The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Full Text
'Jemsti f/cridlian
Of Tampa
17 Numbers
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 8.1986
\ Price 35 Cents
ashington Plans For Mubarak
Hosni Mubarak's
'resident Reagan
Ik is increasingly
here as central
jer the Reagan
ition views the
:ion talks as
gading to direct
is with Israel or
Mubarak visit was stressed by
one Middle East expert here,
William Quandt, a senior Fellow
at the Brookings Institution and
former director of the National
Security Council's Middle East
Bureau in the Carter ad-
ministration, who recently
returned from a visit to Egypt,
Jordan, Syria and Israel.
"The Americans who are
serious about the Middle East see
that (the Mubarak visit) as the
crucial visit in this period,"
Quandt told foreign
correspondents here. He added
that it was "more important"
The Hussein-Arafat agreement
also calls for an international
conference which would include
the five permanent members of
the Security Council as well as'
the PLO. Both Israel and the
U.S. want direct talks between
the parties involved, not an
international conference, and
Israel flatly refuses to sit down at
any table which includes the
Mubarak has urged the U.S. to
invite Israel and members of a
joint Jordanian-Palestinian
ighly publicized than the visit last month of King dele^.n for *** ledin8 ^
K that WUI fizzle W of Saudi Arabia, adding* Sfr^^ ""
however, that Fahd s visit did
serve to increase publk attention
toward the Mideast.
"The Egyptians are more
realistic about Israeli politics
than anyone else in the Arab
world" and they "have a pretty
good understanding of the
American position,"
ae even before the
cautiously spoke
less to "re-engage
rocess" in the wake
lier Shimon Peres'
of Mubarak's
lirect talks between
a Jordanian-
IS. still wants an
feat for the parties
involved, Jordan
,0, for direct
Kth Israel as well
Lnce "without
of United Nations
cil Resolutions 242
MITANCE of the
willing to host such talks in
Cairo. He stressed the im-
portance of direct negotiations
and said the Palestinian
delegates do not have to be
known members of the PLO. He
added that an international
conference could be held to give
its "blessing" once an agreeent
was reached.
motive behind Mubarak's latest
actions could be Egypt's desire to
receive more U.S. aid. Mubarak
has asked for tl billion more in
the 1986 fiscal year than Egypt is
receiving this year, but the
Reagan administration has only
recommended that Congress
increase it by about $169 million.
Mubarak also seeks to have the
U.S. lower the interest rate on its
military debt. Egypt reportedly
is behind $250 million to $300
million in interest payments.
Mubarak is expected to come
under strong questioning from
members of Congress over the
"cold peace" between Egypt and
Israel. Some have even
threatened not to vote for aid to
Egypt if there is no improvement
in this area.
Quandt stressed that Egypt's
diplomatic moves "have value
whatever their motivation." He
said the Egyptians believe that if
Continued on Page 11
THIS COULD be seen in
Mubarak'8 proposals following
the announcement of the
agreement between King Hussein
and PLO chief Yasir Arafat. The
accord expresses support for
United Nations resolutions,
instead of a specific acceptance of
Resolutions 242 and 338 which
the Reagan administration Mm. ~ *
requires as the basis for
President Mubarak
Pope Comes Close
But Not Close Enough on Israel
|Four Tops Concert
[as Been Cancelled
For March 14
ittees Hard At Work On
lual JewishM usic Festival
and Howard
co-chairmen for
il Jewish Musk
[held on March 10
at Congregation
tmg with the
chie Skopp, Mike
Cohen, Michael
Schwartz, Gene
Levin, Susan
Tobin, Bootsie
[Buchman, David
Bobo and Sherry
itow, Harvey
Barron, David
Lee Markowitz,
Gary Zamore, Mike Lin sky,
Sandy Turkel, Rieva Bobo,
Donald Linsky, Charles
Weissman, Joe Kerstein, Arline
Verkauf, and Martin Port are
active committee members.
Betty Germaine and Linda
Blum are in charge of the dessert
reception honoring the guest
artiste immediately following the
performance. Committee
members are Karen Linsky,
JoAnn Becker, Roberta Zamore.
Arline Verkauf, Doris Morris,
Iris Buchman, Betty Shalett,
Louise Tache, Amiee Mezrah and
Adrianne Muslin.
Pope John Paul
(JTA) At a private
audience with American
Jewish Committee leaders
Feb. 15 held in the
resplendent Apostolic
Palace, Pope John Paul II
went further than any other
pope in recent memory in
affirming that improved
Catholic-Jewish relations is
now an article of Catholic
doctrine, "an expression of
the (Catholic) faith, a word
of the Divine Wisdom."
At the same time, he remained
cautious and vague about the
relationship of the Holy See to
Howard Friedman, AJC
president, led an eight-member
AJC delegation in an audience
devoted to commemorating the
40th anniversary of the end of
World War II and the defeat of
Nazism and the 20th anniversary
of the adoption by Vatican
Council II of Nostra Aetate, the
declaration which opened a new
chapter in Catholic-Jewish
relations. It was the first
audience in 1986 of any Jewish
group with the Polish pope
devoted to examining the impact
of the Vatican Declaration on
Catholic-Jewish relations during
the past two decades.
"AS THE Nazi trauma ap-
palled us with despair over
human evil," Friedman said in
his prepared text, "so the 20th
anniversary of the close of
Vatican Council II inspires all of
us with hope and promise for a
more humane future ... It ia no
exaggeration to state that as a
result of these far-reaching
Continued on Page 10-
1986 890.741 Results to date
1986 Increase 196.029
Up 29 percent
Operation Moses 106,000
1986 Campaign Goal 81,300.000
Israel Cabinet Moves
To Second Phase
JERUSALEM (JTAJ) The Cabinet Sunday
decided to begin immediately the second stage of the
Israel Defense Force's withdrawal from south Lebanon as
harassment of Israeli units escalated over the weekend.
Four IDF soldiers were wounded Friday by roadside
THE CABINET'S DECISION was taken on the
recommendation of Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin and
the Army General Staff, strongly backed by Premier
Shimon Peres. There was no opposition, but two former
Likud defense ministers, Ariel Sharon and Moshe Arens,
did not vote, according to an Israel Radio report. Sharon
is minister of commerce and industry and Arens a
According to the Israel Radio report, the Cabinet set
no time framework for completion of the second stage,
which will remove the IDF from the eastern sector of
South Lebanon.

______...... _- __""-_ .' 1
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday, March 8.1986
fei>e// v.I. to beam with immense pride and pleasure; to be
so proudly happy "your buttons can bust"; doting with a
grin, conspicuous pride, uncontainable delight.
To quote a famous Jewish lady. "Can we talk?" I've been
thinking a lot lately about getting information for this column.
And I finally began to realize something. Here you are. looking
for what the other guy has to kvell about. And, after you finish
reading my column, you say. "Humph! So what"s so great? My
son-daughter-husband-wife-cousin-pooch is at least as in-
teresting." So, where*s the kvell from you?
I know the answer. The real reason that some of you are not so
ready to write me or call me with your kvells is not because you
don't have any. (You're Jewish, so you kvell right?) But the
real reason is o.k., you can admit it you are afraid of THE
Well. now. for a limited time only, the superstitious among
you can receive my new, never-before-offerd to the Tampa Bay
area. KINEAHORA RIBBON. Just send a self-addressed,
stamped envelope, along with at least one good "kvell and tell,"
and receive, by return mail, absolutely free, one red satin ribbon
that is guaranteed to keep away any evil eye brought on by too
much kvelling. So where else could you get such an offer? So
stop being superstitious and send me some news!
(Just to make everyone feel a little better, for today's column
I'll ward away the evil eye in writing. Future items won't need
words, because by then the ribbons should be more than
adequately working to fend off demons, goblins and any evil
spirits lurking among us.)
Well, just to prove my point once again, I'd like to announce
that Josh Lauring, son of Bev and Lewis Lauring, has just
attained the almost unattainable. Congratulations to Josh, who,
kineahora. scored a perfect 1600 on the national Scholastic
Achievement Test. Josh, a junior at Berkeley Preparatory
School, is one of only four students nationwide to have attained
a perfect score.
Meanwhile, brother Adam Lauring, in the 7th grade at
Berkeley, has won first place, kineahora. in physical science in
the school's Science Fair. He now goes on to the regional fair at
the USF Sun Dome to compete with other projects from
Hillsborough County. Good luck, Adam!
K n' T PROVES WORD GETS AROUND ... and so do
people. I hear Jennifer Fishman is spending her junior year
abroad in London, England. Jennifer, kineahora, is at Weatfield
College of the University of London, studying English. She is
also touring and travelling and really enjoying the experience.
Her parents, Sam and Elbe Fishman, hope to visit her sometime
this spring.
Aidman, who was just made managing partner of the Tampa
Bay-Orlando offices of the international consulting and ac-
counting firm of Lav en thai and Horwath. Formerly director of
tax services, Terry, kineahora, writes a weekly tax column for
the newspaper Tampa Bay Business. He is well known
nationally for his writing, speaking and tax expertise. Mazeltov,
Terry. "Kvelldone!"
TON are the parents of the Chudnow girls, Sharon and
Andrea. Whenever I see father Joel Chodnow, he "kvells" me
Daughter Sharon, 14, on high honor roll all through school, is
very busy, kineahora, being president of the Student Council at
Buchanan Junior High School, as well as head cheerleader. She
enjoys modelling for the Ultimate Talent Agency, and has
already done jobs for Belk Lindsey, Pepsi, The Tampa Tribune,
and People's Gas Company.
Daughter Andrea, 8, is also a high honor roll student, and,
kineahora. recently gave a great performance to a conference of
school administrators at Miles Elementary School in a play
called "Pinochio, Don't Smoke that Cigarette."
Mother and stepfather Betty and Paul Hillier share in the
pride of the children. You keep kvelling and I'll keep telling
it's a pleasure!
Gerber who moved to Tampa from Miami in August. Their
family includes, kineahora, son, Lee, 8, and daughter, Rachel, 4.
Michael works for American Medical International and is the
executive director of Memorial Hospital in Tampa. Joyce has a
background in broadcasting and writing commercials for radio.
She also enjoys aerobic dancing. The Gerbers have just moved
into a home in Windemere in Carrollwood Village. We welcome
you to Tampa!
Do you have some news you'd like to share? Maybe just
something you'd like to "kvell" about? Please write the Jewish
Floridian at 2808 Horatio St., Tampa 33609 (872-4470) and teU
me all about it.
Virshulsky Arrested
Natan Virshulsky, a young
religious Jew, was arrested in
Kiev on charges of allegedly
"stealing books from a
synagogue library," the National
Conference on Soviet Jews
reported Tuesday. Virshulsky,
who is from Moscow, was in Kiev
to visit his wife's parents when
the arrest was made. His arrest is
among a series of actions taken
against the religious Jewish
community in recent months, the
Conference said.
leasts*** ............
Jewish National Fund Holds Green
Sunday On March 17
Green Sunday, the Jewish
National Fund's nationwide
phonathon. will bring the
message of JNF's renowned land
homes in
March 17.
and reclamation
in Israel to Jewish
Tampa on Sunday.
This year, it is crucial
that Green Sunday be an out-
standing success. Israel's drastic
economic crunch has impacted
the entire country, especially the
Keren Kayemeth Lelsrael. which
implements JNF's work.
On Green Sunday, volunteers
call Jewish families to urge them
to plant at least one tree in Israel
for each member of the family. In
addition to members of the
Jewish community participating
this day there will be volunteers
from six Tampa churches, in
association with the Christian
Embassy in Jerusalem, also
participating in the phonathon.
Phyllis Browarsky, local
chairman of Green Sunday,
stated. "As one of the largest
employers in Israel, we have
made agonizing decisions about
where to cut expenditures. Much
of our heavy moving equipment
is standing idle, unemployment is
rising and productivity is down.
Israel's economy runs and
depends on full employment. It is
catastrophic for an industrial
country like Israel to be going
through a crisis like this one.
"We must be successful in
raising the needed funds to
overcome the devaluation of the
shekel and the loss of revenues,"
Browarsky went on, "so that the
KKL afforestation programs will
not be curtailed. The inability of
the Keren Kayemeth to continue
with its projects will cause a
chain reaction of severe hard-
ships throughout the im-
migration settlements and
eventually the entire country."
Since 1901. the JNF has been
spreading its "blanket of green"
throughout the land of Israel. In
addition to its extensive af-
forestation program, the JNF is
responsible for a range of vital
activities whose aim is the
rehabilitation of the Jewish
homeland. Among these are the
preparation of sites for new
settlements, the reclamation of
land for farms and orchards,
building roads and highways.
and the support of breakthr,
agricultural research projects
Despite the Jewish Natii
Fund's success in reviuiii
Israel, much of the land is
brown and barren. Green Su.-d
is so named for our vision tot
all of Israel green, from
To become a Green Sund
volunteer, or to make a o
l rihut ion earlv, call your |n
JNF office at 933-TREE.
On the occasion of his
850th Birthday
In Spain. Egypt. Israel and
SEFARAD (Two weeks) .................... SU15 plusikfa*
SEFARAD AND ISRAEL (Two weeks) .......... S1.31S plusakfat
SEFARAD AND MOROCCO (18 Days).......... Sl.429 plusiirfm
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Dr. Mosbe Lazar, (University of Southern California) May 13 4 JuK22
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Land Operator: Politur. Madrid
The memories of Passovers gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kiddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah-The stories of the Exodus,
the Aficomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However, there is still one more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder table-Manischewitz wine. Manischewitz wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The "flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
Predated and bottled under strirt Rabbinical wperriuon
by Rabbi Dr Joseph I Singer t Rabbi Solomon B Shapiro
Manisrhewiti Wine Co. New York. N V Ittll
kaihrulh CertaVate available upon request

Friday, March 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Jerilyn Goldsmith Of New Teen Division
Jerilyn Goldsmith
u/ Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division and its 1985
campaign chairman, Alice
Rosenthal, are pleased to an-
nounce Jerilyn Goldsmith as
chairman of the first Annual
Mother-Daughter Luncheon on
behalf of the 1985 Women's
Division campaign.
The "Charming Affair" will be
held on Sunday, March 10,1 p.m.
at Avila Country Club.
"We have invited girls in
grades 7-12, and their mothers,"
stated Jerilyn Goldsmith.
"We've planned an exciting,
memorable afternoon. Our new
Teenage Division (grades 7-12)
has been in the planning stages
for two years and we are so
excited to be able to plan this
day. We know women are the
organizers and backbone of every
family and it starts with the
education of teenagers about the
survival of the Jewish people.
There is no minimum com-
mitment to our new teenage
division luncheon. We want
everyone to leave with a won-
derful feeling about themselves
and the 'charming afternoon.' "
Chairman Jerilyn Goldsmith
and her committee, Jolene Shor,
Dalia Mallin, Trudy Harris,
Jackie Kalson, Bonnie Solomon,
Patty Kalish. and Franci
Rudolph have planned a
memorable afternoon.
Dynamic author Gerda
Weissmann Klein will be the
keynote speaker. Copies of her
latest book, "Promise of A New
Spring," will be available for sale
and personal autographs.
Christopher Davis, an expert
in fashion, cosmetology, and
modeling, will add his glamorous
and exciting touch to the af-
Due to security and limited
seating at Avila, reservations will
not be accepted after Friday,
March 8. For further information,
call the Women's Division office,
Bert Green To Chair Breakfast For Residents Of Towers
And Mary Walker Apartments
Alice Rosenthal, chairman of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division 1985 Cam-
paign, has announced that Bert
Green will chair the March 10
breakfast for the residents of the
Jewish Towers and Mary Walker
The breakfast is being planned
by chairman Bert Green and her
committee, Sid Bleendes,
Florence Gordon, Edith Kessler
and Anna Rosen. "Food is being
baked and contributed to make
this a lovely and memorable
morning. We hope ail the
residents, men and women, will
join us for breakfast and to meet
Gerda Klein," chairman Green
Throughout the ages, special
people have come froward with
important messages. Some have
shouted them from the rooftops;
others have stood among us,
touched us, and spoken with
warmth and affection. Such a
person is Gerda Weissmann
Klein, author, lecturer. Holocaust
survivor, historian and jour-
nalist, wife, mother and gran-
dmother, who is able to blend
these roles comfortably and with
sincere dedication.
Merilyn Burke and Debbie
Gitomer, Women Division's
Topaz Co-chairmen, have been
working with Bert Green and her
committee. The breakfast is on
behalf of the Tampa Jewish
Federation 1985 Campaign, and
residents will have an op-
portunity to make their 1985
contribution during the mor-
ning's activities. "Each year the
residents' pledges are secured by
Bert Green and many other
volunteers over a two-month
period. We feel this breakfast will
be a thank you for their 1985
contributions," Burke and
Gitomer stated.
Bert Green
Reservations are due by
Friday, March 8. For further
information call the Federation
office, 875-1618 or Bert Green
Gerda Klein To Return To Tampa
Gerda Weissmann Klein,
dynamic speaker, lecturer
historian, journalist and author,
will return to Tampa on March 1C
to address two groups sponsored
by the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division. Mrs. Klein
was in Tampa on Jan. 29 to
address the Women's Division
Business and Professional
Women's Network.
Gerda Klein
Mrs. Klein, a Holocaust
survivor whose books have been
hailed as the most moving and
beautifully written on Jewish
suffering and survival, will
address the residents of the
Jewish Towers and Mary Walker
Apartments at 9:30 a.m. and a
Mother-Daughter 1 p.m. lun-
cheon at Avila Country Club.
Reports from the B&P Network
in January demonstrated a
successful evening with Mrs.
Klein the roomful of women
were mesmerized and went on
record in appreciation.
Mrs. Klein's first book, "All
But My Life," was hailed by
critics all over the world. Her
second, "The Blue Rose," was on
Continued on Page 5-
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Pge4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 8, 1986________________________
Cabinet Splits
Takes Opposing Views on Strauss
Coalition and opposition
Knesset members of both
the left and right have
expressed extreme
displeasure with Franz
Josef Strauss, the prime
minister of Bavaria, here on
an official visit to Israel, for
his persistent advocacy of
the sale of West Germany's
most sophisticated
weapons to Saudi Arabia.
Many MKs urged Premier
Shimon Peres to withdraw his
invitation to Strauss, head of the
right-wing Christian Social
Union (CSU), after he proposed
that the Bonn government agree
to a Saudi request to buy the
Leopard II tank, considered one
of the most advanced weapons of
its kind. Strauss' rationale was
that the sale would mean more
work and more jobs for Ger-
many's arms industry.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, who was on a week-long
visit to Western Europe, said
before his departure that while in
Bonn he would raise the issue of
weapons sales to Arab states and
stress as strongly as possible
Israel's opposition to them.
Labor MK Abba Eban.
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee, said he opposed any
arms sales to the Saudis and
> ~nd would refuse'Do-meet-him
when he was in Israel.
Dan Meridor, of Likud, said a
German-Saudi arms deal would
; -
of its own armaments industry
and favored still more, if Israel
wants it.
However. Strauss added, "The
Americans, the French, the
British are falling all over each
other, so great is the crush of
these arms suppliers in the
Middle East Tanks, aircraft,
warships, cannon ... if we don't
supply them, others will."
impose a severe burden on Israel.
"It is shocking and alarming to
think that Germans will once
again be involved in the sale of
arms to Arab countries, which
distribute anti-Semitic
propaganda and wish to continue
what the Germans began so
many years ago," destruction of
the Jews, he said.
Strauss' argument that Israel
should be more understanding of
Germany's need to export arms
since it exports arms itself.
Victor Shemtov, of Mapam, an
opposition party, said Strauss'
support for the arms deal was at
least in part motivated by
personal interests. The Bavarian
-jeader^s r.epul^il l^have linuncj&i
connections .with iierman arms
manufacturers Shemtov ahfl
other MKs said they would
boycott the official receptions for
But Likud MK Michael Dekel
thought that Strauss should be
received in Israel correctly but
without enthusiasm. He
cautioned against emotional
reactions to his visit.
Strauss, whose party is a
coalition partner in Chancellor
Helmut Kohl's Christian
Democractic Union (CDU)-led
government, said in an interview
in the West Germany newspaper
Bild that Germany must stop
living in the past with respect to
Israel and, like other Western
countries, have no qualms about
selling arms in the Middle East.
SPECIFICALLY, he proposed
repealing a long-standing law
that bans the sale of weapons to
areas of tension, among" which
the -Middle East is notable. He
said he had helped pave the way
yean ago for Israel to get West
derman technology to the benefit
Strauss Vows
I'll Never Do Harm to Israel
Franz Josef Strauss, the
prime minister of Bavaria,
arrived last week on an
official visit declaring
himself to be a friend of
Israel. "I will never do
anything to harm Israel,"
he said at welcoming
ceremonies at Ben Gurion
Airport where he was
greeted by Ezer Weizman,
a Minister-Without-
Portfolio attached to the
Prime Minister's Office.
Strauss was seeking to defuse
the anger expressed by Israeli
leaders and Knesset members
over his advocacy of the sale of
West Germany's sophisticated
Leopard II tank to Saudi Arabia.
He was received by President
Chaim Herzog and by Knesset
Speaker Shlomo Mil lei His
reception was "correct" but not
"warm," according to media
He also visited the Yad
Vashem Holocaust Memorial
where he placed a wreath. He met
later with Premier Shimon Peres,
on whose invitation he came to
Israel, and with Deputy Premier
and Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir who returned from his
European trip before Strauss'
departure last Friday.
declared they would boycott
official receptions for the
Bavarian leader who heads the
rightwing Christian Social Union
(CSU), a partner in the Christian
Democratic Union (CDU)
coalition government of Chan-
cellor Helmut Kohl.
Oewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Businna Oilier. 2*08 Horatio Slrwl. Tampa. Fla J360U
Telephone H72-4470
Publication Office 12(1 NIC 6 Si .Miami. FU 33132
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Edilra
' FrrJShorhn
The Jrwiah Floridian 1 m Noi Gaaraater The Kaahry th
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Friday, March 8,1985
Volume 7
Number 5
They were incensed by remarks
attributed to Strauss by a West
German newspaper calling for
arms sales to Saudi Arabia and
other Arab states in order to
provide work and jobs for
Germany's armaments industry.
Strauss said on his arrival that
he had been quoted out of context
by a West German trade paper
last December in connection with
an interview he gave last
October. He stressed his role in
"cutting through bureaucratic
red tape" to provide Israel with
West German technology.
HE SAID he always opposed a
Palestinian state on the West
Bank which brought him
"death threats" from Arabs
and that he believes the greatest
danger Israel faces is not the
Arabs but the Persian Gulf war
between Iran and Iraq which
could trigger a world war.
Strauss had high praise for the
quality of the Israeli army which
he claimed could fend off any
attack. He remarked that Israel's
fear of West German arms in
Arab hands was like former world
heavyweight boxing champion
Muhammad Ali fearing boxing
gloves on the hands of a child.
Strauss also said that West
Germany would participate in
efforts to track down and capture
Josef Mengele, the Auschwitz
death camp doctor, the most
notorious Nazi war criminal still
at large. The Bonn government
will do everything possible, he
said, including a one million DM
reward for information leading to
Mengele's capture
Strauss stressed in the
terview that "We are bound
ties of friendship with Israel
provide a great deal of econoi
aid. The past cannot be eras
But even the Israelis do not 1
in the past. They must be give
secure future." He observe
however, "It is time for <*
(Germany's) relationship wl
Israel to become normal
Israel Selling 'Know-How,'
Some of It Military, to China
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israelis selling "know-how'
the People's Republic of China, employing tl
promotional services of a local public relations firm and I
PR Firm in Hong Kong which specializes in translation.
YONATAN GOLDBERG, head of the Gitam ImaJ
Promotion Co., disclosed that Gitam was commission^
to prepare publicity and informational material for t\
representatives of two Israeli companies who went
China recently to explain certain processes and to see tl
they were properly implemented.
Goldberg declined to identify the companies, nor did
indicate the kind of "know-how" Israel was exporting
China. At least part of it seems to be military, accorc
to reports. Western military attaches in Peking repor
several months ago that British-made tanks at
ceremonial parade were fitted with Israel-made cannons.!
Reaganites Welcome
Second Phase of Exit
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration welcomed
the Israeli Cabinet decision
to proceed immediately
with the second stage of its
troop withdrawal from
south Lebanon.
It also reiterated previous
appeals to all parties for restraint
and cooperation in achieving a
coordinated pull out of the Israel
Defense Force from the
remaining Lebanese territory
they occupy.
"We welcome the an-
nouncement of the second stage
of the IDF withdrawal from
Lebanon which marks a further
step in Israel's plan for a full
withdrawal," State Department
spokesman Bernard Kalb said.
IN AN apparent reference to
the recent escalation of attacks
by Shiite guerrillas against
Israeli forces in south Lebanon
and the "iron fist" policy Israel
has adopted in response, Kalb
said, "We call on all parties to
exercise restraint and break the
cycle of action and reaction which
has resulted in the loss of life and
destruction of property."
Kalb also urged "the parties to
take advantage of the Nakura
process," a reference to the now-
suspended Lebanese-Israeli talks
at Nakura held under the
auspices of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon, "to
assist in arranging a coordinated
withdrawal." He declined to
comment when asked if the
administration viewed Israel's
recent actions in south Lebanon
as justified.
Kalb, meanwhile, in response
to a question on last weekend's
closure of the Arab university of
Bir Zeit on the West Bank, read a
prepared statement which said,
"As we have said before, we
regret anything which could
affect the educational process on
the West Bank or interfere with
the principle of academic
"Disruption of the education
process can only harm the in-
terests of those who genuinely
seek educational opportunities,"
the statement said." We urge that
the university be reopened as
rapidly as possible."
closed the university It
weekend, as punishment for
anti-Israeli exhibit organized
the students. The exhibit was
take place last Saturday on iv
campuses of the university
mark the founding of the Popu|
Front for the Liberation
Palestine led by Naj
An army' search on Fric
night led to the discovery
scores of books calling
rebellion in the West Bank
containing instructions on ho>
prepare bombs. The exhibit all
included pamphlets and poste
condoning the armed strugj
against the Jewish State.
During the search, the ar
found on the premises of
university some 37 peof
preparing the exhibit, some
them students, others studer
from other universities, and
rest non-students. All w
arrested. Another 12 studeB
were arrested in their homes.
Eilat Is
Free Port -
Premier Shimon Peres announc<
in Eilat that Israel's southen
most port town would become
free trade zone within the next
two months.
When the arrangement coi
into force in April, value addj
tax and employers taxes will t
cancelled. Income tax an<
company taxes will be reduced,
cheap fuel will be available t~
aircraft landing there, and specji
incentives will be available K
Police Eye
Police are investigating a spate o
incidents in which homes ana
cars of Jewish km"'* VJ
Snowdon and Mont M
districts have been daubed1 wJ, ,
swastikas. "Private Jewwn
property, including cars, houses
and even lobbies of apartrnent
buildings, have been spray*
with swastikas." Arthur Hiess
excecutive director J*J
B'rith for Eastern Canada,

Tampa Chapter OfHadassah Presents
The Klezmer Conservatory Band
Gerda Klein To
Return To Tampa
Continued from Page 3
THE Klezmer Conservatory
Band of Boston will give an
exclusive Tampa Bay area
performance at the Tampa
Theatre on Sunday, March 31, at
7:30 p.m. The two other ap-
pearances on the Florida tour will
be in West Palm Beach and in
Gainesville. The Tampa Chapter
^Hadassah is pleased to present
$us band which is one of the
leaders in the renaissance of
Klezmer music.
From the shtetls of Eastern
Kurope, through the immigration
to America; from the jazz clubs
of the cities and the stages of the
Yiddish theatre, comes the music
of the Klezmer Conservatory
Klezmer music began in
medieval Europe where bands of
itinerant Jewish musicians went
from town to town playing for
-'ewish festivals and special
"events. By the 19th century
klezmer music had become a well-
developed musical style, taking
its inspiration not only from the
synagogue, but from the non-
Jewish culture which surrounded
it. In America immigrant Jewish
musicians adapted this music to
the new rhythms and new in-
struments they found, creating
new klezmer forms. Unitl the
1940's Klezmer orchestras
flourished, but with new styles of
music, and the immigrant Jews'
dire to appear "American," the
klezmer tradition faded.
Today, however, a klezmer
revival is in full swing, with the
15-piece Klezmer Conservatory
Band playing a prominent role.
Fueled by a desire to return to his
roots, and the inherent appeal of
the music, Hankus Netsky, the
band's founder, discovered that
both a grandfather and an uncle
were in Philadelphia klezmer
orchestras in the 1920's. In 1980,
whjle an instructor at the New
England Conservatory of Music,
ne formed the band.
The Klezmer Conservatory
Band has performed concerts
from Minneapolis to New York
City. They have released two
records on the Vanguard label:
"Yiddishe Renaissance" and
The Boston Globe said,
"Klezmer may become the
hottest musical revival to come
out of Boston since the
resurrection of Scott Joplin a
decade ago." Jewish World
described the band's music as "a
swirling mass of sound that is
Jewish bop that won't stop." The
Washington Post said, "The
Klezmer Conservatory Band is a
riotous gifted ensemble of 13
young musicians and a vocalist
celebrating a very precious strain
of Yiddish folk music, one that
discovered its voice in Europe
and, when transplanted to this
country, lapped up elements of
jazz, rhumba, and Tin Pan Alley
as well."
Bring your family and together
experience part of our Jewish
heritage through music. Tickets
may be obtained by calling Ruth
Glickman at 879-5181, the Tampa
Theatre at 223-8981, or con-
tacting a Hadassah board
member. Tickets are reserve
seating only and prices are:
sponsor $100. benefactor $50,
patron $25. adult general ad-
mission $12, senior citizens $10,
and children 12 and under $6.
Tickets may be purchased by
mail send checks to Mrs. Ruth
Glickman, 4611 Fig Street, No.
209. Tampa FL 33609. Please
send a stamped, self-addressed
envelope and tickets will be
mailed to you.
* Includes a champagne-
dessert reception with the
musicians following the per-
Menorah Manor Volunteers
Begin To Train
Adele Lurie, Menorah Manor's
director of volunteers, announced
the first training session for the
volunteer corps to be held on
Monday, March 11, at 9:30 a.m.
in the Menorah Center Apart-
ments Recreation Hall. 250-59 St.
No., St. Petersburg.
This session will include at-
titudes on aging as well as an
overview of the psychosocial
needs of the elderly in-
stitutionalized resident.
The training session will
elude all requirements
established by HRS and will give
the volunteers the necessary
techniques and assurances to feel
at ease while in the role of
Menorah Manor Volunteers.
Notices will be mailed to all
those previously registered with
the Manor. If you wish to be
included, please call the volunteer
department at (813) 345-2775.
the children's best seller list. Her
third, "A Promise of a New
Spring" and her most recent, "A
Passion For Sharing," are both
well on their way to becoming
great successes. In her weekly
column, "Stories for Young
Readers," in the Buffalo, N.Y.
News, Gerda's themes allow your
imagination to explore the
mysteries of life along with some
simple truths which she has
distilled from her extraordinary
experiences. Whether the story is
about the local libraries, a
queen's treasure, the Grand
Canyon, or children's pets, you
are temporarily embraced by the
special corner of the world she
has selected to share with you.
Mrs. Klein was born in Bielitz
(Bielsko), Poland where she lived
with her parents and brother at
the time the German armies
occupied Poland in 1939. She and
her family were all sent to
concentration camps. When
Gerda's father told her to wear
her ski boots to work, he would
What Happens If... ?
What happens if I increase the
amount of Gibberellic acid in the
soil of tomato plants? Which
water filter is best? Will yeast
affect the growth of mold on
bread? Does a shingle roof house
shut out more heat than a pebble
roof house?
These are questions asked by
science students at The Hillel
School of Tampa; questions they
thought of themselves and
questions they found the answers
to by completing Science Fair
All students in grades 6-8 were
required to prepare an individual
project while children in the 4th
and 5th grades prepared class
projects and were encouraged to
prepare individual projects for
extra credit. The work began in
October when the children chose
the project. They were then
required to do library research.
After reading at least three books
related to their topics, students
developed hypotheses to be
Bounty Catering Passover Seder
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proven or disproven by the
experiments. They were required
to keep a log which was a daily
record of all activity related to
their project including reading
and experimental procedures.
The projects were then com-
pleted, prepared for display with
a written report, graphs, and the
The entire Science Fair
program is an integral portion of
the curriculum and reflects a very
detailed learning process. The
students must read and com-
prehend, formulate ideas and
procedures, set up controls and
repetitions of an experiment and
then recognize the conclusions.
When finished, the students have
learned scientific procedures,
logical thought processes and
how to formulate and solve
complex problems.
The culmination of five weeks
of work was presented on Feb. 14
at the Science Fair held in the
Jewish Community Library. This
year's projects were judged by
four scientists: Dr. Steven
Grossman (l)SF, biochemistry),
Mrs. Kldra Solomon (science
textbook author). Dr. Douglas
Raber (USF, chemistry), and Dr.
Marlon Ellison (U.T., biology).
This year's winners were:
Overall winner: Jonnie
Overall runner-up: Josh
Eighth grade: 1st place -
Marc Dickman: 2nd place and
Teacher Merit Stephen
Viders: Honorable Mention
Alia Libman, Jeff Barlis.
Seventh grade: 1st place
Jonnie Kolodner: 2nd place
Seth Forman. Honorable
Mention Peter Kaufmann:
Teacher Merit Alison Lewis.
Sixth grade: 1st place Josh
Brusin: 2nd place Daniel
Grossman; Honorable Mention
Shoshanna Bass; Teacher
Merit Avi Berger.
Fifth grade: 1st place: David
The overall and class winners
plus runner-ups had the op-
portunity to exhibit their Science
Fair projects at the Hillsborough
County Science Fair on March 7
and 8 at the USF Sundome.
hardly know that they would help
in her desperate fight for sur-
In midwinter of 1945, as the
Nazi empire began to crumble
before the advancing Allied
forces, the 4,000 woman inmates
of her camp in Silesia were forced
to walk 1,000 miles eastward
toward Czechoslovakia by the
Gestapo. When the march came
to a halt in a small village in that
country, there were less than 200
survivors. Gerda took the boots
off her frozen feet and extracted
the family photographs which
she had hidden in the soles.
Every member of her family,
every friend died in the con-
centration camps.
Mrs. Klein resides in a suburb
of Buffalo with her husband and
three children. She travels and
lectures extensively, has always
been involved in community
affairs and has received
numerous public honors for her
humanitarian and journalism.
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* k *w HW .|H*HH(|' lh/ll* M Ak.' > WvmIm. ..

,.r ..'n..;,.T-,...rtJ...... .
. .jj I M <<> Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, March 8,1986
Prime Minister Peres To Address 300
American Leaders At Jewish National
Fund Assembly In Israel
Prime Minister Shimon Peres
of Israel will address the Jewish
National Fund's National
Assembly as it meets in Israel
through March 12, it was an-
nounced by Charlotte Jacob son,
president of the Jewish National
Fund of America. He will speak
at the gala dinner culminating an
intensive 10-day program that
focuses on site inspection of JNF
projects throughout the country.
Three hundred JNF supporters
from across the United States
attending the assembly, chaired
by Robert B. Levine of Teaneck,
N.J. This will be the second time
in its history that the JNF has
held its biennial gathering in
Israel, Mr. Levine reported.
Assembly participants will
witness first-hand the vital land
reclamation and afforestation
work of the JNF during their tour
of the country. They will be
briefed by top Israeli government
officials and JNF representatives
1 800 432 3708
including Israel's president,
Chaim Herzog; Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the Jewish Agency
and World Organization
Executives: and Moshe Rivlin,
world chairman of Keren
Kayemeth LeIsrael, Israel's land
transformation agency.
The itinerary will emphasize
the urgent development needs of
the Galilee, where the JNF is
reclaiming and preparing rocky,
undeveloped land for 50 set-
tlements and mitzpim. Par-
ticipants will visit JNF works in
progress throughout Israel's
strategic northern region.
Highlights include visits to the
town of Carmiel, the center of an
area of new communities for
persons involved in developing
high-techonology products for
export; meetings with new
immigrants from the United
States living in mitzpeh Mount
Halutz, one of many hilltop
settlements throughout the
Galilee; dedications of land
reclamation projects; visits with
100 American and Canadian
When did we last see common sense in
County government?
C. Wayne
W. Pol Adv
families working as volunteers at
JNF's tree nursery at Golani
Junction; and a tour of Kiryat
Shmona, which was heavily
bombarded by the PLO before
1982, and whose burned-out
forests are being replanted by the
The itinerary also includes
inspection of JNF's extensive
operations in the Negev and
Arava deserts. The group will
tour the world-renowned Ramat
Hanegev Agricultural
Experiment Station in the Negev
where new strains of fruit and
vegetables are being developed
for export. They will also tour the
large-scale JNF reclamation
works along the Jordan River,
where the riverbank is being
reinforced against erosion.
Other highlights include a
meeting with recently-arrived
Ethiopian Jews at the Gilo
absorption center, and a briefing
on JNF's employment,
reclamation, and recreational
projects to ease the absorption of
Israel's newest immigrants.
In Jerusalem, delegates will be
guests of President Chaim
Herzog at a reception in honor of
the JNF gathering. They will
tour the ongoing work on the
"Ateret Yerushalayim" tree-
planting project which will
surround the capital with
greenery. At American
Independence Park, the largest of
the 110 major nature reserves
and recreation parks being
developed throughout Israel by
JNF, participants will dedicate
individual projects to which they
have contributed.
The group will be personal
guests of Tel Aviv's Mayor
Shlomo Lahat at a celebration of
that city's 75th anniversary.
They will also inaugurate a forest
for residents of the city's
distressed Hatikva quarter,
where they will plant some of the
first trees.
Optional day trips will include
a visit to King Solomon's Mines
at Timna Valley, a major ar-
cheological site being preserved
and developed by the JNF in the
southern Negev.
Dr. Shimon Slavin, head of the Bone Marrow Transplantation
Unit of the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center
greets Dr. Kwa Soon Bee, Permanent Secretary of Health of
Singapore, who visited the Center to work out final
arrangements for doctors from Singapore to study surgical
techniques at the Hadassah facility. The program was
developed after Dr. Slavin performed two bone marrow tran-
splants in Singapore using advanced procedures developed at
the medical center.
Pd Pol Adv.
7:30 P.M.
Contact Ruth Glickman at 879-5181
or Tampa Theatre at 223-8981
'Sponsors $100.00 'Benefactors $60.00
'Patrons $26.00
General Admission $12.00 Seniors $10.00
Children 12 & Under $6 00
Spon.o wt.lKiort A P.cron. w.11 .n^y ClumpaM Ohmci ^v"X
Rc*pt.on wMi ih. mutfdant. Mo.lm th. partormanc*
All Scats (Tax D.duclibl.)
Banafin Hiduuh Modical

Friday. March 8,1985 /The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
. '. .*
4 #
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Robert K. Berger
L. Mark Carron
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
102 W. Whiting St., 2nd Fir.
Tampa, FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Florida Wats Line: 1-800-282-5871
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
Fourth grade students of the Hillel School of
Tampa visited the Jewish Community Food Bank
site at the Jewish Community Center. The food
bank is the special Tzedakah project of this class.
(Front row from left) Danny Kolodner, Rachel
Pear, Danielle Blum, Jason Kreitzer; (center row
from left) Mark Belkin, Gideon Gluckman, Teddy
Herman, Jonathan Forman, Leah Silver; (back
row from left) Rabbi David Brusin, Headmaster,
Hillel School; Barbara Alter, Louise Wintner,
Ricki Lewis. The Jewish Community Food Bank
is in its third year of providing supplemental food
for 136 individuals. There are 23 weekly volun-
teers packing and delivering. Passover packages
will be delivered on April 3. Donations for
Passover should be received by April 2. For
further information please call Barbara Alter,
-/a/& too.
Catering for that Special Occasion
Passover Holiday Dinners Available
Sandwiches and Gourmet Takeouts Available
Marsha Levine Eileen Stiegel
Ann Troner Corinne Scanio
4820 N. Armenia Avenue Tampa. Florida 33603
Telephone 875-8842

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your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800 USA RAIL.

Vage 8 "The Jewish V'loridi'ah of Tampa/ Friday, March 8,1985
Long-Range Trends And Current Issues
Probed A t CJF Campaign Directors' Institute
The impact on campaign of
demographic and attitudinal
changes in the Jewish com-
munity was among issues ex-
plored at the 1985 Campaign
Directors Institute sponsored by
the Council of Jewish
Federations in San Diego, Feb. 3-
5. Forty-five campaign directors
a record attendance from
Federations across North
America took part in the multi-
faceted program, which included
a variety of sessions and
workshops covering major
aspects of the local fundraising
Joel Shinsky of Chicago
chaired the Institute, and Alan
Engel of Denver headed the
Program Committee. Norbert
Fruehauf, CJF's director of
Campaign Planning, provided
professional consultation to the
Brandeis University Center for
Modern Jewish Studies Professor
Gary Tobin delivered the keynote
address at the opening session,
which was chaired by Marc
Breslaw of Washington, D.C.
Discussing Jewish population
and attitudinal studies, Professor
Tobin cited the almost universal
support of and identification with
Israel among American Jews and
the strong perception of anti-
Semitism, as well as the general
lack of awareness of the work of
Federation and lack of par-
ticipation in volunteer efforts. He
emphasized the high rate of
mobility among Jews, their
increased diversity in Jewish
identity, family patterns and
Following Tobin's ad Jr *s
participants discussed
"Implications of Community
Studies for Campaign Planning"
in a session chaired by Harry
Cohen of Kansas City for which
Harold Morgan, campaign
director of Boston, was the
speaker. The theme of
demographic change was con-
tinued at workshops chaired by
Larry Rubenstein, Philadelphia:
Naomi Goodell, Phoenix; and Joe
Brodecki, Minneapolis.
UJA Vice President Elton
Kerness and Assistant Vice
President Communications
Raphael Rothstein discussed
UJA's future directions in a
session chaired by Martin
Waxman of Baltimore.
Maintaining the interest and
involvement of major gift givers
was approached through a case
presentation from Norbert
Fruehauf followed by workshops
Thumbs Up For Kids Program
An estimated 60 children
disappear each day throughout
the U.S.
The magnitude of the problem
demands immediate action, and
law enforcement agencies urge all
parents to have their children
photographed and fingerprinted
to provide police with vital in-
formation needed to help locate
missing children.
On Saturday, March 9, from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m., at Malibu Grand
Prix and Malibu Castle locations
around the U.S., operation
Thumbs Up For Kids will provide
this much-needed service .
Free of Charge.
Operation Thumbs Up For
Kids offers free fingerprinting
and photographing of children.
along with an information card
for parents to fill out and keep in
case of future need. All children
must be accompanied by a parent
or guardian, or have a signed
parental release giving per-
mission for fingerprinting.
Parents retain all fingerprints
and information.
Operation Thumbs Up For
Kinds is designed to provide
police with vital information
necessary in locating missing
children, and gives parents an
extra measure of security and
peace of mind that comes from
knowing they are doing all they
can to protect their family. For
further information, please
contact Malibu Castle, 14320
North Nebraska, (813) 977-6273,
chaired by Michael Novick,
Pittsburgh; Ziona Balalan,
Dallas; Paul EUenbogen,
Columbus; and Marilyn Shubin,
Atlanta. Michael Berke, cam-
paign director of Detroit, gave a
major presentation on his
community's comprehensive
pledge redemption program. An
Ideas Exchange featured suc-
cessful techniques from local
communities and provided an
opportunity for further exchange
of experiences between par-
ticipants. Presentations included
Campaign Goal Setters (Joe
Brodecki); Major Givers
Roundtable (Alan EngeU;
Northern and Sunbelt Com-
munity Interrelationships for
Leadership and Giving
Development (Douglas Kleiner,
Palm Beach); Worker Training
Missions to Israel (Alan
Margolies, Rhode Island); Book
of Life (Gerry Koffman); Fund
Raising of Federation and
Agency Board Members (Rick
Meyer, Milwaukee); Matching
Gifts (Michael Novick. Pitt-
sburgh); Planning and
Implementing a Short Campaign
(Michael Ostroff, Montreal);
Organizing The Campaign
Among Attorneys (Larry
Rubenstein): Young Leadership
Involvement in Super Sunday
(Arthur Paikowsky,
Philadelphia): Use of Television
and Mail (Joel Shinsky).
Alan Engel. campaign director
of Denver, was elected to the
Chairmanship of the Institute for
1986 and Rabbi Lawrence
the Program Chairman M
The Council of jewig-
Federations is the association f
200 Federations. Welfare^
and Community Councils whirh
serve nearly 800 communit
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in ., i,
and Canada.
million in the U.S.
Established in 1932. the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to me4%l
changing needs in the Jewish
community; the exchange of
successful experiences to assure
the most effective community
service; establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation
and through joint national
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional and international needs.
Drover state of-the-art
luxunous accommodations
Emov lv? entertainment
Allth.s and more are
included.n your Safety Hart**
hom Tampa International
toll free Or call collect
(813) 726-1161
Safete, !
.,rtH **-* Cta*
wCounty Government
must achieve results
and not just spend your
tax dollars.
Post Office Box 13541
Elect Ron
Tampa, FL 33681

Friday, March 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
Oriel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
JerusaJem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But you must
flv now. An offer this good won't last forever
Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
And El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
You can always add extra days. (Package not available 1214/84 thni
IS S3.)
Just $111 and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel We also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast. Plus a complimentary drink on arrival. This spe-
cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $144.
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 davs in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for only
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.
For more information call vour travel agent or El Al toll free at
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
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New York 11101.
The airline of Israel.
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Page 10 The Jewish Flpridian of Tampa / Friday, March 8,1985
Comes Close
But Not Close Enough on Israel
Continued from Page 1-
pronouncements and the prac-
tical actions they have inspired,
greater progress in improved
Catholic-Jewish relations has
taken place during the past two
decades than in the past two
Friedman then said that "the
American Jewish Committee
shares" the pope's vision "of
upholding human dignity by
vigorously advocating the
universality of civil and political
liberties, and, in particular,
religious liberty for all peoples
everywhere, especially those in
oppressive totalitarian societies."
The AJC president then
referred to his agency's "close
cooperation with Catholic Relief
Services in seeking to relieve the
suffering, hunger and deprivation
of millions of fellow human
beings in Ethiopia, and in Africa
THE CLIMAX of Friedman's
statement concentrated on the
importance of establishing
"diplomatic ties between the
Holy See and the State of Israel
and her people." He said: "Such
an historic act. we believe, would
be a watershed event in Catholic-
Jewish relations. It would help
create the sense of reality (in the
Arab world) which is in-
dispensable to peace, and we
would consider it a happy
development and confirmation of
the decisions of Vatican Council
In response, the pope declared,
"I wish to confirm, with utmost
conviction, that the teaching of
the Church proclaimed during the
Second Vatican Council in the
Declaration Nostra Aetate .
remains always tor us, for the
Catholic Church, for the
Episcopate .. and for the Pope,
a teaching which must be
followed a teaching which it is
necessary to accept not merely as
something fitting, but much
more as an expression of the
faith, as an inspiration of th Holy
Spirit, as a word of Divine
Vatican authorities told us
that the pope affirms by that
statement that he regards im-
proved Catholic-Jewish relations
as an "article of Catholic faith."
of pernament value, and its
progress is irreversible. That
assumed importance in light of
anxiety in Catholic circles that
the Vatican Synod called for
November may lead to reversal of
progressive achievements of
Vatican Council II.
relationships among Jews and
Christians have radically im-
proved in these years," the
pontiff stated, "Where there were
distrust and perhaps fear, there is
now confidence. Where there
were ignorance and therefore
prejudice and stereotypes, there
are now growing mutual
knowledge, appreciation and
respect. There is above ail, love
between us, that kind of love, I
mean, which is for both of us a
fundamental injunction of our
religious traditions and which the
New Testament has received
from the Old."
The pope then condemned anti-
Semitism, saying, "Anti-
Semitism, which is unfortunately
still a problem in certain places,
has been repeatedly condemned
by the Catholic tradition as
incompatible with Christ's
Prayer Service
traditional prayer service
opening the winter session of the
Ontario Supreme Court was held
in an appropriate but unusual
setting last week Temple
Anshe Sholom in Hamilton, Ont.
In the past, it has been held in a
Protestant church,
teaching and with the respect due
to the dignity of men and women
created in the image and likeness
of God. I once again express the
Catholic Church's repudiation of
all oppression and persecution,
and of all discrimination against
people from whatever side it
may come."
Pope John Paul acknowledged
"the close collaboration between
the American Jewish Committee
with some of our Catholic
agencies in alleviating hunger in
Ethiopia and in the Sahel."
ON THE Middle East, the
pope then vaguely said, "I know
also of your concern for the peace
and security of the Holy Land.
May the Lord give to that land,
and to all the peoples and nations
in that part of the world, the
blessing contained in the word
shalom." He then expressed the
hope that "the sons and
daughters of Abraham Jews,
Christians and Muslims may
live together and prosper in
Then, in private conversation
with the AJC representatives, he
spoke concretely of "peace and
security for Israel," but said
there were "complexities" that
stood in the way presently of
establishing diplomatic relations.
In meetings prior to the
audience with the pope, the AJC
leaders spoke at great length
with Archbishop Achille
Silvestrini of the Vatican
Secretariat of State and with Jan
Cardinal Willebrands, president
f the Vatican Secretariat for
Religious Relations with Jews, on
the importance of "full
recognition throughout the
civilized world, including the
Holy See, of Israel's sovereign
legitimacy as the only means of
dispelling the illusion in the Arab
world that somehow Israel's
continued existence can be
undermined. Nothing would
contribute more to peace in that
area than the dispelling of. that
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum,
director of international
relations of the American
Jewish Committee, was a
member of the AJC delegation
which met with Pope John
Paul II at the Vatican.
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Friday, March 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
' Stop Buggin'
Egypt's Mubarak Arrives Tuesday
Stop Buggin' Me' was one of
themes covered during a
aage rap session with Dr.
lan Sterling, adolescent
|rchiatrist. during the Feb. 24
Conference at the Jewish
lmunity Center. "I Gotta Be
was the first conference in
lpa where teens from dif-
^nt congregations and youth
convened to discuss their
igs and problems. The
jsors for the event were the
engagement of Elaine
lbsky. daughter of Mr. and
is. Alvin Dembsky of Nash-
|e. Tenn., to Mark A. Linsky,
of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
iky, has been announced.
lark is the grandson of Rose
en of Tampa and the late Max
n, and Eve and Ralph
Elaine is the granddaughter of
iche Dembsky of Nashville
the late Abe Dembsky, and
lida and Emil Wiener.
[Tie groom-elect is an attorney
the firm of Linsky and
[sky of Tampa and Sun City.
The prospective bride is the
promotion manager of J.C.
ley on the west coast of
i August 25 wedding is
led at Congregation Oha
Sholom, Nashville.
le Ufrif will be held at
Igregation Rodeph Sholom in
ipa on July 20.
Teen Council, the Jewish
Community Center and the
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Before adjourning to the in-
dividual workshops, various teen-
age problems were presented in
the form of a play by members of
the Teen Council. The actors were
Tammy Smith, Rodney Davis,
Amadeo Eichberg and Dena
Five workshops dealing with a
variety of subjects such as
pressures from parents, teachers
and peers, sibling rivalry, social
and academic adjustments and
suicide were directed by
professionals in their respective
Robin King led the session on
Sex, Ix)ve or Infatuation: How to
Know the Difference? Deborah
Albert of the University of South
Florida conducted a discussion
about careers.
Mary Agresti, clinical
supervisor of the Suicide and
Crisis Center, chaired a frank
discussion about suicide, "Do
You Really Want To Do It?" The
participants found this
discussion one that gave a new
look to life. There was a
workshop dealing with stress led
by Gregory Firestone, clinical
psychologist, and another
dealing with one's feelings
toward one's parents.
A social period and snack time
separated the two workshop
sessions and the enthusiasm
generated by the discusssions
was very evident. Before the
school year ends, the Teen
Council will plan a final event for
the teen-agers in the community.
Continued from Page 1
the peace process moves forward
it would be "vindication" of
Cairo's policies of the last decade.
The fact that Jordan and the
PLO were able to reach an
agreement "seems as evidence to
me that Egyptian diplomacy was
at work and was relatively ef-
fective," Quandt said. "I think
the Mubarak visit is going to be
very important in taking the
rather formal statement of the
Jordanian-PLO position and
translating it into a plan of ac-
BUT QUANDT said the Camp
David formula of having the
Egyptians be one of the
negotiators on the West Bank
and Gaza "is dead." He said the
Kygptians' role is to help others
get involved, bring the U.S. in,
and offer their advice and
Quandt explained that the
Egyptians, and Jordan, Saudi
Arabia and some parts of the
PLO who support diplomatic
efforts, are more realistic now
and know that the U.S. will not
impose a solution on Israel. "I
think they realize that time is
short and they can't wait for
someone to hand them a
solution," Quandt stated. He
said they must find a "partial
Arab consensus" on the approach
to a settlement and on the terms
of a settlement.
This view was contrasted by
Quandt to that of Syria which
opposes negotiations and
believes that eventually Israel
will be forced out of the
territories it occupied in 1967,
without an agreement, as the
Syrians claim is occuring in south
Lebanon. The Syrians, however,
will not try to sabotage the
current effort but instead will
wait to see if it falls of its own
weight, according to Quandt.
He noted that the U.S. believes
Syria has a role in Lebanon.
Israel, too, concedes Syria has an
interest there. But the U.S. does
not see a direct Syrian interest on
the West Bank and Gaza, Quandt
HOWEVER, the Syrians have
argued that the Palestinians do
not have the right to decide their
own future by themselves since
this is a pan-Arab issue and they
in effect want a veto, Quandt
said. He added that Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat may have
gone to Jerusalem because he did
not want to give the Syrians a
veto over the Sinai.
Meanwhile, Quandt stressed
that the PLO-Jordanian dialogue
should not have been started
Soviet Gets Visa
Brukhina, a Moscow refusenik,
has been granted an exit visa to
Israel after waiting since 1978 to
emigrate, it was reported by the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (NCSJ).
unless it was decided to continue
the process. He said the Arabs
negotiated over the eight points
in the Fez accord of 1982 and
then left it there.
"If the Egyptians, the Jor-
danians and the PLO have
convinced themselves it's worth
talking about a new position,
trying out a new formulation, I
think it makes absolutely no
sense for them to go this far and
then say that's all we have to
offer," Quandt said.
He said if the Arabs are not
serious," "they are making a really
big mistake because if it falls
apart because of their
backtracking at this stage, then I
think it will be a very long time
before any American regime
takes them seriously at all."
ice Organization desires part-
time secretary Five mornings
per week Good typing skills -
Shorthand helpful Excellent
Fine Art ---------J
Judaica and Other
Investment and Collectable
Contemporary Art
This month featuring Israel's
Shraga Weil
You are invited to a special Weil Showing
Saturday, March 16,6:30 to 10:00 p.m.
Call 971-5266
Linda and Alan Sterling
Warren Weathers
^ for
District 1-(D)

"This year Hillsborough County cele-
brates its 150th anniversary-150 years of
change and growth. As the county's original
land area has been reduced tenfold, its
population has exploded from 100 people
to almost 700,000.
There has never been a more critical
time to address the issue of growth manage-
ment; We must correct problems created
by our unprecedented growth as well as
answer the important questions oiHow to
plan and How to pay for our future
Sound county government, with an eye
to the future, is an essential element in the
solutions to these challenges."
T\vo Major Issues
Government Integrity
and Efficiency
Integrity in local government is the
responsibility of both the citizens and
public officials.
As a community, we must become knowledgeable of
candidates for public office and demand high quality
individuals with unimpeachable records to prevent
future corruption in public office.
The next Board of County Commissioners must
remove the temptations for corruption through
strong legislative and administrative policy
Efficiency in all sectors of local
government must be demanded.
We must:
Develop cost measurement standards for all county
programs to measure impact.
Develop an annual budget with defined objectives
and an annual audit
Promote cooperation between all local governments
on projects (such as waste management) to avoki
costly duplication of services
Develop good management information systems for
better communication among county departments
for more efficient operations
Allow the county administrator to operate county
government in a professional manner with the Board
of County Commissioners as policy maker
Growth Management
The next Board of County
Commissioners must:
Strongly adhere to the adopted Comprehensive Plan
in decision making
Address Hilbborough County's severe transportation
problems, through concerted efforts to acquire
substantial state and federal funds for priority road
projects and allocate available funds in a fair and
efficient manner
Update long range planning policies affecting the
Stage development of public facilities in a manner
that is economically feasible for taxpayers
Implement the Comprehensive Plan through a
strong capital improvement program and sub-
division, zoning and environmental ordinances
Develop strong neighborhood plans to correct
present problems of safety, land use and public
facility needs
Strongly support adequate levels of funding for
comprehensive planning efforts
Qualifications and Achievements
Government Experience
Appointed as member of Hillsborough County CifyCounty
Clan ii ing Commlasion (1981)
Elected by members to serve as Chairman of the Planning
Commission (W82-19&3)
Elected by Planning Commission to serve as "Immediate Past
Chairman" on the Planning Commission Executive Committee
Major Planning Commission
Achievements during my term as chairman
After two years of effort. the Amended Land Use Element of the
Horizon 2000 Plan was adopted by the county
A itrowth management committee of county department heads
was established
Capital improvement projects in Hillsborough County were lied to
the adopted comprehensive plan for the first time
The City of Tampa Land l'se Plan for the Tampa 2000 comprehcnsisi
plan was updated.
The zoning conformance plan for the city of Tampa was completed
The Planning Commission Annual Community Awards Program
was established to recognize cue-client development and planning
in our community
Computerized systems for tracking all development in Hillsborough
County were developed
Successful cost reductions for comprehensive amendments were
achieved through proper legislation
Planning Commissum Committee
Hillsborough County Zoning Conformance Keview
. City of Tampa Zoning Ordinance Keview Committee
Planning Commission Work Program Committee
Community Appearance Advisory Committee
l*ntfcssitmtd Exjietience and Affiliutiims
Kcal estate appraisals and brokerage (l'<7H-prcsent I
Staff Appraiser(aimmercial andKcsidcMuil Kcal
Property Appraisals
Itakciro and Associates. Inc ( P'80-prescnt)
Associate Member. Tampa lioard of Keillors. Hornl.i
Association of Keultors. and National Association of
. Associate Member, American Planning Association
Educational Background and Persontd
Bachelor of Arts Degree in Business Administration. I 'nivcrsity of
South KkiridalWH,
Graduate.* II H Plain High School ( l'<7.> I
Eagle Scout Award (H72j; Hoy Scout Leader (P>7J-P77|:
< lutstanding Voting Adult of the Year Award I P'75). Troop 4. Tampa
District One resident since I'HA
WmWim Weathers.
Fur (bounty Qwnmissioiic-r District 1-D

Gasparailla Day is behind us
and now we have Pirate's Hide-
Away, a brand new private club
for children ages 5-15. With
spanking new cabins and
facilities on 130-acre crystal-clear
Lake Hiawatha, this summer
camping experience will be
something the children will
treasure for a lifetime.
A sailing fleet, canoeing,
swimming, horseback riding, are
just a sampling of the more than
34 activities that will be led by a
caliber of counselors that you
parents can be proud of. In fact,
families are encouraged to come
for a look, and to leam about the
superb personal attention that
will be given to the 80 children
who will particiapte in the
camping activities at any given
Owner Vicki Lewis Woodward
built and directed Camp
Keysbne, and there are many
JCC members who have shared
some wonderful times with her.
Vicki also owns Happy Traveler,
a successful family camping
facility in North Tampa. As a
former teacher at Lutz Junior
High School, Vicki's
brackground lends itself well to
the warm, loving type business
that a children's camp must of
necessity be. It is, Vicki says,
"very rewarding and
Pirate's Hide-Away has a full-
time nurse on the premises, and
the location is just off Gunn
Highway. Close enough so that
the children and parents feel
Future actors, singers and
dancers can present their own
productions on the stage for
guests and other campers.
Costumes, sound equipment, and
light create the magic. "Let the
show begin." Special trips are
planned, with camping in tents
for those hardy pirates who want
to "rough it" in style. Camp
counselors are college students
chosen for their patience, caring
and conscientious attitude. The
goal of Pirate's Hide-Away is to
Menorah Manor Staff Moves Into Own Building
Last week, the Menorah Manor
staff moved into the new building
at 256 59 Street North. St.
Petersburg. "It's extremely
exciting to finally be moving into
the Home, even though all of the
construction has not yet been
completed," stated Edward W.
Vinocur, executive director.
The move to the ad-
ministrative wing was un-
dertaken to allow the staff the
opportunity to organize the
administrative systems on a fully
functioning level, prior to the
opening. A dele Lurie. director of
Development-Volunteers, noted
that the move was one more step
toward reaching the goal of
Menorah Manor finally becoming
a reality.
Vinocur invited all interested
and concerned members of the
community to join in the ex-
citement, by visiting the new
areas, as well as touring while
construction is still in progress.
He also encouraged all com-
munity members to participate in
the Home's Capital Building
Drive. More information about
residency at Menorah Manor or
to join with others in the Fund
Drive is available by contacting
the office at (813) 345-2775.
Memories To Last a Lifetime
Grand Tour western USA & Canada...............June 24-July 26
European Odyssey.................................July 8-Aug. 12
Discover Hawaii....................................July 8-July 29
Rocky Mountain &
Canyon country Backpacking..................July 29-Aug. 22
For Brochure A information call Or Writs
Jan Goldstein
Western Odyssey Tours
768 Crestridge Drive. WE.. Atlanta, Georgia 30306
1404) 892-4096
Excellent References Available
What do Sodom, Tampa,
San Francisco & New York
have in common?
What will happen to
Joan Rivers, Mick Jagger
and Roman Polanski?
Find out when
"Sister Mary Ignatius
Explains It All For You, "
Along with "The Actors'
March 8-March 31
Tickets $7.50 $9.50
Thurs.-Sun. 8:00 p.m.
Sun. Mat. March 24 & 31st
2:00 p.m. Group Rates Avail.
have a relaxed outdoor at-
mosphere and a fantastic summer
of playing and learning for every
one of the Junior Pirates.
Three sessions are offered from
June through August for girls
and boys. Weekends, September
through May, are reserved for
families, groups and special
activities. Open House, every
Saturday and Sunday, has
already begun. Come, bring the
family, walk the woodsy path-
ways, hear the birds, feel free to
inspect all the facilities, and of
course ask questions. Vicki
Woodward and Camp Director
Orville Williamson will be
looking forward to sharing a
wealth of enthusiasm with you
and your families.
A lovely new furniture
showroon, Warehouse Imports,
has opened its doors in the
Shoppes of Carrollwood. This
family-owned business, based in
Philadelphia, has been a
resounding success because of
the relaxed, service-oriented
friendliness of both owners and
staff in each of their locations.
Manager Jack Calvani reports,
"Our customers know they'll find
items at Warehouse Imports that
can't be found anywhere else in
the country." The newest in
home furnishings from the
Scandinavian countries, Ger-
many, Italy, the Orient, and
U.S., with exotic woods, sleek
new lacquered designs and
furnishings of brass, chrome,
marble, glass and Vermont
butcher block, are part of the
large inventory now being seen.
Considerable savings are
passed on to customers because
the company does its own buying
and importing, and with fur-
niture passing through fewer
hands this allows for 30 percent
to 50 percent lower prices, say the
Warehouse Imports was
founded 20 years ago in
Philadelphia, with other
showrooms in New Jersey,
Naples, Florida, and Tampa. The
unique blend of style and value in
its Naples showroom was so
enthusiastically received that a
second West Florida location was
immediately planned.
Plan to visit the unique, high
quality Warehouse Imports
showroom soon. Tell Jack
Calvani that The Jewish
Floridian sent you.
seafood caine/i
Corner Manhattan & El Prado
We will cater your Holiday Party
Seafood Platters upon request
Tringali's is now offering Take-Out For Lunch Only.
11A.M.-3P.M., Mon.-Fri.
All Broiled Seafood
* MON.-THURS.9-6
FRI.& SAT. 9-6:30
^s cs*as
See Us
For Your Prescription Needs
8-7.00 M.-F. 227 E. Davis
9-5:00 sat. Bobby E. Bobo R.Ph.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
16th Annual Jewish Music
Sunday, March 10,1985
7:30 p.m.
In Concert
Three of America's Foremost Theatrical
Entertainers and Cantors

2713 Bayshore Boulevard Tampa, Florida

1J 9 '

Friday, March 8,1965 / The Jewish Fkridian of Tampa Page 13
0'Child of Israel...
The month of March has been designated as "A Month of
Redemption." This is an opportunity to make and pay your
pledge to "Operation Moses" and the
1985 Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign
2808 Horatio Street, Tampa, Fla. 33609 875-1618
Prepared by the notional United Jewish Appeal as a Jewish lifeline partnership service for American Jewish communities.

THgeT4 1 he Jewish r tondian of Tampa / Friday, March 8,1985
Congregations/Organizations Events

Purim Joy
In an effort to bring Purim joy
to the hearts of some of the
Jewish residents in local nursing
homes, the Kol Ami Junior
Mitzvah Corps members, ac-
companied by regular Mitzvah
Corps members, visited nursing
homes on March 3. The Juniors,
USY members, brought
hamantashen, which they baked
at Kol Ami, and they sang Purim
Another Mitzvah Corps-
related activity has been started
by the Hey Class at Sunday
School under the guidance of
their teacher, Jeanne Welch.
These youngsters are beginning a
"Pen Pal" program to attempt to
start an "Adopt a Grandparent"
activity. This will bring mutual
pleasure and satisfaction to both
the old and the young.
In order to prepare the
youngsters and properly
motivate them for these activities
with the elderly, Kol Ami has
been fortunate to have the advice
and expertise of Dale Johnson,
aging services coordinator from
Tampa Jewish Social Service. On
Feb. 21, she held a workshop with
the Kadima and USY groups and
on March 10 she plans on
meeting with the younger Bonim
The Mitzvah Corps members
have been busy making changes
in assignments. Some are now
switching from nursing home
visits to "home" visits, helping
people who are capable of being
in their own nomes but who need
The Tampa Mitzvah Corps,
composed of Kol Ami members
(the original Pioneers!),
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
members, and Congregation
Schaarai Zedek members, is
growing and functioning. Two
joint workshops have been held
and were well attended and most
Couples Club
Our very active Couples Club
has planned several activities for
this spring beginning with a 60's
Theme Party, Saturday, March
16 at 8 p.m. On Saturday, April
20 there will be a picnic and
softball game at Lettuce Lake
Park from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Children are welcome also. On
Saturday, June 1, they'll all get
together for dinner and a night of
comedy at the Giggles Club. For
more information, call the temple
at 876-2377, or Mark Mandel at
Couples Group
The Hearts and Lovers Party
sponsored by the Rodeph Sholom
Couples Group was a smashing
success and all those who at-
tended had a wonderful time. The
event took place Saturday night,
Feb. 16, in the Rodeph Sholom
The Rodeph Sholom Couples
Group sponsors a variety of
social gatherings on the third
Saturday of each month.
Previous activities included a
family brunch, Hanukah party,
and picnic. Annual group
membership is $15 per couple,
and membership at Rodeph
Sholom is not required.
The group's next bash will be
at Chuck's Steakhouse on North
Dale Mabry, Saturday, March
16, at 7:30 p.m. A private
banquet room has been reserved,
there will be a cash bar and meals
will be on separate checks. For
further information, and to make
reservations, call June and Ron
Kraff at 962-2813, or Phil and
Barbara Leckner at 985-3358.
Adult Education
Rodeph Sholom is announcing
a brand new exciting schedule for
spring called "Monday Night
with the Rabbi." This is going to
be a great opportunity to enjoy
one-hour lectures on Monday
evenings at 7:30 p.m. During the
month of March Rabbi Theodore
Brod, Scholar-in-Residence, will
be talking on selected topics from
the Talmud. This is your chance
to learn about your heritage in a
lively, exciting, and informative
format. Don't be intimidated by
the title. Based on our past
experiences with Rabbi Brod's
discussions on Talmud, these will
be some of the most interesting
classes you have ever attended.
After a break for Pesach, the
next series of classes will begin.
Rabbi Stephen Kaplan of USF
Hillel will lead a session on
"Judaism and Psychology: The
Challenge of Today." Dates will
be April 22, 29, Mav 6 and 13.
You do not have to be a member
of Rodeph Sholom to attend.
Please call the Synagogue office
for more information.
Bay Horizons Chapter
Women's American ORT cor-
dially invites you to attend "A
Night at the Races" which will
include an auction with fabulous
gifts following the horse races.
Appetizers and wine will be
served. The date is March 23,
Saturday at the Carleton Arms
Apartments Social Room. For
more information call Lynn
Brownstein, 879-5949.
Singles To Host Brunch
Congregation B'nai Israel
Singles cordially invites all of the
Tampa Bay area Jewish singles
to a buffet brunch on Sunday.
March 17, to begin at 11 a.m. The
brunch will be followed by a
program with Rabbi Jacob Luski
of Congregation B'nai Israel,
"What Does Judaism Say About
Reservations may be mailed to
Congregation B'nai Israel, 301-
59th St. North, St. Petersburg,
FL 33710. The cost is $3 with an
advanced reservation; $4 at the
door. Call the synagogue office at
381-4900 for further information.
Congregation B'nai Israel is a
supporter of the Tampa Bay
Jewish Singles Council,
welcomes members and
members to attend.
Tampa AZA has really
active this year. We recently had
a sleepover at the Lincoln Hotel,
and had a car wash for Ethiopian
Jews and ISF. On Sunday, Feb.
24, we attended the "I Gotta Be
Me" program at the JCC, which
was very productive. Tampa
AZA has regular meetings every
Wednesday night at 7:30 at the
JCC, and we encourage everyone
who is interested to please stop
by and sit in on our meetings
(including parents). The current
president is Rodney Davis, who
would welcome any questions or
comments on AZA. Call 875-
Interest Free Educational Loans Offered
The Jewish Children's Service,
based in Atlanta, Ga., is a social
service agency that provides
LaKe Hiawatha,
Northwest Tampa
Camp for Girls & Boys!
Pirates Hide-A way owner, Vicki Lewis
Woodward really knows camping, she built
and directed Camp Keystone!
Open House from
10 AM to 5 PM every
Saturday and Sunday
Come, bring the family, walk
the woodsy pathways, hear
the birds, feel free to inspect
all the facilities, and of
course ask questions...Satisfy
yourself, this is the finest
new camp anywhere!
Phone number year
round (813) 9S*~3094
'UHMa-Away \
*. 4\Y*iifc Cm ma *
Far* Ra
^ w
irp*n \\Vaa Dyke Rd. Oil
trlna* \\ [)=
interest-tree educational loans to
Jewish youth whose families
reside in the Southeast region.
The need for private funding
for higher education is em-
phasized with the anticipated cut
backs in the availability of
federal financing. The Tampa
Jewish Social Service is proud to
be affiliated with this program.
Following are some of the
guidelines that determine
applicant and family must
be members of the Jewish
applicant and family must
have resided for at least one year
in an organized community that
is affiliated with the Jewish
Children's Service;
educational loans are to be
used primarily for college or post-
secondary training.
applicant must demonstrate
an interest in securing
educational training, show
evidence of ability to realize
success in prior schooling and be
accepted by a recognized school;
loans are granted only on an
annual basis;
the principal determinant,
in addition to the qualifications
listed above, is financial need.
This is determined and certified
by the referring agency.
For additional information or
to determine eligibility, please
contact Tampa Jewish Social
Service, Michele Goldstein. 932-
Community Calendar
Friday, March 8
Candlelighting time 6:15 p.m.
Saturday, March 9 -". .
Jewish Community Center Purim Panic; Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood Social, 8 p.m.
Sunday, March 10
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM, 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.; B'nai B'rith Honors Breakfast; Kol Ami Bonim Activity,
1 p.m.; JCC Pre-School Purim Program; Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division Teenage Division Campaign
Event, 1 p.m.; Kol Ami USY and Kadima Activity, 7 pjn.;
Rodeph Sholom Music Festival, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, March 11
Schaarai Zedek Executive Board meeting, 12:30 p.m.; Jewish
War Veterans Auxiliary Board meeting, 1 p.m.; B'nai B'rith
North Tampa General meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 12
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 9:45 a.m.; Schaarai
Zedek Intercongregational Brotherhood meeting, 6:30 p.m.;
Hillel School Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Kol Ami Board of
Education, 7:30 p.m.; Mary Walker Residents meeting, 7:30
Wednesday, March 13
National Council Jewish Women "Women in Power" meeting
and lunch, 9:45 a.m.; Temple David Sisterhood Board meeting,
10 a.m.; Lunch Bunch, 10 a.m.; Kol Ami Senior Socialites,
noon; Rodeph Sholom Men's Club meeting, 6:30 p.m.; Kol Ami
Membership meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Tampa Jewish Social Service
Executive Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Jewish Women for Jewish
Survival, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 14
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Schaarai Zedek Lunch
with the Rabbi, noon; Tampa Jewish Federation Executive
Board meeting, noon; Tampa Jewish Federation-YAD Cam-
paign Rap Up "The Four Tops," 7:30 p.m.; Kol Ami Board
meeting. 7:30 pjn.
Friday, March 15
Candlelighting time
Shabbaton, 6 p.m.
6:19 p.m.; Kol Ami Religious School
Saturday, March 16
Kol Ami Road Rally, 7:30 p.m.; Schaarai Zedek Couples Club, 8
p.m.; Rodeph Sholom Couples Club, 7:30p.m.
Sunday, March 17 ,
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM, 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.; Jewish National Fund Green Sunday telethon; Kol Ami
Religious School Shabbaton; B'nai Israel Singles Brunch, 11
a.m., Clearwater; ORT-Tampa Chapter Membership meeting, 11
a.m.; Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY activity; Hadassa-Ameet
Fundraiser, 1 p.m.-5 pjn.
Monday, March 18
Hillel School Parent-Teacher Conference; Schaarai Zedek Board
meeting, 8 p.m.; Kol Ami Bar-Bat Mitzvah planning meeting, 8
Tuesday, March 19
ORT-Bay Horizons Regular meeting, 10:30 a.m.; Jewish Towers
Board meeting, 4 p.m.; ORT-Tampa Chapter meeting, 7 pjn.;
Wednesday, March 20
National Council Jewish Women Vice President's meeting, 9:46
a.m.; Hadassah-Tampa Chapter General meeting, 10 a.m.;
Lunch Bunch, 10 a.m.; Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon; Kol
Ami Sisterhood meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Hadassah-Sholom Brandon
Regular meeting, 8 p.m
Thursday, March 21
ORT-Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Mary Walker
Resident-Management meeting, 1:30 p.m.; Jewish Community
Center Executive Board meeting, 5:50 pjn.; Schaarai Zedek
Adult Education, 8 p.m.; Jewish Community Center Board
meeting, 8 p.m.
Friday. March 22
Candlelighting time 6:22 p.m.; Kol Ami Youth Group Religious
Services, 8 p.m.
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue*281 4218 .Rabbi Samuel M.lllnger.Service. Friday 8
p.m.; Saturday. 8 a.m .Dally morning and evening mlnyan. 7:80 a.m.. 6:48
Saturda^i R*d" 9e2'*838 Rmbbl Jud** Flah. Hervicaa: Friday. 8 p.m.;
2713 Bay shore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. huxan William
Hauben.Service.: Friday. 8pm.; Saturday. 10a.m. Dally; Mlnyan, 7:18.
con<.KKii.vrios HCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
Father'"Zv.r!"^ J^T ^ Frank N Sundhelm. Rabbi Joan Qlaxor
rarber. Service.: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9:30 a.m.
i'Z1** CTter S?*^S Soutn F1rld*Fletcher Arm. Apartment.. 3620
Metcher Ave Tampa 33620 .K71-6788 or 9822375 Rabbi YaVal DubrowaW
Sh-S^nl Rmb*'Sh," S' AitoUnt Friday Tnv
Mond^v hIIZI n T""8; S"!?y mornlng 9 m M^" "d Brunch.
tS,H''r7 "a~ 8J* m Orthodox Mlnyan in Carrollwood are. Friday
night at 7 p.m and Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. .982-2376
B'nai BrlthHlllel Foundation. Jewlah Student Center. I'm vanity of South
f'^ 238*.Steven J **P*n- P"D. Director.8014 P.u-lcl. Ct No
172. Tampa. Florida 33617 (Vlllaee Square Apt..,. 988-7078 .Shabbat Ur-
vlce7:30pm..SundayBagelBrunche.12noon nomi a.r

Friday, March 8,1985 / the Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Goldfeder, son of
. Louis Goldfeder,
to the Torah as a
[on Saturday, March
at Congregation
iek. Rabbi Frank
|d Rabbi Joan Glazer
nd8 Schaarai Zedek
iool and is a member
Youth Group. He
indent Day School
>rks on the school
I is other interests
computer, hockey,
tters Hilda Gold-
Hamper and good
I of Minneapolis, Minn.,
(l6, at the age of 85 He
i Minneapolis for over 60
egall la survived by
Ine and GU Kuahner,
?mard Singer, Fresno,
Bme and Lynn Courtney,
ie had 10 grandchildren
Ml, 75, Tampa, died
try 21. Rabbi Kenneth
utor William Hauben of
Rodeph Sholom of-
aent followed the funeral
^ph Sholom Cemetery. A
nla, Mrs. Woolf had Uved
ice 1S28. She was a
t fbor City; member of
todeph Sholom; City of
in. and Sisterhood of
I. She Is survived by two
He Shear. Tampa; and
nan, Atlanta, Oa.; one
>csancky, Israel; four
Sandra Flelschman,
Stephen Shear, and
(Donations may be made
>n Rodeph Sholom or
h Social Service.
[Chessed Shel Ernes.
ker, 70. widow of the late
Pecker, died Monday.
1 Rabbi Theodore Brod
lie funeral services and
'ed In Beth Israel
Pecker had been a
npa since IBM and sur-
llsters, a brother, nieces
^reparation by Chessed
lal Stationery
P. Breitstein
lorning Drive
:lorida 33549
J) 977-9954
Ire On Request
friend "Grandma Al" will host
the Friday evening Oneg
Shabbat. Mr. and Mrs. Goldfeder
will host the Saturday Kiddush
luncheon following services and a
reception Saturday evening at
the Lincoln Hotel.
Special guests besides the
grandmothers will include Aileen
Weinstein and Danny; Mr. and
Mrs. Maury Goldfeder, Adam
and Laurie: Mr. and Mrs. Terry
Zlepper and Myles; Michael
Persky; Mr. and Mrs. Roger
Marks of London, England, and
many relatives and friends from
Missouri, Iowa, and Illinois.
Special guests for the occasion
include Gadi's grandmother from
Israel and friends and relatives
from Toronto, New Jersey,
Detroit, Atlanta, and Miami.
Gadi Zohar, son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Zohar, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, March 9, at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Kol Ami.
Gadi is a student in the Kol
Ami Hay class, and is active in
Kadima. He is in the 7th grade at
Berkeley Preparatory School
where he is a member of the
Computer Club and the Art Club.
The Bar Mitzvah will conduct
the services at Kol Ami's Friday
night service. His parents will
host the Oneg Shabbat. On
Saturday, a luncheon reception in
honor of the occasion will be held
following the services.
Saturday night Mr. and Mrs.
Kami Zohar wUJ hsot a dinner for
out-of-town guests. A special
dinner party for Gadi's friends is
going to be held at the
Carrollwood Skating Center on
Sunday night to be hosted by Mr.
and Mrs. Allan Fox.
Tanya Failla
Tanya Jeanine Failla, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian R.
Failla, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah on Friday,
March 8, at 8 p.m. and Saturday,
March 9, at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will
Tanya is a member of Rodeph
Sholom Religious School and is
active in the Kadima group. She
is a seventh grader at Wilson
Junior High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Failla will host
the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
luncheon following the services in
honor of the occasion. There will
be a reception Saturday evening
at the Airport Holiday Inn.
Special guests will include
grandparents Frank Failla,
Florence Failla, and Mildred
Liederson. Out-of-town relatives
attending will be Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rubenfeld, Mrs. Florence
I.a timer; and Judge Richard C.
Failla, Richard Gross, Dr. Stuart
Liederson, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Schlenoff and children Edward,
Ina, and Maria; Marc Paver,
Judge and Mrs. Laurence Paver
and Stacey.
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1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
Castor, Frank And Davis To Be Honored
In Spring By Judeo Christian Clinic
Three legislators from the
Hillsborough County delegation
have been named recipients of the
Judeo Christian Humanitarian
Award. Senators Betty Castor
and Pat Frank and Rep. Helen
Gordon Davis will be honored at
the eighth annual fund-raising
dinner of the Judeo Christian
Clinic April 11 at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel.
Jerry Dawson, president of the
clinic's board of directors, said
this year's choice of three
honorees was a deviation from
past awards in that Senators
Castor and FYank and Rep. Davis
have all been so active in clinic
activities and the community, it
was impossible to single out one.
Together, these people have
provided support and legislation
to help the citizens the clinic
serves. The Judeo Christian
Clinic, 4120 N. MacDill Ave.,
provides free health care for
people who don't qualify for aid
from other agencies.
Donald L. Whittemore, Jr.,
senior vice president of Southeast
Rank, will be chairman of the
fund-raising event. Whittemore
also served as chairman last year
and is a supporter of the work of
the clinic. Persons interested in
further information may call the
clinic at 870-0395.
Holocaust Conference For Clergy
Sponsored By Tampa Jewish Federation
The Tampa Jewish Federation
has announced the sponsorship of
an educational conference for
Hillsborough County clergymen
to be held on Tuesday, March 26
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the
University of South Florida.
Nat Doliner, chairman of the
Holocaust sub-committee of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Com-
mittee, has appointed Dr. Hans
Juergensen as conference
chairman. While the conference is
geared to reach area clergy, it will
be open to college students and
members of the community.
According to Doliner, "This is
the first attempt to reach the
religious leadership wan an
educational conference geared to
understanding the Holocaust."
Cooperating in this project are
the Tampa Rabbinical
Association, the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, the University of South
Florida, the Archdiocese of
Tampa and other interested
Participating in the program
will be Dr. Juergensen, Dr.
Darrell Fasching, Leslye
Winkelman and Dr. Harold
Bum pus.
For additional information,
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 875-1618.
The Biblical Village
Walk through a typical
Biblical village on a Sunday
afternoon right here in Tampa.
Visit the marketplace and talk
with the basket weavers, potters,
dyers, food vendors, and animal
traders about the Biblical village
of old Palestine. Experience the
sights and sounds and smells of
early Bible days.
This example of an ancient
village will be just inside the
entrance to the University of
South Florida on Fowler Avenue
on Sunday, March 17. It is
sponsored by the Living Center
for Biblical and Archeological
Studies, under the direction of
Dr. James Strange, Biblical
archeologist. He found the only
known Ark (which housed an-
cient Hebrew writings)- several
years ago as well aa many other
finds during his career as director
or co-director of excavations in
Israel since 1969. He is dean of
the College of Arts and Letters at
Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Vice President
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33609
($20 Million Beautification Just Completed)
Complete Clall Kosher Holiday Program
From $859 to $1199 per person double occupancy
Plus 16% taxes and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
5 Penn Plaza
New York, New York 10001
212-594-0836 800-221-2791
Exclusive Operator for DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
' i 11 i i i.i i iii i


rage 14 1 he Jewish Florid urn of Tamnn / KWUv m.wk q iqbk
Pagel6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday. March 8. 1985
Join oar Pre-School for their
annual Purim Festival on
Sunday. March 10, at 2 p.m. at
the JCC Auditorium. Tickets to
support the Pre-School
Equipment Fund are available
for S10 per ticket or $25 for three
tickets at the JCC office. Also at
the Festival, there will be an
opportunity for some lucky child
to receive a "scholarship" to
The JCC Pre-School classes are
planning an art show the week of
March 18 in the JCC Library
Please stop by if you're in the
area. It promises to be fun!
Wafch this page for more
information about our spring
vacation program. April 8-11. for
grades K through 6.
Join us on Saturday, March 30,
at 7 p.m., for our Children's
Theatre production of "Peter
Pan" at the JCC.
Attention, all teen trivia buffs'
Don't forget to register for oui
Trivial Pursuit Tournament!
Bring whatever edition of this
popular game you have, along
with a little gelt to cover the cost
of popcorn and sods, to the JCC
on Sunday, March 10, at 2 p.m..
for this 800081 tween-teen
tournament. Cost is tl members
11.50 non-members. Wonderful
prizes for winners!
Wine Growers
in conjunction wiih
*** presents
A Tasting
of Premier Wines
March 24, 1985
i.oo p.m. untf 6:00 p.m.
004 South Howard A vent*
Tampa. Florida
Admission: SI2 SO per person
lPr*-pWdrwarMx>aaacr|Kadthricti March 141
Proceeds Benefit
Ttte Tampa Jewish Community Center
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
JCC Summer Camp
Shoreshim, 12 months 2V* year*
K'Ton Ton, 2V* year* 4 years
Chevra. Grades K 2
Chalutz,.Grades 3-5
Maccabee. Grades 6. 7. 8
Sabra. Grades 9 & 10
Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio Tampa, Florida 33609
Leah Davidson, President
Martin Pear, Executive Director
Terry Abrahams. Camp Director
AM duldra art accented regardant at fact, coaor or crttd
The final topic in oar Parenting
Series is Bringing-Up Your Child
Without Prejudice-Helping Your
Child to Cope with Prejudice, a
frank discussion of both sides of
this issue. This seminar will be
offered by Leslye Winkelman,
executive director of the Anti-
Defamation League, on Tuesday,
March 12, at 7:30 p.m. at the
JCC Main Branch. Charge for
this evening is $2 members, S3
non-members. Please register by
Our Jewish Film Series will
conclude on Tuesday, March 26,
at 8 p.m. with the showing of
"The Fixer." Thia is a sensitive
adaptation if the book by Ber-
nard Malamud and stars Alan
Bates as an ordinary Jewish
handyman who, through cir-
cumstances beyond bis control,
becomes a hero to his people. We
will have a special presentation of
the movie on the same afternoon
for seniors at 2:00. Charge: 2
evening, f 1 afternoon.
Neil Simon, Marvin Hamliach
and Carole Bayer Sager have
collaborated to bring you
"They're Playing Our Song," a
story of the love affair between
two clever, ambitious, funny and
neurotic New Yorkers. Stars are
Vernon Gershe and Sonia Walsk
of the Royal Theatre Company.
Meet at the JCC Friday, March
8, at 7 p.m. Performance begins
8:15, so please be prompt!
Charge: $10 per person.
Reservations an absolute must.
Every Monday, for the
nominal fee of only $2, you can
join our enjoyable Duplicate
Bridge group! We meet at the
JCC at 7:30 p.m., and Esther
Roth is running the game. It's a
bargain! Give us a try!
Join us on Sunday, March 10,
for a fun-filled fishing trip! Call
Lfl at 831-5648 for further details.
Please call for application and appointment
with Marty Pear
ADDRESS: ................................
PHONE NO.:..............................

On May 11. The JCC will be
hosting Auction '85, which will
be a "goods and services"
auction and the "In" event of the
spring season! This is an ex-
tremely important project, as all
proceeds will benefit the JCC and
will therefore contribute toward
"firing it the better place we all
want it to be.
We are in need of your
assistance to make this auction a
success. If you own a business or
know of someone who can donate
goods or services; if you're a
gourmet cook and can donate a
dinner at your home; if you own a
condo or beach house and can
donate it for a week or weekend;
or if you can ask someone to
donate something where you
shop or frequent, you would be
contributing significantly to the
success of our auction.
We need many, many
volunteers. If you have some
time available, please give us a
call. Or else fill-out the form
below and return it to the JCC.
Of course, all donations are tax-
The JCC's Lunch Bunch will
meet on Wednesday, March 13,
from 10-12 at Burdines, for a
program by Joy Hall on "Crafts
and Creative Ideas from your
Kitchen." Call the JCC to sign
Due to the unprecedented
interest in and demand for a pre-
natal exercise class, the JCC is
offering this class twice a week,
on Tuesday and Thursday
nights, 6:30-7:30, at the Main
Branch, and Wednesday af-
ternoons, 12-1, at the North
Branch. You and your baby
deserve a physiologically sound
form of exercise, relaxation and
breathing, all of which will assist
you throughout your pregnancy,
labor, delivery and recovery.
Are you thinking about going
to Atlanta for the Israel Expo
International? It will be a multi-
dimensional exhibition designed
to enhance knowledge and un-
derstanding of the land, the
people, the art and the history of
Israel, and it promises to be a
very exciting experience. We are
hoping to take a full busload to
Atlanta the weekend of March 30
for three days of entertainment
and enrichment, including an
archaeological dig, a kibbutz,
Hall of Religions, Israeli markets
and cafes, and visual areas and
exhibits (Planetarium, museums,
galleries and a Holocaust
memorial). Cost will be ap-
proximately 6200 par person
(including hotel ac-
commodations). We will leave
from the JCC on Friday, March
29 and return on Monday, April 1
(it's an 8-hour trip to Atlanta).
Since the price of admission is
only S3 adults, $1 seniors and
children, this would be a great
trip for families, singles, seniors,
everyone! Think about it but
not for too long. Pre-registration
and pre-payment by March 16.
March 8 Club Varietv
S^ Outing. They're
Playing Our Song.
March 10 Trivial
Pursuit Tournament; Pre-
School Purim Festival; Club
Variety Fishing Trip
March 12 "Prejudice"
March 12-13 Travel
Club's EPCOT Overnight.
March 13 Lunch
Bunch: Cooking with Kids
and Party Ideas.
March 15 Camp JCC
Early Bird Registration
March 15 and 16 Safari
to Winter Park Art Festival.
March 18-22 Pre-School
Art Show.
March 19 Income
Management Seminar,
"Fixed Income."
March 24 Wine Tasting
Party at Bern's.
March 26 Movie. The
March 27 Travel Clube
trip to Jai Alai.
March 29-April 1 Israel
Expo International
March 30 Children's
Theatre Production. "Peter
Two full days at Walt
Disney s futuristic paradise'
Depart the JCC Tuesday, March
12, at 6:30 a.m. Return Wed-
nesday, March 13, at 9 p.m. Coat
85 members, $120 non-members
(including transportation, ad-
mission fee, hotel ac-
commodations). Pre-registration
nd pre-payment are a must!
Aa part of our continuing
Income Management Series, Pat
Youngqtrist of Raymond James
Associates talks about how to
choose the best investment
strategies and alternatives.
Learn how to use your assets
wisely, protect your savings and
yield a high-interest income. Join
us on Tuesday, March 19. 1:30-3
p.m., at the JCC Main. No
It's time for all Travel Club
members to renew your mem-
bership for 1985, if you haven't
already done so! Pick-up your
Travel Club membership card
and save substantially on fun
trips to Jai Alai, EPCOT. dinner
theatres, overnight cruises, mall
shopping and much more. Only
85 in addition to your JCC
membership covers the entire
For fun and art lovers, join oar
"Art Solaria" in March and
April. After our successful safari
to the Gasparilla Art Show, at
will journey to Winter Park far
the Winter Park Art Festival.
March 16 and 16. Contact Judy
London or Beverly Rogers for
travel fares, information and
sign-up. 872-4461.
A full day of fun, food and
first-rate eating at Tampa Jw
Alai. Wednesday. March 27. Cost
(11.50 members. $15 non-
members) includes full-course
luncheon. preferred seating,
admission, program and service
charge. Depart the JCC 10 a*.
return 4 p.m.
Free assistance for anyone
with questions or Proh*"*
concerning the filing of his 18W
income tax return. Come to the
JCC Main between 9 a.m. andU
noon on Wednesday or Friday.
from now till April 14.

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