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:
AA00014305:00273

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
feitfs/7 Florid tain
Off Tampa
16
Tampe, Florida Friday, August 9, 1986
I CFMtfttMftM
jPrice 36 Cnt
Action Against
Terrorist Activity

.
H
HQi
from the Aviya Sonesta ween Israel and Egypt,
subject of controversry bet-
T>t, A Stumbling Block to Peace,
ael, Taba Means Sun Worship
I STONE
aradise of
Ithe center
tug-of-
Dld Middle
id Egypt.
Ip of beach
fto be "holy
W one side
fcaradise by
[become the
real estate
Lnd not only
fceauties who
relations bet-
Israel, both of
eace treaty just
fct that is a price
[willing to pay to
retch of beach, a
haven for thousands of sun-
worshippers who seek a break
from Europe's winter chill.
WHEN ISRAEL pulled out of
the Sinai Desert following the
peace treaty, it stopped just short,
keeping for itself the sliver of
paradise at Taba, which now
forms the international border
between the two countries.
Danny Eitan, who is responsible
for keeping the peace on the beach
at Taba, feels that "Politics is a
dirty word here, it would be a big
mistake to give Taba to the Egyp-
tians. It will not buy us peace."
This is a feeling shared by Rafi
Nelson, father of the care-free
Taba "tribe" of fun-seekers who
set up his desert oasis 15 years
ago. Since then, his private
stretch of beachfront, known as
IC Pushes Spain
Recognize Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
(JTA) Spain, which formally becomes a
le European Economic Community (EEC)
is being pressed by French and other
is to establish diplomatic relations with
[that date.
(-TWO members of the French Chamber of
(members of the Senate and three members of
Wit of Europe, all members of mainstream
les, except the Communist Party, have signed
ihat effect.
fit is inconceivable that an EEC member which
preside over the Community for six months, as
iates do, will have no diplomatic relations with
[concluded an Association Agreement with the
back in 1975."
.lish government has promised to establish
bs with Israel soon, though it has not said ex-
XEIN, president of the Representative Coun-
iVench Jewish Organizations (CRIF), sent a let-
Juan Carlos II of Spain recently asking him to
see that the Spanish government honors its
Ited in his letter that Spain and world Jewry
led in honoring Maimonides, the Spanish-born
fsopher of the 12th and 13th centuries, for his
1 to European civilization, and it is an apt time
[diplomatic relations between Spain and Israel.
Nelson's Village, has become a
major tourist attraction with a
worldwide reputation. The cordial
beer-drinking host, who has a
friendly word for all his guests,
says, "1 don't see what all the fuss
is about. Taba is Israeli soil. 1 have
leased this land for 49 years from
the Israeli government, and this is
where I'm staying.
"The politicians can talk. That's
what they're paid to do. But I
don't see anything to discuss," a-
ddsRafi.
Nelson's Village and the Taba
skyline are dominated by the five-
star Aviya Sonesta Hotel, which
was built by a consortium of local
businessmen after the peace trea-
ty was signed. It may be the shape
of things to come for Taba, if it re-
mains under Israeli control.
SO TOO, may gorgeous Gal
Levy, 21, who sits topless in the
sun on the Taba shoreline. The
city girl from Tel Aviv is
celebrating the end of her two-
year compulsory army service.
"Peace is most important," she
says. "The question is whether
Taba is really worth fighting
over." She points to the barren
wasteland of the Egyptian
Continued on Page 5-
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Two significant moves
against terrorism were
taken by the Israeli military
authorities on the West
Bank. They ordered the A-
Najah University in Nablus
to be closed for two months
and approved the ad-
ministrative arrest of Zaid
Abu-Ein, one of the 1,150
released terrorists in the
May prisoner exchange with
Ahmad Jibril's Democratic
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine.
The university, which is con-
sidered a hotbed of PLO activity
in the West Bank, was ordered
closed because inflammatory anti-
Israel material was found by
military security forces during a
search of the offices of the student
union on the campus, an official
army communique said. The com-
munique said the material pro-
moted terrorist activities against
Israel.
The search was conducted
because one of the two residents
in the nearby village of Tubal kill-
ed in an explosion recently was a
student at A-Najah. Israeli securi-
ty forces said the two were vic-
tims of a bomb that exploded
while they were setting it. In addi-
tion, the man who two weeks ago
attacked children with a knife in
downtown Jerusalem as they
were waiting to go to a day camp
was also described as a student at
the university. He injured five of
the youngsters.
Gov't. Wants Share
TEL AVIV (JTA) Whether
or not crime pays, the govern-
ment is entitled to its lawful share
of the criminal's ill-gotten gains, a
Tel Aviv magistrate ruled.
Judge Yitzhak Braaz fined Yoal
Kochavi the equivalent of $40 and
imposed a two-month suspended
sentence for failure to file income
tax returns for the years 1980-82,
Kochavi admitted his income was
derived from burglary and
robbery.
Kohl Again Defends Reagan's
Visit to Bitburg Cemetery
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
West German Chancellor Helmut
Kohl, in an interview published
here, defended his decision to
have President Reagan visit the
military cemetery at Bitburg last
May, saying, "I'd do it exactly as I
dit it... It was bitterly needed. I
think there was no generalized
outcry in the United States. There
was an outcry from a group of
people which influenced public
opinion." He did not identify the
group. But it was an apparent
reference to Jewish organizations
which criticized the trip.
KOHL ADDED in the interview
published Sunday in the
Washington Post's "Outlook" sec-
tion, that "I told my fellow coun-
trymen that we Germans would
have to bear the whole burden of
German history. I said we would
have to accept all those shameful
crimes committed by the Nazis
because this is part of our history.
As a Christian and a German, I
can ask the victims of that
persecution and their relatives to
forgive. And I can repeat that we
have not forgotten what happen-
ed. But I think we can say we also
learned a lesson from history."
IN THE interview, with Lally
Weymouth, a journalist whose
work is syndicated by the Los
Angeles Times, Kohl also defend-
ed his government's decision to
sell arms to Arab countries.
"We have to take into account
two points. After the terrible
things we have gone through
under the Nazi regime, we have
new friendly relations with Israel.
We must cultivate them. We also
have good relations with the Arab
world, and I think the moderate
Arab world is of the greatest im-
portance for the future of the
world."
Radio Maccabee For Soviet Jews
WASHINGTON, D.C. -
Authorization for the United
States International Narcotics
Control Commission, radio pro-
gramming for Soviet Jews, and i-
ncreased funding for Radio Marti
was passed this week as part of
the U.S. Senate State Depart-
ment authorization bill.
The Radio Maccabee amend-
ment, legislation introduced by
Senator Hawkins in January, was
designed to provide specialized
radio programming to be broad-
cast to Jews living in the Soviet
Union. The Maccabee programm-
ing authorized in this compromise
bill, like her Radio Maccabee
amendment, will fall under the
auspices of Radio Free Europe
and will concentrate on meeting
the special needs of Soviet
Senator Paula EUwktaa
she was pleased with the action
that the "hours of hard work
have resulted in a victory for the
people of Florida and the nation."
Her amendment authorizing the
United States International Nar-
cotics Control Commission passed
with some changes and will now
go to a Conference Committee for
a final determination of funding.
The Commission members will be
drawn from the U.S. Senate
(seven members) and the private
sector (five members) and an
original request of $550,000 per
year has been trimmed to
$325,000 per year. The authoriza-
tion is effective until July 1987.
0
The purpose of the Commission
is to monitor and promote com-
pliance with international nar-
cotics control treaties. It also will
encourage U.S. government and
private programs seeking to
pand international coopers
against drug abuse and nan
trafficking.


-------^MMnrv
\\ ..'< *..-
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 9, 1985
fr
I
Marcus Spevak
L
Joshua Schulman
Marilyn Mars
Sixty-seven years ago, a 16-year-old youngster named Irving
Garber ran away and joined the U.S. Navy. Six months later,
right after the Armistice, he was on his way home with a
"fraudulent discharge" because he had lied about his age when
signing up. Irving tore up his papers and vowed to right this
wrong. He wrote to the Dept. of Navy, the American Legion.
Jewish War Veterans, Adjuntant General in Washington, but to
no avail. He wrote his congressmen and senators but each time
the answer was the same: no dice.
After many years, two daughters Midge Pasternak of Tampa
and Thelma Golub of Philadelphia, seven grandchildren and five
great-grandchildren, Irv renewed his struggle. This time Thelma
wrote to her Senator, Arlen Spector, D-Pa., complaining of the
Navy's lack of appreciation for a young boy who just wanted to
fight for his country. This time something happened; he received
a "discharge under honorable conditions."
Unacceptable, said Irving, and continued to correspond with
federal officials. Till last month, 67 years later, success. A missive
arrived stating that the "Board of Corrections for Navy Records
reviewed allegations of error and injustice" and approved "cor-
rections to show that on November 19, 1918 you received an
honorable discharge."
Hooray! Tho' Mr. Garber has accumulated many awards, cita-
tions, and piaque6 in his 83 years even the keys to the'City of
Miami this has to be his greatest achievement'. almbst like
winning the war all over again.
Math whiz Marcus Spevak was Valedictorian of the Senior
Class at Berkeley Prep this spring, and received three awards, ac-
cording to his justifiable proud papa, Berel Ira Spevak. These
were: Book Award for Advanced Calculus; Book Award for
Honors Physics and Award of Excellence in Mathematics from
the State of Florida and University of South Florida. It should
come as no surprise then that he plans to pursue undergraduate
work in math and science at Yale University this fall.
Congratulations are in order for Leslie Reicin Stein who was
just elected Public Relations Director of the 2000-member Florida
Association for Women Lawyers for 1985-86. Leslie, Senior At-
torney for General Telephone Co. of Florida, also serves as vice
president of the Hillsborough Association for Women Lawyers.
She is vice chair of the Civil Service Board of the City of Tampa
and an Adjunct Professor at Stetson University College of Law.
And, she is married to Richard Stein and has a 10-year-old son,
Michael.
Sixth grade Hillel student, Joshua Schulman is currently ap-
pearing with Dorothy Lamour at the Showboat Dinner Theatre
in a new play called W.O.O. This plays marks the fourth ap-
pearance for Joshua at the theatre. Other productions that he has
been in are The Music Man, South Pacific and the recent Under
Papa's Picture, starring Edie Adams. In addition to theater,
Joshua has appeared in local area commercials and has danced
with the Atlanta Ballet Company in their production of The Nut-
cracker. Joshua is the son of Nancy and Dennis Schulman of
Largo.
Meet Marilyn Mars, the new Curator of Education at Tampa
Museum. A native of Hollywood, Florida, she's earned her BA in
Art Education and Master's in Art History; has taught elemen-
tary and high schools, directed a gallery, and most recently, was
Program Director at the Richmond, Virginia Children's Museum.
Marilyn has many years of experience and ideas to draw upon as
she plans educational exhibits and programs for children and
adults. We welcome you to our arts, and Jewish, community.
Hey gang, send your news to The Jewish Floridian, 2808
Horatio St. Tampa, FL 33609.
Teen-Agers Demonstrate
Washington (JTA) Some
150 Jewish youths teen-agers
who recently came of Bar and Bat
Mitzvah age demonstrated in
support of Soviet Jewry, first out-
side the National Press Building
and then at the Soviet Embassy
where they joined in the regularly
scheduled daily Soviet Jewry vigil
there.
Wedding
Announcement
HAUGROSENBLATT
Paula Jean Haug. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Haug. Denver,
Colo., and Robert Michael
Rosenblatt, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank L. Rosenblatt. Tampa,
were married Saturday, July 27,
in the garden of the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Jeff Shelby, Houston.
Texas Rabbi Michael Leburkien
officiated before the immediate
family.
Paula's sister, Claudia Brown,
of Denver was matron of honor
and Bobby Bobo, Tampa, Rob's
roommate at Mercer University
was best man.
A champagne reception was
held after the wedding at the
Grand Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. S.J. Shelby enter-
tained the families at their home
at a cocktail dinner party, and
Michael Premazon was host to a
Sunday breakfast at Brennans.
Traveling to Houston for the
wedding besides Mr. and Mrs.
Rosenblatt were Rob's sister and
brother-in-law, Nancy and David
Linsky, Sam and Ron, Tampa;
Bobby Bobo, Ralph Bobo. Tampa;
Paula's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Haug; and her sister and
brother-in-law Dr. and Mrs. Mark
Brown and Amy and Janet,
Denver.
Rob's sister and brother-in-law,
Beverly and Leon Levinson, Sara
and Andi, also live in Houston.
New Tooth
Treatment
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
non-surgical method for treating
periodontal disease the main
threat to dental.health for adults
beyond the age of 18 has been,
developed at the Hebrew
University-Hadassah School of
Dental Medicine.
The method involves inserting a
plastic strip saturated with an an-
tiseptic agent into the "pocket"
between tooth and gum caused by
the periodontal disease. The an-
tiseptic is released from the film
over a period of days, and the
gums are then able to reattach
themselves to the teeth.
Poll Results
NEW YORK (JTA) Fifty-
four percent of Americans oppose
a reduction of ties with Israel, ac-
cording to a recent telephone poll
conducted by Chilton Research
Services, Inc. of Radnor, Pa., and
supervised by ABC News. In New
York City the figure was 57
percent.
Engagement Announcement
LOB-FISHMAN
Mr. and Mrs. George Rojas,
Tampa, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Monica
Lob, to Lewis Fishman, son of
Gladys Fishman and the late Jay
Fishman. Clearwater. Grand-
mother of the bride-elect is Herta
Behr.
Monica works as an m
bilingual secretary and l2|
working towards a rW?"
Pharmacology. ***
A" April wedding is .
Congregat.on Schaarai M
EMPLOYMENT
Office Assistant; part-time.
Good clerical and typing ski]
Call 875-1618
THE TOAST
OF THE
TOWN"
A
COS) M2-41S4

#.
lick mm
I _
International
Intrigue
at
Revolve around
the world every
Sunday, Treat yourself to
the differing cuisines of die world
each week at our Sunday Brunch
buffet. Truly an international
experience, served every Sunday
11:00 a.m. until
2:30 p.m.
Adults $12.95
Children under 12
$5.95
TAMPA AIRPORT
Marriott
Tampa International
Airport, Tampa, FL
33623, 879-5151,
Ext. 6166
SPECIAL $39.00 Weekend Rate
When booking a Bar or Bat Mitzvah. wedding or any other social event
let the Westshore Marriott host your social events and we will offer
the following amenities to your group:
10% Gift Shop Discount
Complimentary Bottle of Wine per table in Kastan s Restaurant at Dinner
Use of indoor/outdoor pool
Use of Health Club, saunas, whirlpool
Within 5 blocks of shopping at Westshore Plaza
Call our Sales Department at 876-9611. extension 676 to reserve space.
Must mention this ad to receive the special rate.
Offer expires January 30. 1986
^Marriott
TAMPA
WKSTSHORK



UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
Friday, August 9, 1986/the Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Shalom-To-You
3. No. 4
Publuh*,' by the National Womsn's Division. United Jewish Amu.
165 Wist Mth Stw.it. Niw Y Do You
lemember?
balancing the 1948 Campaign
fceet for Women's Division are
unpa's hardworking women. No
count of fundraising of the Tarn-
community throughout the
ars would be complete without a
trial word of tribute to the
.Aish women of Tampa. Our
bmen have been exciting and
Lowledgeable! In 1948 we coi-
ned a total of $23,000; in 1985,
. $278,000 mark was passed!
Now's the time to call the Tarn-
Jewish Federation Women's
[vision office, 875-1618 and join
]r exciting team there are
any planning positions available!
Have you moved to Tampa
within the past 18 months! We are
looking for you! The Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's Divi-
sion will sponsor a Shalom-Tampa
Newcomer's get-together in
September and we would like to
invite you! At the social, we pro-
vide information such as names
and telephone numbers to the
over 40 organizations,
synagogues, youth groups, etc. as
well as demographic information
on Tampa. The evening is design-
ed with y-o-u in mind, just to let
you know we are here, and give
you the opportunity to meet other
newcomers.
If you are new to the Tampa
area, or know someone that is
new, please call the Federation of-
fice, 875-1618 so that we may add
your name to our Shalom list, as
well as to place you on the mailing
list for the Jewish Floridian
newspaper.
ACHIEVE GOAL. The Tampa (Fla.), Women's Division, with
a goal of $20,000, went over the top by collecting $23,000.
Seated (left to right): Mrs. Charles Jacobs, Big Gifts Chair-
man; Mrs. David L. Zielonka and Mrs. Henry B. Wernick,
General Chairman. Standing (left to right): Mrs. Manuel
Aronovitz, Mrs. Sam Kessler and Mrs. Lee Ross of the General
Solicitation Committee. Mrs. Fred Perlman and Mrs. I. Z.
Kessler, Big Gifts Chairmen, are not shown in the above photo.
Business and Professional Women's Network to
Hold Stress Relief Workshop Aug. 26
he Business and Professional
bmen's Network, sponsored by
Tampa Jewish Federation
omen's Division, plans a
Irkshop on "Stress Relief at
their Monday evening, Aug. 2b
meeting. Exercise, (if desired
you can change clothes and join
in), nutrition and other informa-
tional tidbits, along with salads
and a juice bar are on the agenda;
of course, networking is always
included. The meeting will take
place Monday evening, Aug. 26 at
5:30 p.m., in the Jewish Communi-
ty Center building). Any working
woman is invited and encouraged.
Reservations are required and
guaranteed, cost is $5 per person;
call the Network office, 875-1618.
Under Supervision Vaad Hakashrut Pinedas County
JO-EL'S
Specialty Foods
2619 23rd Ave. No St. Petersburg, Fla. 33713
321-3847
6,000 Sq. Ft. Featuring:
Sinai 48 Freeze-R-Pakt Meats
Hebrew National Meats & Poultry
Empire Kosher- many new items
Deli Counter- under Rabbinical supervision
Appetizing Section fresh smoked fish
Kosher Wines and Kosher Cheese
RIVLIN ELECTED
she Rivlin, World Chair-
of the Jewish National
i, has been elected to the
ird of Governors of the
nsh Agency at its recent an-
Assembly. In this posi-
, he will represent the
rid Zionist Organization.
\ was Director-General of the
rish Agency from 1966 until
\tming the top JNF post in
?7, arid was Israel's Consul-
ral in New York from
to 1958.
$2,000 For
Restoration
YORK (JTA) The
Nncan Jewish Committee has
ta contribution of $2,000 to
f Hungarian Jewish community
laid m the restoration of the
Fany Street Synagogue, the
{owned Jewish house of wor-
in Budapest.
I a uAJC contr>bution was sent
lAlfred Moses of Washington,
r\ ^airman of the AJC's na-
* executive council, to Imre
Z' Pr,esident f the Central
*J of Hungarian Jews, and to
iiona Seifert, its executive
pttty.
t February, Moses, a promi-
f attorney, headed a delega-
01 AJC leaders who visited
.ary on a fraternal mission to
I leadership of the Hungarian
f*" community.
Visit Cafe Jo-El for a Real Treat
AUGUST SPECIALS:
1 "IKS $7"95 ,b- |Po-T.t.r Dog65C MChj
Mon.-Th. 9-5 Fri. 9-4 Sun. 9-1
(Closed Sundays July and August)
Joel and Ellen Goetz
THE GREATEST SIMCHAS IN TAMPA BAY
ARE BORN AT BOUNTY CATERING.
Ron Just Got Back From Now York,
Pennsylvania, & Now Jersey with Groat
And Exciting New Ideas!
Your Special Occasion* Will Be Handled In A Manner
That Will Give You Pleaaure For Years To Come, With
Memorise To Pass On From Generation To^ner.Uon.
Whether It la A Bar Or Bat Mitzvah, Wedding,
Engagement, Or Anniversary Celebration,
BountyCntering Take. All The Worry Out Of
| Your Plannhig. CALL RON TODAY.
Featuring the Finest Cuisine In Florida
Separate Kosher Kitchen on Premises
CaimS-1415 "ASK FOR RONNIE"
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We Travel Anywhere
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225 Douglas Avenue Dunedin, Florida 33528
(Next to Dunedin Library)
FRESH MESQUITE
GRILLED SEAFOOD
"The Market" Harbour Island
Mon.-Sat. Lunch 11:0O-2:30 p.m.
Mon.-Thurs. Dinner 5:00-10:00 p.m.
Frl-Sat. Dinner 5:00-11 :00 p.m.
Sunday Dinner 12:00-10:00 p.m.
PARKER'S BAR
Mon.-Thurs. 11:00-10:00 p.m.
Frl.Sat.
Sunday
11:00-11:00 p.m.
12:00-10^0 p.m.
Let us make you
a gold nugget ring
with your old gold.
Nugget Ring $55.00
Nugget Pendant $19.95
Bring in your old class ring
that 14K gold pin you
never wearor a broken j^
piece of jewelry you've had
around for years. We will
melt down the gold, and
create a beautiful nugget
ring of your choice.
Choose one from our many
new and distinctive styles
including the popular "free
form" and "rolex" rings
for men & women. 10K,
14K or 18K gold acceptable.
Offer good through August 17th.

Long term financing available.
Interest free for 90 days.
CUSTOM DESIGN
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11606 N. Dak Mabrv Village Square West
961 0097 Mon.-Fri. K) til 6 Sat. til 5


L&U v
ViVi I"- i'ijiiii.^
. <~Muua/ n1im *.** "
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 9, 1985
An Active Retiree's Journal From Israel
Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
By EDITH P. FREEDMAN
The B'nai B'rith sponsored this
Seniors Pioneers Project ARI (Ac-
tive Retirees in Israel) for the se-
cond year. Along with 95 other
women and men from all over the
United States and Canada, we ar-
rived in Netanya and were housed
in two hotels one block from the
beach.
ARI was a mixture of work and
pleasure which blended in with
each other. We worked on Israel
soil, in the Jewish National Fund
Forest. We pruned trees under
the nature-loving guidance of a
female professional who also
walked with us and talked about
ornithology and botany. Did you
ever see wild irises in bloom? On
Tu B'Shvat we all planted our own
trees on a hill in the forest. What a
memorable occasion just "being
there."
I worked with the aged senior
citizens, children, and adults, per-
forming various duties such as
taking people out for walks, shop-
ping, and just having conversation
with them. I volunteered by
assisting teachers in tutoring
English and teaching students life
skills.
A woman artist designed a
biblical mural for a window in a
school, assisted by others who
painted it. Another woman artist
painted murals on walls in a
children Day Care Center. What a
beautiful legacy to leave behind!
Painting was done in several
school buildings by men who
changed the entire atmosphere
from dinginess to brightness.
A plant farm, which lost person-
nel due to the austerity program
initiated by the government, had
volunteers who cleaned up unused
arbors and hot houses. I helped
with the seedlings and plantings.
It was a showcase and visitors
from all over came to see the
results of the work done by
dedicated volunteers.
I tutored a high school student.
a 12th grader, in conversational
English several afternoons a week
at the hotel where I lived.
In the evenings. ARI members
were invited to lectures to learn
about Israeli life from highly
qualified professionals. Some of
the subjects were: the Israel-Arab
conflict, Israeli Economy. Galilee
Past and Present, Israel-Diaspora
Relations. Structure of Israel's
Society. Jerusalem A World
Image, and Israel's Political
System.
There is nothing like being
where the action ib. We were
there when Israel proved that it
was a haven by bringing in
some 14,000 Ethiopian Jews. We
were there when Israel began the
withdrawal of military forces
from Lebanon.
Educational field trips were
planned throughout the country
and complemented and enhanced
the volunteer-service component
of the program. Visiting the new
development settlements and
towns, meeting and mingling with
the adults and children was a
rewarding experience.
We met with OLIM from
English-speaking countries
besides the United States, i.e.
Great Britain, South Africa,
Canada. They invited us to their
homes and treated us with such
warmth and personal feeling.
Israel is a haven for Jews who go
there of their own volition or who
need a place of refuge. It is a place
in the world where a Jew is totally
free to be a Jew and to enjoy his
Jewishness.
We all mingled with the people
of the cities we visited and felt as
if we were "Israelis." We waited
our turn in line at the bank, post
office, bus station. We dealt with
the merchants at the local
markets and shops. There was a
feeling of acceptance from the
people wherever we went. They
knew we were the "volunteers"
who had come to their city for
three months. They made us feel
like members of the community.
We felt comfortable and
"heimish" with them. This I will
never forget and will cherish the
memories.
Imagine standing among the
crowds of people who gathered on
the square to watch the dancing
and singing of children
celebrating Hanukkah and Purim.
What a show of costume
Many attended Saturday morn-
ing services which provided us
with religious, spiritual and social
experiences which added signifi-
cant dimensions to our three-
month stay in Israel.
We were fortunate to be taken
to a Yemenite synagogue where
that community enacted a wed-
ding for us in which the full tradi-
tional clothes were worn. We
were served special foods
prepared by the women. After-
wards we were entertained with
singing and dancing.
Everyone on this volunteer pro-
gram gave their full measure and
then some. The ARI work-study
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
*
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leumi
i lwm # >< a M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
atlOfl Toll Free (800) 221-48381
mission, as I call it, has been tne
most comprehensive and
enriching experience in our lives,
even though most of us had been
there several times before, I
suspect that many of us will be
back again soon.
I made friends with many of the
other ARI volunteers and we all
promised to keep in touch. The
Israelis I met were so friendly and
giving of themselves. They live in
a harsh environment and they still
are struggling to keep their heads
above the water. I can tell you
how vibrant, alive, hopeful, op-
timistic and confident Israelis are.
But I will also tell you that they
have hardships to endure,
sacrifices to make, and needs to be
met.
"We will tell them that we sup-
port our homeland financially and
spiritually to the fullest extent.
Israel is the heartbeat of world
Jewry. The survival of Israel is
essential to the survival of
Judaism."
Edith Freedman was a
volunteer with the Active Retirees
in Israel program from December
10, 1984 until March 10, 1985. For
more information about the ARI
program write Daniel Mann.
Director, B'nai B'rith Israel Com-
mission. 1640 Rhode Island
Avenue. N.W., Washington, D.C.
20036
c 1SM Oeence Compene inc
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publiaher
ffeaiaeee Office tt08HofUo8uaet.TaBa.rTe 3MO*
TllejaeaieTt-aJTO
PabbcaOoe.CXf.ee l NECSt. Miaa Fla 13132
SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUBFNUTnr.
Eaeculive Editor *"*!
FratfSMdMf ***
PC The Ml A* *! l.lu
notion i
Friday, August 9,1985
Volume 7
ay Tw,
^j Peee at Mia*. Pav IMPS 4TH10
Postmaster. Smd address changes to The Jewish Florldin
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101 '
SUBSCRIPTION KATES (Local Areel^Yaar Minimum SubecnpUea .$7 00(Annual j sg,
Th Jewiah Floridian maintain* no Ira* Ut People ram vine the paper who haw not iubrribel
directly are eubeenben through arrangement with the Jewiah Federation of Tamp, .hereby %7i,
p*r year i. dluctl from then- contnbuUon. for a wb^mpuon to Ujrjpaper Anvon, llni(1^
cancel auch a eubecnplion houki eo notify The Jewiah Floridian or The Federation
22 AB 5746
Number 16
Business Card Directory
A BUSINESS CARD DIRECTORY for
Professionals and Executives It being
Introduced as a regular monthly feature of
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. If it la successful,
we will continue Indefinitely.
Pleaae aend your businaaa card, with
payment of $25.76 for the first edition. Future
placement will be Invoiced by mall at the
same monthly rate.
Send To:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
Attn: Business Directory Dept.
Beatrice
HNALLY!
100%, CORN OIL
GOODNESS...
No cholesterol
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always
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WA
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to give you
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fried foods!
esson
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Made by the
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for frying!
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Nothing artificial to get in the way of flavor!
THAT FRIES
LIKE WESSON.


Friday, August "9, 1985/the Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
essman
San Gibbons Responds
Social Security
Or Social Insecurity?
Congressman Gibbons:
[ lave been contributing to the
i Security system for many
j and I still have a few years
[ before I can retire. I am con-
ud that Social Security funds
| be depleted or will not be ad-
I sufficiently to the cost of liv-
ing when I retire. Are my concerns
justified*
grams. Social Security was
originally designed to supplement
__N.L.R. reti',ement income from other
Dear N.L.R.: sources. Its purpose was not to
~ ". ", *' provide the sole source of income
.7 f'ways bear in mind for workers who stop working for
DDK the Social Security system is whatever the reason may be.
only as sound as our economy. Our
highest priority must be to keep
our economy sound.
Social Security is one of the
most misunderstood Federal pro-
Congress passed the Social
Security Act in 1935 and it
became effective on January 1
1937. The Social Security Act and
related laws establish a number of
programs, basically to provide for
the material needs of individuals
and families, protect aged and
disabled persons against expenses
of illnesses that would erode their
savings, keep families together,
and give the opportunity to
children to grow up in health and
security.
When Social Security went into
effect in 1937 it applied only to
workers in industry and com-
merce and covered about 60 per-
cent of all working persons. In the
1950's, coverage was extended to
++
e^teeeeeee>o.>.>.>e..e
Business Card Directory
a*e-ftie>stieaeieafl-frftDOQO+
? e e> e> e> --- --
MoctNeCaNta)
Auto, Boat & Portable Telephone*
|> Certllied Service Affiliated
L PurchtM. LNH, Rental
Moie+tJUdbA
14048 Arbor Knoll Circle
Tampa. Florida 33S28
(813)988-4000
communications that makaa good hrhI
Randy M. Freedman
MerriD Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8586
A. i/reost
1 Jto9no^c
' P enter 4700 N. Habana Avenue
I Suite 104
Tampa. Florida 33614
Hours Mon. Fn. (813)875-3787
8 AM to 5 PM (813) 875-6871
UMfrUlBE
Sal Alhadeff
Presoenl
Distinctive Travel, Inc.
1211 North Westshore Blvd Ste 316
Tampa. Florida 33607
(813) 875-9323
IaRCI (|T) vei 250 independently owneo and oof
' * Mirk D. Given
1 Repfeeafnatfea
iMeuranee
'Hsasft
MM
Annuities
' Qroup Insurance
Oroup and individual
snslons
' Common Stock investment
and Retirement Plane
1 Auto. Homeowners and
Renters Insurance"
hArsilabla through Prudential
I Property and Casualty
j iriturance Company, a
I aubsidisry of The Prudential
I Insurance Company
I o< America
The Prudential
Insurance Company
of Amenca
Suite 120
219 Manner Square
Tampa, Florida 33609
Office: (813) 877-5725
Residence (813) 831-5299
Prudential
\Axelrod Publishing
of Tampa Bay
(813) 351-5269
3iutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Robert K. Berger
L. Mark Carron
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
102 W. Whiting St.. 2nd Fir.
Tampa, FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223 4946
Florida Wats Line: 1-800-282 5871
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
Merrill Lynch
Realty
VICTOR EZRA BOBO
REALTOR" -Associate
(&D
Flo ride. Inc.
215 East Davis Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33606
Office: (813) 253-2444
Eves: (813) 963-0325
most self-employed persons, most
state and local government
employees, household and farm
employees, members of the armed
forces and members of the clergy.
There has been a steady move-
ment toward covering as many
workers as possible under Social
Security, and universal coverage
has been the ultimate goal.
The Social Security administra-
tion originally paid benefits only
to workers who retired at age 65;
coverage was extended to wives,
children, the disabled, and those
retiring early. In addition,
payments were increased by cost-
of-living adjustments made an-
nually. For decades the system
worked effectively. The inflation
rate was low and there was a high
ratio of taxpaying workers to reci-
pients. In the 1970's, however,
prices rose faster than wages.
Prices determine the level of
payments, and wages determine
how much money is paid into the
system. In addition to prices and
wages changing dramatically, the
ratio of contributing workers to
recipients started reversing. As a
result, Social Security funds were
being depleted at a much faster
rate than anticipated.
In 1983 a major reform in Social
Security took place. The Social
Security Act Amendments of
1983 were passed into law. The
Amendments assure that Social
Security funds will be solvent for
at least 75 years. In fact, current-
ly there is a surplus in Social
Security funds. So, to answer the
first part of your question, you
have no need to be concerned that
you will not receive your retire-
ment benefits. As to cost-of-living
adjustments (COLAs), at this time
House and Senate budget con-
ferees have agreed not to impose
a freeze on COLA allowances for
Social Security beneficiaries. The
final conference report, however,
will he subject to approval by the
full House and Senate before it
becomes law. I will do all I can to
make sure that any statutory
changes that are made are as fair
as humanly possible.
In an effort to take some
pressure off of the Social Security
system, I support all measures
that will increase savings. I was
the initial proponent of Individual
Retirement Accounts. IRAs offer
Americans an attractive addition
to Social Security, helping to
restore the Social Security system
to its original design as a sup-
plemental, rather than sole,
source of retirement income.
As a nation, we are committed
to assisting senior citizens so that
they have sufficient resources and
income to live with dignity in their
retirement years. All practical
alternatives to achieve a financial-
ly sound system will be thoroughly
considered to insure that working
Americans never lose confidence
in the Social Security system
SAM GIBBONS
Congressman. U.S. House
of Representatives
Washington. DC 20518
Egypt

m
IS
OQlrf
First Annual Sale on Selected Rugs.
11406 N. Dale Mabry
Next to Sonny's BBQ
9:30-5:30 Monday-Saturday
or by appointment
pebbrs Gottfried (813) 963RUGS
Cypress Travel Center,*
A full service, fully computerized travel agency
$50 per couple discount on any
one week cruise through December 31,1985
We give special attention to you
and your travel needs.
I 875-0252
I3502 Henderson Blvd.
Our service Is FREE
963*5566
10006 N. Dale Mabry
PLEASE TELL OUR ADVERTISERS YOU SAW IT IN THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Continued from Page 1
beaches. "That's what would hap-
pen here. It would be such a
shame."
Taba attracts beautiful young
people from around the world. By
day they bask in the sun and
swim. By night, it's beach parties
and camp fires. Anything goes.
Stripped to the waist, a 19-year-
old Dutch beauty reads a book,
barely aware of her obvious ad-
mirers. "It's a great place. Full of
lovely people. It's very sad that a
speck of desert should find itself
caught up in the world of
politics."
Lasse Bybers, 28. spoke for four
Swedes who met up on the beach
recently. "The way the politicians
talk about Taba, you'd think it
was a bustling town. It's crazy
how two countries can argue over
sand and sun," he says.


****
WHBVS.-0-
_..-; /::..

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 9, 1985
Congregations/Organizations Events
HADASSAH
Amcet Membership Event
Ice Cream delights that's
what wil be on the agenda for
those coming to Ameet
Hadassah's annual membership
event. Aug. 13 is the day to mark
on your calendar. All women in-
terested in finding out more about
Hadassah and its many vital pro-
jects as well as meeting new
friends are cordially invited to join
us. The membership ice cream
social will take place at the home
of Judy Levitt, 13901 Wellsford
Way in Carrollwood Village at 8
p.m. For more information call
Betty Tribble, membership vice
president at 935-6564 or Linda
Sterling, president, at 971-5266.
Ameet Champagne Brunch
On Sunday, Aug. 18, the Ameet
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
annual administrative Cham-
pagne Brunch at the home of Lin-
da Sterling, 16101 Darnell Road,
Lutz from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. This
annual affair offers not only good
food but the opportunity to meet
new people and renew old friend-
ships. An exciting program has
been planned featuring the latest
fashions for keeping fit. Plan now
to attend. To RSVP and for more
information, call Linda Sterling at
971-5266 or Kathy Matthews at
963-2842.
For further information please
call Alyce Wordes, 961-3728.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Membership Get-Together
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will hold a Membership Get-
Together at the Temple, Thurs-
day, Aug. 22, at 8 p.m. for pro-
spective members. The chairman
of this event is Franci Rudolph.
For more information please call
876-2377.
HILLEL SCHOOL
Family Barbeque
Hillel School students and
families! Come to the JCC and
swim, nosh, relax, get acquainted
and re-acquainted at a poolside
barbeque at 7 p.m. on Thursday,
Aug. 22. This event is an oppor-
tunity to welcome new Hillel
families and greet old friends. The
get-together to start off the
1985-86 school year is sponsored
by the Hillel School Parents
Association. There wil be a
nominal fee to cover the cost of
hot dogs and fixings. For more in-
formation contact the school of-
fice, 875-8287, or Susan Forman,
president of the Parents Associa-
tion, 877-5133. Reminder: school
starts on Aug. 28. Are you ready?
Betty's affiliation with Council
began while she was in college in
Nashville, Tenn., continued in
Cleveland, Ohio, and has been pro-
minent in her life since moving to
Tampa. Betty follows a long fami-
ly tradition of service to the
organization. Her grandmother
and mother were active in Birm-
ingham, Ala. and her mother serv-
ed as a Regional President.
Betty is very active in other
aspects of community life, serving
the Girl Scouts, the Symphony
Guild, and the Sisterhood of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek.
For now, NCJW has taken first
priority in Betty's life. She feels
that working for Council is a uni-
que way for a Jewish woman to
serve her community.
The other officers of the
organization are: Lois Tannen,
Honorary President; Sheila
Feldman, Vice President Ad-
ministration; Marsha Brenner,
Vice President Community Ser-
vice; Sis Lipson, Vice President
Membership; Lillian Bruck,
Recording Secretary; Janice
Cohen, Corresponding Secretary;
Karen Bentley, Financial
Secretary; and Lois Tannen,
Treasurer.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
Study Group Showcase
The Tampa Bay Chapter of the
Brandeis Unversity Women's
Committee will hold its third an-
nual Study Group Showcase on
Thursday, Sept. 5 at 9:30 a.m. and
8 p.m. at the Carrollwood Recrea-
tion Center at the corner of
Orange Grove and MacFarland
Roads.
The showcase will present the
study group topics for 1985-86
and an opportunity to register for
the groups. The showcase is open
to both current and potential
members.
In addition to the continuing
study groups, "Contemporary
Literature," "The Art Group"
featuring field trips to museums
and slide presentations by docents
from the St. Petersburg Museum
of Fine Arts), and an evening
group of "Jewish Short Stories"
there will be three new groups.
"Atlantic Adventure," an even-
ing discussion group for members
and their husbands. They will
discuss the lead article from the
Atlantic Monthly magazine.
"The Travel Group" will consist
of slide presentations, trips, and
walking tours.
The "Brieflets" a new three ses-
sion group will discuss "The Fan-
tastic Fantastics" (anatomy of the
longest running musical), "The
Great Debate Over Illegal Im-
migration," and "Seeking An
Identity: A Discussion of Jewish
Women Poets."
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES COUNCIL
The Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council is holding an End of Sum-
mer Dance on Sunday, Aug. 18 at
7:30 p.m. at Coconut Joe's
Restaurant and Lounge, 12741
North Dale Mabry, Tampa.
Featured will be dancing to music
selected by Joe's top disk jockey.
Cash Bar. Cover charge is $4 at
the door.
NCJW
Betty Cohen
To Lead NCJW
Betty Cohen, a long time Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
member and worker, will preside
over the Tampa Section this eyar.
MARY WALKER FAMILY
Mary Walker Apartments is in-
itiating the "Mary Walker Fami-
ly." This group will consist of
family and friends of Mary
Walker residents, but they would
like to invite interested members
of the community to join the
"Family." The Mary Walker
Family will meet every other
month in the recreation room.
The purpose of the Mary Walker
Family is to bring together
management with the interested
community, so that an exchange
of ideas may take place to improve
the quality of life for the seniors at
Mary Walker Apartments.
For more information please
call Terry, at 985-8809.
Bat Mitzvah
LISA REMENTER
Lisa Beth Rementer, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Rementer,
will be called to the Torah as a Bat
lCTRO-PflOTaiV CORPORfiTION
Underwriters' Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
approved
Burglar Alarm Systems Camera Surveillance Systems
Vault and Sale Alarms Card Access Systems
Holdup Alarms Automatic and Manual
Closed Circuit TV Systems F"e Alarm Systems
The need tor advanced security system", has never been greater
more critical or in more immediate demand, than it is today
lCTRO-KflOTCTIV CORPOflHTION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
QUALITY SCURIP? SflVICf S FOR VOUR 8USINSS RND HOM
Mitzvah on Saturday, Aug. 17 at
11 a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
and Rabbi Joan Glazer Farber will
officiate.
Lisa attended 7th grade at Oak
Grove Junior High School where
she was a high honor roll student
and an officer of the student coun-
cil. She will be attending Adams
Junior High School in the fall.
Lisa has played softball for the
North Tampa Leaguerettes for
five seasons.
Special guests who will
celebrate with Lisa and her
parents include her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Irv Resnick and An-
na Rementer of Philadelphia.
There will be many other relatives
from Philadelphia and southern
New Jersey.
Mr. and Mrs. Rementer will
host the Friday night Oneg Shab-
bat, the Saturday afternoon lun-
cheon at the Rusty Pelican, and a
party at their home Saturday
evening.
QROWARD
UAPER a
Packaging
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 37fw
Qroward
?aper s
Packaging
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue* 261-4216 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: RW~ I
Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., IcSJJ'H
M
oran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rom, Cantor Sam Iauk .
a.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. ^* *"**]
CONGREGATION MOL AMI flWgw
Wit Mann
Friday, 8 p.i
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM CoaeanratJve
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger ran.
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyiui Hs
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Refo
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim. Rabbi Jo#j,ru~.
Service*: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m. ufte
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Center. University of South Florida Fletcher Arms Apartment. .
cher Ave., Tampa 33620 971-6788 or 962-2375 Rabbi Yossi Dbrowlt^L
and Rabbi Shlomo Salvilowsky, Assistant Rabbi Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat!Dm^
Services; Sunday morning 9 a.m. Minyan and Brunch Monday Hebrew a*!?*''
Orthodox Minyan in Carrollwood area Friday night at 7 p.m and Sh.U! H
ing 9:30 a.m. 962-2376.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Bi
CTRi
Florida!
day Bagel Brunches, 12 noon.
Legacy-Endowment-Planned
Gift Director
The Tampa Orlando-Plnallaa (TOP) Jewish Foundation aatki ul
time director for Its endowment development program. ChilltnaiN
position for the right Individual who will coordinate, dmlnlstsrani
promote endowment development for three participating FsderatkM
J.O., M.B.A., C.P.A. or a combination preferred. Expenencs in Jtwul
Community activity helpful. Compensation package, mtd-loniMl
negotiable. Please reply In confidence to Personnel Sssrch Com*
tee, TOP Jewish Foundation, 112 8. Magnolia Avenue TiZ
Florida 33608, (813) 263-3668. ^
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
is looking for upper grade
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL INSTRUCTORS
as well as
5TH GRADE HEBREW TEACHER
Please contact Judy Baach
876-2377
EOE
Some People Need
To Be Cared For.
Others Need a
Chance To Care.
We Bring Them Together.
We employ RN8, LPN8, homeheolth
aides, homemakers, nurse assistants
& companions to provide professional
health care in your home. Perhaps
you should know someone who could
use our service, or who might be in-
terested in this kind of job oppor-
tunity. Please have them call us. We
are the local office of one of ths
nation's leading private providers of
home care.
Speakers Bureau Available
Positions open for retirees (full or partime)
Medicare Approved
Private Insurance and
Private-pay Accepted
UPJOHN
HEALTHCA
SERVICES
CALL 327-7195 8T. PETERSBURG
CALL 442-5060 CLEARWATER


Friday, Augutt 9, i9S5/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
l*NMOR
Cki tame lor Jewish In/ng
MENORAH MANOR
)ED1CATI0N PLANNED
j looking forward to the entire
timunity joining with us for the
Idication Ceremonies of
norah. Manor, the weekend of
pt. 6-8," stated General
lirperson, Helen Hameroff.
meroff's appointment was
ently announced by President
fin Miller.
(Te're planning many communi-
vents this weekend, so that all
[join together to celebrate the
ning of our new Home for
^ish Living, according to
neroff.
i Friday evening, there will be
Iries of events including special
- shabbats at area synagogues
[temples, and a family shabbat
per and service at Menorah
News
Manor, for the residents and their
families.
On Sunday, the formal dedica-
tion ceremonies will be held at
2:30 p.m. This day is also National
Grandparents Day. The day's
festivities will include election and
installation of officers and
members of the home's Board of
Governors. The home will be open
for tours, hosted by the residents
and members of the Menorah
Manor Volunteer Guild. This will
also be the first chance for many
to see the beginning of the
Home's Founder's Wall, com-
memorating all of the con-
tributors, whose generosity made
the dream of Menorah Manor a
reality.
There is still time to make cer-
tain that a family name is included
on the permanent Founders Wall.
Community Calendar
riday, August 9
andlelighting time 7:54 p.m.
nnday, August 11
one in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l p.m.
londav. August 12
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board meeting, 1:30 p.m. Mary
talker Board meeting, 4:30 p.m. Kol Ami New Member Coffee,
|30 p.m.
uesday, August 13
|ampa Jewish Federation Women's Division B & P Network, 6
\m. Hadassah/Ameet Membership Ice Cream Socials, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, August 15
Jillel School Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Jewish Women for
ewish Survival meeting, 7:30 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board
fceeting, 7:45 p.m. Jewish National Fund Council Board
feting, 8 p.m.
hursday, August 14
ewish Towers Resident/Management meeting, 1:30 p.m. Mary
talker Resident/Management meeting, 1:30 p.m.
riday, August 16
andlelighting time 7:48 p.m.
uiday, August 18
we in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l p.m.
ssah Ameet Champagne Brunch, 11 a.m.-l p.m. Tampa
ay Jewish Singles Council Coconut Joe's, 7:30 p.m.
londay, August 19
pwish Tower Board meeting, 4 p.m.
uesday. August 20
|ol Ami New Member Coffee, 7:30 p.m.
fednesday, August 21
1 Ami Sisterhood Membership Coffee, 7:30 p.m.
bureday, August 22
. "lei School Family Bar-B-Que JCC, 7 p.m. Kol Ami Ex-
ptive Board meeting, 7:50 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Membership
ettogether, 8 p.m.
"day, August 23
andlelighting time 7:45 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Special Service, 8
im.
For more information, please con-
tact Edward W. Vinocur, ex-
ecutive director, or Adele Lurie,
director of Development at
813-345-2775.
Watch for more details on the
dedication ceremonies in future
editions.
MENORAH MANOR TO
OPEN COFFEE SHOP
With the anticipation of opening
the Coffee/Gift Shop at Menorah
Manor, "Our Home for Jewish
Living," the Coordinating Com-
mittee of Mickey Harrison, Fan-
nie Marcus, Bette Siegle and
Elaine Wax are busy at work.
They had hoped to be open for
business the first week of August.
In order to meet the requests of
the residents, staff, visitors and
volunteers of the Manor, they will
begin operations by serving cof-
fee, tea and soft drinks, ice cream,
candy, cake, cookies and other
snack items. Everything will meet
all dietary regulations of
Kashruth. They will also be stock-
ing such items as stationery,
greeting cards, stamps, and other
articles as residents or others
patronizing the Gift Shop request.
The shop will be staffed solely
by volunteers and all proceeds will
be used for the benefit of the
residents.
The shop will be kept open daily
from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. unless re-
quests are made for longer hours.
To volunteer in the Gift Shop,
please contact Renee Krosne,
Volunteer Director, at (813)
345-2775.
HEBRAIC-JUDAIC
INSTRUCTION
In Your Home
By Experienced PrivateTutor
'LEARN AT YOUR OWN PACE
'CUSTOM DESIGNED CURRICULUM
'PRE BAR BAT MITZVAH LESSONS
'AGES 8 to 80 REASONABLE RATES
If You've Missed Your Heritage,
DONT MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY
CALL 884 0999 A,k For
Group Rates Available Alan Moudy
Volunteer Carole Rosenthal
Assists Dorothy Grillo in
Painting.
A FAMILY GROWS
Mixed feelings of happiness and a
sense of loss, filled the Residents
of Menorah Manor, "Our Home
for Jewish Living" as they learn-
ed that Philip Perlin was return-
ing to his home in Tampa as he
had recuperated sufficiently from
his recent surgery. His friends at
the Manor wish him well and
would look forward to visits from
him in the future.
Also, they are happy to greet
new residents as they move in
almost daily and make certain
that they are quickly adopted into
the Menorah Manor Family. The
hand of friendship was extended
to the following since the last resi-
dent status report. From St.
Petersburg: Silvia Engler, Ruth
Obituaries
WEISS
Leo M.. 61. of Tampa, died Sunday July 28.
1985. Mr. Weiss was a realtor associate with
Dick Holmes Realty and was a member of
the Tampa Board of Realtors. Mr. Weiss
was a member of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. where he was a certified braillist.
participating in the Temple's services to the
blind. Survivors include his wife, Esther N.
Weiss; a sister. Jean Friedlander,
Milwaukee. Wise.; and several nieces and
nephews. Contributions may be made to the
American Heart Association or the charity
of your choice.
Beth David
Chapel
Jewish Funeral Directors
4100 16th Street North
St. Petersburg,
Florida 33703
Jonathan A. Fuss, LFD
Chapel services available
in Tampa
(813)247-1772 I
Campers from Kent JCC entertain at the Manor.
Fogel, Peter Rasper and Mollie
Siegel; Jean Friedlander from
Seminole and from Hillsborough
County they welcome Julian Wit-
man, who claims Tampa as his
home.
For information on applications
and residency, please contact Bar-
bara Friedman, director of Social
Services, or Edward W. Vinocur,
executive director. They can be
reached at Menorah Manor (813)
345-2775.
A VISIT FROM KENT
JCC DAY CAMP
On Tuesday, July 23, children
from the Kent Jewish Community
Center Day Camp, under the
direction of David Seidenberg,
came to Menorah Manor. The
children, dressed in their tur-
quoise camp shirts, provided the
Residents with a well-prepared
program of songs and dances. All
the Residents received a small
potted plant as well from the
children. Mr. Mark Goodfriend
was also on hand, leading the
children and Residents in song.
MENORAH MANOR HOSTS
AREA'S PHYSICIANS
Dr. Sidney Grau, chairman of the
Menorah Manor Medical Advisory
Committee, greeted area physi-
cians for a special tour and dinner
party pn July, 16. The evening pro-
vided an opportunity for com-
munity physicians to learn more
about Menorah Manor and to
meet the Home's professional
treatment team, including
Medical Director, H. James
Brownlee, MD. Brownlee is also
the associate director of the
Bayfront Medical Center's Family
Practice Residency Program.
"We are indeed fortunate to have
developed a partnership with the
Family Practice Residency,"
noted Grau. "Through this rela-
tionship, it provides the Home
with outstanding medical care,
while also giving the resident
physicians the much needed train-
ing in geriatric medicine.
Menorah Manor is one of the few
long term care facilities in the
country, to have this type of train-
ing for resident physicians."
Dr. Brownlee stated that he was
looking forward to the involve-
ment of community physicians at
Menorah Manor, both through
consultations, as well as their con-
tinuing involvement in treating
those residents from their private
practice even though the resident
was now living at Menorah
Manor.
Prior to dinner, Dr. Peter Par-
doll and Dr. Michael Slomka con-
ducted tours of the facility. Also
serving as hosts for the evening
were Drs. Michael Rauchway,
Morris LeVine and Larry Eig.
Additional informational tours
and gatherings will be held in the
future for members of all medical
practices. Those interested in be-
ing included in these sessions
should contact Edward W.
Vinocur, executive director of the
Manor, at 255 59th Street North,
St. Petersburg, Florida 33710,
(813) 345-2775.
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ilJJ.. lil
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, August 9, 1986
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
CAMP I
*P fl*Tivc (LmiP
Jewish Community Center |
2808 Horatio /
Tampa, FL 33809/
AUGUST 12-18,19-23
Klndorgartan-ath Qrada
Day Csre: 7:30 a.m.-6:00 p.m\
ActIvHIm start MO, and 4:00
COST: $50.0O/wk first child
(members* t30.Mrwk 2nd
child (membera); $75/wk
1st child (noft-rnambar)
S46/wk 2nd child
(non-mam bar)
TRIPS: August 15 Advantura
Island (Add 8.00 to costs)
August 21 Busch gardens
(Add 11.00 to costs)
Plaaaa sand sxtra
Spandlng monay as wall.
Plassa raglataf with front dask
or call 872-4451 by Aug. 2nd.
THIS IS THE
LAST DAY OP CAMP
Was it a fast eight weeks, or
slow?
Did we have fun yes or no?
I think if we took a vote, we'd
certainly have a huge majority
that had a great time this sum-
mer. Activities flourished under
the eyes of good counselors and
specialists, and many special ac-
tivities kept our interest going.
Each group was responsible for a
Sabbath and many nice Israeli
dances were learned. Trips were
highlights and especially liked was
the overnights at Lithia Springs.
Themes brought out new craft
ideas and dancing was designed
around it as well. The camp show
showing our summer through
dance was held on Tuesday, our
regular family night dinner night,
and the combination was very
successful.
i Summer is nearly over we'll
miss all the activity at camp but
we're looking forward to new fall
activities.
POOL HOURS CHANGE
TN AUGUST
August 12-25
Saturday, Sunday, noon-6.
p.m.
Monday, Thursday, 10
a.m.-7 p.m.
Friday, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Aug. 26-Oct. 27
Saturday, Sunday, noon-6
p.m.
Tuesday, Thursday, 4-7
ISRAELI DANCING
IS ONGOING
Wednesday nights from
8:00-10:00 continues to be our
night to learn new and review old
Israeli dances. Beginners are
welcome. Charge is $1 for
members, $1.50 for non-members.
It's great fun try it you'll like
SENIORS
"JOSEPH AND THE
AMAZING TECHNICOLOR
DREAMCOAT"
Join our Travel Chib on Sunday,
Aug. 18, for this exhilarating
musical adaptation of the Biblical
story of Joseph and his coat of
many colors, by the composer of
"Cats" and "Evita." We'll leave
the Center at 1 p.m. and return at
4:30 p.m. Price ($11 members, $16
non-members) includes admission
and van transportation from the
JCC. If you haven't seen this
show, we promise you a most
memorable afternoon! Call the
Center for reservations.
SPECIAL FRIENDSHIP
CLUB EVENT
On Monday, Aug. 26, at 12
noon, join us for a "pot luck"
covered dish luncheon and at 1:00
a special show with comedian Bob
Blasser, of "Love Through
Laughter." Admission is $1. Call
Judy London for information con-
cerning food.
Club; JCC Board Meeting
Aug. 17-Club Variety
Colliseum Ballroom, St. R
Aug. 18-'Joseph and!
Amazing Technicoli
Dreamcoat"
Aug. 19-23-Camp.
Camp
Aug. 25 JCC OPL
HOUSE; Yiddish Kite Daj
Aug. 26- Friendship)
Pot Luck Luncheon and f
Aug.27-Pre-School(
House at South End
Aug.28-Pre-Schooil
House at North End
WATCH FOR NEW
FALL ACTIVITIES
Fall program brock*]
will be oat soon.
Don't forget to watd
for fall program guide

v*P Dinner $3.00
^wlm
>e Kite to New Members
Signing Up This Date
Kite Making for Children
Tour the Center
Reg later for Classes
Meet Old Friends
Meet New Friends
Come Fly With Us
at the JCC
NEW AFTER SCHOOL
PROGRAM AT KOL AMI
"Second Home," a program be-
ing offered at the main branch of
the JCC (formerly known as after-
school care) is going to be offered
at Kol Ami if enough interest is
displayed. This program would
run from after school to six
o clock and would have a variety
of activities for the children such
M-n ^aft8, ^ames' "d 8Ports. Cost
will be $25 a week. It is possible to
request transportation from Car-
rollwood and Claywell schools-
there would be an extra charge for
this service. ($5/week) Please call
Terry if you are interested in this
program.
WATCH FOR NEW
FALL ACTIVITIES
Fall program brochure
will be out soon.
Don't forget to watch
for fall program guide
CLUB VARIETY ASKS,
"MAY I HAVE
THIS DANCE?"
Those of you familiar ww
lovely Colliseum Ballroom aj
Pete know the pleasure of
to the strains of big band mu
the best dance floor in '
area. Mingle with old frwn*'
make new ones in the beauos
mosphere of this r^lroan**-
17, and you may dress in */
you like! Street clothes to P"
attire are acceptable. And
If you are hesitant abouM
ding because you think W"
be a shortage of gala, to
with, take heart! The ladies'
informed that their presjJ
essential for a successful
So feel free to invite "
come along. Overcome^
hibitions and call for rawn
early. Advan" *'rvW
must! Call th' < tenter.


Full Text
Ask Your Congressman
Friday, August $, 1985/The Jewish Floridiaa of Tampa Page 5
Sun Gibbons Responds
Social Security
Or SocisI Insecurity?
Congressman Gibbon*:
j jut* been contributing to the
i Security system for many
j and I still have a few years
\ before I can retire. I am con-
d thai Social Security funds
I k depleted or will not be ad-
l sufficiently to the cost of liv-
ing when I retire. Are my concerns
justified?
-N.L.R.
Desr N.L.R.:
One should always bear in mind
grams. Social Security was
originally designed to supplement
retirement income from other
sources. Its purpose was not to
provide the sole source of income
for workers who stop working for
tftat the Social Security system is whatever the reason may be.
only as sound as our economy. Our
highest priority must be to keep
our economy sound.
Social Security is one of the
most misunderstood Federal pro-
Congress passed the Social
Security Act in 1935 and it
became effective on January 1,
1937. The Social Security Act and
related laws establish a number of
programs, basically to provide for
the material needs of individuals
and families, protect aged and
disabled persons against expenses
of illnesses that would erode their
savings, keep families together,
and give the opportunity to
children to grow up in health and
security.
When Social Security went into
effect in 1937 it applied only to
workers in industry and com-
merce and covered about 60 per-
cent of all working persons. In the
1950's, coverage was extended to
9 e a a* e a a e a e.....q u .....0......oeee.<
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813-273-8586
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Office: (813) 877-5725
Residence (813) 831-5299
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L^Hutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Robert K. Berger
L. Mark Carron
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102 W Whiting St., 2nd Fir.
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Telephone (813) 223 4946
Florida Wats Line: 1-800-282 5871
Nst'l Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
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REALTOR' -Associate
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215 East Davis Blvd.
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Office: (813) 253-2444
Eves: (813) 963-0325
most self-employed persons, most
state and local government
employees, household and farm
employees, members of the armed
forces and members of the clergy.
There has been a steady move-
ment toward covering as many
workers as possible under Social
Security, and universal coverage
has been the ultimate goal.
The Social Security administra-
tion originally paid benefits only
to workers who retired at age 65;
coverage was extended to wives,
children, the disabled, and those
retiring early. In addition,
payments were increased by cost-
of-living adjustments made an-
nually. For decades the system
worked effectively. The inflation
rate was low and there was a high
ratio of taxpaying workers to reci-
pients. In the 1970's, however,
prices rose faster than wages.
Prices determine the level of
payments, and wages determine
how much money is paid into the
system. In addition to prices and
wages changing dramatically, the
ratio of contributing workers to
recipients started reversing. As a
result, Social Security funds were
being depleted at a much faster
rate than anticipated.
In 1983 a major reform in Social
Security took place. The Social
Security Act Amendments of
1983 were passed into law. The
Amendments assure that Social
Security funds will be solvent for
at least 75 years. In fact, current-
ly there is a surplus in Social
Security funds. So, to answer the
first part of your question, you
have no need to be concerned that
you will not receive your retire-
ment benefits. As to cost-of-living
adjustments (COLAs), at this time
House and Senate budget con-
ferees have agreed not to impose
a freeze on COLA allowances for
Social Security beneficiaries. The
final conference report, however,
will be subject to approval by the
full House and Senate before it
becomes law. I will do all I can to
make sure that any statutory
changes that are made are as fair
as humanly possible.
In an effort to take some
pressure off of the Social Security
system, I support all measures
that will increase savings. I was
the initial proponent of Individual
Retirement Accounts. IRAs offer
Americans an attractive addition
to Social Security, helping to
restore the Social Security system
to its original design as a sup-
plemental, rather than sole,
source of retirement income.
As a nation, we are committed
to assisting senior citizens so that
they have sufficient resources and
income to live with dignity in their
retirement years. All practical
alternatives to achieve a financial-
ly sound system will be thoroughly
considered to insure that working
Americans never lose confidence
in the Social Security lysten
SAM GIBBONS
Congressman, U.S. House
of Representatives
Washington. DO 20516
Egypt
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We give special attention to you
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PLEASE TELL OUR ADVERTISERS YOU SAW IT IN THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Continued from Page 1
beaches. "That's what would hap-
pen here. It would be such a
shame."
Taba attracts beautiful young
people from around the world. By
day they bask in the sun and
swim. By night, it's beach parties
and camp fires. Anything goes.
Stripped to the waist, a 19-year-
old Dutch beauty reads a book,
barely aware of her obvious ad-
mirers. "It's a great place. Full of
lovely people. It's very sad that a
speck of desert should find itself
caught up in the world of
politics."
Lasse Bybers, 28, spoke for four
Swedes who met up on the beach
recently. "The way the politicians
talk about Taba, you'd think it
was a bustling town. It's crazy
how two countries can argue over
sand and sun." he says.


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