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:
AA00014305:00281

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
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Of Tampa
7 Number 25
Tampa, Florida Friday, December 13, 1985
Frtd Shochfl
Price 35 Cents
mmunity Invited
To See Play
bought out the house
everyone to join us on
ig of the new drama by
rakers, "The Diary of
ik," stated Bobbe Kar-
roman. "Ticket sales
yell, we anticipate a full
sple are even buying
gifts for relatives and
[Karpay added.
' is being co-produced by
&pa Jewish Federation
Division to mark the
the 1986 Tampa Jewish
n/United Jewish Appeal
The play will open
ay, Jan. 8, 7:30 p.m. at
^n Club, Ybor City. The
Division will host the
ri(i the cocktail reception
r the play. At this premier
ince, individuals will have
tunity to make their 1986
j Commitment.
fer of several major theatre
I including the Pulitzer
br Drama, this classic was
[from the diary of a high
1 Jewish girl. The play
depicts the lives of eight Jews who
went into hiding in 1942, and
spent over two years in a cramped
attic over a warehouse in Amster-
dam to escape the Gestapo. The
play is filled with love, humor, and
is ultimately uplifting.
Also working on the evening are
Jolene Shor, president of
Women's Division, Alice Rosen-
thai and Aida Weissman, co-
chairwomen of the 1986 Cam-
paign in a recent announce-
ment, they stated "This is our op-
portunity to come together as one
Jewish community to share this
very dramatic experience. We in-
vite the entire family to share this
experience together."
Ticket prices are $25 patron
seating; $15 patron children
(under 17), and $12 general admis-
sion. The seats are reserved and
are being sold on a first-come,
first-served basis. Checks may be
mailed (or brought) to the Tampa
Jewish Federation office, 2808
Horatio Street, Tampa, 33609.
e It or Not
PLO Sole Representative
>f Palestinians Mubarak
'ASHINGTON (JTA) "The PLO is the sole
tentative of the Palestinians, whether we like it or
said Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak in an inter-
j with The Washington Post published Monday. He said
'Jnited States should not try to weaken the strength of
'LO, saying, "Trying to solve the problem and, at the
time trying to ignore the PLO this will never lead
[comprehensive peace."
IN AN HOUR-LONG interview in the Oruba Palace in
), Mubarak also praised Israeli Premier Shimon Peres
lis "flexibility" on a number of issues and suggested,
Post reported, that the only thing now blocking a
[ting between the two leaders is the dispute over Taba.
a meeting, Mubarak said, could be accompanied by a
rn to Israel of Egypt's Ambassador, who was
ldrawn in 1982.
PLO Scores Stunning Record
Of Terror Since '82 War
[EW YORK (JTA) Since
fg expelled from Lebanon in
'. the Palestine Liberation
animation and other Palesti-
i terrorist groups have carried
terrorist actions throughout
I world on an average of once a
tK according to the Anti-
pamation League of B'nai
nth. ^^
he ADL issued a research
rt. "PLO and Palestinian-
fred Terrorism, 1982-1986:
Continuing Record of
ence," which cites and
describes terrorist incidents and
victims since the 1982 expulsion
of the PLO from Lebanon to the
hijacking of an Egyptair plane to
Malta last month.
According to the report, in the
past three years, the PLO has car-
ried out attacks worldwide, in-
cluding incidents in Ankara,
Athens, Bangkok, Bogota,
Brussels, Buenos Aires,
Frankfurt, Hamburg, London,
Madrid, Marseilles, Milan, New
Delhi, Nicosia, Paris, Quito, Rome
and Vienna.
Frank, Roth To Head
Federation Major Gifts Division
Myer "Mickey" Frank and Jack
Roth have been appointed Co-
Chairmen of the Major Gifts Divi-
sion of the 1986 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign by Doug Cohn, Cam-
paign General Chairman.
In making the announcement,
Cohn said he "was very pleased to
have two outstanding community
volunteers to head this most im-
portant division. Both Mickey and
Jack have proven track records of
their commitment to the Tampa
Jewish community and we can
look forward to a very successful
campaign under their leadership."
Frank has had a lengthy record
of service to the Tampa Jewish
community. He has served as a
Vice President of the Jewish Com-
munity Center and was a member
of the Board for over 10 years. He
is a member of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Board of Directors,
and has served as chairman of
Cash Collections and on the Ex-
ecutive Committee. Frank is a
Myer "Mickey" Frank
past president of Schaarai Zedek
Men's Club and a member of the
Schaarai Zedek Board of
Directors.
Jack Roth has served as
Treasurer of the Jewish Com-
munity Center for the past several
years. He is also a member of the
Center Board of Directors and
Executive Committee. He also
Jack Roth
serves as a member of the Board
of Directors of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom and is a member
of the Hillel School Board of
Directors. Jack moved to Tampa
nine years ago from Youngstown,
Ohio and almost immediately
became involved in Jewish com-
munity activities including the an-
nual Federation Campaign.
Fascell Warns
Human Rights Key to U.S.-Soviet Tie
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- Rep. Dante Pascell (D.,
Fla.), chairman of the House
Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, warned Monday that if
the United States and the
Soviet Union conclude a
"verifiable" arms control
agreement, public pressure
would require ratification
without assurances of im-
provements in Soviet
human rights policies.
"It is our job in every step of
the way to make absolutely sure
that the totality of our relation-
ship depends on improvements in
Recognize
Israel,
Vatican Asked
i
NEW YORk (JTA) Edgar
Bronfman, president of the World
Jewish Congress, says that the
WJC "is launching a global cam-
paign to press for formal recogni-
tion of Israel by the Vatican." He
has urged the Jewish leadership of
70 countries) where there are
Jewish communities from
Argentina to Zimbabwe to raise
the subject ol diplomatic recogni-
tion of Israel at every meeting
they have wiih the Pope or with
reprentativesjof the Holy See.
Stressing the WJC's commit-
ment to "a fruitful dialogue" with
the Church of Rome to achieve "a
normalization of relations" bet-
ween Catholics and Jews, Bronf-
man declared that the Vatican
"must understand that Jews are
unalterably united" in the view
that this cannot take place until
the Church accepts "the fun-
damental assertion of national
Jewish identity in our time," the
birth of the State of Israel.
Rep. Dante Fascell
human rights," Fascell told tne
1985 leadership conference of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry. The NCSJ is planning its
strategy following the Geneva
summit between President
Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail
Gorbachev.
FASCELL AGREED with the
official NCSJ position that while
there is no "formal linkage" bet-
ween arms control or any other
U.S.-Soviet agreements, "the
linkage is there" with human
rights.
"You really cannot have any im-
provements of bilateral relations
until ultimately the question of
human rights is ameliorated," he
said. Fascell noted that this was
the position of Congress as well as
that of both Reagan and
Secretary of State George Shultz.
While Reagan is now seeking to
raise the human rights issue
through quiet diplomacy. Fascell
stressed that Congress and the
Jewish community should con-
tinue bringing the issue up before
the public.
"I can't see why that (quiet
diplomacy) should inhibit anything
at all," Fascell said., "As a matter
of fact, it would be worse if we fell
into the trap of saying let's just lie
low and see what happens."
FASCELL SAID he saw as "a
hopeful sign" from the summit
that there was a "de-escalation of
the rhetoric." But what he was
waiting for was some concrete
signs, such as improvement in the
conditions of Soviet Jews. "I ain't
seen anything yet," he said, ad-
ding he hopes that some indica-
tions could come before Gor-
bachev arrives in the U.S. next
June.
Fascell said that while he
welcomed the agreements for ex-
changes signed at Geneva, they
were just "atmospherics."
Jerry Goodman, the NCSJ's ex-
ecutive director, warned that in
the eagerness for commercial
agreements and scientific and
cultural exchanges, the "fate" of
Soviet Jews could be "bargained
away."
Fascell also expressed the fear
that the Soviets might try to leave
the issue of human rights for last,
after other agreements had been
reached.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 13. 1985
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BU Clab. Coletnan Junior High School inducted new Beta
Ciub members last week, indudmg Goldie Mac Donald, daughter
of Mr. aad Mrs. Melvia Mac Donald; lira Goldberg, son of Mr.
aad Mrs. Lloyd Goldberg and Kate Siaslej. daughter of Mr. aad
Mrs. Howard Siaaley. Beta Club is a national public service
honor society; inductees must maintain a 3.5 grade point average
throughout the year. They exhibit exemplary conduct and
volunteer for various school projects. Congratulations to you
three.
Babyiiae. The stork (and I) send congratulations to our newest
parents: Mark aad Aadrey Maadel announce the brith of
Melissa Rath born November 28 weighing 7 pounds. 51* ounces.
Her thrilled grandparents are Mr. aad Mrs. Marvin LeViae and
Mr. aad Mrs. Saal Maadel; all of Pompano Beach. Melissa has a
great-grandmother, too. Mrs. Bessie Mandel of Baltimore.
And welcome to Sara Miebell, born November 14 toMarfc aad
Katie Leriaaoa weighing six pounds. 13 ounces. She has a big
brother. Jason, age 2W and grandparents are Mr. aad Mrs. Bob
Leriaaoa in Tampa and Mr. aad Mrs. Robert Floranee in Texas
City, Texas. Her great-grandparents are Mr. aad Mrs. R. Glean
Floraaee of Seguin. Texas.
Mazol tov! Be good, girls!
International experience awaits Scott Saimberg. son of Mr
aad Mrs. Maadell "Hinka" Skiaiberg. one of 25 business majors
at Indiana University to be selected for the John F Kennedy In-
stitute Overseas Study Program in Tilburg. The Netherlands. The
students will spend next semester at Tilburg University studying
international business.
Scott, a senior at Indiana University, was chairman of the Stu-
dent Athletic Board's Parents' Day Committee and as such, coor-
dinated a brunch for over 800 people during Indiana's Parent's
Weekend.
50th Aaaiversary. What a wonderful celebration was held for
Harry aad Sophie Goldsteia in honor of their 50th wedding an-
niversary. Their daughter and son-in-law Fran aad Ralph
Dwoakia made all the arrangements, assisted by Howard
Dwoakin. Laura Taylor and Michelle Dwoakia. Among the
guests sharing in the festivities were Marge aad Jack Goldsteia
from Jacksonville: cousins Violet aad Bill Labell: Looiae aad
Dr. Herman Samuels: Sally aad Bob Seaaffer; and sister
Esther aad Ixzy Schnieder from Deltona. Mazol tov!
la the aews. Emily Heller has been promoted to Media Rela-
tions Coordinator at St. Joseph's Hospital. A University of
Florida graduate. Heller has been associated with the hospital
since April. 1984. She is the daughter of Carolyn Heller. Good
luck!
Elections held. Congratulations are in order for two new of-
ficers of Tampa youth organizations. Best wishes to Jim Haat,
president of AZA and Clay Roseaberg. president of BBYO-North
Tampa Chapter. We wish you all and your boards successful
terms. Please let us hear from you.
Meet Laura Markowitx. who moved to Tampa about a year ago
to join the Florida Orchestra. As you can imagine, the next few
weeks will be crucial for the Indiana University graduate. Laura
loves Tampa and hopes the strike will be settled soon so she can
stay here and continue to combine her two loves; the violin and
the beach. In the meantime, the Pittsburgh native is working
some part-time positions and playing gigs around town. (You may
have heard her play last spring at the JCC's celebration of Jewish
musicians) Good luck, Laura, we're delighted to have you in Tam-
pa and hope everything is resolved quickly.
Hey gang, please keep me posted on your news and nachas.
Write Our Gang, c/o The Jewish Flondmn, 2909 Horatio St..
Tampa, FL 33609.
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A Personal 'Project Renewal'
By LINDA GOLDSTEIN
It has been almost six years
since I first came to Tampa and
first volunteered my services to
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
My interest and commitment
had been sparked at that time by a
recent trip I made to Israel as a
reporter, then based in Pitt-
sburgh. It had occurred dunng the
historic peace negotiations bet-
ween Israel and Egypt. Witness-
ing firsthand the visit of former
President Jimmy Carter to then
Prime Minister Menachim Begin
in the Knesset was one of the
most stirring episodes in my life.
The cornerstone of my involve-
ment in the Tampa Jewish
Federation has been with the
Business and Professional
Women's Network, where I serv-
ed as president for its first two
years. I never forgot why I was
there and why it was so important
for us to interact as Jews and
work for the State of Israel.
Several years had lapsed.
Linda Goldstein
however, since I had experienced
my own "project renewal."
Fortunately for me. I had the
opportunity to return to Israel a
few weeks ago for the first time
in six years. I thought I had
remembered the beauty of the
country, inspirations like the Yad
Vashem Memorial to the
Mythology and Storytelling
"You have been boasting that
you are smarter than the gods.
Athene permanently fastens your
hands to your ears ... go back
three spaces." This unusual direc-
tive is taken from The Tampa
Museum's participatory exhibi-
tion. Mythology and Storytelling.
which opens Sunday afternoon.
Dec. 15 from 1-5 p.m.
Contemporary myth-makers
Lee Iacocca and Jackie Kennedy
Onassis are examples of people
whose lives seem grander than
mere mortals. This exhibition tells
the tales of the ancient myths
which played such an important
role in people's lives and
demonstrates their parallels in
modern life. Both children and
adults can challenge their wit and
luck as they quest after the
superheroes of the Ancient
World, learning the rich stories of
the gods and goddesses' exploits.
This exhibit also gives par-
ticipants insight into their own
decision-making by such activities
as winding their way in the
labyrinth maze of the Minotaur
and Theseus and following the
flight of Icarus.
"We all need to know how to
make choices in our lives and the
Greek's stories symbolize these
choices in such a poetic manner."
explains Marilyn Mars. Curator of
Education and designer and co-
curator of the exhibition. Marilyn
Mars designs exhibits to be en-
joyed by families with oppor-
tunities for each family member to
interact with the exhibit at his or
ber own level.
The large scale board game was
fabricated by Joe Howden, exhibi-
tion artist and preparator. The
background research for
Mythology and Storytelling was
undertaken by Dr. Barbara
Kazanis who co-curated the show,
which was planned in conjunction
with the exhibit Collecting the
Classical Past: Antiquities from
the Joseph Veach Noble Collection.
Both exhibits will be on view until
February 23 accompanied with
additional films, lectures and
activities.
Holocaust and the thrill of travel-
ing to the Golan Heights, but time
had dimmed the intensity of my
recollections.
How wonderful it was to recap-
ture them, especially the ex-
perience of the splendor of
Jerusalem. On my specific tour,
we participated in a special
seminar and tour of the recent ar-
cheological excavations below the
Wall, which further heightened
my historical appreciation of the
Holy City.
During my short stay, I was able
to visit Jerusalem. Tel Aviv,
Haifa, Tiberias and surrounding
communities. When I boarded El
Al for my trip home, I surprised
myself with my feeling of frustra-
tion in having to leave.
I am saddened that tourism has
declined in Israel because of peo-
ple's fears for their safety. As we
all know too well, there is no
guarantee anywhere in the world
of complete security.
I'm also sorry that so many of
the people with whom I have
worked in the Federation have
never taken the time to travel to
Israel to personally see the fruit of
thpir efforts and to appreciate
tne wonder that we have a Jewish
state. It is a generous act to
volunteer one's time and to give
donations to Israel, but why deny
yourself the ultimate reward of
the spiritual experience that
Israel represents?
I know anyone who has been to
Israel shares my sentiments, con-
curring with the words proclaim-
ed on the wall of the Diaspora
Museum:
"To remember the past
To live the present
To trust the future."
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A,^NlRp^arriott


Friday, December 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Par
'^^M^^iWS^MW^^M^^M^M^
::::::::::::::
The Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division Campaign 1986 is about to
begin! The Women's Division has l&en a very strong force m Tampa's campaign. In
1985 women contributed 32 percent of the funds raised higher than the national
average! A very dedicated group of women is working to make the 1986 Campaign the
best yet. While the campaign is not officially underway, the women are busy planning
and organizing. More volunteers are always needed in order to accomplish our goals.
Be a part of the 1986 Campaign and show your solidarity with the women of Tampa
not only by supporting the effort financially, but by making a gift of your time. When
you are called to assist, say "Yes!" call the Federation office, 875-1618, and say
"How can I help?" Jolene Shor, President of the Women's Division proudly announces
the 1986 Women's Division Campaign Cabinet:
Alice Rosenthal Aids Weinman
1986 Campaign Co-Chairwomen
DIVISION CHAIRWOMEN
Janet Kaaa
Lion Division ($5,000-plus)
Leonore Keaaler Ellen Stern
Diamond Division ($1,000-4,999)
Nadine Feldman
Debra Linsky
Ruby Division ($250,999)
Betty Germain j.ckie Kalson
Sapphire Division ($100-249)
JaneSpector JaaWnUger
Topas Division ($0-99/Snper Sunday)

MimiAaroa PattyKaliah
Pearl Diviaioa (Young Toenagara)
Lois Older '
Basiaeea and Professional
Weaaaa's Network
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JS
3
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Bert Green
Towers Division


Life and Learning
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Leonard Bernstein Receives
National Jewish Music Award
NEW YORK, N.Y. Leonard
3ernstein, the conductor and com-
poser, received the National
Jewish Music Award on Dec. 6, in
the (Ireen Room of Avery Fisher
Hall, following a concert he
conducted.
The award, conferred by the
JWB Jewish Music Council, is en-
dowed by Janet and Leonard
Kaplan, long-time Boston Jewish
communal leaders, and is given to
a living American or Canadian
composer, scholar of Jewish
music, or music educator, whose
i rcative work has made a "signifi-
cant contribution to the field of
Jewish music." The award will be
presented to Bernstein by Kaplan,
a Boston attorney and philan-
thropist who is chairman of the
JWB Jewish Music Council.
This is the second time the Na-
tional Jewish Music Award has
ever been presented. Dr. Eric
Werner, professor emeritus of
sacred music at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion (HUC-J1R), was the first
recipient of the award.
Two of the symphonies Mr.
Bernstein has composed are the
Jeremiah Symphony and Kaddish.
He has written a ballet, Dybbuk,
and Haiti, a nocturne for solo
flute, strings and percussion,
which received its world premiere
in Tel Aviv on May 27, 1981, and
its American premiere at
Tanglewood on July 4 that same
year.
The first retrospective of Berns-
tein's compositions was presented
in Israel in April 1977 during a
two-week nationwide Bernstein
Festival, organized by the Israel
Philharmonic to celebrate the
Leonard Bernstein
30th anniversary of his first con-
certs in Israel.
As conductor, Bernstein made
his debut with the New York
Philharmonic on November 14,
1943, at the age of 25, replacing
Bruno Walter at a concert that
was broadcast nationally. He was
named Music Director of the New
York City Symphony in 1945.
In 1951, Bernstein became Pro-
fessor of Music at Brandeis
University and head of the con-
ducting faculty at the Berkshire
Music Center. He made regular
appearances as guest conductor
Fishgall Installed
FiiT- n!/IS r(JTA) sy|via
iMsngall has been installed as
president of the United Order of
True Sisters.
with the New York Philharmonic,
the Israel Philharmonic and most
of the world's major orchestras.
In 1958, he was invited to become
Music Director of the New York
Philharmonic, the first American-
bom-and-trained musician to hold
a position of such importance.
As author and educator, Berns-
tein has written books that con-
tinue to create new generations of
informed, enthusiastic music
lovers. Some of his books have
been translated and published in
Hebrew and eight other
languages. He is one of the most
recorded musicians in the history
of music.
A ten-time Emmy Award win-
ner, Bernstein's "Young People's
Concerts" with the New York
Philharmonic extended over 14
seasons.
The three judges who chose
Bernstein for the National Jewish
Music Award are: Dr. Tzipora H.
Joch8berger, founder and direc-
tor, Hebrew Arts and Music
School, New York City, Cantor
Norman Beiink, cantor emeritus.
Temple Sinai, Roslyn Heights,
N.J., and Prof. Shalom Altman,
director, Tyson Music Depart-
ment of Gratz College,
Philadelphia, Pa.
c '985 OMIrMComwfim Ik
Friday, December 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
AJCongress Boosts Miami Office
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The American Jewish Con-
gress, who sponsors of the
World's largest tour program, has
stepped up its marketing efforts
in Florida by appointing Gil Elan
as the permanent southeast
regional manager for its Interna-
tional Travel Program. Gil Elan
will be based in Miami, coor-
dinating and implementing pro-
motional activities for the
organization throughout Florida.
American Jewish Congress, a
human rights organization, in-
augurated its International Travel
Program in 1958, since which
time some 350,000 American
Jewish Congress members have
participated in its tours to Israel
and more than 40 countries on six
continents.
Gil Elan has extensive public
relations experience and was a
senior tour manager for
AJCongress in Israel for five
years before his appointment to
Miami. Born in New York City 37
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and has two children. He is a Ma-
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Reserve and was Commander of it
Spokesman's Unit in Beirut dur-
ing the war in Lebanon.
Beatrice
Gil Elan
The offices of the American
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Friday, December 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 13, 1985
Cuomo Warns:
Politics, Religion Don't Mix in U.S.
NEW YORK New
York Gov. Mario M. Cuomo
has warned against any at-
tempt to try to make
America "a Christian na-
tion" at a dinner held by the
American Jewish Congress
at the Pierre Hotel here.
Gov. Cuomo addressed an au-
dience of 300 who gathered for
the presentation of the 1985
AJCongress Stephen S. Wise
Awards to the Governor and to
Fred Wilpon, chairman of the
board of Sterling Equities and
president of the New York Mets.
Cuomo was honored for his
"lifelong commitment to human
rights and social justice."
"THE AMERICAN Jewish
Congress reminds us constantly
that one of the bases of our
democracy is the rejection by law
of the notion that any formal
philosophical or religious test
should be used to grant or
withhold the rights of citizen-
ship," Cuomo said.
"The truth is that some people
see a very different fundamental
principle, one that is contradic-
tory of this freedom. They tell us
that to be strong as a nation we
must return to what they say we
were meant to be a Christian
nation. "The idea that religion
and politics don't mix," Rev.
(Jerry) Falwell says, "was in-
vented by the devil to keep Chris-
tians from running their coun-
try," the governor continued.
The "Christian nation" concept,
we went on, "is a perversion of
our Constitution and a dangerous
one for all people who believe that
our greatest gift and our greatest
strength is the right to choose
what we will be and what we will
believe."
HE CITED the recurrence in
U.S. history of a "nativist senti-
ment" calling on people to stop
being what they are in order to
become "real Americans." The
Governor remarked that the im-
migrants who fought and died for
America "never forgot who they
were and where they came from
. They never gave up their
language or their faith. "Today,
he said, "we're stronger because
of the diversity the immigrants in-
sisted on and wiser. We've learn-
ed to encourage the identity of all
the fragments that have con-
tributed to our greatness."
Related to the idea of diversity
and pluralism is the idea of family
and the common welfare, the
governor said, noting that there
are those who would substitute in-
dividualism for compassion.
"At our very best, we have
helped ourselves by having our
people collectively, as a govern-
ment, help one another," he said.
Jews, he continued, have furnish-
ed an example. "Everywhere
where poverty and exploitation
were found, Jews have fought
against it," and have identified
themselves with the struggle for
social justice and educational
reform.
In his acceptance remarks, Fred
Wilpon said that "being a
humanist is not a luxury you
can be tough-minded, but not
hard-hearted." Mr. Wilpon was

Connecting with Israel
By NINA SINSLEY
Director of Admissions
Alexander Muss High School
in Israel
He's been back in Tampa for
just about a month and life is not
quite the same for him, his family
and this community. As a student
enrolled in the September Quin of
the Alexander Muss High School
in Israel in Hod Hasharon, he ex-
perienced both the history and
terrain of Israel in eight short
weeks.
Ancient civilizations came alive
as he studied at the cities of David
and Tel Gezer. Jerusalem was ex-
plored through the eyes of the
Roman period and Masada climb-
ed at daybreak.
The medieval mind-set as ex-
pressed in Europe and the emerg-
ing modern era were examined
at various relevant historical
sites. The Holocaust and creation
of Israel were experienced and
analyzed with an eye to the
humanity of the past and the
security of the present day.
For Jonathon Pear re-entry to
life here in Tampa has meant
balancing a busy schedule at Plant
High School, playing basketball,
working part-time and even a cer-
tain degree of publicity. He has
been interviewed by the local
media and has had the oppor-
tunities to re-examine his own
feelings, goals and
accomplishments.
To his credit is greater com-
munity involvement and the shar-
ing of his knowledge and friend-
ships. As a Jew, he shows greater
commitment to other and an open-
ness that connects us all with
Israel in a new and refreshing
way.
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cited for "distinguished leader-
ship in community relations and
social welfare.
HOWARD M. SQUADRON.
honorary president of
AJCongress, served as dinner
chairman. Theordore R. Mann,
president, and Henry Siegman,
executive director of AJCongress,
presented greetings.
Wilpon serves as director of the
Foundation for Children with
Learning Disabilities, the New
York City Partnership and United
Services Organizations of
Metropolitan New York. He also
serves as a trustee of the Jewish
Institute for Geriatric care.
Previous recipients of the
Stephen S. Wise Awards have in-
cluded Golda Meir, Robert F. Ken-
nedy, Harry S. Truman, Adlai E.
Stevenson, Leonard Bernstein,
and Walter Mondale.
Sholom Aleichem's
Daughter Dead, 94
NEW YORK (JTA) Marie
Waife, the last surving child of
Sholom Aleichem has died at the
Jewish Home for the Aged. She
was 94 years old. Waife, who
sometimes used the name Marie
Waife-Goldberg after her mar-
riage to B.Z. Goldberg, the Yid-
dish journalist who died in 1974,
was the author in 1968 of "May
Father, Sholom Aleichem."
As the last of Aleichem's six
children, she faithfully carried out
the request in his will that his
descendants assemble with
friends on the anniversary of his
death to read his stories and to
conclude the gathering by serving
tea and cookies.
New York's Gov. Mario Cuomo (left) and Fred Wilpon, president
of the New York Mets (right) are shown after receiving 1985
Stephen S. Wise Awards from Howard M. Squadron, honorary
president of the American Jewish Congress.
ALLAN C
Photographic Portraiture
3839 Neptune
Tampa, Florida 33609
Telephone: 253-3839
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Other Stores: Naples, Philadelphia and New Jersey


Friday, December 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
15
7/
Here's what
our $100 pledge
buys Israel:
i
Here's what
your $100 check
buys Israel:
* Food, clothes and housing for new
immigrants.
* Education, vocational training and
social programs crucial to the inte-
gration of Ethiopian Jews.
* Residential schooling, guidance and
counseling for disadvantaged youth.
* Rehabilitation of distressed neigh-
borhoods.
* Innovative programs for settling
rural communities.
* Social services for the aged.
These are just a few of the hundreds of pro-
grams your check to the UJA/Federation
Campaign helps support.
Programs that make life better for tens of
thousands of Jews.
Today, the people of Israel are struggling to
overcome serious economic problems that are
cutting deeply into much needed social services.
Your pledge has given them hope.
But it's your check that will help give them the
future. Please pay your pledge. Today.
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio Street Tampa, FL 33609
875-1618
One People, One Destiny
Prepared by tha national United Jewish Appaal at a Jawiah lifeline partnership service tor American Jewish communities


C.
in.. T--_
t'age 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Fri"day, December 13, 1985
International Jewish Leaders presenting a
petition to UN Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar, urging him to "take appor-
priate action to help remove from the records
of the UN, the stain of resolution SS79" which
labels zionism as racist. (Left to right):
Rahamin Eliezer, secretary general of the Na-
tional Council of Ethiopian Jews; Bernice
Tannenbaum, chairman of the World Zionist
Organization-American section; Israel
Singer, executive director, World Jewish Con-
gress; Uzi Narkiss, chairman, Information
Department, World. Zionist Organization;
Gerald Kraft, president, B 'nai B 'rith Interna-
tional; Secretary General de Cuellar and
Israel's Ambassador to the UN Benjamin
Netanyahu. Mrs. Tannenbaum said: "We
have enlisted the aid of the U.S. State Depart-
ment to have our embassies throughout the
Free World urge all Democratic Parliaments
to emulate the unanimous resolution of the
U.S. Congress condemning this repugnant
resolution." She added that there is a turning
of the tide marked by this petition of eight hun-
dred world renowned presonalities from 27
nations; The Congressional Resolution; the
denial of an invitation to Yasir Arafat to par-
ticipate in the UN's 40th anniversary, and the
Nairobi conference's refusal to censure Israel.
Issak Tavior Recital Benefits JNF
Recently, over 200 people at-
tended an extraordinary evening
with Israeli pianist Issak Tavior.
According to Dr. Ronald Pross,
president of the Gulf Coastal
Council Jewish National Fund,
"The intimate evening in the
Margaret Heye Great Room of
Ruth Eckerd Hall is another ex-
ample of the JNF's effort to pre-
sent Israeli cultural events here in
the Bay area. It is also a wonder-
ful feeling to see so many people
in our community work on the
committee to make the evening
such a success. In addition to hav-
ing a wonderful cultural event, we
are delighted that needed funds
have been raised through the
ticket sales so that the JNF can
continue its work of redeeming
the land of Israel."
Pictured with Mr. Tavior are
(left) Helen Hameroff, general
chairman of the event and Amy
Epstein, vice chairman. Judy
Levitt, also a vice chairman for
the event, is not pictured.
Congregations/Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
Over-50 Chavurah
The Over-50 Chavurah will
meet Dec. 15 at 3 p.m. in Zielonka
Hall.
Dr. Jeff Miller, president of the
Osteoporosis Center of Tampa,
will speak on osteoporosis, the
disease and its detection. All are
welcome to attend.
College Age Reunion
Attention all college age
students: Join all your friends on
Monday, Dec. 23 at 8 p.m. at Rab-
bi Sundheim's home, 524 West
Davis Blvd. You may bring any
friends who may be visiting you at
that time.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
The Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council is hosting a Chanukah
dance this Sunday evening, Dec.
15, at 7:30 p.m. at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel, 221 Tampa St.,
Tampa. Elegance, sparkle and
magic will make this evening a
spectacular event. The plush
decor at the Hyatt Regency will
definitely set the mood for an
evening of meeting new friends.
Live band and hors d'oeuvre buf-
| NANNY WANTED
Nanny wanted for weekday,
daytime care of infant in our'
home on Davis Islands.
251-1138
rAxelrod Publishing
of Tampa Bay
(813) 251 5269
fet provided, cash bar; Dress:
semi-formal. Cost: $19 at the
door.
For more information call San-
dy at 797-3536 (Pinellas) or Cathy
at 969-3441 (Hillsborough).
TEMPLE DAVID
Chanukah Celebration
Temple David Sisterhood will
hold its Chanukah Celebration on
Saturday evening, Dec. 14 at 7
p.m. at the synagogue. This social
event will be in honor of all paid-
up members of the Shul and
Sisterhood. There will be a
nominal donation for guests.
There will be the traditional
Chanukah potato latkes, etc. The
program will be "Around the
World" slides presented by Mr.
Morris Field. Rabbi Mallinger will
chant and kindle the Chanukah
Menorah, lead with a Chanukah
Sing-a-Long and present his per-
sonal interpretation of the "Feast
of Lights through the Centuries"
along with interesting events dur-
ing his recent visit in Israel. We
invite our members and friends to
attend this event.
Shabbat Chanukah
On Saturday morning, Dec. 14,
at 9 a.m. service, Rabbi Mallinger
will lead with the worship, chant
the Hallel, perform the Torah
reading Sedra and present a ser-
mon, "The Eternal Flame of the
Maccabeans." A Shabbat kiddish
luncheon will follow the service.
LOCAL
RED MOGEN DAVID
Red Mogen David, Carmel
Chapter, has been disbanded. All
the membership will be contacted
by mail, by Bob Schwartz, the
southeast regional director.
Please pay the duet to the
regional office.
'Gift of Gold' Huge Success
The Hillel School of Tampa held
its annual major fund-raising
event "The Gift of Gold" on
Saturday, Nov. 23 at the Tampa
Airport Marriott.
"Rock back the clock to the fif-
ties" was the theme of the even-
ing and the parents and friends
who attended joined in the spirit
enthusiastically, dressing in the
styles of the day. One brave mom
even came on roller skates and
almost everyone danced non-stop.
Sol Walker was the recipient of
the $5,000 grand prize. The se-
cond prize of $1,000 was won by
Ernest Wuliger and the third,
$500 was shared by Karen
Solomon and Lili Kaufman. More
than 30 door prizes were won, as
well.
Mr. Walker, one of the school's
founders 15 years ago, and its
first president, graciously
donated the prize money back to
the Hillel School and asked that it
be accepted in honor of Rabbi
Stanley Kazan, the school's first
principal. Rabbi Kazan, then the
spiritual leader of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, donated his time
and services to the school to in-
sure the success of his dream of
establishing a Jewish day school in
Tampa. After 14 years here, he
moved to Chicago to pursue his
love of teaching at the Spertus
College of Judaica. The Hillel
School is most appreciative of the
generosity of Mr. Walker, who
has played such and important
role in the School's growth and
development, for this fittine
tribute to Rabbi Kazan. *
The 1985 "Gift of Gold" was the
most successful in Hillel's history
due to the efforts of its chairper-
sons, parents and board members.
It was co-chaired by Leah
Davidson and Carole Ewen who
were assisted by Beverly Pear
Door Prize Committee, Ellen
Kolodner, Decorations Commit-
tee, Roger Mock, Gentlemen's
Committee, and Susan Forman,
Parents' Association president; ali
of whom express their gratiftde (
to the community for its continued
support of this project.
in
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FC
II
HIAS Announces '86
Scholarship Awards
NEW YORK, N.Y. Continu-
ing a program established 12
years ago, HIAS (the Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society) is inviting
applications for its 1986 Scholar-
ship Awards. The scholarships
will be presented at the organiza-
tion's 106th Annual Meeting, to
be held in New York on March 12.
In announcing the awards, Robert
L. Israeloff, HIAS President, ex-
plained that each carries a $500
stipend. Those eligible to apply for
the scholarship awards are HIAS-
assisted refugees who have settl-
ed here since 1976 and have made
special progress in their adjust-
ment to life in the United States.
The HIAS Scholarship Awards
program is made possible through
the following participants:
The Richard Alan Shapiro
Memorial Fund established by
HIAS President Emeritus Edwin
Shapiro and Claire Shapiro in
memory of their son.
The Ann S. Petluck Memorial
Fund established by Meyer
Poses of New York in memory of
his wife. Ann Petluck served as
Director of HIAS U.S. Operations
for some 20 years. Her efforts
profoundly influenced the practice
of migration casework and helped
reshape U.S. immigration law.
The Judge Murray I. Gurfein
Memorial Fund established by
the late Eva Gurfein in memory of
her husband, who served as HUVS
president from 1956-57 andTrom
1960-67.
The Regina And Sam Berkowiti
Fund established by Enid and
Leon Schwarzbaum of North
Woodmere, N.Y., in memory of
Mrs. Schwarzbaum's parents.
Applications and further infor-
mation may be obtained by
writing to HIAS Scholarship
Awards, HIAS, 200 Park Avenue
South, New York, N.Y. 10003 or
by contacting the Tampa Jewish (
Federation. Completed applica-
tions should be returned to HIAS,
postmarked no later than Jan. 8.
Award winners will be notified no
later than Feb. 21.
HIAS is the international
migration agency of the organized
Jewish community. HIAS is a
beneficiary of the UJA of Greater
New York and Jewish Federations
across the country.
CORRECTION
Ameet Chapter, Hadassah will
be gift wrapping at Tampa Outlet
Mall, North Dale Mabry and West
Hillsborough Avenue from Dec.
18 through Dec. 24. -**
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swmnn Avenue 261-4216 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 pm.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan. 7:S0 a.m., 6:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI w ...
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Roee, Cantor 8am Iaaak Service*
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:301
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Cei
2713 Bayehor* Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hanan William
Hauben Services: Friday. 8 pm.; Saturday. 10 ajn. Daily: Mhr/an. 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEE Refers
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim. Rabbi Joan Glaxer Farber.
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAI8 TEFFILAH Ortbedei
3418 Handy Road No. 103 Rabbi Yoasi Dubrowaki 962-2376 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWI8H STUDENT CENTER
22 Pawnee Avenue Student Representative Jay Pepoae 986-639!
* i mn n venue aiuaem Kepreseniauve jay repoee ->~-
ecutive Director Rabbi Yoasi Dubrowaki 962-2376 Friday evening service*
Ex-
7:30
p.m.
B'NAI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION ..^
B'nsi B'rlth Hillel Foundation, Jewish Student Center. Uwvsnity of South Flondr
CTR 2382 Steven J. Kaplan, PhD, Director 6014 Patricia Ct. No. 172. Tampa.
Floods 83617 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 Shabbat Services 7:30 p.m.'Sun-
day Bagel Brunches, 12 noon.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF 8UN CITT CENTER
84-9162, United Community Church, 1601 La JoUa Street, Sun City Cent*.
rices: Friday, 8 p.m
Ser-
*U


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Friday, December 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
CEMBER COMMUNITY CALENDAR
13
8:00 RODEPH SHOLOM
FAMILY SERVICE
KADIMA AND USY
8:00 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK FAMILY
SERVICE
7:00 'JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER
CHILDREN'S
PRODUCTION
15
HADASSAH/AME
HAPTER GIFT
AP WORKSHOP
TAMPA JEWISH
ITERATION YOUTH
ULT DIVISION
NT
16
4:00 JEWISH TOWERS
BOARD MEETING
8:00SCHAARAI
ZEDEK BOARD OF
TRUSTEES MEETING
17
ll:00ORT/BAY
HORIZONS CHAPTER
GENERAL MEETING
12:00 'TAMPA JEWISH
FEDERATION
EXECUTIVE
COMMITTEE
MEETING
1B
HADASSAH/AMEET
CHAPTER-GIFT
WRAPPING AT THE
MALL
9:30 NATIONAL
COUNCIL JEWI8H
WOMEN BOARD
MEETING
:30 'TAMPA JEWISH
FEDERATION
WOMEN'S DIVISION
EXECUTIVE BOARD
MEETING
l:*0 JEWISH TOWERS
RESIDENT/MANAGE-
MENT MEETING
HADASSAH/AMEET
CHAPTER GIFT
WRAPPING AT THE
MALL
KOL AMI YOUTH
SERVICES WEEKEND
21
HADASSAH/AMEET
CHAPTER GIFT
WRAPPING AT THE
MALL
KOL AMI YOUTH
SERVICES WEEKENI
DASSAH/AMEET
4PTER GD7T
tAPPING AT THE
FOOD BANK THIS
EK
KM BUSINESS AND
PROFESSIONAL
WOMEN GENERAL
MEETING
HADASSH/AMEET
CHAPTER-GIFT
WRAPPING AT THE
MALL
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER VACATION
PROGRAM
NO FOOD BANK THIS
WEEK
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER VACATION
PROGRAM
NO FOOD BANK THIS
WEEK
KOL AMI NO
SENIOR SOCIALITES
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER VACATION
PROGRAM
NO FOOD BANK THIS
WEEK
17
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER VACATION
PROGRAM
Tim in "The Jewish .
Sesutd"
WMNF 88.5 FM Swdtyi
10:30 ML>I p.m.
CaadMigttiag ti*
Friday. Dset-her 13
S:l p.m.
Friday, Dmrtw 20
5:It p.m.
Friday, December 27
5:23 mm.
etimon Goldman
Shira Kapplin
Bat Mitzvah
SHIMON GOLDMAN
himon Jessica Goldman,
ghUr of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
Goldman, will be called to the
ah as a Bat Mitzvah Saturday,
21, at 10 a.m. at Congrega-
Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Ken-
i Berger and Cantor William
Iben will officiate.
le celebrant is a student in the
grade at Rodeph Sholom
pous School and a member of
ma. Shimon is an 8th grade
nt at Adams Junior High
ol. Shimon is active in dance
llet. jazz and tap.
and Mrs. Goldman will host
'neg Shabbat after services
iv evening and the Kiddush
ieon on Saturday. On Nov. 16
land Mrs. Goldman hosted a
f Dance in their home and in
lust Shimon spent three weeks
ftJifornia, all part of the Bat
W>h celebration.
wial guests will include
dmother, Mrs. Herbert
nan, Boston, Mass.; grand-
er, Mr. Basil Keane,
"ton. Ontario, Canada; Mr.
Mrs. Michael Goldman,
fngton. D.C.; Mr. and Mrs.
Stauber and Miss Mimi
w. Tallahassee; Mr. George
"km, Short Hills, New
fMs. Barbara Saffrin,
W. Conn.; Mr. and Mrs.
Goiaing, West Palm Beach;
f and Mrs. Mac Lampke,
auderdale.
SHIRA KAPPLIN
Shira Jaye Kapplin, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Kapplin, will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, Dec. 21 at 11
a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Frank Sundheim
and Rabbi Joan Glazer Farber will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Schaarai Zedek Religious School
and is a member of the Junior
Youth Group. She attends
Berkeley Preparatory School
where she is in the 8th Grade.
Shira is a high honors student and
a member of the Math Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Kapplin,
family, and friends will host the
Friday evening Oneg Shabbat. A
family dinner Friday evening will
be hosted by Shira's grand-
mother, Mrs. Saul Perlman. Mr.
and Mrs. Kapplin will host the
Kiddush luncheon following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a party for Shira's friends and
out of town guests Saturday even-
ing at the Airport Holiday Inn.
Special guests will include
Shira's grandparents, Mrs. Saul
Perlman, Jacksonville, and Mr.
and Mrs. I.J. Kapplin, Atlanta.
Other guests are Mrs. Judith
Parks, Jeffrey and Brian, Miss
Deborah Kapplin, Atlanta; Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Weisstein, Mr.
and Mrs. Steven Weisstein and
Leslie, Jacksonville; Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Weisstein, Paul and Mar-
shall, Pensacola.
mmx
t**1* VISUAL COMMUNICATIONS
|" (813) 875-0888
Videotape and
Photography
Dan Albert
i Weddings
urSp0cialty
Broadcast
* Broadcast
* Consumer
* Industrial
* Business
* Legal
* Duplications
11.11 .VTl.
CKi home for Jewish living
Menorah Manor Continues to
Grow, So Does the Need for
Volunteers
Menorah Manor has now been
open six months and is already
over two-thirds of the way full. As
the Resident population grows,
the need for volunteers is also
growing.
Volunteers are a vital ingre-
dient in the overall care that goes
into each of the Resident's plan of
care at Menorah Manor. They add
that extra special something that
helps maintain the tie that the
Residents have with our communi-
ty. There is a great need for
volunteers willing to give time to
be a friend, developing programs,
and helping transport Residents
around the Home, etc.
Menorah Manor prides itself in
the individual care and attention
that each Resident is able to
receive. Volunteers are an impor-
tant part of our team, adding to a
higher quality of life for our
Residents who have earned the
respect of this Jewish community
in years gone by.
The Home needs volunteers
willing to contribute time on a
steady basis. Think about
volunteering once or twice a
month and getting a friend or two
to join you. For further informa-
tion please contact Renee Krosner
at 345-2775, ext. 38 to set up a
convenient time to talk and
discuss volunteer opportunities
available at Menorah Manor.
Training is provided for all
volunteers.
Activist Gives
Church $7,000
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli
peace activist and philanthropist
Abie Nathan has donated $7,000
to St Patrick's Cathedral after he
viewed media reports on a rob-
bery there last weekend. "Last
night, I saw the story on TV and I
was just mad, angry that people
should do that,'7 Nathan told
reporters. "There are so many
places to steal from, I can't
understand it. It's terrible, ab-
solutely terrible."
Two gunmen robbed the
Cathedral Saturday. Nov. 30 of
more than $7,000 in poor box,
votive candle and collection plate
donations. He reportedly called
| his bank in Israel and had dona.
"* tion wired to New York.
UPD4TE
Menorah Manor Residents Give
Thanks
The Residents of Menorah
Manor joined together for a tradi-
tional Thanksgiving Feast
prepared by the dietary staff.
After eating too much turkey and
pumpkin pie (with whipped topp-
ing) some of the Residents told of
some of the things that they were
thankful for this past year. Some
of the general comments were: for
feeling well, for our volunteers, to
have a family to enjoy, to be able
to live at Menorah Manor, and
that Hurricane Kate missed us.
Mrs. Ring was thankful that her
sister recovered from a broken
hip. Mrs. Eidelman was thankful
that her son was able to bring her
to Menorah Manor to live; Mrs.
Ozur was thankful that her son
came to visit her from New York
(it was a surprise) and Mrs.
Schlesinger was thankful that she
was able to attend her daughter's
50th wedding anniversary.
Many others had comments to
which they were thankful, but for
the most part it was all summed
up by the fact that we are all
thankful that this year we have
MENORAH MANOR, "Our
Home for Jewish Living."
Obituaries
WE ISM AN
Morns D. 89. of 110 S. Manhattan Ave.,
died Wednesday. November 20, 1985. A
Tampa resident since 1919, be was a
member of Rodeph Sholom Synagogue. He
was past commander and adjutant of USS
Tampa Post No. 5 of the American Legion
and was past chef de gar of Voiture No. 199
of 40 and 8. He is survived by his wife,
Madelon; three sons, Edward and Aahleigh.
both of Tampa, and Stephen of Sarasota, six
grandchildren; and a great-grandchild.
NEAL
Mrs. Sophie Burkhim. died Wednesday.
November 27. 1985. born in Gainsville.
Florida and had lived in Tampa for the past
forty years. She was former Society Editor
of the Gainsville Daily Sun, contributing
Editor of the Jacksonville Times Union. St.
Petersburg Times and Miami Herald. In the
years 1929 through 1931 was Interview
Writer op the Palm Beach Daily News. She
is survivefcfey her husband, Wayne M. Neal;
a niece Louann Levy, three irreat nieces
Carolyn and Barbara Levy of Tampa and
Jane Powell of Cranberry, Texas; and her
children Reed and Heather.
BRESNER
Lena "Lee". SO. of 4912 Linebaugh Ave..
died Saturday. November 22. 1985. She
moved to Tampa three years ago from
Miami Beach and is survived by a son,
Stuart of Chappaqua. N.Y.. a daughter,
Rhoda Givarz of Tampa; two sisters, Mrs.
Harvey Neuman of Hollywood, Fla. and
Ruth Bookbinder of Philadelphia, Pa. and
four grandchildren. Mark Givarx. Cathy
Linick, Jay Givarz and Max Bresner. In lieu
of flowers, please make contributions to
Congregation of Rodeph Sholom or
Hadaasah
BREGMAN
Mischa. 83, of Tampa, died Wednesday
December 4, 1985. He had lived in Tampa
for 14 years and is survived by two
daughters, Michele Friedman and Roberta
Lists, both of Minneapolis; and four
grandchildren
xBttfi 'i>uru/
. s.
Chapel services available in Tampa.
Jonathan A. Fum Dedicated to serving
Oy**' Our Jewish Community
Funeral Director
4100- 16th Street N.
sTLasiaa
247-1772
THE TOAST
OF THE
TOWN*
(SOS) C41-41S4


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