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:
AA00014305:00268

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Jenisti Florid!fan
Off Tampa
,7 Number 11
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 31,1985
AM
Price 35 Cents
JWB President To Address Annual
Meeting of Jewish Agencies June 5
Combined Annual Meeting
major Jewish communal
tzations of Tampa which will
place on Wednesday, June 5,
p.m. at the Marriott on
Jiore Boulevard will feature
cial address by Esther Leah
president of the Jewish
Board of America.
Ritz is uniquely qualified to
the issue of meeting of
jes of a growing communi-
llight of her leadership roles
social and cultural growth
development of Milwaukee,
Ensin. As President of both
fcwish Federation and Jewish
nunity Center, Vice Presi-
l>f the Board of United Way,
litz has been intimately in-
I in helping communal agen-
uccessfully meet the increas-
Ineeds of a dynamic
purity.
annual meeting will also
i the formal election and in-
stallation of officers and directors
of the major Jewish communal
organizations.
Officers continuing to serve on
the board of the Tampa Jewish
Federation are: President, Judith
O. Rosenkranz, Vice Presidents,
Douglas B. Cohn, Herbert G.
Swarzman; and Treasurer,
Samuel J. Blum. Elected as a vice
president is William Kalish.
Officers elected to serve on the
board of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division are:
President, Jolene Shor; Co-Vice
Presidents-Campaign, Alice
Rosenthal and Aida Weissman;
Vice President Community
Education, Ann Rudolph; Vice
President, Special Projects, Betty
Shalett; Vice Presidents, B&P
Women's Network, Natalie
Goldberg; Secretary, Ellen Stern;
Immediate Past President, Lili
Kaufmann; Immediate Past Co-
Vice Presidents, Campaign,
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene Shor;
National and Regional UJA Of-
ficers, Bobbe Karpay, Lili Kauf-
mann, Alice Rosenthal, Marsha
Sherman, Jolene Shor and Aida
Weissman.
Officers elected to serve on the
Board of the Hillel School are:
President, Laura KrEitzer; Vice
Presidents, Stanford Solomon,
Michael L. Levine, Dr. Art
Shapiro; Financial Secretary,
David Linsky; Corresponding
Secretary, Dr. Harry Kolodner;
Recording Secretary, Betty
Shalett; Treasurer, Jeffrey
Davidson.
Officers elected to serve on the
Jewish Community Center Board
are: President, Lee Tobin; Vice
Presidents, David Boggs, Jan
Wuliger, Alice Rosenthal, Johan-
na Barat; Secretary. Ralph Mar-
cadis; Treasurer, Jack Roth;
Members-At-Large, Jerilyn
Goldsmith, Donald Linsky, Susan
Schwartz; Immediate Past Presi-
dent, Leah Davidson.
Officers continuing to serve on
the Tampa Jewish Social Service
board are Sam Reiber, president;
Jacob (Bookie) Buchman,
treasurer. Elected officers are
Audrey Haubenstock, vice presi-
dent; Ronna Fox, secretary; and
Charles Weissman,
parliamentarian.
Special invitations have been
sent to the residents of the Tampa
Jewish community for this major
event.
A dessert buffet will follow the
program and there will be a
nominal charge of $8 per person.
Advance reservations are re-
quired and can be made by calling
the Tampa Jewish Federation at
875-1618.
Esther Leak Ritz
Special Presentations Featured At Singles Conference June 1-2
esponse to the interest of
registrants, professional
; have prepared unique and
Bting sessions to cover a
[variety of topics and in-
at the Second Annual
Bay Jewish Singles Con-
at the Don Ce Sar Beach
St. Petersburg Beach
and 2.
iri Korn, LCSW, and Kay
ILCSW, who will be leaders
ie workshop entitled "Get-
in Touch with Ourselves"
that their session will be
uuch experiential in nature
and will include using problem
solving theater.
"American and World Jewry,
Comparison and Contrast" led by
Leslye Winkleman, West Florida
Director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, will cover
a wide variety of topics from
American Jewish views toward
Israel to issues of terrorism and
anti-Semitism in the 80' s.
Although difficult to condense
into just one and a half hours,
leader for the workshop "Building
Relationships" Michele Goldstein,
MA, NBCC, stated that her
workshop will include general in-
formation on how relationships
are developed and exercises on
the how to's of making relation-
ships work.
The "weekend father" will be
the focus of the workshop lead by
Iris Lee, LCSW. It will be a time
to share and learn about the uni-
que difficulties of being a weekend
parent.
Area Astrologist, Ruth Rogers
will be there with her charts and
other tools of her trade to do ac-
tual birth charting for those atten-
ding "How to Find Your True
Mate through Your Astrological
Chemistry." She will follow the
theories of astrological chemistry
that she has put forth in her up-
coming book of the same name.
Robin King, ACSW, LCSW has
prepared to cover her topic of
"Falling in Love with Falling in
Love; Confronting the Myth of
Romantic Love," through use of
presentation, audience participa-
tion, and discussion.
Joel Breitstein, attorney and
\ardon on Tap?
Peres Asks Legal View Of Jewish Underground
By GIL SEDAN
UJSALEM (JTA) -
iier Shimon Peres ask-
Ittorney General Yit-
"Zamir last Thursday
legal opinion with
ct to the release of
Jd members of a
lh underground ter-
network on trial or
Jly convicted for crimes
pence against Arabs in
rest Bank.
i asserted his position that
Bcutive branch of govern-
iust not interfere in the
process and remained
firmly against linking the fate of
the Jewish suspects to the freeing
of 1,160 Arab terrorists in last
week's prisoner exchange.
However, he maintained that
there are a number of issues
which require legal clarification.
PERES' QUERY to Zamir ap-
peared to open the door to the
possibility of compromise with the
rightwing and religious elements
who are clamoring ever more
vigorously for the release of the
Jewish suspects now that the
government has turned loose con-
victed Arab killers in exchange for
three Israeli soldiers held captive
by Palestinian terrorists in
Damascus.
Annual Benefit Dinner Dance
>r The Hillel School Of Tampa
lunday evening, June 9, The
[School of Tampa Family
Association will host the
inual benefit dinner dance
I Tampa Airport Marriott.
Tils begin at 7 p.m., dinner
wests of honor will be Judy
*ert Tawil who have pro-
pnerously of their time and
] to help the school survive
and grow.
The gala evening will allow the
Hillel school community and the
Jewish community the opportuni-
ty to pay tribute to this very
dedicated couple.
Entertainment will be provided
by The Bob Glickman Orchestra.
To make reservations or for fur-
ther information, call 872-8278 or
875-8287.
Prime Minister Peres
In all, 27 alleged Jewish ter-
rorists are involved and a distinc-
tion must be made between those
still on trial and others convicted
and sentenced. One of the former
was, in fact, convicted as a result
of plea bargaining that reduced
the charges against him.
Under the law, the President is
the only person empowered to
grant amnesty in a criminal case.
President Chaim Herzog anr
ed that he would not consio. Im
matter until all of the suspects are
tried. An aide to the President,
Ami Gluska, said Herzog would, in
any case, hear each request for
clemency separately rather than
grant a general amnesty for all
those convicted.
The Attorney General may, of
course, order a stay in the pro-
ceedings against the suspects
presently on trial here. He is not
likely to do so under the
circumstances.
SINCE THE Likud component
of the unity coalition government
is strongly backing the rightw-
ingers' demands for release of all
of the alleged Jewish terrorists,
such a move by the Attorney
General would be interpreted as
compliance with a government in-
itiative, in effect executive in-
terference in the judicial process.
Peres, addressing high school
students in Rishon Le Zion,
stressed that such interference
would endanger the entire judicial
system which must operate free
from executive or political
pressures. But many Likud
Knesset members and several of
the Labor Party have cited
precedents for government in-
tervention in criminal
proceedings.
They recalled that in 1948 the
government requested a halt of
proceedings in the trial of Jewish
terrorist suspects in the assassina-
tion of the Swedish diplomat.
Count Folke Bernadotte. In 1956,
Continued on Page 4
Charitable Tax Planning/Endow-
ment Development Consultant,
will lead a panel presentation on
facts and fiction of financial
management. Joel will be joined
by Gail Rosen, Investment
Counselor, and Joe Kerstein, In-
surance Professional, who will
discuss and answer questions on
financial, estate and tax planning
in this workshop entitled "Finan-
cial Management: Truth vs
Fiction."
Rabbi Ira S. Youdovin states the
central theme of his workshop
simply as "you do not have to br-
ing your spouse and/or children to
come to your synagogues." Entitl-
ed "Judaism and Me: Where Do I
Fit In?" the workshop will cover
the unique difficulties both sides
face. Rabbi Youdovin will also
conduct the concluding session.
Costs for the conference will be
$45 at the door for full con-
ference/dance and workshops.
Saturday Night dance only $15 at
the door. Sunday Workshops and
brunch only $30 at the door.


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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, May 31,1985
Local JNF Tour A Huge Success
I
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I
Editors Note: Amy Eller Scherzer joins the Jewish Floridian
staff this month to bring us news of the local Jewish community.
Formerly Sales Director of a city magazine, Amy's current job ti-
tle is Mom to a seven-month old.
With a nose for news and ears open for events, Amy is eager to
share word of "our gang's" weddings, new babies, newcomers,
awards, promotions and special happenings. Please write the
Jewish Floridian at 2808 Horatio St., Tampa 33609 (872-4470)
and tell her all about it.
The KeMler Family sure is proud! Early this month, Lee
Keuler was named the 1985 Hannah G. Solomon Award winner
by the Tampa Chapter of National Council of Jewish Women. This
prestigious honor goes to an outstanding member of the com-
munity who best emulates the time, energy, and spirit of service
exemplified by Hannah Solomon, founder of NCJW. Lee was
selected by the past-presidents and honored at the final luncheon
and installation of new officers held May 8 at the Lincoln Hotel.
Husband Walter KeMler, likewise honored the Kessler name
when he received the State of Israel Bond City of Peace Award at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek during a testimonial breakfast on
May 19. His many contributions and commitments on behalf of
Israel and the Jewish people were enumerated while his proud
family and friends joined in the happy tribute.
Wow, what a dynamic duo!
The vote* are in, and Rob Glickman's the winner. Heartiest
congratulations to the new District 1 County Commissioner .
the first elected Jewish commissioner in Hillsborough County.
Ron is the son of Dr. Lawrie and Rath Glickman, and brother of
Nancy and Susan Glickman. Family, friends, volunteers and sup-
porterss celebrated Ron's victory May 14 at the Tampa Garden
Center. He's ready to go to work now, and has asked us to ex-
press his appreciation to the community. Good luck, Ron, and
good government.
Wedding bells are ringing, ringing, ringing. On April 28
Alan Getlin and Lydia Paulinier were married at the Marriott
Hotel. Rabbi Fish of Congregation Kol Ami officiated. Mr. and
Mrs. Getlin spent their honeymoon traveling they are residents
of King's Point at Sun City Center.
There's a new Mrs. Francine LeVine in town! Francine Straka
and Dennis LeVine became Mr. and Mrs. on May 12 at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom. Francine's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Straka of Parma, Ohio and Dennis is the son of Fran-
cine and Bruce LeVine of Tampa.
Dr. Lewis Groden wed Michelle Campbell in St. Petersburg at
the President's Club on May 11, with Rabbi Arthur Baseman of-
ficiating. After a brief honeymoon in Captiva, they're residing in
Carroll wood.
Live love .. laugh. Mazol tov to you all!
The Tampa Bay Chapter of Planned Parenthood benefited
from a terrific "Evening in the Stars" May 18. Various com-
panies donated their skyboxes for patrons to enjoy the Tampa
Bay Bandits/Memphis Showboats football game.
Richard and Susan Leisner and Steven and Debbie Gitomer
and other attendees and donors enjoyed cocktails and buffet from
high atop Tampa Stadium. Honorary hosts for the evening includ-
ed Drs. Richard Hodes and Donald Kwalick. Helen Gordon
Davis as well as several other involved citizens.
P.S. Planned Parenthood won that night, even if the Bandits
didn't!
The stork's been making hoosecalls in the medical community
lately.
All eyes are on Jaclyn Ann, born April 11 to Stuart and Debby
Kaufman. Weighing 7 pounds. 11 ounces, she joins older brother
Jonathon and proud grandparents Hilda and Ed Kaufman of
Tamarac, FL and Hilda and Louis Gage of New Rochelle.
They're on their toes at Seth and Susan Okun's. Jared
Michael was bom May 13, weighing 7 pounds, 12Yi ounces. His
big sister is Michele Dana who is 2 years old. Grandparents are
Dr. Sidney and Edith Schwaber of Schenectady, N.Y. and Ar-
nold and Sandra Okun of Great Neck. Lucky Jared has three
Great-Grandmothers to spoil him: Sarah Paley of Bronx, N.Y.;
Ida Kraiehner of El Paso, Tx. and Anna Okun of Miami Beach.
Barbara and Barry Frank are "on tract" now, Traeey Rose
was born May 14 weighing 6 pounds, 12 ounces. Big and helpful
older brother David is 5 years old. The thrilled grandparents are
Dr. and Mrs. Louis Frank of Oklahoma City and Mr. and Mrs.
Max Friedman of Bayside, N.Y. Tracey's Great-Grandmother is
Lillian Weinberger of Oklahoma City-
Meet Peari Haimewitx, recently relocated to Tampa from Spr-
ing Valley, N.Y. The climate and a sister in Clearwater are
primarily accountable for her move. Two daughters, Gail and
Debbie are in New York, son Steven in Teaneck, but Pearl was
ready to try life down South. A very talented freelance writer,
she is one-half of the "Design/Write" production company she
formed with an artist colleague to create advertising and public
relations copy, design and illustration. So, she's a natural to work
on Federation's Business and Professional Women's Network
Newsletter committee. And, this Town and Country resident is
looking to join or start a good Scrabble game. Welcome Pearl;
we're glad you'rejiere.
i
Forty-nine participants from
the Bay area recently returned
home from an outstanding two-
week trip to Israel. The trip was
sponsored by the Gulf Coast Coun-
cil of the Jewish National Fund
and took place from April 15-29.
The group was in Israel during
Israel Independence Day and par-
took in a special celebration on
Mount Herzel.
In addition to seeing first hand
the important work of the JNF, all
of the participants were involved
in other extraordinary activities
as well. Among these activities
was a special Holocaust Memorial
Day at Kibbutz Yad Mordecai, a
visit to an absorption center
where they met with some of the
new immigrants from Ethiopia,
and attended a special concert in
the hilltop home of Yitzak Tavior.
The participants also had special
sessions with Menachem Perlmut-
ter, "Architect of the Negev";
member of the Knesset Ben-
Ellisar; Moshe Rivlin, World
Chairman of the Keren Kayemeth
Leisrael; and Leket Yehiel, one of
the leaders of the World Labor
Zionist Movement.
Another highlight of the trip
was a special dedication ceremony
at the American Independence
Park outside of Jerusalem, in
honor of the Amy and Bruce Eps-
tein Family who recently com-
pleted their Woodland at Kyriat
Shmona.
For all of those in attendance
"Next year in Jerusalem" was a
reality this year.
Family Service Offers
Workshop On
'Marriage:
The Early Years'
A one day workshop called
"Marriage: The Early Years" is
being held Saturday, June 1 from
10 a.m.-4 p.m. at Family Service,
205 W. Brorein St., Tampa. The
cost is $20 for individuals and $30
for couples.
Brian McEwen, MA, and Luan-
da Zagnoli, MA, will lead this
workshop for individuals or
couples contemplating marriage
or in their first year of marriage.
They will focus on the stages and
conflicts in the early days of mar-
ried life and the "real" and
"ideal" expectations of
themselves and their partners.
Participants should dress
casually and bring a bag lunch.
Reservations are required and
should be made by calling Melissa
Baird at 251-8477.
Friend-To-Friend
Recruitment
The Friend-to-Friend Program
is looking for warm and caring
volunteers to maintain a service
designed to prevent child abuse. A
Spring training program will start
May 28 and last until June 28.
Volunteers are trained to help
parents learn more effective ways
of handling stress and crisis.
Volunteers are matched with
parents on a one to one basis to
make weekly visits, be available
by phone in emergencies and to of-
fer emotional support.
We need men and women of all
ages who can reach out to others
in a non-judgmental way.
Volunteers attend regular on-
going supervisory meetings while
they are matched. Training
meetings and regular supervisory
sessions are available in the even-
ing to accommodate those who are
employed. There will be a Fall
training class scheduled for
September.
For further information please
call 251-8080, Friend-to-Friend
Program, Child Abuse Council.
Pictured are the tour participants at the Tel Nofair base.
From The Rabbi's Desk ...
On Monday morning, May 20, a
dream came true. Menorah Manor
welcomed its first residents. Our
Home for Jewish Living became a
living reality.
After years of planning and
working for this day, it passed
with virtually no ceremony. Staff
and volunteers had no time for
hoopla. They were totally absorb-
ed in greeting the newcomers.
In keeping with Jewish
tradition, we affixed a Mezzuzzah
to the front door. Max Yanchuck,
one of the residents, did the
honors. Ed Vinocur, the Home's
marvelously talented executive
director, took his turn. Several
"^volunteers took theirs.
A gift from the Board, the mez-
zuzzah is beautiful, doubly so
because it comes from Israel. But
its splendor this day was only a
dim luster compared with the joy
radiating from all standing in that
hallway.
Looking at Max Yanchuck, I
remembered all those elderly folks
who had shared with me their pra-
yers that Menorah Manor might
arrive in time to welcome them.
Some departed this life with that
prayer unanswered. But never
again.
And I thought of something an
Rabbi Ira Youdovin
Israeli leader said tne day I
Judaism established its first I
butz in the Aravah, "today,"!
said. "Reform Judaism I
place on the map of Israel."
On Monday morning, MajJ
an abiding commitment to I
welfare of our Jewish
became a place on the
Pinellas County.
RABBI IRA S.YOUDOl
Temple I
St. Pet

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Nancy Henderson/designer
(813)879-5798
Pearl Haimowitz/writer
(813)855-7607
P.O Box 22903
Tampa. FL 33622-2903
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Natalie Goldberg To Head
B&P Women's Network
Business and Professional
nen's Network, sponsored by
Tampa Jewish Federation
nen's Division has announced
fc Natalie Goldberg has been
cted as President for the
i-86 year.
hldberg is a founding member
fcP and developed the group's
, newsletter. Her respon-
ses will include overseeing
[continued growth of B&P as
] as helping the group strive
projected goals and objectives.
Jccording to Goldberg, "I feel
Inply about the needs and
Is of all Jewish working
jien in the Tampa Bay Area. I
. to strive towards taking
ive actions and developing a
al support system, both
i and professionally, for
oup."
r with B&P responsibilities
erg is the Owner and Direc-
jof Creativity Plus, Tampa, a
ervice advertising agency
i she founded in 1981. She is
[Vice President of Network 4
|ceting, Inc., a Tampa based
ervice advertising, public
and marketing firm,
ded in 1983.
Natalie Goldberg
Previous to forming Creativity
Plus and Network 4 Marketing,
Inc., Goldberg held the position of
Promotion Director for Florida
Trend magazine, a Florida
business and finance publication.
Goldberg is a member of
Women's American ORT, Na-
tional Association of Female Ex-
ecutives, Tampa Advertising
Federation, and is a founding
member and currently holds the
position of Director of the Board
of Network of Executive Women.
She has been selected to appear in
the Who's Who and Why of Suc-
cessful Florida Women. Goldberg
is a member of Congregation Kol
Ami.
Serving with Natalie on the
Steering Cabinet are: Executive
Vice President, Janet Ettelman;
Secretary, Nancy Siegel; Ex-
Officio, Rhoda Karpay; Vice
Presidents are: Long Range,
Margot Marcadis; Programming
and Planning, Leslye Winkelman;
Development, Shari Raskin;
Special Projects, Anne Thai. Divi-
sion Chairmen serving are: By-
Laws, Betty Tribble; Publicity,
Bonnie Stargardt; Campaign,
Lois Older; Hospitality, Jan Finer;
Program Meetings, Cindy Spahn;
Arrangements, Judy Rosenblatt;
Membership Retention, Arlene
Newman; Membership Develop-
ment, Binnie Coppersmith;
Membership Directory, Amy
Doktor; Education, Susan Swift;
and the Jewish Update Commit-
tee, Enid Gildar.
Rhoda Davis, Women's Division
Director stated, "The group has
Women's Division B&P Women's
Network Salutes Linda Goldstein
nda Goldstein, president of
Business and Professional
nen's Network, sponsored by
Tampa Jewish Federation
nen's Division, completed a
lyear term this month and of-
jlly turned over her office to
iming President Natalie
|berg at the May meeting of
Business and Professional
nen's Network.
lomen's Division President,
! Kaufmann presented Golds-
| with a plaque in appreciation
er efforts to the group. Golds-
a founding member of the
e-year old organization.
pldstein recently joined Mike
In, Tampa, (advertising and
Linda Goldstein
public relations) as Manager ot
Community Relations. Prior to
joining Mike Sloan, Tampa, she
was community relations coor-
dinator for the Tampa Electric
Company.
Goldstein has also been a
political writer and columnist for
the Tampa Times; an on-air
reporter/editorial writer for an
NBC affiliate in Pittsburgh; pro-
ducer/political reporter for Penn-
sylvania Public TV Network and
legislative lobbyist/executive
assistant to Allegheny County
Commissioners. She has
represented and assisted the
Federation and Women's Division
in various public relations
activities.
\erpes Support Group Granted National Membership
k Hillsborough County
IP Group, a local herpes sup-
|group, has been granted na-
' membership in the Herpes
irce Center, a program ser-
of the American Social
p Association.
Herpes Resource Center,
Ited in February 1979, is
family Service Is
fering A Seminar
Eating Disorders
Family Service Association
[eater Tampa is offering a
|ar on "Eating Disorders"
Thursday June 6 from
[30 p.m. at Family Service,
Brorein St., Tampa. The
$5. Henry Powers, MSW
1 discussing the three eating
Jers anorexia nervosa,
na and compulsive
"ing. He will also cover
lunity resources for
nent.
prvations are required and
k* made by calling Melisa
I at 251-8477.
structured to assist the herpes pa-
tient with the day-to-day social
psychological, family and work
problems associated with this
chronic disease. But far more than
that, the program is designed to
spearhead a nationwide, coor-
dinated grass-roots effort to
direct resource allocation, scien-
tific interest and clinical in-
vestigation toward permanent
solutions to the problems of
herpes simplex virus disease.
The Hillsborough County HELP
proven to lx- a highly interested,
energetic group of women in-
terested not only in their own
careers but in the continuity of the
Jewish community. The founding
core group has evolved from a liv-
ing room meeting of ideas to an
on-going monthly meeting of
vibrant women. Natalie Goldberg
has many committees in forma-
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tion and has generated much en-
thusiasm among her peers for the
coming year."
Goldberg will be installed
Women's Division Vice President
of the Business and Professional
Women's Network at the June 5
Combined Annual Meeting and In-
stallation of the Tampa Jewish
Federation and major agencies.
Menorah Manor Opens
The voices of the choir from the
Pinellas County Jewish Day Scho-
ol, under the direction of Mark
Silk, celebrated the opening of
Menorah Manor, "Our Home for
Jewish Living" Monday, May 20.
The notes of their songs reflected
the continuity in Jewish life from
Generation to Generation.
Rabbi Ira Youdovin of Temple
Beth El, following the Biblical
edict to "inscribe" the words of
the Lord, "upon the doorposts of
our houses" affixed a "Mezuzah"
to the entranceway of Menorah
Manor, prior to the moving in of
residents. This gold toned
Mezuzah was secured in Israel by
those members of the Menorah
Manor Board of Governors while
on the Federation Mission last
Fall: Len and Edie Seligman, Saul
and Sue Schechter, Lee and
Walter H. Kessler, Marshall and
Loretta Linsky and President Ir-
win H. Miller with his wife Sonya.
The realization of the dreams of
the Community for a Jewish
Philanthropic Home for the Aged
on the West Coast of Florida,
came to fruition as five residents
moved in: Minnie Dean, Fannie
Marks, Goldie Schuster, Joseph
Wurzel and Max Yanchuck. It is
anticipated that by the end of the
first week almost 50 residents will
have taken up residency in
Menorah Manor, and will be able
Foreground: Max Yanchuck.
Left to right: Edward Vinocur
and Rabbi Ira Youdovin.
to observe their Judaic religion
and heritage throughout their
lives.
For additional information on
residency contact Barbara
Friedman, Director of Social Ser-
vices, at 345-2775.
To make a meaningful contribu-
tion to the aged additional funds
are still needed for the Capital
Building Fund, and the involve-
ment of many more volunteers is
still needed. For additional infor-
mation on these, please contact
Edward Vinocur, Executive
Director, or Adele Lurie,
Volunteer Director, also at
345-2775.
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Robert K. Berger
L. Mark Carron

[MrTlllltOn
.
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
102 W. Whiting St., 2nd Fir.
Tampa, FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Florida Wats Line: 1-800-282-5871
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
Group holds meetings each
Wednesday night from 6-7:30
p.m. at the Family Service
Association of Greater Tampa,
205 W. Brorein St., Tampa. This
is an educational self help group to
provide information on the
psychological and physiological
issues surrounding herpes. The
group is open to people with
herpes or loved ones of people
with herpes. For more informa-
tion please call Melissa Baird at
251-8477.


?**"mai^^aaa>ajrss.iv. AiUU Ui AOJtiHU I'l'atiae JHIfll IUI
'("jjjo'i iAVJWt/[ rioria'ian of Tampa Friday. May 31,1
New Cardinal
Dachau Was 'Compelling' Experience
NEW YORK Wearing
a red skullcap he had been
given as he entered the
sanctuary, Cardinal John J.
O'Connor told some 2,500
members and guests of Sut-
ton Place Synagogue last
week that his visit to
Dachau was "the most com-
pelling experience of my
life."
Cardinal O'Connor, who flew
to Rome last week for his in-
vestiture as a Prince of the
Church, was warmly received by
the Jewish audience in the open-
ing event of the synagogue's
Jewish Town Hall series. It was
his first appearance in a
synagogue since becoming
Archbishop of New York over a
year ago.
ASKED BY Rabbi David B.
Kahane of Sutton Place
Synagogue to comment on the
results of President Reagan's visit
to Germany. O'Connor replied:
"Perhaphs some good did come
from it after all. President
Reagan seems to have understood
more deeply the agony of the
Jewish people. But we must con-
tinue to make clear to him that it
was a mistake to go to Bitburg
and that the horror of the
Holocaust must never be
forgotten."
The Catholic leader called the
Holocaust "a mystery that can
never De washed away, any more
than the Crucifixion can be wash-
ed away. Let it be seared into
every heart and every being, so
that each of us will remember to
look at every other human as so-
meone made in the image and
likeness of God," he said.
IN RESPONSE to a question
on the effectiveness of demon-
strations for Soviet Jewry,
Cardinal O'Connor replied,
"These demonstrations are
tremendously important because
their ultimate impact is in
Washington. We must make it
consistently clear that concern for
Soviet Jewry in this country is a
serious matter, and that our
government must respond. This is
a valid and legitimate way to in-
fluence the makers of foreign
policy and we must never
falter."
The Cardinal had greeted mar-
chers from the steps of St.
Patrick's Cathedral during the
Soviet Jewry solidarity day
demonstration on May 5.
On Catholic-Jewish relations.
Cardinal O'connor said he was
"gratified but not satisfied" at the
progress made since the Vatican
Council acted 20 years ago in issu-
ing S'ustra Aetate.
"We have come far. but there is
still far to go" in strengthening
understanding between Jews and
Catholics, the Catholic prelate
said, adding:
"WE CATHOLICS have a ma-
jor responsibility to stop playing
Peres Seeks Opinion
About Underground
Con tinned from Page 1
the government intervened
similarly to halt the trial of
soldiers who participated in the
massacre of Arabs in Kafer
Kasem.
PERES TOLD the students in
Rishon LeZion that the State
must have both a head and a
heart. It must be sensitive to the
fate of every person, he said. But
if the State does not' use its head
to honor principles, it may find
itself acting counter to national in-
terests, the Premier said.
Deputy Premier and Education
Minister Yitzhak Navon. Herzog's
immediate predecessor as Presi-
dent of Israel, warned that if the
government decided to grant
amnesty to the Jewish ter-
cets, the panel of three judges
hearing the case might n
from the judiciary in protest.
He warned that any such deci-
sion would subject Israel's judicial
-;. .-lem to ridicule. Clemency for
the Jewish defendants would
rr.ean an end to democracy
iuse a democratic state cannot
exist without an independent
judicial system, he said.
A similar statement was made
by Knesset Speaker Shlomo Hillel
who warned against giving in to
internal blackmail after having
given in to external blackmail, a
reference to last Monday's
prisoner exchange.
AT THE OTHER end of the
political spectrum, the right wing
opposition Tehiya Party demand-
ed the immediate release of the
Jewish suspects and the death
penalty for terrorists. Tehiya
claimed that the government
would bear responsibility for
bloodshed caused by a renewal of
Arab terrorism resulting from the
prisoner exchange.
Meanwhile, Menahem
Neuberger. one of the defendants
on trial, pleaded guilty to con-
spiracy to blow up Islamic shrines
on the Temple Mount in East
Jerusalem and conspiracy in the
tombing? that crippled
Arab mavors in the West Bank in
Jun.
As a result of his deal with the
charges of member-
ship in a terrorist organization
and attempts to cause serious
bodily harm were dropped.
Neuberger will be sentenced at a
later date. The prosecutor said he
would demand an appropriate
sentence, adding that the bitter
controversy made it incumbent on
the court to play an educational
role by taking a clear position on
crimes of this nature.
eJewisli Floridian
Of Tampa
H
i Office 280* Horatio Street. Tamp* Kla
TlaptrTa-4470
Pabacatjoa Oftoa 120 NEC St Mian Kla HIM
FftEDK-aWOCHCl SUZANNK SH(X HET M DREY H M IBENSTOCK
Editor cad Publih*r Eucuuvt Editor HbM
trrdSHorktl
TW Jrsnaa Klortdtaa Dam Not Gaaraalaa TV kasaraia
Of TW Muraaaam Advrruatd la lu < oiuma.
Published Bi Weekly t The Jewish Flondian 01 Tampa
SecondClaw PoUe Paid at Miami Ela i .('. I 910
Pleaae eead aatifirauoa iFana JS7 recardaag aadeaend payers la The Jewiaa Ftanaaaa. P ri
Ha. "II-f7 I Miaau. Florida OIOI
-I Hsl KlrTION K* 1> s I., a! Area! 2-Year Minimum Subscription IT 00 i Annual
I rn L'pon Request
The Jewish KVnndian maintain, nn free list People receivinjt the paper who ha e not su barn bed
. rnenl milk
per vear i deducted Irom Li '" ""' P*PW *
. .? Fkf-dun or Ok- Federate*
games and come to grips with the
reality of our teaching. If we are
really to be Catholics, we must
recognize the value, the authen-
ticity and the reality of Judaism.
"Catholicism flowered out of
Judaism, Catholicism is rooted in
Judaism. To be a closet hater of
Jews, or to discriminate against
Jews, is profoundly sinful. That is
the lesson of Nostra Aetate and
that is what we must emphasize in
our own teachings."
On the issue of religion and
politics, in which the leader of
New York's Catholic community
has been a controversial figure.
Cardinal O'Connor said he felt
it was his duty as a priest "to
teach and preach."
HE CONTINUED: We cannot
stop teaching and preaching at
election time because there is
always an election going on in this
great democracy of ours. If what I
Cardinal John J. O'Connor of New York accepts a red yarm
from Rabbi David B. Kahane of the Sutton Place Syria
before joining him on the 'bimah 'for wide-ranging dialogue [
synagogue's Jewish Town Hall series. The meeting occur
prior to O'Connor's vestiture as Cardinal by Pope J<,hn Pavl]
in ceremonies at the Vatican last Sunday.
say disagrees with a candidate's
position on an issue, I will not and
cannot be silent simply because
there is an election.
"THAT DOES not mean that I
favor or oppose any political can-
didate. But I do have the right to
say that certain ideas are, in my
judgment, bad for the body politic
or violations of fundamental prin-
ciples of my faith.
"The clergyman does not-
his rights as a citizen when |
enters the church. Indeed, it jji
right and obligation to express!
views, so long as he makes cl
these are his personal views i
not the views of the church,
"Telling the clergy not to i
out at election time is the Sv
way, not the American way,"
declared.
Thoughts After Bitburg
Friday. May 31.1965
Volume 7
11 SIVAN5745
Number 11
By ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN
Associate National Director
Anti-Defamation League
Of B'nai B'rith
Bitburg is no longer in-
conspicuous. It has entered into
the long memory of our people.
It was a classic case of the road
to Hell being paved with good
intentions.
Selecting Bitburg cemetery as
the site for reconciliation between
the adversaries of World War II
was thoughtless, insensitive and
an unintended affront to the
memory of all those murdered by
the SS in the death camps and on
the battlefields of the Bulge.
It called for protest and we were
not silent.
Our protests were heard. Of
that there is no doubt. Yet in a
tragicomic sequence of
misunderstandings, miscalcula-
tions, mistakes, misstatements
and missed opportunities, they
were not heeded.
And so the time has come to
look back with the 20/20 vision of
hindsight to see what went wrong
and why, to assess the damage
and to learn from the experience.
No one opposed and practically
everyone favored the concept of
reconciliation four decades after
the guns were stilled but it was
fatally flawed by the poor staff
work that went into the
' ion.
That original error was com-
led when
if any shil
a threat to face, as surrender to
-ure and, most far fetched of
all. as an implication of collective
guiit for the generation of West
Cermans with no connection to
the Third Reich.
The issue somehow was turned
into a test of will as the head of
state of each country felt that it
put his reputation in jeopardy
Although President Reagan open-
ly apologized for reopening pain-
ful wounds, neither he nor
Chancellor Kohl was able to
acknowledge error but. in dif-
ferent ways, plunged deeper and
deeper into quicksand with their
efforts to explain the
unexplainable.
As polls revealed, Americans
were divided into those who sup-
ported the presidential wreath
laying among SS graves and those
who saw it as a rehabilitation of
the Nazi enemy. For some, it
became just another Jewish issue.
They said it was time to let
nes be bygones and they
diminished the Holocaust into just
another wartime atrocity. They
did not walk in Jewish shoes or
see it with Jewish eyes as a unique
historic expression of governmen-
tal malevolence directed at an en-
tire people because of their faith.
On the other hand, veterans and
other protesters could not unders-
tand why their fellow Americans
could not see it as a gesture
toward forgiveness of the Nazis
and a repudiation of American
ethics. It indicated that memory
of the genocide had dimmed and
that the resonance of its moral
lesson had faded.
Inevitably, Bitburg damaged a
well meaning American President
who had demonstrated his sym-
pathy with the Jewish people by
his support of Israel, his dramatic
use of the Air Force to rescue
Ethiopian Jews and his outspoken
support of Soviet Jewry.
Across the ocean, the incident
stirred up the stench of anti-
Semitism. It became clear that
West Germany was not complete-
ly purged, that while desirable,
reconciliation papered over a
poisonous problem that still per-
sists in pockets of the population.
Nevertheless, the situation |
vided some credits along withi
debits. The Jewish commu
spoke in one clear voice. While t
changing the site, the Adminisu
tion attempted a measure
atonement by visiting Berj
Belsen where President
spoke with eloquent sine
Once again, the Holocaust was,
posed to the conscience
mankind as at no time since I
mass graves were exposed at I
liberation of the concentrati
camps. No doubt, there is |
understanding of its unique
ror and greater appreciation
why we Jews have vowed, "Ne
again."
For us at the Anti-Defa
League, Bitburg directs us
strive with greater intensity i
effectiveness in our Hok
educational programs.
Like the Holocaust, one Bit
is too many.
Readers Write
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
Tampa B'nai B'rith, Lodge 1044
has initiated a project for the
welfare of the whole Tampa com-
munity It is our idea that by star
ting this project, the Tampa
Jewish Community Emergent)
Relief Fund, the community wiil
build on our small donation to i n
vide temporary help for people in
the community in times of trouble.
A great deal of thanks go to
Joseph Kerstein and Bruce Silver-
man who. as members of the B'nai
B'rith Lodge, have organized and
handled the food concession at the
observances of Israel In-
dependence Day held at the JCC.
The funds from these activities
were split between the Lodge and
the JCC. Originally meant for
scholarship funding, we finally all
decided that it would be better to
use the funds as an ongoing
endowment.
I wish to publicly thank Bruce
and Joey again for their efforts
with the Independence Day
celebrations and everyone else
who participated in the events.
Anyone wishing to contribute to
the Tampa Jewish Community
Emergency Relief Fund, a compo-
nent endowment fund of the TOP
Jewish Foundation may do so by
calling either Wayne Coller at
962-6559 or 962-4286, Mr. Joel
Breitstein at 253-3569 or me at
259-1188. identifying that you
wish to give to the Relief Fund.
JEFFREY L. MILLER. MD
Tampa
EDITOR. The Jewish FU
I find myself wanting to repflj
the long rather sycophantic |
of David E. Freed man. He I
our President, feels he has i
good for the country, that is]
right and privilege and
perspective. But what he:
in his poem, tl
answered:
While he write.-- 'inside Icritj
most of us were unashai
weep "outside" and voic
dismay and horror when
dent Reagan equated
murdered with the murderer,]
when he dramatically st
it was Hitler who was 1*4
for the Holocaust as if it
one-man deed. If the "En?
wears no clothes." let us
out and say so. What he
infamous and will not be foil
When he (the President) did i
only to add Bergen-Belsen Ml
itinerary (though formerly
was not on the agenda), it **
ly a political expediency; wj
indeed more interested in I-*
Kohl with his pre-election
than to show a sensitivity |
heinous crime to mm*1*
people.
As for Freedman's delight*
the government's cutting *
for the needy, the sick, the*
and for educational and re
purposes and the focus on
materiel rather than living "J
well, that is Aw opinion. i
SARAEISKSBEJ5
Son City Cm


Friday, May 31,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
ADL Condemns Anti-Catholic Flyers
I The Anti-Defamation League of
Inai B'rith condemned the "re-
lot distribution of virulently
Ej-Catholic" flyers and posters
fdowntown Tampa.
The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith is disturbed to note
the recent distribution of virulent-
ly anti-Catholic flyers and posters
in downtown Tampa.
I In g letter to Bishop Thomas
Din Leslye Winkelman, Direc-
t of ADL's West Florida
Lonal Office, said, "It is sad to
U that this is not the first time
at these vitriolic leaflets, which
ir the signature of the Alamo
ristian Church, have surfaced
fclicly. The ADL is taking a
ong" stand against this vicious
-ece of propaganda."
[Following is the full text of the
ter.
ihop Thomas Larkin
I Diocese of St. Petersburg
j3 9th Ave. No.
.Petersburg, Fla. 33710
- Bishop Larkin:
The flyers, titled "The Pope's
Secret," are among the most
vicious and hostile anti-Catholic
sentiments that we have seen in
our many years of experience.
We want you to know how
vigorously we deplore the flyers
and posters and the bigoted sen-
timents they represent, as well as
the disturbed individuals who
choose to express them. They
should be condemned by all decent
and responsible individuals and
organizations dedicated to the
betterment of relationships bet-
ween groups in our culturally
pluralistic society.
Children Under Stress
In A Caring Family
, Thursday evening, May 16,
people were treated to a
nulating lecture at the Hillel
|iool of Tampa by Drs. William
Kathryn Boniface from Cin-
nnati, Ohio. These two
uished professionals in the
leas of psychiatry and
jfchology respectively spoke
put children experiencing stress
school and in homes. They
ke about average children who
! from middle class and upper
ddle class homes.
hese two very well qualified
dcare professionals consented
ome to Tampa at the direct re-
st of Dr. Anschell Weiss,
ctor of Tampa Jewish Social
vice, as part of a combined
Iject between Tampa Jewish
lial Service and The Hillel
p>l. Their visit to Tampa con-
ed of spending two full days at
i Hillel School to meet with the
|dren and teach them some cop-
, mechanisms for stress; they
| met with the faculty to give
more insight into what
es stress for children in a
I environment.
pll Boniface described different
of stress: stress, strain,
tress, and eustress. "Eustress"
[term coined by Hans Selye, a
fous psychologist, to describe
puctive stress. Dr. Boniface
1 that there are two ways to
foe stress in school: 1) give
pren raw materials that they
It use or are not ready to use,
12) give them information
fer than they can organize it.
Tlso stated that "life without
is empty." According to
[anything that demands from
*ates stress. Stress becomes
nuch when there is no chance
t back after the work is com-
1 with a sense of satisfaction
an opportunity to replenish
reserves used during the
"rul time.
described symptoms of
stress in children and provided
parents and teachers with the
following advice, "Don't teach
raw materials at such a rate
without letting them learn what
they are for."
Kay Boniface spoke about how
to achieve a reduction in stress at
home and in school:
1. Develop the skills of active
listening without judging and
interrupting.
2. Use "I" messages to avoid
the trap of blaming.
3. Utilize physical techniques to
help relieve stress.
The concluding words were Pre-
vent Stress by making the situa-
tion meet the capacity of those in-
volved, Master Stress by rising to
the skill levels required to achieve
the task, and Discharge Stress
when the task is completed by
pausing to refresh and replenish
reserves.
The Hillel School of Tampa
wishes to thank Dr. Anschel
Weiss, Director of Tampa Jewish
Social Services for inviting the
Bonifaces, and Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Goldstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Kolodner, Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Levine, Mr. Barney An-
ton, and the Jonathon Anton
Memorial Fund for providing the
funds to bring these two profes-
sionals to our school. The com-
munity is looking forward to
future programs like this as part
of the combined efforts between
Tampa Jewish Social Services and
The Hillel School of Tampa.
Dr. William Boniface, MD was
educated at Washington Universi-
ty School of Medicine. He is Assis-
tant Professor of Child Psychiatry
and Neurology at the University
of Cincinnati and is engaged in
private practice. Dr. Kathryn I.
Boniface received her doctorate
from the University of Cincinnati
and is coordinator for LIFT
(Lifeskills Information for Teens).
It is sad to note that this is not
the first time these vitriolic
leaflets, which bear the signature
of the Alamo Christian Church,
have surfaced publicly. Approx-
imately a year ago, the Anti-
Defamation League issued a
report on the anti-Catholic ac-
tivities of the Tony and Susan
Alamo Christian Foundation,
whose activities we have
monitored for many years. We de-
nounced this cult and its activities
as a disgraceful attempt to incite
religious hatred. Today, once
again, the ADL is taking a strong
stand against this vicious piece of
' propaganda.
It is especially unfortunate that
these flyers appeared almost im-
mediately after the appearance of
equally scathing unsigned anti-
Catholic posters several weeks
ago. We have learned that these
similar items have been posted in
many other communities, in-
cluding New York and
Washington, D.C.
The positive note, if such is
possible, is that Catholics and
Jews, indeed all Americans, have
the freedom of the press to public-
ly deplore those who seek to
create such divisiveness and to
give our community the une-
quivocal message that we refuse
to remain silent when any group is
injured, unjustly maligned or vic-
timized by such absurd, unfound-
ed and shocking charges.
Sincerely yours,
LESLYE WINKELMAN
West Florida Regional
Director
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith

Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
vce President
Travels
Unlimited
^ 879-8335
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33609
Cutting the ribbon for the road named in her honor in American
Independence Park, Jerusalem, is Charlotte Jacobson, president,
Jewish National Fund of America. With her at the dedication
site is (left, to right): Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice presi-
dent, JNF of America; Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein, member of JNF
of America board of directors and past president of the Zionist
Organization of America; Jack Leflcowitz, treasurer, JNF of
America; and Moshe Rivlin, world chairman, Keren Kayemeth
Lelsrael.
-/a/v mo.
ca/uw a/idca/e/wa'
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Catering for that Special Occasion
Holiday Dinners Available
Sandwiches and Gourmet Takeouts Available
Maraha Leviac Eileen SUegel
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Telephone 875-8842

Relax
enjoy and
have peace
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eating Glatt
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Beef salami, franks,
knockwurst & bologna
Slaughtered and
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ask your Rabbi
DISTRIBUTED BY


-V. '

.." II-U1S. A>llUlJ4 UA*A^iJa^ I'llltilM
wreiriuiuM
Page B The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/ Friday, May 31.1985
Business Beat
By SALLY AXELROD
WAREHOUSE IMPORTS
A lovely new furniture
showroom, Warehouse Imports,
has opened its doors in the Shop-
pes of Carrollwood. This family-
owned business, based in
Philadelphia, has been a resoun-
ding success because of the relax-
ed, service-oriented friendliness
of both owners and staff in each of
their locations.
Manager Jack Calvani reports,
"Our customers know they'll find
items at Warehouse Imports that
can't be found anywhere else in
the country. Jewish Floridian
readers from Hillsborough and
Pinellas have been very pleased
with the quality and reasonable
prices at our Carrollwood loca-
tion." The newest in home fur-
nishings from the Scandinavian
countries, Germany, Italy, the
Orient, and U.S. with exotic
woods, sleek new lacquered
designs, and furnishings of brass,
chrome, marble, glass and Ver-
mont butcherblock, are part of the
large inventory now being seen.
Everything is always fresh and
new at Warehouse Imports.
Considerable savings are passed
on to customers because the com-
pany does its own buying and im-
porting, and with furniture pass-
ing through fewer hands this
allows for 30 percent to 50 per-
cent lower prices, say the owners.
Warehouse Imports was found-
ed 20 years ago in Philadelphia,
with other showrooms in New
Jersey. Naples, and Tampa. The
unique blend of style and value in
its Naples showroom was so en-
thusiastically received that a se-
cond West Florida location was
immediately planned.
Plan to visit the unique, high
quality Warehouse Imports
showroom soon. Tell Jack Calvani
that "The Jewish Floridian sent
you."
REFLECTIONS OF YOU
A recent Tampa Tribune report
says that Reflections of You, a new
boutique on Fowler Avenue, em-
phasizes the need to "project a
good image" and the correct use
of colors, make-up and clothes are
essential ingredients for looking
good.
Partners Diane Hirsch and Lin-
da McDonnell say, "We stress
that you should be as beautiful as
you can be along with fitting your
beauty choices in with your per-
sonality." McDonnell is the hair
and beauty expert, while Hirsch
brings retail management ex-
perience to the partnership.
Reflections of You offers a wide
range of beauty services, in-
cluding its own line of European
private label cosmetics, hair color
and styling. For a very reasonable
price, a customer can get a com-
plete analysis of looks, skin care
and make-up.
"It takes approximately two
hours for the consultation,"
McDonnell says. "We do a color
analysis for the customer by
checking their skin tone and hair
and eye color. Then we take it one
step further, by taking into ac-
count personality and how they
want to project themselves."
Swstch books with various colors
are given to the client to assist
with shopping color selections.
McDonnell and Hirsch said their
clientele consists mostly of
women, but men also should con-
sider ways to upgrade their im-
age. "Men who have come in are
hesitant at first, but we fr.
make them feel at ease and
course, we are very discreet k,
approach," McDonnell sayg.
Diane Hirsch has recent
toured the Italian fashion and I
cessory houses in order to add i
the exciting collection of jewel
and fashion accessories the su,
now carries. Accessorizing client, after color analysis it,
very important part of the J
vices offered by the partuB
Visit Reflections of You soon
your complimentary make-up |
plication. Say hello for The Je
Floridian!
Family Service Offering Work Shop On Ange
The Family Service Association
of Greater Tampa is offering a
four week workshop entitled
"Redirecting Anger" starting
June 5 (Wednesday) from
7:30-9:30 p.m. at Family Service,
205 W. Brorein St.. Tampa. The
cost for the workshop is $20.
Dr. Tina Henson and Luke Hor-
vath. MSW will be leading this
workshop which is designed
help people deal with their fe
ings constructively. Particit
can be those who have diffic
expressing anger at all or tl
who are concerned with being i
angry.
Reservations are required ..
this program and can be made L
calling Melissa Baird at 251-8477.
( The M/S Scandinavian Star is registered in the Bahamas!
The Boards Of Directors
of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Federation-Women's Division
Tampa Jewish Community Center
Tampa Jewish Social Service
The Hillel School of Tampa
Cordially Invite You To Attend The
ANNUAL
COMBINED
MEETING

"MEETING THE CHALLENGES
OF A GROWING COMMUNITY'
Wednesday, June 5, 1985
7:30 P.M.
Marriott Hotel
(Cypress and Westshore)
Installation of Officers and Boards of Directors
Recognition of Volunteers
Agency Award Presentations
Special Address by Esther Leah Ritz
Dessert Buffet following the program
$8.00 Per person
R.S.V.P.: 875-1618


Friday, May 31,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Pan Am.
The Key To
A Great European
Vacation.
Low Fares. No airline has lower fares to
more European destinations than Pan Am.
\nd only Pan Am flies all 747's to Europe.
Call Your liave
Affordable
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modations.
Thanks to
Pan Am, you
can rest as-
sured that al-
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you spend a day,
you'll have a place
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You'll be able to
check into any of
these select ho-
tels: Holiday Inn
$26 a night. Best
Western$28 a
night including
breakfast, Trust-
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$27 a night including
breakfast* The onlv
thing harder than finding a
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one at these prices
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Rent a Kemwel
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little as $64 n-
$79 a week. No
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prices
n Are Each Way, Based On Roundtrip Purchase And Do Not Include $3 Departure Tax.
ndon
ris
)me
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inch
lice
erlin
farsaw
*399M'
M-fWYHXAt
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$483
h I 9'M YHXAP
s418
'. i < 14 YHXAB1M
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. I'<1 XI YHX12M
$444
k 1 *M YHXAIUM
533
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Brussels
Athens**
Dubrovnik
Amsterdam
Hamburg
Belgrade
Munich
Bucharest
4449'"'
n | x 14 YHX \F
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h I K 31Y HABoM
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h 14 YMXAP
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$444<
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VB-4 14 YHAI'
Stuttgart
Nuremberg
Zagreb
Istanbul
Budapest
Geneva
Vienna
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I t 14 YHVAH1M
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h 114 yhxa6m
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t/l-9'M'YHXAI'
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Facts: There are advance purchase and length of
WJuu.nnnts depending on your destination
Pwtion penalties may also apply Some fares require
rn P*ofK days of the week. Travel at these fares
Iw'Rinah' and/or terminate by a specific date
ainR on your destination. Seats are limited. All fares
t roundtrip purchase and are subject to change
?acts: C ar rentals not available in Bucharest,
Istanbul or Warsaw. Car offer good now thru
October 31 1985 There are some age requirements and gas,
Sional insurance, collision damage waiver, taxes and 3rop
off charges are extra
iharees are extm ...
Hotel Facts: Hotel accommodations not available in
Athens Belgrade. Bucharest. Budapest. Dubrovnik.
Ts anbul, wSsaw. or Zagreb Hotel prices are per person
based on double occupancy Seasonal supplements
ajpy in certain cities "Wsthouse ForteUotels available
only in U.K.
The key to a great European nation this summer is fly ing
Pan Am. For starters, Pan-Am is the key to incredibly to* fares
spacious 747 s, and the choice of the most dries in Europe ol an)
airline. Then vou get a kev to something to help you see Europe
once vou've arrived. A Kemwel rental car with unlimited mileage
for as'little as $69 a week. And last, a key to one of the rarest sights
in all of Europe: Hotel Accommodations. Hotel vouchers must be
purchased in advance for the number of nights you plan on being
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Pan Am. We'll get you keyed up about going to Europe this
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For more information on Pan Am Holiday 497, call your
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Pan Am
*w Cant Beat The Experience:


.B*J-' iyi.
'
mm
?.-"-*'lfojj-.. liu'.-l ai.ri.
Page 8 The Jewish Florkiian of Tampa / Friday, May 31,1986
Engagement Announcement
ZWIRNVINING
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Zwirn,
Tampa, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Elissa, to
Scott Vining, son of Mrs. Nancy
Vining, Jacksonville.
Elissa is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Litt.
Gulfport. Florida, and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Zwirn, Des Plaines. Il-
linois. She is a student at the
University of Florida.
Scott is the grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest DeWitt Vining of
Jacksonville. He is a student at
the University of Florida.
An August 11 wedding is being
planned at Saddlebrook Country-
Club.
NORRIS WITTNER
Jeanette Norris of Hollywood,
Florida announces the engage-
ment of her daughter, Nancy, to
Jacob Ben David Wittner, son of
Dr. Harvey and Marilyn Wittner.
Nancy is the granddaughter of
Edith Stowers. She is a graduate
of Emory University and is
employed as a marketing ex-
ecutive for Citicorp, Tampa.
Jav is the grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Tribble. He is a
graduate of Emory University
and is employed by Wittner and
Company, St. Petersburg.
The wedding will take place
September 1 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom with Rabbi Ken-
neth Berger and Cantor William
Hauben officiating. A reception is
planned at the Rusty Pelican
Restaurant.
Wedding Announcement
Lori Chesis Alperstein
CHESIS-ALPERSTEIN
Lori Chesis, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Chesis,
Rochester, New York, became the
bride of Mark Alperstein. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Alperstein.
Tampa, on May 19 at the Tampa
Airport Marriott Hotel. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger officiated.
The bride is the granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Greenberg.
St. Petersburg. Florida.
After a honeymoon in Europe
the couple will reside in Seminole.
Florida.
Lori is a cashier at Guardian
Bank Seminole, and Mark is self-
employed.
PARDITRACHTENBURG
Holly Hendriksen Pardi,
daughter of Dorothy Hendriksen,
and the late Owen Hendriksen of
Tampa, became the bride of
Aaron Louis Trachtenburg, son of
Helen Stevenson and the late Ber-
nard Trachtenburg, Babson Park,
Florida, on Friday afternoon May
10 at the home of Rabbi Theodore
Brod. Rabbi Brod officiated.
The maid of honor was Bobby
Taylor. Tampa, the bridesmaid
was Ruby Sugar, Tampa. The best
man was Stevens Trachtenburg,
Jacksonville and the usher was
Frank Szold, Tampa. Holding the
chuppah during the ceremony
were Dr. Louis Coltof, Leo
Chaitow. Frank Szold, and Paul
Gorman.
A reception was held at the
Trachtenburg home. A trip north
is planned in the fall.
Special guests included Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Anderson. St. Cloud;
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Hen-
driksen. Merritt Island; Owen
Hendriksen, Tampa; Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Stevenson. Babson Park;
and Mr. and Mrs. Stevens
Trachtenburg, Jacksonville.
Is Your Bar Mitzvah Going
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Renowned Sculptor Receives ARMDI
1985 International Humanitarian Award
NEW YORK More than 900
members and guests gathered to
pay tribute and honor world-
renowned sculptor Nathan J.
Rapoport at ARMDI's Annual
Testimonial held on Thursday,
May 2. in the Grand Ballroom of
the Sheraton Centre Hotel in New
York City.
In presenting Mr. Rapoport
with the coveted ARMDI Interna-
tional Humanitarian Award. Mr.
Joseph Handleman, National
Chairman of American Red
Magen David for Israel, praised
Mr< Rapoport for having enriched
the world with his genius and sen-
sitivity in creating such
monumental sculptures as "The
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising" in
Warsaw. Poland; "The Scroll of
Fire" in Jerusalem; "Job" at Yad
Vashem in Israel; "Liberation"
soon to be dedicated at Liberty
State Park in New Jersey,
"Brotherhood of Man" to be
erected at the Joseph and Sally
Handleman Plaza in Ramat Gan.
Israel.
Mr. Handleman further stated
that Rapoport's heroic sculptures
throughout the world have forged
the history of the Jewish people
for posterity. Reaching back to
Biblical times, he has shown their
suffering and martyrdom.
Among the former recipients of
the ARMDI Award were Emanuel
Celler, Dean of Congress; Presi-
dent Jimmy Carter; Prime
Minister Menachem Begin; Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat; Ambassador
Jeane J. Kirkpatrick; Hon. Eliezer
Shostak, Israeli Minister of
Health; George Elsey, President
of the American Red Cross and
Dr. Jerome H. Holland, Chairman
of the American Red Cross.

Lessons
Are Ignored
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
lessons learned from the Lebanon
war are not being applied to the
Israel Defense Force, State Com-
ptroller Yitzhak Tunik charged in
a report highly critical of the
General Staff and the defense
establishment.
The 90-page report expressed
concern about the cumulative ef-
fects on the IDF's operational
capability as a result of defense
budget cuts and the war in
Lebanon and the General Staffs
lack of emphasis on the lessons
learned. According to Tunik, the
chief of Staffs demand that every
change in training programs must
be brought to him personally for
prior approval makes the process
cumbersome.
He found that the General Staff
has neither set priorities nor pro-
vided the wherewithal for the
lessons to be incorporated into
doctrine. Although the IDF has
been increased in size, its training
budget has been reduced with pro-
found effects on the quality of the
army, particularly its reserve
forces, the comptroller said.
He criticized the shortage of
simulators which would allow
reservists to train at their bases
rather than going into the field for
training in tanks and other expen-
sive heavy equipment. The report
quotes the head of the IDF's Man
power Division that the already
serious problem of skilled man-
power will worsen because of
budget cuts and competition form
the civilian sector of industry.
The report found no coordina-
tion between the army and the
education system to solve the
growing lack of qualified, skilled
technical manpower. It recom
ments the creation of a national
body to deal specifically with the
need for skilled manpower in the
armed forces.
Nathan Rapoport, famed sionate sensitivity to human
sculptor, on right, accepts the suffering from Jon-pi
ARM I International Handleman, ARMI National
Humanitarian Award for his
understanding and compos-
Fund Raising
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Mon.-Th. 9-5 Fri 9-4 Sun. 9-1
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Reservations Cuban Club
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Friday, May 31,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
'Trapped In The Soviet Union
The Anti-Defamation League of
fR'nai B'rith has published
Sidelines for American Jews to
Stablish and maintain links with
Liet prisoners of conscience and
Seniks through a letter-
writing campaign.
The League's European Affairs
Department, in cooperation with
taxational Conference on Soviet
Jewry published a roster of 59
prisoners and refuseniks in
booklet form, together with
details and dates of their im-
prisonment or internal exile and
the filing of exit visa applications.
Noting that the cover of the
booklet is inscribed with the
words, "If you forget them, the
world will forget them," Abraham
H. Foxman, ADL's Associate Na-
tional Director and head of its In-
ternational Affairs Division, said:
"It is vital that these victims of
Soviet anti-Israel and anti-Semitic
policies not lose the hope to go on
with their struggle for freedom
to know that people outside the
Soviet Union are fighting in their
behalf."
The ADL booklet said that tens
of thousands of Jews have been
denied visas to emigrate from the
Soviet Union and others have
been imprisoned or sent into inter-
nal exile because they sought to
assert their Jewish identity.
"Let us write to the Soviet
Jews, offering our encourage-
ment," the booklet went on. "Let
us write to our government, en-
dorsing their support. Let us
write to Soviet officials, pro-
testing their actions against our
brothers and sisters."
The booklet contained the mail-
ing addresses of Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev, Soviet Am-
bassador to Washington Anatoly
Dobrynin, as well as President
Ronald Reagan and Secretary of
State George Shultz.
In the section on guidelines for
correspondence, the ADL booklet
suggested:
inclusion of topics of poten-
tial mutual interest, such as oc-
cupation, professional associa-
tions and hobbies;
inquiries about Soviet Jews'
day-to-day activities, their in-
terests and details of Jewish life in
the Soviet Union;
Copies of the prisoner-refusenik
roster booklet may be obtained
free of charge by contacting ADL
at 5002 Lemon St., Suite 2300,
Tampa, Fla. 33609, or by phoning
(813)875-0750.
OUR FINEST WALL UNITS,
NOW ON SALE!
.jichly beautilul rosewood, the most elegant oi all
woods, and a unique concave glass front give our
Copenhagen wall unit its ultra-sophisticated looks. A built-
in bar and hidden lighting make it a most practical
beauty House a full-size TV and all the video and stereo
equipment you would ever want There's hidden storage
below. And you have plenty of room to show off your most
cherished possessions. No other wall system gives you
so much sheer elegance. And it's available exclusively
at Warehouse Imports. 80" high x 121" wide x 26" deep.
reg $2400.
sale price.
$1695.
N
low available in teak or
oak. our Atlantica wall unit
has it all and then some1 The
stereo cabinet features a
unique slide-out cassette
drawer while the TV .'video
cabinet (far left) features
extra wide doors and a
swivel shell. All units feature
glass doors and interior light-
ing, as well as extremely
spacious drawer and cabi-
net space Cabinets avail
able individually Side pan
els (one pair req ), $80 a
pair
38" W x 21" D cabinets,
reg $650.
sale price.
22" W x 21" D cabinets,
reg $500. &0 OQ
sale price, t^^mtjf m
$495.
WAREHOUSE
imports
Professional Design Services available
Tampa: Shoppes of Carrollwood I 14350 North Dale
Mabry Highway 969-3550 Hours 9 30-5 30 Mon-Sat
9 30-9:00 Thurs 12 30-5 00 Sun
Other Stores: Naples, Philadelphia and New Jersey


~w^-
:;. STTttOBn
Congregations/Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Progressive Party
For New And
Prospective Members
On June 2, from 3-5 p.m. Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom's
Membership Committee is hosting
a progressive "Chat-Nibble-
Nosh" party for members who
joined in 1984-85, also for pro-
spective members who have in-
dicated they may like to join the
congregation.
The party will progress through
four homes graciously hosted by
members of the Congregation.
Elaine Viders is chairman, anyone
interested please call her or the
synagogue office.
YOUNG COUPLES GROUP
To Meet With Rabbi Berger
On Sunday, June 9, 10:30 a.m.
at the home of Steve and Tina
Jenkins, the Rodeph Sholom
Young Couples Group will present
a Brunch with the Rabbi. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger will speak on
"Exploring the Possibilities for a
Vibrant Jewish Home." Cost for
the brunch will be $5, couple,
members $7 couple, none non-
members. RSVP 962-2813,
985-3358.
/ JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
Dr. Kenneth W,. Stein
To Speak Sunday. June 9
On Sunday, June 9 at a 10 a.m.
brunch in the Margaret Heye
Great Room of Ruth Eckerd Hall.
Dr. Kenneth W. Stein will discuss
the political history of Palestine
and the Arab-Jewish conflict. Dr.
Stein's presentation is being spon-
sored by the Gulf Coast Council of
the Jewish National Fund as part
of its Educational Series.
Dr. Stein is an Associate Pro-
fessor of Near Eastern History at
Emory University in Atlanta, Ga.
He also serves as the Executive
Director of former President Jim-
my Carter's project for the study
of the Arab and Israeli dispute, at
the Carter Center located there.
His highly regarded new book The
Land Question in Palestine,
1917-1939 has received extensive
and very positive reviews.
There is a $5 cost for the brunch
which is limited to the first 200
reservations. For further informa-
tion or to make your reservations,
write or call the Jewish National
Fund, 8405 N. Himes Ave., Suite
213. Tampa. FL 33614.
813-933-8733.
There will be no solicitation of
funds.
[:]ROWARD
QAPER *
QACKAGING
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3708
HROWARD
(JAPER a
QACKAGING
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Confirmation
On June 2, at 10 a.m. Confirma-
tion services will be held in the
Temple Sanctuary. All Temple
members are urged to attend this
important occasion in the lives of
our 17 teenagers. There will be a
reception following the ceremony.
Annual Meeting
Sunday evening, June 2, will be
the annual meeting of Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek in the Temple
Sanctuary. Preceding the meeting
a dessert and coffee will be held at
7:30 p.m. in the Social Hall with
the meeting scheduled for 8 p.m.
The new Officers and Trustees
will be installed.
TAMPA AZA
Tampa AZA has just held elec-
tions for the 1985-86 programm-
ing year. Tampa AZA's theme for
the upcoming year is Back to the
Basics. A variety of programm-
ing, athletics, social, religious,
cultural, and community service is
planned. Everyone between the
ages of 14 and 19 is invited to call
Jeff Fishman at 258-2981 or just
stop by our scheduled meetings or
events, on Wednesdays at 7:30
p.m., at the JCC.
The new 1985-86 Executive
Board is:
Aleph Godol Jeff Fishman,
president; Aleph S'gan Manny
Matalon, programming vice;
Aleph Moreh John Marinaro,
membership vice; Aleph Gizbor
Jim Hunt, treasurer and fundrais-
ing; Aleph Mazkir Joe Dayan,
secretary; Aleph Kohenen Godol
Rodney Davis, chaplain.
Advisor Don Stoller, 986-2326.
If you have any further ques-
tions, please feel free to call Jeff
Fishman or Don Stoller.
Footloose In Florida
Footloose in Florida will be the
theme of the 1985 Summer
Library Program for children and
young adults, at the Tampa-
Hillsborough County Public
Library System. Footloose in
Florida will cover a wide range of
activities: stories and films, arts
and crafts, games and guest
speakers, scavenger hunts and
cooking contests, pet shows and
puppet programs, all free of
charge. Each branch library will
have programs and activities
scheduled for various age groups,
on different days, at different
times.
For more information on these
free Summer activities, please
stop by your nearest branch
library or call the Library Com-
munity Relations Office at
223-8944.
Inspired by the story of Mark
Twain's Huckleberry Finn,
British journalist and critic
Jonathan Raban decided to
journey down the mightly
Mississippi River. Setting out in a
16-foot motorboat, Raban
meandered his way down-river
from Minneapolis to the bayou
country of Louisiana. The descrip-
tions of his encounters with peo-
ple, especially in the smaller
towns, provide some delightful
sketches of American life.
Old Glory. An American
Voyage, an account of Raban s
trip, will be the subject of an Adult
Book Discussion group at the Lutz
Branch Library. Hwy. 41 and
Lutz-Lake Fern Rd. The group is
scheduled for 2 p.m. on Monday,
June 3.
There is more to babysitting
than just keeping kids quiet, and it
isn't a job just for girls! Babysit-
ting is a great way to earn extra
money while acquiring skills you
can put to use later in life. Boys
and girls, ages 12 and older, are
invited to attend a three-day
Babysitting Clinic at the Penin-
sular Branch Library. 3909 Nep-

"Award Winning Photography"
bv ALAN HLDMAN
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs Glamour Photography
. Tel. 685-4343
tune St., or the Ybor City Branch
Library, 1505 N. Nebraska Ave.
The Babysitting Clinic will be at
2:30 p.m. every day; Tuesday
through Thursday. June 11-13, at
the Peninsular Branch, and at 3
p.m. every day, June 18-20, at the
Ybor City Branch. Lectures and
demonstrations will be given on
various subjects relating to child
care and safety, plus tips on how
to keep small children entertain-
ed. Certificates will be awarded to
those who complete the course.
Registration is required at the
Ybor City Branch, so please sign
up by June 14. For more informa-
tion on either course, call the
Peninsular Branch at 253-3768 or
the Ybor City Branch at 223-8497.
It was cold and rainy that
February night at Fort Bragg,
N.C., and Colette MacDonald,
pregnant with her third child, was
asleep in bed; as were her two
daughters, Kimberly Kristen,
ages 5 and 2. Jeffrey MacDonald
handsome husband, All-
American father, Princeton-
educated, Green Berets doctor
couldn't sleep, even though he had
been awake for over 24 hours. He
watched TV and read, until he fell
asleep on the couch or so he
said. He also said that four hippies
broke into his home that night,
knocked him unconscious and
brutally murdered his wife and
two children. Was it true?
Fatal Vision, a true account by
Joe McGinniss, will be the topic of
an Adult Book Discussion group
at the North Tampa Branch
Library, 8916 N. Boulevard. The
group is scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
on Tuesday, June 11.
It is mid-December, 1944, and
six young American soldiers, four
of them just teenagers, are sta-
tioned at an abandoned chateau in
the Ardennes Forest. Not far
away, hidden by the darkness of
the forest, are Germans invisi-
ble, invincible, frightening. So-
meone keeps coming to the
chateau under cover, yelling what
sounds like greetings and leaving
gifts behind: a scarecrow, maps
and equipment, and strangest of
all. a small fir tree hung with fruit,
candles and cardboard stars.
What are the Germans doing?
What can all this mean?
JLW**&* Clear, a novel by
William Wharton. will be the topic
of an Adult Book Discussion
group at the West Gate Branch
Library, 7606 Paula Dr The
|roup is scheduled for 4 p.m. on
Thursday, June 13.
Osterweil Installed
As President of
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood!
Tradition. The tradition of
generations in service to others
was exemplified as Leslie
Osterweil was installed as presi-
dent of the Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood by her mother, Lucille
Falk, at the May luncheon
meeting. Falk is a past president
of the Sisterhood and an officer of
the Temple Board of Trustees.
Osterweil begins this one-year
term of office with plans for ex-
panding the Temple family, and
making the Temple a comfortable
place to be in, whether you are at-
tending a meeting, a meal, an
educational program, or just
waiting for your child to finish an
activity.
In talking of her plans for the
1985-86 year Leslie said, "I am
very excited about working with
my enthusiastic, energetic, and
experienced board of women, and
we will be planning a variety of
events and functions to appeal to
all the members of our Sisterhood
and Temple family."
"We are initiating some new
programs, such as the "Tot Shab-
bot," a Friday evening dinner for
the whole family with a 15 minute
service for the youngest
members, and on Sunday morn-
ing, for those who drive to
Religious School from afar, we
will have coffee and a place for
them to visit with their friends or
play cards," said Leslie.
"Although the first Monday of
the month will still be the meeting
day, in order to be more flexible
and meet the schedules and ac-
tivities of our members, programs
and events may be held at dif-
ferent times," Osterweil said.
In drawing on the past as a base
for the growth of the future,
Osterweil mentioned some of the
most important programs which
will continue to flourish for the
Sisterhood. The main fundraiser
is the Tampa Jewish Community
Calendar which each year
presents a check to the Religious
School for $5,000.
Leslie Osterweil
The Braille program, which I
been part of the Sisterhood's ew,
munity service for 20 years, is thel
number one project. The brailles,]
have completed over l oool
volumes for the Hillsborourtl
County School System, the!
Florida Instructional Center furl
the Visually Handicapped, and the!
Jewish Braille Institute. InMayofl
1977 a library was set up by thtl
Sisterhood at the Lighthouse for!
the Blind in Tampa.
The Cradle Roll, Judy Baach'sl
award winning one hour program!
for children from birth to fivel
years, designed to expose the
parents and children to Judaism!
has been such a success that other!
congregations are using it.
Leslie has been a vice president
of the Sisterhood for the past six
years, but that has not been her
only community involvement. She
has been chairman of the
Gasparilla Sidewalk Art Festival,
a member of the Tampa Museum
Board of Directors, chairman of
the Children's Concerts for the |
Symphony Guild, board member
of the Merle Kelce Library at the
University of Tampa, and chair-
man of the Fine Arts Department,
Berkeley Preparatory School.
Leslie is married to John I
Osterweil and they have two
children, Lauren, 11. and David, |
8.
Parents Of Prematures
Parents of Prematures,
formerly know as CHILD, a sup-
port group of the March of Dimes
for family and friends of
premature and special care in-
fants is hosting an open house at
Tampa General Hospital Sunday
June 2 from 3 to 5 p.m.
Our weekly open houses at Tam-
pa General Hospital and Humana
Women's Hospital are open tol
anyone interested in special care
infants. We offer emotional sup-
port from other parents, a lending
library, premie patterns and many j
other hard to find resources.
For information please contact ]
Debbee Heimbuch 885-4999, D
na Lewis 752-6154 or the Marti |
of Dines At 837-3421.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swann Avenue*281-4318 "Rabbi Samuel Malllnger "Service* rricU/i;
p m Saturday. 9 a m Dally morning and evening mlnyan. 730 a m
p.m.
,6:
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conwrvst.ve
3918 Moran Road 942-6338 Rabbi Judah Flan Service* Friday. Pm'
Saturday. 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayahor* Boulevard 837 1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. haasan W Um
HaubeneServlcea: Friday. 8p m Saturday. 10 am Dally Mlnyan. 7:1
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEE Referm
3808 Swann Avenue 876-2377. Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim Rabbi Joan Gl*e?
Farber Services: Friday. 8 p.m ; Saturday. :80 a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Center University of South Florida*Fletcher Arm* AparttnentiJ*
Fletcher Ave Tampa 3S620 071-6788 or 862-2378 Rabbi Yosst Dubro-
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo SalvUowsky Assistant Rabbi Friday. 7 P "
Shabbat Dinner and Service* Sunday morning 9 a.m. Mlnyan and Bruncn
Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m Orthodox Mlnyan in OarroUwood are* Frw*j
night at 7 p.m and Saturday morning 8 80 am 882-2X78
BNAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION _-
B na! Brlth Hlllel Foundation. Jewish Student Center. University of ww
Florida* CTR 2382-Steven J Kaplan. PhD. Dtroctor8014 Patricia Ct...
172. Tampa. Florida 33617 (Village Square Apt* > 888-7074 Shabbst w
vices 7 30 p m Sunday Bagel Brunches. IS noon.


Friday, May 31,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
0. Gersholowitz
LARA AND
DAVID GERSHOLOWITZ
Lara Lisa and David Asher Ger-
sholowitz, children of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Gersholowitz will be
called to the Torah as B'nai Mitz-
I vot at Congregation Kol Ami on
June 8 at 10 a.m. Rabbi Judah
| Fish will officiate.
Lara and David spent three
years in Haifa, Israel, where they
I became fluent in Hebrew. In Cape
I Town, South Africa they attended
I the Jewish elementary school,
L. Gersholowitz
Herzlia, Lara to grade 7, and
David to grade 6.
Lara is a freshman at Adams
Junior High School where she is
an honor student and a member of
the Beta Club. She is active in
USY and is studying the piano.
David is in the eighth grade and
an honor student at Adams Junior
High School. His interests include
membership in Kadima, and ac-
tive participation in the Forest
Hills Youth Soccer League.
Mr. and Mrs. Gersholowitz will
Community Calendar
Friday. May 31 ,.
Candlelighting time 8:01 p.m.) Kol Ami Hebrew School Gradua-
tion, 8 p.m. Kol Ami Installation of Officers.
Saturday, June 1
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Conference at Don Ce Sar Beach
Resort Schaarai Zedek Couples Club.
Sunday, June 2
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM, 10:30 a.m.-l p.m.
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Conference Schaarai Zedek Confir-
mation, 10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans General meeting, 10 a.m.
Jewish War Veteran's Auxiliary meeting, 10 a.m. Kol Ami
Men's Club Picnic Schaarai Zedek Annual meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Theological Seminary Reception.
Monday, June 3
ORT/Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 7 p.m.
Resident's Association meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Towers
Tuesday .June 4 ^. .
ORT/Tampa Chapter meeting, 7 p.m. Kol Ami Men s Club
Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Mary Walker Resident's Association
Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Board meeting, 7:45
p.m.
Wednesdaay, June 5 .
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Planning meeting, 10 a.m. Kol Ami
Senior Socialites, noon Tampa Jewish Federation/Women s
Division Executive Board meeting, noon Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion/Agencies Annual meeting, 7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood
Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting, 8
p.m.
Thursday, June 6 .
ORT/Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Brandeis Board
meeting, 9:30 a.m. Hillel/USF/UT Area Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Kol Ami Executive Committee meeting.
Friday, June 7
Candlelighting time 8:05 p.m.
Sunday, June 9
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM, 10:30 a.m.-l p.m.
Hillel School Dinner Dance, 7 p.m.
Monday, June 10
Schaarai Zedek Executive Committee meeting, 12:30 p.m.
Jewish War Veteran's Auxiliary Board meeting, 1:30 p.m. 'Mary
Walker Board meeting, 4 p.m. B'nai B'rith North Tampa
General meeeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, June 11 tm ,_.
Hillel School Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Board of Educa-
tion, 7:30 p.m. Mary Walker Resident's Association meeting,
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 12 _
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon Tampa Jewish Social Service
Executive Committee meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassan/Sholom
Brandon Board meeting, 8 p.m. ADL Parlor meeting.
Thursday, June 13
ORT/Tampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Executive Committee meeting, noon Hillel School Gradua-
torn, 7:30 p.m.
Friday, June 14
Candlelighting time 8:07 p.m.
M. Weinstein
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception in the Social Hall
of Congregation Kol Ami.
Special guests include grand-
parents, Mrs. S. Lipschitz, Dr. P.
Gersholowitz, and Mrs. C. Ger-
sholowitz, Cape Town, South
Africa; Dr. R. and Mrs.
Papadopoulos, and Olga, London,
England; Mr. Z. Lipschitz, Cape
Town, South Africa; Mr. and Mrs.
J. Racki, and Lisa, Washington,
D.C.; Simon and Joshphine Woolf,
Tampa.
JESSICA AND
MONICA WEINSTEIN
Jessica and Monica Lyn Weins-
tein, daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Weinstein will be called to the
Torah as B'not Mitzvah Friday
May 31 at 8 p.m. and Saturday
June 1 at 10 a.m. at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth
Berger and Cantor William
Hauben will officiate.
The celebrants are students in
Rodeph Sholom Religious School
7th g^ade and they are members
of Kadima.
They are honor students in the
7th Grade at St. Mary's Episcopal
Day School. They both worked on
the school newspaper and Monica
was on the track team.
Jessica and Monica will par-
ticipate in a B'not Mitzvah Twinn-
ing ceremony with Soviet Jewish
sisters, Sheila and Regina Tsesler.
Mr. and Mrs. Weinstein will
host the Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening and a Kiddush luncheon
Saturday following the services in
honor of the occasion.
Special guests will include Mrs.
Lilly Dorfman, Sunrise; Dr. and
Mrs. Joel Freid and Family,
Lakeland; Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Levine, Tamarac; Mr. and Mrs.
David Lewis, Jacksonville; Mr.
and Mrs. Alex Nelson, Tamarac;
Mr. David Palgon, Miami; Mrs.
Ira Rothberg and Sondra
Rothberg, Westbury, New York;
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Skolnick, Boca
Raton; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weins-
tein, Bayside, New York; Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry Weinstein,
Whitestone, New York; Mr. and
Mrs. Seth Weinstein, Bayside,
New York; Mr. and Mrs. Merrill
Wynne, Atlanta; Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Paul and Family,
Jacksonville; Mr. and Mrs. Barney
Weinstein, Paramus, New Jersey;
and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Isaac, Nep-
tune Beach, Florida.
JONATHAN MALLIN
Jonathan Mallin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Mallin will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah,
Saturday, June 8 at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and Can-
tor William Hauben will officiate.
Jonathan attends Oak Grove
Junior High School where he is a
seventh grade honor student. He
enjoys water skiing and fishing
and is an accomplished soccer
star.
Mr. and Mrs. Mallin will host
the Friday evening Oneg Shabbat
and the Saturday Kiddush lun-
cheon following the services in
honor of the occasion.
Special guests will include
grandparents Eliahu Bega, Israel;
and Mrs. Julius Mallin, Kansas Ci-
ty; also Sanford Mallin and Fami-
ly, Mr. and Mrs. Mel Mallin, Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Hellman, Kansas Ci-
ty; Elana, Joshua, and Gloria
Shaftel, Chicago; and Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Kohn and Family,
San Antonio.
SHAWN AARON
Shawn Aaron, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alan R. Aaron will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, June 1, at 10 a.m. at
Congregation Kol Ami. Rabbi
Judah Fish will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Kol Ami Hey Class, a member of
Kadima, and Young Judea. Shawn
is a high honor roll achiever in the
seventh grade at Oak Grove
Junior High School. He excels in
sketch artistry, writes musical
compositions for piano, and he is a
six year member of the Forest
Hills Soccer League.
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron will host
the Oneg Shabbat Friday evening
and the Kiddush luncheon Satur-
day following service in honor of
the occasion, and a reception
Saturday evening at the Tampa
Hilton.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. David
Davis, Miami Beach, and Gloria
Aaron, Coconut Creek, Florida;
and Ponnie and Martin Hammer,
Blaine, Bradford, Preston, and
Paige Hammer, West Port Con-
necticut; Dr. Richard and Patti
Steinberg, Gregg and Brett,
Miami; Gideon Davis, Jason
Davis, Brooklyn, New York; Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Oberlender,
Biscayne Point, Florida; Helen
Horowitz, Baltimore, Maryland.
A Friday evening Shabbot din-
ner for out-of town guests will be
hosted by Dr. and Mrs. Arthur
Simon, Dr. and Mrs. Irwin
Browarsky, and Dr. and Mrs.
Richard Levine. A Sunday brunch
for out of town guests will be
hosted by Dr. and Mrs. Arthur
Simon, Dr. and Mrs. Steven Field,
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Hirshorn,
Mr. and Mrs. William Kalish, and
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Malter at
the Field home.
KIRA LITVIN
Kira Litvin, daughter of Cyn-
thia Wolov, and Jerry Litvin of
Perkasie, Pennsylvania, will be
called to the Torah as Bat Mitzvah
Saturday, June 8, 11 a.m., at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi
Frank Sundheim and Rabbi Joan
Glazer Farber will officiate. Kira
is participating in the proxy Bat
Jonathan Mallin
Shawn Aaron
Kira Litvin
Mitzvah twinning program.
The celebrant is a student in the
Schaarai Zedek Religious School
seventh grade class and is a
member of the Junior Youth
Group.
She attends Young Junior High
School where she is in the seventh
grade. Kira achieved Distinguish-
ed Honor Roll. Some of her in-
terests include art and theater.
Ms. Wolov and Mr. Litvin will
host the Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening and a luncheon for the im-
* mediate family on Saturday
following services in honor of the
occasion. Ms. Wolov will host an
open house on Saturday evening.
Special guests will include
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Barry
Wolov, Lauderhill, Florida;
Esther B. Litvin and David Lit-
vin, Philadelphia Pa.; the Wolov
family, Tulsa, Ok.; the Babbitt
family, Richboro, Pa.; and best
friend. Alison K. Mclntyre,
Lansdale, Pa.
Congregation Kol Ami
Has Fall openings for a Mid-Week HebreWandj
Sunday teacher, and additional Sutidayi
Teachers. $
Salary commensurate with experience 'and,
qualifications.
962-6338


12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, May 31,1986
i
ECONOMY IS ECONOMICAL
The JCC wiD be collecting and
recycling old newspapers in a ma-
jor fundraising drive for the
senior program to make up for the
loss of federal funds. The collec-
tion bin is located on the grass
next to the garbage dumpster
near the JCC DeLeon parking lot.
Bring newspapers only, and fold
them neatly in grocery bags! No
other printed material, such as
phone books, magazines, or com-
puter printout paper will be ac-
cepted. We also need stacking
volunteers! Call Judy London at
the Center if you can help out.
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
YOUTH
BIRTHDAY PARTIES
Planning a birthday party in the
near future? Why not hold your
festivities around the JCC pool?
We'll have an ARC lifeguard on
duty, and our facilities will be
available for your use. To schedule
a party or receive additional infor-
mation regarding rates and ac-
tivities, contact Bill Suskauer or
Renee.
PRE-CAMP PROGRAM
Between school and summer
camp, working parents have no
fear! The JCC will have a program
during that week to keep your
child busy and happy with crafts,
games, computers, swimming,
etc. Our pre-camp-program will
run from June 10th through the
14th, 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Cost will be
$50 for the week. However, we
need a minimum of 10 children for
this activity, so please call the
Center and register right away.
TEENS
TEEN COUNCIL
PLANS POOL PARTY
The Tampa Jewish Teens Coun-
cil is planning a final end of school
activity which will be a Party on
Saturday, June 1, at 7:30 at the
JCC. The evening will start with
Havdala services, followed by a
disc jockey, dancing and swimm-
ing. Pizza, snacks and pop will be
served. Cost will be $5.
FAMILY
CLASSICAL GUITARISTS
PLAY BACH
On June 23, at 4 p.m., Mark
Switser, University of Tampa pro-
fessor of musk, and four of his
students will present an afternoon
of Bach, all played on classical
guitars. Won't you join us for a
lovely program just made to end a
lovely Sunday afternoon? Cost is
free to members, $2 for non-
members.
CAMP
LAN IE
ROSENKRANZ-KNUCKLES
RETURNS TO CAMP
Would Camp JCC ever be the
same if Lanie weren't here? She
has been with K'ton ton Camp
since 1980, and this year returns
as the unit head of Camp K'ton
ton. Lanie is a graduate of USF
with a Masters degree in Emo-
tionally Handicapped and is cer-
tified to teach Elementary school
as well. She has been with
Hillsborough County schools for
12 years, teaching Kindergarten
through 5th grade. When Lanie
isn't teaching school or at camp,
she loves to travel, especially to
the mountains, likes movies,
reading, and her newest love is
her husband Chuck Knuckles
a counselor last year too. Lanie
hopes to go back to school and
eventually become a school
psychologist. She is looking for-
ward to seeing all the*K'ton tons
again this summer.
ARE YOU TOO YOUNG
TO WORK? BUT TOO OLD
TO GO TO CAMP?
Maybe we are the compromise.
Our Sabra/CIT program is for
youth entering grades 9 and 10 (in
the fall) and is a very nice com-
bination of ideas. In the morning
the young people work directly
with younger campers in the
camp. In the afternoon, specific
training is given in a variety of
areas so that the CIT will be ready
to be a Junior Counselor entering
his 11th year; and the group also
does a variety of activities that
are especially fun for them trips
to the beach, to horseback riding,
to tennis, to putt-putt golf etc.
etc. All in all, the Sabras/CIT's
have a marvelous group ex-
perience as well as preparation for
leadership years. If you think this
sounds good call Terry at the
JCC and talk about it further.
CAMP TOTE BAGS
FOR SALE
Perfect size for two swim suits
and towels; water-proof; space for
name. $5. Available at the front
desk.
PHYS ED
SUMMER POOL HOURS
June 3 through June 16:
Monday through Thursday: 3-9
p.m.; Saturday-Sunday: 12-6 p.m.
June 17 through Aug. 9:
Monday through Friday:
7:30-8:15 a.m. Adult laps; Mon-
day/Wednesday/Friday: 8:15-9:15
a.m. Swim Team; Tuesday/Thurs-
day: 8:30-9:30 a.m. Senior Aqua
Swim; Monday through Friday:
9:45 a.m.-12 p.m. Camp Only;
Monday through Friday: 12-1 p.m.
Aqua Tots (6 months to 12 mon-
ths); Monday through Thursday:
12-9 p.m. Open Pool; Friday: 12-4
p.m. Open Pool; Saturday/Sun-
day: 12-6 p.m. Open Pool.
KARATE CLASSES
TO BEGIN
Starting the week of June 3, the
JCC will be offering Karate
classes. FREE TO MEMBERS
(non-members $30) for s four-
week period. Here is the schedule:
Youth (grades 3-6): Sunday,
2:30-3:30
Teens: Tuesday, 7-8:30; Sun-
day, 1-2:30
Adults: Wednesday, 7:45-9:15;
Sunday, 11:30-1
We must know if you are com-
ing, so please call the Center and
register in advance!
BBB AEROBICS
CONTINUE IN SUMMER
And what, you ask, is BBB
Aerobics? Simply an aerobics class
uniquely designed to Burn your
Bellies, Buns and Bulges off!
Have fun doing our aerobic
routines and special inch-burning
exercises geared to reducing bel-
ly, buns and thigh bulges. Instruc-
tor is Melody Jurado. Cost is $20
members, $30 non-members. Of-
fered at the South (Main) Branch
only, Tuesday and Thursday, 9-10
a.m. Classes to continue through
the summer.
WATER BALLET
Did you watch the synchronized
swimming at the Olympics? Did
you love it? Would you be in-
terested in trying? We will form a
group if there is interest. You
must have at least beginner water
skills. Call Bill if you are in-
terested. Any age welcome.
ADULTS
BALLET CLASSES
FOR ADULTS
CONTINUE IN SUMMER
Ballet classes for adults will
continue through the summer on
Tuesday and/or Thursday 9-10
a.m. Cost is $16 once/week or $25
twice/week for members and $25
once/week or $37.50 twice/week
for non-members. Payment is ac-
cepted upon attendance at first
class.
CLUB VARIETY
WIENER ROAST
AND NIGHT PICNIC
This is quite a bash! Picture the
crackling of a campfire, a chorus
of melodious sounds rising above
the gentle lapping of the water
against the shore, laughing voices
muffled by the bay's breezes, the
aroma of hot dogs and mar-
shmallows roasting on the open
fire. This is when we recall good
times of the past shared with
family and friends. If you're in
search of an outing with nature,
then this is for you! We need your
commitment on this event because
we have an enthusiastic commit-
tee willing to work hard to make
the evening a success if we get the
proper response. We're counting
on you! Hurry, hurry, hurry! June
CLUB VARIETY THEATRE
NIGHT OUT
Join us on June 15 for an even-
ing of theatre. See "Gypsy," star-
ring Ann Hodges, at the Mark I in
Lakeland. If you haven't yet
visited the Mark I, you're in for a
treat! A delightful, intimate ar-
rangement of tables, with gentle
lighting, surrounding the stage.
The atmosphere is personal; the
food is great; and there's an
upstairs lounge which features
cast members entertaining
theatre guests who choose to re-
main after the show. This adds a
great deal to the comfortable set-
ting. Reservations are needed by
June 10. Don't procrastinate or
you'll be left out in the cold!
Club Variety enjoys fishing
trip.
CLUB VARIETY HOLDS
GENERAL MEETING
On Tuesday, June 4, Club Varie-
ty will hold its monthly general
meeting. On the agenda for
discussions will be our member-
ship drive, possible dues and
regular activities such as bowling,
volleyball, fishing tournaments!
swim meets, camping trips, bus
tours, dancing, Spirit of Tampa
boat trips, etc. Join us and help us
plan the activities you want to
happen!
SENIORS
INCOME MANAGEMENT
SERIES
A special four-week course on
Learning Antiques will be offered
on the following successive
Wednesdays: June 12, 19, 26, and
July 5,9:30-11:30 s.m. Buying and
selling antiques will be discussed
by local licensed appraiser Angela
Allenburg. Course material offers
a wide range of antique
categories, and collectibles
June 1-Teen Council]
Party
June 3 Summer
schedule goes into
Karate classes begin
June 4 "Importanel
Fiber in Diet" semir
General Meeting of
Variety
June 5 "Send Me
Flowers" at Country _
Playhouse; "Intentio]
Eating" series begins
June 6-"Preparing M
For One" discussion
June 10-14 Continu
child care between school i
summer camp
June 12 "Buying
Selling Antiques" ser
begins
June 15 Club ^
Outing To "Gypsy,"
Dinner Theatre
June 17 JCC Su
Camp begins
June 18 Travel Cli
Combined Activity Outing |
June 23 Classic
Guitarists Play Bach
June 29 Club Varie
Wiener Roast and Nia
Picnic
(inluding glass, pottery, <
furniture). The final meeting)
will include a trip to local i
shops.
NUTRITION SERIES
Our Nutrition Series, spon
by Memorial Hospital Wc
Center, continues with a ens
sion of "The Importance of f
in Your Diet," by Dr Dennis 1
fer, on June 4, 1:30-3:30 p.m. I
Also as part of this series,'
topic ''Preparing Meals for Oi
will be discussed on June|
1:30-3:30, with emphasis on I
ty, economy and nutrition.
INTENTIONAL EATING |
A four-week weight-control |
gram taught by Bob SchoenI
about how to lose weight wit!
the use of diet, medication, or I
nosis. Participants will learn I
to identify eating habits :
develop relaxation
which reduce stress factors
cause overesting. Wc
evenings, 7-8:30, June 5, 12,
and 26. For additional infor
tion or registration, call Judy'
don, Senior Center
Limited enrollment.
"SEND ME NO FLOWERS"
AT COUNTRY
DINNER PLAYHOUSE
The JCC Seniors' Travel Ciubfl
journeying to the Country pinwl
Playhouse on Wednesday, JuneU
to see the hilarious 1950 scoH
edy, "Send Me No Flowers, *%
ring MASH's Larry Lin*
Price ($17.50 members, $25 no
members) includes adnuMjJ
buffet-style luncheon and
transportation. Only 26 W
available, and members wiuw
given priority. Advanced |HI
is a must!
TRAVEL CLUB COMBINE
AcrrvrrY oimaG^
On Tuesday .June 18, o*J*Z\
Club is planning an expert*"
one of Tampa's many fine
for a day of shopping. luncrV^>
movie. Watch the bulletin w
or call Judy London for J
Join us for this pleasant
Price: $2 members, *> *
members.


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