The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00270

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
uem'stj Floridiar
e
Of Tampa
7 Number 13
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 28, 1985
Price 35 Cents
Economic Plan Fails;
New Program Eyed
Ellsrael Free Trade Act
WASHINGTON -"(JTA) President Reagan has sign-
he United States-Israel Free Trade Area implementa-
1 Act of 1985. The act liberalizes trade between the U.S.
I Israel and is widely seen as a boon to the ailing Israeli
nomy, virtually opening the door to Israeli products to
>ly marketed in the U.S.
|IN A STATEMENT released by the White House,
fan said, "First, the establishment of the U.S.-Israel
Trade Area will stand as model of the close coopera-
I between the Administration and the Congress that can
kg about a result benefiting all Americans."
|The President went on to say that "the new Free Trade
a between the United States and Israel represents an
wtant milestone in this Administration's efforts to
alize trade... I believe this new economic relationship
our friends in Israel will further our historic friend-
|, strengthen both of our economies, and provide for
[ opportunities between our peoples for communications
I commerce."
The Lasting Legacy
fJOELM. BREITSTEIN
Charitable
: Planning/Endowment
Development consultant
pently I was asked if only the
hy make gifts to the Tampa
wment Fund operated under
nbrella of the TOP Jewish
atio. My reply, of course,
I "no." "The only require-
i' I said, "is that you have a
[ for your community, and a
to see it continue to
|>. when you are no longer
wtill the soil with your own
VAs an example I cited the
W Ruth Brash, a Tampa reai-
I'or all of her 86 years who
July 3, 1984.
pi Brash was not a name you
" see in the Floridian every
issue. As a matter of fact
"Tie may never have ap-
"> the Floridian. Yet she
he rest of the Brash family
hand in shaping the history
/Tampa Jewish Community,
[through her final act of
sity on behalf of her family
>rever be remembered as a
Kon of tzedakah for other
ers of the community to
8*ory begins in the latter
part of the 19th century wnen
Solomon Brasch came to the
United States from Germany. The
Brashes' first residence in Florida
was in Marianna where Solomon
opened a general store called
"S. Brash's." Solomon's young
son Henry Brash worked in the
store. Together with his wife
Sarah Zelnicker of New Orleans
and their two young daughters,
Alma and Florence, the Henry
Brash family moved to Tampa in
the late 1800*s.
Henry opened a haberdashery
store across from 0. Falk's
Department Store at Polk and
Franklin Streets. A son Isaac was
born January 9, 18%; Ruth,
January 25,1898; and three years
later, Victor. The Brash family
was now complete.
Henry Brash and his father-in-
law Solomon Zelnicker became
members of Congregation Schaari
Zedek when they moved to Tampa
in the late 1800's. At that time
Schaari Zedek was not a Reform
congregation. However, after a
rather stormy meeting that occur-
red sometime during 1902, a large
part of the congregation decided
Continued on Page 7
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Treasury has conceded
that its economic "package
deal" the wage-price
freeze in effect since last
March has collapsed but
did not say what will replace
it.
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai said on a television inter-
view that the freeze would not be
replaced by another similar
package after its nominal expira-
tion date at the end of July. He
hinted that new economic
measures would have to be taken
but did not elaborate.
However, Modai made it clear
that whatever the government
does it intends to control
economic policy and will not give
its partners, labor and manage-
ment, the right of veto as has been
the case in the last two package
agreements.
THE CURRENT DEAL, which
replaced one instituted in
November, 1984 that expired in
February, 1986, was worked out
between the government,
Histadrut and the manufacturers
and employers associations. It
foundered against new demands
for wage and price hikes by labor
and business to offset soaring in-
flation. Those demands were
backed by a recent rash of strikes,
work-stoppages, slowdowns and
shutdowns in both public and
private sectors.
The government is treating the
economic crisis as its top priority.
Gad Yaacobi, the Minister of
Economic Planning, presented
Premier Shimon Peres with a five-
year economic program aimed at
vigo. us economic growth by
1990, led by export industries.
But Yaacobi's plan calls for pain-
ful belt-tightening in the im-
mediate future.
It envisages a 1.9 percent reduc-
tion in public spending over the
next two years, a 5.8 percent
decrease in investment and a 12
percent rise in exports, but a two
percent decline of living standards
in each of the next two years.
According to the plan, rapid
economic growth will be resumed
in 1987 when the gross national
Gad Yaacobi
product will begin to rise at an an-
nual rate of 5.5 percent until 1990.
IN THIS PERIOD, exports are
expected to rise at an average an-
nual rate of 13.6 percent and in-
dustrial output by seven percent
annually. The prognosis is based
on the assumption that subsidies
for exports and basic commodities
will be eliminated.
The program was prepared by
the Economic Planning Authority
which Yaacobi heads. Yaacobi a
Laborite, told reporters he hoped
the government would adopt it
despite the fact that the chief
economic portfolios are held by
Likud ministers. The grave
economic situation demands a
cohesive economic program, not a
system of extinguishing fires here
and there, Yaacobi said.
Supreme Court Agrees To Hear
Case Involving Service, Yarmulke
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Supreme Court has
agreed to decide for the first
time whether an Orthodox
Jew may wear a yarmulke
while on duty in any of the
United States armed forces
The case centers around Rabb:
Simcha Goldman who, while on ac
tive duty in the U.S. Air Force
was ordered to remove his yar
mulke. Chaplain Goldman had
served in the Air Force for three
years when a new base com-
mander ordered him, on pain of
disciplinary action, to remove his
skull cap.
Before his stint in the Air
Force, he had served as a chaplain
in the Navy for several years, a
period during which his wearing
his yarmulke was not challenged
by his superiors. After leaving
Navy service, he obtained a doc-
torate in psychology and enlisted
in the Air Force to serve as a
psychologist
AFTER THE warning from the
new base commander, Goldman
filed suit in the federal district
court in Washington in 1981 and a
decision in his favor was handed
down in 1982. A circuit court of
appeals reversed that ruling,
upholding the authority of the Air
Force. An appeal was filed with
the Supreme Court, which is ex-
pected to hear the case during the
fall 1985 term.
The defense has been handled
by Nathan Lewin, a vice president
of the National Jewish Commis-
sion on Law and Public Affairs
(COLPA). Lewin has argued there
is a constitutional right to wear a
yarmulke under the freedom of
religious expression clause of the
First Amendment, and that this
does not interfere with the
military functions of the wearer.
Lewin declared that the
Defense Department has argued
that any variation in the uniformi-
ty of the military dress code would
result in disintegration of morale
and discipline in the armed forces,
a position sustained by the appeals
court.
LEWIN SAID the case
represents the broader problem
between exercise of religious
belief and laws which appear to be
prohibiting the exercise of those
religious beliefs.
Goldman quit the Air Force but
retained reserve status. He is now
a practicing psychologist at
Chabad House in Los Angeles.
Israel, China Do Business
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) There are no diplomatic rela-
tions between Israel and the Peoples Republic of China, but
the two countries are cooperating on a variety of projects.
Maariv reports that more than 60 Israeli firms are cur-
rently involved in establishing enterprises in China or are
in the final stages of agreements with the Chinese
authorities.
THE PROJECTS include an airfield and 10 hotels,
solar energy plants and agricultural development involving
Israeli know-now, capital and technology. The Chinese pro-
vide the manpower and land and do the actual construction,
Maariv said.
Two Israeli experts have just been granted visas by the
Chinese and will travel there on their Israeli passports.
Others have gone to China on non-Israeli passports. Many
Israelis hold dual nationality for business purposes.


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Award was xer w ingc
by the Board of >rat Eaacaaat of Sev York.
jaradaetn eacoaaiassef a enure Milnwudim area.
riangiiti of Dr. sad Mrs. AJaaa Lane, aas Deer oc a facakj of
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Mr and
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Rodeor.
Berger
Hasben officiated
Tbe bride's attendants were
Mardya Cbeckver. matron of
aaaor aad Deeaa Cimioo. maid of
honor Suaan Steaaberg and Deb-
bie Walker, bridesmaids; Sabina
Cbeckver and Rachel
Wasserberger. flower giris. Tae
groom's attendants were Hariec
Lone. Miami, best man: Steven
Lone. Miami. Robert Graver,
Miami. Jose Loredos, Miami.
Mark Waawrberger. and Abe
Wasserberger. Newport News.
Vffgaaa. aim. Adam Cbeckver.
ring bearer: and Aaron
Wasserberger and Joshua
Daaenberg. junior oabers.
A reception was beki at the Lin-
cott Hotel. Urban Center
Speoai gaests mdndec Mr and
Mrs Abe Wasserberger Newport
News. Virginia. Mr. and Mrs. San-.
Brandsdorfer. Vineianc. New
Jersey: Mr and Mrs. Mike Esr-
dx. New York Mr and Mrs,
Harry nutijuiiii. Toronto.
Canada: Mr and Mrs Moses
ftliaadu. Betxendorf. Iowa: and
Rabbi aad Mrs Nathan Brvr.
Mianu.
Parties indoded a shower a: the
omai hosted by Brina
flaaaixi. Heien Reiber Hen*
Pa* Meyer, Rhea Cohen.
Manene Steaaberg. Svdefe Vogel.
Louwe Taobe. Helen Scholman.
Mint: Wfijs.i nd Rhoda
Pressman; a shower aostec
Mariyn Caeckver Deeaa Canine
aad Saaaa Stesaberg at the
Casckwar aoaae; aad a party for
tae eoaale hosted bv Debbie
Walker Cynthia Waiter, and
Hanna Wesas at the Walker's
haaav
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The CtTUrtfor W'mcn tformerh) Women t Sum
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Becomes The
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Rep Helen Gordon Davis,
founder and benefactor of the
Women's Survival Center, ad-
mires the new agn announcing
the human aervice agency's name
change. Joining Rep. Davis at the
ceremony is Margaret Stafford
(center), one of the Centre a first
clients in 1978, and Marsha Bren-
ner (right), the Centre's first
volunteer. The non-profit
organization has reached out to
over 8.000 women aince 1978:
displaced bomemakers. single
parents, widows, unwed mothers,
oider workers, and women under
the stresses of life transition^
role changes. Services
counseling andL
for women
diverse problems: claamini
and personal and
development seminirsj
skill dasees. and a job
meat and referral prognm!
Centre has added other i
to tae aervice list through
years: a prescription drug i
progrsm for women,
home repair,
and weatheriation I
the home of needy senior (
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Friday, June 28, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
f
^
the recent Annual Meeting of the Tampa, Jewish Federation,
mpa Jewish Federation Women's Division, Jewish Communi-
\ Center, Tampa Jewish Social Service, and the Hillel School oj
mpa, Tampa Jewish Federation President, Judith
,senkranz made a gift presentation to Doug Cohn, 1985 General
wpaign Chairman in appreciation of his outstanding efforts to
i United Jewish Appeal/Tampa Jewish Federation Campaign.
,ider Cohn's leadership $1,100,000 has been raised to date for
jal and overseas needs in addition to $110,000 for Operation
I .- This has been the most successful campaign the Tampa
rish community has ever had.
U Kaufmann, 1983-85 President of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
Women's Division congratulated Alice Rosenthal, 1985 Cam-
lign Chairman, with a gift presentation the Women's Divi-
raised 27 percent more for the 1985 campaign than they did
1981
Federation
Annual
Meeting
Gavel presentation made to Jewish Community Center outgoing
President, Leah Davidson by incoming President Lee Tobin.
Lili Kaufmann, President of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's Division
presented a plaque ot the community honoring
all previous Women's Division Chairwomen
and Presidents. Accepting the plaque are left
to right: Rhoda Davis, Director of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's Division; Gary
Alter, Executive Vice President of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, Judith Rosenkranz, Tam-
pa Jewish Federation President; and Lili
Kaufmann, outgoing President, Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's Division.
Hplomat Naphtali Lavie Named to Direct UJA Operations In Israel
Ambassador Naphtali Lavie,
I'a Consul General in New
Irk, has been named Director
Ineral of United Jewish Appeal
prations in Israel commencing
letember 1. Lavie succeeds
aim Vinitsky who will retire
er 50 years of distinguished
vice as the United Jewish Ap-
J's representative in Israel.
he announcement was made by
National Chairman Alex-
ander Grass and President
Stanley Horowitz. "The UJA has
concluded a worldwide search for
an outstanding Jewish statesman
and leader to direct our activities
and operations in Israel," they
said jointly.
"We are gratified that Naphtali
Lavie will bring his considerable
talents to an exceptionally
challenging assignment. His ap-
58th National High School
Art Awards and Scholarships
By SALLY AXELROD
Tampa Museum displayed an
eepuonal representation of art
fm across the U.S., at a recent
i 8 reception for award-
nning high school students in
xed media art competition.
cholarships and cash awards
fre presented to students prior
[the catered buffet affair at the
eum. Of the 1268 winners,
pieces of work were on
Play, with a smaller group of
dents attending in person for
s formal acknowledgment of the
nt. Ten local award winners
1 represented.
[In 1985, scholarship tuitions and
awards exceeding $800,000
.value will be received by the
Fjers of the Annual National
n School Art Awards and
F>olarships competition. Co-
nors of the program are
i Kodak, Hallmark Cards,
prnational Paper Company,
*"ona] Broadcasting Company,
fr Mate Pens, Smith-Corona,
' otrathmore Paper Company,
free-dimensional art, textile
design, photography, graphic
design, printmaking, oils, acrylic,
water colors, pencil and ink draw-
ings, pastels, crayon and charcoal,
jewelry, sculpture, pottery, two
and three dimensional designs,
were beautifully executed. Cham-
pagne flowed, and Tampa
Museum was a fitting, and very
appropriate setting for such a uni-
que display of young talent!
Exhibition will continue
through June 30. The 58th annual
Scholastic Art Awards ui sup-
ported in the Bay Area by Robin-
son's of Florida
In Poor Condition
NEW YORK (JTA) Unof-
ficial Hebrew teacher Yuli Edelsn-
tein, who is serving a three-year
labor camp term on charges of
alleged "drug possession," is in
rr condition after being beaten
unidentified assailants in the
Vydrino labor camp.
pointment marks a new phase in
the interaction of the United
Jewish Appeal and its widespread
American Jewish constituency
with the people of Israel, and we
are confident that he will do an
outstanding job," they said.
"Through United Jewish Ap-
peal," said Lavie, "American
Jews express their solidarity with
other Jews and with the values of
our tradition. I have long admired
the United Jewish Appeal's
magnificent accomplishments and
commitment to Jewish causes,
and consider it a privilege to serve
in this new capacity."
Lavie, the son of a rabbi, was
born in Poland. He spent the war
years in Nazi concentration camps
and was freed from Buchenwald
in 1945. Immediately thereafter,
he and his brother went to Israel.
In 1946, he joined the Haganah
and fought in Israel's War of In-
dependence. After the establish-
ment of the State, he was sent to
Eastern Europe to assist in bring-
ing Jewish refugees, including
many children, to Israel.
Beginning a career as a jour-
nalist, he later served for 14 years
as news editor and senior cor-
respondent for Haaretz, one of
Israel's leading newspapers.
At the request of Moshe Dayan,
he served as spokesman and ad-
visor to the Minister of Defense
and he continued in that same role
when Shimon Peres succeeded
Dayan as Defense Minister. In
1977, Lavie was appointed
spokesman of the Foreign
Ministry and Advisor to the
Foreign Minister on Public Af-
fairs, serving Dayan and his suc-
cessor, Yitzhak Shamir. Lavie
participated directly in all phases
of the peace negotiations between
Egypt and Israel.
In 1981, he was appointed Con-
sul General of Israel in New York.
In this demanding assignment, he
was an articulate advocate of
Israel's cause before diverse au-
diences, including world
statesmen, visiting dignitaries,
New York's Jewish community
and the media.
As Director-General of UJA's
operations in Israel, Lavie will
direct a wide range of activities in-
cluding programs ot overseas mis-
sions, public relations, Project
Renewal, and leadership
seminars. In addition, he will
serve as the representative of the
National Chairman, President,
and other leaders of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Lavie is the author of the first
biography of Moshe Dayan,
published in 1968. He is married
to the former Joan Lunzer of Lon-
don. They are the parents of four
children.
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- e \
rmfC4
0 him.
rnej
of Tampa/Friday, June 28, 1985
\
No Sadness Now \
That Mengele Is Dead
We must join the crowd and accept the
verdict. Even Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of
the Simon Wiesenthal Center for the
Holocaust in Los Angeles, concludes that
Dr. Josef Mengele is dead. Tnis is the pro-
nouncement of the various teams of forensic
experts that examined the exhumed remains
of a skeleton in Brazil that were alleged to
be Mengele's. Death, it was said, came
following a stroke while Mengele was swim-
ming in 1979.
There may be cause for sadness that
Mengele beat the rap that he was not
brought to the bar of justice for his
murderous crimes as the "Angel of Death"
at Auschwitz concentration camp during the
Hitler era.
His Bones on Parade ,
But sadness may not be the proper
response. He was arrogant, yes. To tne end
of nis days, according to the notes and
papers in his personal effects found in
Brazil, he believed in the hideous principles
of Nazism and was convinced that he had
done nothing wrong.
There are victims of his still alive today
who recall him standing before lines of arriv-
ing Jews at Auschwitz where he pointed
with a calm and almost disinterested hand
either right or left, signifying life or death
for those passing him by.
On the other hand, it is Mengele who has
now been paraded for the past three weeks
before a watching world in a most ap-
propriate fashion for a man himself once
preoccupied with the deaths of others. His;
bones have been permitted no rest. His_
grave has been violated and opened, and his |
remains have been examined, poked and'
prodded down to hair and a handful of teeth
in his coffin, for experts to analyze and final-
ly to declare him Mengele's skull in then-
hands passed from one to another that
this was the criminal.
Like Shakespeare's Yorik in Hamlet, like
Shelley's Ozymandius, the mighty have
turned to the bits and pieces of their own ab-
surd past a rag, a bone, a hank of hair
signifying nothing while those who come
after Mengele know him for what he was
and can take solace in the fact that justice
was done.
Irony of His Teeth
We are most taken by the iron n the
forensic statement of Lowell Levrnt, fe
American dental expert at Sao Paulo who
confirmed that the remains are Mengele's.
Said Levine: the gap between his two upper
front teeth, so clear in the photos of him and
in the skull, was not only "distinctive, but
fairly rare in whites."
What a final statement! This fabricator of
a woud-be Nazi master race by his cruel and
vicious experiments at Auschwitz this ad-
mirer of ''perfect" Aryan features should
be distinguished by dental qualities un-
characteristic of whites, let alone of
"supreme" Aryans.
Let there be no sadness.
Ida Michels Elected President
Of Menorah Manor Guild
The Menorah Manor Guild held
its first official meeting on June
10 at which time By-Laws were
approved and a complete slate of
officers was elected.
Those accepting the respon-
sibility of moving the Guild into
full operation are: Ida Michels,
President; Harold Bressler, Ex-
ecutive Vice President; Marilyn
Benjamin, Volunteer Vice Presi-
dent; Louise Ressler, Membership
Vice President; Elsie Estroff,
Ways and Means Vice President;
Edie Seligman, Treasurer; Sonya
Miller, Recording Secretary; and
Donna Orns, Corresponding
Secretary. Ten Executive Board
Members were also elected to
represent all areas included in The
Manor's Certificate of Need; from
Pinellas County, Irving Maxon,
Joan Redisch, Suzanne Schechter,
Lee Schwartz, Sally Segal and
Leonard Yager; from
Hillsborough County, Lee
Kessler, Gerry Linsky and Shirley
Solomon; and from Sarasota-
Manatee County, Robert Bressler.
Harold Bressler announced that
the Board will have their first Ex-
ecutive Meeting on Monday, July
1 to make plans for the first year's
operation.
Edie Seligman and Marilyn
Benjamin, pro-tem chairmen
while the Guild was in its for-
mative stages reported on the in-
volvement of the Volunteers to
date. Since opening on May 20
more than 79 individual
volunteers have been working to
enrich the lives of the Residents.
Some have come in for a single
hour to do a specific program and
many others have given two and
three days each week to meet the
needs of the Residents. Some of
the activities the volunteers have
been actively doing are as simple
as just sitting and visiting,
reading a story or newspaper,
writing a letter to a friend or
relative in a distant city, or sitting
with a Resident during meal times
to assist or encourage a hearty ap-
petite and their eating a well
balanced meal. The volunteers
have been invaluable in the activi-
ty and program areas as they
assist with arts and crafts,
musical programs, games, ar-
range flowers for the Sabbath,
hold discussion groups on varied
topics, give book reviews, hold
Modest Price Index
Rise Not Heartening
JERUSALEM The relatively
modest rise in the consumer price
index in May 6.8 percent has
failed to relieve the gloom of
economists here who are predic-
ting a new upsurge of inflation
this month, perhaps to record
highs.
Israeli workers are also unhap-
py. The low rise in the May index
means they will not receive a cost-
of-lmng increment with this
month's wages. There is already a
rash of strikes and worse labor
unrest is expected.
Terrorists
eJewish Floridian Quit w. Bank
Of Tampa
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor tad PabuaW
at
Uaaam Office IMS Horatio Straat. Taaaa. FU 1MM
MaJMaVtlMIM
Pabfceettoa Office 130 NE 8c. Miaa* PW. U1U
SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Eaaeativa tVfctor Eaw
X%mi!^t "- *'" OaJwa-HiTVarirtiaH
PnhM*iJawa*aVwt|M,fTaaaaa
Soeond Ctaaa PoaUaa Paid at Hu> ria
Postmaster Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
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Tha Jawiah Floridian mauMaiaa do fraa hat Paopla racaivia. tha papar who hava not aubacribad
dJracUr ara aBbacribara through airangaaaant with tha Jawiah PadaraUoa of Tampa wharabr It 20
par yaar la oadoctad from thaw coatHbuUonj for a aubacriptioo to tha papar. Any on. wattW to
oaaoalaach a aubacriptioa ahould ao notify Tha Jawiah rTorioUin or Tna Fadaration. ^^ ^^
Friday, June 28,1985 9TAMUZ5745,
Volume 7 Number 13 '
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
About 25 of the 1,150 convicted
Palestinian terrorists released in
the May 20 prisoner exchange
were scheduled to leave Israel this
week but not because of
pressure or harassment by Jewish
militants.
The 25 are part of the 600 freed
prisoners who remained in Israel
or in the West Bank and Gaza
ftjr the exchange. The Israeli
authorities claim they have no
nght to be here because they did
not possess local identification
cards prior to their arrests
tncnoiah
MMWOR
Lee Kessler
Shirley Solomon
Gerry Linsky
Jewish Conversational Sessions,
and a myriad of other activities.
Volunteers have come in on the
Sabbath in honor of the day and to
take the residents to services and
on Sundays for special afternoon
programs and parties. Additional
programs including residents will
include "Lunching Out Day"
visits to museums and shopping
centers.
News
Acctivities and Pr
for the Residents of Menon
Manor will continue to expend.
but only if the number
Volunteers continue to grow.
To become a member of
Menorah Manor Guild, and |
volunteer your time, be certain |
contact Adele Lurie, Director<
Volunteers, at (813) 345-2775.
Welcome
New Arrivals
The Menorah Manor Familyl
growing daily and the welc
mat was extended to eight
Residents during the first
weeks of June.
The "Old Timers" we
delighted to extend their
ship, as well as to renew
aquaintances to Hyman Goodn
Dorothy Grillo, Rose Hadad, I
Haliczer, Fannie Kress,
Levin, Dorothy Phillips and I
Slott. All joined together at ttel
first birthday party at the Manor,]
as Minnie Dean celebrated
81st birthday with her Family i
June 10.
Company is always enjoyed
Residents, and they would J
tainly welcome visits from that]
many friends in the communajT
Applications for residency |
Menorah Manor are still being I
cepted. For applications and infirl
mation, contact Barbara vm
man, Director of Social ServwJ
or Edward Vinocur, Executh|
Director.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
*
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leu mi
Securities
N) !' M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 1001/
(212)759-1310
tion Toll Free (800) 221-


Friday, June 28, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
1985 Outstanding Students
I The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
wMy honors the following
ttanding graduating seniors
Hillsborough County for
Florida Academic Scholar and wui
enter University of Florida
Honors Program in the Fall. He
plans to major in History or
Political Science in preparation
for a career in law.
Andrew in the son of Dr. Ralph
and Adrienne Golub.
\
lulie Glasser
JULIE GLASSER
A Flair For Fashion
Julie Glasser will keep her eye
the fashion world when she
liters Florida State University in
be Fall to study fashion merchan-
dising. Her school year was filled
[ith studies, work, and dancing,
he was a "Lionette," (dancer for
he King High School marching
and).
[Academically she was ranked in
ne top five percent of her senior
lass. Her honors include a Tampa
ribune Honor Student, historian
I the King National Honor Socie-
i English PRIDE Award in
Viting, Presidential Academic
ptness Award, and Who's Who of
nerican High School students.
(Julie's other school activities
Tere participating in the Student
bvernment Executive Board, the
ludent Advisory Committee,
bnior Civitan, and DECA
distributive Education Clubs of
nerica).
Julie is the daughter of Dr.
ephen and Carole Glasser.
rew Golub
ANDREW GOLUB
An Ear For Music
he French horn has given An-
fcw Golub much pleasure and
pught him many honors since he
ted playing this instrument
years ago. He has been the
nt chair player in the
mberlain High School Sym-
Pnic Band, the All-County
ors Band, and a charter
fiber of the Hillsborough
^th Orchestra.
cently Andrew received an
forable Mention in the 1985
fastic Writing Awards, spon-
*? by National Scholastic, Inc.,
' one-act play, "Mrs. God."
M*as a member of the National
for Society, Beta Club, and Mu
fna Theta (National Math
for Society). He received
pamberlain PRIDE Award
"'nations is Writing, Social
*. and Science.
Bw- has been named a
cent of his graduating class. He
was a member of the National
Honor Society, Beta Club, and Mu
Alpha Theta (National Math
Honor Society).
David plans to participate in the
USY Israel Pilgrimage this sum-
mer and will attend Emory
University in September. He is
the son of Dr. Barry and Lili
Kaufmann.
Felice Haas
FELICE HAAS
One Of First
"Florida
Academic Scholars"
Felice Haas is among the first
group of students to be named as
"Florida Academic Scholars."
The program was created to
recognize and reward outstanding
performance and academic
achievement by non-public school
students.
Felice, who is interested in pur-
suing a career in law, plans to at-
tend either Duke University or
the Honors Program at the
University of Texas at Austin.
She is currently working part-
time for the law firm of Genders
and Foster.
She was recently named a Na-
tional Merit Commended Scholar
and a Tribune Honor student, and
was the recipient of the Student
Advisory Council Human Rela-
tions Award.
Some of her other honors at
H.B. Plant High School include
National Honor Society, DECA
(Distributive Education Clubs of
America) State Finalist, Gold and
Black Honor Society, "I Dare
You" Honor Society, and the
Presidential Academic Fitness
Award. She was a member of Var-
sity Swim and Tennis teams.
Felice was active as an officer in
the local chapter of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization and a
vice president in the North
Florida Council.
She is the daughter of Dr.
Robert and Lois Haas.
David Kaufmann
DAVID KAUFMANN
Tennis Is His Game
David Kaufmann was the
number two player on the
Chamberlain High School tennis
team last year and a ranked
Florida state tennis player.
He is an honor graduate, ranked
academically in the top five per-
Amy Solomon
AMY SOLOMON
A Debater And Thespian
Amy Solomon has her sights set
on a medical career and has work-
ed part-time for the past two
years for a nephrologist and as an
explainer and a selected employee
for the Hillsborough County
Museum of Science and industry.
Since her ninth grade at Tampa
Preparatory School, Amy has par-
ticipated in the National Forensic
League in areas of debate, extem-
poraneous speaking, and dramatic
interpretation. She was a member
of the Peace for the Future Youth
Group (a teen political activist
group), addressing meetings of
the Hillsborough County Social
Studies Teachers and Physicians
for Social Responsibility.
Her honors during her three
years at H.B. Plant High School
include being selected for the
Florida Academic Scholars Pro-
gram, National Honor Society,
Black and Gold Honor Society,
Tampa Tribune Honor Student,
the double ruby award of the Na-
tional Forensic League, and the
"Pep 0 Plant" best editorial
writer.
Amy was recognized as a Five
Star Thespian, playing leading
roles in the school productions,
and achieved an excellent rating
in district competition.
Her other activities includes
piano, voice, and dance lessons.
She is a member of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Choir and USY.
Amy is a graduate of the Hillel
School of Tampa and plans on
entering Haverford College in the
Fall. She is the daughter of Eldra
Solomon and Edwin Solomon.
Lee J. Tawil
LEE J. TAWIL
Computer Tutor
Lee J. Tawil, a computer buff,
will continue his education at
Wharton School of the University
of Pennsylvania in the Fall. For
the past three years he has been
an instructor at the University of
Tampa Computer Camp,
employed as a computer tutor and
programmer, a contributor to
STAG (Suncoast Tampa Apple
Group) newsletter with original
computer applications, and the
president of the Berkeley
Preparatory School Computer
Club.
His academic honors include
four years on the Headmaster's
List, National Honor Society, and
a National Merit Scholar finalist.
Excelling in mathematics, Lee
was a member of the National
Math Honor Society, Mu Alpha
Theta, and as a member of the
Berkeley Math Team represented
the school at the National Math
Convention in 1984, and will
represent them again in Hawaii in
1985.
Lee was a member of the model
United Nations at Berkeley Prep
and a delegate to the model UN
convention in Washington, D.C. in
1984. He played varsity soccer
and lettered in both soccer and
cross country while at school.
A graduate of the Hillel School
of Tampa, Lee is the son of Dr.
Albert and Judy Tawil.
Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Vice President
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5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
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June 28, 1985
The eighth grade graduate* of the HUlel School of Tampa were
(front) Sheri Smargon and Jeff Barlis. (center, left to right)
Stephen Viders, Shoshanna Korn, Alia Libman, (bade) Marc
Dxckman.
Community Calendar
Friday. June 28
Candlelighting rime 8:10 p.m.
Sunday. June 30
Tune in to The Jewish Sound*' WMNF 88.5-FM. 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m.
Monday. July 1
Jewish Tower Residents Association. 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday. July 2
ORT/Tampa Chapter Board meeting. 7 p.m. Hillel School Ex-
ecutive Board meeting. 7:30 p.m. Mary Walker Residents
Association Board meeting. 7:30 p.m. Hillel School Board
meeting. 8 p.m.
Wednesday. July 3
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon Rodeph Sholom Board meeting.
8 p.m.
Thursday, July
INDEPENDENCE DAY
Friday. July 5
Candlelighting time 8:10 p.m. Kol Ami Family Services, 6 p.m.
Sunday. July 7
Tune in to "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM? 10:30 a.m.1
p.m.
Monday. July 8
B'nai B'rith North Tampa General meeting. 8 p.m.
Tuesday. July 9
Mary Walker Residents Association meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. July 10
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon Jewish Women for Jewish Sur-
vival, 7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday. July 11
ORTTampa Chapter Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Hillel/USF/UT Area
Board meting, 8 p.m.
Friday. July 12
Candlelighting time 8:09 p.m.
Sterling
Linda and Alan Stufllng
420b AGAM, EBGI. WEIL, ZUNIGA
W tfV ROTHE Master of the Mezzotint
G*x PAUL BRASLOW Sculpture
Judaic* and other fine) Contemporary Art
This Summer through August
10% Contribution to your NON-PROFIT Group
Administrator
Synagogue needs "take charge" person with
experience in Business or Institutional
Administration to manage daily operations
and oversee various committee activities.
Should be professional, self-directed and
people oriented. Bookkeeping background
helpful.
Send resume to:
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM
1325 So. Belcher Road
.Clearwater, FL 33546
Ask Your
Congress-
man .
Saa Gibbons Responds
Help for
Missing Children
Dear Congressman Gibbons:
The kidnapping of a child is a
heart-wrenching experience that
every parent fears. Tragically,
more than a million children in
this country disappear from their
homes each year, and many of
those children are never found
alive. Grieving parents and
families of missing children face
additional frustration when they
turn to law enforcement agencies
that are often overburdened and
sometimes inaccessible.
What is being done*
M.B.
Dear MB.:
Florida is a leader in the nation-
wide effort to locate missing
children. In 1982. on a shoestring
budget, the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement established
an in-state Missing Children In-
formation Clearinghouse. Since
its inception, there have been im-
pressive communication and
cooperation between law enforce-
ment personnel, private organiza-
tions and parents. Clear-
inghouses, like the one in Florida,
can work closely with these dif-
ferent entities to develop a com-
prehensive and uniform educa-
tional program designed to in-
struct parents and children of
possible dangers.
Congress passed the Missing
Obituaries
LAYTON
Murray M. Layton. 66. at Tamp*, died
Wednesday. June 19. A native of New York.
he moved to Tamp*, from iarhusctts. He
was a real estate developer and wai a
former vie* president of Gtenmore Mr.
Boston Liquors for many rears. He wai a
graduate of City College of New York and
also studied at Sorbonne in Parts He was a
veteran of World War II. serving as a
French and German interpreter He is sur-
vived by his wife. Barbara Francis; a son.
Neil of Tampa; a daughter. Carol of Tampa,
a brother. Seymour of New York: a sister.
Mildred Lasarus of New York: and two
grandchildren.
Children's Assistance Act last
year. This important legislation
established a center to aid local
governments in child searches.
This center provides numerous
services to aid in finding missing
children, including a toll-free hot
line number to report sightings of
missing children or advise parents
of missing children what course of
action to follow. If you think you
have seen a missing child or simp-
ly want more information on what
you and your community can do to
prevent child abduction you can
contact the National Center for
Missing and Exploited Children at
1-800-THEl-LOST. If they cannot
help you themselves they will put
you in touch with the many other
organizations around the country
that might be able to help.
I believe that state clear-
inghouses act as a support system
for the National Center, which is
why I co-sponsored legislation this
year to provide matching grant
funds to state law enforcement
lepartments to set up state clear-
inghouses for missing children
information.
Increased public awareness of
the problems has not only led to
expanded police activity, but it
has also helped focus attention on
the dangers our children face.
Here are just a few precautions all
parents can take:
Teach your child your phone
number, including area code and
your full address.
Give your child a code that
only he and you know.
Be sure your child knows what
to do if you are separated from
him or her.
Get your child's dental records
as early as possible and keep them
up to date.
Have a set of your child's
fingerprints taken and keep them
at home.
Make sure your school con-
tacts you if your child is absent.
Our children are our most
precious asset and deserve every
effort we can make to keep them
safe. Cooperation from local.
state, and federal agencies ,-J
as community involvement a*7
keys to better protection for?
children.
SAMGIBBOfJ
Congressman. U.S. bW
fRe|*MnUt.
Washington ,D .C .205 J
Bat Mitzvah
Amy Jacobs
AMY JACOBS
Amy Michelle Jacobs, daughterl
of Mr. anf Mrs. James Jacobs, will
be called to the Torah as a Batl
Mitzvah Saturday, July 6 at lfl
a.m. at Congregation Kol Ami|
Rabbi Judah Fish will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the]
Hey class of the Kol Ami Religion!
School and a member of Kadinu.1
Amy is an eighth grade student ill
Buchanan Junior High School!
She is interested in gymnastics.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacobs will hostl
the Kiddush following the servketl
in honor of the occasion and 11
reception Saturday evening at|
Congregation Kol Ami.
Special guests will include|
grandmother Sarah Jacobs,
Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley For-
man, Judith and Michael, Boston;
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney H. Blatt I
Ellen, Marcy, and Michael, Vw
Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Rotenberg, Miami; Mr and Mrtl
Melvin Tanen, West Palm Beach;!
and Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kind
Sari, Rebecca.and Jacob, Albany,)
New York.
Congregations/Organizations Events
A TRIBUTE
TO MICKEY KATZ
June 30, aoon-1 p.m. and July
7,10:30 a.m.-l p.m. "The Jewish
Sound" WMNF-FM-88 5 presents
this commemorative tribute to the
great Jewis musician/ comedian
who died last month. Featured
will be a wide variety of bis recor-
dings and interviews with his
family, including his son Joel
Gray, as well as those celebrities
he worked with including Jan
Murray, Milton Berle and many
more. Produced by Oded SaJpeter.
TAMPA BAT
JEWISH SINGLES
COUNCIL PLAN PICNIC
Son and fan with your friends
at Brooker Creek Park in Palm
Harbor on Sunday, June 30 at
11:00. Play Softball and relax at
the beach. All foods and con-
diments will be provided as the
bsrbeque (kosher) is being
catered. Children are welcome.
Bring your own outdoor equip-
ment The coat is $5 per person.
($3 for children under three).
Brooker Creek is on County Road
77 (McMuOen Booth Road) North
of County 584 in Palm Harbor.
For further directions, call Rick
Myers, Tampa, 962-8151. or Gerri
in Pinellaa County, 578-0201.
H ADASSAH TO HOLD
RUMMAGE SALE
The Tampa Chapter of
will hold a Rummage
Sale in November. Anyone
wishing to donate items during
the summer may call Freda
Rosenbaum at 879-3244. Proceeds
will go to the Hadassah Medical
Organization. Chairman, Florence
Gordon, says household items will
be greatly appreciated. Blankets,
linens, small appliances, jackets.
and sweaters will also sell well*
this time of year. A storage veal
needed for September Us|
October.
As a community service Pr0Jef^L
unsold items will be given to nil
Thrift Shop of the National CaJ
cil of Jewish Women and to T"
Spring to help abused women i> |
their children.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
MM Swan Avenue Xdm !
p m Saturday t am Daily
B.BB
COSMMMATION KOL AMI
Mlt Koran Road* ta>SM RahM J
Saturday. IS am
CCMIMATtOW RODE PM SHOCOM _
>TU Bayahore Boulevard IS! lll Rabbi K_
Hauben Services Friday lam.; Saturday. 19
OONOaUEOATWN SCMAABJ
Swaasj Avenue tTSSTT RahM
Farbar Ssrvtcee Friday, t p.a*
Services Friday J
T: a...:
Friday. *;
wuiua
m Dairy atlnyan T:
.' Rabbi Joan OW*
CHASAD HOUSE
Jewtah Canter, University at Welds IT, km
rietcher *v Tamaa sMSt stTi
Director and Rabbi Sasdsa
Shabbat Dmner aadServtcea. Sunday n
Monday Hebrew Class S p.m.e OrUkodaa
nl*-ht at 7 p.m. and Saturday miasma. 9: a
MAI ITM HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nal BTlUi Hillel Foundation. Jewlast Stud
FloridaCTRMBJeSteven J Kaplan. PhD.
ITS. Tampa. Florida SMDT (VlUaa* Square
vices 7 asp m Sunday Basel Brunebaa. ISi
I Florida Fletcher Arms Apartment*
4mort7SRasslTa-WW*
idasjtem atatyaa and Br>**
ayta m CfcrrcUwood are* Frw
as stsarrt
tartar. Unlvaratty oT**
et*caam4l*ti1ci<*J":
) e BBS-Tat* -* "^


Friday, June 28, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Millions Will View Rebbe's Address
A public address by the
lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi
Benachem M. Schneerson, on
Monday. July 1, will be transmit-
fj jive via satellite from
lubavitch World Headquarters in
ET York, to cable TV stations
iroSi the United States, beginn-
at 9:30 p.m. and lasting
Jveral hours.
The telecast, entitled "An
Evening With The Lubavitcher
Jebbe," will be viewed by an
ttimated six million people in
K>mes and community centers
cross the United States and
da.
This day the twelfth of Tamuz
tne Hebrew calendar will
ommemorate the 58th anniver-
jry of the miraculous liberation
kf the late Lubavitcher Rebbe,
Rabbi Yosef Yitzchak Schneerson
11880-1950), from Soviet prison.
Rabbi Yosef Yitzchak was in-
arcerated and sentenced to death
lecause of his refusal to yield to
he incessant pressure exerted
mon him by the "Yevsektzia" and
Jie dreaded NKVD to halt his ac-
Evities in strengthening and
treading Judaism throughout
Russia. The result of his efforts on
lehalf of the Jewish population of
isia are felt there to this very
H.
Rabbi Schneerson
The present Rebbe, Rabbi
Menachem M. Schneerson, son-in-
law and successor to Rabbi Yosef
Yitzchak, is considered the
world's foremost Jewish spiritual
leader. More than 70 volumes of
his talks, letters, and responsa
have been published to date. Dur-
ing his years as leader of the
Lubavitch Movement, he has
established a massive, worldwide
network of educational, social and
rehabilitative programs, which
have propelled the Lubavitch
Movement into the most dynamic
force in Judaism today.
The scope of the Rebbe's public
addresses generally range from
Talmudic and Chassidic teachings
to issues of national and interna-
tional concern. His addresses are
also heard worldwide via a special
international audio hookup
system. The Rebbe speaks in Yid-
dish and a simultaneous English
translation is provided for the
television audience. During the
brief intermissions, viewers will
see the thousands in attendance at
Lubavitch World Headquarters as
they sing Chassidic melodies and
raise their cups in "L'Chayim" to
the Rebbe.
The program will be seen on
cable TV (Group W) channel 2 in
the following areas: Carrollwood,
Northdale, Northlake, Country
Place, Town and Country,
Linebaugh and in areas of Temple
Terrace. If you do not live in the
above mentioned areas and would
like to see the program please call
Group W cable and place your re-
quest with Mr. Ray Graber. For
further information call Rabbi
Yossie Dubrowaki at 962-2375.
The Lasting Legacy
Continued from Page 1
embrace the Reform Move-
ent. By court order the "Reform
ftaup" got the temple building,
nd in 1903, a group of 20 men
oke away to form a new
ogue. Two of the men to
[reak away were Solomon
elnicker and Henry Brash.
flenrv Brash was chairman of the
st Board of Trustees of the new
ongregation Rodeph Sholom.
[The five offspring of Henry
Irash and Sarah Zelnicker Brash
ever married. Victor was a
cher and Superintendent of the
eligious School at Rodeph
holom. In 1970 Victor wrote a
|storical account for the dedica-
te of the new synagogue on
ayshore Boulevard, as had his
kther Henry in 1928 for the 25th
bmmemorative anniversary. Vic-
V died in 1975, and a scholarship
knd was established by j his
bther and sister, Isaac and
Run for Your Life
[The worst part about running is
|e five minutes before you put on
wr shoes, according to World
tms Marathoner Budd Coats
|w> talks on HEALTH MAT-
ERS about running, and how to
walking or jogging
people today have become more
lercise-conscious than at any
Fier time in history but how
I"* do we know about the right
F wrong ways to exercise. On
V 6 at 7 p.m., and on July 7 at
'am., HEALTH MATTERS
T8 a look at the benefits, risks
Pd the right ways to get started
h your own personal fitness
gram.
|The most important "first step"
Tien beginning any fitness pro-
pn 's picking the right athletic
foes .according to Podiatrist
^1 Kramer, who gives tips on
M to look for when purchasing
P' athletic shoes.
[Guest Dr. Paul Lundseth, an or-
rjPedist, and Dr. Robert Isbell, a
Jwogistand an avid runner, ad-
" viewers about who should and
i run or walk, why moderation
1 are important
running injur
WEALTH MATTERS is a a
| ""> nculth information service
ph'e Hospital and is
on
Ruth, with the National Council of
Jewish Women. Sarah Brash had
been an active organizer and first
President of National Council of
Jewish Women in Tampa.
Alma and Florence Brash, the
first born children, were essential-
ly home bodies. They died in 1962
and 1969, respectively. Isaac
spent most of his years selling
automobiles and later men's
clothing in Tampa. He and his
sister Ruth were very close until
his death in October, 1983.
The last surviving Brash child,
Ruth, died July 3, 1984. Ruth had
dedicated the better part of her
life to giving others a start in their
lives. She will be fondly
remembered by the many
students she taught in her 47
years as a teacher of 3rd graders
at B.C. Graham School. She was
an active member of the
Hillsborough County Teachers'
Association, Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood, National Council of
Jewish Women, Hadassah, and
Eastern Star.
Because none of the Brash
children ever married, there was
no one to carry on the tradition of
community when the last of the
Brash family, Ruth, died. Perhaps
it was this knowledge that pro-
mpted Ruth to give to the Jewish
Community of Tampa a perma-
nent legacy that reaches all the
way back to the immigrant,
Solomon Brash, who came to
America from Germany in the
1800's.
Ruth Brash left her entire
estate, approximately $225,000 to
the TOP Jewish Foundation to
establish the "Brash Family
Philanthropic Fund." This fund
was created in Ruth Brash's will
as a permanent endowment. The
income from this fund will be
distributed annually as follows: 25
percent of the net income to the
National Council of Jewish
Women to establish the "Isaac
and Ruth Brash Scholarship
Fund"; 15 percent of the net in-
come to be paid to Tampa Jewish
Federation; 15 percent of the net
income to be paid to Tampa
Jewish Social Service; 10 percent
of the net income to be paid to
Congregation Rodeph Sholom; 10
percent to be paid to Tampa
Chapter of Hadassah; 10 percent
to be paid to the B'nai B'rith
Foundation.
Although the physical presence
of the Brash family is no longer
with us, the family's presence will
continue to be felt through this
philanthropic legacy. No, you do
not have to have great material
wealth to make a gift to the Tam-
pa (TOP) Endowment Fund.
However, there is a certain
richness that usually emerges
from everyone who makes a gift
to TOP. It is a richness -from
within that reflects a caring about
the community and what it will be
like tomorrow.
laflO-PROTCriV CORPORATION
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L. Mark Carron
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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
Merrill Lynch
Realty
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REALTOR* -Associate
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Holiday Dinners Available
Sandwiches and Gourmet Takeouts Available
Marsha Leviae Eileen Stiegel
Ann Troner Corinne Scank)
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Telephone 875-8842
Business Card Directory
A BUSINESS CARD DIRECTORY for
Professionals and Executives is being
introduced as a regular monthly feature of
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. If it is successful,
we will continue indefinitely.
Please send your business card, with
payment of $25.76 for the first edition. Future
placement will be invoiced by mail at the
same monthly rate.
Send To:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
Attn: Business Directory Dept.
REDUCE THE HIGH
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Whether it be cremation or burial, before need or in tune
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813-323-58.W


J+im.
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 28, 1985
PRESCHOOL
OPENINGS IN
PRESCHOOL FOR FALL
The JCC's Pre-School Program
still has openings at both the
North and South Ends for
children and teachers. Our two-
year-old class at the South End,
especially, has numerous openings
for children. Call the Center for
further information. ,
YOUTH
AND WHERE WILL
YOUR BIRTHDAY PARTY
BE THIS YEAR?
Getting tired of the same old
birthday parties? Wishing your
party could be at someplace other
than Putt Putt Golf, the Skating
Center or Malibu? Then why not
celebrate the big event around the
JCC pool? For as little as $15,
you'll have the use of our picnic
tables, swimming pool, athletic
field and equipment. To schedule a
birthday party you and your
friends won't soon forget, or to
receive additional information,
just contact Bill or Renee at the
Center.
CAMP
CAMP LUNCHES
WEEK OF JULY 1
Monday Egg salad sand-
wich, chips and chocolate
cake
Tuesday Cheese and
mushroom pizza, salad and
cherry cake
Wednesday Tuna salad
sandwich, chips and apple
Thursday No Camp
Independence Day
Friday Cheese ravioli,
buttered peas and applesauce
CAMP LUNCHES
WEEK OF JULY 8
Monday Peanut butter
and jelly sandwich, chips and
banana
i
Tuesday Fried fish.i
macaroni and cheese, green!
beans and chocolate pudding
Wednesday Cheese and;
mushroom pizza, tossed salad
and cherry cake
Thursday Spaghetti with
meatless sauce, roll and
applesauce
Friday Grilled cheese
sandwich, glazed carrots and
chocolate cake
*
CAMPERS HAYING FUN
Day camp has started and over
200 children are having a wonder-
ful time going from swimming to
tennis, to crafts, to computers, to
the ball fields, to the gymnasium,
to the dance stage, to horseback
riding have we left anything
out? The T-shirts match our camp
bags so we know who we are,
we've spent the first week "Get-
ting Acquainted" with our
counselors, other campers, and;
the facility.
Next week is circus week and
we're looking forward to a trip to
Ringling Brothers Circus
Museum, in Sarasota.
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
r\
X\

^ begin again \y
EVERY TUESDAY
STARTING JUNE 18
53O~700ATTHEJCC
KMf //se-e
/
TWEENS/
TEENS
TEEN
PARTY
PICTURES
PHYS ED
SUMMER POOL HOURS
THROUGH AUG. 9
Monday-Friday, 7:30-8:15 a.m.:
Adult Laps
Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
8:15-9:15 a.m.: Swim Team
Tuesday and Thursday,
8:30-9:30 a.m.: Senior Aqua Swim
Monday-Friday, 9:45 a.m.-12
noon: Camp Only
Monday-Friday, 12-1 p.m.;
Aqua Tots (6-12 months)
Monday-Thursday, 12-9 p.m.:
Open Pool
Friday, 12-4 p.m.: Open Pool
Saturday and Sunday, 12-6
p.m.: Open Pool
SWIM TEAM
SUPPORTS SENIOR
RECYCLING EFFORT
The JCC swim team competes
in a recreational, instructional
league which is designed to im-
prove swimming skills and in-
troduce your child to a low level of
competition. Coach Lisa Leonard
tells us that although practice and
meets have already begun, open-
ings on the team are still'
available. All children 5-15 are
welcome! The group meets Mon-
day, Wednesday and Friday,
8:15-9:15 a.m., ongoing through
August.
As a special summer project of
the swim team, we are supporting
the Seniors' Recycling Effort by
bringing-in our newspapers once a
week. We encourage everyone to
do the same thing!
ISRAELI DANCING
CONTINUES IN SUMMER
Weekly Israeli Dancing con-
tinues to meet in the summer on
Wednesday evenings from 8:00 to
10:00. Beginners are welcome. In-
struction lasts for one hour, re-
quest time follows. Call Terry for
further information.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
FOR PAPER DRIVE
The JCC has begun collecting
and recycling old newspapers as a
major fundraising project for the
Senior Program in order to com-
pensate for the recent loss of
federal funds. The collection bin is
located on the grass next to the
garbage dumpster, near the
DeLeon St. parking lot. Please br-
ing newspaper only, and fold them
neatly in grocery bags. No other
pnnted material, such as phone
books, magazines, or computer
print-out paper, can be accepted.
We are also in need of stacking
volunteers! Call Judy London at
the Center if you can help us out.
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.
SENIORS
TRAVEL CLUB GOES
TO BROADWAY
On July 24, the Seniors' Travel
Club will journey to the Country
Dinner Theatre for a little bit of
Broadway with.Frank Loesser's
"Most Happy Fella." We'll leave
the JCC for this Wednesday
matinee at 10:30 a.m. and return
at 4:30 p.m. Price ($18 members,
$26 non-members) includes admis-
sion to the show, buffet luncheon,
and van transportation. Advance
registration a must. Call the
Center!
STRESS SUPPORT GROUP
CONTINUES
THROUGH SUMMER
Our Seniors' Stress Support
group, recently formed for seniors
and older adults experiencing im-
portant life changes, will continue
through the summer. Meeting
Thursday, 10-11:30 a.m., our
group's discussions will deal with
changes in lifestyle, untried op-
tions, and problem-solving techni-
ques, all in a relaxed, confidential
atmosphere. Call Judy London at
the Center to sign-up.
| Taaa-is to tb. Jcwisa Soaodf1
88.5 FM, 10:30-1:00, Sudayi
WMNFRadm
Music: Jewish, Israeli,
Chassidic, Cantorial, Comedy
News from Israeli
Broadcasting Service,
Tampa Bay Jewish Magazine
listen for
our JCC Announcement*
June 29 Club Vj
Wiener Roast and Ni
Picnic
June 30 Supper at
Pool
July 2 Family Djr
poolside
July 4 JCC Closed; -
open and barbecue pi
available
July 5 Final class |
series on Learning Antiqu
July 8 Rummy Q d
meets
July 9 Family Din
poolside
July 11 Stress Supp
Group
July 24 Travel Club|
Country Dinner Theatre
"Most Happy Fella"
RUMMY Q ONGOI
TOURNAMENT
To beat the summer heat,]
on the challenge as well as I
Learn to play or sharp*
game. Tournament will
semi-finals, finals, and a
lay-off. A once-a-month evd
londay afternoons, conti
through the summer.
one is July 8, followed by An
Bring your own set if you i
one. For additional infor
call Senior Director Judy
at the Center, or instructor I
Green at 879-3359.

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Vohtr fat dogs, limns, cok
sJomt, (tyx,Wamtis,lMMA
LTuoufood, fun \farfk fellow?


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