The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00263

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewish Meridian
Of Tampa
Volume 7 Number 6
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 22,1985
Price 35 Cents
'Conference On the Holocaust'
To Be Presented
To Bay Area Clergy
Excitement Builds For Klezmer
Conservatory Band Concert
the concert will go to the various
programs of the Hadassah
Medical Organization which
include cancer research and
innovative plastic surgery for
children affected by Down's
Syndrome. The results of many
pace-setting research programs
are shared with medical com-
munities around the world."
Hankus Netsky, the band's
founder, explains the resurgence
of interest in klezmer this way,
"Well, I think this third
generation my generation
takes being American for
granted. No one's going to hold it
agaisnt you for expressing your
ethnicity. A lot of us grew up
searching for identity People
interested in the crafts are fin-
ding out about Jewish traditions
like paper-cutting and
calligraphy. And those of us with
backgrounds in music are
discovering klezmer. So i suppose
parallels could be drawn between
the klezmer movement and the
A special kind of combustion
will take place as the Klezmer
Conservatory Band of boston
ignites at the Tampa Theatre on
Sunday March 31, at 7:30 p.m.
The Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
is sponsoring this benefit concert
which is sure to have the
audience toe-tapping and
shoulder swaying with ex-
citement. A Yiddish musical pep
rally so to speak. For tickets call
Tampa Theatre at 223-8981 or
KuthGlickman at 879-5181.
Mrs. Elbe Fishman, president
of Tampa Chapter of Hadassah,
commented, "We are very proud
to bring this cultural event to the
Tampa Bay area which is sure to
enhance the quality of our Jewish
life through this unique klezmer
music which was forgotten for
awhile. We are excited because
the Klezmer Conservatory Band
is the leading klezmer band in
America today and we hope the
Jewish communities of the
Tampa Bay area will come share
this special evening. Proceeds of
Arab Communications Satellite
Launched in French Guiana
NEW YORK (JTA) Arabsat, the first Arab
[telecommunications satellite, was launched last month
Ifrom a space center in French Guiana. It will provide
[telephone, telex, television and radio transmissions for the
" member-states of the Arab League.
THE OFFICIAL Saudi news agency described
absat as the first of three Arab satellites built by a
consortium headed by the French company, Aerospatiale.
The second is to be launched by the U.S. space shuttle
pater this year and the third will be held in reserve.
Second Stage Speed-Up
TEL AVIV (JTA) The second stage of the
Israel Defense Force's withdrawal from south Lebanon
has been speeded up as four more attacks were reported
f>n IDF units late last week. There were no casualties.
MILITARY SOURCES said non-operational
kuipment is being moved back from the eastern sector of
we front, facing Syrian forces, at an accelerated pace,
-onvoys of heavy trucks are moving in seemingly endless
procession along the roads, hauling prefabricated
gildings, barbed wire and other non-combat material
Kk to Israel.
Jewish renewal movement,
though most of the musicians
playing klezmer don't seem to be
particularly religious."
Or necessarily Jewish. The
clarinetist for Netsky's band,
perhaps one of the best young
klezmer musicians, is Don Byron,
the son of a black calypso
musician from New York. He is a
wonderfully expressive player in
this idiom, which one might think
would be alien to him. "But I
suppose anyone who's grown up
listening to John Coltrane and
the blues and trying to get a
vocalized sound out of his horn is
in much better shape to play
klezmer than many Jewish
musicians, who generally didn't
hear that much cantonal music
while they were growing up. But
all that could be changing now,"
added Netsky. (Taken from
interview in the Philadelphia
Inquirer)
Locally, Hazzan William
Hauben of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, after listening to a tape
of the Klezmer Conservatory
Band, commented, "I have never
come across such authenticity of
klezmer music since my chidhood
and it brings to mind the happy
family occasions of which the
klezmer music was such a part,
while I was growing up in
Poland. I am delighted with the
renaissance movement that is
taking place."
Oded Saltpeter, host of "The
Jewish Sound" program on radio
station WMNF-88.5 FM, and
lecturer on klezmer music, is
delighted "that residents of this
area will finally have a chance to
hear in person klezmer musk
played by a band of such stature
as the Klezmer Conservatory
Band of Boston." Klezmer musk
may be heard on "The Jewish
Sound" which airs on Sundays
from 10:30 a.m. to 1p.m.
The following Hadassah
members have worked on this
project with Ellie Fishman: Ruth
Glickman, Ticket Sales; Nancy
Mizrahi, Publicity: and
Telephone Committee members
Lil Bregman, Freda Brod, Esther
Carp, Peggy Feiles, Alice Israel,
Hilda Morris, Freda Rosenbaum,
and Bernice Starr.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
in cooperation with the
University of South Florida and
the National Conference of
Christians and Jews will host a
"Conference on the Holocaust"
on Tuesday, March 26, 2 p.m. to
5 p.m. in the College of Arts and
Letters Building on the USF
Campus. The program was
announced by Nat Doliner,
Holocaust subcommittee
chairman for the Tampa Jewish
Federation Community Relations
Committee.
Doliner also announced that
Dr. Hans Juergensen will present
the keynote address to be
followed by three conference
discussion groups. The
discussion groups and topics are:
"Forty Years after Auschwitz,"
led by Leslye Winkelman,
Regional Director, Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith; "Christian Theology
After the Holocaust," led by Dr.
Darrell Fasching. Assistant
Professor of Religious Studies,
USF; and "Educating Against
the New Holocaust," led by Dr.
Harold Bumpus, Diocese of St.
Petersburg.
Each participant will have the
opportunity to attend two of the
three conference discussion
groups. Religious educators and
members of the clergy have been
invited to participate. This is the
first time that a conference
directed to the clergy about the
Holocaust has been presented in
the Tampa community, ac-
cording to Federation Executive
Director Gary Alter. "We are
looking forward to a good
response to such an important
subject," Alter concluded.
U.S. Vetoed Security Council
Resolution Condemning Israel
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The United States
vetoed a Lebanese
resolution in the Security
Council last week con-
demning Israel and
demanding the immediate
withdrawal of all Israeli
forces from south Lebanon.
The vote on the resolution was
11-1 in favor with three ab-
stentions. The abstaining
countries were the United
Kingdom, Denmark and
Australia. The U.S. cast the
opposing vote.
THE LEBANESE draft
resolution sought to condemn the
Israeli "practices and measures
against the civilian population in
southern Lebanon, the western
Bekaa and the Rashaya district
which are in violation of the rules
and principles of international
law." The resolution also
demanded implementation of
previous Security Council
resolutions calling for the im-
mediate withdrawal of all Israeli
military forces in Lebanon.
U.S. Ambassador Jeane Kirk-
patrick, in a short statement
before she cast the veto,
described the Lebanese draft
resolution as "unbalanced" and
as a draft that "does not accord
Israel fair treatment." She said
that even the debate in the
Security Council on the Lebanese
complaint did not accord Israel
"fair treatment," noting that
Israel was accused of horrendous
crimes it did not commit.
Moreover, Kirpatrick said, the
"hostility that singled out
Israel" in the Security Council
had manifested itself even when
the victims in Lebanon were
Israeli soldiers.
SHE CHARGED that the
Lebanese draft resolution was
replete with "double standards"
and the debate in the Security
Council was marked by
"doublespeak."
She said Lebanon refused to
modify its draft resolution so
that the U.S. could join in
supporting it. She reiterated
Washington's support of Israel's
withdrawal from Lebanon but
added that the U.S. wants to see
the withdrawal of all foreign
forces in Lebanon.
The Israeli Ambassador,
Binyamin Netanyahu, said that
Israel will continue to protect its
soldiers and citizens and will not
be deterred by acts of fanatics
such as occurred last week in
Lebanon in whkh 12 Israeli
soldiers were killed.
1985 TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
1966 8930,382 Results to date
1986 Increase $196,386
Up 27 percent
Operation Moses $106,000
1985 Campaign Goal $1,300,000


rage 14
1 he Jewish t londian of Tampa / Friday, March 8,1986
IfaeJewHhPloridianofTampa Friday. March 22.1985

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How Endowment Funds
Make A Difference
eta un-
to be
. happy "yomr buttons
en bust"; doting mitk a
gnn, conspicuous pride, urn-
containable dekgkt
Dear Readers.
It seems Ii
About subjects
broached.
Would you write, people plead.
Something spicy to read*'
Ob the following subjects I'm
Tell us who's divorcing or
meaning around."
"Who gained weight or was run
out of town."
Who failed on a teat, or was
shunned by thereat."
"Whose overdue bils have been
found:
so

I are the stories we crave.
Of how people really behave
I just smile and wink they're
right, don't you think?
But. somehow. I'm just not that
brave
So we will stick saiei y to
THE BABY DEPARTMENT
- Congratulations to Beverr*
and Birhard Wiekaoa on the
arrival of a new little boy. Brad
Matthew, born February 23.
Grandparents Pawl and EsteBe
Leibo vkz of Dayton a are levelling
along with grandparents Robert
and Kay Wiekaoa of Rochester.
N Y And great-grandmother
Aane Hhaowiu in Phladelphia is
really proud. Everyone came for
the bns. including godparents.
Aut and Uade Tady aad Robert
Tabaaky of Daytona Beach, and
Mrs. Celeste Power, cousin from
Daytona. It was an especially
important day because per-
forming the bris was Dr. Staart
Doliaer who came all the way
from Cleveland. Ohio. Welcome.
Brad. Thanks for makaig
many people so happy.
- Speaking of happy,
sad Charlie Hdhrig are beaming
over their new little girl. Reheecs
Aaae. who was born January 2.
She's made Melamie Hope a big
sister! The happy grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. A. Jacob? of
Omaha. Nebraska, and Mr. and
Mrs. A. Baaaister of Wichita.
Kansas.
- I also heard about Adrians*
Jaaett Chase, new baby daughter
of Robes and Robert Chase, who
was born on Feb. 25 at 5 lbs. 12
ok. She is lucky enough to have
twin brothers Nathaniel and
Jordan. 6. Kvefling are proud
grandparents Morris and Sylvia
Chase from New York, and Jan
aad Tom Groh of Tampa. Great-
grandmother W. Hopsoa lives in
Tampa and great-grandmother
Mrs. M. Groh in Buffalo. NY
- Still in the area of babies .
kvellcome to List B maker a. baby
daughter of Vikki aad Brace
Sarveraaaa. Liat was bom on Feb.
22 and weighed 7 lbs. 2 ozs. She
has a brother. Avi. 2 Beaming
in Tampa are Grandma and
Graadpa Gold, and Gordon
Brunhild. Grandma Janet
Suverman. and Anat Margie
Suvermsn. Liat is a lucky little
girl because she has great-
grandparents to kvell over her.
of Hallandale and great-
grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Herman SaWerman of Clenrwater
also share in the joy.
Congratulations!
Is the MORE THAN
HAMANTASCHEN
:
p
- Congratulations to the
costume winners from Kol Ami's
Purim Carnival Rachel Proas for
the Youngest Queen Esther.
Leria for the Oldest Queer
Esther. Ian Neman for the best
King Ahasuerus. and to Teddy
and Ben Nathan for the Most
Unusual Costume HAMAN"S
HORSE'
there were
eiciting things going on at
Rodeph Sbolom during the Purim
festivities, too. Was that Rabbi
Berger dressed as Batman ?
'Every year he comes up with a
different costume!* And. yes.
that tailit -draped figure in the
SUPER-YELV shirt was none
other than Canter Hanben. Then,
disguised as a Mexican loafer
How do you say that in Yid-
dish?) was none other than
Annabel Weiss. The event was
truly enjoyed by all. with Israeli
dancing and songs by the Orson
Skorr Orchestra. How do you like
them groggers. Hainan"
OUR K'a'T hat i
- Dob Wembrea. who.
with his brother-in-law. has made
us all proud. Lt. Caauaaader
Richard Yearn is a by leader for
the U.S. Naval Forces in Rota.
Spain Don tries to keep him
informed of the happenings back
home, and he wrote to Lt Yeilin
about Operation Moses and the
efforts being made for the
Ethiopians. When he heard about
it. LCDR- Yeflin appealed to the
Jews on his naval base along with
those on the Air Force Base in
Torrejon. Madrid, and raised
1361.51. Don is presenting the
check to Jewish Federation on
behalf of the men at the two
bases overseas. Thank you Don.
LCDR Yeilin. and your fellow
servicemen. That's truly
something to kvell about.
Tannea. who was one of
the special volunteers honored by
the Women's Survival Center.
Lois was one of the center's
original volunteers, and she has
recruited many volunteers. Her
commitment won her the Hannah
G. Solomon Award in 1978 from
the National Council of Jewish
Women as the year's outstanding
com unity volunteer. Please keep
up the good work!
. who was
also honored by the Women's
Survival Center as one of the
very special volunteers. She
began serving the center in 1978.
the year the center opened. After
serving as a counselor-
receptionist for several years.
Marsha accepted the rhalUngf of
coordinating the efforts of all
volunteers. The volunteer
program at the center owes much
to Marsha's creativity and
energy Thanks. Marsha.
KVELLCOME TO NEW
TAMPANS Jim and Peggy
McGmsss who come to us from
Anniston. .Alabama. Jim is a
major in the Army and is
stationed at McDill. The
McGinnises have four children:
Jimmy. 11: Rachel. 10: Jennifer.
9: and Jared. 7. The family lives
in Plantation, and is very happy
to be in Tampa. They just joined
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Peggy enjoys bowung. sewing
and reading: while Jim spends
his free time reading, bowling
and doing lots of outdoor ac-
tivities. Welcome to Tampa.
We're glad to have you here!
Do you have some news you'd
like to share? Maybe just
something you'd like to "kveU"
about? Please write the Jewish
Floridian at 2808 Horatio St .
Tampa 33609 1875-44701 and tell
me all about it.
By JOEL M. BREITSTEIN
Tax
The TOP Jewish Foundation
forabttle
over four years. During that tame
its net endowment assets, after
grants and charitable
(hstributioos. have grown to over
four milbon dollars: but that is
only part of the story The rest of
the story focuses on what the
Endowment Fund is doing for the
community today by way of
special grants and distributions
and what it can do for the
in the future with
Why As
Fund?
your support
Over the next few weeks we
will take a look at how the TOP
Endowment Fund program is
beginning to make a difference in
your community In addition we
will CTn-.in the different Fieid-
of-1 merest and Designated
Funds that are already in place
and in which you can invest
through your gift to the Foun-
dation. You don't need to be
wealthy to be 1
but you do have to
the world, and especially
tab community, a little
bit better.
Anaasl Campaiga And Other
Annual Giving Stffl Prkaary
The lifebiood for local needs
and for the needs in the State of
Israel is and will always be the
dollars raised in the annual
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
In some instances annual giving
may be enhanced by donors
taking advantage of the
Foundation's Philanthropic Fund
Program and supporting the
Federation and other charitable
interests through the medium of
a personalized Philanthropic
Fund (in a later article we will
discuss this concept and how it
can aid one's tax and charitable
planning!. However, the fun-
damental purpose of an
Endowment Fund is not to aid
giving.
Endowment funding can be
used to help support a particular
project or program of an
organization. i.e. annual
Holocaust lecture series: or it can
be used as a funding source for
programs or projects serving s
particular field of interest, i.e.
programming for the elderly (any
organization that does
programming for the elderly
could apply for a grant).
Distributions might be made as
seed money for a new and in-
novative program which later
could be worked into an annual
budget or could be endowed
through a designated endowment
fund. These kinds of grants and
distributions allow a Federation
and a community to grow and
expand its programs while not
putting an added burden on
annual giving.
An Endowment Fund also
allows a community to look to the
future. Through long range
planning both the capital and
aw**" service needs of tomorrow
can be identified. When en-
dowment planning is keyed into
long range planning, a com-
munity can exercise a kind of
forced saving and have some
funding in place before a dream
or a need becomes an emergency.
Finally, your Federation's
Endowment Fund operated
under the umbrella of the TOP
Jewish Foundation exists as the
vehide for you to perpetuate yott
Federation and other chariubk
communal giving. When
name TOP to receive a bequest
life insurance proceeds or uJ
remainder interest of a trust yog
are making an endowment gift .
the true sense of the word. By
endowing your annual giving you
leave an example to those who
will follow and a solid financitl
foundation for them to build on.
NEXT WEEK: A review of 1
few of the special compone*
endowment funds that ban
already been established and hoi
they are helping the community.
Parenting Class
"Things sure were different
when I was a kid." Parents often
say k and it's true. Life in tat
80 s is more complicated for both
parents and children If you'd
Eke to learn some practical wtyi
to solve typical problems, sign up
for "Parenting Today's
Children.' a class offered by
Northside Community Mental
Health Center.
The four-week class begins
April 9 at 7 pjn. at the Com-
mons. 14039N Dale Mabry. Fee:
SI 5 per person or S25 per couple.
For more information, or to
register, call Elaine Kellogg at
977-8700.
ALLAN C
Pkotographtc Portraiture
3839 Neptune
Tampa, Florida 33609
Telephone: 253-3839
Plus kurdrtds o4 PASSOVER PRODUCTS
Specialty c7w#-
32/ ~ W7


.

Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridiah of Tampa Page 3
*
I
r,
.------------------------------------------ : L k
Ihown attending the Mother-Daughter (Pearl cheon; Dalia Mallin, committee member- Gerda
division) Luncheon are (left to right) Judith Weissmann Klein, Patty Kalish and Trudy
losenkranz, president of the Tampa Jewish Harris, committee members; and Lili Kaufi
federation; Alice Rosenthal, Campaign chair- president of the Women's Division.
..... lorilvn Goldsmith, chairman of the lun-
tedemtion; Alice ih/iihh, vutn|w>gn muir-
n; Jerilyn Goldsmith, chairman of the lun-
fmann,

I

1 ^^^ ;
B^Hl
FEDtRamfc|
t
I
(Left to right) Orly, Dalia, and Yoel Mallin.
A
>>**
pictured above attending the residents breakfast
the Jewish Towers are: Sid Bleendes, com-
bitter member; Debbie Gitomer and Merilyn
\urke. Women's Division co-chairmen: Gerda
Weissmann Klein; Bert Green, chairman of the
breakfast; and Lili Kaufmann, president of
Women's Division.
(Left to right) Janice and Joanne Cohen, Karyn and Cindy Sper.
Women's Division
To Host
Educational Coffee
Aida Weissman, vice president
the Tampa Jewish Federation
omens Division, has an-
ninced that Women's Division
(II host an educational coffee on
Dnday evening, April 1, at the
line of Nancy I.insky. The
lui-aiional coffee, one of several
Id during the year, is geared to
|nging together women in the
mmunity for an enjoyable
ening of camaraderie, and a fun
ly of learning what the
^deration and community
[vioea and agencies are about.
Jti- is no solicitation made
ting the evening. For further
formation, call the Federation
Ice, --7.">-lKl8.
Aida Weissman
(Left to right) Trudy and Lauren Harris, Brette and Susan Zalkin.
TRADITIONS
Nancy Linsky
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
Bought and sold
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
The memories of Passover's 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.
* Sutn.flU'lO'l
Securities
Corporation
18 East 48th Street
New York. N Y 10017
(212)759 1310
Toil Free (800) 221 48381
h/\anischeibitz*j
I'rclu. .] and bottled under strut KaMiinn.il supervision
In Kahhi Dr JoMBA I SinuiT Kahbi Solomon B Shapiro
Mams, -hrwii/. win. I o New York, s V IU a
Kashrulh Orlifieali' available upon request


rage 14 the Jewish r londian of Tanjpa / Friday, March 8.1985
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday. March 22,1985
In a recent private audience at the Vatican
with leaders of the American Jewish
Committee, Pope John Paul II strongly
reaffirmed the condemnation of anti-
Semitism issued in 1965 by Vatican Council
II, which changed the direction of church
teaching about Jews and Judaism. With the
Pope are (left to right) David M. Gordis,
American Jewish Committee executive vice
president; Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum, AJC
director of international affairs; and Howard
I. Friedman, AJC national president.
JDC to Receive U.S. Gov't. Food For Feeding
Programs In The Godar Region of Ethiopia
The American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC)
announced that it was advised in
a letter received from the Office
of Food for Peace of the Agency
for International Development
(AID) in Washington. D.C. that
the U.S. Government has ap-
proved an initial allocation of
76O0 metric tons of wheat flour,
soy flour, non-fat dry milk and
vegetable oil for JDC programs
in the Gondar region of Ethiopia.
According to the announcement,
the JDC can expect to receive a
total of 30,000 metric tons over
the next 12 months.
JDC President Heinz Eppler
lauded the responsiveness of the
U.S. authorities saying that "the
eenerositv of the American
people, in both public and private
sectors, is a proud chapter in our
history."
Ralph I. Goldman. JDC
Executive Vice-President, said
that the 30,000 tons "are enough
to sustain 279,000 people and
have an estimated value of $5.18
million."
Goldman said the food will be
distributed in the Gondar region
where JDC has been asked to
operate in cooperation with the
Relief and Rehabilitation
Commission of Ethiopia. The
first shipment of the U.S. food
supplies is expected in May and
early June.
Goldman noted that even in
advance of the receipt of the U.S.
Government advisory JDC had
arranged for the distribution of
Faff a, a high energy food sup-
plement, which contains a for-
mula of grains and cereals in-
tended for malnourished children.
He said the first delivery of the
Faffa was to be made March 4.
with subsequent deliveries of 30
tons a month taking place over
the next six months enough to
feed 7,000 to 10,000 children a
day. The Faffa can be served as
porridge or baked into bread.
The purchase of the Faffa was
made with an allocation of
$250,000 from the $1.8 million in
cash donations JDC has received
since it opened its mailbox to
donations earmarked for famine
relief last November 1.
TOP to Hold Special Luncheon Seminar
The TOP Jewish Foundation
will be holding a special luncheon
meeting on Tuesday. March 26,
at the University Club to discuss
a topic of special interest for
those in the Jewish community
who own their own businesses.
With taxes and financial plan-
ning on the mind of every
businessman or woman, an
educational program on how to
save taxes and accomplish
financial planning through
creative philanthropic giving
techniques should make the bill
of fare at the luncheon even more
tasty.
The TOP Jewish Foundation is
the endowment and planned
giving arm of the Jewish
Federation. Individuals who
establish a fund with the
Foundation may do so for a
specific purpose, like endowing a
lecture series for their
synagoguetemple, or their fund
can support a variety of
philanthropic interests.
TM
"I believe that the philosophy
of giving should be, "Give until it
feels good': not, 'Give until it
hurts,' said Joel Breitstein.
Charitable Tax Planning and
Endowment Development
Consultant to the TOP Jewish
Foundation. "The purpose of this
educational luncheon meeting is
to demonstrate to this group in
our community that philan-
thropy can be more than just
writing out checks to various
charitable institutions; that in a
very real sense one can support
hisher philanthropic interests
and at the same time do some
very important tax and financial
planning for himself and his
family."
Joel, who is an attorney and a
specialist in charitable and
philanthropic tax planning, will
be joined by Bill Kalish in
presenting the information and
moderating the discussion. Bill is
a tax attorney and a partner in
eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
B'' -.K.r.mp. Pli IJ60S
Telephone M7a-4470
Kd.ior.ndPubL.ter EM^eS2J AUDREY HAUBKNSTWK
FndSkodm **
orrh" v0^'"."0^ No' Puhlht H, N .-klv by Tte J,h Flor,d,an of T.mn.
PL. ^ Sw".n,JCU"P""-n-f,'da. M,.m, KU USPsi7|^m
--* -M,n,mu,sul).np(,n$7n(MAnniJ.,$.,
I.wi^h Klondian nuiintaij
Friday, March 22, 1985
Volume 7
29AUAK><45
Number 6
the law firm of Trenam Simmons
in Tampa. Bill serves on the
board of directors of the
Federation: on the board of
directors of Congregation Kol
Ami; and is one of the five
trustees from Tampa who serves
on the TOP Foundation board.
The luncheon meeting will be
hosted by George Karpay. The
length of this article would be
doubled, if we listed all of
George's accolades. Suffice it to
say that as a successful
businessman he appreciates the
value of tax planning, and as a
committed Jew he knows the
need for philanthropic in-
volvement. George is also a
trustee on the TOP Foundation
board.
Readers Write
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
Teen Topic Day was a very
exciting experience for me. Being
the only Youth Group to attend
the planning sessions was very
disappointing, but the day
turned out to be very rewarding.
There are very few days that
Jewish teens around Tampa
gather together, but events like
Teen Topic Day bring us closer
together. I was very excited to
see new faces and make new
friends, especially from other
youth groups and synagogues.
Kveryone who attended had a
great time and the session leaders
were very khowledgable and
informative.
TAMMY SMITH.
President, Tampa BBG
T
Making A Student
Into A Mensch
By DR.
HANS JUERGENSON
For the better part of 20 years
now there has been a decline in
those studies which used to make
a student into a Mensch, that is:
to give the future professional a
broad basis in the humanities.
Gone from the curriculum were
the great books, philosophy and
the arts. The "goal-oriented"
rushed into technical courses,
pushing aside the studies that
would teach them how to live
outside and beyond the office, the
laboratory and the board room.
However, the trend is
changing. Perhaps our in-
stitutions of higher learning, not
always insisting upon the
humane values as they might
have, are beginning to realize
that they are not training a
citizenry any longer but, rather,
are letting loose narrow
technicians on a world which
seems to have lost its bearings.
If education does return to the
teaching of values, it must in-
clude strong courses in
civilizational and cultural
backgrounds that will do justice
to our variegated society.
It is, therefore, very important
that Jewish studies be a well-
structured component of the
Humanities. Certainly, the
Jewish people have provided the
world with a tremendous wealth
of concepts in religion, ethics,
law, and literature. In fact,
western civilization, as we know
it, stems from the struggles a
small people created, recorded
and rationalized.
The Bible is still the book upon
which the West bases its legal,
philoshophic and artistic ac-
tivities.
Throughout the ages, J.
thinkers have influenced iwy
permeated, the daily ijt\
Christian community]
American civilization ,
freest type evolved would
have been possible with
Jewish thought.
We must also remember a
the Jews, dispersed all overt
globe, learned from the cub
in which they existed and
corporated great ideas, g|<
from them, into their
religious and philosoj
development.
Jewish mathematicians,
and thinkers deeply inflii
medieval scholasticism,
when the Jews finally reached!
level of "belonging," tj
contributed to all intellectuali
artistic endeavors within
nations where they resided.
This salutary developmenti
cruelly interrupted in the
century by the Holocaust, i
nearly destroyed the J<
themselves and left a ..
legacy of fanaticism, and hi
attempts at genocide in a
confused world.
The need for both Jews
non-Jews to recapture thei
values first pronounced in
Scriptures has become ta
And it is no "accident" that)
university after another
begun to teach what goes by)
title of "Jewish Studies."
The University of
Florida is ready to join the i
of the important centers oft
learning. There are students i
are eager to embark upon Je
studies. There are professorsi
are able to fill the need.
The time is ripe.
There Is Still Room
At the Manor
"Applications for admission to
Menorah Manor, "Our Home for
Jewish Living,' are coming in
steadily." reported Edward W.
Vinocur. executive director. He
further advised that they were
being reviewed by Barbara
Friedman, director of social
services, who is doing individual
home visitations. This
preliminary work is being done
for presentation to the
Admissions Committee which
will be meeting shortly. The first
residents will begin moving in
during May.
Vinocur discussed the sub-
stantial need for a Jewish
Philanthropic Nursing Home on
the West Central part of Fkrikl
that will stress Jewish religion
and cultural observances,!
following the dietary laws
Kashruth and meeting the nee
of the aged infirm Jewiskl
population. This need has nevaj
been met before.
Additional applications
still being accepted and he i
that those interested get int
without any further delay.
additional information or
secure a residency applicati
please contact the Men
Manor office at 255 59th Si
North. St. Petersburg. Fl.
or call (813)345-2775.
Menorah Manor Tours
To Be Held During April
Irwin Miller, president of
Menorah Manor. "Our Home for
Jewish Living," responded to the
request from all facets of the
West Coast of Florida Jewish
communities, by announcing a
series of open houses set for the
month of April, prior to opening
for residents the following
month.
Sylvan Orloff. coordinating the
series of programs with his
committee, which consists of
Helen Hameroff. Mary Anne
Marker. Dr. Philip Benjamin. Lee
K isler, Shirley Solomon. Gerri
I.ii sky. and Alvce and Ed Kalin.
has duled tours of the Manor
--
for Sunday. April 14 and 21. H
5 p.m.
Orloff expressed confide
that by making these
planatory tours available.
interested and concerned
dividuals would be able
participate. He urged everyone!*
plan to attend at least session, and requested thaa
desiring additional infornl?'jJ,
regarding residency, or (oPle<*]
to the Building Fund, to cont-
the Menorah Manor office
(813)345-27
The cornerstone ceremony'
for March 31 has been cancel!*-
M


Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Community Calendar
Friday, March 22
Candlelighting lime 6:22 p.m.; Kol Ami Youth Shabbot Ser-
vices; B'nai B'rith Youth Organization Interregional Weekend,
Jacksonville
Saturday, March 23
ORTBay Horizons "Night at the Races," 8 p.m.
Sunday, March 24
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM, 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.; Jewish Community Center "Wine and Cheese at Bern's" 1
p.m.-5 p.m.
Monday, March 25
Jewish Towers Residents Association Board meeting, 10 a.m.;
B'nai B'rith North Tampa Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 26
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division Board meeting,
9:30 a.m.; AZA Board meeting, 7 p.m.; HadassahAmeet
General meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, March 27
National Council Jewish Women Board meeting, 9:45 am.;
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m.; Kol Ami
Senior Socialites, noon; Temple David Sisterhood General
meeting, 1 p.m.; Kol Ami Men's Club meeting, 7:30 p.m.;
Tampa Jewish Social Service Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 28
ORTTampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Jewish Tower
ResidentManagement meeting, 1:30 p.m.; Tampa Jewish
Federation Board meeting, 4 p.m.; BBYO meeting, 7 p.m.; Kol
Ami Board of Education
Friday, March 29
Candlelighting time 6:26 p.m.; Kol Ami Primary I and II
Shabbot, 7 p.m.; Rodeph Sholom Hillel School Shabbat, 8 p.m.
Saturday, March 30
Schaarai Zedek Cradle Roll, 10 a.m.; Kol Ami Sisterhood
Howling; Kol Ami Singles Dance; Hillel Board of Trustees, 8
p.m.
Sunday, March 31
Tune in "The Jewish Sound," WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.; Kol Ami Hebrew School Model Seders; Jewish War
Veterans General meeting, 10 a.m.; Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary General meeting, 10 a.m.
Monday, April 1
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Lunch and Card Party, noon; ORT-
Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 7 p.m.; Jewish Tower Residents
Association General meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, April 2
ORTBay Horizons Board meeting, 10 a.m.; ORTTampa Chapter
meeting; Kol Ami Men's Club meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Mary Walker
Resident's Association Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; HadassahAmeet
Hoard meeting, 7:45 p.m.
Wednesday, April 3
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon; Tampa Jewish Federation-
Women's Division Executive Baord meeting, noon; Kol Ami
Sisterhood Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; HadassahShalom
Brandon Board meeting, 8 p.m.; Rodeph Sholom Board
meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, April 4 l
ORTTampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Brandeis Board
meeting, 9:30 a.m.; Hillel School Model Seder, noon; Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education, 7:30 p.m.; HillelUSFUT Area Board
meeting, 8 p.m.; Kol Ami Executive Committee meeting, 8:30
p.m.
Friday, April 5
Candlelighting time 6:30 p.m.; Erev PASSOVER FIRST
SEDER.
Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Vice President
Travels
Unlimited
(813)879-8335
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33609
H^uttan
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Robert K. Berger
L. Mark Canon
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
Bat Mitzvah of Galina Belkin
By Audrey Haubenstoek
Galina Belkin will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom on
March 29 and 30. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
This will not be the usual Bat
Mitzvah since Galina arrived in
Tampa in February, 1980, with
her husband, Lev, and their son,
Mark, from the Soviet Union.
This occasion marks the first
adult Soviet Bat Mitzvah in our
community.
When Galina arrived from
Riga, Latvia, her entire English
vocabulary consisted of "How do
you do." Next weekend she will
be leading the service and
reading Hebrew from the Torah.
Her Hebrew learning began in
the Soviet Union with three or
four lessons before the teacher
received threatening letters and
the KGB stopped the classes.
After that the students were
afraid to continue.
Galina studies several hours a
day for her Bat Mitzvah. She
became fascinated by the adult
Hebrew class and the idea of this
ceremony. "Learning, and
praying, and going to the
synagogue is very important to
me," she said.
With all the trials and
tribulations of living in Russia,
Belkin was raised in a Jewish
home. Her father had studied to
become a rabbi at the seminary in
Latvia. Before he could finish his
education World War II began
and when it was over he found
that the Soviet system had
changed and the rabbinic
seminaries were closed. Times
had changed and there was no
longer an opportunity to pursue
an advanced Jewish education
because anti-Semitism had in-
creased. Now living in Riga, her
father is retired and is able to go
to the synagogue when he
chooses, since the pressure and.
fear of losing a job because of
religion is past.
Galina was raised in Orkutsk,
Siberia, where her family was
Galina Belkin
sent in 1948 when the grand-
father's fabric factory was
confiscated by the government.
During this time the family, her
parents, three sisters and a
brother, retained their
Jewishness furtively. The
parents explained about Judaism
and even spoke Yiddish in the
home, but they would not allow
the children to speak it for fear
they would develop an accent and
that would be too dangerous.
They only wanted their children
to speak pure Russian. The same
fear kept them from having
Hebrew names.
At home in Tampa, Galina's
family speaks Russian, although
they have all learned English.
She said, "Russia is very im-
portant to me and I like to keep
the ties and the language. It is as
important as the air, the bread,
and the milk."
Tossing away the fear and
gaining the pride of keeping
Judaism alive convinced her
sisters and brother that they
must all marry within the Jewish
faith. Galina's parents, two
sisters and her brother are still in
Russia. One sister lives in Israel.
In answer to a question about
her thoughts on the new Soviet
leader, Mikhail Gorbachev,
Belkin said, "He is a powerful
Soviet leader, but I don't think
the Soviet machinery will allow
him to make profound changes,
only cosmetic changes. Maybe he
will be more flexible in regard to
Soviet Jewish emigration."
Galina teaches Russian at
Mat-Dill Air Force Base and she
has a certificate as a computer
programmer from Hillsborough
Community College. Her hobby
is singing and she has performed
at the Sun City Center, the
Jewish Community Center Music
Festival, and the Rodeph Sholom
choir during the High Holy Days.
With tears in her eyes Galina
said, "By my Bat Mitzvah I
fulfill the wishes of my parents to
keep Judaism alive within their
children. They would be so happy
to share this with me. This is a
very special moment in my life."
CORRECTION:
THE B. MANISCHEWITZ COMPANY
PASSOVER MENU PLANNER
Due to an error in the printing of the
Manischewitz 1985 Menu Planner. Herring and
Cream Cheese Spread wasmeludedinvwhat-was
intended' to be a convenient pateve menl/' tor' tfte
second Seder which this year falls on Saturday
night.

S.0.S AND BRILL0
YOU'RE ALLWASHED UR
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they won't rust, splinter or
fall apart like steel wool. So they last five times
longer.
That's because PANHANDL'RS are made
of steel-tess wool. And they have a super
grease cutting detergent that works even in
hard water areas.
What's more, PANHANDL'RS are safe
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10 DEALER AirwK* Industrie* Inc *
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cover coupons presented must be shown
upon request Customer mutt pay any
sales lax VokJ when presented by out
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retail dVsintxnors ot Our merchendwe or
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Caah value 1/!S ol t* AIRWICK CONSUMER PRODUCTS Dl
AIHWICK INDUSTRIES INC PO BOX 1010 CLINTON OM
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raze
14 1 he Jewish Flondian of Tamna / EEG. March R. 1 ftftii
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, March 22,1985
"Experience It'
The High School in Israel
By NINA SINSLEY
Tampa Director of Admissions
High School in Israel
Located at the Mosenson
Regional High School in Hod
Ha'Sharon, a northern suburb of
Tel Aviv, High School in Israel is
home for more than 100
American students who attend
one of the five eight-week
academically accredited sessions
each school year.
This nationally known
program helps 11th and 12th
graders to improve their study
skills in preparation for college
work while providing experiences
that foster their identity and
catalyze emotional growth.
The academic demands of the
intensive western civilization
core that is the basis of the
program sharpens students'
ability to organize and retain
New Directions
knowledge in a short period of
time.
Through incentive grant
monies made possible by The
Israel Ministry of Education and
the Tampa Jewish Federation
you may attend the session of
your choice.
At the present time Sylvia
Bobo. daughter of Rieva and Sam
Bobo, is attending the program.
Because interest among students
and families in Tampa is
growing, a staff member was
recently appointed to assist you.
Candidates for the program
and all interested families and
friends of the program are invited
to contact me at 875-1618.
Nina Sinsley
Workshop
Sometimes it is difficult to
recognize a change in your life as
an opportunity for personal
growth. If you have recently
experienced a divorce or
separation, Northside Com-
munity Mental Health Center
offers a 10-week workshop, "New
Directions."
The "New Directions"
workshop will begin Tuesday,
April 2, at 7 p.m. at the First
Church of God, 2202 W. Busch
Boulevard. The total fee is $35
(sliding fee scale available). Join
us at "New Directions"!
To register, call Elaine Kellogg
at 971-0338 or 977-8700.
and
If s been an honor
a pleasure for generations.
/^m^m^mmi^wm/mmmmwAr^
iajjui-i
H\ m\
Manischewitz
FISH
i' ^!!-iiMri[P!!lllllli;ii;;'i:ii:iii:!i!!!!!il!f HOT?:! T
-PASSOVER|KnfTZ0S
' i'iiij'i iiiiilllii:!; !il!l!iii;iiiiiii;i;' liliiiiiiiiji. ii mil li I
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% U
A fiss Manischewilz. gs
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Kosher for Passover
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision
For Kashruth Certificate write
Board of Rabbis PO Box 214 Jersey City NJ 07303
nocbniua
Save
IIwIEhh enjya
Effort,
Worry
For a limited time, Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours of hard driving when you take
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando,
to Lorton, Virginia, near Washington.
Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
breakfast in the morning.
Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1 800 USA-RAIL.


Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
SEE ISRAEL
AND GET PARIS
OR MONTE CARLO FREE
WITH ISRAEL EXTRAORDINAIRE;
OUR NEW 15-DAY DELUXE TOUR.
OUR DELUXE ISRAEL TOUR:
For $1452 to $1577 from New York you can have the best of Israel,
and 3 free nights in Paris or Monte Carlo.
The price* includes round trip air fare on Air France, and this deluxe Israel land package
Services of a full-time Tour Manager/Guide.
Jerusalem5 nights at the deluxe Renaissance Hotel.
Kibbutz visit for 1 night, including dinner.
Haifa1 night at the deluxe Hotel Nof.
Tel Aviv3 nights at the deluxe Ramada Hotel. .# t r ^
Daily buffet breakfast.
Sightseeing by deluxe air-conditioned coach, plus walking tours.
All entrance fees, airport transfers, taxes and service charges.
m. mmmt^k
DELUXE PARIS FREE:
3 nights at the deluxe Paris Meridien,
daily continental breakfast,
transfers and sightseeing tours
of historic and modern Paris-
all at no charge.
DELUXE MONTE CARLO FREE;
3 nights at the deluxe Loews Monte Carlo,
daily continental breakfast, transfers
and leisure time to see the sights or
visit the Casino. All for you, and all
for free.
Consult your Travel Specialist or an
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AIR FRANCE S//S
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raize i4
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Jason Sussman
i Oe.UfiWWfc> Inndian pf Tamw/ Friav Mwh.$ 'W
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, March 22,1986
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
JASON SUSSMAN
Jason Paul Sussman, son of
Gail Meyer and Richard
Sussman. will be called to the
Tor ah as a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
March 30 at Mincha Service, 6
p.m. at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Rodeph Sholom Religious
School and is a member of the
Kadima Youth Group. He at-
tends Blake Junior High School,
where is in 7th Grade and on the
High Honor Roll. Jason plays
soccer with the Highland Soccer
Club of Town and Country.
There will be a dinner and
reception at the Airport Holiday
Inn on Saturday evening. On
Sunday there will be a brunch for
out of town guests.
Special guests will include
grandparents Sol and Bobbie
Cohen and Abraham and Helen
Sussman. and other family and
friends.
WILLIAM KOPELMAN
William Mark Kopelman. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kopelman.
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, March
23. at 11 a.m. at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
The celebrant is a student in
the Schaarai Zedek Sunday
School in the 7th grade. He
attends Independent Day School.
He is a member of the Varsity
Basketball Team, and the Sof-
tball Team at Independent Day
School. He is also a member of
the Under 14 Sidekick Soccer
Team.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Kopelman will host the Oneg
Shabbat following the services
Friday evening, March 22. After
the service on '8ati*d&f>. a
kiddush luncheon will be held
aboard the Spirit of Tampa for
family and friends.
Special guests will include
grandmothers, Mrs. William
Shocket. Atlanta, Georgia: Mrs.
Lucille Kopelman, Coral Gables;
aunts and uncles Mr. and Mrs.
Earle Balis, Atlanta; Mr. and
Mrs. Barnett Robinson. Miami:
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Platts.
Miami: and Mr. Bernard
Kopelman. Miami Beach.
ROBERT ZAMORE
Robert Andrew Zamore. son of
Dr. and Mrs. Gary Zamore. will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, March 23,
at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Robbie will also
lead the Friday evening services
the night before.
The celebrant is a member of
Kadima at Rodeph Sholom. He is
in the 7th grade at Coleman
Junior High. He plays basketball
for the Jewish Community
Center team.
Weekend hosts and hostesses
include Hazel and Jay Katz and
Lorayne and George Pegler, who
will host the Friday Shabbat
dinner. The Oneg Shabbat Friday
night will be hosted by Laurie
and Morris Hanan. and Amiee
and Jack Mezrah. On Saturday,
following the services, there will
be a Kiddush luncheon hosted by
Joanne Mack and Gloria and Al
Zamore. On Sunday there will be
a brunch hosted by Sara and
Harold Horvitz, Peggy and Jim
Klein. Sandy and Errol Pegler,
and Marilyn and Irving
Weissman. The Saturday
evening reception will be hosted
by Robbie's parents.
Special out of town guests will
include Robbie's grandmother,
Joanne Mack from Miami, and
great grandparents Hazel and
Jay Katz from Atlanta. Other
relatives and friends will be .
coming-from Florida, Georgia,
Akansas, New York, Virginia,
and Tennessee.
KELLY KEHOE
Kelly Kehoe. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert E. Kehoe, will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday. March 30.
at 11 a.m.. at Schaarai Zedek.
The celebrant is a student in
the 7th grade at Schaarai Zedek.
participates in the Youth Group,
and has attended Camp Coleman
for four years. She is in the 7th
grade at Coleman Junior High.
She has been on the Honor Roll
and enjoys Tampa Bay Little
League.
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William Kopelman
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Kehoe
will host the luncheon following
the service in honor of the oc-
casion on Saturday at Schaarai
Zedek. Friday night an Oneg
Shabbat is being given in honor
of Kelly vy Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Anton, Beth-Rose Oxman. and
Jules M. Buxbaum, and Mrs.
Wilhelmina Mackler. A Sunday
brunch is planned and will be
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Kass, Mr. and Mrs. B. Terry
Aidman, Dr. and Mrs. Carl
Zielonka. Mr. and Mrs. Allan S.
Oxman, and Mr. and Mrs. John
McLendon.
Special guests will include
grandparents Renee and Jules
Buxbaum, Charlotte, N.C.; and
Eleanor Kehoe. Tampa; great-
great aunts. Wilhelmina Mackler,
Atlanta. Ga.; Bernice Abrams,
HopeweU, Va.; aunts and Uncles,
Eva and Bob Bemis, Long Beach,
Calif.; Marcelle and Allan
Oxman, Beth-Rose Oxman, Joy
and John McLendon, Charlotte,
North Carolina: Jules Buxbaum,
Chicago; cousins, Shelly,
Stephanie, and Justin Oxman,
Charlotte. Also expected are
godparents Elizabeth and Walter
Klein, Charlotte, N.C., and dear
friends Lewis and Jinny Holt-
zman and Hanley and Millie
Green, also of Charlotte.
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Hollywood 100% Pure
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They both have no choles-
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But the real proof is in the
matzo farfel pudding. With
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light and fluffy, it'll be the talk
ofyour sedar table.
Both our Peanut Oil and
our Safflower Oil are kosher
for Passover. So if you want
a truly delicious Pesach,
head for Hollywood.

CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA.


Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewi8h Floridian of Tampa
Chabad-Lubavitch Presents An Evening
With The Lubavitch Rebbe
ampa^Wage 9*
p.m.
On Monday April 1, at 9:30
live via satellite, World
Jewry will have an opportunity
to see and hear the world's
foremost Jewish spiritual leader,
Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson,
considered to be the most
phenomenal Jewish personality
of our time. The scope of the
Rebbe's public address will
extend from profound Talmudic
and Chassidic teachings to
events of current vital national
and international concern. His
address will also include matters
regarding Pesach.
This gathering, which will take
place on the 11th day of the
Hebrew month of Nissan, is the
eighty-second birthday of the
Rebbe.
The Rebbe's address will be
seen and also heard by an
Rabbi Schneerson
estimated two million people
world-wide. The Rebbe speaks in
Yiddish and a simultaneous
English translation is provided
for the television audience.
During the brief intermissions,
viewers will see the thousands in
attendance at Lubavitch World
Headquarters as they sing
Chassidic melodies and raise
their cups in "L'Chayim" to the
Rebbe.
Here in the Tampa Bay area,
the program will be seen on cable
TV (Group W) Channel 31 in the
following areas: Carrollwood.
Lutz, Northdale, Northlake,
Country Place, Town and
Country, Linebaugh, and areas of
Temple Terrace. For further
information call Rabbi Yossie
Dubrowski at 962-2375 or Group
W cable.
ra/v MO.
^ arid' cafavw'
PERSONALIZED CHOCOLATE ITEMS
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
PEN AND INK
RENDERINGS
Art Classes At Tampa Museum

HOME
BOAT
OFFICE
SPECIAL
OCCASION
CARDS
Personal Stationary
SKETCH CRAFT STUDIO
Elaine P. Breitstein
15613 Morning Drive
Lutz, Florida 33549
(813)977-9954
Brochure On Request
The pleasure of taking art
classes is enhanced at The Tampa
Museum because children and
adults can leave the classroom
and enter a gallery containing the
authentic art objects. Winter's
favorite classes are being offered
again this spring, beginning in
mid-April.
Spring Mini-camp, one of the
Museum's most innovative and
popular programs, is being held
April 9-12, Tuesday-Friday from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Children from 7-
12 can spend four stimulating
days taking part in paper-
making, painting and collage
which grow out of the
exhibitions, Styles and Lifestyles
of the Ancient World and
Gasparilla's Best.
Five popular art classes for
children and adults will include
two sessions of "Fresh Per-
spectives: Learning to Look at
Art," "Children's Ceramics
Studio," "Pre-School Art
Encounter" and "Teen's
EMPIRE KOSHER
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Drawing Studio."
A new adult painting studio
class "Watercolor and Acrylics:
A Painter's Palette," will be held
on Tuesday morning, from 10
a.m.-12 noon for five weeks.
Instructor Peter Stilton will
orient the class to absolute
beginners and moderately ex-
perienced painters.
For further information about
classes and fees call The Tampa
Museum at 223-8130. Museum
members receive a discount on
art class fees. To reserve a space
in one of the Museum's art
classes, mail a tuition check to
the Education Department, at
601 Doyle Carlton Drive, Tampa,
33602.
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'* riu. i.u.hLu^;...lT------n|/P-^Tr f>w||a <^fl|j
.
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday. March 22. 1985
Congregations/Organizations Events
CLASS FOR PARENTS
OFTEENAGERS
Loud music, messy rooms,
strange clothing, telephone talk.
If this sounds familiar, you are
probably the parent of a
teenager. To learn how to manage
typical teen behavior, plan to
attend a class called "Surviving
Your Child's Adolescence," co-
sponsored by Northside Com-
munity Mental Health Center
and the Jewish Community
Center.
The class will cover: the issues
and typical problems of
adolescents; how to assess
behaviors and practical ways to
handle them.
The four-week class begins
Thursday. April 4 at 7 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center. 2808
Horatio. Fee: $20 for JCC
members. $30 for non-members.
To register, call Elaine Kellogg
at 977-8700.
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
Jt.Chabad Lubavitch
rongratulates all of our volun-
teers, who during the week of
Purim. distributed over 500
"Mishloach Manot" to all the
hospitals, prisons, old age homes,
Jewish Towers, and Mary
Walker.
Chabad's first annual Purim
feast, which was attended by
over 70 people, would not have
been such a great success if it
weren't for the gracious
hospitality of Menachem and
Bluma Cenker who hosed our
feast. Thank you.
We would also like to thank the
manv wonderful women who
helped in the preparation of the
Purim feast. Virginia Gordimer,
Miriam Kellerman, Carol Silver,
Rachel Elizory, Diane Lev inc.
Sue Forman, Barbara Nathan,
and Bluma Cenker.
HADASSAH PROGRAM
FEATURED UPDATE
N YOUTH ALIYAH
At their March 20 meeting
members of the Tampa Chapter
of Hadassah heard the following
facts about Youth Aliyah and the
Ethiopian Jewish youth whom
they are helping:
Record numbers of youth are
arriving in Israel from Ethiopia.
To help meet the increased
urgent need of services, the
National Board of Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America, in emergency session
authorized an additional $200,000
over and above its current
support to Youth AUiyah. The
$200.00 allocation will help with
providing food, clothing, and
other basic necessities for the
young Ethiopians.
In addition, Mrs. Ruth Popkin,
Hadassah national president,
stated that the Hadassah
Hebrew University Medical
Center physicians and support
personnel will provide medical
services to the Ethiopian youth.

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Passover Greetings!
Return To Romance
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The Village Center
13150 No. Dale Mabry
Tampa, FL 33618
962-6739
Mon.-Sat. 10-6 Thurs. 10-8
Officials of Youth Aliyah a
department of the Jewish
Agency-World Zionist
Organization have estimated
that the Hadassah facility in
Hoshaya, which is being used
temporarily, may be needed for at
least three years as an absorption
center for the Ethiopian youth.
A taped speech made at the
Hadassah National Convention
last August by an Ethiopian
youth was heard. Members who
"listened to how he had escaped by
traveling by night for six months
with a group of children were
touched by his message.
Freda Brod. program vice
president, and Esther Carp,
Youth Aliyah chairman, provided
the program. Anyone wishing
more information about Youth
Aliyah or wanting to give
support may call Esther Carp at
253-0288.
TEMPLE DAVID
Shabbat
Rrsh Chodesh Nisan
On Saturday, March 22 at 9
a.m., a special Shabbat morning
service wiil be held in honor of the
Hebrew New Month of Nisan and
the observance of the "Shabbat
Hachodesh" forth of the
special Sabbaths preceding
Passover. The traiditional
"Yotzroth" will be recited and
Rabbi Samuel Mellinger will
present a sermon, "Prelude to
Redemption."
The Great Sabbath
Shabbat HaGodol Services will
be carried out on Saturday
morning. March 30, at 9 a.m.
This will mark the final Shabbat
before PassOVflT The "Yotzroth"
prayers will be chanted by the
rabbi He will also present his
Shabbat HaGadol sermon.
"Ingredients for Greatness."
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Sisterhood Family
Passover Seder
Temple David Sisterhood will
hold its family Passover Seder on
Friday evening, April 5 following
conclusion of the Yom Tov
Maariv Service at 7:30 p.m. For
reservations, please call Sadie
Wahnon at 876-0673
Rosamond Uretsky at 872-656^1
Temple David's pa
Seder is strictly kosher i
Mallinger will conduct the1
and expound upon
significance of all symbo,
rituals taking place.
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Gift Shop And
Passover Wine
kase purchase your Passover
onah needs at our gift shop.
Benevolent Society can
vide you with Israel's
ver wine. Please call us at
&771.
Passover
At The Synagogue
festive Yom Tov Services will
place on Saturday and
[day morning, April 6 and 7 at
[m. There will be a complete
Iday service; Schaprith,
laf, Torah Reading. Rabbi
hjnger will present holiday
0ns at each service.
including Passover Days
Friday and Saturday, April
d 13, there will be special
lices. The Yizkor Memorial
Lice will take place on
Lrday at 10:30 a.m. We invite
[members, friends and guests
i. or ship with us during the
Lival of Passover.
Engregation kol ami
youth groups
Friday, March 22, all three
Groups, USY, Bo nee m
[Kadima, led by Kadima, will
presenting an innovative
lice which they are calling
feative Services."
tie filial activity of the month
larch will take place on
ay, March 31. The Junior
fcvah Corps this time made
[of Boneem and- Kadima
bps. will once again make a
jay visit to nursing homes
to the Veteran's
linisiration Hospital. The
Youth Group visited five
sing Homes to celebrate
m on March 3. Purim joy was
pad by the giving of
Jantaschen and the singing of
day songs. On the 31st, the
nger groups will be bringing a
of Passover to the elderly.
will bring holiday foods and
sing once more.
11 in all. Congregation Kol
is proud of the many
ping" activities their youth
anticipating in.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
50 -Plus Chavurah
hi Sunday, March 31, at 2
|. the 50-plus Chavurah group
hold a meeting in Zielonka
" of the Temple. The group
be addressed by Carol
onka, speaking on the history
lie Temple. Since the majority
tie Chavurah are newcomers
Tampa, and to Congregation
aarai Zedek. they are looking
[ard to being informed by the
who really knows, Carol
nka, the widow of Rabbi
hd Zielonka who led the
egation for over 40 years.
nyone who is not a member of
kgroup but a member of the
Iple is invited to join; please
h Dorothy Pomeranz 831-
" if you plan to attend.
Cradle Roll
|turday, March 30 at 10 a.m.
tie Temple Gardens will be
scene of a Passover Party for all
Schaarai Zedek children, 0
through pre-schooi, and their
parents.
Sunday Morning Forum
The most recent issue of
Judaism magazine is devoted to a
symposium entitled, "Children of
Mixed Marriages: Are They
Jewish?" This issue will be
discussed in depth (including the
pertinent rabbinic sources) by
Rabbi Sundheim as he examines
the responses of all branches of
Judaism at the next Sunday
Morning Forum on March 31, at
9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
First Adult Soviet
Bat Mitzvah In Tampa
We would like to invite you to
join with us on Friday night,
March 29, and Saturday mor-
ning, March 30, to celebrate the
Bat Mitzvah of Galina Belkin.
Mrs. Belkin, who five years
ago was still in the Soviet Union,
has not only become an active
member of our congregation, but
has been a participant in our high
holy day choir and has studied
Hebrew and cantillation for the
past year. It is indeed ap-
propriate that just before
Passover we share in this simcha
which is, in fact, a celebration of
freedom for not only the Bel kins,
but for the entire Jewish com-
munity of Tampa.
Rodeph Sholom And
Rabbi Berger
Receive Honors
Rodeph Sholom and Rabbi
Berger received honors this past
month. The congregation was
honored when Rabbi Berger
joined a select group of 60 rabbis
to participate in a Rabbinic
Cabinet of Israel Bonds. The
synagogue was honored because
they were the first congregation
in Tampa to have a high holiday
appeal.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger
presented a sermon workshop for
all Conservative rabbis in the
United States and Canada at the
recent Rabbinical Assembly of
America convention.
RodephSholom
Passover Happenings
On Friday, April 5, 7 a.m. the
service Siyum B'Chorot (service
of the first born) will take place.
At 8 a.m. the same morning the
selling of the Chametz ceremony
will take place, this year the
Reverand Richard Bingham of
the First Methodist Church will
honor us by participating in the
Shtar Mehirah and symbolically
buying all of Rodeph Sholom's
Chumetz.
Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
FOR SALE
Myrtle Hill Cemetery
Two Burial Plots, Base.
Installed Holder for Vase.
$1800.00, Negotiable.
1-797-9788
TAMPA CHAPTER OF HAOASSAH PRESENTS:
EZMERtoC
30 P.M.
SUNDAY,
fARCH 31
at
[TAMPA
rHEATRE
I
FOR TICKETS:
Contact Ruth QHekman at 879 5181
or Tampa Theatre at 223 8981
!< *** IT, OMucHMK
Services For Passover
The first Seder will take place
on April 5,7 p.m.
Saturday, April 6, first day
service, 10 a.m.
Sunday, April 7, second day
service, 10 a.m.
Friday, April 12, Seventh Day
Passover Service, 7 p.m.; Inter-
Congregational Shabbat Yom-
Tov Service at Congregation Kol
Ami. 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 13, Final Day
Yiskor Memorial Service, 10
a.m.
NOTE: There willl be no
religious school sessions from
Monday, April 1 through
Saturday, April 13. Classes for
kindergarten through 12th grade
will resume on Sunday, April 14.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251 4215 Rabbl Samuel Malllnger Services: Friday, 8
p.m.: Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening mlnyan, 7:80 a.m., 5:45
p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6888 Rabbi Judah Fish* Service
Saturday. 10 a.m.
Friday. 8 p.m.:
Members of the Hav-a-Tampa
USY will have a car wash on
Sunday, March 24. Bring your
dirty car to the synagogue
parking lot and for $1.50 we'll
have it looking like new. Bake
sale for those who like to eat
while they watch us wash!
Religious School
Model Seders
On Sunday, March 31,
students in Kindergarten
through 8th grade will par-
ticipate in Model Seders under
the supervision of the teaching
staff. Three seders will be con-
ducted that morning.
Kindergarten-2nd grade will be
led by Sandy Brusin and Nina
Leopold.
3rd-6th grade will be conducted
by the students themselves,
supervised by Sylvia Richman
and Alan Moudy.
7th-8th grade will be led by
Rabbi Theodore Brod and Ruby
Sugar.
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood
and members of the Education
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2718 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. haxzan William
HaubenServices: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally: Mlnyan. 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue. 876-2877. Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim. Rabbi Joan Glazer
Farber. Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9:30 a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Center. University of South Florlda*Fletcher Arms Apartments. 3620
Fletcher Ave Tampa 33620 vn 1 6788 or 962-2375 Rabbi Yossl Dubrowskl.
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo Salvllowaky, Assistant Rabbi Friday, 7 p.m.
Shabbat Dinner and Services; Sunday morning 9 a.m. Mlnyan and Brunch*
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.* Orthodox Mlnyan In Carrollwood area Friday
night at 7 p.m. and Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. 962-2375
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nal B'rlth Hlllel Foundation. Jewish Student Center, University of South
Florida*CTR 2382*Steven J. Kaplan. PhD, Director*5014 Patricia Ct.. No.
172. Tampa. Florida 33617 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 'Shabbat Ser-
vices 7:30 p.m. "Sunday Bagel Brunches. 12 noon.
Committee will be handling the
food preparation. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Karen Patron,
principal, will be visiting and
participating in all three Seders.
AMEET HADASSAH
Ameet Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its next meeting on
Tuesday, March 26, at 8 p.m. at
the Fairway Townhouses
recreation room. Our guest
speaker will be Rabbi Joan
Farber from Temple Shaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Farber will be
speaking about "Ruth and the
other women of the Bible."
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Kor 14 i bp^H'lih>lnni1Wr)of Tanvoe./FrwW .Marrh V'lQftK
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, March 22,1985
t
YOUTH
TERRY ABRAHAMS
DIRECTS JCC
DAY CAMP
Terry Abrahams, Program
Director of the JCC, is excitedly
looking forward to her new role as
Director of our Day Camp this
summer. Terry is eager to have
the opportunity to build on the
strong foundations laid by Joan
Altshuler, who was our Camp
Director last summer.
A camp counselor herself
during her college years, Terry
has had special training as a
recreation major at the
University of Illinois. In the past,
she directed the day camp at the
JCC in Toledo, Ohio, and also the
YWCA in Toledo, and she taught
a variety of classes at Toledo
University and Owens Technical
College, all related to the field.
Terry has always enjoyed arts
and crafts, is an avid Israeli
dance teacher, and has been a
water safety insturctor since she
was 17.
Says Terry of the upcoming
summer: "Camp is going to
include all of last summer's
activities along with some ad-
ditional ones we think all our
campers will enjoy." If you have
any concerns or questions about
your child's camping experience,
please give Terry a call at the
Center.
CREATIVE MOVEMENT
AND DANCE
A wonderful experience for
young children three to four
years old which allows them to
explore creatively while in-
troducing them to the element of
classical dance and movement.
Your child will develop coor-
dination, creative thought,
confidence and the skills
necessary to advance suc-
cessfully into more structured
dance, movement and sports
activities. Begins Friday, March
29, 12:15-1 p.m. Instructor,
Melody Jurado. JCC North
Branch only.
CHILDREN'S
SPRING BREAK PROGRAM
"A Whimsical Spring," the
JCC's Spring Break Program for
grades K-6, will be held April 8-11
and includes these great trips:
April 8 Tampa Tribune ($10
members, $15 non-members);
April 9 Circus World ($20
members, $25 non-members);
April 10 Tampa Police
Department ($10 members, $15
non-members); and April 11
Weeki Wachee ($20 members,
$25 non-members). The program
runs from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., and a
bag lunch (please observe
Passover) is needed. Call Muriel
for more info.
FAMILY
GO WITH PETER PAN
TO NEVER-NEVER LAND
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
Join our talented children on
Saturday, March 30, for the JCC
Children's Theatre production of
"Peter Pan." It's dinner theatre
at its JCC finest! At 5:30 a
family dinner will be served,
followed by a 7 p.m. curtain time.
Adults $5, children and seniors
$3.50 (dinner and show included).
It's a bargain! And it's sure to be
a lot of fun. Plan to be there!
Sonoma
*"^ COUNTY
Wine Growers
ASWiATICihl +S
in conjunction with
BGRtf'S
STSAK HOUSG WBF
in
Q
presents **>*<***
A Tasting
of Premier Wines
Sunday
March 24, 1985
1:00 p.m. uniil 6:00 p.m.
*r~4*~***>*+*
BGRN'S ST6/1K HOUSS
I204 South Howard Avenue
Tampa. Florida
Admission. S12.50 per person
Proceeds Benefit
The Tampa Jewish Community Center
WATCH FOR THE JCC'S
SPRING INTO SUMMER
PROGRAM GUIDE AND
SPECIAL EVENTS,
COMING SOON!
FAMH.Y SOFTBALL TEAM
To coincide with the opening of
the JCC pool, on Sunday, April
14, we'll be having our Family
Softball Game. We will meet at
the JCC Softball field at 2 p.m. to
set up teams. Bring your family,
a cooler, your glove, and don't
forget your swimsuit to cool off
after the game! This one's for the
entire family!
THE JCC POOL WHX BE
OPENING FOR THE 1986
SEASON ON SUNDAY,
APRIL 14.
ADULTS
TENNIS LADDER
A men's and women's tennis
ladder will be starting Sunday,
April 7. Matches will be played
Sunday mornings and weekday
nights, and at its conclusion June
16 awards will be given to
winners in each ladder. Cost $3
members, $5 non-members (entry
fee).
JEWISH FILM SERIES
Our Jewish Film Series will
conclude on Tuesday, March 26,
at 8 p.m. with the showing of
The Fixer." This is a sensitive
adaptation of the book by
JCC AUCTION'85
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
making 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-
deductible.
Name: AUCTION '85 DONATION
Address:
Phone:
Description of Item to be Donated:

Bernard Malamud and stars Alan
Bates as an ordinary Jewish
handyman who, through cir-
cumstances beyond his control,
becomes a hero to his people. We
will have a special presentation of
the movie on the same afternoon
for seniors. Charge: S2 evening,
$1 afternoon.
CLUB VARIETY
GAME NIGHT
If you like fun and games, then
you'll love this! Join us on
Sunday, March 31, at 8 p.m., at
the JCC Library for our Club
Variety Game Night. Bring your
favorite games and a dessert you
can share. Charge: $1.
ISRAEL EXPO INTER-
NATIONAL '86, ATLANTA
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 $200 per person
(including hotel ac-
commodations). We will leave
from the JCC on Friday, March
29 and return on Monday, April 1
(it's an eight-hour trip to
Atlanta). Since the price of
admission is only (3 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
required.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE
Our ACBL-sanctioned
Duplicate Bridge Club meets
Monday nights, 7:30, at the JCC
South Branch. Guaranteed
partner is needed. Snacks se
ved. Charge $2. Have questions?
Need information? Contact
Esther Roth, 962-6783.
March 24 Win*!
Party at Bern's
March 25 -
Club Meeting
March 26 Movie '
Fixer"
March 27 Travel
Trip to Jai-Alai
March 29 Cre
Movement and Dance
begins
March 29-April 1 U
Expo International
March 30 &
Theatre production,
Pan"
March 31 Club V
Game Night
April 6 and 7 -
Closed
April 7 Tennis I
begin
April 8-11 Ct
Spring Vacation Prog
April 12 and 13 -
Closed
April 14 Pool .
Family Softball Game
ATTENTION,
TRAVEL CLUB MEM]
It's time for all Travi
members to renew your]
bership for 1985, if you H
already done so! Pick d
Travel Club member*
and save substantially ,
trips to Jai-Alai, Epcot,
theaters, overnight cruia
shopping and much ma*.
5 in addition to your]
membership covers the
year.

POSITIONS AVAR
YOUTH/TEEN
DIRECTOR
PRE-SCHOOL
DIRECTOR
Please call for appli
and appointment with ]
Pear.
CONSIDER JOINING OUR FAMILY
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS:
FRIEND OF THE CENTER
mmmum donation over appropriate dues category.
f3S?f & eligib,e children under 21) '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.
SINGLE PARENT FAMILY
gggggAL Mmbitolt).....
UNIVERSITY STUDENT
SENIOR CITIZEN (over 60) FAIR SHARE FORM!
Contact the JCC at 872-4461 for further information, or come byJ
and we II be happy to sign you up!
SENIORS
FRIENDSHIP CLUB NOW
MEETS
TWICE EVERY MONTH
Rita Garyn and Judith London
are the coordinators of our
ongoing Senior Friendship Club.
This club offers an opportunity
for men and women 60 and older
to meet new friends and socialize.
Both singles and marrieds are
welcome. Activities will include
guest speakers and discussions of
age-related topica and issues of
current interest, outings,
singalongs, community service
projects, and more. We now meet
on the second Monday (cards and
games) and fourth Monday
(speakers and entertainment) of
every month. Bring your lunch!
The next date to keep open is
March 25. Call the center for
details. Come! Enjoy! Relax!
TRAVEL CLUB
GOES TO JAI-ALAI
A full day of fun, food
first-rate seating at Tamp*I
Alai. Wednesday, March 27. >
(til.60 members. J
members) includes fulH
luncheon, preferred
admission, program and -
charge. Depart the JCC W
return 4 p.m.
NOTICE:
THE JEWISH COj:
MUNITY CENTER WttJ
BE CLOSED ON TBJ
FOLLOWING DATg
APRIL6AND7;APBftJ
AND 13 IH OBSERVANT |
OF PASSOVER.


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