services.
Special guests included Mrs.
Tessa Sper, Largo; Mrs. Lillian
Segel, Mrs. Dorothy Fisher, Mr.
and Mrs. Ronald Cohen, Rochell
and Alyce Cohen, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Segel, all from Boston;
and Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Sper,
from Toronto.
..
MacDonald
GOLDIE MACDONALD
Goldie MacDonald, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Mel MacDonald,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 9, at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Goldie is a student in the
seventh grade at Coleman Junior
High School, and attends
Schaarai Zedek's religious school.
She is a member of the
Professional Children's Theatre
and has appeared in many plays
including "Peter Pan," "Cin-
derella," and "Annie."
Friends of the MacDonalds will
host the Oneg Shabbat on Friday
night, and Mr. and Mrs.
MacDonald will sponsor the
kiddush luncheon at the temple
following the services on
Saturday morning. Saturday
night a reception and dinner is
planned at the Marriott on
Westshore Blvd.
Special guests coming to
celebrate include Goldie's
grandfather, Albert Sweet, from
Pennsylvania, and her grand-
mother, Eva MacDonald from
New York. In addition, many
friends and relatives will attend
from Michigan, Pennsylvania,
New York, Florida, Virginia, and
Maryland.
J ARROD BUCHMAN
Jarrod Chase Buchman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Buchman,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Feb.
16, at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
The celebrant is a student at
Coleman Junior High in the 7th
grade and is a member ot Aaouna
at Rodeph Sholom. Jarrod plays
on the Town 'n Country Sting
soccer team and is a referee for
Town's Country Soccer.
Mr. and Mrs. Buchman will
host the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat and the Saturday
morning luncheon following
services.
Special guests include gran-
dmother Ruth Buchman, Tampa;
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Grant, Fort Lauderdale;
grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Berton Chase, Tampa; great-
grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Hurbert Chase, Tampa; Dr. and
Mrs. Leonard Crane, Michigan;
and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Buch-
man of Port St. Lucie.
Shear
EVAN SHEAR
Evan Matthew Shear, son of
Harry and Sheila Shear, will be
called to the Torah at
Congregation Kol Ami on Feb. 9.
Rabbi Judah Fish will officiate.
Evan is in the gifted program
at Young Junior High School. He
plays drums in the school band
and has been selected to play in
All-County Band. He attends Kol
Ami Hebrew School, and is
treasurer of the Kadima Youth
Group.
Evan's Bar Mitzvah will be a
twinning ceremony with Igor
Alterman of the Soviet Union.
Special guests will include
grandmother Martha Glasser of
Largo, Florida; grandmother Fay
Shear of Forest Hills, New York;
Joel Glasser of Fort Lauderdale;
Anna Weisman of Deerfield
Beach; Harriet and Dave
Alexander of Delray Beach;
Blanche and Mervin Perlmutter
of Douglaston, New York; Peggy
Alexander of New York City;
Martin Stern of Brooklyn, New
York; and Derek Bauer of
Atlanta, formerly of Tampa.
The Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening will be hosted by Dennis
and Shelli Cooper in Evan's
honor.
A kiddush luncheon will follow
services on Saturday morning. A
party for Evan's friends will be
held Saturday evening at the
Lake Magdaline Arms
Clubhouse.
Balis
JENNIFER BALIS
Jennifer Robin Balis, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Gene Balis, will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, Feb. 16, at
11 a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
and Rabbi Joan Farber will
officiate.
Jennifer attends Schaarai
Zedek Religious School and is a
member of the Junior Youth
Group. She is in the seventh
grade at Berkeley Preparatory
School where she is on the
Headmaster's List. Jennifer
enjoys tennis, and her other
interests include playing the
piano and softball.
Mrs. Jules Balis and Mrs.
William Hurwitz will host a
Shabbat dinner for the out-of-
town guests Friday evening at
the temple and friends of the
Balis family will host the Friday
evening Oneg Shabbat. Dr. and
Mrs. Balis will host the Saturday
Kiddush luncheon following
services and a reception Saturday
evening at the Lincoln Hotel.
Special guests will include
grandmothers Mrs. Jules Balis
and Mrs. William Hurwitz;
aunts, uncles, and cousins, Mrs.
Ben Antweil, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin
Balis. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ben-
dorf, Mrs. Arthur Blumenthal,
Mr. Nathan Freedman, Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Friedman, Lisa and
Jami. Mrs. Ivan Gorson, Miss
Ethyl Hurwitz, Mr. Philip
Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Hurwitz, Mr. and Mrs. David
Jacobson, Bradley and Whitney,
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jampol,
Mrs. Irwin Kins, Mrs. Ellen Rae
Penner. and many friends from
Texas, Pennsylvania, Con-
necticut. New Jersey, and South
Florida.
EMILBODENSTEIN
Emil Meyer Bodenstein, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bodenstein.
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Feb. 9,
at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom.
Emil is a former student of the
Hillel School and is active in
Kadima. He now attends
Coleman Junior High where he is
in the 7th grade. Emil par-
ticipates in the Tampa Bay Little
League, and is on the JCC
basketball team.
Mr. and Mrs. Bodenstein will
host the Oneg Shabbat on Friday
evening and the kiddush lun-
cheon following the services on
Saturday morning in honor of
their son. A buffet supper will be
held at the Bodensteins on
Saturday night for all the special
out of town guests.
Special guests will include
grandmother Elsie Bodenstein,
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Moe
Stein man, sister and brother-in-
law Lisa and Moti Bodenstein
Golan from Atlanta, sister
Roberta from Syracuse, New
York, and sister Debra. Many
other friends and relatives will be
coming from as far away as
Texas, England, and Israel.
Business Beat
By SALLY AXELROD
BAY FEDERAL SAVINGS
An innovative approach to
previously established banking
practices marks the grand
opening of Bay Federal Savings,
downtown Tampa's newest
"people bank."
More concerned with his
customers than minimum
balances and bounced check
ratios, George Campbell, chief
financial officer, is known in
banking circles as the man who
has revolutionized the usually
taid, ivory tower image ogf
banking today. His strategy to
be more than just another
downtown bank is evidenced by
his down-home approach to the
Continued on Page 11
HOW ABOUT A BAR-MITZVAH IN A:
CAMPGROUND?
PARK?
PIRATE SHIP?
SIGHTSEEING BOAT?
CRUISE SHIP?
AIRPLANE?
OR
OUR BEAUTIFUL NEW BANQUET ROOM!
"Ask For Ronnie"
Separate Kosher kitchen on premises
Call 736-1415
For Reservations
or
Visit Our Elegant Premises
225 Douglas Avenue
Dunedin, Fl 33528
(Next to Dunedin Library)
1
/y
f lSRHsnen-AMMBn/utm MOTOt SP89WAT EnKTS
ktopokus mrttPMOUMS
GUMTIWHUDWAr "STMSWr
MuaiwsToasHow HUCOFTO TIAFfZF.
auanconmrr AOBOJlTUKIWBm
"ASUfMcktaTim." am
Miucum HOtMMMfflVUY
mmainK FAMOUS FW FOODS
H HOKE SNOUTS SltOUMFJirarJAIHS
NASWUiMISKMFAVOalG -saiauatMoaiioif
Advertisement sponsor*] by:
_!?."
#VV


Friday, February 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
f

QROWARD
QAPER a
Packaging
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3706
QROWARD
Qaper&
qackaging
$uper $unday Success
Super Sunday Reaches $100,000 with 200 vol-
unteers working from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Volunteers:
from BBYO to Senior Citizens, and every group in
between.
Thirty phones were set up in the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Pictured below, 1985 Super Sunday every age
involved. Seated Matt Garcia, Tammy Hamberg,
Marci Harris. Marguerite Spitz, Annie Margolin,
Becky Margolin. Standing is trainer Jamie Roth.
, FINANCIAL PLANNING SEMINAR
FEBRUARY 19,1985
ADMISSION FREE!!!
ADVANCE RESERVATIONS REQUIRED!
Sponsored by the Young Adult Division of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 875-1618
MAIL TO: Tampa Jewish Federation
Young Adult Division
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, FL 33609
NAME
ADDRESS
DAYTIME PHONE NUMBER
Please indicate with a 1 2 3 designation the workshop which you
would like to attend:
_______Estate Manning/Tax Saving* through Philanthropic Planning
_______Financial Planning
________Inauranca
This program is free, but pre-registration is required.
/CorwuistadoA
TUCSON. ARIZONA
Holiday Rates
3 Night Min. Stay
Reservations Subject
to Availability
Arrive: Fri. April 5
Depart: Mon April 8
<4 daya/3 mghts)
$400 per person
pluataji 1 tip
Arrive: Fri.. April S
Depart Sun.. April H
<1Qoaya/nigrtfe)
$1100 per parson
phjataxatip
tiao etpoea par paraon
noMl yaur reeervat*
AH ratea are OouWa Occupancy
(CteaaH rum ai **<
"PLEASE MAKE
CHECKS PAYABLE
AND MAIL
PESACH '83
niWTMMM
Oman on*
Phong: O08i 82S0077
3
$836.
\AiL
(Airfare, hotel, and a car included.)
VI
7M^ 7rpx
Announcing El Al's Sunsation Plus Vacation to Israel. *
Imagine getting six sunrises, and five sunsets, in
Israel for only $836.
Including round-trip Airfare. A superior hotel in
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv, including breakfast.
I AndaconvUrnentaryHerURentACar.yoursfor
Who can do this for you? Only El AI the Airline of
Israel.
Throw in an extra $ 100. and you U get our deluxe
package-accommodations at Jerusalem's Hilton or
Laromme Hotel, or the Tel Aviv HUton.
And if six days just aren't enough, and you want
to extend your stay (who wouldn't?), we can arrange
that too.
See your travel agent, or call El Al at
1-800-223-6700 and ask about our exclusive
Sunsational Plus Tour. But hurry, this package is
available until February 28.1985.
frtea par peraon/double occupancy. Oaa HarU car par double
room; ana, mileage, and Insurance chargae) not Miriudld. If
named hotala unavailable, comparable accommodations will ba
aubatitutad.
Package price baaed on Miami-Tel Aviv round-trip only. Par
pricaa from your area, contact a travel agent or El Ai.
The Airline erf Israel.
.


*age^
Jewish Floridian of Tampa/ Friday, February 8.1985
f
\
Free Financial Planning Seminar Planned For Feb.
Want to save money?
Interested in learning how to
invest on a small budget? Then
the Young Adult Division's
Financial Planning Seminar is for
you. Deborah Albert, chairman of
the Financial Planning Seminar
as well as YAD's Education
Committee, explains, "The
program is intended for singles
Wedding
OSCHER-PALAVEDA
Teresa E. Palaveda and Steven
S. Oscher were married Dec. 30 in
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Joseph
Paleveda of Tampa. She works
for the Brandon School of Dance
Arts.
The bridegroom is the son of
Hella Oscher, Cincinnati, Ohio.
He works for Laventhol and
Horwath.
The couple has made their
home in Tampa.
and young families between the
ages of 22 and 40." Scheduled for
Tuesday, Feb. 29, the seminar
will begin at 7:30 p.m. in the
auditorium of the Jewish
Community Center. Admission is
free.
You'll learn about wills, living
wills and the recent changes in
Florida laws during the Estate
Planning session and understand
how to invest on a low budget as
well as how to save tax dollars
during the Financial Planning
portion of the seminar. Tax
Savings Through Philanthropic
Planning will help you examine
the possibilities of financing your
child's education through a
charitable remainder trust and
how to fund an endowment using
insurance policies while the
Insurance portion of the program
will help you evaluate whether
you are over-or under insured.
The program will begin with a
general discussion regarding each
of the topics followed by in-
tensive workshops.
The seminar is free to all
participants but pre-registration
Ine l(>tli Annual IISI' \lusu Scholarship tCStivtU

SHOWBOAT
THE 250 MEMBER USF MUSIC
SCHOLARSHIP ORCHESTRA AND CHORUS
THE USF JAZZ ENSEMBLE STUDENT SOLOISTS
Special Appearance by
ROBERT MERRILL, baritone
CLARK TERRY jazz trumpet
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1985-7 p.m. THE USF SUN DOME
Proceeds Benefit the USF Music Scholarship Fund
RESERVED SEATING SECTION
(Includes Scholarship Contribution of $12 50) ............. S2S.00
GENERALADMISSION ............. ...............$10.00
SPECIAL REDUCED RATE FOR SENIORS AND STUDENTS $ 5.00
GENERAL AND REDUCED NATE SEATING AVAILABLE AT ALL SELECT A SEAT
OUTLETS. AND AT USF THEATRE BOX OFFICE RESERVED
SEATS FROM USF THEATRE BOX OFFICE ONLY
(974-2321 NOON 4 30 PM WEEKDAYS)
For further information about Patrons' and Subscribers' seating
call the Theatre Box Office
974-2323 Ticket sales begin: January 7.
!h# uniwvnily o* Sowlh 'oiHM *" A" i">*lm Action t Qw Uppo'tumty tmtilution
THE HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA
Rabbi D. Brusin, Headmaster
OPEN HOUSE
We offer a comprehensive General Studies and Judaic
Program with small classes and individual attention
provided by an exceptionally qualified faculty.
Grades 4-8 Wed., Feb. 20,1985
7:30-9:00 p.m.
Program and Campus Tour
OFFER YOUR CHILD THE GIFT OF EXCELLENCE...
AN EDUCATION AT THE HILLEL SCHOOL OF TAMPA.
For more information call:
875-8287
501 South Habana Ave.
(N.E. corner of Jewish Community Center)
Accredited/Non-Discriminatory Admissions Policy
-ra/v coo.
PERSONALIZED CHOCOLATE ITEMS
For Your Sweetheart
Chocolate Hearts, Chocolate Filled Goodies
Catering for that Special Occasion
Sandwiches and Gourmet Takeouts Available
Marsha Lcvine Eileen SUegel
Ann Troner Corinne Scanio
4820 N. Armenia Avenue Tampa, Florida 33603
Telephone 875-8842
Merrill Lynch
Realty
Deborah Albert
is required. Call 875-1618 for
more information or to reserve a
spot.
Florida, Inc.
11801 North Dale Mab'v
Tampa. Florida 33618
Office: (813)963-1177
Eves: (813) 962-2413
VICTORIA "VITTIE" COLD
REALTOR* Associate
Million Dollar Club"
55 ***
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Passover
Fri. April 5-Sat. April 13
Cantor
Lawrence Ttichinsky
and the Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Marlena
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chaim
Israel Etrog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday.
Eflenville. New York 12428
Hotel 914-647-6000
See Your Travel Agent
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8538
THE TOAST
OF THE
TOWN"
I Passover
Deauville
AT
THE
1985
5745
HOTEL
EACH
TENNIS
CLUI
ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
Oim ot Miami Beach's
Largest ml Most
Luxurious Hotels.
* issss
Wldi Ocssn Buch
2 Pools
Children's floors
itionRoom
On-Promisos
Tonnis
Dancing
Entertainment*
Showi
Delicious Cuislno
Complimentary Tea
HtQftl
8 NIGHTS/
9 DAYS
Irom
*599*
INCLUDING
3 MEALS OAILY
(Kosher lor
Passover Only)
9 NIGHT
10 NIGHT
PACKAGES
AVAILABLE
"per person
double occ
a
GLATT
STRICTLY
GLATT
KOSHER
Undar
Supervision
of National
Kashruth
Headed by
RABBI
YAC0V
LIPSCHUTZ
or write Passover 85 Deauville P.O. Box 402868
Miami Beach. Florida 33140


Friday, February 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
DUNTRYdN
IVMKE
lERUSAEM. FOR 6 D>4YS.
H Aviv. Choose one. On'y Israel offers the timelessness of
[ Jem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But you must
^. An offer this good won't last forever.
, Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
isation" vacation package to Israel. Package pnce includes
Id trip airfare from Miami, six days/Hve nights m a hrst class
I including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five davs.
i El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to TelAviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
i Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusaleni^Hdton.
n always add extra days. (lockage not available 12/14/84 thru
$111* EL AL GIVES YOU EILAt
Just $111 and well give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
le beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat. Oiij^,
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
aade two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one dehcious conti-
[tal breakfast.Plus a complimentary drink on amval. 1 nis spe-
rial 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 you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fab-
ulous days in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for only
$249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by English
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses.
Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only for a
limited time. Don't miss out, call today.
Fbr more information call your 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 10777, Long Island City,
NewYorklllOl.
1
Name.
Address.
City____
State-
Zip.
The airline of Israel.
i.,-.. .- '.*"

^jp.nm.K'muLJmm
1 ;'- '
, rrMn. .*.. .ppiv Conl*t wit imv4 n*nt .* El Al k druil* *nd l*m hum wr cuv
.......... '-"


_2fi
' kiie JuWiu&'/sOflAulrini i nmrai / i-nnav minim*
Congregations/Organizations Events

ORT BAY HORIZONS
Bay Horizons Chapter of
Women's American ORT cor-
dially invites you to attend the
book review of "Generations
Without Memory" by Ann
Rolphie. This book will be
reviewed by Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek on Tuesday, Feb. 19 at
10:30 a.m. Coffee and daniah will
be served. For information call
Lynn Brownstein at 879-5949.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Brotherhood
Family Night Dinner
The Brotherhood of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek will
hold a family night dinner at the
Temple Tuesday. Feb. 12 at 6:45
p.m.
Entertainment will be by the
Hillsborough High School
"Sound System" Chorus.
Brotherhood members and their
families are invited to this special
night. For reservations call 876-
2377.
50 Plus Chavurah
The Chavurah for singles over
50 will hold its next meeting on
Sunday, Feb. 24, at 2 p.m. in
Zielonka Hall at the temple. The
program for this meeting will be
presented by Rabbi Frank
Sundheim. The rabbi will review
the writings of Elie Wiesel. the
poet of the Holocaust. Anyone
over 50 and a member of the
congregation is invited to attend
this meeting.
The Chavurah passed its first
birthday in January and is
thriving with 17 active members.
The group meets twice a month
and has a calendar of cultural and
social activities.
Anyone wishing to join who
meets the requirements of being a
temple member, is over 50, and
single is welcome to come to the
programs held at the temple and
observe.
For further information call
Violet L. Malevan. 835-9441. or
Dora Hurwitz. 935-0453.
Friday evening. Feb. 8. will be
a very special evening for
members of the temple and
friends of Carol Zielonka as the
officers and the board of trustees
of Schaarai Zedek sponsor a
reception immediately following
services honoring her on her 80th
birthday. Mrs. Zielonka is the
wife of the late Rabbi David
Zielonka, and past president of
the Sisterhood. She has been an
active member of the temple and
the community for many years.
Sunday Morning Forum
"Human Rights: A Lifelong
Quest" is the subject of the next
Sunday morning forum at 9:30
a.m. in the new Social Hall. The
speaker is Dorothy Goldberg,
who along with her husband, the
Honorable Arthur Goldberg
(former Supreme Court justice
and United States ambassador to
the U.N.), has spent a lifetime in
the quest for human rights all
over the world. Her talk will
include personal reminiscences as
well as a rededication of her
striving for human rights. Juice,
coffee, and danish will be served.
Sisterhood Sabbath
The Sisterhood of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek will
be honored on the Sabbath of
Feb. 15 at 8 p.m. Leaders of the
Sisterhood wiD participate in the
service.
WORLD OF ORT
Tampa Evening Chapter
Women's American ORT is
sponsoring an art auction on Feb.
16 at the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center. Preview is at 7
p.m. and the auction will begin
lCTRO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
Underwriters' Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
approved
Buigiar Alarm Systems Camera Surveillance Systems
Vault and Sate Aiaims Card Access Systems
Holdup Alarms Aulomatir and Manual
Closed Circuit TV Systems F"e Ala,m s> stems
Tne need tor advanced tecuiily, systrm;, has never been greater
mere critical or m more immediate uVmaid than it is today
lCTRO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
QUALITY SCURITV SflVIS FOR VOUR 8USINSS AND HOM
seafood cotne/t
I
K

3501 S. MANHATTAN AVE.
Corner Manhattan & El Prado
CATERING
We will cater your Holiday Party
Seafood Platters upon request
FRESH SEAFOOD DAILY
Tringali's is now offering TAKE-OUT
For LUNCH ONLY. 11 A.M.-3 P.M., Mon.-Fri.
All Broiled Seafood
839-6841
i
M
V
* MON.-THURS. 9-6
FRI. 4 SAT. 9-6:30
CLOSED SUNDAY
RETAIL
WHOLESALE
promptly at 8 p.m. Food and
wine will be served. Admission is
S5 per person. For further in-
formation call 872-4451 or 963-
0884 after 5:30 p.m.
TAMPA JEWISH
SOCIAL SERVICE
Women's Group
Tampa Jewish Social Service is
planning a group for women
designed to provide an op-
portunity for the discussion of
women's issues in a confidential
and therapeutic setting. Con-
cerns ranging from unresolved
anger, isolation, identity, self-
esteem, communication and
relationship issues as well as
assert iveness will be some of the
topics discussed.
This group will be facilitated
by Janette Jordan and Michele
Goldstein. The first of six weekly
meetings is scheduled for 8-9:15
p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 19 at the
Northwest Counseling office of
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
8902 N. Dale Mabry. Suite 208.
The cost for this program is S25
and as space is limited to 12
people, please respond as soon as
possible. Please mail your check
to: Tampa Jewish Social Service,
8902 N. Dak Mabry No. 208.
Tampa. FL 33614, or call 932-
6676 for more information.
TEENAGE CONFERENCE
"I Gotta Be Me
A one day conference for
teenagers, dealing with current
issues that are of vital concern to
high school age youth, will be
held on Sunday, Feb. 24, from 1
p.m. until 6 p.m., at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808 Horatio
St.
This conference, which is co-
sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Social Service and the Jewish
Community Center, will follow a
workshop format addressing the
following topics as they relate
specifically to teenagers: a)
suicide, b) vocational choices, cl
stress, d) sex, e) drugs, and fl
parental issues.
The workshops will be led by
well-known experts in each area.
For further information please
call Terry Abrahams. 872-4451 or
Deborah Winoker- Miller, 251-
0083.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
"The Development
Of Jewish Law
And How It Changes"
On Tuesday, Feb. 12. at 8 p.m.,
Rabbi Mayer Rabinowitz. dean of
the Graduate School of the
Jewish Theological Seminary,
will be lecturing at Congregation
Kol Ami. His lecture will be on
the topic "The Development of
Jewish Law and How it
Changes."
This lecture will be one of a
series of four lectures which will
together make up a mini-course
titled. Conservative Judaism
, Views Jewish Law Theory and
Practice. On Feb. 11 he will be at
Congregation Beth Shalom in
Clearwater. On Feb. 13 and 14 he
will be at Congregation B'nai
Israel in St. Petersburg.
Those attending all four lec-
tures will be awarded a certificate
of completion.
All these lectures are free to
the public everyone is
welcome. The lectures will be
followed by a social hour.
Youth Activities
Dr. Michael Stevens, chairman
of Congregation Kol Ami's Youth
Committee, is pleased to an-
nounce that many exciting plans
have been made for the month of
February.
On Friday, Feb. 15, Youth
Sabbath Services are scheduled.
Following these services, a guest
speaker from DACCO will be
discussing drug abuse and peer
pressure.
On Feb. 17, the USY and
Kadima groups will join a
Regional Day an outing to
uisney worm.
The final event of the month
will take place on Feb. 24. The
Boneem group will have a picnic
at Lowry Park. On that day the
USY group will bake Haman-
taschen. They are planning to
present these to the Mitzyah
Corps clients in various nursing
homes at Purim time.
A Sunday With Sol
An internationally renowned
dynamic speaker, psychologist
and educator will be coming to
Tampa on Sunday, Feb. 10. Dr.
Sol Gordon, director of the
Institute for Family Research
and Education at Syracuse
University, specializes in the
areas of sexuality, childrearing
and family relationships.
Dr. Gordon has appeared on
many popular TV shows in-
cluding Phil Donahue, 60
Minutes and the Today show. He
has lectured throughout the U.S.,
and in Canada. England, New
Zealand, Australia, Japan,
Malaysia, Singapore, Israel, and
Brazil. He has authored and co-
authored numerous books and
magazine articles. His latest
book, "Raising a Child Con-
servatively in a Sexually Per-
missive World," will be featured
and available at his presentation
at Congregation Kol Ami, 3919
Mo ran Road, on Sunday, Feb. 10
at 10 a.m.
Dr. Gordon's talk on
"Preparing Today's Child for
Tomorrow's Jewish Family" will
be of interest to teenagers and
adults alike. Raising children
responsibly, self-concept, and
sexual concerns of parents and
children will be some areas he will
address.
Here an opportunity to hear a
dynamic, humorous speaker of
the quality, caliber and stature of
Dr. Gordon. Plan to attend.
There will be an admission charge
of $2 per adult or $5 per family.
SEMINARY
OUTREACH LECTURES
At Tampa Bay Area
Synagogues
Rabbi Jacob Luski of
Congregation B'nai Israel in St.
Petersburg, in coordination with
the Jewish Theological Seminary,
the SE Region of the Rabbinical
Assembly, and the SE Region of
United Synagogue of America, is
pleased to announce that this
year's Outreach Program has
increased to a series of four in-
dividual lectures, which together
will make up a mini course. The
lecture series will take place Feb.
11-14 and is free and open to the
public.
Rabbi Mayer E. Rabinowitz.
dean of the Graduate School at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America and associate
professor in Talmud on both the
graduate and undergraduate
levels at the seminary, will be the
distinguished speaker at all four
of the lectures. The theme of the
lecture series is Conservative
Juadaism Views Jewish Law:
Theory and Practice." A cer-
tificate of completion will be
awarded to all those who attend
the entire series. The schedule of
lectures is as follows:
Monday, Feb. 11. at 8 p.m At
Congregation Beth Shalom. 1325
S. Belcher Road, in Clearwater
Rabbi Rabinowitz will speak ori
"Judaism's Approach to Jewish
Law."
Tuesday, Feb. 12, at 8 p.m. ^
Congregation Kol Ami. 3919
Moran Road in Tampa. Rabbi
Rabinowitz will speak on "The
Development of Jewish Law and
How it Changes."
Wednesday, Feb. 13, at 8 p.m
At Congregation B'nai Israel
301-59th St. North in St'
Petersburg, Rabbi Rabinowitz
wfll speak on "Issues in Bio-
Medical Ethka."
Thursday, Feb. 14, at 8 p.m.
At Congregation B'nai Israel, the
final lecture will be "Issues in
Ritual Change."
For more information call
Rabbi Judah Fish at
Congregation Kol Ami, 962-6338.
TAMPA CHAPTER
OFHADASSAH
There will be a brief open board
meeting for Hadassah members
from 9:15 a.m. to 9:45 a.m. on
Wednesday, Feb. 20 in the
library of the JCC.
After the open board meeting
will begin the morning session of
Jewish Education Day which is
open to all interested persons in
the community.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
The Rodeph Sholom Couples
Group is sponsoring a festive
evening of fun, musk, wine and
cheese Saturday, Feb. 16 at 8
p.m. at the Rodeph Sholom
Social Hall, 2713 Bayshore Blvd..
Tampa. The cost for memebrs is
$5 per couple, non-members S7
per couple, payable at the door.
Annual group membership is 115,
also payable at the door. For
further information and to
RSVP. call Ron and June Kraft
962-2813 or Steve and Anita
Latter. 873-8750.
CHILD ABUSE COUNCIL
FRIEND-TO-FRIEND
PROGRAM
The Child Abuse Council
urgently needs men and women
who would like to be involved in a
community-based child abuse
prevention program.
The Friend-to-Friend Program
is preparing their winter
volunteer training class to begin
Feb. 18 through March 18. The
program is now in its sixth year.
After completing the training
class each volunteer is matched
with a parent Friend for an
extended time. This provides the
parents with social support and a
human relationship which helps
them overcome some of their
isolation and frustrations with
being parents.
I nvolvement requires the
investment of from two to five
hours per week which includes
weekly visits to the parent Friend
and regular attendance at bi-
monthly group supervision
sessions.
Please call 251-8080 for further
information.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE OAVIO
2001 Swann Avenue231-4210 Rabbi Samuel Malltnger "Service* Friday.*
p.m : Saturday. B a m eDally morning and evening mlnyan. 7:10 am ..:
p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Coniervat.ve
319 Moran Road* 982-6338 Rabbi Judah Fume Services: Friday. 8p.m.;
Saturday. 10a m
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Con.erv.tive
2713 Bayahore Boulevard M7-ilieRabbi Kenneth Berger. hasxan William
HaubeneServicea: Friday. 8pm.; Saturday. 10a.m Dally: Mlnyan. 7:1.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Mem
3MB Swann Avenue 87S2877 Rabbi Frank N Sundheim Rabbl Joan Glawr
Farber Service*: Friday.8 p.m ; Saturday. : am
CHARAO HOUSE
Jewish Center. University of South Florida "Fletcher Anns Apartment*. M*
Fletcher Ave Tampa 3M20 971-8788 or 982-2378 Rabbl Yosst Dubrow*-
Director, and Rabbl Shlomo Salvuowsky. Assistant Rabbi Friday. ^ PB
Shabbat Dinner and Service* Sunday morning am Mlnyan and Brunch*
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.* Orthodox Mlnyan In CarroUwood areaFrlday
night at 7 p m and Saturday morning 9: SO a. m. *M2-2S78
R'NAI ID ITMMILLEL FOUNDATION ^
B'nai BTlth Hlllel Foundation. Jewish Student CanUr. University of Soutt
Floridae CTR 2SB2 Steven J Kaplan. PhD. Director*6014 Patricia CL. *
172. Tampa. Florida nan (Village Square Apt* > e RW-TflTS Shabbat 9er
vlces7 SO p.m -Sunday Bagel Brunches. 12 noon


TOP Jewish Foundation Over $4
Million Endowment Funds
Friday, February 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
The excitement level was high
at the TOP Jewish Foundation's
I recent quarterly trustees'
meeting. The trustees from
Tampa, Orlando and Pinellas
County learned that as the bell
tolled closing out calendar 1984
the endowment assets of the
Foundation had grown to over $4
million. This represents an in-
crease of over $2 million since
June 30, 1984 (the close of the
Foundation's fiscal year), when
endowment assets stood at just a
I little over $2.2 million.
LeS Barnett, Tampa trustee
Lnd newly elected president of
Ithe Foundation, commented that
leach community should be very
proud of what was accomplished.
Ispeaking on behalf of Tampa,
I Blossom Leibowitz reported that
Tampa gifts during the month of
December totaled $383,880
Jbringing its total component
(endowment funds to $688,682.
lOrlando reported an increase
during the month of December of
Is626,605 which increased its total
lendowment funds to $1,970,207.
Reporting for Pinellas County
Erace Bokor told the trustees
that gifts totaling $896,250 came
in during the month of December
which swelled the Pinellas part of
the TOP endowment pie to
$1,733,103.
"It's too bad every month
can't be December," said Joel
Breitstein, Charitable Tax
Planning and Endowment
Development Consultant to the
TOP Jewish Foundation. "A
number of the gifts that came in
during this period were the result
of hard work throughout the
year. A number of the gifts into
the Foundation coincided with
tax planning. I might have met
with someone for the first time in
January, 1984 and as a result of
year end tax planning the person
realized that an idea we discussed
several times during the year
could help solve a particular
financial planning or tax
problem." Breitstein posed the
question, "Why should the
government get it, when it can be
put to much better use through
the TOP endowment fund
program for the benefit of each
participating Jewish com-
munity?"
Community Calendar
Friday, February 8
Candlelighting time 5:56 p.m.
Saturday, February 9
Hadassah-Ameet Fundraiser, 8 p.m.
Sunday, February 10
Tune in "The Jewish Sound," WMNF-FM 88.5 10:30 a.m.-l
,p.m.; Kol Ami "A Sunday with Sol," 10 a.m.; Schaarai Zedek
SchZFTY Activity
Monday, February 11
Gasparilla Day Jewish Community Center closed schools
closed; Mary Walker Board meeting, 4:30 p.m.; B'nai B'rith
North Tampa General meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, February 12
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Baord meeting, 9:45 a.m.; Tampa
Jewish Federation Campaign Cabinet, 4:15 p.m.; Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood-Child Dinner, 6:30 p.m.; Hillel School Board
meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Kol Ami Board of Education meeting, 7:30
p.m.; Mary Walker Residents meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Kol Ami
Outreach Lecture, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, February 13
National Council Jewish Women Open Board meeting, 9:45
a.m.; Temple David Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m.; Jewish
Community Center Lunch Bunch, 10 a.m.; 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.; Jewish Women for Jewish Survival, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, February 14
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Schaarai Zedek Lunch
with the Rabbi, noon; Tampa Jewish Federation Executive
Committee meeting, noon; Schaarai Zedek Adult Education,
7:30 p.m.; Kol Ami Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Tampa Jewish
Federation Pacesetters Event Senator Bob Packwood, 7 p.m.;
Rodeph Sholom Outreach Lecture, 8 p.m.
Friday, February 15
Candlelighting time 6:01 p.m.; Kol Ami Youth Shabbat, 7:30
p.m.
Saturday, February 16
Kol Ami Fundraiser; Rodeph Sholom Couples Club, 8 p.m.;
ORT Tampa Evening Chapter ORT Auction, 7 pan.
Sunday, February 17
Tune in "The Jewish Sound," WMNF-FM 88.5; Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood Purim Workshop; Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood
Blood Drive; Jewish Community Center President's Birthday
event.
Monday, February 18
Schaarai Zedek Board meeting, 8 p jn.
Tuesday, February 19
Brandeis Membership Coffee, 10 a.m.; ORT-Bay Horizons
regular meeting, 10:30 a.m.; ORT-Tampa Chapter meeting, 7
P-m.; Tampa Jewish Social Service Women's Group, 8-9:15 p.m.
Wednesday, February 20
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Education Day and Brunch, 10 a.m.;
Jewish Community Center Lunch Bunch, 10 a.m.; Kol Ami
Senior Socialites, noon; Hillel Open House Grades 4-8, 7 pjn.;
Kol Ami Sisterhood General meeting, 7; 30 p.m.; Hadassah-
Tampa Chapter Education Day, 7:30 p.m; Hadaasah Shalom
Brandon Regular meeting, 8 p.m.
JWaday, February 21
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling. 9:30 a.m; Mary Walker
Residents-Management meeting, 1:30 p.m.; Jewish Community
Center Executive Board meeting, 5:50 p.m.; Jewish Community
Center Board meeting, 8 p.m.
J*day, February 22
Undlelighting time 6:06 pm.; Rodeph Sholom Installation of
Synagogue Board of Officers, 8 pjn.
Seminary Outreach Lectures
Rabbi Jacob Luski of
Congregation B'nai Israel in St.
Petersburg, in coordination with
the Jewish Theological Seminary,
the S.E. Region of the Rabbinical
Assembly, and the S.E. Region of
United Synagogue of America, is
pleased to announce that this
year's Outreach Program has
increased to a series of four in-
dividual lectures. The lecture
series will take place Feb. 11-14,
and is free and open to the public.
Rabbi Mayer E. Rabinowitz,
dean of the Graduate School at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America and associate
professor in Talmud on both the
graduate and undergraduate
levels at the seminary, will be the
distinguished speaker at all four
of the lectures. The theme of the
lecture series is "Conservative
Judaism Views Jewish Law:
Theory and Practice." A cer-
tificate of completion will be
awarded to all those who attend
Business Beat
Continued from Page &
day-to-day activities of his new
bank.
Meet George Campbell!
Creator of the NOW account
legislation, interest earning
checking (passed by Congress in
1979) and now offering the
highest rates in insured savings
to new customers, Bay Federal
Savings Bank also provides your
first 150 personalized checks free
during the grand opening. This
writer loved the cash reim-
bursement for Allright parking!
Employees say it is not
unusual for Campbell to answer a
phone for an employee, or to help
a young couple decide on an
investment in a money-market
account. Reducing banking costs
by not returning customers'
checks, is another bank feature.
Breaking from tradition, by
tossing aside many banking
standards, this likable Scotsman
is sure to please some and anger
others. His no-hold policy on ,
deposits, whenever possible, is a
real customer pleaser. And his
Honor and Max cards can be
used in satellite bank centers
throughout the Tampa Bay Area,
for customer convenience.
Accounts can be opened by
mail, for those who don't wish to
travel downtown. And George
says, "I've got lots of money to
lend."
One of George Campbell's ads
says, "If you like to make money,
it could be love at first sight."
When George agreed to sponsor
our Florida State Fair ad, it was.
Obituaries
KRENTZMAN
Nathan. St, of 10441 Rosemount Drive,
Tampa, died Saturday January 19. He
had lived In the Bay area eight yean,
coming from Sumter, 8.C. He waa
employed aa a computer analyst for the
U.S. government. He waa a veteran of
World War II. He la survived by his
wife, Valerya E.; a daughter, Carl*
Young of Lawton, Okla.; three brothers.
Richard and Bernard Krentunan. both
of Tampa, and Samuel of Cleveland,
Ohio; a sister, Dorothy Lavner of
Cleveland. Ohio; and one grandchild.
MUM
Max Benjamin. 79. of Tampa, died
Wednesday, January 23. Bom In New
York, he had lived In Tampa since 1982,
coming from West Palm Beach. He was
a self-employed Jewelry appraiser and a
Mason. Mr. Berger Is survived by a son.
Dr. Lewis Berger of Tampa, a daughter.
Judith Slegel of Great Neck, N.T.;
brother. William of Boca Raton, sisters.
MoUle Jarkow and Marlon Berger both
of New York; and four granddaughters.
AUlaon, Stacle. Andrea, and Laura.
Contributions In Mr. Berger's memory
may be made to CongregaUon Kol Ami
or to the Mary Walker Apts.
ROSENKRANTZ
Lillian. ST. of 8001 DeLeon St.. Tampa,
died Saturday, January 19. She was a 86-
year member of the Independent Order
of Foresters. She was a winter resident
for more man SO years and had lived In
the Bay area 11 years. She Is survived
by two daughters, Edith McNamara of
Clearwater and Naomi Weiss of New
York City; three grandchildren; and
one great-grandchild. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger. CongregaUon Rodeph Sholom,
officlatedat the funeral services.
the series. The schedule of lec-
tures is as follows:
Monday, Feb. 11, at 8 p.m. At
Congregation Beth Shalom, 1325
S. Belcher Road, in Clearwater,
Rabbi Rabinowitz will speak on
"Judaism's Approach to Jewish
Law."
Tuesday, Feb. 12, at 8 p.m. At
Congregation Kol Ami, 3919
Moran Road in Tampa, Rabbi
Rabinowitz will speak on "The
Development of Jewish Law and
How it Changes."
Wednesday, Feb. 13, at 8 p.m.
At Congregation B'nai Israel,
301 59th Street North in St.
Petersburg, Rabbi Rabinowitz
will speak on "Issues in Bio-
Medical Ethics."
Thursday. Feb. 14, at 8 p.m.
At Congregation Rodeph
Shalom. 2713 Bayshore Blvd. in
Tampa, the final lecture will be
"Issues in Ritual Change."
Anyone interested in attending
any one of the lectures or all four
is invited to do so. Further in-
formation can be obtained by
calling Rabbi Luski at 381-4900
or any of the other three par-
ticipating synagogues: Rabbi
Kenneth Berger at Rodeph
Shalom in Tampa 837-1911;
Rabbi Judah Fish at Kol Ami in
Tampa 962-6338; or Rabbi
Kenneth Bromberg at Beth
Shalom in Clearwater 531-1418.
PEN AND INK
RENDERINGS
HOME
BOAT
OFFICE
SPECIAL
OCCASION
CARDS
Personal Stationery
SKETCH CRAFT STUDIO
Elaine P. Breitstein
15613 Morning Drive
Lutz, Florida 33549
(813)977-9954
Brochure On Request
NEW CARROLLWOOD LOCATION
SPEECH, LANGUAGE & LEARNING CENTER
PAMELA A. STERNIG, M.S., C.C.C.
Speech & Language Pathology
Learning Problems
Educational Testing
Tutoring
Developmental Tatting
Infant Stimulation
11212 N. DALE MABRY
4710 N. HABANA AVENUE
3500 E. FLETCHER AVE.
875-7884 or
875-7951
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
L. Mark Carron
EF Hulton & Company Inc.
102 W. Whiting St., 2nd Fir.
Tampa. FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Nat'l Wats Une: 1-800-237-8610
Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Vice President
Travels
Unlimited
(813)87^335
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa. FL 33609
NEW
OWNERSHIP
NEW
OWNERSHIP
See Us
For Your Prescription Needs
PERSONALIZED SERVICE
AND
COMPETITIVE PRICING
FREE DELIVERY
254-1888 .
8-7:00 m.-f. 227 E. Davis
|9-5:00Sat. Bobby E. Bobo R.Ph.


II*
*-*t^v :J i rtlWlWi'ArtrjdfUMh Wf^jW^lraayTTebnian,- .""1985
PRESCHOOL
AFTER-SCHOOL PROGRAM
GETS UNDERWAY
Our new after-school program
has just begun in the Pre-School.
Some of the classes available to
the children include: Ballet, Art,
Cooking and two new additions
to the program Music and
Drama (the Drama class is being
taught by Reg Poling, one of our
talented pre-school teachers who
has a fantastic background in
Drama). All of our classes are
filled with wide-eyed children
who are very enthusiastic about
participating.
CHILD ABUSE PROGRAM
WELL RECEIVED
BY PARENTS
Our pre-school parents were
treated to an enlightening
program recently when Dr.
Bonnie Saks, herself a pre-school
parent, spoke about child abuse,
a topic of great concern to all of
us. Dr. Saks gave an incrased
understanding of children as well
as a few educational tools to give
them greater control and the
ability to protect themselves.
PHYS ED
TINY TOTS
The JCC offers a unique
program for children 12-18
months of age and their parents.
The program includes perceptual-
motor and gross motor
stimulation, exploratory ac-
tivities and exercise for both
parent and child. Program of-
fered at North End only by the
physical education staff, Fridays,
11:30 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Coat is S26
members, $37.50 non-members,
for 10-week session. Call the JCC
for further information.
HIGH SCHOOL
BASKETBALL TEAM PLAYS
OUT-OF-STATE RIVAL
The JCC high school
basketball team will play a
weekend tournament against the
Savannah, Ga., JCC on Satur-
day. Feb. 9. 7 p.m., and Sunday,
Feb. 10, 11 a.m., at the Tampa
JCC. Come on out and support
our boys!
FREE
FEBRUARY AEROBICS
Our valentine's gift to you
FREE Aerobic Classes to
members for the heart you love,
your own!
Join us at either (or both) of
two locations:
Mondays-Wednesdays-
Fridays, Kol Ami, 9-10 a.m.
Tuesdays-Thursdays, JCC, 9-
10 a.m.
Prolonging your own healthy
life is the best gift you can give to
vour loved ones this Valentine's
Day!
BBB AEROBICS
And what, you ask, is BBB
Aerobics? Simply an aerobics
class uniquely designed to Burn
your Bellies, Buns and Bulges
off! Have fun doing our aerobic
routines and special inch-burning
exercises geared to reducing
belly, buns and thigh bulges.
Instructor is Melody Jurado.
Cost is 820 members, $30 non-
members. Offered at the South
(Main) Branch only.
YOUTH
CHILDREN'S THEATRE
Peter Pan is looking for you!
Join our JCC Children's Theatre
and prepare for our March 30
performance of "Peter Pan."
Rehearsals are Wednesday and
Friday, 4:30-6 p.m. at the Center
and are open to children in
kindergarten through sixth
grade. Sign-up at the Center or
call Terry at 872-4461.
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
JEWISH MUSIC
SEASON PROGRAM
Local artists will be helping to
celebrate Jewish Music Season
Sunday, Feb. 24.
Suzy Fox Menhart, flautist,
has a master's degree in music
from Northwestern University.
She has played in Chicago.
Mexico. Germany and Austria.
She moved to Tampa in Sep-
tember and is a program analyst.
Galina Belkin is from Latvia,
USSR, where she was a language
and literature teacher. She comes
from a musical family, and
received training in Leningrad
and Riga. She is presently
studying for her Bat Mitzvah,
taking piano, English and
Hebrew lessons and caring for
her husband and son. She will
sing Russian folk songs.
Laura Markowitz, a violinist
with the Gulf coast Symphony,
comes from a family of writers,
and has recently moved to
Tampa.
Griselle Hernandez will ac-
company the artists. She is
presently on staff at the JCC,
also gives private piano lessons
and was the accompanist for
Noah's Lark, previously
presented by the JCC.
The Jewish Sound Band, a
klezmer group, is under the
musical direction of Joel Melton.
The afternoon should be quite
lovely and we look forward to a
very good turnout. Cost is $2 for
adults, $1 for children and senior
citizens. The date is Feb. 24 and
the time 2 p.m.
CLUB VARIETY PRESENTS
AGASPARILLA
COSTUME PARTY!
Time: 8 p.m. Date: Feb. 11.
Place: Cortez of Carrollwood
(note new location), 3815 Cortez
Circle, Tampa. Charge: S10 per
person.
Reservations required. Call the
JCC at 872-4461 between 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Dinner (includes ribs,
chicken, cole slaw, beans, iced
tea). Music! Dancing! Fun!
Friends! Prizes for best
costumes!
BYOB. Set-ups provided.
TWEEN/TEEN
HANDLING PREJUDICE
A one-time only seminar on
how to handle prejudice will be
presented at the JCC North at 7
p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 19.
Facilitator: Leslye Winkelman.
Cost: SI members, $1.50 non-
members. Teens from South End,
a van will take you if you call
ahead of time to Terry. This is for
7th through 12th graders.
"I GOTTA BE ME"
TEEN TOPICS DAY
9th through 12th graders
Join us on Sunday, Feb. 24 for a
special day to discuss issues
specifically concerning teens. The
program will start at 12:30 with
registration and will end at 6:30.
There will be a short play to start
the program, with workshops and
an afternoon snack. This
program is being co-sponsored by
the Jewish Teen Council, the
Jewish Community Center and
the Tampa Jewish Social Ser-
vices. Invitations will be sent in
the mail. If you do not receive an
invitation, please call the Center
to be put on the mailing list.
SINGLES
SINGLES GALA
PLANNED FOR MARCH 10
March 10 marks the opening
gala event of the new Jewish
Singles Council. The affair will be
held at Ruth Eckerd Hall in the
Great Hall and will include a live
band, hors d'oeuvres and a pay
bar. Personal invitations are
being mailed to all singles on the
mailing list. If you do not receive
an invitation, please call Rick
Meyers in Tampa, 962-8151 or
Eileen Levin in PineUas County
at 596-9474, so you can be put on
the mailing list.
ADULTS
JCC AUCTION 1966
On Thursday, Feb. 7, an
organizational meeting was held
at the Center to plan the details
of Auction '85, a major JCC
fundraising event to be held
Saturday evening, May 4.
Committees were formed and
major groundwork was laid at
this meeting. If you were unable
to attend but would like to serve
in some capacity, please contact
Clare Coffman at the Center. We
are still in need of committee
members to work on invitations,
acquisition, publicity, party,
donations, and other aspects of
the evening. We are determined
to make this auction a huge
success for the JCC, so please
mark your calendar now: May 4!
Watch this page for further
information.
MOVIE SERIES
CONTINUES
The second movie in the JCC's
Jewish Film Series, "I Love You,
Rosa," will be shown on Tuesday,
Feb. 26, at 8 p.m.. with a special
showing for seniors the same
afternoon at 1 p.m. Charge: 12
evening, $1 afternoon.
NEW ACTIVITY
DUPLICATE BRIDGE
Every Monday, beginning Feb.
18, for the nominal fee of S2, you
can join our fun-filled Duplicate
Bridge group! We meet at the
JCC at 7:30 p.m., and Esther
Roth is running the game. Give
us a try!
HEALTH SERIES
CONTINUES
Our "Just for the Health of It"
series continues on Wednesday,
Feb. 13, 7-10 p.m., with a seminar
on Stress Management. Dr.
Herman Weinberg, USF faculty,
discusses coping mechanisms in
stressful situations. Coat S6
members, $7.50 non-members.
The next seminar in our series
is being offered on Wednesday,
Feb. 27, 7-10 p.m., and is about
CPR (Cardio-Pulmonary
Resuscitation). It will be given
by an accredited American Red
Cross instructor, and the fee ($6
members, $12 non-members)
includes teaching manual. Both
these seminars are being given at
the North Branch only. Attend
one or both.
CLUB VARIETY
GAME NIGHT
Ready, set, play! Join us on
Sunday, Feb. 24, for a fun night
with your favorite games. Bring a
dessert that you can share. Place:
JCC Library, time: 8 p.m.
Charge: $1.
CLUB VARIETY'S
GOIN' FISHINM
Give our group president Lil
Singer a call at 831-5648 if you
are interested in a fun day of
fishing with friends on Wed-
nesday, Feb. 20.
SENIORS
VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX
ASSISTANCE
Free assistance for anyone
with questions or problems
concerning the filing of their 1984
income tax returns. Can't afford
to pay for a tax service? Come to
the JCC Main Branch between 9
a.m. and 12 noon on Wednesdays
or Fridays, from now until April
14.
HOW TO GET THE MOST
FOR YOUR ANTIQUES
As part of our ongoing Income
Management series, Lea
Solomon, a licensed appraiser,
will talk to us about the latest
trends in appraising valuable
objects in the antiques market.
Discover when and how to sell
those treasures you've been
holding onto all these years!
Bring in your own small items
(photos of large items) for an on-
the-spot appraisal. Thursday,
Feb. 28. 1:30-3:30, at the JCC
Main. No charge.
TRAVEL CLUB JOURNEYS
TO BAY DOWNS
They're off and running! Enjoy
thoroughbred racing at its finest,
while savoring a baked chicken
luncheon at the Post Time
Restaurant. You'll be seated in
the clubhouse in comfort, en-
joying all the excitement of
thoroughbred racing for fame,
fortune and victory! Date: Feb.
27 (Wednesday). Time: 10:30
a.m. -3 p.m. Cost: $10.50
members, $13.50 non-members
(price includes transportation,
admission, program, luncheon,
tax and gratuities). Deadline for
reservations is Feb. 20.
HOW TO STAY
YOUNG AT HEART
From now through March 21,
Jan Roberts, director of
Behavioral Medicine Consultants
of Florida, will conduct a course
on Tuesday and Thursday for
seniors who want to remain
young at heart. Information and
instruction will be provided
concerning medication iA
medical attitudes toward 0| patients, how to speak to yT
doctor, stress reduc'tuil
techniques, detecting jJl
managing depression, and beat
your own advocate. Registentfl
Judy London.
REFLEXOLOGY WORKSHOf I
On Tuesday, Feb. 19.1-3p.
we will present a free dan*
stration of the ancient techniqj
of Reflexology. Lorrie 09
wood, local reflexologist, wffll
explain this method of heakkl
care and disease preventicJ
Learn about foot massage
pressure ponts, and discover hwl
the foot reflects the condition A
the entire body.
A DAY ON THE TOWN
We're planning a fun dsy J
the movies, lunch and shoppie I
at University Square Mall a I
Wednesday, Feb. 13.
10 a.m. Leave Main JCC
10:30 a.m. Kol Amipkk-gpl
(reservations a must)
4:30p.m. Return
Cost: $2 members, 13 nm-j
members. Leave the driving t* i
us!
WE NEED
SEWING LEFTOVERS
Our Senior Citizens art* vi I
crafts class is making toys for Ut 1
children at St. Joseph's Hospita
We need: lace, ribbon, zippert,!
buttons, fabric, stuffing, yinl
and thread for stuffed toyil
Wood scraps and sandpaper ml
needed for making wooden toyil
Any donations should be brought I
to the JCC. Anna Lee Markowitt|
is in charge of the program.
THE JEWISH SOUND
Listen to The Jewish Sounil
every Sunday from 10:30 a.m. u|
1 p.m. on WMNF (88.5 on yon
FMdial).
Feb. 9 and 10 High
School Basketball Tour-
nament
Feb. 11 Second "Stock
Market Class; Club Variety
Gasparilla Costume Party;
Duplicate Bridge and
Seniors' Game Day begin
Feb. 13 "Stress
Management" Workshop;
Seniors' Trip to University
Square Mall
Feb. 19 Reflexology
Workshop; "How to Handle
Prejudice"
Feb. 20 Club Variety
Fishing Trip
Feb. 24 Club Variety
Game Night; Jewish Musk
Season Program; Teen
Topics Day
Feb. 26 Movie, "Uf*
You, Rosa"
Feb. 27 Travel Club
Trip to Tampa Bay Down*;
CPR Seminar
Feb. 28 Income
Management Seminar on
Antiques"
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR LIBRARY
The Jewish Community Library is l*riiig for volunteer* to
help sort through books and to help work etiierary, so that
can officially open in the very near future. Please call Mary A*
Sommerstein at 251-2732. We also need a typewriter donate"
(tax deduction) if yon have an extra lying around your boos*"'
office!


Full Text
femstj Floridian
Of Tampa
Number 3
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 8,1985
to*
Price 35 Cents
Super Sunday Tops
$100,000 Goal
Tobin, chairman of
ly, and his committee
il of $100,000 for the
It, it was with un-
such an ambitious
reached. However,
encouragement of
lirman Doug Cohn,
pper Sunday corn-
ier 200 individuals
their efforts, the
[Sunday goal was
ely $105,000 has
id with additional
Super Week, the
amount will go even higher. "We
are very grateful to everyone who
participated and a special 'thank
you' goes to the individuals who
responded by saying 'yes' on
Super Sunday," Tobin stated.
"It was exciting to see the dollars
climb as the day progressed."
There were hundreds of new
gifts to the campaign this year
from people who had never given
in the past or are new to the
community, according to Cohn.
"The success of Super Sunday
will be a tremendous impetus to
the rest of the campaign, and
should contribute greatly
towards reaching the SI.3 million
goal," her remarked. "The
response by volunteers and
contributors is very encouraging
in bringing Tampa nearer to
reaching its potential. However,
there still is a lot of work to be
done in the weeks ahead," Cohn
concluded.
The 1985 Tampa Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal will continue through the
end of March, and there still is
ample opportunity for anyone
who has not participated to do so.
ederation Dinner to Feature
snator Bob Packwood Feb. 14
Tampa Jewish
United Jewish
ll Campaign dinner
its guest speaker
Packwood (R.,
Thursday evening,
le Tampa Airport
will begin with a
tion at 6:45 p.m.
follow at 7:30 p.m.
rill be kosher and
ipervision of the
lical Association.
len Jolene Shor
ett have planned a
evening for the
i community.
)f the dinner is $22.50
and a minimum
tmmitment of $750 to
Tampa Jewish
i-United Jewish
lpaign. According to
Barnett, the $750
ras chosen to allow a
is section of our
to participate in this
to have the op-
hear an outstanding
)f the state of Israel,
rood.
election as a U.S.
>m Oregon in 1968,
vood has compiled an
record for courage,
ace and effectiveness
[Republican committee
and senior senator.
'ackwood is the new
[ of the Senate Finance
He has been one of
^g Senate advocates for
id independent Israel.
J consistently supported
rrael, and has fought to
is sales to Arab nations
re refused to negotiate
Les Barnett
Jolene Shor
Tampa Jewish Federation-
}ted Jewish Appeal Campaign
1985 $760,594 Results to date
1985 Increase-$165307
Up 28 percent
Operation Moses $84,238
1985 Campiagn Goal $1,300,000
61
i
56
for peace in the Middle East. In
1981 Senator Packwood led the
opposition to President Reagan's
proposal to sell F-15 enhan-
cements and AWACS to Saudi
Arabia. In 1978 he spoke out
against the sale of sophisticated
F-15 fighters to Saudi Arabia. In
1984 Senator Packwood led a
successful congressional effort to
block the sale of Stinger missiles
to Jordan and Saudi Arabia.
Serving with Shor and Barnett
on the dinner committee are Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Blum, Dr. and
Mrs. Irwin Browarsky, Mr. and
Mrs. Jeff Davidson, Dr. and Mrs.
Paul Eckstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Rudolpho Eichberg, Dr. and Mrs.
Steve Field, Mr. and Mrs. Myer
Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Gordimer, Mr. and Mrs. Maril
Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kalish,
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay, Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Kass, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Kessler.
Also, Dr. and Mrs. Stephen
Kreitzer, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Leibowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Don
Linsky, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
Linsky, Dr. and Mrs. Jay Older,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pershes, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Rudolph, Mr.
and Mrs. Ronald Rudolph, Dr.
and Mrs. Bernard Stein, Mr. and
Mrs. Herb Swarzman, Mr. and
Mrs. Gregory Waksman, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Weissman, Dr. and
Mrs. Carl Zielonka.
Reservations for the campaign
dinner are being accepted at the
Tampa Jewish Federation office,
875-1618.
Eban Series
Slated Again
NEW YORK (JTA) -
"Heritage: Civilization and the
Jews," the nine one-hour
programs telecast locally by
WNET, the New York areas
major public television station,
drew for at least part of the series
nationally an audience of Jews
and non-Jews during its telecast
last fall of an estimated 50 million
viewers. Plans are being made to
repeat the entire series on public
television next fall, according to
WNET president Jay Iselin.
He also said, at a recent press
conference called to assess the
impact of the series, that its
success had prompted renewed
and enhanced educational
outreach efforts planned to
continue well into the next
decade.
FUTIEIS fit UH
Whitfield 'Scholar-in-Residence'
At Schaarai Zedek
Dr. Stephen Whitfield will be
the Scholar-in-Residence the
weekend of Feb. 22 through 24 at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek, an
educational program endowed
over the years by Nathan I.
Gordon. This year's subject is the
American-Jewish Experience and
covers the many facets of being a
Jew in the United States.
Dr. Steven J. Whitfield is one
of the leading young scholars in
the subject of American Jewish
history. He is an associate
professor of American Studies at
Brandeis University, where he
received his PhD in 1972. He also
has degrees from Tulane and Yale
universities. He has taught at
Brandeis University since 1972;
and last year was a Fulbright
lecturer at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem where he
spent a sabbatical year. His
particular interest is studying the
synthesis of the American and
Jewish experiences. This was the
subject of his most recent book
entitled, Voices of Jacob
Hands of Esau; Jews in
American Life and Thought.
Dr. Whitfield is a member of
the American Jewish Historical
Society, the book review editor of
American Jewish History, and a
contributing editor to Moment
Magazine. He is also involved in
Jewish communal life in the
Boston area.
In addition to his impressive
scholarlv credentials, Dr.
Whitfield has an ability to
communicate ideas, both in
writing and in speaking. His
articles in Jewish journals have
commanded wide attention in
recent years. He also is a popular
lecturer throughout the country.
Friday evening, immediately
following Shabbat services, Dr.
Whitfield will speak of Jewish
humor as distinguished from
other kinds of American humor.
Saturday morning at 9:30 the
subject is Jews and Other
Southerners, a comparison of the
differences between Northern and
Southern Jews, and between
Southern Jews and other
Southerners. Visions of Jewish
doom, an inspection of the
Dr. Stephen Whitfield
various theories predicting the
end of Jewry, especially in
America, will be the topic at 1
p.m. Saturday. On Sunday
morning Dr. Whitfield will
discuss Jews and American
Politics. Call for reservations,
876-2377, for Saturday as lunch
will be served.
<- -#


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ERKX4OCC4_M0EFF1 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T22:24:24Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00260
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES


.. "*
1UC age ik 1 he
Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, Ja
larv i i'mma
iy, January 26,1986
PRESCHOOL
MAIN BRANCH
CARSHOW
This month the blue room and
the red room are discovering how
we get from here to there. We will
be learning about land, water and
air transportation and how these
methods of travel relate to us.
Each child is designing his own
car, and at the end of the unit
they will all participate in a car
show. It is anticipated that cars
of various shapes, sizes and
colors will be exhibited, and
awards for design will go to all
who enter.
PHYSED
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
Be sure to sign-up for our
tennis tournament Jan. 26-27.
For a mere $5 fee for members,
$7.50 for non-members, you can
enroll in any combination of the
following: men's singles, men's
doubles, women's singles,
women's doubles, and mixed
doubles. Come join in the fun!
BBB AEROBICS
And what, you ask, is BBB
Aerobics? Simply an aerobics
class uniquely designed to Burn
your Bellies, Buns and Bulges
off! A fun dance-aerobic time
with routines and special "inch"
burning exercises geared to
reducing belly, buns and thigh
bulges, instructed by Melody
Jurado. Offered at the South End
only. Cost is $20 members. $30
non-members.
ADULT AEROBICS
Just a reminder that our JCC
North End offers a terrific course
in Adult Aerobics 9-10 a.m. Mon-
day, Wednesday, and Friday.
Cost is $20 members, $30 non-
members monthly, or $3
members, $4.50 non-members
walk-in. Give us a try!
JCC BASKETBALL
TEAMS RESULTS
The results of the JCC basket-
ball teams' most recent efforts
are as follows:
Junior High: Riverhills-22,
JCC-12. High School: Riverhills-
42, JCC-39.
YOUTH
CHILDREN'S THEATER
Rehearsals have begun for
"Peter Pan," to be presented on
March 30. Children ages Kinder-
garten through sixth grade are
rehearsing on Wednesdays from
4:30 to 6 and-or Fridays from
4:30 to 6. Note that all ages are
now participating in the show,
and that only one show is being
done, at the Main JCC. Small
parts are still available. Simply
come to the next rehearsal. Cost
for participation is $40 for mem-
bers, $60 for non-members.
TWEEN7TEEN
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
TUB'SHEVAT
FAMILY PROGRAM
On Feb. 3 from 1 to 4 p.m., the
JCC and the Jewish National
Fund will present a family fun
FAMILY
I day for the entire Jewish commu-
nity. The theme for the day will
be "Pioneers of Israel," and a
tower and stockade will be built
as part of the start of the tradi-
TEEN SLEEPOVER
DATE CHANGED
The TAMPA TEEN
TOGETHERNESS date was
given incorrectly in the last two
issues. This fun evening which
will include Q105 disc jockey
Mike Reeves, movies, food,
sleepover, fun and friends will
be held on Jan. 26. Please call for
reservations. $5 for JCC mem-
bers, $7.50 for non-members.
TEEN NIGHT
INCLUDES AEROBICS
AND SELF-DEFENSE
Our Self-Defense class for
teens meets on Tuesday nights
from 7 to 8. We encourage you to
join this class and learn techni-
ques to defend yourself against
an attacker.
Also on Tuesday nights our
Tuff Stuff Aerobics class meets
from 7:45 to 8:45. Aerobics
builds strength, develops flexi-
bility, increases endurance and
improves muscle tone all this
and more while you're listening
and moving to the latest hits
with your friends! Let's get
physical!
SINGLES
PROGRAM COMMITTEE
PLANNING FUTURE
The singles' program commit-
tee is hard at work planning light
January, February and March
programs. The highlight of our
winter activities will be a "grand
opening" dance to be held on
March 10. A special flyer has
been mailed, so if you have not
received one, please call the
Center and get your name on our
mailing list.
ADULTS
YOUR CHILD AND DRUGS
Gary Dudell of the Mendez
Foundation is leading a seminar
at the Main Branch called
"Choices and Challenges Your
Child and Drugs." This timely
topic will be offered at 7:30 p.m.
on Tuesday, Feb. 5, and will
explore the proper action to take
if your teenager (or younger)
shows symptoms of drug or
alcohol use. A must for all
parents.
KVEL OR KVETCH
Take a look at the Challenge of
Parenthood with Rabbi Steve
Kaplan of the Hillel Foundation.
A teaching experience focusing
on philosophies of Judaism and
their relationship to effective
child-rearing practices. This
series of four seminars begins
Feb. 4, and the cost is $20 (one
parent) or $30 (a couple) for
members, and $30 (one parent) or
$45 (a couple) for non-members.
You are encouraged to bring
questions or problems dealing
with philosophy or psychology as
they relate to these topics. Please
let us know in advance that you
are planning to attend by regis-
tering at the JCC.
MOVIE SERIES
TO BEGIN
Put Jan. 29 on your calendar
for our first movie of the series.
"The Frisco Kid" will be shown
on Tuesday, Jan. 29, at 8 p.m. A
special showing for seniors will be
held that afternoon at 1 p.m.
Charge: $2 evening. $1
afternoon, or $5 for the entire
9eries of three movies.
CLUB VARIETY
PLANS FISHING TRIP
AND GASPARILLA PARTY
Although Club Variety's first
planning session of the new year
will not be held until Tuesday,
Feb. 5, at 7 p.m. at the JCC con-
ference room, two terrific activ-
ities have already been an-
nounced.
The first is a fishing trip, to be
held on Wednesday, Jan. 30. Call
our group president Lil Singer
(831-5648) if you are interested in
a funfilled day of fishing with
friends.
The second is a Gasparilla cos-
tume party, scheduled for Mon-
day, Feb. 11. Our gala evening
will begin with a dinner catered
by Sonny's featuring barbecued
ribs, chicken, cole slaw, baked
beans and iced tea. We will pro-
vide the set-ups at this BYOB
affair. Don't forget: there will be
prizes for the best costumes.
Place Loft's Club House (off
Humphreys and Dale Mabryl;
time 8 p.m.; charge $10 per
person.
SUNDAY CLASSES
IN THE STOCK MARKET
Don't forget about our two-
sessions course entitled "The
Stock Market What's Ahead
in the '80's" being offered on Feb.
4 and Feb. 11 at the Main
Branch. Emerging trends in the
stock market, the market as a
whole, and various industry seg-
ments will be discussed in the
Feb. 4 session. Cost for the two
classes is $5 members and $7.50
non-members, time is 7:30-9:30
p.m.
BALLET CLASSES
FOR ADULTS
Inadvertently omitted from
your Winter Program Guide are
continuing ballet classes for
adults, on Tuesday and-or Thurs-
day 9-10 a.m. Cost is $16 once-
week or $25 twice-week for mem-
bers, and $25 once-week or $37
twice-week for non-members.
Payment is accepted upon at-
tendance at first class.
SENIORS
TRAVEL CLUB NEWS
The JCC Senior's Travel Club
will hold its 1985 kick-off meeting
on Wednesday, Jan. 30 at 10:30
a.m. to plan travel events for the
entire year.
Already on Travel Club's
schedule is a day of shipboard fun
and frolic, on Wednesday, Feb.
13. Sail away for a day of swim-
ming, sunning, dancing, games,
movies, casino gambling, ship-
board horse racing, and a Broad-
way style review! Add to all these
activities three wonderful meals
and you have a thoroughly en-
joyable Sea Escape Venture. Cost
tion of tree-planting. Many other
activities will also be available. If
you are interested in helping-out
with this program, please contact
Terry at the Center.
is $73 members and $83 non-
members. The ship will depart
promptly at 9 a.m., so we must
leave the Center at 8 a.m. sharp.
We'll be returning at 11 p.m. Call
the Center for further informa-
tion or reservations.
NEEDED THINGS
The Senior Council will be
having a white elephant sale at
the Israeli Independence Day
function. We need goods
please bring your oddities and
extras to Judy London's office.
NEEDED: TRAVEL CLUB
VOLUNTEER
Are you interested in working
with senior citizens? Do you
enjoy taking fun trips? If so, why
not combine the two and assist
our Travel Club as a special
volunteer? If you are the one who
coordinates the trip, your way is
paid! And the satisfaction of
working with our seniors is
enormous. For more information
and an interview, call Judith
London at the Center.
HOW TO STAY
YOUNG AT HEART
Beginning Feb. 5 and continu-
ing through March 21, Jan
Roberts, Director of Behavioral
Medicine Consultants of Florida,
will conduct a course on Tuesday
and Thursday for seniors who
want to stay young at heart. In-
formation and instruction will be
provided concerning medication
and medical attitudes toward
older patients, how to talk to
your doctor, stress reducers (such
as laughter, play, peer support
and sex), detecting and
managing depression, and ad-
vocating for yourself. Register by
Feb. 1 with Judy London.
J'AI A LAI CANCELLED
Travel Club's J'ai A'lai trip for
Feb. 6 has been cancelled and will
be rescheduled.
SILVER PAGES
DIRECTORY
Seniors 60 and over, pick-up
and fill-out your application to
receive the Silver Pages Direc-
tory of businesses and organiza-
tions offering discounts to
seniors. Members will receive a
membership card which identifies
them to merchants. The direc-
tory, which will be published in
August, is being sponsored by
the Southwest Telephone
Company and the Area Agency
on Aging. For further informa-
tion, contact Judith London at
the JCC.
HELP WANTED
for
JCC AUCTION
Organizational meeting
Thursday, Feb. 7, 7:30.
Conference room. JCC
WE'RE ROCKIN,!
it's a ...
Tampa Teen Sleepover
at the
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Saturday, January 26th 8:00 p.m.-8:00 a.m.
Open to Teens 14-18 $5.00
Q105 DJ, Mike Reeves for DANCING!
Q10S DJ Mike Reeves
DANCING! MOVIES! FOOD! GAMES! FUN!
CALL 872-4451 for reservations
"COMING UF'
Jan. 26 Tampa Tea
Togetherness Sleepover
Jan. 26-27 Tenni.
Tournament
Jan. 29 Movie, "TV.
Frisco Kid"
Jan. 30 Club Variety
Fishing Trip, Travel Crab
Planning Session
Feb. 3 Tu B'Shev*
Family Program
Feb. 4 Challenges of
Parenthood Series begins
First class on The Stodi
Market
Feb.5 Young at Hem
Seminar begins; Your Child
and Drugs Seminar; Club
Variety Planning Session
Feb. 11 Club Variety
Gasparilla Costume Party;
Senior's Game Day begins
Feb. 13 Travel Club'i
Sea Escape Venture
SACS HAS NEW HOURS
The Seniors Arts and
Shop has announced its
hours, effective immediately:
Downtown stores 3i|
Madison St. Monday and Tha
day, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Friday ]{|
a.m.-2 p.m.
JCC Store 2808 Horatio!
Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-l pj
Alternate Thursdays 4-7 p.m.
SACS is for seniors 55 andc
living in Hillsborough County.!
is an income-suppler
program which uses consig
shops to sell all different types i
handcrafted goods. Stop-in
see us sometime!
VOLUNTEER
INCOME TAX
ASSISTANCE
Free assistance for people with]
questions or problems with filing]
their 1984 income tax returns. |
Can't afford another tax service! i
Come to the JCC Main Brand I
between 9 ajn. and 12 noonoi|
Fridays, Jan. 15- April 14.
IMPROVISATION
UNLIMITED
Now forming: an exc
drama workshop designed to |
your creative juices floi
Stretch your imagination
expand your expressi*
vocabulary. Learn to con
trate, then let go and roll witht
punches. Draw upon your
life experiences in a new wiyj
Contact Judy London for
and place. No charge.
NEW GAME DAY
Come and socialize over ctnsl
and table games! Bring a tall
lunch and a dessert to share*
fun way to make friends and1
fluence people. We have reguWj
decks of cards, but for any oti*
activity (i.e., Mah Jonfl.
checkers, chess, Trivial Purs*
Chinese checkers, Pent*.
please bring your own equ|
ment. We will meet on the""".
Monday of every month. u
kick-off date is Feb. 11 at**
for lunch and games to ft**.
Join us!
Cast members performing in the W
successful musical comedy
"Noah's Lark" last November.