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:
AA00014305:00266

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Jewish Floridian
Off Tampa
Number 9
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 3,1986
AM
Price 35 Cent*
1985 Campaign Tops '84 Record Setting Achievement
[>hn, chairman of the
La Jewish Federation-
jjwish Appeal Cam-
announced that the
lign has exceeded the
otal by over $30,000
rimately $75,000 to
1984 pledges not yet
With $1,050,000
Jate, Cohn was quick
that even with the
Another $100,000, the
;n will fall short of
goal. "This means
[not be able to meet
Is of our Tampa
will have a
>ur Israel allocation
is most needed,"
In addition to the Federation
regular campaign, over $110,000
has been realized for the special
campaign for resettlement of
Ethiopian Jews Operation
Moses.
Federation officials have noted
that the total of $1,160,000 is an
outstanding achievement for
Tampa. Yet, there are still
hundreds of families living in the
Tampa community who have not
participated in the annual
campaign. While each year the
number of contributors has
increased and the level of giving
has increased, there are still too
many who have not shared their
portion of this community
responsibility. "There is still an
opportunity for members of our
Tampa Jewish Community to
make their pledge," Cohn
concluded.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division with a goal of
$250,000 has exceeded its goal
reporting over $270,000 to date.
Campaign chairman of the
Women's Division is Alice
Rosenthal and Lili Kaufmann
serves as its president.
Opportunity for women in the
Tampa community to participate
in the 1985 campaign is still
open, Rosenthal reported. Just
call the Tampa Jewish
Federation office at 875-1618 to
make your commitment.
immunity Agencies Set To Hold
mbined Annual Meeting June 5
chairman of the
imittee for the
)ined Meeting of
(ewish Federation,
en's Division, the
punity Center, the
Social Service,
School of Tampa,
the meeting date
June 5, 7:30
Zest shore Marriott
and boards of
le 'organizations
and installed in a
lony. Several
ire been planned to
ling exciting and
Kay Jacobs, chairman of
Agencies' Planning Committee
for Combined Annual Meeting
memorable for the entire
community.
Serving on the planning
committee with Kay Jacobs are:
Lili Kaufmann, representing the
Women's Division; Laura
Kreitzer, representing Hillel
School, Leah Davidson and Lee
Tobin, representing the Jewish
Community Center; Sam Reiber,
representing Tampa Jewish
Social Service. Also on the
planning committee are the
directors of each organization,
Gary Alter, Rhoda Davis, Mary
Pear, Dr. Anschel Weiss, and
Rabbi David Brusin.
Walter H. Kessler To Be Honored By
State of Israel Bonds At Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Breakfast May 19
Kessler, longtime
[leader, will be
Ite of Israel Bonds
(ration' with
[Schaarai Zedek at
breakfast on
lg. May 19, in the
[hall.
Irs. Sam Fishman
Bn of this event and
rming a tribute
year history of
Schaarai Zedek.
ler was the third
family to be the
f the Temple,
e footsteps of his
idfather.
ampan, Walter is a
lds degrees from the
of Pennsylvania and
_ first Jewish person
.ntate oi Egypt Temple
kd presently serves on
of Trustees. He a\so
King of the Krewe oi
Tl978.
has devoted a great
time to the problems of
,nior citizen and is
tt of Jewish Towers. He
rves on the Executive
Ittee and Board of
ars of Menorah Manor,
me for the aged in St.
f>urg.
Idition to being a member
I Hoard of Trustees of
legation Schaarai Zedek,
Robert St. John
Walter is a member ot the Board
of the Tampa Federation.
Walter and Leonore are the
parents of Robert Marc
Lawrence Dean and Susan
Efcbra.
The featured speaker will be
War's End Eases Budget
end ot the l*banon ^ar will
bring good news for reserv'\sv _
all able-bodied men and Vun-
married) women between ages
18-50 who are required to do
military service. It will also ease
the burden on the del
budget. Deputy Chief of Staff
Gen. Dan Shomron announced
Alice Rosenthal
Doug Cohn
Helping Children Deal With Stress
Is your child under constant
pressure to succeed in school,
competing for grades and social
acceptance? Do we expect too
much of our children? What can
happen if our children are
pressured to grow up in-
tellectually and socially too
soon?
These are some of the crucial
issues that will be raised and
addressed at an open lecture
scheduled for Thursday, May 16
at 7:30 p.m., entitled, "Children
Under Pressure in the Caring
Family."
This year's lecture is being
supported financially by the
Jonathan Anton Memorial
Scholarship Fund at Hillel and
by the following individuals: Mr.
Barney Anton, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Goldstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Kolodner, and Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Levine. The lecture
is open to the public at no
charge. It will begin at 7:30 p.m.
on Thursday, May 16, at the
Hillel School of Tampa (501 S.
Habana).
The lecture is being co-
sponsored by the Hillel School of
Tampa and Tampa Jewish
Family Service; the Jewish
community is invited to attend.
The lecture is the first of what is
conceived as an annual joint
venture by these two Tampa
agencies.
The guest speakers, from
Cincinnati, are Dr. Kathryn
Boniface, clinical psychologist,
and Dr. William Boniface,
psychiatrist. Both have ex-
tensive experience with children
and adolescents. The Bonifaces
will address the subject of how
children deal with stress and
how the family can provide a
supportive and understanding
environment.
For further information, please
call the Hillel School at 875-8287
Wishington Post Poll Shows
Most Americans Oppose Trip
Walter H. Kessler
Robert St. John. the
distinguished author and foreign
correspondent. Some of Mr. St.
John's titles include "From the
Land of the Silent People,"
"Shalom Means Peace," and a
biography of David Ben Gurion.
that this year reserve officers
will be called up for 44 days'
duty and non-commissioned
personnel for a maximum pf 37
to-vs. Last year, many reservists
were uri duty for as long as 70
days. ThtMie units that have
served in \banon will be
assigned "easwt raining areas
ibis year. SYwmuon sav*
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A Washington Post-ABC News
poll, conducted and published in
the Washington Post, reveals
that by slim majority.
Americans disapprove of
President Reagan's planned visit
to the Bitburg military cemetery
and want him to cancel the visit.
The survey, the first con-
ducted in response to the con-
troversy over the Bitburg visit,
found that 51 percent of those
interviewed said they disap-
proved of Reagan's planned
visit, while 39 percent said they
approved of the visit.
A further breakdown indicated
that 57 percent of the
Republicans interviewed ex-
pressed approval of the cemetery
visit while 63 percent of the
Democrats interviewed said they
disapproved.
Furthermore, 51 percent of
those polled said Reagan would
not be dishonoring Holocaust
victims by laying a wreath at a
cemtery where more than 40
Waff en SS soldiers are buried.
Meanwhile. 51 percent said the
wreath laying would not sym-
bolize a dishonoring of American
soldiers who fought against the
rmans in World War 11.
The poll, the Post reported,
found people 'extremely
divided" over Reagan's planned
visit to the Bergen-Belsen
concentration camp that was
added to his itinerary after the
furor over the trip to the Bitburg
cemetery.



..:,:.<,*:-
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, May 3,1985
Kvell and Tell
By LORETTA SAFF
kvell v.l. to beam with immense pride and pleasure; to be so
proudly happy "your buttons" can bust; doting with a
grin, conspicuous pride, uncontainable delight.
Say It Isn't So, Mr. President'
As you read this, Mother's Day is only a week away. All I can
say to you potential celebrants out there is plan! plan! plan!
Wishing does not make it so, no matter what Jiminy Cricket
says. Last year I tried.
(fantasy) 8 a.m.: Family up early, all except Mom, whose door
they gently closed to let her sleep while they concentrate on
preparing a lovely cheese and mushroom omelette with a
hollandaise sauce, a lightly-warmed croissant, orange juice, and
coffee.
FACT 7:15 a.m.: The telephone rings. "Can you take the
carpool to Sunday School Loretta? You wouldn't believe what's
been going on. We can't find the pickled herring for the shul
breakfast; and Irene, the maven, thinks we can get away with
just serving the lox spread. Now, Bernice decided she won't pick
up the bagels because she says it's not her job. You wouldn t
believe it." I say yes to stop her from talking.
(fantasy) 10 a.m.: After a lovely, leisurely breakfast, I step
ifrom my Dior nightgown (a Mother's Day present given last
night) into a lavender-scented bubble bath. My husband walks
in, gives me a kiss, and whispers in my ear, "Honey, you look
beautiful. Thank you for being the mother of my children. Lt s
go somewhere for lunch overlooking the bay.
FACT 10:30 a.m.: After the phone rings four times, I give
up the idea of sleep and jump into a three-minute shower. I settle
: on the couch with the Sunday paper and I hear breathing behind
Ime. "Mom? What are you doing?" demands daughter No. 1.
:"You cant read NOW. I'm supposed to meet ." "MOM!
shouts No. 2 as she runs into the room. "Hurry up! I need potato
chips! And Oreo cookies! For a party! At Sunday School! Let s
go NOW!" Then, No. 3, not to be outdone, crawls up on my
: lap and says, "Mommy, put on my sandals. We need go get me
some gum." In the background, the dog is barking to go out.
What else to do but reach for the car keys.
BUT SOMETHING THAT IS JEWISH IS BBYO who
ushered at the Tampa Theatre for the Tampa chapter of
Hadassah which presented the Meaner Conservatory Band.
BBYO offers their services any time. They had a great time.
Also, BBG, who has moved its meetings to Sundays at 2
p.m. at the JCC, had a car wash on March 31. Thanks to all who
let them wash. They even did windows! Any girls (13-18)
wishing to join BBG should contact Shelly Pozin at 837-9892.
(And they wish Diane Pozin, former President of BBG, now first
vice-president, a happy sweet 16 on May 4.)
THERE'S BABY NEWS kvelling in Dunedin are Marcia
and Paul Molle whose baby. Matthew Benjamin arrived on Feb.
18. Grandma Doris Hyman is very proud in Tampa, and
Grandparents Terry and Arthur Molle are beaming in Clear-
water. Mazeltov! and best of luck with that fine young man.
AND THERE'S FAMILY NEWS How happy Connie and
Harold Spitolnick are at the news that Scott and Diana
Spitolnick, formerly of Tampa, living in Charlotte, North
Carolina, for the past year and a half, will be relocating to
Tampa on April 15, with 10-month-old Benjamin. Happily
welcoming the returning family is also Great-grandma Eva
Spitolnick, also of Tampa. Kvellcome back to Tampa!
OUR SPECIAL K n' T CONGRATULATIONS GO TO:
Barbie Levy, daughter of George Levy and Lou Ann Levy
who is a senior in The University of Florida Law School in
Gainesville. Barbie was just tapped for the Florida Blue Key
Society, the prestigious leadership organization whose mem-
bership is based on service to the university. Keep up the good
work. Barbie! We are very proud of you.
I


i
8
Paul Pershes, who was recently made Regional Managing
Partner of the Southeast United States, including the Carib-
bean, for the firm of Laventhol and Horwath. Paul has the
responsibility of offices from Washington, D.C., to San Juan,
Puerto Rico. His job is to supervise and overview all the offices
and serve on the Executive Committee to the firm. How ex-
citing! Kvell done, Paul! And while we're on the topic of Per-
shes, Congratulations to twin daughters, Sharon and Merrill,
juniors at Chamberlain High School who were just inducted into
the national Honor Society. And while we're on the topic of the
Pershes Congratulations to daughter Debbie who will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah this summer in Israel at the
synagogue at Mt. Masada. She will share the day with a cousin,
and much of the family will join them at the very special
ceremony. Best of luck to you Debbie, and to your whole family.
KVELLCOME to new Tampans Arlene and Marvin
x Newman who have been in Tampa about a year and a half now.
:: The Newmans come to us from Cincinnati. They have three
: children, Andrew, 16, a student at Tampa Preparatory School;
:: David, 21, a junior at Ohio State University; and Michelle, 23,
x who lives and works in Chicago. After some serious research,
x Marvin decided that the only place to open his own business
v would be in a growing area like Tampa, and he bought Sir
x Speedy Quick Print on Kennedy at Weatshore. Arlene is
S: Training Manager for the Community Mental Health Center
: which is part of the Florida Mental Health Institute at USF. She
-i ;$also is on the Executive Baord for the American Society for
1 :|:: Training and Development. The Newmans enjoy bicycling and
? S have moved to north Tampa in Heatherwood Village. Kvellcome
8 > hope you are enjoying your new home.
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 Street, Tampa, Florida 33609, (872-
&.4470), and tell me all about it.
%8oeflCeC08OCG0B0fl8C9l6Cfl08flfl800fte0090CW&:&OOX:-X-X-:-X-M-X
By ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN
Associate National Director
Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith
My first reaction was
disbelief it was impossible. No
President would honor Nazi SS
murderers by placing a wreath
on their graves. Not 40 years or
400 years after the Holocaust
and Malmedy.
Then shock. How could he do
this? What motivated him?
To me it was totally out of
character for the man as well as
the president.
This cannot be, I thought, the
Ronald Reagan who was so
eloquent and tearfully moved at
the Holocaust remembrance.
I could not square it with the
Ronald Reagan who is so
staunchly building this nation's
alliance with Israel.
And then the news broke that,
after all, the president would
visit a concentration camp even
though he still intended the
military cemetery. The
rethinking seemed more like the
president I admired, I felt.
But then, it was stunning
when he equated the fate of
young Webrmacht and SS
soldiers with that of the six
million Jewish victims of Hitler's
Final Solution.
I was appalled at the in-
sensitivity, the mechanical
question of victims and vic-
timizers, murdered and mur-
derers.
Myself a survivor of the
Holocaust, I wondered at the
mind set of a man who could
make such a connection between
soldiers who goose-stepped off to
do their duty in Hitter's mad
attempt to conquer and sub-
jugate the world and innocent
men, women and children who
were slaughtered in-
discriminately because of an
Dr. Greenberg Scholar-In-Residence
For Young Leadership Confab
Dr. Irving Greenberg,
president of the National Jewish
Resource Center, a unique
Jewish institution dedicated to
educating Jewish leaders, will
serve as scholar-in-residence for
the 1985 UJA-Florida Regional
Young Leadership Retreat.
The retreat will take place
from Friday, May 3 through
Sunday, May 5 at the Greenelefe
Resort in Hsines City, Florida.
The program titled Dor Hadash
"A New Generation" will include
workshops on campaign,
leadership roles, American-
Israeli political scene and
community development. There
will also be a shabbat experience
developed by Dr. Greenberg. The
program will be highlighted by
an address given by The
Honorable Thomas Harkin,
United States Senator D-Iowa.
"We are very excited about
this year's young leadership
retreat program." stated Robert
C. Maland, co-chairman, "the
response has been overwhelming
and we are looking forward to a
dynamic and exciting program
led by Dr. Greenberg. We
consider it an honor and a
privilege to have Dr. Greenberg
serve as our scholar-in-residence
for our young leadership
retreat."
An eminent scholar in the field
of Holocaust studies, Dr.
Greenberg spent several years in
Jerusalem at Yad Vashem under
the fellowship of the National
Endowment for the Humanities
and has served as Director of the
President's commission on the
Holocaust. Prior to founding the
National Jewish Resource
Center, Dr. Greenberg was
instrumental in the pioneering of
numerous organizations in
American Jewish life. These
included Yavneh, the National
Religious Students Association,
the Center for Russian Jewry
(which is the parent organization
of the Students Struggle for
Soviet Jewry) and the
Association for Jewish Studies
(the professional organization for
Jewish studies in American
universities).
Linda Hoffman, co-chairman,
stated "This conference will have
something for everyone. Dr.
Greenberg will provide us with
the inspiration and commitment
that we all need in our roles as
Jewish communal leaders, and
Senator Harkin will give us
insight into the situation on
Capitol Hill. We are fortunat
have these distinguish*
tlemen address us."
Mel Pearlmau^o-chairman.
added "TheipatCat program has
been one^Hne highlights of the
year for leadership development
programs throughout the State
and we are pleased that all of the
Jewish Federations in the State
have contributed to the success
of this program. This retreat will
also serve as a reunion for all
members of the region who
participated in the Gesher
mission to Israel this past
February."
The young leadership retreat
is sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal, the Council of
Jewish Federations and the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations, which include the
communities of Fort Lauderdale,
Jacksonville, Miami, Orlando,
Palm Beach, Pinellas, Sarasota-
Manatee, South Breward, South
County, Tampa, Volusia-Flagier.
For information on the Young
Leadership Development Retreat
program contact Marc Terrill at
the UJA Regional Office in
Deerfield Beach (305) 428-6677
or Tampa Jewish Federation,
815-1618.
imagined ancestral taint.
As I wondered, a scene caJ
into my mind out of Amer^T.
legend. When the Black Sol
scandal broke in 19ig
disillusioned young newsboy i\
said to have approach^
Shoeless Joe Jackson, the erea,
natural hitting star, and askJ
him, "Say it ain't so, Joe." I
I wanted to say. "Say it u,V
so, Mr. President."
But, unfortunately, it is so.
The president knows that j
there are some things that it j i
best never to forget. The gnat
philosopher Santayana pointed
that out when he said those who
forget history are doomed 11
repeat it.
Whether or not the president I
intends it and I believe that
he does not the effect of ha
words and his visit to the SS
gravesite, if he still persists a I
that folly, is to demean the
Holocaust and diminish it '
scale to hte level of just anothi
atrocity like the St. Valentine |
Day's massacre in Chicago.
What is lacking here, it seam, I
is a sense of history, of per-
spective. The past is full fa
massacres, no doubt. No nation
on Earth is without its shut of
dark and bloody ground, oil
actions of which it is ashamed
and which it buries in tk|
footnotes of oblivion.
Nevertheless, the Holocaust I
unprecedented not only in scale |
but in conception. This was u .
endeavor pursued relentlessly -1
even at the cost of the Germn I
war effort to obliterate Jen
from the face of the Earth. Ai
far as Europe was concerned, it
almost succeeded. One of every
three Jews in existence at the
time was killed in every con-]
ceivable diabolic manner.
How could an American |
president, the ultimate symbol of
our democracy and values,
contemplate honoring men evo
remotely linked to such i
fiendish enterprise?
It is an offense against our
tradition and all those who M
in our armed forces and thoa
of our allies to make certta
that such an evil did not readj
our shores.
Say it ain't so, Mr. President
Think again!
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Friday, May 3,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
UJA Creates Business and Professional Women's Council
As a direct response to
community requests for in-
creased services and in
recognition of the growing
numbers of Jewish working
women, the United Jewish
Appeal has created a new
national division, the Business
and Professional Women's
Council, and named Robyn D.
Berenstein of Denver its first
Chairman. Alexander Grass,
UJA's National Chairman, made
the announcement.
The establishment of the new
national department was the
result of a long-range planning
process within UJA's Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet,
which has always included
working women in its con-
stituency. Grass pointed out.
"The Cabinet has long been
responsible for the development
of local business and professional
AIPAC Conference Held In Florida
Governor Bob Graham (D),
Senator Paula Hawkins (R),
Congressman Larry Smith (D),
and 300 pro-Israel activists from
throughout Floria attended the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee's Florida Political
Action Workshop in Fort
Landerdale March 31.
The all-day conference,
dedicated to increasing political
awareness among Florida's
friends of Israel, was sponsored
by AIPAC, the only American
organization registered to lobby
Congress for strong U.S.-Israel
relations.
Governor Graham told the
conferees that "Israel is im-
portant to humanity," and that
it is dedicated to "mutual
dignity, respect, and peace."
Senator Hawkins said she
considers Israel to be a U.S.
strategic asset, but added "for
this senator, that is icing on the
cake." Israel, she said, is a
"monument to justice, a bright
light of democracy in a sea of
dictatorships." Congressman
Smith also endorsed strong U.S.-
Israel relations.
The 300 activists participated
in workshops on such subjects as
"Community Action," "The
Nuts and Bolts of Political
Campaigns," and "The Cam-
paign to Discredit Israel."
AIPAC's Executive Director
Thomas A. Dine addressed the
assembly on "Political Action in
the 1980's."
Herbert D. Katz of Hollywood
was chairman of the workshop.
The program co-chair were
Elaine Pittell of Hollywood and
Martin Lipnack of Plantation.
Other Floridians who played
leading roles in the program
included Michael Adler of Miami
and Herb Swarzman of Tampa.
St. Joseph's Hosts Cardiac
Luncheon For Area Clergy
Area clergy will gain insight
into helping their parishioners
with cardiac problems when St.
Joseph's Pastoral Care
Department hold its spring
clergy conference at 12:30 p.m.
on May 9. Guest speakers for the
conference, entitled "Cardiology:
A Pastoral Care Insight," will be
Dennis Pupello, MD; Pam
Leugers, RN, and members of
the hospital's Pastoral Care
staff.
The theme of the conference
will stress the people-to-people
aspects of care rather than a
technical outlook. Members of
the hospital's Pastoral Care staff
will explain the services of their
department while the medical
speakers will define coronary
artery disease and describe its
symptoms. Pupello and Leugers
will also outline the procedure an
average patient with the disease
might follow from initial
hospitalization through surgery
and rehabilitation.
But medical treatment is not
the only focus of the two and a
half hour luncheon conference.
Pastors will also learn how they
can provide emotional, spiritual
and physical support for their
church or synagogue members
who have suffered cardiovascular
problems and for their family
members. A question and answer
period will follow the presen-
tations and packets of com-
munity resource information will
be distributed.
To make reservations, contact
Pastoral Care, 870-4258.
women's groups across the
country," he said, "as more and
more communities have at-
tempted to reach out and involve
the increasing numbers of these
women who were uncomfortable
in more traditional women's
groups.
"Today, most large and in-
termediate communities have B
and P groups," he continued,
"but as we prepare to move into
a decade in which the majority of
all Jewish women will be
working, these local groups will
increasingly require service and
consultation from a national
cadre of trained and experienced
lay leaders who can serve as role
models.
"The Business and
Professional Women's Council,
which will interface with and
serve this unique and expanding
community, is our recognition of
and response to these needs, and
in Robyn Berenstein, with her
wealth of experience, the Council
will have an excellent and ef-
fective first chairman."
Berenstein, a member of the
UJA National Campaign
Cabinet and a former member of
the UJA Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet and its
Executive Committee who held
the Business and Professional
Portfolio from 1981 to 1982 and
helped form 25 local B and P
groups during that time, said the
Council will be comprised of 25
women of all ages who are
established in their careers and
involved in their federations.
"Their task will be to help
communities identify, attract,
educate, motivate and involve
working women throughout the
United States in the UJA-
Federation Campaign," said the
new Chairman, who is also a
member of the Executive
Committee and Board of the
Allied Jewish Federation of
Denver, "and thereby assist
those communities in raising
significant new dollars for their
campaigns.
"They will act as fundraisers,
trainers, solicitors, speakers and
role models, and the Council
itself will become a clearing
house for the sharing of ideas
and leadership," she stated.
Although Council members
will at first carry out these
responsibilities as consultants to
community B and P groups,
long-range objectives include the
integration of trained and ex-
perienced local business and
professional women into
leadership positions in their own
federation campaigns.
Among events tentatively
planned for the Council's first
year are a September business
and training seminar in New
York City, a Career Women's
Leadership Mission to Israel in
October, co-sponsored by the
UJA Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet, and a
mission to Poland and Israel in
the early spring of 1986.
* I
CORRECTION
:
In the NCJW Student |
3 Scholarships Available :j:J
g article of April 19, in- %
v: formation and applications ::';
:: may be obtained by writing 5
x to Ina Haubenstock, 49 ::;
X Martinique, Tampa, Florida v.
S 33606. An incorrect address x
a was listed.
s I
Save
Time
Effort,
Worry,
9
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Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours of hard driving when you take
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1-800-USA RAIL.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday, May 3, 1985
'Staunch Friend Of Israel*
He May Not Lay Wreath On Graves of Soldiers
the precious lives ln.<
War II" and J^^
cemetery visit. Hrf
.the Uajy-
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President
Reagan, who left for Bonn
on Tuesday, intends to go
through with his visit to a
German military cemetery
this Sunday, but it is
doubtful now that he will
lay a wreath on the graves
of the German soldiers as
originally planned.
This was confirmed by White
House Chief of Staff Donald
Regan in an appearance on CBS-
TVs Face the Nation." He said
that "the details are still being
worked out exactly what hap-
pens" when Reagan goes to the
Bitburg military cemetery where
some 2,000 German soldiers,
including 47 members of the
Waffen SS. are buried.
But Regan stressed that the
cemetery visit will be onlv 10 to
15 minutes, while Reagan will
spend more than an hour the
same day at the site of the
Bergen-Belsen concentration
camp.
THE WHITE HOUSE aide
said that the President feels
"anguish" over the strong
controversy that the cemetery
visit has raised since the
President "feels that he has been
a friend, as he is, to Jews
everywhere." He said Reagan
has been "a staunch friend of
Israel, probably the staunchest
of many Presidents," and helped
bring Ethiopian Jews out of the
Sudan and has been working for
the emigration of Soviet Jews.
Reagan is "wounded in his
heart" also by the charges of
"insensitivity when he is a very
sensitive person," Regan said.
But he stressed that Reagan
cannot cancel the visit which he
said is part of a 10-day trip to
Europe because he made a
promise to West German
Chancellor Helmut Kohl, and he
will "carry out his word that he
will go there with an ally."
REGAN DENIED that the
White House had been privately
encouraging Republicans in
Congress to support resolutions
urging Reagan to cancel the visit
as a means of pressuring Kohl to
withdraw the invitation.
The Senate last Friday
adopted a resolution by voice
vote introduced by Sens.
Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio)
and Arlen Specter (R., Pa.) and
co-sponsored by eight other
senators urging the President to
"reassess his planned itinerary"
and "visit a symbol of German
democracy."
The resolution did not mention
Bitburg directly, but Met-
zenbaum said it was clear that
was what it meant. It was
supported by Senate Majority
Leader Robert Dole (R., Kans.).
The resolution came a day after
257 Congressmen signed a letter
urging Kohl to withdraw the
cemetery invitation.
BUT WEST German Deputy
Foreign Minister Alois Merles
who also appeared on the CBS
program, said he haa spoken to
Kohl earlier, and there was "no
change" in the Chancellor's
position.
Also appearing on tt
program. Specter said that "l
think there is a way" that
Reagan can keep from going to
the cemetery. He noted that the
action in the House and Senate
reflects a "very strong feeling of
the American people."
Specter said that he is still
hopeful that Kohl would with-
draw the invitation. If not, the
Senator suggested the President
can cancel the visit on the
grounds that the President was
given the wrong information
about the cemetery. He said a
White House official had told
him that the West German
government had assured them
that there were no SS troopers
buried at Bitburg.
But Mertes said that when he
represented the Bitburg area in
Parliament he had not known
that the SS members were
buried there. At the same time,
he said Waffen SS soldiers were
buried in all German cemeteries,
and it was wrong to find them all
"collectively guilty."
MERTES SAID the Senate
resolution was an "insult against
all former German soldiers of the
second World War" since it
implied all were Nazis.
Specter replied no insult was
intended but the cemetery visit
would be "an affront" to all
American World War II
veterans, American Jews and
Holocaust survivors and victims.
Mertes said that if the
cemetery visit is cancelled it
would upset the German people
because they would feel they are
being charged with "collective
guilt" for the Nazi era and "the
past is more important then the
last 40 years."
He said the cemetery visit is
"not glorifying" the deeds of the
Nazi regime or even military
matters. He said its purpose is
to demonstrate that "during the
years after the war we do
everything that never again
there will be dictatorship in
Germany, that never again there
will be a war coming from
German soil."
Mertes stressed that in
Germany today there is "full
understanding for the victims of
the Holocaust particularly the
Jews who were not killed as
soldiers. They were simply
slaughtered, murdered because
they were Jews. They cannot be
compared with victims of the
war on the military side."
IN OTHER developments, the
Administration reportedly asked
at least two prominent Jews
Elie Wiesel and Nazi-hunter
Simon Wiesenthal to go along
with Reagan when he goes to the
military cemetery at Bitburg.
Both declined the invitation.
Other Holocaust survivors have
reportedly been sought to ac-
company the President. They,
too. have reportedly declined.
Meanwhile, four prominent
Republican Jewish leaders -
Max Fisher, Richard Fox,
Gordan Zachs and George Klein
have met in recent weeks with
Chief of Staff Regan and other
White House officials on the
Bitburg controversry. The four
led the Republican National
Jewish Coalition.
Jerry Falwell, founder of the
Moral Majority and a strong
supporter of Reagan, added his
name to the chorus of opposition
to the Bitburg visit. Saying he
believed the President "and-or
his staff made an honest
mistake," Falwell told the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations in a telephone
message that "I think the
President should admit he was
wrong and I don't think it
would be an indication of
weakness for him to do so."
THE JEWISH War Veterans'
national commander Samuel
Greenberg has appealed to all
Americans to wear a red arm-
band on May 5 to remind "us of
Leaders of
Synagogue and the
Assembly said they"^
observe May 5 as a
mourning, prayer and fa
The Union of Orthodox Ui\
of the U.S. and CanaTk
urged Reagan to caned Wl
planned visit. Rabbi MoaJ
Feinstein, president of!
Union, called the proposed v!
an "obscenity for the vktZ I
and martyrs of various oZ
tries." "*
New York City CwJ
president Carol Bellamy Z\
some 200 women at the Bl
Zion Women's League an*
luncheon in New York thai \
must demand that our Preside* I
heed the call to a higher moJ
value than even the values i\
reconciliation and friendshi
with a former enemy."
Second Stage Over
Final Pullback Due End of May
Of Tampa
Fb 33132
AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Editor
BuaiiMM Offie* 2808 HoraUo Straat. Tampa. FU 33809
Talipacai 872-4470
_____ Publication OHm 120NE6Sl,Mi_
FREDKSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Pubbahar EaecuUva Editor
Wiiaan
T J'i Florldiaa Dm No4 (iaaraau* TW Kaafcnta
Of TW Mrrrkandia* Advartiaad la lu CmUmmm
Pubuahad Bi Weekly by The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa
SaeondClaaa Pottage Paid at Mumi.Fla USPS 471810
l'SPlPR^ATES ,l~" *"" 2Y"r M'n,n,Um **-"- 00 .Annu.1.3 .S0M*. of
The Je*,,h Floodian maintain, no free li.t People receiving the paper who have no. aubarnbad
directly ar, nibarnhw, through arr.ngemrn. w,.h the JP*,h Federa. of Tampa X"ch> W
per year deducted from their con.nbu.,on- far ,uh,,-,,p,.n U paper Anyone m,.lnt\,
cancel .uch a whacription .hould M not.f. The Jajrlak Flor.....in Of The Federation w"n,n* "
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
An Israel Defense Force
spokesman announces that
the IDF has completed the
penultimate stage of its
withdrawal from Lebanon
and is now deployed along
the northern edge of the
"security belt" from which
it will execute its final
pullback to the in-
ternational border by the
end of May.
The IDF has left Jezzine, the
northern salient, the Jebel
Barukh observation post, the
Lake Karoun region and the
lower Bekaa valley place
names associated in recent weeks
with clashes and casualties.
The order to pull out was
given at 6 a.m. local time by
Gen. Ori Orr, commander of the
northern front. The last Israeli
soldier was lifted by helicopter
from Jebel Barukh shortly after.
THE EXPENSIVE electronic
surveillance equipment had long
since been removed from that
outpost and what installations
remained were blown up to
prevent their falling into the
hands of terrorists.
The IDF announcement
confirmed a Beirut radio report
that the IDF had virtually
completed its withdrawal from
the eastern sector of the Bekaa
valley and from the coastal city
of Tyre. The reports said
Lebanese army units were
standing by to replace the
departing Israeli troops.
According to the Beirut
reports, later confirmed by the
IDF, the withdrawal was closely
guarded by armed helicopters
which supervised the operation
and stood by to deal with
posisble emergencies. There was
some guerrilla harassment of
withdrawing Israeli units but no
casualties.
The pullback. carried out in an
orderly manner, was witnessed
by Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin who told reporters that
some time would be required to
complete necessary
arrangements in the security
belt. He stressed that the
pullback was a unilateral action
accomplished without coor-
dination with the Lebanese
authorities.
IT WAS completed on the eve
of Israel's Independence Day.
The final removal of IDF troops
from Lebanese soil to positions
behind the international border
is expected to be completed
before the third anniversary of
the invasion of Lebanon, June 5,
1982.
The IDF helicopter guarding
the operation dropped leaflets to
the local Lebanese population
warning them not to become
involved in anti-Israel activities
by terrorists. They were in-
formed that the Lebanese
government is now fully
responsible for the maintenance
of peace and order in the region
evacuated by the IDF.
There is now, for the first
time, a physical separation
between the IDF and Syrian
forces entrenched in Lebanon's
Bekaa valley. Syria continues to
occupy large areas of Lebanon.
It constitutes the strongest
military force in that country
and, in the Israeli view, calls the
tune for the government in
3 Terrorists Sentenced in Israel
Friday, May 3, 1985
Volume 7
12 IYAR 5745
Number 9
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA, A
panel of three judges, sitting in
Jerusalem District Court, has
passed sentences of up to three
years' imprisonment on three
alleged members of a Jewish
terrorist underground who
confessed to acts of violence
against Arabs. The panel was
divided over the severity of the
sentence.
The longest was imposed on
Dan Beeri, 41, of Hebron, a
convert to Judaism, who was
sentenced to five years in prison,
two of them suspended. He was
charged with conspiracy to blow
up the Dome of the Rock, an
Islamic shrine on the Temple
Mount in h nmil
Un Maier, 37, was sentenced
to 48 months, 18 of them
suspended. He pleaded guilty of
attempting to cause grievous
bodily harm in connection with
car bomb attacks on three Arab
mayors in 1980, two of whom
were permanently crippled. He
was also charged with illegal
possession and transport of
weapons amd membership in a
terrorist organization.
Yossi Edri, 26. was sentenced
to 30 months in prison, five of
them suspended. He had pleaded
guilty to providing means to
commit a felony, possession of
arms and explosives. It was Edri
who purchased four timing
devices which were to have
activated bombs planted in Arab
buses in 1983.
Beirut.
POSSIBLE FUTURE movs!
by Syria were discussed in sou I
detail by Rabin in an interview
with Israel Radio's English |
language service.
Rabin said that in the wake of
the IDF withdrawal some Syrian1
support for terrorist activity
against Israel could he expected
But he anticipated no genenl
confrontation with Syria.
Asked what Israel would dois
the event of hostile moves by
Syria, Rabin replied: "It's too
early to say what the Syrians
will do. I tend to believe tint
Syria today would like to
conduct a policy that, on one
hand, would encourage and
support terrorist acts as long a
we are in Lebanon, and maybe
even against targets in Israel
once we complete our
redeployment along the in-
ternational border.
"At the same time, I believe
Syria will refrain from doing
anything which could bring
about a direct military con-
frontation between themselves
and Israel. They may, here or
there, move a little bit toward
the south. But they know and
I will not elaborate what
might be intolerable to us."
Rabin added that Israel would
not hesitate to act against
terrorist targets in areas under
Syrian control, if necessary, ha"
would try to refrain from at-
tacking Syria directly.
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridm-
The Klezmer Conservatory
Band Concert sponsored by the
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah was
such a successful event that we
wanted to thank everyone who
helped make it possible the
sponsors, patrons, nd
benefactors, committee man-
bers. The Jewish Floridian,,T*
Jewish Community Center, 0d
Salpeter of WMNF. and Cantor
Hauben.
We were delighted that the
audience enjoyed this jazzy
music that is being revived from
our Jewish history.
We hops all who attended fed
proud to have helped Hadassah
Medical Organization raise part
of the extra funds needed for the
care of the Ethiopian immigrant
in Israel and we supported local
businesses in the process.
It is our hope that a spirit of
cooperation will flourish here in
Tampa so that all the events
held by various organizations to
enhance our Jewish life will be
successful.
Klezmer Concert Chairmen:
ELLIE FISHMAN,
RUTH GLICKMAN,
And NANCY MIZRAHI


Friday, May 3,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
>hor Remember!
ty Years After Liberation
Where was God's mercy -
where was God?
They died as many deaths
as daemons could devise:
shunted into the stench
of barrack shiels;
savaged by vicious tools
in ghoulish fists;
starved to the marrow;
wasted every hour
until our souls froze
upon blistered lips.
Yet, we survived
in the bruised nakedness
of tortured wills.
There's no forgetting
those sered body heaps
which could not be interred
for lack of earth;
the toxic showers,
the putrid palls of smoke
that shrouded day
and surfeited the night.
When unbelieving troops
broke down the gates,
they retched
at what they saw .
then helped us live!
The nightmares stalk us still,
the numbers scar our arms.
We argue
with our God
and question
His Existence
But we exist
and save a stubborn faith
for our children's sake;
and shall bear witness
long beyond the silence
of unknown graves.
-December 26,1984
Editor's Note: Written by Dr. Hans Juergenson and recited by
him at the Yom Hashoah program April 26.
Participants in the recently held community
observance of Yom Hashoah Day of
Remembrance are pictured above (left to right):
Nat Doliner, Chairman of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Holocaust Memorial Committee;
Rabbi David Brusin, Headmaster of the HiUel
School; David Zohar, Holocaust Survivor and
member of the Tampa Jewish Federation Board
nf Directors; Cantor Isaak Goodfriend, AA
Synagogue of Atlanta and guest speaker; Judith
0 Rosenkranz, President of the Tampa Jewish
Federation; Dr. Hans Juergensen, moer?lLhf.
US Holocaust Memorial Council; and BUt
Kalish, Chairman of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Community Relations Committee
Also participating but not pictured was Rabbi
Frank Sundheim of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek, president of the Tampa Rabbinical
Association.
Lighting memorial candles in memory of six
million Jews and millions of on-J*ws.who
perished in the Holocaust are (left to nghtl
Judith Pressman, Henry Zyndorf Sylvia Zyn-
dorf, Sam Gross, Alfred Wasserberger Sonja
Wasserberger, Solomon Pila, Herta Pda, Sam
Reiber, and Reverend Billy Barber. The annual
community commemoration is sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Federation and was held at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Over 400 par-
ticipated in the inspiring and moving program
held on April 26.

VOTE MAY
County Government
must achieve results
and not just spend your
tax dollars.
^porter 'TampaJe
GBC\0an
Post Office Box 13541
Tampa, FL 33681
(813)837-0039
M.pot.*
1


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, May 3,1985
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Celebrates Membership Month
The month of May is that
special time when individuals in
the Tampa community are called
upon to recognize and support
the efforts of Tampa Jewish
Social Service by joining the
ranks of its members, "The
Friends of Tampa Jewish Social
Service."
Elaine Viders, chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Social Service
membership committee, noted
that this year's membership
cleebration month will be
highlighted by a number of
special events.
The first events will be Social
Service Recognition Services on
Friday evening, May 3, at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
and Friday evening, May 10, at
Congregation Kol Ami. This will
be followed by a Jewish Family
education lecture co-sponsored
with the Hillel Day School on
Thursday, May 16. Then on
Sunday evening. May 19, a gala
membership party for renewal
and new members will be hosted
by the vice president of Tampa
Jewish Social Service, Nancy
Linsky, at her home. The events
will conclude with Recognition of
Tampa Jewish Social Service at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek on
Friday evening. May 24.
Sam Reiber. President of
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
explained that the community
can be proud of the many ac-
complishments achieved by the
agency during the past year.
These achievements include:
Co-sponsorship of the Teen
Conference, "I Gotta Be Me."
The founding and co-
sponsorship of the Tampa Bay
Area Jewish Singles Council.
The establishment of a
Speaker's Bureau.
The development of an
extensive school social work
service for the Hillel Day School.
The launching of an ex-
panded volunteer Mitzvah
Corps, which now has more than
70 volunteers assisting older
residents in the ocmmunity.
The expansion of our
counseling services to assist the
growing number of people who
have turned to us for help.
"Community residents are
urged to join with the more than
200 members of the Tampa
Jewish Social Service 'Friends'
in supporting the efforts of the
agency. Your tax deductible
contribution of $25, $50, $75, or
$100 to Tampa Jewish Social
Service will also enable you to
receive the quarterly newsletter,
a guest pass to the annual
lecture program, an invitation to
the annual membership
celebration event, an option to
serve on one of the board
committees that helps to shape
the policies, programs and
services of the agency," said Mr.
Reiber.
For further information about
Tampa Jewish Social Service
membership and its services,
please call 251-0083.
Reconstructionist Rabbinical Association
Celebrated 10th Anniversary
The Reconstructionist Rab-
binical Association held its 10th
anniversary convention in
Hers hey. Pennsylvania in
March. Reconstructionist rabbis
from around the U.S.. Canada,
and the Caribbean gathered to
discuss issues concerning
Reconstructionist ideology for
the 21st century. Workshops
addressed the subjects of
theology, liturgy, education and
Jewish practice-
The newly elected Executive
Board consists of Rabbi Ira
Schiffer. of Newark. Del.,
president: Rabbi Joy Levitt of
Montclair, NJ., vice-president;
Rabbi Mark Finkel of Holyoke.
Mass.. treasurer: Rabbi Ron
Aigen of Montreal, Canada,
recording secretary: and Rabbi
Sandy Sasso of Indianapolis,
lnd.. corresponding secretary.
In his inaugural address.
Rabbi Ira Schiffer congratulated
ne (Conservative) Rabbinical
Assembly upon its decision to
accept women rabbis to mem-
bership, noting that the
Keconstructionist Rabbinical
Association has counted women
among its membership since its
inception. There are presently 16
women rabbis in its
organization.
The Association passed
several resolutions on pressing
social issues. These included an
endorsement of religious com-
munities' efforts to end the
nuclear arms race, and the
enouraging of Reconstructionist
congregations to consider
sanctuary for refugees escaping
economic oppression and
totalitarian regimes.
Past presidents of the
Association were honored at the
closing banquet. They included
Rabbi David Brusin. Tampa.
Fla.; Rabbi Arnold Rachlis.
Evanston. 111.: Rabbi Dennis
Sasso. Indianapolis. Ind.. Rabbi
Elliot Skiddell. Plantation. Fla.:
and Rabbi Steven Sager.
Durham. N.C.
The Association issued its
first two life cycle certificates for
the birth of a boy and girl. Of
special note was the certificate
The Grapes of Wrath' Planned
May 5 At The Tampa Museum
The Grapes of Wrath. the requested. The Tampa Museum
is located downtown by the nver
at 601 Doyle Carlton Drive,
behind Curtis Hixon Hall.
film made from John Steinbeck's
classic novel, will be shown as
part of The Tampa Museum's
"Sundays at 3" film series on
May 5. In 1940 this film won an
Academy Award for Best
Director and was nominated for
Best Picture.
In this haunting portrayal of
the dust-bowl disaster of the
thirties, Oklahoma farmers trek
to California in the hope of a
better life. This epic of the Joad
family provides a feast of fine
photography, direction and
acting by Henry Fonda, Jane
Darwell and John Carradine.
The Grapes o' Wrath" was
to be shown in con-
with the exhibition
Grunt Wood and Marvin Cone:
Am American Tradition.
afneeom visitors should visit the
exhibition prior to the film and
enjoy the American scenes of the
1920's and 30's through the eyes
' these two regionahat artists.
The "Sundays at 3" flkn series
Id bi-weekly at .The Tampa
nan, and a SI donation is
welcoming a girl into the
covenant (Brit) of the Jewish
people. This reflects the long
held understanding of Recon-
structionism that girls as well as
boys should be welcomed into
Jewish life in a covenants!
ceremony. The certificates were
designed by noted Jewish artist
Betsy Platkin Teutsch and are
available through the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical
Association at Church Road and
Greenwood Avenue in Wyncote.
Penn.
The Reconstructionist Rab-
binical Association was founded
in 1974 Originally consisting of
nine graduates of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College
(founded in 19681. it has grown
to membership of over 100.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom. is
one of the founders of this
association.
The Reconstructionist Rab-
binical Association represents
the rabbinical leadership of the
Reconstructionist Movement. It
is dedicated to the advancement
of Judaism as an evolving
religious civilization. The
Association works with other
arms of the Reconstructionist
Movement in promoting Jewish
learning and living, advocating
the centrahty of Israel-Diaspora
cooperation in the strengthening
of Jewish peoplehood and
stressing Jewish values of social
justice for all.
aCTRO-PROTCnV CORPORATION
Underwriters' Laboratories Incorporated (Ul)
approved
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Vault and Sale Alarms Card Access Systems
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LOUIS ZIPK IN ^
QUfXITV SCUfllTV SflVICf S fOft VOUR 8USINSS PHD HOM
Ken Faliero, president of Florida National Bank of Tampa Bay,
presenting $1 million check to Erwin Abrams, chairman of Isratl
Bonds at Congregation Beth Shalom of Clearwater, for purchase of
Israel Bonds.
Florida National Purchases
$1 MUEon State of Israel Bonds 1
Florida National Bank of
Tampa Bay purchased $1 million
in State of Israel Bonds, it was
announced by Ken Faliero,
president.
A check presentation
ceremony is being held at several
Israel Bond events that a
retaking place in the Tampa Bay
area to inform bondholders of
the Bank's support of the State
of Israel. In accepting this
check, General Yehudah Halevy.
president of the worldwide Israel
Bond Organization, noted that
300 of the leading 500 US.
banks hold Israel Bonds in that
portfolio. Bonds yield the
current prime rate of interest,
adjusted every six months.
William Jackson, executive
director of the westcoast Israel
Bond office, urged Israel Bond
holders to call or visit one of the
branches of Florida National
Bank in the Tampa Bay area to
express their individual ap-
preciation for the bank purchase.
Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Vice President
_ Travels
Unlimited
(813,879-8335
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33609
Randy M Freedman
Merlin Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8586
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
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New York. NY 10017
Securities (21217591310
ration Ton Free (800) 221 48381


The Third Annual
Ally ah Conference
Friday, May 3,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
ke Third Annual Aliyah
Lference will take place on
n Yerushalayim," Sunday,
19, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
femple Beth El. 1351 S. 14th
nue, Hollywood, Florida.
theme of this year's con-
|nce is "Experience
el.. For A Month, For A
r, For A Lifetime." The
ference is being sponsored by
J Aliyah Council of South
|ida, Inc. in conjunction with
I Israel Aliyah Center and
el Programs office. Shane
Bob Wolf are co-chairing
event.
pportunities and programs
ersons of all ages will be
uwl during the day long
am. Workshop topics to be
ssed will answer questions
ling initial absorption,
business and employment,
professional opportunities,
settlements, kibbutzim, Israel
programs, and retirement in
Israel;.
The object of the Aliyah
Conference is to provide in-
formation regarding programs in
Israel, life in Israel and to help
prepare prospective "olim" for
the transition that awaits them.
Admission fee for the con-
ference is $5 for adults, $2.50 for
children 12 and under. A baby
sitting service will be available.
The admission fee includes a
strictly kosher lunch.
For further information, please
contact the Aliyah Council, (305)
576-4000, ext. 360 or the Israel
Aliyah Center, (305) 573-2556.
ipa Bay Jewish Singles Conference
Saturday and Sunday,
D and 2, the Tampa Bay
Singles conference, the
Tampa Bay area annual
program, will take place
[glorious Don CeSar hotel.
sh singles of all ages from
khout central and west
will convene at "the
a St. Petersburg beach
hours of fu, socializing and
fencing with a creative
ilah service at 8:45 p.m. on
the evening's highlight
a dance with the popular
[Prime Time."
lay s delicious brunch will
blighted by special guest
Ken Kaplan, offensive
with the Tampa Bay
ners.
ram participants will be
to choose any two of the
ng 90-minute worshop;
in touch with ourselves;
ig self confidence;
and world Jewry
pison and contrast;
relationships from
to mating; weekend
parenting they're your kids too;
how to find your true mate
through your astrological
chemistry; falling in love with
falling in love; confronting the
myth of romantic love; financial
management a panel presen-
tation; and "Judaism and me,
where do I fit in?"
The Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles Council, the host of the
conference, has arranged for a
special conference room rate at
the Don CeSar of $75 (reser-
vations for the rooms should be
made by May 6).
Conference rates are: for the
complete singles conference
(dance and workshops-brunch)
$30 in advance, $45 at door; for
the dance only, $12 in advance,
$15 at door; for the workshops
and brunch only, $23 in advance,
and $30 at door. All advance
registrations should be made by
May 15.
For further information
contact the Tampa Jewish Social
Services, 251-0083 or the Pinellas
Jewish Community Center, 344-
5795.
med Tour Flamed For Sunday,
5At The TampaMiseum
tory behind the exhibit,
Vood and Marvin Cone:
nerican Tradition will
live for the deaf and
impaired as they par-
| in a free signed tour on
May 5 at 2 p.m. at The
Museum.
to the portrayal of
American heartland.
life in the
Herpretive tour guide or
Vill take visitors through
(lery and discuss the
of the art and the
A trained sign language
ter accompanying the
will sign her ex-
ins. The addition of a
iage interpreter allows
) attend to experience
pstory and spirit of
in art not only visually,
bo through a deeper un-
hiding of the artist's life
i cultural context.
It Wood and Marvin
American Tradition U
by WRB-Rozier. The
in explores these two
. one perhaps the most
artist of his day and the
rgely unknown outside of
' environment during his
- who were boyhood
in Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
in the forefront of the
movement which
I the American scene in
and 30's, between the
IWars.
70 paintings in this
lion illustrate the
>ment of Grant Wood's
vin Cone's careers and
lerences in their approach
The Tampa Museum is free
and open Tuesday, Thursday
and Friday 10 a.m.-6 p.m.,
Wednesday 10 a.m.-9 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m.-5 p.m., and
Sunday 1 p.m.-5 p.m. The
museum is located downtown by
the river at 601 Doyle Carlton
Drive, behind Curtis Hixon Hall.
Jewish War Veterans Post No. 373 donated $500
to James A. Haley Veterans Hospital The
contribution will go toward the purchase of an
educational film entitled, "Falling Back: The Dry
Drunk Syndrome." The film will be used as a
therapeutic aide on the Alcohol Rehabilitation
Unit. The presentation was made in honor of
fellow member Sam Silk, a long time volunteer at
the VA Hospital At the check presentation are
(left to right) Post Commander and VAVS
Representative Jerry Posner; hospital director
Richard A. Silver; Past Commander Mary
Surasky; Silk; Post member David H. Wallace;
Post Quartermaster Albert Kaplan; and
Auxiliary VAVS Representative Minnie Posner
(VA photo by Warren Boutchia)
UFA Super Sunday '85 Exceeds Goal,
Raises Record $37.4 Million To Date
With 14 communities still to
hold their volunteer telephone
marathons, the United Jewish
Appeal's Super Sunday 1985 has
already topped its goal and the
results of the four previous
annual national phonathons by
raising more than $37.4 million
to date, according to Sanford L.
Hollander of MetroWest, N.J.,
UJA Super Sunday National
chairman. He said the next
Super Sunday was scheduled for
February 2, 1986.
For many communities, Super
Sunday '85 was January 27, the
national date; in others, the date
varied, depending on local
campaign calendars.
"On all the Super Sunday
dates so far, our 37,814
volunteers in 132 U.S. com-
munities obtained 246,558 in-
dividual commitments totaling
$37,453,419," said Hollander, a
UJA national vice chairman.
"This sum represents a 25
percent increase over Super
Sunday gifts last year, when
$33.1 million was raised.and far
exceeds our goal of $36 million.
The result is a new recoed for a
one-day mass appeal."
The amount raised includes
$994,041 from 20,160 new gifts.
An additional $1,668,172 was
pledged to Operation Moses, to
help support the absorption of
Ethiopian Jews in Israel.
Hollander noted that results
from the fourteen communities
that will hold their Super
Sunday program in the weeks
ahead will increase the 1965
figures even further.
"When we finally close the
books on Super Sunday '85," he
said, "approximately 250,000
people from coast to coast will
have said 'yes' to their Super
Sunday calls. They will each
have become as our 1985 UJA
theme put it a Partner for
Life' and contributed to a final
result that will be a record that
will stand at least until Super
Sunday '86."
Ten communities raised more
than $1 million each. One of
them Los Angeles set an
all-time record for a Super
Sunday community by raising
more than $3 million. Miami,
New York City and Washington
went over the 2 million mark.
The six other million-dollar
communities were Boston,
Chicago, Denver, MetroWest,
Philadelphia and San Francisco.
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JCj.-
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, May 3.1986
Menorah Manor Proves Impressive

More than 750 interested
residents of Hillsborough,
Manatee. Pasco. Pinellas. Polk
and Sarasota counties visited
Menorah Manor. "Our Home for
Jewish Living," during the open
houses held on April 14 and 21.
Sylvan Orloff, chairman, and
his committee consisting of Dr.
Philip Benjamin, Helen
Hameroff. Lee Kessler. Gerri
Linsky, Mary Ann Marger and
Shirley Solomon, arranged for
sneak preview tours of the
building and model rooms during
the completion stages.
In order to accommodate the
anticipated number of people,
the committee was extended to
include volunteers who led tours
throughout the facilty. Among
these were Sonya Miller, Marilyn
Benjamin. Lee Schwartz, Lillian
Berni, Joan Esrick, Shirley
Geffon. Adele Gilbert. Dottie
Goldblatt, Myra Gross, Marion
Joseph. Marilyn Katz, Lila
Lawrence. Beverly Mitlin.
Also. Anne Perfit. Sue
Schechter, Betty Sembler, Terry
Baum, Mary Lou Goldstein,
Hannah Krasner, Elaine
Lachter, Robert Lachter, Phyllis
Lovitz, Jean Markman. Audrey
Rauchway. Stella Sax, Bonnie
Schaffer, Pat Shavian. Jayne
Weissman. Elaine Wax, Ellen
Fleece. Lil Grau, Margie Green.
Also, Elsie Estroff. Sally
Fyvolent, Sylvia Ayes. Edie
Seligman, Jule Kroll, Carol
Mallah, Joan Redish. Joyce
Sedar, Judy Davis, Sharon
Zimring, Thelma Gilbert, Iris
Salzeer, Bunny Katz.
Also. Bea Levine, Mildred
Shavian. Elbe Argintar. Betty
and Roy Siegel. Marion Joseph.
Dee Dinsfriend, Sheila
Grossman, Gloria Halprin, Carol
Piper, Jane Silverberg, Ruth and
Bernard Wallach and many
others.
Edward Vinocur. executive
director, extended an invitation
to residents of the area, who
were unable to visit and are
interested in seeing Menorah
Manor, to contact him or
Barbara Friedman, director of
social services, at (813) 345-2775
to set an appointment.
Vinocur also urged those
interested in offering their
services as volunteers to contact
the volunteer director, Adele
Lurie, at the same number.
Hillsborough County voters
will finally get to elect five new
county commissioners on May
14 in an election that was
originally scheduled for the fall
of 1984. The election of these
commissioners will complete the
implementation of the County
Home Rule Charter adopted in
1983.
The Charter changed the
county commission from five
seats elected county wide to three
countywide seats and four
single-member district seats. The
four single-member seats
(Districts 1-4) and one of the
countywide seats (District 6) are
being filled on May 14. Each
voter will be qualified to vote in
two commission races, the
single-member district
representing his part of the
county and the countywide
District 6 race. The candidates
elected that day will take office
on May 28th and join current
Commissioners Jan Platt and
Rodney Colson.
Also on the May 14th ballot
are two bond issues proposed by
the Hillsborough County School
Board. The School District is
seeking voter approval for the
issuance of up to S96.000.000 in
general obligation bonds to
finance numerous school plant
projects including the
acquisition of four new school
sites, the construction of six new
schools, and remodeling and
additions to many existing
schools. An additional bond
issue not to exceed SI ,800,000
and earmarked for the con-
struction of six stadiums at four
current and two new high
schools is being shown
separately on the ballot.
Within the Tampa city limits,
the final item on the May 14th
ballot will be a referendum on a
proposal to amend the City
Charter to increase the number
of members on the Zoning Board
of Adjustment from 5 to 7.
Absentee ballots for this
election are now available and
can be ordered by calling the
Hillsborough County Elections
Office at 272-5850. Sample
ballots can be picked up at Room
195 in the Hillsborough County
Courthouse and will be on
display at all county libraries.
FVee Courses For Sfenicr Gtirens
Free college courses will be
offered for senior citizens at the
University of South Florida
under Florida's tuition waiver
program. Registration and
orientation for the summer will
be held for senior citizens only at
10 a.m. Friday, May 3 in the
TttS IS TtC PLAGE
WTCRE PARENTS CAN LEARN
ABOUT DRUG ABUSE.
There are all aorta of places where kida
can get introduced to drugs. But it'a never
been easy for parents to find out about
thoae drugs. So your community pharma-
ciata whoknow what abusing
. drugs can do to kids have
volunteered to tell you. Ask for the free
brochure. And if you have any questions,
ask your pharmacist.
This public service brought to you by:
Florida Pharmacy Association
University Center on the Tampa
campus.
The tuition waiver program
has been set up for Florida
residents who are 60 years of age
or older. They may take regular
credit courses on a space
available basis without payment
of fees. Participants in the
program attend regular classes
but do not take exams or receive
college credit.
Past students in the program
will be avilable at the orien-
tation-registration session to
serve as advisors to newcomers.
Classes taken under this system
have ranged from computer
science to swimming.
For further information about
the tuition waiver program, call
the school of Extended Studies
at USF in Tampa, 974-2403.
I
Heft to right) Marion Joseph, Joan Esrick, Walter Kessler and\m
Kessler prepare to welcome guests at Menorah Manor's open ko\m\
Hillsborou^i County Special Election May 14
North American
Jeirish Students Appeal
Adam Whiteman, long in-
volved in Jewish cultural ac-
tivities, was recently elected
president of the North American
Jewish Students Appeal. The
NAJSA is the umbrella funding
agency for five Jewish student
organizations: Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry, Jewish
Student Press Service, Network,
Yugntruf Youth for Yiddish
and Response magazine. Mr.
Whiteman holds a Master's
Degree in Policy Analysis from
the New School for Social
Research and currently works for
the New York City Comptroller's
Office.
Mr. Whiteman has been
associated with a variety of
Jewish programs. While working
for Bronx House, a Jewish
community center, he organized
an outreach-socialization
program for newly arrived Soviet
Jewish teenagers. Most recently
he has been serving as a member
of the steering committee and as
a fund raiser for Yugntruf, and
as a member of the governing
board of the Appeal.
"The Jewish community!
ensure that our youth hvt]
necessary support both i
and financial to allow
express their cultured
religious identity in a
manner," said Mr. Wl
"This is especially true
when they are confrontai I
myriad of groups seek
involve them in activitial
odds with our communal
Most of all, our young
represent tomorrows
fighters, philanthropists
educators. We must seeing
future in theirs by supp
activities which strengthen I
Jewish identity."
The North American
Students Appeal helps _
such programming by
couraging Federation sup
the major Jewish st
organizations. In addition,!
NAJSA sponsors an inno
program of beneficiary |
small Jewish stu
organizations and individual
interesting projects whkkj
often ineligible for other f
.
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: V82W
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-8OO-237-8610
Under Supervision Vasd Hakashrut Pinellas County
JO-EL'S
Specialty Foods
2619 23rd Ave. No.
St. Petersburg, Fla. 33713
321-3847
6,000 Sq. Ft. featuring: Sinai 48 Freeze-R-Pakt
Meats Hebrew National Meats & Poultry
Empire Kosher many new items Deli
Counter under Rabbinical supervision
Appetizing Section fresh smoked fish
Kosher Wines and Kosher Cheese.
WE'D LIKE YOU TO MEET
SOMEONE VERY SPECIAL
YOUR NEW
SELF.
Visit Cafe Jo-El for a Real Treat
May Special: Hebrew National 2 Lb. Salami
$5.95
Mon.Th. 9-5 Fri 9-4 Sun. 9-1 Joel and Ellen Goetz
Discover state of-the art
pampering by our devoted
and caring staff With massage,
whirlpool, sauna, solarium
Have fun staying lit with tennis,
golf, yoga and exercise classes
Diet the gourmet way Relax in
luxurious accommodations
Enioy I've entertainment
All this and more are
included in your Safety Harbor
Spa Vacation Package In a
private tranquil Florida setting
on Tampa Bay. )ust 15 minutes
from Tampa International
Airport
For reservations write
Salu Devnani. Safety Harbor
Spa Safety Harbor. Florida
33572 Or call 1 800 237 0155
toll free Or call collect
(813)726 1161




Friday, May 3, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
Goetz Case
Rabbi Says He Was Justified
IN FRANCISCO (JTA>
Hi Orthodox rabbi has
(tided that the subway
Ung by Bernard Goetz of
[young Black youths was
lied by halacha on the
[iple of self-defense.
Ibbi I'inchas Lipner,
Itive director of the Hebrew
lemy. presented that
nent during a seminar on
forah's interpretation of self-
which turned into a
pd debate over the
Bcation of the shootings by
Y according to the Northern
trnia Jewish Bulletin. The
ar was sponsored by the
emy's Institute for Jewish
.tat
iBurj Camp
|l. WIV (JTA) The
Strip remains quiet, but
In is hi^h in the aftermath
series of incidents which
nated in a riot at the Al
refugee camp during which
|i security forces killed a 12-
pld boy and wounded an 18-
\k\ camp resident.
slain boy, Ismail Isma II
was buried Sunday but
was no renewal of the
The wounded youth,
Hafez, was hospitalized.
cording to military
timent sources, the riot was
off by shooting in-
ts last Thursday. An Israel
se Force sergeant major
|shot and wounded by a
nt of Al Burj, Fathi
Kl-Gharbawi. An IDF
at the scene fatally shot
karbawi and later the IDF
Jished his house.
military government
to turn El-Gharbawi's
over to his family and
vised his burial elsewhere,
friday, about 300 camp
ats paraded through Al
|carrying portraits of the
man and waving
Jinian flags.
Award Goes
'o Denmark
tLADELPHIA (JTA)
Te American Gathering and
ation of Jewish Holocaust
rs presented its first
of Freedom award to the
nment and people of
ark for saving Jewish lives
', the Holocaust.
award was presented
the three^iay Inaugural
Pb'y of the American
F"ig of Jewish Holocaust
fore, which ended last
J Eigil Jeergansen, the
|n Ambassador in
fngton, in accepting the
I said "We are grateful to
|r simple human duty."
ROWARD
APER *
ACKAGING
Lipner summarized a story
from Jewish sacred lore in-
volving the rape of Jacob's
daughter. In summary, he told
the seminar, if a Jew feels en-
dangered, he has the right to
defend himself by any means.
GOETZ HAS been indicted by
a New York grand jury on
charges of attempted murder of
the four youths who had ap-
proached him with a request that
he give them some money. He
was described in the report as a
"half-Jew."
The fact that Goetz was white
and the four youths Black
became a crucial element in the
discussion. Lipner claimed at one
point that because of the poverty
and degradation at the core of
life for Blacks in America, they
do not value their lives as much
as do whites. He contended that
he would therefore, had he been
in Goetz' position, feel more
EE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 BOO 432 3708
ROWARD
iAPER &
iACKAGING
threatened by Blacks than by
whites.
Lipner presented Maimonides'
interpretation of the rape of
Jacob's daughter. When that
happened, the father of the
rapist tried to make a pact with
Jacob.
However, Lipner indicated
that Jacob's sons, wanting
justice, killed not only the rapist
but everyone in the rapist's
village. Lipner said Maimonides
held this was justified because
not only was the rapist guilty
but also all who saw the crime
and did nothing to prevent it
were guilty. Lipner used that
argument to declare that
sometimes "a Jew must think of
survival first."
RICHARD JAEGER, a
seminar participant, asked
Lipner whether Jewish Law
would allow for such "extreme"
self-defense if the men who
approached Goetz had been
white and well-dressed.
The rabbi replied,
"Obviously," but he admitted he
would have been more frightened
if he had been approached by
Blacks. He stressed, "I am not a
racist. I don't believe in racism."
Lipner said the present
lawlessness in America rested on
the "cracking shoulders" of
society and that the safety of
day had been succeeded by the
fear and "anarchy" of night. He
added that "Jewish Law, when it
is a matter of life and death,
supescedes California law."
Free Trade Agreement
Last week U.S. Trade
Ambassador William Brock
formally signed the United
States Israel Free Trade
Agreement with the government
of Israel. The signing took place
in the WAys and Means
Committee hearing room.
Rep. Sam. M. Gibbons of
Tampa was a principal sponsor
of this legislation. The
Agreement provides for the
comprehensive reduction of all
tariffs on trade between the
United States and Israel, it will
strengthen and develop the
economic relations between the
U.S. and Israel for their mutual
benefit, and will result in
enormous benefits for American
business and industries.
Gibbons was the principal
sponsor of the 1984 Trade and
Tariff Act which authorizes the
President to negotiate and enter
into such agreements. President
Reagan called the Trade and
Tariff Act of 1984, "the most
significant piece of trade
legislation in a decade."
Gibbons believes, "The United
States-Israel Free Trade
Agreement is a landmark
Agreement. For the first time in
our history the U.S. has entered
into a bi-lateral trade agreement
that is mutually benefiial to both
parties. This Agreement helps to
strengthen our relationship with
the state of Israel through
economic means."
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Queen-sue headboard, reg. $299:
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King-sue headboard (not shown),
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vti-
i ne jewisn r londian ot Tampa Friday, May 3, 1985
Congregations/Organizations Events
HAL BEN INSTALLED
AS HONORARY FELLOW
Hazzan William Hauben from
Congregation Rodeph Sholom in
Tampa will be among the 11
Cantors to be installed as
honorary fellows of the Cantors
Institute on May 5 at a special
convocation of The Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America. The exercises to be
held at Grossinger's, N.Y., will
be in conjunction with the an-
nual convention there of the
Cantors Assembly, a
professional association of
Cantors or hazzanim serving
Conservative congregations.
At the May 5 ceremonies, the
Cantors Institute will grant
Hazzan Samuel Rosenbaum,
Executive Vice President of the
Cantors Assembly and Cantor of
Temple Beth El in Rochester,
N.Y., an honorary Doctorate of
Music.
The Cantors Institute has
installed honorary fellows on
several occasions during its 33
years. The distinction is reserved
for men who have been serving
congregations as Cantors for 25
years or more, and who have
made significant contributions to
the field of Jewish music.
The Cantors Institute, a
department of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, trains men to serve as
hazzamin in congregation. The
affiliated Seminary College of
Jewish Music, a coeducational
school, trains teachers of Jewish
music, choral directors, com-
posers and research scholars.
Degrees of bachelor, master and
doctor of secred music, in ad-
dition to the diploma of Hazzan,
are offered.
HADASSAH
DONOR DINNER
Will Celebrate
75th Anniversary
Of Young Judaea
The Ameet, Shalom Brandon,
and Tampa Chapters of
Hadassah will hold a Donor
Dinner to celebrate their
achievements of the year on
Wednesday. May 8, 7 p.m. at the
Rusty Pelican restaurant.
The guest speaker will be Zeev
Shafrir. the Shaliach (Israel
Emissary) for the Young Judaea
Youth Groups in the Florida and
Puerto Rico Region.
This is the 75th Anniversary
for Young Judaea which is part
of the Hashachar (The Dawni.
the largest Zionist Youth
Movement in the Untied States.
Members are deeply involved in
issues of concern to Zionists and
Jews Youth Activities is so
important to the future of
Hadassah and the Zionist
movement that it is the only
American project for which
Hadassah chapters are given an
annual quota. Other American
projects include Jewish
Education. American and Zionist
Affairs.
Young Judaea programs
provide information about
Jewish Education and Israel.
There are camps here in the
United States and in Israel
where they can further explore
their Jewish identity.
Committee members for the
Donor Dinner are: Greta
Schiffman. Lynn Burman, Lorna
Michaelson. Betty Tribble,
Selethel Musy. Freda Rosen-
baum, Ellie Fishman. and
Rosalyn Feldman.
B'NAI B'RITH
CARROLLWOOD LODGE
The Carrolwood Lodge of
B'nai B'rith will hold its May
general meeting at CDB Italian
Restaurant of Carrollwood (5305
W. Ehrlich Road) Monday. May
13.
The guest speaker, Galina
Belkin, will talk about the
Holocaust and her family. Mrs.
Belkin came to this country from
Russia and will tell many in-
teresting stories about her
family during the Second World
War.
Because of the interest ex-
pressed the meeting will be open
to members, prospective
members, and wives. Please call
Henry Sterling, 962-4162. or Rob
LeBov. 932-4242 for reser-
vations. Cocktails from 6:30
p.m., Dinner at 7 p.m. and the
meeting will start at 8 p.m.
Lisl Schick
HADASSAH
TAMPA CHAPTER
Installs New Offieera
After a brief meeting to elect
officers and delegates to the
Hadassah national convention,
the installation luncheon of the
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
officers for 1985-86 will be held
in Library of the Jewish
Community Center on Wed-
nesday, May 15 at 10 a.m.
Reservations are being taken by
Freda Rosenbaum at 879-3244,
and the charge for the luncheon
is $5.
Ellie Fishman, outgoing
C resident, will pass the
adership over to Nancy
Mizrahi, incoming president, and
the following officers: Education
Vice President, Dorothy Garrell;
Fund-raising Vice President,
Bert Green; Membership Vice
Presidents, Lil Bregman and
Dorothy Skop: Program Vice
Presidents, Harriett Glaser and
Margery Stern; Treasurer, Alice
Israel: Financial Secretary,
Freda Brod: Recording
Secretary. Betty Freedman; and
Parliamentarian. Ellie Fishman.
The nominating committee
included Judy Tawil, chairman.
Sue Forman. Bert Green. Shirley
Solomon. Freda Rosenbaum.
Margery Stern, Shirley Solomon,
and Esther Carp.
Lisl Schick, President of the
Florida Central Region of
Hadassah for the past three
years, will lead the installation
program. Mrs. Schick, from
Clearwater, has led the region
very successfully through a
period of growth.
From her recent trip to Israel
for the Mid-Winter Board
meeting 9he noted the following
accomplishments The new
operating rooms at Ein Karem
and Mt. Scopus designed for the
very latest in medical and
surgical techniques. Two open
heart surgeries were being
performed during her tour.
Mrs. Schick said. The
challenges which Israel faces
were graphically illustrated when
we visited an absorption center
where we met some brand new
immigrants from Ethiopia.
Never has Israel's idealism been
more clearly demonstrated than
right at present. In spite of the
fierce economic crisis, with rising
unemployment and skyrocketing
inflation, no Jew is turned away.
On the contrary, these new
immigrants are being welcomed
with open arms and every effort
is being made to continue the
rescue of those still left behind.
They are given food, shelter,
clothing, and education. To date,
1,500 Ethiopian youngsters are
being cared for in our Youth
Aliy ah installations. We all
know that the cost of this im-
migration is enormous."
LOCAL SISTERHOODS
To Attend
Women's League Branch
Conference
The Sisterhoods of
Congregations Rodeph Sholom
and Kol Ami. led by their
presidents, will be represented at
Spring Conference of the Florida
Branch of Women's League for
Conservative Judaism to be held
at the Sheraton Maitland on
May 19-21.
This annual Women's League
Conference briefs leadership of
affiliated Conservative
Synagogue Sisterhoods on issues
and programs for the year ahead.
The Florida Branch is one of 28
Branches, or geographic regions,
that comprise Women's League,
the largest Synagogue women's
group in the world. Topics to be
explored at this year's Con-
ference include Jewish education
and youth, American and world
affairs, the family today,
creative programming, and
Synagogue life. Evelyn Auer-
bach, National Chairman for
Torah Fund-Residence Halls,
from Glen Rock, N.J., a national
leader of Women's League, will
serve as Consultant at the
Conference.
Those attending from
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
are: Linda Blum, president;
Diana Siegel, immediate past
president and branch JFL
chairman; Betty Shalett, branch
financial secretary; Claire Levin,
branch publicity chairman.
Those attending from
Congregation Kol Ami are
Barbie Levine, president;
Shelley Herzog, administration
vice president; Sharon Nelson
and Bev Stevens, co-membershp
vice presidents.
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism has a
membership of over 200,000
women, enrolled in over 800
Sisterhoods in the United States,
Canada, Mexico. Puerto Rico
and Israel. The organization is
associated with The Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, and is dedicated to
perpetuating traditional Judaism
in modern society, through
living Judaism in home,
Synagogue and community.
ORT-BAY HORIZONS
Bay Horizons Chapter of
Women's American ORT cor-
dially invites you to join them
for an end of the year luncheon
at 11:30 a.m. on Tuesday. May
21. It will be held at "Brothers
Too" 1408 N. Westshore Blvd.
There will be door prizes and
favors for all. Please send your
$10.50 reservation check to
Evelyn Ehrlich, 10938 N 29th
St., Tampa, FL 22612.
For more information call
Lynn Brownstein 879-5949.
THE AIDS SEMINAR
Nationally over 9,000 cases of
AIDS have been reported. A
high percentage of these cases
are in Florida. The Family
Service Association, The Bay
Area Rights Council and The
Hillsborough County Health
Department are offering a free
educational seminar on AIDS on
May 16 (Thursday) starting at 6
p.m. at the Rocky Point Beach
Resort.
A panel of experts from the
medical and theraputic com-
munity will explain the facts
about AIDS, its transmission,
risk reduction, treatment and
clinic availability locally. For
more information contact
Melissa Baird at 251-8477.
COPING WITH DIABETES
Diabetics must take on
responsibility for their own
personal treatment. Recognizing
this, St. Joseph's Hospital is
offering a four-week course,
beginning Wednesday, May 8 to
help diabetics cope with and
manage their condition.
"Diabetes: A Learning
Experience" meets May 8 and
continues for the following three
Wednesdays. The course covers
such areas as: the history of
diabetes: menu planning and
diabetic cooking; how to ad-
minister insulin; exercise for the
diabetic; and the emotional
aspects of diabetes. The class
will meet in the hospitals board
room from 1-3 p.m.
Registration for the class is
under way and enrollment is
limited. The charge for the
course is SI20, and participants
may bring a support person to
the classes at no additonal cost.
For additional information,
please contact Jeanne Kennedy
at 870-4090.
SEXUAL ABUSE
TREATMENT CENTER
After 10 years of growth and
service to Hillsborough County
residents, the Rape Crisis Center
of Hillsborough County, Inc.,
has changed its name to reflect
its expanded services to victims
and families dealing with incest,
sexual abuse and child
molestation, in addition to rape.
The new name, Sexual Abuse
Treatment Center will alert
people to the many types of
counseling offered and wfll
less confusion in the '
mind, said Lerea GoldJ
executive director.
Originally, the Center-'
primarily rape victims ?-
recent years victims 0f
sexual abuse and i~J
outnumber rape ^?
receiving aid from the
staff. The center is n
and turns no one away.
"Clients are accepted 1
their need for help ret
ability to pay." GoldhwajJ
While some of the
receive grants, the mai.
the rehabilitative co
performed depends on<
The center's professional i
also will make present
civic, service or profa
organizations and
without charge.
For more information ml
center's programs, caD
Sexual Abuse Treatment L
(SATC) at 228-7273.
deductible donations ran]
mailed to SATC, 2214 E.
Ave., Tampa, FL 33610.,
needing assistance may,,
center at any hour as the i_
are answered 24 hours a dij
Film and Video Production
Student Competition Announced
The third annual competition
for the Dore Schary Awards for
student-developed films and
video productions on human
relations themes has been an-
nounced by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith in New
York.
The contest is open to un-
dergraduate and graduate
students majoring in filmmaking
and television who have com-
pleted a film or video production
on the subject theme during the
1984-85 college year.
The awards honor the memory
of the late Mr. Schary, a
playwright, producer and
filmmaker, who was active with
ADL for more than 40 years,
seven of which he served as the
League's national chairman.
Maxwell Dane and Michael H.
Dann are cochairmen of the
awards committee.
First and second prizes for
film and for video will be
awarded in two categories:
narrative, animation, live-action;
and documentary, experimental.
All entries must be received
by July 31.
The first place winners will
Bach receive $1,000 and second
place. $500. The schools
sponsoring the first place
winners will receive plaques.
The winners will be announced
in the fall and the awards will be
presented at a special luncheon
in New York in December.
The student efforts will
judged by a panel of i
film, television and
relations in keeping with j
Schary's personal con
to professional excellence I
concern for humanity. Su
themes include preju
discrimination, cull
pluralism, ethnic and
problems, interreligious
derstanding and den
ideals, but there is no I
in the choice of human
subject matter.
The winning productioni l
be considered for purchase I
ADL for inclusion in
distribution by its
Relations Audiovisual
perhaps the most extensn
the world.
To enter the comp
either a 16mm print or a ^
video-cassette must be
mitted along with an entryj
and a letter of recommend
from a member of the ta
faculty of the applicants
Entries should be sent tol]
Schary Awards, Tele
Radio and Film Dep
Anti-Defamation League
B'nai B'rith. 823 UnitedN
Plaza. New York. Nl
Entry forms are available!
ADL or from college
university film and
departments.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID taMS
3001 Swann Avenue*261 4215 Rabbl Samuel MalUngerServlcei.r j
Saturday. 9 am Dally morning and evening mlnyan, 7. w
p.m.
p.m.
CONOREOATION KOL AMI Coniervative
3819 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Judah Flan Services
Saturday. 10 a.m.
Friday. sP*'
CONOR EOATION RODE PM SHOLOM Coniervative w
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenno**r1f*r'w,TJ, 7 u
Hauben .Service* Friday. 8 p m ; Saturday. l-n DaW *uny.
CONGREGATION 8CHAARAIZEDEK Reform Q,
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank N. Sundhelm. RbDi job
Farber Services: Friday. 8 p.m.: Saturday. 9:80a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE -.
Jewish Center t nl varsity <* South Florida-Fletcher Arms Apartment.
Fletcher Ave Tampa SSS20 .971-6788 or 962-2878.Rabbi Yosal D""?
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo Salvllowsky, Assistant Rabbi '"^^JLA
Shabbat Dlnnar and Services, Sunday morning 9 am. Mlnyan an B.^,1
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p m Orthodox Mlnyan In Carrollwood area r "
night at 7 p.m. and Saturday morning 9 30 a.m. 962-2878
B'NAI B'RITH HILLIL FOUNDATION
B'nai B'rith Hlllel Foundation. Jewish Student Canter. University "'*T
FlorldaeCTR 28828Uvan J. Kaplan. PhD, Dlractor80l4 Pstrlcls tx. 1
172. Tampa. Florida 88617 (Village Square Apte 98S-TOT6 Bhabbai a^|
vices 7 SOp m "Sunday Bagel Brunches, 12 noon


Friday, May 3,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
JASON EPEL
wn Epel. n of Dr. and
, Arnold Epel, will be called
he Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
,rday. May 11 at 11 a.m. at
flregation Schaarai Zedek.
,bi Frank Sundheim and
,bi Joan Glazer Farber will
:iate.
[ason is a student in the
aarai Zedek Religious School
h grade and a member of
;FTY. He attends the Ninth
[e at Adams Junior High
ol, where he is the first chair
(bone player in the Adams
phonic Band. Jason has his
computer bulletin board
im.
and Mrs. Epel will host
Oneg Shabbat Friday
ling following the services in
,r of the occasion and a
ption at Congregation
arai Zedek.
,.ial guests will include
idparents Evelyn Edelstein
Max and Teresa Epelbaum;
Isaac Epelbaum; aunt
Jason Epel
Dorothy Trautenberg; and
cousins Nelson Epelbaum, Sam,
Alicia, Ari and Elana Oberstein,
Harvey, Marcie, and Zachery
Trautenberg.
jyUOjUUUUUMUlMlTJ^
Community Calendar
y,May3
bandlelighting time 7:45 p.m.; UJA-Young Leadership
Regional Retreat at Grenelefe Resort, Orlando; Rodeph Sholom-
I'ampa Jewish Social Service Shabbat, 8 p.m.
,aturday, May 4
National Council Jewish Women Dinner Dance, 6 p.m.; Kol Ami
owling, 8 p.m.
I
s
::
..
Sunday, May 5
fune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l
km.; Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Picnic, 11:30 a.m.; Kol Ami
onin Activity, 1 p.m.; Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY meeting; Kol
[imi USY and Kadima Activity, 7 p.m.
londay, May 6
chaarai Zedek Sisterhood Installation and Closing meeting,
on; ORT-Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 7 p.m.; Jewish
Towers Resident's Association General meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, May 7
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 9:46 a.m.; Tampa
Jewish Federation-Women's Division Campaign Cabinet, noon;
j)RT-Tampa Chapter meeting, 7 p.m.; Kol Ami Men's Club
oard meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board
_eeting, 7:30 p.m.; Mary Walker Resident's Association Board
leeting, 7:30 p.m.; Hadasaah-Ameet Board meeting, 7:45 p.m.
|Vedne8day,May8
lational Council Jewish Women Closing Luncheon, 11:30a.m.;
iol Ami Senior Socialites, noon; Hadassah Donor Dinner (AU
lhapters), 6:30 p.m.; Jewish Women for Jewish Survival, 7:30
|.m.; Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board meeting,
1.30 p.m.; Hadassah-Sholom Brandon Board meeting, 8 p.m.
hursday, May 9 ,_,.,,
|RT Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m.; Temple David
'sterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m.; Schaarai Zedek Lunch with
.* Rabbi, noon; Tampa Jewish Federation Executive Com-
kittee meeting, noon; Kol Ami Board meeting, 7:30p.m. ,
riday, May 10 ,. c
andlelighting time 7:60 p.m.; Kol Ami Youth Shabbat Service,
f30 p.m.; Schaarai Zedek Adult Bar-Bat Mitzvah Service, 8
lm.
Jturday.Mayll
Iol Ami Youth Activity; JCC Auction, 7 -.30 p.m.
anday, May 12 .. ,
,une in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l
lm.; Schaarai Zedek Forum, 9:30 a.m.
londay, May 13 ..
wiaarai Zedek Executive Board meeting, 12:30 p.m.; Jewish
/ar Veterans Auxiliary Board meeting, 1:30 p.m.; B'nai B nth
Yorth Tampa General meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, May 14 on
"khaarai Zedek Brotherhood Installation Dinner, 6:30 pm.;
lillel School Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Kol Ami Board of
Iducation, 7:30 p.m.; May Walker Resident's Association
neeting, 7:30 p.m. g
/edneaday.MaylS
lational Council Jewish Women Vice Presidents meeting, 9:45 :::
i.m.; Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Installation, 10 am.; JCC $
.unch Bunch, 10 a.m.; Kol Ami Senior Socialitea, noon; Kol $
^mi Sisterhood meeting, 7-.30 p.m. |
S^am'p^'cnapter Bowling, 9:30 .* ; *^Whsr 1
fcsidentsManagement meeting, 1:30 p.m.; Schaarai 7*d*v x
RduU Education??:*) p.m.; JCC Executive Board meeting. |
.50 p.m.; JCC Board meeting, 8 p.m.
feiSil time 7:54 P-.JCC .LagB^mer family I
|Campin| Weekend; Schaarai Zedek Famdy Service. 8 p.m.
Julie Kalish
JULIE KALISH
Julie Kalish, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Kalish, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, May 4 at 10
a.m. at Congregation Kol Ami.
Rabbi Judah Fish will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in
the Hey class of the Kol Ami
Religious School and is active in
Kadima. Julie attends Berkeley
Preparatory School where she is
a seventh grade honor student, a
member of the chorus and the
Latin Club. Her other interests
include Young Judaea, ballet,
tap, jazz and acrobatics.
Mr. and Mrs. Kalish will host
the Oneg Shabbat on Friday
evening and a luncheon on
Saturday following services in
honor of the occasion. They will
host a reception Saturday
evening at the Tower Club.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Myron Liberman, Syracuse, New
York; Mrs. Hyman Kalish,
Delray Beach, Florida; Nancy
and Arthur Liberman, Erica and
Gregory, Syracuse, New York;
Mr. and Mrs. David Rogovin,
Brookline, Massachusetts; Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Doroff,
Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Katzman, Watertown,
New York; and Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Levine, Delray Beach.
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Hir-
shorn, Dr. and Mrs. Gerald
Sokol, and Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Fink will host a Shabbat dinner
at the Hirshorn home for out of
town guests. Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Aaron, Dr. and Mrs. Irwin
Browarsky, Dr. and Mrs. Steven
Field, and Dr. and Mrs. Arthur
Simon will host a Sunday
morning brunch for out of town
guests at the Field home.
Obituaries
High School Teachers Seminar
All secondary school teachers
are invited to register now to
attend a free seminar, "An
Historical Perspective on
Women, Art and Quilts," offered
this summer at The Tampa
Museum. The sessions will be
held August 5-15 from 9 a.m.-12
noon with sessions until 4 p.m.
on August 8 and 15.
Seminar participants will gain
an historical context on women,
art and quilts while receiving
professional in-service credit in
the areas of art, humanities,
social studies, language arts and
foreign languages through the
Hillsborough County Schools.
The program will feature
presentations and discussions on
these subjects by Dr. Sue
McCord, Associate Professor of
History, University of Tampa,
and Dr. Linnea Dietrich,
Associate Professor of Art
History, University of South
Florida.
This special teachers' program
is sponsored through a school
grant from The Florida
Endowment for the Humanities,
and is offered in conjunction
with the Museum's exhibition,
The Artist and the Quilt on view
at The Tampa Museum, Aug. 11-
Oct. 27.
To register for or to receive
additional information for the
seminar, "An Historical Per-
spective on Women, Art and
Quilts," please contact Cynthia
Lee Moreno at The Tampa
Museum by May 5.
Women's Survival Center Calls Police
In this time of violent crimes
against women, the Women's
Survival Center is doing its part
to help ward them off, by
making available an Emergency
Police Signal, positive protection
for any woman driving alone.
Every woman should keep one
of these pink fluorescent
Emergency Police Signals in her
glove compartment to be pressed
on the inside of the rear window
if her car fails for any reason.
No troublemaker will approach
her car, fearing that police have
been called. The banner reads,
"Please Call Police," in large
block letters on a white
background. The banner is
reusable and can be stored in the
glove compartment.
Emergency Police Signals are
available, while supplies last, for
a $4 tax-deductible contribution
to the Women's Survival Center,
305 Hyde Park Avenue. For
more information, please call
251-8437 in Tampa.
Discussion Group
Relationships are an essential
part of every day life. There is
much we can do to improve our
family, social and business
relationships. To discuss ways to
develop, enhance and understand
our ever-changing dealings with
others, register for an eight-week
seminar, offered by Northaide
Community Mental Health
Center, Inc.
The seminar will meet
Tuesdays, beginning May 7 at 7
p.m. at The Commons, 14039 N.
Dale Mabry. (Fee: $25 per
person).
To register, call Elaine
Kellogg at 977-8700.
THE TOAST
OF THE
TOWN"
(*OS) S4Z-4IS4
COHN
Milton L. Mickey." 73, of Tampa, died
SuX-. April 21- He had lived in the
Bay area since 1M4. coming from
Winter Haven, and founded the
Hydraulic Equipment Co. 40 years ago.
He was a member of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and a former member
of Pass A Grille Yacht Club and a U.S.
Navy Veterans of WW IX. He Is survived
by his wife. Pearl Conn. Tampa; son.
jerrol Conn. Lutz; son-in-law. Mart E.
Crawford and daughter-in-law. Jane C
Crawford. Tampa; brother Justta
Conn. Sprlngneld. Mass.; and grand-
daughter Robin. Friends may make
contrtbuUon. to The Lung Ae~tottanl\n
hU memory PreparaUon by Chessed
Shel Ernes.
KLINGER
Roy. 52. of Tampa, died Friday April
Ta New York native, he lived In
Tamoa 22 years coming from Miami.
He was a bulider and land developer. He
wL a member of CongreUUon Schaarai
Zedek Allapattah Masonic Lodge No.
27i Miami. Home Builders Association
Shiiners. and the Board ^Dlraclora of
Vh Carrollwood Golf and Tennis Club.
H \ survived by his wife Irma, two
dane>vm. Jackie and Leslie, and a
sister, Wxev Debaker. Calif Con-
tributions ma* \m made to the charity of
your choice, or Vh American Heart
Association
LaKe Hiawatha,
Northwest Tan-P*
Xv::xxxv::w:*:-x-xw^
Camp for Girls & Boys!
Pirates HidcAway owner, Vlcki Lewis
Woodward really knows camping, she built
and dlrectsd 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 lrM to inspect
all the facilities, and of
course ask questionsSatisfy
yourself, this la the finest
naw camp anywhere!
Installment
Payments Offered
Phone (813) 986-3094
i.


~M
'mimm
11 :<.
=
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, May 3,1985
YOUTH
BALLET SCHOOL I
DANCE RECITAL
On May 18, at 7 p.m., our
School of Ballet will present
"Fantasia." its spring dance
recital. Come see our 60 talented
students from the JCC School of
Ballet, directed by "Miss Lu"
Trucker, do their stuff!
Admission will be $5 per person.
MINI-CAMP
IN DAY CAMP
Twice s week for each four
week session, there will be what
is referred to as "mini-specialty-
camp." Campers will be given
choices of activities that are not
offered on an every day basis in
camp. These will be specialty
areas, such as drama, syn-
chronized swimming, music,
journalism, science, etc. There
will be a project to be completed,
perhaps in the form of a
presentation to the rest of the
camp, and will allow the children
to have a special ac-
complishment within the camp.
The camp will also use a
theme basis this year. Each week
will have a special theme, such
as Western Week, Circus Week,
Israel Week. Future Week.
Musk Week. Fantasy Week.
Farm Week, International Week.
These themes will help
specialists and counselors plan
their activities, i.e., appropriate
trips, crafts, dances, stories, etc.
will be coordinated to fit the
theme. There will be one day set
aside for a special event in-
volving the entire camp that
evolves around each particular
theme and the final camp show
will repeat these themes.
Special ahabbat services will
be planned by the campers with
the help of their counselors for
each Friday afternoon. Guest
rabbis will be invited to par-
ticipate in the services with the
children.
Be a junior counselor stl
Camp JCC this summer! I
Contact Terry at the center
for details.
FAMILY
SWIM CLASSES
OFFERED
Learn to swim or improve on
your skills! Classes will begin on
May 6 and continue till May 23.
Fees are $30 members, $46 non-
members. Our program consists
of:
Pre-School (2, 3 and 4 years
old): Monday, Wednesday,
Friday, 12 noen-1 p.m.
Juniors (K-6th grade):
Monday through Thursday, 4-5
p.m.
Tween-Teens (grades 7-12):
Monday through Thursday, 6-7
p.m.
Adult (18 years and up):
Monday through Thursday. 7-8
p.m.
Please register as soon as
possible at the Center.
PHYS ED
CLIMB
THE TENNIS LADDER
Our Men's and Women's
Singles Tennis Ladders began on
April 21 and will run until June1
16. Matches will be played on
Sunday mornings and weekday
nights. Fees are $3 members, $5
non-members, and advance
registration is a must. Call Bill
at the Center if you have any
questions or want to sign up.
KARATE CLASSES
TO BEGIN
Starting May 6. the JCC will
be offering Karate classes free to
members (non-members $30) for
a four-week period. Here is the
schedule:
Youth (grades 3-6):
Sunday. 2:30-3:30- *
Teens Tuesday, 7-8:30;
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
The Tampa Jewish Community Center presents
Auction '85
Auctioneers:
Joel Miltner & Family
Saturday, May 11, 1985
at
The Tampa Jewish
Community Center
2808 Horatio Street
Cocktails/Viewing
7:30-8:30 p.m.
Auction 8:30-10:30 p.m.
Coffee & Desserts
10:45 Til
Complimentary Bar
Hors d'oeuvres
Casual
Sunday, 1-2:30
Adulto Wednesday, 7:45-
9:15; Sunday, 11:30-1:00
We must know if you are
coming, so please call the Center
and register in advance!
JCC SWIM TEAM
Join the JCC swim team. Our
swim team competes in a
recreatonal instructional league
designed to improve swimming
skills and introduce your child to
a low level of competition.
Practice and registration will
start May 6, on Sundays from 1-
2 p.m. The meets will start June
17, Mondays, Wednesdays, and
Fridays, 8:16-9:15 a.m. ongoing
through August. The cost will be
$30 members, $46 non-members,
ages six through 16.
MEN'S SOFTBALL
Our Men's Softball Team,
which meets Sundays, 9:30-11
a.m., are still looking for par-
ticipants. Fees are $12 members,
$18 non-members. Don't miss
out on a good opportunity to
make some new friends and get
some exercise at the same time!
ADULTS
SATURDAY NIGHT
TENNIS
AND POOL PARTY
The JCC will have its lights on
for JCC members and their
friends on Saturday. May 4.
First we'll have a Mixed Doubles
Tennis Tournament from 8-10
p.m.. and our pool will be open
for swimming and relaxing. Food
and liquor will be served, and
everyone is welcome! Fee: $5
members. $7.50 non-members.
CORRECTION
The Art Auction an-
nouncement you received said
"Sunday. May 11." While the
date is correct, the day is
Saturday instead of Sunday.
Please refer to this page for
further information.
CLUB VARIETY
MEETING
On May 7, Club Variety will
hold its monthly general
meeting. Once again, we would
welcome your attendance, input
and participation. There is much
to discuss and plan!
AUCTION *85
Pleae plan to join us on
Saturday, May 11, when the
JCC will be hosting Auction '85,
a goods and services auction
which promises to be the event
of the spring season! Tickets are
$25 per couple and are applicable
to your first purchase of the
evening. You might even like to
share a ticket and bring a friend!
The Center's goal is to
enhance the quality of Jewish
life here in Tampa to serve
the educational, social and
cultural needs of our community.
This is accomplished by
providing quality services and
programs to the community in
six service areas: Early
Childhood, Youth, Adult, Senior
Citizens, Health and Physical
Education. Our emphasis is on
people their sound growth,
the development of their skills
and talents, and their op-
portunities for new and creative
experiences. Our services are
available to people of all ages,
regardless of race, religion or
financial status.
Please help us make the JCC
an even better place by joining
us at our Auction on May 11. If
you cannot attend the evening's
festivities but want to support
the JCC, please consider making
a tax-deductible contribution.
FREE HEALTH
SCREENINGS
Memorial Hospital Education
Center (2915 Swann Ave.) is
offering free Health Screenings
on Thursday, May 16, from 7:30
a.m.-6 p.m. The screenings
include:
Height, weight and blood
pressure; Hemogram
(hematocrit, hemoglobin, WBC,
RBC); Blood sugar do not eat
or drink eight hours prior to
test; Pulmonary function; Visual
acuity and glaucoma; Skin
screening: Oral Screening; Foot
screening; EKG; Body com-
position.
CLUB VARIETY
LAS VEGAS NIGHT
This is it! Las Vegas Night!
Join us on Saturday. May 25, 8
p.m. till? at Cortez of
Carroll wood, for a fun-tastic
evening! Wine, cheese and
dessert. Gambling is for fun only
no real money. We'll have a
casino, dancing, food and drink,
and plenty of fun. Just like the
real thing, except that the
winnings here will be the
pleasure of gathering with close
friends and making new ones.
Cost: $7.50 per person.
Reservations by May 20 are a
must. If you missed the
Gasparilla Dance, don't miss
this!
LIFE
TRAINING PROGRAM
You are cordially invited to
participate in a training session
geared to professionals in the
areas of health education,
recreation therapy, activity
programming, and physical
education, who are interested in
developing a total fitness
program for senior adults.
Sessionsto be offered include.
Administrative: designin,
developing, promoting
financing a fitness pr
your Center.
Hands On L*mW*& programs
lor
in water; stretching and flexing;
weight training and con-
ditioning; dancing, rhythm and
creative movement; walking.
Also, instruction in goal setting;
screening and monitoring your
fitness participants; motivation;
health and fitness; and exercise
prescriptions.
Seminar facilitator Melody
Jurado has coordinated and
directed various fitness
programs and conducted
research in the areas of aging,
fitness, stress management, and
motivation to continue in
physical fitness activities at the
University of Illinois. Her recent
articles are available through the
Women's Sport Foundation
national library.
The program, will take place
Sunday, May 19, 11 a.m.-3 p.m.,
at the JCC. Reservations
requested prior to May 10. Fee;
$5 for the program. Call the
JCC, 872-4451, to reserve your
spot.
SENIORS
NASSAU CRUISE
Cruise with us for three days
and two nights, Friday through
Sunday, May 17-19, aboard the
beautiful Starship Royale.
Welcome aboard! A wonderful
weekend, loaded with an un-
believable array of activities and
leisure treats, including outdoor
swimming pool, full casino, a
galaxy of stores, and the exotic
delights of Nassau, complete
with an onshore excursion to
Paradise Island. Prices: $286
members, $350 non-members.
Includes bus transportation to
Port Canaveral, complete meals,
and many extras. Deposit
required. For further in-
formation, contact Judy London
at the Center.
"SEND ME
NO FLOWERS"
AT COUNTRY DINNER
PLAYHOUSE
The JCC Seniors' Travel Club
is journeying to the Country
Dinner Playhouse on Wed-
nesday, June 5, to see the
hilarious 1950's comedy, "Send
Me No Flowers," starring
MASH's Larry LinvOle. Price
($17.50 members, $25 non-
members) including admission,
buffet-style luncheon and van
transportation. Only 26 tickets
available, and members will be
given priority. Advanced sign-up
is a must!
STRESS SUPPORT
GROUP FORMING
A weekly Stress Support
group will be forming at the JCC
for seniors and older adults
going through important life
changes, adjustments and fosses.
Among oibar things, we will be
sing changes in lifestyle,
.iitsied options, and problem-
olving techniques in a relaxed.
confidential atmosphere. The
group will meet Thursdays, 10-
11:30 a.m. Call Judy London at
the Center to sign up. First
session is May 9.
May 4 Tennis and Pj I
Party; Club Variety Son*
Dance ^~|
mX5 *- -i
May 6 Si
classes begin
May 7 Aqua ExtiJ
for Seniors begins; Chi
Variety General Meeting
May 8 Foot fjJ
Screening; Music Hoar
begins
May 9 Stress Support
Group begins
May 11 Auction'85
May 12 Club VarieJ
Symphony in the Park
May 13 Rummy Q
Tournament begins '
May 14 "Give "Ea
Hell, Harry"
May 16 Free Heaki
Screening at Memoriil
Hospital
May 17-19 Travel I
Club's Cruise to Nassau
May 18 Ballet School's
Dance Recital
May 19 LIFE Training
Program
May 21 Current Per-
spectives on Impotence
May 25 Club Variety1!
Las Vegas Night
June 5 "Send Me No!
Flowers," at Country dinner
Playhouse
RUMMY Q TOURNAMENT]
To beat the summer heat,;
in on the challenge as well i
fun! Learn to play or
your game. Tournament
include semi-finals, finals
grand play-off. A once-a-moiiu|
event, starting Monday, I
12:30-3 p.m.. and
June 10, July 8 and Aug.
Bring your own sets. For
ditto naf information, call <
the Center or Bert Green at I
MM
GOOD HEALTH
SERIES CONTINUES
As part of our continu
"Good Health Series." the
will present Dr. Marty Port j
Wednesday, May 8, 1-2 pjn.,1
examine your feet and
any questions you may have (
Foot Care.
Also, on Tuesday, May 21, otl
1:30 p.m.. Dr. Servando Sso-J
chez. a local urologist, wij
present a simplified explanatiosl
of impotence and its causa j
including current evaluawj
methods and treatment modal
A question and answer *sa
will follow.
Please join us for these topoj
of interest.
SYMPHONY
IN THE PARK
The JCC's Club Variety *|
meet at the Center at 5 p.m.*
May 12. From there we lie* I
pool to Plant Park, where Wlf
delight in the sounds of u
Florida Orchestra's Sympl
in the Park. Brink a i
basket full of goodies!
AQUAEXERCISE
FOR SENIORS
The JCC' Seniors Pr
announces ta Aqua-Exercise I
Sensors Class, beginning May
Call the Center for further 4
formation.
MUSIC, MUSIC. MUSIC!
Soothe the savage breast andj
uplift the mind at our Wed-
nesday morning musk hour with
Henry Weill. starting May 8
Join us in the Senior Lounge for
symphonies, concerti. and lively
discussions on Mozart.
Beethoven. Brahms and Bach
Wednesdays. 10:30-11:30 aJB
Have any requests for musk
selection? Call Henry at 877-
4779.


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