The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014305:00287

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
*Jewish ncridian
Of Tampa
Volume 8 Number 6
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 7, 1986
Price 35 Cents
Business and Professional Women's Network to
Feature Moid-Body Awareness Seminar
The Business and Professional
Women's Network has scheduled
a thought-provoking program for
March 17.
The program will be titled:
"Seminar and Talk-Back ...
Stories The Body Tells."
Members will learn how to: lower
your internal static; change from
the inside what you're covering up
on the outside; read other people's
secret (hidden) messages; at-
titudinally explore your eating
habits and size; use stress for
positive energy; re-evaluate your
belief system regarding our
physical and mental well being.
Guest speaker is member, Dr.
Joy Johnson. She is director of the
Muscle Therapy Center; and
dance/movement therapy and
rehabilitation counselor. Her
career began approximately 20
years ago as a dancer, then evolv-
Joy K. Johnson, PhD
ed into movement and sensitivity
awareness counseling. She has
also been a dance movement
therapist for 12 years in the Bay
Area of Florida where she trains
staff and conducts groups for pa-
tients of psychiatric facilities. She
holds a Masters Degree in
Rehabilitation Counseling from
USF, and a PhD in
Psychophysical Therapy from the
International College in Los
Angeles, Calif. Presently she is in-
volved in pain and stress reduc-
tion, working through the body
evoking the release of body
trauma and promoting mind body
awareness through soft-tissue
therapy. Dr. Johnson teaches and
lectures internationally.
The meeting is open to all work-
ing women. The program will
begin with a networking session,
dinner, and a short business ses-
sion. For reservations and further
information, call the Federation
Women's Division office.
875-1618.
Pictured above celebrating on Hester Street at the 1986 Tampa
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Annual Campaign
Dinner are: Uft to right, Dr. Yoram Dxnstein, former Dean of Tel
-^ ~ T-1 _. Aviv University and guest speaker; Judith 0. Rosenkranz, Presu
Orthodox Synagogue Flourishing In Tampa K!^^3/^2?^(SE.*!S
TJF/UJA Campaign Chairman.
It is early on a Tuesday morn-
ing. Most residents of Tampa are
just rising or indulging in the
warmth of their first cup of coffee.
Yet, at a storefront off of North
Dale Mabry Highway in Car-
rollwood, there is activity. Ten
men have gathered; a visitor to
Tampa has Yartzeit on this day,
and the members of Tampa's only
Orthodox synagogue are accom-
modating him with a minyan.
The name of this synagogue is
Bais Teffilah. It was officially
established in September of 1985,
with Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski as
its spiritual leader, and Bernie
Gordon as its first President. Rab-
bi Yossie Dubrowski has lived in
Tampa for two and a half years,
and has been with the synagogue
since its inception. "It all began in
the living room of my home with a
nucleus of seven families who
would get together for Saturday
morning Services," explains Rab-
bi Dubrowski. "Today there are
close to 40 active members in our
congregation, which far exceeds
my original expectations. Bais
Teffilah is indeed a dream ccme
true."
Services are conducted Friday
|A Message to the Jews of America
Received By The
Tampa Jewish Federation
From Anatoly (Natan) Scharansky
TO ALL MY FRIENDS THOSE IN THE FREE WORLD AND THOSE WAITING
TO BE FREE
Thtrt arc no words to adequately xreis to all of you, ay utaost
thanks for the support you Nave given to ay wife Avltal, during
the aany years of the struggle for my freedom.
Although the KB never allowed m the pleasure of receiving your
all, soot how I could sense the constancy and treaendous
outpouring on agr behalf. If I could, I would writ* a latter of
thanks to each of yon personally.
I want to lot you know how oroud I m to have finally reached ay
hoeasland Israel. You, the oeoole of the free world helped a*
to roach ay goal.
Our fight aast go on. Iosef legun and all the Prisoners of
Conscience, Ida Nude I, Yladlarir Slepak and all fe former
rtsontr* of Conscience, tvory Jew in the Soviet Union who wishes
to leave oust be given that right.
TOGETHER ME MILL DO IT.
Shaloai.
i/rH^^^, fyrW pi)
WMOAV, 17TM FEBRUARY 1906. JERUSALEM. ISRAEL.
nights, Saturday mornings,' and
every Sunday. While two years
ago it was unusual for Rabbi
Dubrowski to find ten men to pray
together in the Orthodox fashion
once a week, today it is routine for
a minyan to be convened not only
on every dayafjlws weekend, but
'also on spedO^ecasions; such as
Rosh Chodesh and Yartzeits,
holidays, and fast days.
In addition to serving the needs
of the Tampa Community, Bais
Teffilah offers hospitality to out of
town visitors who are in need of a
Shabbos home. Thus far more
than 50 people have found both a
Continued on Page 10
Jewish Towers and Mary Walker
Apartments To Hear Jerome Gleekel
Rabbi Yoasie Dubrowski
Residents of the Jewish Towers
and Mary Walker Apartments
have been invited to a complimen-
tary morning breakfast on behalf
of the 1986 Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Campaign, sponsored by the
Women's Division.
The breakfast is planned for
Sunday, March 16, 11 a.m., in the
Jewish Towers Recreation Room.
Guest Speaker is Jerome
Gleekel, a noted authority on
Israel, the Middle East and Arab
positions. Since 1933, when he
first was introduced to Hechalutz
(Pioneers), including his early in-
volvement in the settlement of
Palestine, he has been an avid pro-
ponent of Jewish rights, the
establishment of the State of
Israel and most importantly a bin-
ding and meaningful relationship
between Israel and the Diaspora
Jew. He is an international
speaker.
Bert Green, chairman of the
1986 Towers Campaign stated,
"We are fortunate in having Mr.
Gleekel visit Tampa on March 16,
I urge all residents to come and
meet him, you will enjoy bis corn-
Jerome Gleekel
ments and the lovely breakfast.
You will also have an opportunity
to make your 1986 commitment to
the Federation."
I
I
I
'Teen Happening9
This Sunday
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION/
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
-CAMPAIGN UPDATE-
1986 Goal........................$1,300,000
To Date..........................$ 825,000
Increase...............................25%
The Pearl (Teen) Division of the
1986 Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division is set to hold its
"Teen Happening" a mother
and teen luncheon this Sunday
March 9, at the Marriott Hottf,'
Cypress and Westahore.
Mimi Aaron and Patty Kalian,
co-chairmen and their committee,'
Jerilyn Goldsmith, Shelly Ap-
pleblatt, Elaine Broverman,.! met
Cotzen. Doris Field, Trudy Har-
ris, Susan Zalkin, Phyllis Browar-
sky, and Bonnie Solomon have
planned an exciting, memorable
afternoon for Tampa's teens and
their moms.
Highlights of the day include a
presentation by Jeff Fox and Neil
Shaw, a co-ed fashion show by
Colony Shops and The Men's
Room door prizes, favors and
musk.
The teens will have an oppor-
tunity to make a commitment to
the 1986 Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Campaign. For further infor-
mation, call the Federation office,
875-1618.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 7, 1986
Chabad Announces 'War Against Cults' At USF
I
H
I
I
I
V
I
Tradition! Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood held their annual Ann
Zack Inter-Faith Program this week. Almost 300 guests were
treated to a traditional Jewish wedding ceremony, coordinated by
wedding consultant Joyce Hartmann. The bride and groom were
Nancy and Jay Wittner, whose September wedding plans were
abruptly altered by the uninvited arrival of Hurricane Elena! This
time Rabbi Berger and Cantor Hauben officiated at a
beautiful, serene ceremony. Further adding to the joyous occa-
sion, were the late Ann Zack's two brothers, Barney Anton and
Jack Antonof who acted as witnesses to the wedding. Guitarist-
vocalist Vickie Silvennan provided the beautiful music.

Prolific Jnergensen's. We have just heard that Dr. Hans
Juergensen will be publishing two nrw books in late summer or
early fall. Roma will feature his poems and drawings about Rome
produced after his visit in 1982. And the tentatively titled
Journey to Present Past will include poems and drawings about
Germany composed after his 1980 visit and expressing his am-
bivalence about returning to Germany after escaping more than
40 years ago.
Use Juergensen has been invited to read some of her poems on
Jewish life at the Florida Central Region of Hadassah's "The
Total Jewish Woman" on March 12 at Ruth Eckerd Hall.

Family Muse. Use and Han's daughter, Claudia Noble is the
recipient of the only individual artist's Playwriting Fellowship
awarded by the Florida Arts Council for 1985-86. Cash awards of
$5,000 are given in all areas of the arts to candidates from
throughout the state.
Claudia, who has her Masters in Directing and her MFA from
Florida State University, owns her own scriptwriting and video
production company called Muse Ink. From start to finish, she
researches, writes, shoots, directs and edits her productions. Cur-
rently Claudia is completing a statewide public awareness cam-
paign for the Florida Clean Indoor Air Act for both radio and TV.
Another of Claudia's projects is teaching poetry for the Artists-
in-the-Schools program run by the Hillsborough County Arts
Council. And her favorite project of all: Mom to 12-year-old An-
drew and two-year-old Nathan.
What a fascinating and creative family!

Cost container. Congratulations to Dr. Peter Levin, founding
dean of the College of Public Health at the University of South
Florida, who has been elected Chairman of the Florida Hospital
Cost Containment Board and was appointed by Gov. Bob Graham
to serve a three-year term. Levin, who came to USF in 1984 from
the University of Oklahoma, joined the nine-member board in
September. The board was created in 1979 by the Florida
Legislature to examine hospital budgets and make comparative
health-care reports available to the public to encourage con-
sumers to "shop around."

Family to sea to see. Just returned from Charleston, S.C. are
Panlyne Fleischman, Miriam Hirsch and Tillye Friedman,
where they attended the "Change of Command" ceremony on the
USS Julius A. Furer. Their cousin, Commander Stanley B.
Chepenik is now captain of the ship. After a great visit, Panlyne
and Miriam went on to Savannah and Charleston.
More Fleischman news. Best Wishes to Sol Fleischman, Jr.,
on being re-appointed by Gov. Bob Graham to the Historic
Tampa/Hillsborough County Preservation Board. Sol, also a
member of the National Trust for Historic Preservation, has serv-
ed on the board since 1976. Subject to confirmation by the Senate,
his term will expire in November 1989. The board is responsible
for acquring, restoring and preserving ancient and historical
landmarks in Hillsborough County.

Scientists and Scholars. Congratulations to Monica Lyn
We in stein who won second place in the St. Mary's Episcopal Day
School Science Fair with her project: "To Smoke or Not to
Smoke." She actually succeeded in getting two people to quit
smoking and two to cut down. Twin sister Jessica won 4th place
for "Which Types of Dogs are More Susceptible to Heartworms."
Monica also was recently awarded a second place bronze medal
by the Tampa Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion (DAR) for her American History Essay on prominent signers
of the Constitution. Parents Dotty and Ira Weinstein have every
reason to be proud.

Best Wishes to Connie Duglin, recently elected to the Board
of Suncoast Shared Living, Inc. One of the Junior League's pro-
jects, Shared Living is an alternative to a nursing home where
seven or eight adults age 60 or older share a home together. The
non-profit group, of which Connie is also corresponding
secretary, bought and renovated a lovely home at 3001 Chestnut
Street. They will have a live-in housekeeper, and enrichment pro-
grams including gardening, painting and crafts. For further in-
formation, call 839-1547.

Hey gang, thanks for sending your news to Our Gang, e/o The
Jewish Floridian, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa, FL 33609.
Rabbi Yossie Dubrowski, ex-
ecutive director of Chabad
Lubavitch, announces the laun-
ching of a massive campaign to
combat and repel the activities of
the cult movements, especially the
organization "Jews for Jesus."
Sighting the recent statistics
which show an alarming increase
of Jewish involvement in various
cults, to the degree that Jews,
while being only two and a half
percent of the American popula-
tion, comprises 33 percent of
many cults, with its leadership be-
ing close to 50 percent Jewish.
With regard to this urgent cam-
paign, Rabbi Dubrowski has hired
a new young Rabbi, Rabbi David
Mockin. Rabbi Mockin will lead
this important campaign at the
University of South Florida. Rab-
bi Mockin is a graduate of the
Rabbi David Mockin
Rabbinical College of America,
where he received his ordination.
He also holds a degree in Jewish
philosophy. During the past six
months Rabbi Mockin has been
studying in New York at Chabad's
post graduate Seminary, where he
specialized in dealing with the cult
problem. Some of the many pro-
grams Rabbi Mockin has im-
plemented thus far are: Friday
night Services, Shabbat meal and
Judaica classes.
Rabbi Mockin is married to the
former Chanie Kosofsky, native of
Chicago, who is a graduate of Bais
Rivkah Seminary in New York.
They have a three month old son,
Peretz.
For further information on
Chabad's programs at USF call
971-6234.
Canal Project Jewish Demography and YAD
JERUSALEM Israel's most
ambitious hydro-electric project,
the Mediterranean-Dead Sea
Canal which fell victim to the
country's economic crisis a year
ago has been declared officially
dead. The canal company's Board
of Directors decided to terminate
the enterprise and dismiss its
employees. The disposal of the
$100 million in seed money raised
by the sale of Israel Bonds in the
U.S. and elsewhere remains
unclear. In winding up the pro-
ject, the Board blamed Energy
Minister Moshe Shahal for its
demise and urged the SW Com-
ptroller to investigate the
developments which forced the
closure. Uri Wirzburger, director
of the canal company, said in a
statement that it was impossible
to run a government company
without the support of the respon-
sible Minister. (JTA)
Engagements
STONEOSIASON
Muriel Stone, Cashiers, North
Carolina, and Henry Stone, Coral
Gables, announce the engagement
of their daughter, Kimberlee, to
Lee J. Osiason, son of Elliott and
Lillyan Osiason, Tampa.
The bride-elect is attending
Florida International University.
The groom-elect is a graduate of
Tulane University, the University
of Florida School of Law, and is a
tax attorney in private practice in
Miami.
A May wedding is planned at
the Sonesta Beach Hotel, Key
Biscayne.
The Young Adult Division of
the Tampa Jewish Federation will
host a brunch Sunday, March 23,
at the Lincoln Hotel, 4860 West
Kennedy Blvd. at 11:30 a.m. Mr.
Is Aronin, professor and renown-
ed speaker will discuss southern
Jewish demographics and he will
also share some of his personal im-
migrant experiences with the
group.
Mr. Aronin is an authority on
the topic. In his book, "Cap and
gown per Izzy" he vividly depicts
the reality Jews experienced
when they fled to the United
States during the early 1900's. He
is currently commissioned by the
Jewish Welfare Board to write a
book titled, "Shalom Y'all," a
study of Jewish demography to
the fourth generation. This book
is in celebration of the 100th an-
niversary of the Statue of Liberty.
Mr. Aronin is a member of the
faculty of the Fashion Institute of
Technology in New York.
Mr. Aronin is working on his
PhD and the focus of his thesis is
on Southern Jewish demography.
This event will provide him with
an opportunity to learn first-hand
about the Tampa Jewish com-
munity and his experience with
our community will be included in
his study.
Please join us for this very infor-
mative and stimulating discus-
sion. The cost is $12.50 per per-
son. Please RSVP to the Federa-
tion by March 19 to indicate if you
wish to attend.
Wr iS)CfcCNNttTICN
"LET US CATER YOUR AFFAIR" ^ To make your party a rousing success, we offer a variety of professionally made platters Meats Sandwiches Smoked Fish Bagel Wheel Try our Bagel Wheel A huge bagel overstuffed with your choice of fillings. We feature Hebrew National Products. ***** Turkeys deliciously roasted, carved and put back on the frame. ***** Choose from our fine selection of hors d'oeuvres. With this Ad receive a 10V. discount on your catering order. 10043 N. DALE MABRY (Original Carrollwood Q/"Q 17 T *f V Shopping Center) Z700-Z/ / \)
Let The
Tampa Airport Marriott
Cater To
>ur Every Need.
Our professional staff, attentive service and gracious
accommodations will make a success of your Wfedding,
Bar Mitzvah, Banquet, Business Meeting or Reunion.
We afco provide outside catering services. See our Catering
Department for information or please call 879-5151.
A^JfyUTiOtt.


Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Women's Division Holds Campaign Functions
The Diamond Division recently held a lunch-
eon on behalf of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division 1986 Campaign. The
luncheon was held at the home of Michele
Goldstein in Avila. Pictured are: Rhoda
Davis, Director of the Women's Division,
Ellen Stern, Co-Chairwoman, Alice
Golembo, Guest Speaker (grand-niece of
Golda Meir), Lee Kessler, Co-Chairwoman,
Jolene Shor, President, Aida Weiss man,
1986 Campaign Co-Chairwoman, and
Michele Goldstein. Seated in front of the
group holding some of the decorations is
Alice Rosenthal, 1986 Campaign Co-
Chairwoman. The Diamond Division is
comprised of women contributors of
$1,0004,999.
Pictured above are members of the Lion of
Judah Division ($5,000 and above contribu-
tors to the 1986 Women's Division
Campaign). The Lion Division recently held
a luncheon at the Centre Club at the Lincoln
Hotel on behalf of the 1986 Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division Campaign.
Shown above are: Ruth Wagner, Maureen
Cohn, Shirley Slolomon, Janet Kass, Lion
Chairwoman, Hope Burnett, Lion Luncheon
Chairwoman, Tommy Lapid, Guest Speaker,
Sharon Stein, Gerry Linsky, Bobbe Karpay,
Lili Kaufmann, and Lois Older. Other Lions
not pictured are: Rene Druban, Anne
Elozory, Julia Flom, Roberta Golding,
Leonore Kessler, Blossom Leibowitz, Rita
Perlman, Judy Rosenkranz, Lillian
Rosenthal, Maria Waksman, and Sally
Weissman.
The Business and Professional Women's Network recently
held a successful meeting on behalf of the 1986 Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division Campaign. The meeting was
held at the home of member Sandy Freedman. Pictured above
are: (seated left to right) Debbi Eisenstadt, President of the
B&P, and Lois Older, B&P Campaign Chairwoman. Standing
(left to right), Sandy Warshaw Freedman, Dr. Kitty O. Cohen,
guest speaker, and Anne Thai, committee member.

Attention All Women In The Tampa Jewish Community
/\ WE NEED YOU NOW!!
The 1986 Tampa Jewish Federation Campaign will be closing shortly
if you have not mada your gift to the Woman's Division campaign
PLEASE, PLEASE call the Federation of flea today 875-1618.
If we don't
who will?
HELP WOMEN'S DIVISION TO MEET THEIR GOAL TO THE 1986 UNITED JEWISH APPEAL/
TAMPA JEWISH CAMPAIGN
The same money you gave last year won't buy this year's services
won't you consider a 20% increase?
Your Gift Is Very Important To Us!
Each and every financial commitmant to the campaign countal And your gift, Ilka your tlma and your
energy, Is an expression of your personal commitmant to the survival of the Jewish People.
CAMPAIGN FUNDING IS THE ONLY SOURCE AVAILABLE TO AVOID
HUMAN DENIAL ARISING FROM A SHORTFALL OF FUNDS!
The National Women's Division, with the support of local *
Women's Division Campaigns, has contributed to the safety and
well being of Jews in Israel and around the world...

Assisting In the absorption of Immigrants
Building nursery schools and libraries
Expanding vocational training programs
Improving housing facilities
Resettling Holocaust survivors
Enriching the lives of children and adults
Helping the elderly, the handicapped,
the disadvantaged.
Locally, the Federation, with the Women's Division's help allocates
funds to the Jewish Community Center, Tampa Jewish Family Services,
Hillel School of Tampa, Jewish Floridisn, T.O.P. Jewish Foundation,
Jewish Community Food Bank, High School in Israel Program, and the
Bay Area Singles Program, ss well ss to the Hillel Foundations of
Florida, River Garden Home for the Aged, Menorah Manor Home for the
Aged, Florida Legislative Consultant, and the B'nai B nth Youth
State Organisation.
WE NEED YOU NOW!!


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 7, 1986
Prime Minister Shimon Peres (left) and
Spanish Premier Felipe Gonzalez toast each j ij *& ,, .
other at the Dutch Premier's official residence VAjSfc JtLZTXZt % Sf^SS
in The Hague. Both leaders had just signed f2** ^^^ betWem Spmn and
Diplomatic Ties for Spain, Israel
By YOEL COHEN
The establishment of
diplomatic ties between
Spain and Israel is a major
achievement in Israeli
foreign relations. Now
Israel can claim to have
diplomatic ties with every
one of the Western
democratic family of
nations.
Spain holds a special place in
Jewish history, for producing such
giants as Maimonides, Judah
HaLevi and Solomon Ibn Gvirol
during its Golden Age. In a broad
historical sense, Spain's recogni-
tion of Israel may be seen as mak-
ing amends for the expulsion of
the Jews from Spain in 1492.
The absence of diplomatic ties
between the two countries has a
history of its own. In 1950, Israel
supported a resolution in the
United Nations to boycott Spain
because of its alliance with Nazi
Germany in the Second World
War.
ALTHOUGH Spain had helped
to save thousands of Jews in the
Second World War, Israel, as a
young member of the UN, was not
prepared to break rank on a
resolution with symbolic meaning
to the Jewish State. When the
Franco government fell some ten
years ago, and the Israel govern-
ment put out diplomatic feelers to
Madrid to recognize Israel,
Spanish officials referred back to
the boycott.
Unofficial ties between the two
countries have existed since 1983
in the form of a foreign ministry
official, Shmuel Hadas, Israel's
representative at the Madrid-
based World Tourism Organiza-
tion. Kadas has been appointed
Israel's first Ambassador to
Spain.
Even five years ago, there was
just limited support among
_ SHIP_
YOUR CAR
HOME
r
i
i
i
AUTOLOG, the leading transporter of privately-
owned automobiles is the easiest way to ship your
car home to most Northeastern or Midwestern cit-
ies. Drop off your car at any Florida Autotog termi-
nal and our Free Shuttle Service will bring you to
your plane. Substantial discounts off your air fares
when you use Autotog. To get all the facts, call our
toll-free number, or send coupon for our Fare
Schedule and Brochure.
Call toll free 1 (800) 526-6078
AUTOLOG CORP., 56 Maritime St.. Port Newark, NJ 07114
Phase send me en Autotog Fere Schedule & Brochure
Htne
Address
City------
Phona(.
State
Zip
'I
I
I
I
" JUi
Spain's political parties for formal
recognition of Israel. Only the
small Popular Party favored such
a public act. Today, recognition is
certainly due in part to the good
personal relationship between
Socialist Prime Minister Felipe
Gonzalez and Prime Minister
Shimon Peres, who have known
one another for a long time
through the Socialist
International.
OTHERS in the Socialist Party,
however, such as Fernando
Moran, the former foreign
minister, opposed such a step
fearing it would threaten Spain's
close ties with the Arab world.
All of Spain's politial parties,
apart from the Communists, have
welcomed the Socialist govern-
ment's decision to recognize
Israel. The Spanish media gave
wide coverage to the decision, as
well as to other topics regarding
Israel. Recent opinion polls in-
dicated that some 70 percent of
the Spanish public favored
recognition.
More important than personal
Readers Write
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian;
It's so easy for us to sit back in
our chaise lounge and bemoan the
awful news presented locally and
nationally. Israel's venture in
Lebanon is misleadingly headlined
and photographed by the press as
if an aggressive posture was the
dominant issue.
The dis-service done by the
press nurtures a seed of fear that
terrorist activity in the tiny nation
no bigger than the size of New
Jersey is ever-present.
Well, if alarm is to effect fears
consider that Tampa's crime and
violence far exceeds the real risks
to life in Israel. Here in the "safe"
South, we destroy life daily with
cars, drug abuse and a variety of
crimes.
Air travel on El Al is safer than
just about any other carrier and in
Tel Aviv an evening stroll is still a
daily pleasure. Even automobile
trips are safer especially when
travelers acknowledge that
journeys stay within the alert
boundaries of Israel. Interna-
tionally, terrorists aim at sites
where Israel's security force has
no authority hence the sad
European episodes.
It's time to resume our lives
constructively and creatively and
to support, visit, study and learn
in Israel!
NINASINSLEY
Director of Admission
Alexander Mum
High School ia Israel
ties, and popular approval,
however, was Spain's entry into
the European Economic Com-
munity in January. Spain would
have been the only EEC member
without formal diplomatic ties to
Jerusalem. Some reports claimed
that the lack of recognition was an
obstacle to Spain in gaining accep-
tance to the community and that
EEC countries put pressure on
Madrid to recognize Israel. Other
reports, however, suggested that
Spain tried to use the card of
recognition of Israel during
negotiations to gain entry, but
that EEC countries refused to tie
the two issues.
Spain's entry to the EEC may
be costly to Israel: its duty-free
fruits, notably oranges, present a
threat to Israeli agricultural ex-
ports to EEC countries. Israel has
failed to obtain adequate
safeguards in terms of tariff con-
cessions from the EEC. A car-
toonist in the leading daily,
Haaretz, depicted the announce-
ment of Spanish recognition with
Prime Minister Peres standing
underneath a fruit tree labeled
"Spain," holding out a basket to
catch one fruit labeled "recogni-
tion of Israel," while another fruit
labeled "Spanish exports to the
EEC" lands on Peres' head.
IN BILATERAL terms, there
is a growing trade relationship
between the two countries. In the
first 11 months of 1985, Spanish
exports to Israel amounted to $73
million a one thousand percent
increase since 1977 and Spanish
imports from Israel amounted to
$28 million.
Exports to Spain include water
irrigation equipment, and imports
by Israel include trucks and trac-
tors. Last year, the two countries
set up direct air links, with El Al
and Iberia Air Lines making
regular flights.
These economic ties are minor,
however, when compared with the
close economic ties between Spain
and the Arab world. Up to 80 per-
cent of Spain's oil comes from
Arab countries, and Spanish ex-
ports and building contracts with
those nations amount to more
than $2 billion a year.
Despite the satisfaction in Israel
over official diplomatic ties,
Spain's basic support for the Arab
point of view including the posi-
tion that the PLO be involved in
peace negotiations remains
unchanged.
MOREOVER, with the addition
of Spain to the EEC, which
already hosts several pro-Arab na-
tions, any future EEC policy
statements regarding the Arab-
Israeli dispute can be exptected to
shift further to the Arab point'of
view.
Mr. Peres has alluded to the
possibility that Spain's good con-
nections with the Arab world may
contribute toward establishing a
dialogue with Israel. Given
Spain's limited involvement in in-
ternational diplomacy, however,
such assistance, at this point,'
seems unlikely at best.
40-Day Israel Touring Program
A Lot of Fun For Teenagers
The Israel Summer Happening,
a 40-day touring program careful-
ly designed to make the essence of
Israel come alive for teenagers,
will be offered to high school
students and 1986 high school
graduates exclusively by the
American Zionist Youth Founda-
tion's Israel Program Center.
According to Amos Doron of the
Israel Program Center, the Sum-
mer Happening has traditionally
been the most popular of the
Center's numerous exclusive sum-
mer programs. "Students par-
ticipating in this program have a
lot of fun while gaining tremen-
dous insight into modern Israel
and its people," Amos Doron said.
High school students and recent
graduates will travel extensively
throughout Israel, with visits to
Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, Haifa,
Galilee, Eilatand the Negev. They
will also experience a nature study
center and participate in several
seminars. Kayaking and tubing in
the Galilee are also included in the
program.
The Israel Graduate Summer
Happening, for students who will
graduate from high school in spr-
ing 1986, will cover the same
itinerary, with the addition of
special activities designed for
students who will attend college in
the fall.
Students who have attended
previous Summer Happenings
have returned with "fond
memories of Israel and stronger
feelings about what it is to be a
Jew." Mr. Doron noted.
"The AZYF is an educational
foundation working in close
cooperation with the Youth and
Hechalutz Department of the
World Zionist Organization in
Jerusalem," Amos explained.
"Parents can feel secure in the
knowledge that the Israel Pro-
gram Center brings more youth to
Israel every summer than all in-
dependent groups combined. Last
year, Youth and Hechalutz profes-
sionals who are responsible for the
programming and security for
young people from all over the
world, hosted more than 5000
young Americans. El Al is the ex-
clusive carrier of the Israel Pro-
gram Center'.'.'
The Summer Happening is open
to high school students, ages
15-18, and those graduating from
high school in the Spring of 1986.
Medical certification of good
health, an application form and a
personal interview (to be held in
major cities throughout the coun-
try) are required for acceptance
into the program. Departure
dates are June 26, July 2 and July
For an application and more
detailed information on this and
other unique programs in Israel
sponsored exclusively by the
Israel Program Center, contact
Amos Doron, Community
Shaliach at 813-872-4451 Tampa
Jewish Community Center.
"eJewish Floridian
Huwn
Of Tampa
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and PuMiahar
. MM 2K0H Horatio StroM. Tampa. Fla jmo
Tilaphuna HTi-uiO
PubhcationOffic. | NF. 6 St. Miami. Fla 3JIJ2
SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Karulivr Editor Editor
'f filcaii
Pot .matter SandI address changes to Tha Jewish Floridian,
SUBSCUKT.ON KA?Es?;^i,!^n^m^5- 33101
Out or Town Upon lU^uo,, M.n.momSubarnpuon 7 INI .Annual $J .SO.
Friday, March 7,1986
Volume 8
26 1 ADAR 5746
Number 6



Friday, March 7,1986/The Jewish Fforidian of Tampa Page 6
This^ar
In Jerusalem
Starting April 27th Em Am Will BeTaking Off Every Day For Tel Aviv.
Right now Pan Am can take
you to Tel Aviv four times a week
with convenient connections
through Raris. And we're happy
to announce that our schedule will
get even better. With daily service
starting April 27th. Making it even
easier for this year to be the year
you see Israel. For reservations
and information call your Travel
Agent or Ran Am at 1-800-221-1111.
Pan Am.\bu Can't BeatThe Experience
Schedules suhtert to chanee without notice A
V
V

Schedule* subject to change without notice


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 7, 1986
Street
Campaign Tops $800,000
The 1986 Tampa Federation/United
Jewish Appeal Campaign was given a
strong boost recently at the annual Cam-
paign Dinner held on Feb. 22. Over 230
members of the Tampa Jewish Communi-
ty gathered together to enjoy an evening
on Hester Street at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel.
The event, headed by Dr. Irwin and
Phyllis Browarsky, was acclaimed as one
of the finest events ever staged in the
Tampa Jewish community. Highlighting
the evening was an address by Dr. Yoram
Dinstein, former Dean of Tel Aviv
University, who assessed the outlook for
peace in the Middle East. Without using a
note, Professor Dinstein presented the
many facets that play a role in the peace
process during his presentation. "It was a
special treat to be able to listen and learn
from a spokesman so well informed," one
guest commented.
The evening began with a cocktail
reception that featured Klezmer music.
The dining room was transformed in the
form of the "Daily Forward." A street
scene complete with pushcarts and a slide
presentation of scenes from the lower
east side completed the decor. Guests
were seated at different streets represen-
ting the actual streets of New York.
Music for listening and dancing was pro-
vided throughout the evening by Stan
Sabarsky's orchestra.
Syd Lieberman, renowned Jewish
storyteller, topped off the evening with
stories about the immigrant experience,
Israeli and Hassidc tales. His dramatic
and entertaining presentation was most
enjoyable, including his now famous
"carp in the bathtub" story.
Doug Cohn, 1986 Campaign chairman
gave a brief campaign update and ex-
plained the important concerns for a cur-
rent campaign. The guest speaker was in-
troduced by Federation past president,
Stanley Rosenkranz and Judith O.
Rosenkranz, federation president, served
as mistress of ceremonies. The opening
prayer was given by Rabbi David Rose of
Congregation Kol Ami and Samuel Isaak
led the singing of the Star Spangled Ban-
ner and Hatikvah. Co-Chairman Dr. Ir-
win Browarsky welcomed the guests.
Over $100,000 was realized in pledges
not previously pledged to bring the cam-
paign total to over $800,000 representing
a 25 percent increase on a card for card
basis for the 1986 campaign. Many par-
ticipants at the affair joined others in ad-
ding increases to their original
commitments.
St
M
M
flS^tXSi0 ^-fn Katz' Wendy Katz-Dr- Jav U"> Lois outer dt ^H MB i H vHHHHrH JH
A^R^^Rl5fl?ZT^SefiM to **** Marcia Cohen-Ja* Cohen, Standing left to right: Dr. Stephen Sergay, Jane Seraay, Michelle Goldstein, Dr.
f^Ll^fP^gg"^^1^^. Paula Shulman._______________________' Burton Goldstein. Seated left to right: Carol Mahr, Sanford Makr, Franci
Rudolph, Richard Rudolph.
StandingNbright:ScottBarnett, NancyLinsky, ErrolPegler, SandyPegler
Standing left to right: Leslye Winkelman, Lucille Folk, Lawrence Folk, Bobbe
Karpay, George Karpay, Marilyn Weissman Seated left to right: Ralph
Steinberg, Marlene Steinberg, Gene Davis, Helen Gordon Davis, Irving
Wexssman.
Standing left to right: Mel Stein, Richard Davis, Charles Adler, Julia Flom,
Rhoda Davis. Seated left to right: Connie Stein, Renee Druban, J.D. Rosenthal,
Lil Rosenthal. Barbara Adler.
J r^ I K'^|

Standiai) left to right.- Neil Kuniansky, Jane Susswein, Harvey Sussivein, Lili
Kaufmann, [>>- Barry Kaufmann. Seated left to right: Karen Alter, Paul Sper,
Cindy Sper. William Paul, Vicki Paul.
*
Sta
Ad
Jos
Standing left to right: Jeff Wuliger, Jan Wuliger, Don Weinbren, Betsy Zach.
Seated left to right: Lee Tobin, Cindy Spahn, Andy Titen, Gail Titen.
I
Star
to r
Golc
2M nS&grA lroy-Herb 5*>L^ "* Bium,
Standing left to ryht: Dr. Stephen Kreitzer, Laura Kreitzer, Sue Forman, Dr.
Arthur Forman. Seated left to right: Dr. Charles Long, Rebecca Long, Rabbi Ar-
mond E. Cohen, Mrs. Armond Cohen, Dr. Harry Kolodner, Ellen Kobdner.
Stand
rZffiJfjU&sJ?^ ^ H* Cohn> S& L^rman. Seated left to
" Steve Adler, Mr*. Bennet Cohn. Rennet Cohn, Judy Cohn
Stai
dyf
Rhe>
NeilSpeclor. J.Ts^tllu^Z, *** "<"""*


Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
l^^fi^^-J^raMassaH, Domenie Massari, Riehard Mallm, Dalia
Mallm. Seated left to ryht: Michael Kass, Janet Kass, Dr. David Moore, RocheUe
Moot?- ________________________
Standing left, to right: Alyce Grow, Judy Tawil, Dr. Albert Tawil, Paul Pershes.
Seated left to right: Sam Gross, Mrs. Bruce Samson, Bruce Samson, Gail Pershes.

Standing left to right: Bruce Silverman, Frank Szold, Jan Silverman, Terry
Adam. Ernie Adam. Seated left to right: Vickie Silverman, Barbara Kerstein,
Joseph Kerstein, Golda Brunhild, Dr. Gordon Brunhild.
Standing left to right: Dr. Jerry Katzman, Rabbi Theodore Brod, Patty
Morganstern, Lloyd Morganstem. Seated left to right: Helain Katzman, Nadine
Feldman, Dr. Dennis Feldman, Dr. Mark Stern, Ellen Stern.
Standing left to right: Dr. Lewis Berger, Ileana Berger, Maril Jacobs. Seated left
to right: Dr. Martin Adelman, Friscilla Adelman, Diane Goldfeder, Lou
Goldfeder, Kay Jacobs.
Standing left to right: Patti Frank, Alfred Haubenstock, Ruth Wagner, Gary
Alter, Barbara AUer. Seated left to right: Mickey Frank, Lois Frank, Albert
Frank, Judy Manis, Bill Manis.
Standing left to right: Sam Taub, Sally Taub, Frea\Rothenberg. Seated left to
right: Bobbie Taub, Ted Taub, Mary Sue Rothenberg, Irunn Wallace, Barbara
Wallace.
Standing left to right: Betty Shalett, David Waksman, Louisa Waksman, Nina
Bernstein, Barbara Lamarca. Seated left to right: Lionel Elizory, Ann Elizory,
Gerri Linsky, Gene Linsky, Shirley Solomon.
Standing left to right: Dr. Bernard Stein, Sharon Stein, Michael Freedman, San
*/ Freedman, Dr. Anschel Weiss. Seated left to right: Les Barnett, Hope Barnett
Rhea Cohen Schwartz, Ed Leibowitz, Blossom Leibowitz.
Standing left to right: Elliott Greenbaum, Edie Dressier, Robert Dressier. Seated
left to right: Sharon Greenbaum, Rabbi David Rose, Natalie Merkur Rose, Mar-
vin Aronovitz, Barbara Rosenthal.
fanding left to riqht: Rabbi Herbert Drooz, Ro Cutler, Ed Cutler, Judith
*' jo**nkranz, Stanley Rosenkranz. Seated left to right: Mrs. Herbert Drooz, Paula
%ebmka. Dr. Carl Zielonka, Ada Dinstein, Yoram Dinstan.
Standing left to right: William Kalish, Patty Kalish. Dr. Richard Lewis, Nancy
Lewis, Dr. Stanley Rosenthal. Seated left to right: Phyllis Browarsky, Dr. Irwin
Browarsky, Aida Weissman, Charles Weissman, Alice Rosenthal.
Jk..-,


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 7, 1986
Tampa Jewish
Family Service
PEER PRESSURE
By KAREN SCHULMAN
Chairman,
Family Life Education
Committee
Tampa Jewish Family Service
"Peer Pressure-A Perplexing
Problem" was the topic of discus-
sion as presented by Cindy
Adams-Shriner to a group of
Hillel parents, teachers, and in-
terested community members on
Feb. 19. This evening event was
done in conjunction with a similar
program presented to the Hillel
School and Tampa Jewish Family
Services.
Peer pressure is a problem
which does not just affect
teenagers. The need for accep-
tance is important at all ages. Ms.
Shriner talked with the group
about research which has been
done on peer pressure. She ex-
plained that a) upper middle class
children tend to be more affected
by peer pressure, probably
because it is the parents of this
sub-group who are most affected
by peer issues; b) children tend to
be more influenced by children
they are geographically close to;
and c) children who have a low
self-esteem also tend to be more
easily influenced by peer
pressures.
It bss also been shown that the
method of discipline and punish-
ment are important factors in
peer pressure. Children whose
parents are at either extremes of
discipline, very authoritative or
lackadaisical, tend to be more in-
fluenced by peer pressure than
children whose parents fall in the
middle of the discipline spectrum.
The issue of peer pressure in
private schools versus public
schools was also discussed. Some
of the participants felt that in a
private school the size of Hillel,
the students were more suppor-
tive of one another, possibly
creating an atmosphere of
positive peer pressure. Many of
the Hillel students have been
"together." in classes for a
number of years which has
created a family-like or sibling
atmosphere.
The discussion concluded with
suggestions for parents and
teachers in dealing with peer
pressure. Ms. Shriner talked
about some techniques the Hillel
teachers could use to get the
students to look at their individual
values. She encouraged teachers
and parents to continue the
discussion with the students after
the program which will help the
kids look at their own values and
determine if peer pressure is af-
fecting them.
This program was the third in a
series sponsored by the Family
Life Education Committee of the
f PASSOVER1P8<5 '
UNIVCHSAl KOSHER TOOK INC.
PHtMNTS
A TRADITIONAL AND WSMI
rftSSOVft HCXIOAY
AT TMI"
DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
AP*H 1MD
1H*V
AW 151
212-S94-WM Mt-231-2791
t l^v> (*~+m to LWflOMAI, HOMO*
Tampa Jewish Family Services.
The next event will be a special
brunch to be held on April 6, in
honor of the Susanne E.W. Brav
Family Life Education Endow-
ment Fund, and will feature Bert
Goldberg, executive director of
Jewish Family and Child Services
of North America. He will address
issues of importance to all
families.
ALONE AND SURVIVING
Suffering the loss of a loved one
is a deeply personal process which
Lakes as long as it takes." "For
some, the process is short; for
others, more time if needed," says
Dale Johnson, Aging Services
Coordinator of Tampa Jewish
Family Service. To help people
work through this process and
face new dilemmas in their lives, a
new group for widows and those
who have suffered a recent loss, is
being started at the Northwest of-
fice of Tampa Jewish Family Ser-
vice locted at 8902 N. Dale Mabry,
in the Paramount Triangle. The
series will begin Thursday, March
20, from 7:30 to 9 p.m. The fee is
$2 per. group. To register, please
call Dale Johnson at 251-0083
before Wednesday, March 19.
LIVING
AS AN ADULT CHILD
IN YOUR OWN HOME
Bringing Your Elderly Parent
Home to Live
Many people find themselves in
a living situation that changes
their whole way of life they
have brought a parent home to
live!
On Thursday, March 13, Tampa
Jewish Family Service will be of-
fering an intergenerational
workshop which will address this
issue. The group is for the parent
and children who find themselves
in the position of sharing a home.
Led by Natalie Merkur Rose, Ag-
ing and Community Specialist and
Dale Johnson, Aging Service
Coordinator will discuss issues
such as sacrifices, expectations,
differing life-styles, and the effect
on children in the household.
The workshop will be offered
from 7:30-9:30 p.m. at the Nor-
thwest Office, 8902 North Dale
Mabry, Paramount Triangle,
there is a nominal fee. If you are
interested and would like more in-
formation, call Natalie or Dale at
251-0083 before Wednesday,
March 12.
25 DAY TOUR u touring oavs
NETANYA
INC AIR FARE FROM rVV
ISRAELS "RIVIERA"SI795
nm ii11* wMti i ciui n,i ids mi/f
2 MEALS DAILY -FULLY ESCORTED IN
r'**Zr\"SBAEL-SUPERIOR 1ST CLASS HOTELS
3?r "7" 5ZI 070 muv"utaazn26Z4
Come To Israel Come Stay With Friends
EmpireKosher
Tbrkey&Chicken
... Better than Beef!
...Lass Fat ...Mw Flavor ...Lower Cholesterol
Whan you buy bf franks, you'ra buying nothing more
than ground-up rod moat. When you aalact Empire
Kosher Chicken or Turkey Franks, you ara gattlng only
low fat, lower cholesterol chicken or turkey meat ...
absolutely no red must ... only chlckan or turkey!
Empire]
Conaumar Information:
I-80O-EMPIRE-4
"The Most Trusted Mama In Kosher Foods.
Distributed By:
FLORIDA
Miami Batch, FL Mendelaon, Inc.
Hialsah, FL Tropic Ice Company
N. Miami, FL All American Food Dial
IwM u*m >. tnc
(305)672-5800
(306)624-5750
(305)5254208
""g^tffflS
An Enriched Program For
Boys And Girls In The
Beautiful Pocono Mountains
Of
Northeastern Pennsylvania
Our 51 si Year of Quality Camping .iuri. T... U la*mtMi*.
.... pro., oll. horWk Mem o- mil of .,!. br.ul.f.i foc~li -> A MIC.
p.di.r ..ur-k.im,. ..,!,. .iod.urlin,. 4 idoo, bo-l.n,, "'V"* "JT^htf
HimbiiK. wc*r. drm. -ml dw. gymnmsitn. KrtMi|. ""- rompalw <* "
Ihlclm
FOR BROCHURE CALL:
CMp Rap SHI I am War*
1-S1S-SS1-47K
or MIAMI OFFICE:
(JOOSStllSO
CALL COLLECT OR WRITE:
Ixni WeinberK Director
6528 Castor Avenue
Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19149
(215) 533-1557
Sit
lie
This Summer,
TkADElriE Heat For C)i rVCXrivith
Iktore the I -'lurid.! heal will- KI lit* summer.
make plans tt> head North i find om>i sum Hinduiji> and warm rvccptfc mis c\vr\ w here
\< hi turn
\nd it mhi plan in make your summci nAcrva
lion* now. you can plan uitaku advantage < if iur spa ial
Extended Sun Rales At thai rate, \ou'llcnjo\ the
Rduvtew acth Ittes even more.
There's Indoor and outdoor tennis and sw imrrring. .i K< inert Trent
Jones golf course, racquetball, hinting and so much imre. There* cwn
T a two mesJs a day plan to lei you pack in more excitement than e\er.
So (his summer, come to where the aimosphere is as m\ King as the
wen her The Fallsview.
*
THt FALLSVIEW ELLENVILLE. N.Y. <
CAl.l I Oil FREE 800-431-0152'
/r
Fried
Chicken!
Fully Cooked
Battered
Breaded
Breasts
Wing Portions
Drumsticks & Thighs
(seperated)
Qreat for Parties, Buffets, Lunches, Snacks,
Hors D'oeuvres and more! Just heat & eat!
Pure, Clean & Lean... It's Empire!
Distributed By:
FLORIDA
Miami Besch, FL Msndslson, Inc.
Hlslsah, FL Tropic lot Company
N. Miami, FL All American Food Dlat.
V !?? bunks
(305)672-5800
(305)624-5750
(305)525-6206


Menorah Manor's Occupancy Over 100
Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
There was a great deal of ex-
Icitement throughout Menorah
Manor in early February, as this
was the first time since openirur
fCDMWJ
ms, pwibct
pin1--- v.
rt kvbrm!
nwt'Rc <>feRfct>
1HW AWP THf

^S^Sp

3s&
^gf^pa/t-

879.
?/'5
COKEY UMI6K r*RfcS.
BILL SfTELB6W6teHV.PfffegJ
1 Business Card Directory1
A BUSINESS CARD DIRECTORY for
Professionals and Executives continues
as a regular monthly feature of THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
Please send your business card, with
payment of $28.56 for the first edition. Future
placement will be invoiced by mail at the
same monthly rate.
Send To:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
Attn: Business Directory Dept.
that there were 100 residents
residing in the home.
Menorah Manor is still continu-
ing to grow with new residents
moving in on a steady basis. The
residents of Menorah Manor con-
tinually express what a wonderful
atmosphere they find in the home,
and how they feel they are a part
of the same growing family, and
all caring about one another.
Dr. Harold Rivkind, chairman of
the Admission and Resident Care
committee recently reported that
to date, Menorah Manor has pro-
vided services for a total of 152
residents. Twenty-three of
Menorah Manor's former
residents have returned to their
homes and are once again able to
live independently following suc-
cessful completion of the many
quality services provided at the

home. Menorah Manor's services
have been utilized by people
residing in each of the five coun-
ties that are in Menorah Manor's
service area. According to the
home's executive director, Ed-
ward W. Vinocur, "There are cur-
rently 23 residents from
Hillsborough County alone
residing at Menorah Manor. We
are still processing applications
daily, although there will soon be
a waiting list to move into the
home. If you feel you will need the
services of Menorah Manor in the
near future, contact the office so
you can begin the application
process."
In just nine short months
Menorah Manor has grown to
almost full occupancy. The frail
Jewish elderly of our communities
have finally found a place they feel
they belong. For further informa-
tion on admission or any questions
that you may have regarding
Menorah Manor, please contact
Barbara Friedman, director of
Social Services at (813) 345-2775.
Business Card Directory
? > ?
Bolivia Cites
Jewish Group
LA PAZ (JTA) In a
ceremony presided over by Presi-
dent Victor Paz Estenssoro, the
Bolivian government has awarded
its highest national decoration to
the umbrella organization of the
nation's Jewish community, the
World Jewish Congress reported
here.
The award, the Condor of the
Andes, was given in honor of the
50th anniversary of the Circulo
Israelite de la Paz, the represen-
tative body of Bolivian Jewry and
the WJC affiliate here.
More Taba Progress
? JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel and Egypt report some pro-
gress at the end of another round
of talks on Taba. The Egyptian
delegation left Herzliyah Sunday,
and the talks are to resume in
...................EJZS
UMKLUBE
Distinctive Travel, Inc.
1211 North Westshore Blvd Sle 316
Tampa. Florida 33607
(813) 875-9323
Sal Alhadeff
P>esjeni
,
(ARC) (Si)
Over 250 independently owned and oper-
ita travel aganciai in North America
0ROWARD
[JAPER a
Packaging
Auto. Boat ft Portable Tlepftonae
Cart Iliad Service Adulated
Purchaae, Laaae, Rental
Authorized QTE Agent
14048 Arbor KnotlCtrele
Tampa, Florida 33625
Tampa 013) 96*4000
LaKetand (813) 965-2489
Cleerwater (813) 798-6779
Fa (81S96M626
HnMiai latiatu t'i
>
Cypress Travel Center^
A full service, fully computerized travel agency
*%
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 SCO 432 3708
$50 per couple discount on any
one week cruise through May 31,1086
7 We give special attention to you
and your travel needs.
. 875-0252 Our.ervtcel.FREE 963-5566
'3602 Mendereon Blvd._________ 100O6 N. Dale Mabry
Mroward
IJAPER *
ijACKAGING
i
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Robert K. Berger
L. Merit Cerron
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
102 W. Whiting St.. 2nd Fir.
Tampa, FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Florid. Wat. Line: 1-800-282 5871
N.t'l W.t. Line: 1-800-237-8610
zAxelrod} Publishing
of Tampa Bay
(813) 251-5269
TambaY
MALTY INC. RCALTOM
Ol eWANN AVENUE
TAMA. FLORIDA 33606
ARTHUR U.SK0P
BROKEN tALfSMAN
Bu. (813)251-8002
Res. 830-0187
CN "AITT SKOP" lor Information
on HARBOUR ISLAND CON DOS
For Living or Investment
Opportunities.
MARTIN J. ADELMAN, M.D., F.ACS.
Htad, N*ck and Com*tic Surgtry
Bar, Nott, Throat
4600 N. HABANA AVENUE
SUITE 23
TAMPA, FL 33614
(813)87*6045
109 N. CARVER STREET
BRANDON, FL 33525
(813)685-7761
JOLENESHOR
JALTOR-ASSOCIATl
THICASCADSe
tJ4 N. Date Ma*rv
Tee. nertee SSS1S
B
ONIeK (US)
MM5E
Office Furniture
8TEVE FREEDMAN
4005 W.it Cyprus SI.
Tampa, FL 33407
(613)875-7775
COLON-RECTAL
CANCER
PREMALIGNANT
DISORDERS
DETECTED
EASILY
ONE out of every TWO readers
of this notice will have or develop
colon-rectal CANCER or premalig-
nant disorders (polyp.) which can
EASILY BE DETECTED by simple
annual STOOL examination, as re-
cently shown on CBS-TV
SEND for this stool kit, follow the
easy instructions and return the
specimens in return envelope sup-
plied. Our laboratory will immedi-
ately notify you of the results. This
is a lioensed medically supervised
laboratory.
DO YOURSELF A FAVOR
THAT MAY SAVE YOUR LIFE
AND PARTICIPATE IN A
NATIONAL HEALTH SURVEY
Mail to:
CORPORATE MEDICAL
"EXAMINATIONS, INC
1872 Commerce St.,
Yorfctown, NY 10698
PLEASE TELL OUR ADVERTISERS YOU SAW IT IN THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
NAME.
AQE_
ADDRESS
CITY ____
TATE____
.Z*_
PHONE
Number of Klla
eS6 75 each
Total
U____
.-]


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 7, 1986
Congregations/Organizations Events
Bar Mitzvah
HILLSBOROUGH
HIGH REUNION
Class of '41
The Reunion Committee of
Hillsborough High School, Class
of '41 needs help! They are miss-
ing the addresses of many of their
classmates who should be notified
of the Reunion in June. If anyone
has information about a graduate
of January or June, 1941, please
call Ruth Weintraub at 886-5601.
HADASSAH
Brandon Shalom
Brandon Shalom Chapter of
Hadassah is planning a meeting
for March that will be different
(and delicious). We are scheduled
to meet at Eureka Springs Park
on Sunday afternoon, March 16,
at 4 p.m. There will be a regular
meeting and a Purim program,
plus a picnic. Members and their
families are welcome and are ex-
pected to bring their picnic meal.
The Hospital Committee will fur-
nish something extra, including
Hamantaschen. For further infor-
mation, please call Marcia Nelson
at 681-1026, or Selethel Musy at
689-0092.
Lili Kaufmann, Mayor Feins-
tein and Esther Gordon, in-
coming chairman of the
Florida Region Women's
Division.
NATIONAL BOARD
Members Attend Conference
Lili Kaufmann and Marsha
Sherman attended the Semi An-
nual Board meeting of the United
Jewish Appeal Womens Division
in San Francisco Jan. 17-22. The
group consists of outstanding
women from around the country
who are chosen by their com-
munities in recognition of their
service and financial contribu-
tions. All board members serve as
consultants to their local and
neighboring communities.
The agenda for this meeting
aimed at further educating the
participants to enable them to
meet their responsibilities as com-
munity consultants.
Kaufmann and Sherman par-
ticipated in an eight hour
workshop on speaker training,
two sessions on the Mid-East and
an Update on World Terrorism. In
addition, a full day session on
negotiation was directed at being
able to better work and com-
municate with community leaders
and enable the participants to be
more effective in their
responsibilities.
In a lighter moment, the board
visited the Mayor of San Fran-
cisco, Diane Feinstein and also
toured the city to better unders-
tand the Bay area Federation and
history of the Jews of San Fran-
cisco. In addition, a stop was made
to view' the new Holocaust
Memorial which is located on the
grounds of the Legion of Honor
Museum overlooking the bay.
Both women agreed that the
level of programming will better
enable them to serve their com-
munities. Marsha Sherman is con-
sultant to the Pinellas County
Women's Division and is the past
chairman of the Florida Region
Women's Division Board. Lili
Kaufman is the community con-
sultant to Orlando and Daytona.
In addition, she is a Regional
Board Member with the portfolio
for small cities.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
COUNCIL
Singles Celebrate
First Anniversary
With Coffee House
The Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council celebrates its first an-
niversary with "Beyt Cafe" a
unique Coffee House, on Sun-
day.March 9 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Harbour Towne Condominiums
Clubhouse, 350 Bayshore Blvd.
N., Clearwater. Live entertain-
ment featuring Sam Osborne and
Jon Hendricks of Jimmy Mac's in
Tampa and some of our very own
talented singles. Coffee, wine and
snacks will be served. You won't
want to miss this terrific evening
of socializing in an intimate and
friendly atmosphere. Cost is free
for members and $7 for non-
members. You can pay your $20
membership fee the night of the
Young Jewish Physician...
... new to Tampa, seeks slim, attractive female.
I'm 26,5'11", 150 lbs., and enjoy tennis,
sailing, movies, dining-out, and more.
Phone # please. Write:
YJH, c/o Jewish | Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973,
Miami, Fla. 33101
lCTflO-PROTCTIV CORPORATION
Underwriters' Laboratories Incorporated (UL).
approved
Burglir Alarm Systems Camera Surveillance Systems
Vault and Safe Alarms Card Access Systems
Holdup Alarms Automatic and Manual
Closed Circuit TV Systems F,r A|arm Systems
The need (or advanced security systems has never been greater,
more critical or in more immediate demand, than it is today.
lCTRO PflOTCTIV COftPOflHTrON
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPK IN
QUALITY SCUniTV SfWKf S FOfl VOUR BUSIN6SS RND HOM6
party and get in feee. Mark you.'
calendar and we will see you
there!
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
PURIM CARNIVAL
You are invited to attend this
fun-filled event on Sunday, March
23 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Kol
Ami. We will be featuring arrival
of the mystery Purim Phantom, a
moonwalk, dunk tank, costume
contest, lunch and munchies as
well as booths and prizes for all
ages. BE THERE! If you are in-
terested in volunteering to help,
please call Cheryl Levy at
972-4282, Mindi Herman at
963-2588, or the synagogue at
962-6338. ____
Senior Socialites
Senior Socialites meet every
Wednesday afternoon from 12 to
3:45 p.m. We are singles and
couples, Grandma's and
Grandpa's, who enjoy meeting
new friends, and playing cards,
Mah Jongg, and Rummy Q. We
would like to have some bridge
players.
Bring your friends; everyone is
welcome. So, come join us. We
serve coffee and cake. Please call
for more information, Sylvia
Haidt, president, 977-4985, or
Judy Gomperts, co-ordinator,
932-1025.
HADASSAH FLORIDA
CENTRAL REGION
Special Program Offered
"The Total Jewish Woman"
The Florida Central Region of
Hadassah will present an all day
program "The Total Jewish
Woman" on Wednesday, March
12 at Ruth Eckard Hall in
Clearwater.
Featured speaker will be Dr.
Miriam Freund-Rosenthal, an
Honorary Vice President and a
past National President of
Hadassah. Presently Dr. Freund-
Rosenthal serves as Hadassah Na-
tional Historian. The day program
will have poetry, skits, book
review, humor, music and discus-
sions from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.,
lunch included. Donation: $7.
Evening Program 7:30 p.m. to 10
p.m. with a $3 donation,
refreshments will be served.
In Tampa please call Nancy
Mizrahi at 932-4699 for informa-
tion. Reservations are being
taken. Tampa Bay area Hadassah
members and guests are welcome
to attend.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
AND
THE UNIVERSITY
OF SOUTH FLORIDA
Tay-Saehs Testing
During the month of April 1986,
the Tampa Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women and the
Pediatric Laboratories of the
University of South Florida
Medical School will offer free
blood tests for Tay-Sachs Disease
to Jewish women and men. Call
974-2356 for an appointment. No
physician referral is required.
For any further information call
Jan Boas at 963-5293.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Adult Education
Congregation Rodeph Sholom is
offering an exciting new spring
series as part of the synagogue's
on-going adult education pro-
gram. This series, featuring Dr.
Anschel Weiss, is entitled
"Celebration: Transmission of our
Jewish Heritage," and will focus
on the joyful aspects of our
heritage which can be easily incor-
porated into our lives, enriching
us and giving us cause to
celebrate. The series will be
presented in three, one hour
segments, beginning Sunday,
March 2, from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m.
and running on succesive Sundays
through March 16. Don't miss this
exciting new series to be held in
the synagogue. People of all ages
are invited to attend.
STEVEN SILVER
Steven Gerson Silver, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Silver, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, March 15 at 10
a.m. at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Kenneth Berger
and Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Rodeph Sholom Religious School
and he is a member of Kadima.
Steven attends 8th Grade at
Adams Junior High School. His
special interests are music and the
theater.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Silver
will host the Kiddush following
the services in honor of the
occasion. ,
Special guests will include: Mrs.
Leon Silver, Mrs. Bea Gerson
Dash, and Mr. and Mrs. Hillel
Uram, grandparents of the Bar
Mitzvah.
JAMIE KAPLAN
Jamie B. Kaplan, son of Terry
Costello and Alan Kaplan, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, March 15, at 11
a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Herbert Drooz and
Rabbi Joan Glazer Farber will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Schaarai Zedek Religious School.
Steven Silver
Jamie attends Oak Grove Junior
High School where he is in the 7th
Grade.
Alan Kaplan will host a Kiddush
following the services, and Terry
Costello will host a luncheon
reception in honor of the occasion
at the Lincoln Hotel.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Lipnick and Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Kaplan, St. Louis, Missouri: and
other guests, Mrs. Eva Franzel,
Dr. and Mrs. Lester Nathan, Mr.
Barry Lipnick, St. Louis; Mr.
Randy Lipnick, Los Angeles; Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Baroun,
Baltimore, Maryland; and Mr. and
Mrs. David Deveis, Winnipeg,
Manitoba.
Orthodox Synagogue
Continued from Page 1
synagogue and home in which to
enjoy a Shabbos in Tampa.
Bais Teffilah is the corner stone
of the burgeoning Orthodox com-
munity in Tampa. Every Sunday
Talmud Torah classes are taught
at the Shul, reinforcing and
strengthening the Jewish spirit of
future generations. Their parents
are attended to on Monday even-
ings, when Torah classes for
adults are held. Social events at
Rais Teffilah bring old and young
together. The many Melaveh
Malkahs (Saturday night meal)
celebrated thus far have been very
successful, and plans are under
way for a gala Purim Seuda (feast)
and carnival. The recently formed
Sisterhood will be extending the
Shul's social activities to the com-
munity at large with hospital
visits, and other similar
endeavors. Also noteworthy is a
kosher cooperative based out of
the shul, which organizes the
delivery of a truch load of glatt
kosher meats and foods to Tampa
every two months.
As the new Orthodox
synagogue in Tampa, Bais Tef-
filah enhances the Tampa Jewish
community. Notes Rabbi
Dubrowski. "With the creation of
our synagogue the spectrum of
religious observance in Tampa has
widened, and the dimensions of
the community enlarged. The op-
portunity to practice Orthodox
Judaism comfortably in Tampa
has arisen, and that is a blessing
to us all." For further information
please call Congregation Bais Tef-
filah at 963-2317.
To place a Bar/Bat Mitz-
vah announcement in the
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
please have information,
(typed/double spaced), in
the office, 2808 Horatio
Street, Tampa, Florida
33609, three weeks prior to
the event.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swmnn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962 6338 Rabbi H. David Rom, Cantor Sam Isaak Service*:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM 0 srvativs
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hanan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Dairy. Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Refer*
3803 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Herbert Drooe. Rabbi Joan Glaaer Farber.
Servicee: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
3418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yosai Dubrowski 962-2375 Servicee Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
CHABAD LUBAVrrCH
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yosaie Dubrowski, Executive Director. 963-2317.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
18801 N. 37th St. No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator. 971-6234.
Friday night Services one half hour after sunset Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
BNAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Jewish Student Center, University of Sooth Florida
CTR 2382 Rabbi Steven J. Kaplan. Director 6014 Patricia Ct, No. 172, Tampa,
Florida 33617 (Village Square Apt*.) a 988-7076 Service* and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:30 a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1601 La Jolla Street, Sun City Center, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Reeonstructionist, 6014 Patricia Court, Tampa, 38617. Rabbi Steven Kaplan Study
i on select Sundays. Monthly Friday evening services and dinner. 988-7076.


Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Community Calendar
1:00 TJF/WD PEARL 9
EVENT
SCHAARAIZEDEK
JUNIOR YOUTH
GROUP KOI- AMI
MEN'S CLUB
BASEBALL GAME
8:00 RODEPH SHOLOM
MUSIC FESTIVAL
16
KOL AMI SHABBATON
9:30 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK FORUM
11:00 TJF/WD
SENIORS EVENT
SCHAARAIZEDEK
SchZFTY
12:15 SCHAARAI 10
ZEDEK EXECUTIVE
BOARD MEETING
1:J0 'JEWISH WAR
VETERANS
AUXILIARY BOARD
MEETING
7:30 KOL AMI
ADULT EDUCATION
:30 SCHAARAI 17
ZEDEK SISTERHOOD
CALENDAR AD DAY
12:00 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK SISTERHOOD
LUNCH
7:30 KOL AMI ADULT
EDUCATION
8:00 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK BOARD OF
TRUSTEE8 MEETING
:4fi HADASSAH/TAM-1'
PA CHAPTER BOARD
MEETING
6:00 'BUSINESS AND
PROFESSIONAL
WOMEN BOARD
MEETING
740 HILLEL SCHOOL
BOARD MEETING
M:00 ORT/BAY 18
HORIZONS CHAPTER
GENERAL MEETING
7:10 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK ADULT
HEBREW EDUCATION
7:46 HADAS8AH/AME-
ET CHAPTER
MEMBERSHIP
MEETING
SuaAmjt Tune in "Th
Jewish Sound-' WMNF
88.SFM 10:30 s.ss.-l p.m.
Candlelighting time*
Friday. March 7 6:14

Friday. March 14 6:18

Friday. March 21 6:22
p.m.
10:00 'JEWISH 11
COMMUNITY FOOD
BANK
12:00 KA SR
SOCIALITES
AMHADASSAH
CHAPTERS WEST
COAST EDUCATION
DAY
:30 NATIONAL _
COUNCIL JEWISH 19
WOMEN VP MEETING
10:00 'JEWISH
COMMUNITY FOOD
BANK
10:00 'HADAS8AH/TA-
MPA CHAPTER
REGULAR MEETING
12:00 KA SENIOR
SOCIALITES
13
9:30 'TAMPA JEWISH
FEDERATION
WOMEN'S DIVISION
BOARD MEETING
ISM SCHAARAI
ZEDEK LUNCH WITH
THE RABBI
ALL DAY i rt
HADAS8AH/AMEET*>V
GARAGE SALE
1:30 JEWISH TOWERS
RESIDENT/MANAGE-
MENT
1:30 MARY WALKER
RESIDENT/MANAGE-
MENT
5:50 'JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER
EXECUTIVE BOARD
MEETING
KOL AMI SHABBAT
DINNER AND YOUTH
SERVICE
8:00 RODEPH SHOLOM
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER SHABBAT
14
6:00 KOL AMI EARLY
SERVICE KOL AMI
SHABBATON
SM SCHAARAI
ZEDEK/JEWJSH
COMMUNITY CENTER
SABBATH
7:30 KOL AMI RALLY
HUNT
06'
15
10:00 KOL AMI
SHABBATON
8:00 NATIONAL
COUNCIL JEWISH
WOMEN FUNDRAISER
074
21
ALL DAY HADASSAH
AMEET CHAPTER
GARAGE SALE
8:00 KOL AMI
HEBREW LEVEL I
SERVICE
Qfc)
8:00 RODEPH SHOLOM
B/M ADULT
CONVERSION CLASS
8:00 SCHAARAI
ZEDEK FAMILY
SERVICE
Drozdowicz Winner of Jewish Book Fair Contest
Editor's Note: During the
Jewish Community Center Book
Fair, Rnchel Drozdouricz, a Se-
cond Grade student in the Hillel
School of Tampa was the winner of
th> "Let me tell you about my
rite Jewish story'' contest. She
-The Tattooed Torah" by
Mnrvell Ginsburg, and her story
Let me tell you about my favorite
Jewish story. .
"A long, long time ago when
your grandparents were children
there was a synagogue in Brno,
Czechoslovakia. Little Torah lived
in a beautiful Aron Kodesh that
had a velvet purple parochet. Inthe
Aron Kodesh were many big
Torahs. Little Torah was proud to
live with the big Torahs. Shabbat
after Shabbat, holiday after holi-
day, and year after year, little
Torah would be held by a Bar
Mitzvah child. Little Torah felt
very happy.
One day, little Torah heard
something mean. It was a mean
march. The Nazis started a war
against the world. They marched
into little Torah's synagogue, rip-
ped the Aron Kodesh and threw big
Torahs on the floor and threw the
crowns on the floor and the jingl-
ing bells of the Torahs into a bag.
Then they threw the Torahs into a
truck.
A few hours later, the truck stop-
ped at a warehouse. They took the
Torahs out of the truck and
brought them into the warehouse.
Then Nazis tattooed a number on
one roller of each Torah. And then
they tied a Swastika tag onto the
other roller. Little Torah was
angry!
One day there were no more
sounds except the crickets, chirp-
ing in the warehouse. The Allied
Forces won the war against the
Nazis. But there were no more
Jews to take Little Torah home.
Jewish Children's Service
Obituaries
ZBAR
Allan Louis. 56, of Denver, died Friday.
February 14. 1986. A native of Tampa, he
was retired as a colonel after 26 years in the
L'.S Air Force and was a former law pro-
fessor at the Air Force Academy. He was a
partner in a law firm and a circuit court
judge in Denver. He was a graduate of the
University of Florida and is survived by two
sons, Gregory and Brian, both of Denver;
his father, Abe of Tampa; and a brother. Dr.
Marcus J. Zhar of Fort Lauderdale.
ROSENBLUM
Saul. 55. of 14129 Fennabury Drive, died
Wednesday, February 19. 1986. A Tampa
resident for four years, he was an executive
with IBM Business Machines He is survived
by his wife. Adrienne; a son. Seth Adam of
Tamps; two daughters. Lisa Beth of Tampa
and Dr. Jen Dana Carr of Richmond, Va.;
his mother, Fannie of Irvington, NJ.; and
his brother. Herbert of Irvington, N J.
JARCZYNSKI
Sonya, 46, of 4618. S. Hale St.. Tampa, died
Saturday, February 22. 1988. She was a
former Miami resident, living six years in
the Bay area, where she was employed as a
paralegal secretary with the Oater &
Berkowiti law firm. She is survived by her
husband. Charles E. "Chuck." three sons.
panny. Michael and Dale Cinicollo. all of
Miami; three daughtcra. Michelle Farina of
Miami, Deanna Brown of Gainesville, and
Hari Brown of Tampa; two stepdaughters,
Leah Lang of Land 0' Lakes and Lisa
Barclay of Lute; a brother, Robin Schwarte;
">d a sister. Merrilee Niemtua. both of Tarn
pa. and five grandchildren.
BERGER
Melvin Wohl. 64. of 3909 Cleveland St.,
lamps, died Saturday. February 22. 1986.
A native of Tampa, he was the owner and
operator of Industrial Food Distributor. He
i member of Congregation Rodeph
anoiom and is survived by his wife, Jean H.;
two sons, Andrew J.. and Robert K., both of
"ampa; a daughter, Cynthia D. Berger. of
"wlas; mother, Elizabeth W., of Tampa;
f/w two grandchidJren. Alexander R.
'***'" nd Benjamin A. Berger.
The Jewish Children's Service,
based in Atlanta, Georgia is a
social service agency that pro-
vides interest free educational
loans to Jewish youth whose
families live in the southeast
region, which includes the states
of Florida, Georgia, North
Carolina, South Carolina, and
Virginia.
Founded in 1876 by the B'nai
B'rith 5th District the agency of-
fered institutional care to orphan-
ed children and was called the
Hebrew Orphan's Asylum.
Twenty-four years later the in-
stitution was chartered in-
dependently and became known
as the Hebrew Orphan's Home. It
continued as such until it was clos-
ed in 1930 when regional foster
home placement was provided in
private homes.
During the 1940's and 50's the
emphasis shifted to encourage
local responsibility for the care of
Jewish children and the name was
changed to the Jewish Children's
Service. This agency helped to
develop several local Jewish
welfare programs in the region
such as a service for unwed preg-
nant girls, a regional adoption
program, foster care and educa-
tion for displaced European
children, and subsidized a residen-
tial treatment center for emo-
tionally disturbed children.
As the population continued its
growth in the southeast region
and local communities accepted
the responsibility for the care of
these Jewish children, the Jewish
Children's Service was able to
Chape) services
Jonathan A. Fum
Funeral Director
16th Street N.
rLsrros
available in Tampa.
Dedicated to Mrving
Our Jewiah Community
247-1772
discontinue the direct services
and place the major emphasis on
the interest free educational loan
program which was started in
1961.
Many local students are par-
ticipating in this program and
more than $24,000 is outstanding
on these loans. Firtzi Lainhoff, ex-
ecutive secretary of the Jewish
Children's Service said, "The
Jewish Children's Service is proud
of the commitment shown by past
loan recipients whose pay back
record can serve as a model for
the entire country. Approximately
98 percent of the graduates of this
loan program have repaid the JCS
the total amount of the loans
granted. This is a record of which
the entire region can be proud."
The Tampa Jewish Federation
and the Tampa Jewish Family
Service are proud to be affiliated
with this program. If you are a
young person interested in secur-
ing funding for the upcoming
school year or you have a child
with a financial need, please con-
tact Michelle Goldstein at the
Tampa Jewish Family Service to
determine eligibility. The
numbers are 932-6676 or
251-0083.
Life Term
CAIRO An Egyptian border
policeman who killed seven Israeli
tourists, four of them children,
was found dead in his cell. He had
been sentenced to life imprison-
ment with hard labor. An ad-
ministrative court rejected an ap-
peal by lawyers for the policeman,
Suliman Khater, that the trial
should have taken place in a
civilian court and upheld the
sentence. The policeman had
become something of a cause
celebre, with opposition politi-
cians calling him "the hero of
Suez." At least 140 people were
arrested in demonstrations pro-
testing the closed military trial,
A few years later, a Jewish man
from America named Mr. Weil
was asked by the school principal
to look for a Torah light enough for
a child to hold
After asking where he could find
a Torah, he was sent to Prague to
the warehouse. When he got there,
he found 1.500 Torahs. He started
to cry. Then he went to London to a
synagogue and he said, "We must
save those Torahs. "And the people
said, "Yes, we Must save those
Torahs."
Then everyone gave money till
they had enough to send ail 1,500
Torahs to England to be cleaned
including little Torah. And that's
when he found little Torah, just the
size for a child to hold He had a
parochet made just the size to fit
little Torah. On the parochet, it
said, "Zachor" and it meant
Remember.
When the Aron Kodesh was
done, Mr. Weil invited everyone to
a celebration of their new Torah.
And he gave the Torah to the lit-
tlest child leading the procession
signing, "Torah, Torah, Torah
Tzeva lanu Moshe."
After the procession, two
children read portions of the little
Torah. After they put little Torah
back into the Aron Kodesh, Mr.
Weil told the story of how he got
little Torah. And then he said with
tears rolling down his cheeks,
"May this Torah dwell in this
house of love and learning." Then
all the people said softly, "Amen."
The End
One of my teachers read the book
to me and I liked it and asked if I
could borrow it She said, "Yes,",
and I read it and I liked it. I liked
the end because it was a nice and
happy ending and I liked when all
the people said, "Amen."
Rachel Drozdowicz
WANTED
YOUR EYEGLASS PRESCRIPTION
$10.00 OFF*
BRITTON PLAZA VISION CENTER
3802-A BR1TT0N PLAZA
837-0077
ONE HOUR SERVICE AVAILABLE ON MOST HtfSC!ffiTrONS
' Oa each eeapk** pair Itroaw a Insm) calf.
I ,


Page 12 The Jewish_Floridian of Tampa/Friday, March 7, 1986
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
YOUTH
HSS&
L86
A SUMMER EXTRAVAGANZA FOR
AMERICAN YOUTH IN ISRAEL
24
ft an j to
A.Z.Y>. ISRAEL PROGRAM CENTER
'MlllCm DOWIIT
YoumrauNMrZn
TWEENS,
MEET THE CROWD!
Calling all Tampa Tweens (6th,
7th and 8th grades)! We're having
a get-together on Sunday, March
16, 6-9 p.m. at the JCC. It's a
games and crafts night, and pizza
will be served. Cost is $2 per per-
son. Advance registration re-
quired. Call Tami at the Center to
sign-up.
TEEN
HAYRIDE AND COOKOUT
It's a party on wheels! Sunday,
March 16, 5-9 p.m. (note change of
date). Get all your friends
together for an outing on the
farm. Lots of good food and fun.
$5 per person. Advance registra-
tion a must! All 9th-12th graders
welcome.
Fantasia
Is
Coming!!
^
tr*"
SUNDAY FUNDAY
Sunday Fundays are open to all
children in Kindergarten through
sixth grade. Please call the Center
in order to sign up for these fun
activities. Advance registration is
a must!
March 16, 2-4 p.m. "Let's Go
Fly a Kite" and other fun games
in the park and snack. No charge.
Transportation from Kol Ami can
be arranged.
SPRING CAMP
"Spring throughout the
World." Designed for children in
grades K-6 who are on vacation
for Spring Holidays.
Friday, March 28 and Monday,
March 31 Friday, April 4. The
program will include fieldtrips
and "Spring" projects for youth
to participate in. Our doors will be
open from 7:30 a.m.-6 p.m. daily.
Children will be required to bring
their own lunches. The cost is $10
per day for members and $15 for
non-members. Please call the
Center for more information and
to make your reservations.
Early Bird rates available
through March 18!
BIRTHDAY BONANZA!
Be a guest at your own child's
party! Have your child's party at
the Center and have a ball! You
choose the theme and the rest is
up to us. The party package in-
cludes: a party leader to lead the
activities; invitations filled-in and
mailed out; set-up, serve, and
clean-up; cake, ice cream, juke,
and party favors; and a terrific
two hour party all for only $4
per child! There is a minimum of
10 children, and reservations for
parties must be made at least two,
weeks in advance of desired date.
Parties are given on Sundays only
and are available on a first come,
first served basis. HURRY and
make your reservations! For
details and to set-up your party,
phone Tami Eisner at the Center.
ENRICHMENT CLASSES
Ballet, Drama, Science, Com-
puter, Crafts and much, much
more! Enrichment classes at the
JCC are offered Monday-Friday,
from 3 p.m. Check our new spring
program guide for schedules and
rates, and enrich your children's
lives!
DON'T BE
A LATCH KEY KID!
Join us in our Second Home pro-
gram for great fun in the after-
noons! Second Home is open to ail
children in grades K-6. After-
noons can be better than you ever
dreamed posisble! Sign your child
up for the spring session.
PHYS. ED
BASKETBALL RESULTS
Feb. 17:
JCC Youth Team 14
Oldsmar 23
JCC Tween Team 44
Oldsmar 47
JCC Teen Team 60
Oldsmar 55
Feb. 18:
JCC Tween Team 26
Boys Club 62
JCC Teen Team 38
Boys Club 77
TEEN COUNCIL
Teen Council is open to all
youth group advisors, rabbis,
parents, and especially teenagers
both affiliated with youth groups
in the city and unaffiliated.
The JCC Teen Council is set-up
to help the youth groups and unaf-
filiated teens in Tampa come
together for social and community
activities. We meet at least once a
month to plan event for teens
which do not conflict with any
other youth group functions.
We encourage you to become in-
volved! We can be terrific
together! Tuesday evening, 7:00,
March 18, at the JCC Main. Be
there!
VOLLEYBALL IS BACK!
Beginning Thursday evening,
March 13, 6-9:00, our adult
Volleyball returns to the JCC.
Come join in on all the fun, and br-
ing a friend!
JUNIOR TENNIS
TOURNAMENT
Attention, Tennis Players in
grades 4-6! The JCC will be
holding a Junior Tennis Tourna-
ment starting March 23 (cut-off
for registration is March 20).
Register at the P. E. Office for
this terrific tournament. Prises
will be awarded.
TWEEN/TEEN
SAVANNAH TWEENS
TO VI8IT TAMPA
, Tweens from the Savannah JCC
will be coming to Tampa for a
Mini-Convention on Friday,
March 14 and staying the
weekend. Saturday night a
cookout, hayride and bonfire are
planned, followed by either a
movie or party. Sunday morning
we'll host a brunch at the Center.
Home hospitality is needed for ap-
proximately 15 tweens, so if you
can help-out, please contact Tami
Eisner at the Center. And plan to
join us for this terrific weekend!
FAMILY
JCC HOSTS FRIDAY
NIGHT SERVICES
On Friday evening, March 7,
the JCC will host both the Shab-
bat service and Oneg Shabbat
following the service at Rodeph
Shalom. And on March 14 at
Sharre Zedek. Your attendance at
this special service will be a
gesture of support for your JCC!
ADULTS
CLUB VARIETY I UPDATE
March 15 Jai Alai
March 29 "Godspell" at Falk
Theatre
Crab Variety extends hearty
congratulations to Lil Singer on
the marriage of her daughter
Sherrie Goldstein to David Sigler.
ADULTS/
SENIORS
ATTENTION,
NEW YORKERS AND
JERSEYITES!
If you are a native of New York
or New Jersey (we all know that
there is no such thing as a native
Floridian), then join us for a reu-
nion! Meet people you've never
seen before and reacquaint
yourself with old friends. It's
always fun to reminisce about old
times and familiar places/ Please
bring some nibbles!
The party will be on March 15,
at 8 p.m. We know there's a lot of
Buffalo and Syracuse out there.
Also NYC and "The Island." Who
else? Fess-up and volunteer to be
on the committee. Let's hear from
all of you!
DEPARTMENT OF
ISRAEL AND CULTURAL
STUDIES
Hebrew Ulpan provided to fit
your level of competency.
Classes in Hebrew conversa-
tion, reading and writing.
Beginner: Tuesday 10-11 a.m.
NJCC (Kol Ami), 7:30-8:30 p.m.
NJCC; Wednesday 7:30-8:30 p.m.
SJCC.
Advanced: Tuesday 8:30-9:30
p.m. NJCC; Wednesday 8:30-9:30
p.m. SJCC.
Instructor: Liora Doron. Atten-
tion paid to individual needs.
SENIORS
BLAZING NEW TRAILS:
COPING WITH
LIFE CHANGES
AND ISOLATION
Facilitator and Lecturer:
Natalie Merker Rose, MSW, Tam-
pa Jewish Family Service, Tampa
Jewish Family Services.
Week I Getting Around
Town, Thursday, March 13,
1:30-3 p.m.
Week II Social Skills and
Networking, Thursday, March
20, 1:30-3 p.m.
Week HI Maintaining Quality
Long-Distance Relationships,
March 27, 1:30-3 p.m.
Cost: $2 per workshop or $5 for
the series. Pre-register by March
6. We will make every attempt to
assist in transportation to this
program.
TRAVEL CLUB TO VIEW
"THE MAD ADVENTURES
OF RABBI JACOB"
On Sunday, March 16, the
JCC's Senior Travel Club will
make a trip to the Safety Harbor
Spa for a showing of the Yiddish
film, "The Adventures of Rabbi
Jacob." We'll be leaving the JCC
at 1 p.m. and returning at 4:45
p.m. Cost $6 members, $8.25
non-members. Includes film,
transportation and light
refreshments.
GOLDAMEIR
YIDDISH FILM
FESTIVAL
On March 16, join our Travel
Club for its next excursion to the
Safety Harbor Spa amphitheater
to view "The Mad Adventures of
Rabbi Jacob," the story of an anti-
Semitic businessman who
disguises himself as a rabbi in
order to elude the Arab secret
police. Charges ($6 members,
$8.25 non-members) include van
Tampa J.C.C.
Sponsors A Community
. Mishloach Manot 'Drive
We will Prepare, Package & Deliver Purlm Gift
Packages for your friends In the Tampa Area.
More Information to follow.
the giving of gifts of hamantaahen, and other sweets to friends
and neighbors is a lovely Purlm Custom.
March 7 JCC Services and
Oneg Shabbat at Rodeph Shalom
March 10 New P.E. pro-
grams begin
March 12 Antique Club; Me
and My Dad 4 year olds (Main
JCC)
March 13 Coping with Life
Changes; Adult Volleyball begins
March 14 Me and My Dad -
3-day 3 year olds (North); Savan- {
nah Tweens here for weekend
March 15 N.Y./NJ. Reunion;.
Club Variety to Jai Alai; Early
Bird Camp Registration begins
March 16 "Mad Adventures
of Rabbi Jacob"; Teen Hayride
and Cookout; Tween Get
Together
March 18 Sunday Funday,
Let's Go Fly a Kite; Alternative
HealthCare
March 19 Me and My Dad -
3-day 2 year olds (North)
March 20 Coping with Life!
Changes; Cut-off for Jr. Tennis'
Tournament registration
March 21 Jewish Culture.
Club
March 23 Jr. Tennis.
Tournament
March 26 Travel Crab to Jai!
Ajai
March 27 Coping with Life1
Changes
March 28 and March 31-April 4,
Spring Camp
March 29 Club Variety to
"Godspell" at Falk Theater
transportation, light
refreshments, and admission to
this crazy comedy classic.
For further information on how
to become a member of our Travel
Club, or to make reservations for
this excursion, call Judy London
at the Center.
JEWISH CULTURE
CLUB
If you'd like to learn more about
Jewish culture, then plan to at-
tend our monthly Jewish Culture
Club! We'll be discussing Jewish
customs, values, holiday celebra-
tions, folklore and mysticism, as
well as Jewish theatre, humor, ar-
tists and intellectuals, history,
biblical tales, and current events.
Our next meeting is Friday,
March 21, 12-2 p.m. and we'll be
featuring an hour of Yiddish,
along with Jewish folktales. Bring
a dairy lunch dish to share, and
join id on the fun! Free to
members, $1 non-members.
LEARNING ANTIQUES
Our Seniors Antique Club
meets once each month (every se-
cond Wednesday) to learn about
the history of antiques, tips on
buying and selling, and tome ap-
praisals. The instructor is Angela
Allenberg, licensed appraiser and
expert in antique ngnHif This
month's meeting is on Wednes-
day, March 12,10-11:30 a.m., and
Ms. Allenberg will be discussing
cut glass. Bring in any items you
might have at home for accurate
identification. Free to members.
$1 non-members. Coffee served.
GOOD HEALTH SERIES:
ALTERNATIVE
HEALTH CASE
On Tuesday, March 18, 1:30
p.m., Jerry Allard will speak on
Acupressure, Reflexology, and
Shiatsu, with demonstrations.
The program is free to all.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E4HLD7HPZ_XG17KU INGEST_TIME 2013-06-19T23:49:43Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00287
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES