The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00291

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text


^Jewisti Flcridlian
Of Tampa
Volume 8 Number 10
Tampa, Florida Friday, May 2, 1986
' Price 35 Cents
Jane Spector
Debra Linsky
Israel Independence
Weekend Celebration
Full Steam Ahead
Preparations are underway for
Tampa's Israel Independence
Weekend. Under the co-
chairmanship of Jane Spector and
Debra Linsky, this year's event
has been broadened to include
Tampa Jewish Community in-
volvement. Participation and
planning; has been underway by
local Jewish agencies, organiza-
tions, and synagogues.
The Sunday Festival will
simulate Aliyah to. Israel. Dif-
ferent areas and aspects of Israeli
life will be presented. Par-
ticipating organizations will pro-
vide food booths, hands on ex-
periential projects as well as items
for sale. Entertainment will be
ongoing throughout the day. The
festival Sunday, May 18, from
12:30-4:30 p.m. at the JCC will be
a great attraction for the entire
family.
The new addition to this year's
event is the Israel Independence
Saturday Night Gala to be held at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom at
8:30 p.m., May 17 in celebration of
Israel's 38th year of in-
dependence. It will begin with a
concert by Israeli songstress,
Ruthi Navon and will culminate
with dancing to the sounds of the
Orson Skorr Orchestra. A cash
bar Biidh d'lwmi will add-to
the evening. This concert party
looks to be a stellar event to be en-
joyed by the adult community.
Both components of Israel In-
dependence weekend are spon-
sored by the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center. For further, infor-
mation, please call 872-4451.
Federation and Agencies Combined
Meeting Set For June 5
The community is invited to the annual combined
meeting of the Tampa Jewish Federation, Women's Divi-
sion, Jewish Community Center, Jewish Family Service,
and Hillel School, SAVE THE DATE OF THURSDAY,
JUNE 5! The annual meeting will be held at the new
Ashley Plaza, downtown Tampa! The meeting will
highlight the volunteers who have worked so hard for the
agencies this year; also planned is the installation of of-
ficers and directors of the Federation and agencies.
Likud Refugees Form Party
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Liberal Center, a new political
party concerned with the pro-
blems of middle class Israelis and
supportive of compromise for
peace, was officially launched by
disaffected former members of
the Liberal Party wing of Likud.
The Liberal Center is headed by
Tel Aviv Mayor Shlomo Lehat;
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency Executives; Yit-
zhak Berman, a former Cabinet
Minister and Knesset Speaker,
and Yehezkel Harmelech. They
outlined their political credo at a
press conference here. Dulzin said
the new party would demand its
share of Liberal Party funds and
property and would go to court if
necessary to obtain them.
THE NEW party was formed,
its founders said, because of the
Liberal Party's drift toward
merger with the rightwing Herut,
its Likud partner. Lehat said it
would speak for a constituency
made up of middle class wage-
earners and private en-
trepreneurs. Its domestic pro-
gram will call for reductions in the
size and budgets of the national
and local governments, and lower
taxes, particularly income tax.
On foreign policy, Lehat said,
"We are a party which believes in
compromises and we are ready to
negotiate to try to achieve peace."
The party also supports religious
pluralism. "We believe that all the
different lines and streams in
Judaism are equal," he said. "We
believe that for the future benefit
of Israel we should have an
(American-style) Presidential
government," Lehat added. Ask-
ed which way the new party would
go if it held the balance of power
between Labor and Likud, Lehat
replied, "Today, in the present
political reality, I believe the
Labor Alignment."
Community Yom Hashoah
Observance At Rodeph Sholom
In remembrance of the seven
million Jews and non-Jews, who
lost their lives in concentration
camps during World War II, the
Community Relations Committee
of the Tampa Jewish Federation
will sponsor its annual
community-wide Yom Hashoah
program on Wednesday, May 7,
7:30 p.m. Dr. Ron Pross and
Judge Ralph Steinberg, Yom
Hashoah chairmen encourage the
entire community to pay tribute to
both survivors and those who
were murdered by Nazis in the
1930's by attending this event,
which will be held at Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom, 27ia
Bay shore.
Rabbi Steven L. Jacobs, a child
of a survivor will be the keynote
speaker and the title of his presen-
tation is, "Telling My Story."
Rabbi Jacobs is a prominent
leader in his home community,
Birmingham, Ala., where he is
also the senior Rabbi of Temple
Rabbi Steven L. Jacobs
Emanu-El. He lectures primarily
in the South about the Holocuast,
and he has also been invited to
speak at various groups nation-
wide about the topic. He is cur-
rently working on a book dealing
with the contemporary implica-
tions of the Holocaust and
Genocide.
In addition to the speaker,
"Camera of My Family," which is
a video that depicts the geo-
political situation under Hitler's
regime, will be shown. A candle-
lighting ceremony with local,
Tampa survivors of the Holocaust
participating, will take place in
memory of those individuals who
were victimized under Hitler's
rule.
The Yom Hashoah Committee
includes: Nathaniel Doliner and
Rabbi H. David Rose, Co-
Chairmen, Community Relations
Comittee, David Zohar, Rabbi
Kenneth R. Berger, Lois Frank,
Scott Baskin and Sam Reiber.
1986 Tampa Jewish Federation
Campaign Tops $1,000,000
For the third consecutive year
the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign has surpassed the one
million dollar mark. Making the
announcement were Doug Cohn,
1986 Campaign Chairman, and
Alice Rosenthal and Aida
Weissman, Co-chairmen of the
Federation Women's Division
Campaign.
The 1986 chairmen cautioned
however, "That while we are
elated we have come this far in the
campaign, we are still short of our
goal of $1.3 million that must be
reached in order to provide our
agencies and Israel with the
necessary dollars to sustain our
level of services."
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division has raised
$265,000 towards their goal of
$300,000 to date. The 1985 cam-
paign raised a total of $1,150,000
in the regular campaign and
$110,000 for Operation Moses (the
dramatic rescue effort of Ethio-
pian Jews).
JCC To Expand North End Facility
In an effort to increase its ever-
growing preschool and to provide
expanded programming and ser-
vice in the north end of Tampa,
the Tampa Jewish Community
Center's Board of Directors has
approved, at its April Board
meeting, a plan to place two
buildings at Congregation Kol
Ami on Moran Road.
The Kol Ami Board of Directors
unanimously approved) the plan,
one for which JCC President Lee
Tobin and Kol Ami President
Richard Kanter feel will benefit
both institutions.
"We knew we had to do
something to meet the needs of
the growing Jewish population in
the north end," said Tobin, "and
we felt for an immediate help to
our growth, that these buildings
at Kol Ami would be a first step."
The JCC has been using the Kol
Ami facility for the peat four
years and will continue to do so.
With the addition of the two-struc-
tures, the JCC will have the use of
four more classrooms for their
pre-school and will allow further
after-school care and general pro-
gramming which because of lack
of space the JCC has not been able
to do.
"This is very exciting," added
Tobin. "But this is only the first
step towards getting our own land
and facility to fully service the
needs at the north end.
"And this in no way means that
we will not continue to do the
outstanding job the staff present-
ly does at the south end."
"This effort has been hard work
by a great deal of people and I
wish to thank Richard Kanter and
the Kol Ami Board for their
understanding," Tobin said. "And
as far as the JCC goes, our work is
now beginning for a strong
future."
'RoU Catt'
Seeks Jewish Emigration from Russia
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
More than 100
legislators, as well as Con-
gressional spouses and
leaders of religious, labor
and human rights organiza-
tions, took part in an all-day
"roll call" last week of Jews
seeking to emigrate from
the Soviet Union.
The rotunda of the Cannon
House Office Building here was
bedecked with a photographic ex-
hibit of refuseniks and their
families, as well as some of the
very few remaining synago^ a .<- in
the Soviet Union, providing a
poignant backdrop for the
ceremony which was launched by
House Speaker Thomas (Tip)
O'Neill (D., Mass.).
"Tomorrow night, (Wednesday,
Apr. 23), Jews throughout the
world will gather to recite the
traditional phrase 'Next Year in
Jerusalem as they celebrate
Passover, the Festival of
freedom," O'Neill said in a state-
ment introducing the
10,000-name roll call.
"For Jewish refuseniks in the
Soviet Union these words take on
a significant meaning. As we call
out the names of the 10,000
refuseniks and the number of
years they have waited to
emigrate, we hope to express our
solidarity with those struggling to
be free/
The ceremony was sponsored by
Congressional Wives for Soviet
Jews and supported by the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ) and the Congressional
Coalition for Soviet Jews.
,
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 2, 1986
r
s
H
I
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Baby Line. Mazol tov to our growing community:
Eileen and Albi Koteles are proud to announce the birth of Ari
Martin, born March 9 weighing 9 lbs., 6 ozs. He was awaited by
big brother Ian, age 2 and grandparents Hannah and Garry
Fried of Tampa and Margaret and Gexa Zaohar of London, On-
tario. And Great-Grandma Elizabeth Fulop of Ontario, too.
And mazol tov to Meliaaa and Robert Zwang on the March 28
birth of Jason Benjamin, weighing 9 lbs., IV* ozs. His grand-
parents are Shirely Zwang In Danbury, Conn.; Pat Martin in
Jacksonville and Cliff Martin in Oldsmar. Great-grandparents
Roae and Cliff Martin live in Kansas City, Mo. Jason's Daddy is
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization (BBYO) Assistant Regional
Director.
Steve and Darcy Feldman are delighted to announce the ar-
rival of Ryan Lome, born March 2 (on Steve's birthday) at
Sarasota Memorial Hospital weighing in at 8 lbs., 11 ozs. His
equally delighted grandparents are Sheila and Alan Feldman,
and Dick Greco, Jr., and Dana Greco, all of Tampa.
Matthew Benjamin was born to Lori Karpay-Kennedy and
William Kennedy on April 1, weighing 8 lbs., 15 ozs. Matthew's
grandparents are Rhoda and Joel Karpay, and Jndy Kennedy,
all of Tampa. His great-grandma, Roae Karpay, lives in
Hollywood.
A big hello to Aaron Rippa Preiaer, born April 9 to Babe and
Dong Preiaer weighing 7 lbs., 11 ozs. Aaron has a 2%-year old
brother named Matthew, and his grandparents are Maggie
Preiaer and Arlene and Bob Rippa. His great-grandmother is
Sarah Rippa.
On March 22 Adam Michael was born to Nancy and Gary Case
weighing 7 lbs., 10 ozs. His thrilled grandparents are Stanley and
Phyllis Ferbank of West Palm Beach and Stanley Caas of
Denver, Colo.
Alison Herris Peckett is a third-generation Floridian. born
April 10 to Chet and Barbara Peckett in Longwood. His big
sister is Haley, age 2Vt and his grandparents are Carol and Irvin
Peckett in Tampa and Mrs. Shirley Herris and Mr. Irving Her-
ris in Coral Gables. Her great-grandma. Mrs. Toni Heracovitz.
lives in Miami.
Welcome to Danielle Elyae, born on April 16 to Dr. Steve and
Gail Baker weighing 6 lbs., 10 ozs. Danielle was greeted by her
sisters, Nicole, age 4, and Jaclyn, age 2. Her grandparents are
Barbara and Nat Baker of Naples and Lee and Howard Kanter
of Boca Raton. She has a great-grandmother. Betty Baker, in
Wildwood, N.J. and Great-Grandpa Micbael Kanter in Brooklyn.
Have fun kids, and let your parents get some sleep!
Congratulations and good terms to the new officers of the St.
Joseph's Hospital Development Council, including Elaine Fantle
Shimberg, secretary-treasurer. New Council Board members in-
clude Barbara Wallace, and Leon Mandell.
Mazol tov to Valerie Jacob* on her recent election to President
of the Student Bar Association at Stetson College of Law. Valerie
is a second year student at Stetson, a graduate of the University
of Florida and the daughter of Kay and Maril Jacobs.
Over 100 "Seat Fleeter*" attended a champagne reception on
March 21 in the unfinished lobby of Festival Hall at the Tampa
Bay Performing Arts Center. The party was given to honor the
volunteer solicitors who raised over $1.5 million during the "Give
A Seat, Play A Part' campaign. Edie Dressier, vice-chairman of
the campaign, was the top solicitor. She raised (170,000 for the
Center. Bev Lauring. chairman of the campaign, raised $63,500.
Rita Ashe was honored for her European dinner buffet party last
May that so successfully "kicked-off" the campaign. Vice-
chairman Vicki Paul was named one of the top ten solicitors. Also
involved as party hosts were Mark Sena and Linda Saul.
Andrea Graham, Assistant Executive Director of the Center,
has been responsible for working with Chairman Bev Lauring and
the volunteers. As the campaign launches into its seend phase,
Rebecca Pasach, Assistant Director of Development for the
Center, will continue the volunteer direction. Bravo to all the Seat
Fleeters for a job well-done.
Class of 41. The Hillsborough High School Class of 1941 is hav-
ing their 45th Reunion June 20-21 at the Tampa Airport Marriott.
If any 1941 graduate has not been contacted, please call Ruth
Weintranb Roae at 886-5601. Or write Emelia Gonzalez Alonso.
911 12th Ave., Tampa, FL S8605.
We're so proad of David Lanez, son of Sharon and Jerry
Lancz, a seventh-grader at Oak Grove Junior High. By scoring 97
percent or higher on the 6th grade CTBS achievement test, he
was eligible to take the SAT test with juniors and seniors and
other qualified students as part of TIP Talent Identification
Program. David scored over 1,000 and will now go on to take
three weeks of advanced course at Duke University this summer.
He will be attending classes six hours a day for 5V days a week.
Congratulations to David and his family.
Yom Ha-Shoah
OOPS. We certainly didn't mean to leave out Tammy Long
when we mentioned the great cast of "Bells are Ringing" at
Berkeley Prep hut month. Tammy was a jazz dancer in the pro-
duction. A former gymnastics teacher at the Cleveland JCC, she
is currently on Berkeley's cross country team. For more on Tarn-
Continued on Page 6
By RABBI
JOAN GLAZER FARBER
Yom Ha-Shoah the day set
aside to reflect on the events of
the Holocaust. Yom Ha-Shoah a
day of prayer and contemplation.
Yom Ha-Shoah is much more than
the above descriptions, for the
Holocaust surpasses our
imagination.
Every year, as we approach the
Spring holiday season and begin
to prepare for Pesach, I am struck
by the juxtaposition of the three
Spring observances Pesach.
Yom Ha-Shoah, and Yom Ha
Atzma'ut. Pesach is the season of
our redemption from Egyptian
bondage. As we read the Hag
gadah, we pray for freedom today
freedom from prejudice,
modern idolatries, and religious
intolerance. On Yom Ha-Atzma'ut
we celebrate a freedom the
freedom of self-governance in the
State of Israel. We celebrate
religious liberty for all Jews. We
rejoice in the continued existence
of our homeland, our hope for
freedom in the future.
In contrast, we observe Yom
Ha-Shoah. It does not celebrate
freedom, instead it reminds of the
period when the Jews of Europe
knew mostly walls, barbed wire,
pain, and destruction. The
Holocaust was the annihilation of
Rabbi Joan Glazer Farber
personal freedom. The last verse
of the poem "The Butterfly"
describes the loss of freedom
which is so much a part of the
Holocaust.
"That butterfly was the last one,
I Butterflies don't live here, I In the
ghetto."
The butterfly is free to fly and
rejoice in nature, but it couldn't
survive within the confines of the
ghetto with its restrictions
So, how do we observe Yom Ha-
Shoah in the midst of our celebra-
tions of freedom? There have
always been periods of hardship
which have been surrounded by
times of freedom and prosperity.
Our joys have always been
tempered by our sorrows. The
Holocaust our greatest hard-
ship was followed by the
establishment of the State of
Israel our greatest joy.
As Jews, we must remember
the Holocaust and the placement
of Yom Ha-Shoah between Pesach
and Yom Ha-Atzma'ut gives
special meaning to our obser-
vances. Our prayers for freedom
are made stronger by our
memories of the Holocaust and its
lack of freedom. The combination
of Pesach, Yom Ha-Shoah and
Yom Ha'Atzma'ut reminds us of
the realities of Jewish history. For
when we experience pain, we pray
for freedom and when we have
freedom, we remember our
history.
On this Yom Ha-Shoah. we will
remember the horrors of the
Holocaust as we remember that it
was followed by a season of
freedom and joy.
Third Annual Jewish Singles Conference
The Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles Group is happy to an-
nounce the Third Annual
Jewish Singles Conference.
This year the conference will
take place on June 7-8 at the
Sheraton Sand Key on Clear-
water Beach.
The weekend, co-chaired by
Cathy Smith and Richard
Moss, includes a Saturday
night dance with a band and an
all-day conference on Sunday.
Over 200 people attended
last year's conference. Among
the workshops on the Sunday
agenda include topics on
Stress Management, Positive
Magic for Self-help, 101
Things to do in the Bay Area,
Massage, and Interesting
Jewish Customs.
The Sheraton is offering a
special discount to conference
attendees who would like to
stay at the hotel for $68 a
night (double).
The fees for the conference
and dance are:
Dance fees: members ad-
vance purchase, $12.50;
members at the door, $17.50:
non-members advance pur-
chase, $17.50; non-members at
P,
Cathy Smith (left) and Richard
Moss.
the door, $20.
Conference: members ad-
Nominations Slated
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Council of Jewish Federations has
announced it is accepting nomina-
tions from regional, national and
international organizations,
Federations and their member
agencies for the William Shroder
Awards. The Awards are given in
recognition of achievement in the
advancement of social welfare by
voluntary agencies under Jewish
auspices in the U.S. and Canada.
The deadline for nominations is
May 31.
vance purchase. $27.50; non-
members advance purchase.
$32.50; at the door. $40..
Combined fee (dance and
conference): members advance
purchase only, $37.50, non-
members advance purchase,
$50.
If you are interested, please
sign up as soon as possible. For
more information contact the
JCC, 872-4451.
Engagement
SAUL-SENA
Mr. and Mrs. M. William Saul
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Linda, to Mark Sena,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Sena
of Waterbury, Connecticut. Linda
is the granddaughter of Mrs. Fred
Perl man.
Linda is a graduate of Tuiane
University and is employed as
Public Relations Coordinator at
the Tampa Museum of Art
Mark is a graduate of Syracuse
University and is vice president of
Marketing and Director of Inter-
national Services for Communica-
tions Equity Associates.
A May 25 wedding is planned at
the Harbour Island Hotel.
Let The
Tampa Airport Marriott
Cater To
%ur Every Need.
Our professional staff, attentive service and gracious
accommodations will make a success of your Wedding,
Bar Mitzvah, Banquet, Business Meeting or Reunion.
We also provide outside catering services. See our Catering
Department for information or please call 879-5151.
A.^Jt\arriott,



Coping With Kids and Vacation
Friday, May 2, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
H
hist think Ma. I can sleep late,
do what I want, eat when I want."
These elated announcements are
more often than not followed by,
"There's nothing to do," "I'm
bored," or "What are we going to
do nowl" These plaintive cries,
and other variations on the theme
of boredom, are most frequently
heard by parents on long
weekends, spring vacations, and
throughout the long, hot summer.
According to syndicated colum-
nist Linda Albert and Free-lance
writer Elaine Fantle Shimberg,
children's free time doesn't have
to be an unlimited marathon with
the electronic sitters the
telephone, the television and the
tape player. Nor do parents have
to put "Love Boat's" cruise direc-
tor to shame organizing every
waking moment of their children's
vacation with supposedly fun-
filled activities.
"Vacations are times of reduced
stress when kids can concentrate
on creativity and physical
fitness," Albert says. "They can
sharpen their social skills through
interacting with new friends at
camp or enlarge their sense of self
through profitable jobs or
volunteer efforts."
With eight children between
them, Albert and Shimberg have
been "Coping With Kids and
Vacation" for years, and have
written a timely, comprehensive
guide on how to organize
children's free time so that it is
productive, enjoyable for both
kids and parents, and memorable.
"Every youngster is different,"
Albert observes. "So we suggest
involving kids in planning trips,
choosing and delegating chores.
It's also helpful to listen to them
and read between the lines to see
what they aren't saying."
As for planning specific ac-
tivities, the authors advise a "mix
and match" approach, including
individual and family projects and
even neighborhood events. In-
dividual activities can be just
about anything a child can do
alone, including classes and trips
to "a kid's best friend," the
library. Family activities might in-
z/bcelrod Publishing
oflampaBay
(813) 251-5269
Linda Albert
elude garage sales or flea
markets. "Be careful with sales,
though," Shimberg warns. "One
10-year-old sold his lamp and desk
chair and was about to dispose of
his good shoes before his mother
caught on." Large blocks of time
can be creatively put to use by en-
couraging kids to organize their
own extravaganzas, such as
neighborhood Olympics, carnivals,
science fairs or cooking contests.
American wit Robert Benchley
mused, "There are two ways to
travel: first class and with
children." Albert and Shimberg
heartily disagree, insisting that
well-planned family vacations of-
fer a wealth of shared memories
that are a powerful cement in an
age when nothing seems too per-
manent, including families. The
book includes tips on planning for
family trips or outings, arranging
for kids to travel on their own to
visit friends or relatives and
deciding to take desperately need-
ed "adults-only" vacations
without guilt.
Keeping a memory bank, box,
basket or barrel, can give kids a
sense of accomplishment and pro-
gress, the authors say. It can hold
postcards, shells or artifacts,
maps, placemats, travel guides,
photos, logs of miles hiked or fish
caught or "on the scene" tape
recordines. Memories of shared
Elaine Fantle Shimberg
activities can foster stronger rela-
tions within the family and be a
source of enjoyment in itself in
years to come.
Linda Albert, PhD, is author of
Coping With Kids and School and
"Coping with Kids," a syndicated
column distributed to over 90
newspapers nationwide. She
teaches graduate courses and
parenting workshops at the Fami-
ly Education Center of Florida
and she has three grown children.
Elaine Fantle Shimberg,
mother of five, is a freelance
writer specializing in medical and
women's issues and author of How
to Be a S u c c e ss f u I
Housewife/Writer and Teenage
Drinking and Driving: A Deadly
Duo.
Spring is a wonderful time to fail in love
and share the summer with someone.
We are four males (3 adorable Jewish Mensch and
1 slick well mannered Catholic) 29-31, very attractive,
all professionals and very single. None of us have boon
married.
We are tired of bars, people blowing smoke in our
faces and bimbos.
If you are a female, 22-28, attractive, athletic,
articulate and enjoy the finer things of life, we are
inviting you, along with three other females for a
relaxing afternoon of water skiing and BBO'd food.
You must have it together, be happy with yourself,
but desire to share your life with someone special
some day.
If you would like to meet, respond aa individuals
with note, work phone and picture. Same will be
exchanged to satisfy mutual curiosity.
The day of the Water Ski-BBQ will be In early June
and will be set after we speak to you.
NOTE: We definitely are not nebishes. If you're
what we're looking for, take a chance. Your Moms will
love us!
Nice Guys
MAIL TO: P.O. Box 24414
' Tampa, FL. 33622-4414
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HYATT0ORLANDO
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Chef John CoJetta, Gold Medal winner at the Culinary Olympics, has created
new menus for The Harbour Island Hotel Introducing delicacies like black
pasta with shrimp. Red snapper with pecans. Veal chop with cranberry and
orange sauce. Lobster with champagne. Duckling with raspberries. Prime rib
carved tableside. Chocolate mousse cake and Hot Dessert Souffles. It's a
menu undupticated anywhere in Tampa. Call 229 5001 for reservations.
Harbourview Roomlunch and dinner daily, Sunday Brunch; Island Room-
dinner nightly except Sunday Piano entertainment at dinner. Complimentary
valet parking.
Register Now/or Culinary Week at The Harbour Island Hotel
Call Amy Collins at 229 5000 to reserve your place at one, a couple, or all of
these special culinary events. Registration and parking are free, but space is
limited. Gases begin 2:30 daily.
Monday May 5
Tuesday, May 6
Wednesday May 7
Thursday May 8
FridaxMayO
Saturday May 10
A cooking demonstration by Chef John Coletta
Napkin folding by banquet manager Hans Schoenwald
VVtoe tasting with Darryl Leech
Flower arranging by Island Flowers
Caesar salads by Maitre d'Brian Cox
A mixology lesson
by Shannon Turner
HARBOUR ISLAND
------------HOTEL------------
A Lincoln Ho*l


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 2, 1986
Greeting of Prime Minister Peres to the Diaspora
Communities, On Israel's 38th Independence Day
The journey of our people to
spiritual and political rebirth, in
its own land, has not all been pav-
ed with joy. This is the longest and
most revolutionary journey under-
taken by any people, any time in
the history of mankind. This is a
journey which has not yet been
completed. While we may perhaps
already pronounce the benediction
on deliverance, the time is not yet
ripe to congratulate ourselves on
a task completed.
The journey is not yet over;
neither have all the controversies
been resolved firstly between
us, here in Israel, and our
brethren throughout the world.
At the same time, we will continue
to maintain the unity of the peo-
ple, despite its pluralistic
character, and will co inue to
strive to assemble all Jews, from
all corners of the world, here in
Israel. It is only in our historic
homeland that we have attained
national freedom, self-fulfillment,
and true, unqualified pride and
self-respect for every Jew: both as
a human being, and as a Jew.
We believe that the construct
which has been created here in
Israel, in the last hundred years,
is not the sum total of declarations
or of chance but rather the
result of vision, of hard work, of
stubborn principles. Those who re-
main true to the path of pragmatic
Zionism know that this is the
most humane course of action the
world has ever known.
The national unity government,
after 20 months in office, can to-
day credit itself with impressive
achievements, in important areas
of life. The withdrawal of the IDF
from Lebanon served to con-
solidate our national security,
while safeguarding the lives of our
soldier-sons. We succeeded in
halting the inflationary spiral
which threatened to sweep the na-
tional economy into the abyss. We
are now on the threshold of a new
economic momentum which will
comprise the encouragement of
exports, the replacement of im-
ports, and a structural reorganiza-
tion of the economy. On the
political level, we have broadened
the gateway between Israel and
Egypt and, despite attempts to
intimidate and to terrorize us,
both countries remain resolved to
deepen the ties between us as a
prelude to a comprehensive peace
in the region. The Hashemite
Kins: has also come a long way to
Bay Area Legal Services Seeks Retired Attorneys
meet us on the road to the
negotiating table, while the PLO
continues to prove that it is an
obstacle to peace, as we have
postulated.
The present government of
Israel can also pride itself on the
fact that, in its time, internal ten-
sions in the country have been
greatly reduced: between
Ashkenazim and Sephardim, bet-
ween the different political par-
ties, between religious and secular
elements, between Jews and
Arabs. Israel's image in the world
has also improved. Leaders and
governments are attentive to our
views; they appreciate our firm
stand against terrorism; and they
understand that our continuing
struggle, here in Israel, is based
not only on power, but also on
justice.
The State of Israel represents a
composite of three elements: con-
tinuity, change, and revolution.
Continuity has kept us faithful to
the cultural and social precedents
of the Bible: "The Lord is exalted,
for He dwelleth on high. He hath
filled Zion with justice and
righteousness." (Isaiah 33:5).
Change is superimposing a new
physical layer on our ancient,
historial foundations, without
allowing planning and delibera-
tion to take the place of daring
and boldness. While our revolu-
tion has been directed against the
attempt by the nations of the
world to imprison our spirit in the
ghettos.
From Jerusalem, the eternal
capital of our people, we issue to
you a clear and explicit call: come
and live with us in Israel. Come
and maintain with us Jewish con-
tinuity. Come and consolidate
with us demographic change.
Come and carry out together with
us the Zionist revolution.
The Tampa Jewish Community
will celebrate ISRAEL In-
dependence Day on May 17-18.
May 17, Saturday Night Gala -
concert, dancing, hors d'oeuvres.
Tickets (from $10) sold at Jewish
Community Center, Kol Ami,
Rodeph Sholom, Schaarai Zedek
and Hillel School.
May 18, Sunday Family
Festival, 12:30-4:30 p.m. An
afternoon filled with excitement
at the Jewish Community Center.
Booths, rides and ISRAELI
Experience. _________
Recently retired attorneys may
soon be in demand in Florida due
to a new program, the Emeritus
Attorney Pro Bono Participation
Program, adopted by rule last fall
by the Florida Supreme Court. As
a result of the rule, which has cer-
tain limitations, for the first time
ever any attorney who has been in
practice 10 out of the last 15 years
in any state and who is a member
in good standing of the bar in that
state, can appear in Florida courts
representing clients.
Limitations which apply to the
attorney are that they cannot col-
lect a fee for representation and
they must be affiliated with a
court-appointed legal aid pro-
gram. In Tampa, Bay Area Legal
Services, Inc. is a such court-
approved program.
Jeanie Williamson, the attorney
who serves as director of a special
unit of Bay Area Legal Services,
the Senior Advocacy Unit, said
that she is interested in hearing
from retired attorneys in the
Tampa Bay area who would like to
assist elderly clients with a varie-
ty of legal problems. She explain-
ed that, although the Senior Ad-
vocacy Unit provides free legal
advice and counseling to any
citizen over 60 years old, the pro-
gram's priority is to serve the low
income elderly. Problems which
the gorup typically handles in-
clude consumer fraud, landlord/te-
nant matters, wills, real property
disputes, defense of auto
negligence cases, nursing home
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Anyone who has read his letter
of March 21, 1986, must conclude
that Ra'anan Elozory certainly
has a lot of chutzpah. It is one
thing for him to publicly alight
himself with the forces of Meir
Kahane. It is entirely something
else to sling mud at the ADL, par
ticularly since all of his inflam-
matory remarks about this group
are without any foundations
whatsoever.
Mr. Elozory is an
undergraduate student at the
University of South Florida.
Perhaps, then, he is simply too
young to appreciate the fact that
Jewish equality in the
Southeastern United States is a
relatively recent phenomenon. It
is exactly bmatm of the work,
over the years of organizations
such as the ADL, that Jews in
Florida now enjoy many of the
same privileges as non-Jews.
These rights include freedom of
speech and religion, the right to
attend large public universities,
and the right to live amongst non-
Jews. If Elozory isn't grateful to
the ADL for ensuring these
1MI
privileges, perhaps he would feel
more at home in the Jewish slums
and ghettos of the turn of the
century.
Because of Elozory's affiliation
with the Lubavitcher Chassidim of
Tampa, some readers might
misconstrue the viewpoint ex-
pressed in his letter to be the
general consensus of that or-
thodox group. Let these readers
be assured that he speaks only for
himself. If anything, Elozory has
succeeded through his words and
actions, in alienating himself even
further from the Orthodox com-
munity in our area.
If Ra'anan Elozory thinks he
can drum up local support for
Meir Kahane by knocking the
ADL, then he is barking up the
wrong tree. Let me be the first
one to suggest that Elozory quick-
ly and quietly pack his bags and
board the first plane to Jerusalem,
where he will be enthusiastically
welcomed by Kahane and his ever-
diminishing group of supporters.
Clearly, Kahane needs Elozory
much more than we do.
JEFF RABINOWITZ
TAMPA
KKKDK SHOCHKT
I rlitor and Hubliaher
(Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Huaineaa Office WMIM HoralKi Streel lamp* Kla .I1WW
TetephoneM72 47(l
Publication SUZANNr. SHIH'HKI AIIDKKY HAURKNKTIM'K
hierutive Kdilor Kdiu*
MMmM
Ta Jrwiak Kliridiaa Daea N.c (iaaraater The Kaafcnilh
Of Tk* MarrtaaaaW Advertised la lu (.!.
PuMiahad Bi-Waakly Pfcu 1 Additional Edition on January 31. IM6 by The Jewi.h Floridian of Tampa
Second Claa. Poataa* Pud at Miami. Fla USPS 471 -tlO ISSN 8750 SOW
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
>l IN KIITION K A IKS il/ical Aratf '.'War Minimum Sulra'riplinn 7 (.l l Annual (.1 Sill
< Kit ul I own l:pon Hnjuril
The .lrwih Klnridian maintain- mi Iree lit People rmlfajl the paper who Han- mil aabarnfard
direct K an Mbacflhfra through arranirement with the .lewi>h l-ederaiion Tampa a)har*hi -.' Ml
per v*ar l deducted Irom their < onlrilmtions lor a luh-Mnption lo (hi- pa|irr \n\on*- dnafnfltf III
eh -u*'-< rtplion shoulil -.< nolilv I he Jewish Floridian or I'h.- riilvr.il ion
problems, and
entitlement
public benefits
Ms. Williamson noted that any
retired attorney wishing to
volunteer part-time or full-time
may find out more about the pro-
gram by contacting her at Bay
Area Legal Services, Inc., 700
Twiggs Street, Suite 800, Tampa,
Florida 33602, (813) 223-2525.
Emigration
NEW YORK (JTA) Only 47
Jews emigrated from the Soviet
Union during March, the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ) reported recently. The
March figure represents a
decrease in an already dwindling
number of Soviet Jews allowed to
emigrate. "What we are witness-
ing is emigration by 'eyedropper'
one Soviet Jew at a time,' said
Morris Abram, chairman of the
NCSJ.
'Israel: Myth vs Reality'
Focus of YLD Program
"Israel: Myth vs. Reality" was
the focus of the Young Leadership
Development Committee's second
program, recently held at the
home of Edward and Blossom
Leibowitz. Over 30 of Tampa's
young leaders met to discuss their
perceptions of Israel and the out-
come was quite exciting," com-
mented Dan Albert, chairman of
the Israel program. "By dividing
the larger group into smaller
discussion groups and using the
"Images of Israel' picture sets,
each individual had an opportuni-
ty to explain what aspect of Israel
portrayed a positive and/or
negative image," added Cindy
Spahn, YLD chairman. Each
group then had to identify sue pic-
tures which they felt described
Israel and then they presented
this to the group at large.
"YLD brings young profes-
sionals in the Tampa Bay area
together every six to eight weeks
and it is an intense educational ex-
perience," commented Dan
Albert. "In addition to the educa-
tion, it is also exciting to see so
many young people, who are anx-
ious to learn and who are commit-
ted, come together and feel
comfortable."
Bill Kalish, Vice President of
the Tampa Jewish Federation and
a member of the National United
Jewish Appeal Men's Cabinet
facilitated the Images of Israel
program. The May program will
focus on the Jewish family.
Friday, May 2, 1986
Volume 8
23 NISAN 5746
Number 1ft
Yom Hashoah -
Day of
Remembrance
Wednesday,
May 7,1986
at
Congregation
Rodeph Sholom
The community Relations Committee
of the Tampa Jewish Federation invites you
to join in the Annual
Holocaust Remembrance Program.
View the Holocaust through the eyes of
a Survivor's son featuring:
Rabbi Steven L. Jacobs
Congregation Temple Emanu-El
Birmingham, Alabama
This is a Memorial Service therefore there is no charge and no solicitation.
Lest We Forget


Friday, May 2, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Pictured above with the replica of the
Challenger Shuttle in (left to right) Dr. Clif-
ford Levitt, Mrs. GeraJdine Mensh, Mrs. Judy
Levitt, Mrs. Ronald Pross, Dr. Ronald Pross,
and Larry Wasser, who represented the local
Gulf Coast Council of the Jewish National
Fund. This group, and the local Board of
volunteers, have committed their efforts to
make the Challenger Forest a reality.
Challenger Replica To Be
Displayed In the JNF Forest In Israel
A aeven foot replica of the
space shuttle Challenger will be
prominently displayed in a
dedicatory plaza at the
Challenger Forest, currently be-
ing established in memory of the
seven Challenger astronauts by
the Jewish National Fund at the
American Independence Park in
Israel.
The replica was presented to
Israel Consul General Moshe
Yegar by Elwin S. Larson, presi-
dent of the Brooklyn Union Gas
Company, at JNF's recent All-
Day National Conference, at-
tended by over 300 delegates
and held at the Grand Hyatt
Hotel in New York City.
Brooklyn Union Gas had
originally put the replica on
display at New York's Kennedy
International Airport, and plac-
ed it in storage after the space
shuttle tragedy. Upon hearing
about the replica, Dr. Samuel I.
Cohen, executive vice president
of JNF. felt that it would be ap-
propriate for display in the
Challenger Forest, and Mr. Lar-
son agreed to donate it as a gift
to the people of Israel.
The Challenger Forest grew
out of the overwhelming desire
of the public that trees be
planted in Israel in memory of
the astronauts through JNF,
responsible for afforestation and
land reclamation in the Jewish
state. Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein,
president of JNF, stated that
"The Challenger Forest is JNF's
way of commemorating the in-
delible contributions of these
seven courageous men and
women to the highest ideals of
this nation and, indeed, of the
human spirit."
The American Independence
Park was established just out-
side Jerusalem on the occasion
of the nation's Bicentennial as a
testimonial to the friendship and
vision shared between the
United States and Israel.
Among the great Americans
honored in the park are founding
fathers George Washington and
Thomas Jefferson, as well as
such prominent modern leaders
as Hubert Humphrey, Henry
Jackson, Gerald Ford and
Nelson Rockefeller. The park is
located near JNF's John F. Ken-
nedy Memorial and Peace
Forest.
>?
Business Card Directory
>e
=1
TODD ROSENTHAL, M.D., P.A.
Family Practice and Internal Medicine
Board Certified
NORTH ARMENIA MEDICAL WALK-IN CLINIC
8004 N. Armenia Ave. 4 Blocks South of Waters
Office Hours
Mon.-Frl. 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Sat., Sun. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
933-9131
UM5UU3E
Distinctive Travel, Inc.
1211 NorthWestshoreBlvd. Ste 316
Tampa. Florida 33807
(813) 875-9323
Sal Alhaderf
Presdent
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Over 250 mdepanrJttntly owntf and opex-
at0 travel agencies m North America
=SB
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Robert K. Berger
L. Mark Canon
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
102 W Whiting St., 2nd Fir.
Tampa. FL 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Florida Wats Line: 1-800-282-5871
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
I
t
EUffiEAN
| Norman N. Wigley Telephone: (813) 875-6878 President (4218-4220 W. Kennedy Blvd..Tampa, FL 33609
D-
TAMBAY
REALTY INC.. MALTOM
SOI IWANN AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA SS808
ARTHUR U.SK0P
BMOKH IALCSMAN
Bus. (813) 251-8002
Res. 839-0167
Call "ART SKOP" for information
on HARBOUR ISLAND CONDOS
For Living or Investment
Opportunities.
MARTIN J. ADELMAN, M.D., F.A.C.S.
Head. Neck and Cosmetic Surgery
Ear, Note, Throat
4600 N. HABANA AVENUE
SUITE 23
TAMPA, FL 33614
(813)8798045
109 N. CARVER STREET
BRANDON, FL 33525
(813)685-7761
JOLENESHOR
HEAITOA-ASSOCIATE
THE CASCAOll
1*024 N. Date Mebry
Tampa. FtorMs33S1S
I
OffloK (S13) SS2-02S*
Evantnaa: SSS-2300
STEVE FREEDMAN
4005 Wast Cypress St.
Tampa, FL 33607
(813)875-7775
In order to support this ex-
tremely worthwhile project, con-
tributions of $5 per tree can be
sent to the Jewish National
Fund, 8405 N. Himes Ave'.,
Suite 209, Tampa, FL 33614 or
call (813) 933-8733.
Budget Approved
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset approved a 30.194 billion
New Shekel state budget after a
lackluster debate at which coali-
tion discipline prevailed. Although
many Labor and Likud MKs were
as critical of the budget as opposi-
tion members, they voted for it.
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PLEASE TELL OUR ADVERTISERS YOU SAW IT IN THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 2. 1986
Our Gang
Continued from Page 2
my, see next paragraph.
Welcome to Dr. Charles and Becky Long and family who
arrived in Tampa last September in the midst of Hurricane Elena!
The Longs hand-picked Tampa for its terrific schools, weather,
religious community and people. Becky is very active on the
Brandeis University Alumni Missions Councils, visiting high
schools to recruit students for the freshman class. Charles is
director of Rehabilitation Medicine division of the Tampa VA
Hospital. The Longs moved here from Cleveland where Becky's
father is Rabbi Armond Cohen of the Park Synagogue, the
largest Conservative congregation in the U.S. There are four
Long children: Arielle, a freshman at Cornell Law School; liana,
an actress in her third-year at the University of Pennsylvania;
Tammy, an llth-grader at Berkeley Prep and Jonathon, an 8th-
grader at Berkeley. Becky, Charles, Tammy and Jonathon just
returned from a 17-day Kenya Safari in honor of their 25th
wedding anniversary. We are thrilled to have such a dynamic
new family in town!
\
Nell Rudolph
Michael Cohen
Kelly Solomon
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
NELL RUDOLPH
Nell Karen Rudolph, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rudolph,
will be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, May 3 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
and is active in the Junior Youth
Group and the Pearl Division of
Women's Division of Tampa
Jewish Federation. Nell attends
7th Grade at Berkeley
Preparatory School where she is a
member of the Headmaster's List,
the National Junior Honor Socie-
ty. She received the Leslie P. Sim-
mons Scholarship Award and a
Certificate of Merit from the Duke
University Talent Search. Nell is a
member of the Berkeley Super
Junior Girls Softball team.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rudolph
will host the Kiddush following
the services in honor of the occa-
Obituaries
ROSENBERG
Rose, 82. of 2916 N. Habana Way, died Fri-
day, April 11, 1986. A native of New York,
she had resided in the Tampa Bay area since
1978. She was a homemaker. She is a
member of the National Council of Jewish
Women. She is survived by two daughters,
Frances Bernstein of Tampa and Elaine
Miller of Georgia; one sister. Dinah
Daitsman of New York; and seven
grandchildren.
ZWIRN
Harry, 79. of Tampa, died Monday. April 21.
1986. A native of England, he moved to the
Tampa Bay area from Illinois in January.
He was a salesman in the fur industry. He is
survived by his wife, Anita, and his son.
Ralph.
FYVOLENT
Harry, 82. of Tampa, died Wednesday, April
16. 1986. Coming from New York, he had
resided in the Tampa Bay area for more
than 50 years. He retired after owning and
operating The College Shop on Twiggs
Street for 50 years. A registered pharmacist
in the state of Florida, he was a member of
the Tampa General Hospital Foundation
and of St. Joseph's Hospital Development
Council. He was also a member of Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom. He is survived by
his wife, Betty Lillian; one son, Joel David
of Tampa; one brother, Jack of West Palm
Beach; one sister. Rose Zifler of Boynton
Beach; and two grandsons, Robert J. and
Paul B. Fyvolent. Donations may be made
to Congregation Rodeph Sholom. American
Heart Association; Tampa General Hospital
Foundation, or St. Joseph's Development
Council.
NEW JERSEY YM-YWHA CAMPS
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S
sion and a reception Saturday
evening at the Lincoln Hotel, Ur-
ban Centre. The Shabbat dinner
will be hosted by Nell's grand-
parents, Dr. and Mrs. George
Bladen, of Fayetteville, New
York, and Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Rudolph of Longboat Key, at the
Centre Club. The Oneg Shabbat
Friday evening will be hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rudolph,
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith,
Dr. and Mrs. Martion Adelman,
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Sergay, and
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff.
Hospitality baskets are being
prepared by Mr. and Mrs. Maril
Jacobs.
MICHAEL COHEN
Michael Aaron Cohen, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Cohen, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, May 10 at 10 a.m.
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger and Can-
tor William Hauben will officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Rodeph Sholom Religious School
and a member of Kadima. Michael
attends 7th grade at St. John's
Episcopal School and he is a
member of the basketball team.
Mr. and Mrs. Cohen will host
the Kiddush following the services
in honor of the occasion and a
reception Saturday evening at the
Centre Club.
Special guests will include
Michael's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Wolfstein of Miami
Beach; and his aunts and uncles,
Mr. and Mrs. Pual Sahl of Fort
Lauderdale; Mr. and Mrs. Warren
Cohen, Annandale. Virginia; and
Mr. and Mrs. David Cohen of
Tampa.
KELLY SOLOMON
Kelly Jill Solomon, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. David Solomon will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek on
Saturday, May 10 at 11 a.m. Rab-
bi Herbert Drooz and Rabbi Joan
Farber will officiate.
Kelly is a student in the
Schaarai Zedek Religious School
and the Temple's Youth Group.
She is in the seventh grade at
Berkeley Preparatory School
where she is an honor student and
member of the softball team.
Special out of town guests at-
tending will include grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Lean,
Baltimore, Md., Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Solomon, Lancaster, Penn.
Also attending will be Kelly's
aunts, uncles, cousins and special
friends from Maryland, Penn-
sylvania, New York, Florida, and
California.
A Friday evening Oneg Shabbat
will be hosted by Dr. and Mrs.
Gene Balis, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Neal Crystal,
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Eatroff, Mr.
and Mrs. Bob Freidman, Dr. and
Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith, and Dr.
and Mrs. Stanley Rosen thai.
Dr. and Mrs. Solomon will host
the Kiddush luncheon following
the services and a dinner and
reception Saturday evening at the
Rusty Pelican.
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 Swann Avenue 2S1 4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Dairy morning and evening minyan, 7:30 a.m., 5:45 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Coeeervative
3919 Moran Road 9624338 Rabbi H. David Rose, Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2718 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, hasxan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2877 Rabbi Herbert Droox. Rabbi Joan Glaxer Farber.
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAIS TEFFILAH Orthodox
8418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yoasi Dubrowski 962-2876 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
CHABAD LUBAVrrCH
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yoaaae Dubrowski, Executive Director. 963-2817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
18801 N. 87th St. No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin. Program Coordinator. 9714284.
Friday night Services one half boor after sunset. Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
B'NAI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at U.S.F./U.T./H.C.C. Cambridge Woods 14240
North 42nd Street 972-4488. Services and Oneg Shabbat Friday evening 7 p.m
Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11 JO a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634-9162, United Community Church, 1601 La JoUa Street, Sun City Center, Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m
RECONSTRUCTIONIST COMMUNITY CHAVURAH
Reconstructionist Community Chavurah Reconstructionist Cambridge Woods*
972-4433 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly study sessions, weekly "Shabbat Ex-
perience," monthly services with dinner.


**"
MhM
MA Y
Friday, May 2, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Community Calendar
SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLOSED 1 KOL AMI-NO RELIGIOUS SCHOOL 1140 BRANDEI8 WOMEN INSTALLATION LUNCHEON 7:10 SCHAARAI ZEDEK ADULT EDUCATION 2 8:00 RODEPH SHOLOM MEN'S CLUB SHABBAT 3
APNIl ISM JONf IMS
lltlt 1 1 HttlM B'NAI B'RITH
mil ( 1 1 10 II 11 11 14 It 11 If tl II ?0 1< 11 n It 71 n ii n x 1 I 1 4 | | 7 1 1 10 II II 11 14 it ti w ii K n ii n ii 14 it ii a n 1% M FLORIDA STATE ASSOCIATION CONVENTION lfcM RODEPH SHOLOM GRANDPARENTS
SHABBAT
B'NAI BKITH FLORIDA STATE 4 ASSOCIATION CONVENTION SCHAAEAI ZEDEK SEACCAR 10:0 KOL AMI "MEET THE BOARD" COFFEE 11:00 HAD A88AH/AME-ET DONOR BRUNCH IM KOL AMI YOUTH SOCIAL B'NAI B'BITH FLORIDA STATE ASSOCIATION J CONVENTION SCHAARAI ZEDEK SEACCAR JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL lfctM SCHAABAI ZEDEK SISTERHOOD BOARD ~ SCHAARAIZEDEK SEACCAR 6 JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL im 'CLUB VARIETY 7:M HADAS8AH/AME-ET CHAPTER BOARD MEETING m SCHAARAI 126 SCHAARAZI ZEDER SEACCAR -/ JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL IMS JEWISH COMMUNITY FOOD BANK IfcM RODEPH SHOLOM SISTERHOOD INSTALLATION JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL 9M 'TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD MEETING IMS SCHAARAI ZEDEK LUNCH WITH THE RABBI 9 JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL SCHAARAI ZEDEK CRADLE ROLL 10 JEWI8H NATIONAL ,W FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL lfeM KOL AMI HEBREW LEVEL V SHABBAT AND LUNCHEON S40KOLAMI SERVICE AUCTION
MOTHER'S DAY JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL SCHAARAI ZEDEK SchZFTY r. JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO IX ISRAEL IMS SCHAARAI ZEDEK EXECUTIVE BOARD MEETING 1:M 'JEWISH WAR VETERANS AUXILIARY BOARD MEETING JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO |3 ISRAEL ** :45 HADASSAH/TAM PA CHAPTER BOARD MEETING 40 'BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN'S BOARD MEETING 7:30 HILLEL SCHOOL BOARD MEETING YOM HA-ATZMAUT JEWISH NATIONAL 14 FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL IMS 'JEWISH COMMUNITY FOOD BANK IMS TEMPLE DAVID SISTERHOOD BOARD MEETING JEWISH NATIONAL FUND MISSION TO 15 ISRAEL 1:30 JEWISH TOWERS RESIDENT/MANAGEMENT MEETING 1:M MARY WALKER RESIDENT/MANAGE MENT MEETING KOL AMI-LAST DAY OF RELIGIOUS SCHOOL JEWISH NATIONAL + m FUND MISSION TO ISRAEL M KOL AMI SISTERHOOD SHABBAT M SCHAARAI ZEDEK FAMILY SERVICE SiuMUyi Tut ia "The Jewufc Soaad" WMNF M.S FM 10:30 .-.-l p.m. CiMllJi|*t that FriaT, May 2 7:45 a.av Fritter. May 7:4 bjb. Friday. Ma; 1C 7:S3 p.*
Congregations/Organizations Events
RODEPH SHOLOM
Honors
Reverend Donald Dauphtrv
It was with great honor and
pleasure that Rabbi Kenneth R.
Berger, Cantor William Hauben,
along with the Executive Board of
Directors sold the Congregation's
Chametz to Reverend Donald
Daughtry at services which took
place at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom on Wednesday, April 23,
before the beginning of Passover.
Rabbi Theodore Brod taught the
lesson in the Talmud.
It has been the tradition at Con-
gregation Rodeph Shoiom to sell
all of the non-kosher Passover
foods to an honored friend of the
community. Reverend Daughtry,
who is President of the
Hillsborough Association of
Religious Leaders, an Interfaith
Ministerial Association, attends
services frequently and has been a
marvelous friend to our
synagogue and community. He
has worked in behalf of human
rights and issues of conscience
which have concerned us all.
We wish to congratulate
Reverend Daughtry and his family
for being the recipient of this
honor.
THE HOLOCAUST .. .
THEN AND NOW
On Sunday, May 4, at 7:30 p.m.,
Dr. Ingeborg G. Mauksch, noted
lecturer and educator, will be
speaking in the Sanctuary of the
United Community Church in Sun
City Center. This meeting, which
promises to be most memorable,
represents an unprecedented joint
effort by the United Community
Church and the Jewish Congrega-
tion both of Sun City Center.
Born in Vienna of Jewish
parents, Dr. Mauksch and her
brother, while in their teens,
escaped the Nazi horror and came
to America to live with an aunt
and uncle.
In Nazi Europe all of her
relatives were sent to concentra-
tion camps and killed, victims of
the Holocaust. Throughout her
life, Dr Mauksch has dedicated
herself to keeping alive the
memory of the Holocaust lest its
terrible lessons be lost by future
generations.
At the present time, through a
Presidential appointment, she is
one of seven members of the Na-
tional Holocaust Memorial Com-
mission whose purpose is to
recommend and oversee the crea-
tion of a suitable memorial in
Washington.
In addition to her reputation as
a lecturer, Dr. Mauksch is a con-
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
LADIES AUXILIARY
At a recent Membership Luncheon of the Albert Aronovitz Ladies
Auxiliary No. S7S of the Jewish War Veterans the past presidents
were honored. (Left to right) Minnie Posner, Edith Stern, Anne
Spector, Selma Cohen and seated Esther Piper. Rose Zaidman,
past president is not pictured.
The Albert Aronovitz Auxiliary No. 373 held
their installation. (Left to right}: Outgoing
President, Minnie Posner; Installing Officer,
President of the Gulf Coast County Council,
Ruth Eisenman; newly installed president,
Selma Cohen.
sultant in Nursing and a former
Dean and Professor of Nursing at
Vanderbilt University.
The meeting is open to the
public; refreshments will be
served.
CONGREGATION
KOL AMI
Fun Auction May 10th
Congregation Kol Ami is
holding a fantastic Goods and Ser-
vices Auction at the synagogue on
May 10 at 8:30 p.m. They have a
great variety of items, such as a
magnificent men's diamond ring,
gold jewelry, art work, a weeks
vacation at a resort condo, dinner

parties, a boat trip to Sarasota
and back, and vouchers for many
fine restaurants. The list of very
worthwhile goods and services ia a
long one. They will all be going at
very reasonable prices. All checks
will be payable to Kol Ami.
Everyone from the community
at large is cordially invited to at-
tend. Entrance is $5 per person
and includes coffee and dessert,
soft drinks and table snacks.
There will also be a cash bar.
See you at Kol Ami's Fun
Auction.
TEMPLE
AHAVAT SHALOM
J Singles Bowl For Fan
Temple Ahavat Shalom Jewish
Singles invites any area Singles to
join us Saturday, May 10 at 2 p.m.
at Countryside Lanes, 2867 US 19
N., Clearwater, for some fun and
a little exercise at a bowling par-
ty! Don't be shy! We are not pro-
fessional bowlers! Just some
friendly people looking to make
new friends. Afterwards, follow
the gang out for a bite of dinner at
a local eatery. Bowling is $1.30
per game which includes tax and
free shoe rental. Please give San-
dy a call at 797-3536 if you will be
able to attend so we can reserve
some lanes.
BRANDEIS WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will have its
Installation Luncheon on May 21
at 11 a.m. at RGs North, 3807
Northdale Blvd. Terry Moore,
Concertmaster of the Florida Or-
chestra will speak on "How to
Listen to a Symphony." A dona-
tion to cover the luncheon is $15,
and reservations should be made
by May 12. For further informa-
tion, phone 961-8383.
American Society of Yad Vishem
Forms Local Chapter
Holocaust survivors, their
children, and all interested per-
sons in the Tampa Bay area are in-
vited to join in forming the first
chapter on the Southeast coast of
Florida of the American Society
of Yad Vishem.
Yad Vishem was created by the
Israeli Knesset in 1958 as a
rememberance shrine to the six
million Jews who perished during
the Holocaust.
The newest project of com-
memorative sites of the Mount of
Rememberance in Jerusalem, The
Valley of the Destroyed Com-
munities, will be an open-area
memorial commemorating the
Jewish communities destroyed by
the Nazis throughout Europe. The
formation of this site will be
discussed at this meeting.
"Various leaders of our com-
munity are supporting our new
chapter, Councilwoman Sandy
Freedman is the honorary chair-
man and Dr. Hans Juergenson
was the keynote speaker at this in-
itial meeting," said Lena Pila,
spokesman for the group.
Pila said, "We must interest
new people and young people so
that the memory of the six million
will never be lost"
"All of us, whether we are
Holocaust survivors or not, must
share the pain of the survivors,
the death throes of those so cruel-
ly murdered, and do our best to
ensure that a Holocaust does not
happen again," said Eli
Zborowski, chairman of the
American Society of Yad Vishem.
The national office is in New York
City and the honorary chairman is
Elie Wiesel.
For more information please
call Lena Pila, 837-4701.
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i


M
>
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, May 2, 1986
YOUTH
SPRING CAMP REPORT
Dear Borris,
I was so excited about Spring
Camp '86 that I just couldn't wait
to tell you all about it. We went on
field trips to the Beach, Lowrj
Park. Tampa Museum, and Upper
Tampa Bay Park, where I even
got to touch the opossum! Then
we got to go to specialty areas,
like sports, arts and crafts, cook-'
ing, drama and computers. I made
tile coasters in arts and crafts and
caramel apples in cookir' (Then in|
drama I had to pretend 1 was a
popsicle! There was so much to do
and see.
I especially liked working on the
Spring Camp '86 project a
flower and vegetables garden at
the JCC! You should see it now;
it's really growing! We even went
to the airport one day for a tour,
and the next day we flew to
Europe (just pretend, of course)!!
The counselors actually believed
that they were flight attendants!
When we got to Paris, we were
allowed to draw colorful pictures
with great big chalk pieces on the
sidewalks! Gosh, what a terrific
week!
I brought home all sorts of neat
projects. I just wish ALL of my
friends could have come to Spring
Camp with me. Well, maybe next
year! I made some new friends at
camp, too. You can see me and
some of my friends in the picture
I've enclosed. There we are,
waiting for a snack yummy ice
cream sandwiches! Anyway, I just
wanted to let you know what a
super fantastic time I had at the
JCC. Just ask anyone who was
there! We all had fun!
Now I'm doubly excited about
JCC SUMMER CAMP. You
know, I think I'll even try some of
the other activities at the Center
like Sunday Funday s I bet
they're just as much fun! I hope
you'll join me. I wouldn't want you
to miss-out on all the good tunes.
See you soon!
Love,
Juicy JCC
TWEEN/TEENS
SWIM AND GYM PARTY
Rock-out with a cool D. J. spinn-
ing your faves! Pig-out on
delicious munchies! Join the JCC's
Tweens and Teens for a swim and
gym party on Saturday, May 10,
7-10 p.m. Cost is only $3
members, $4-50 non-members.
You must pre-register for this
event by May 6 (party will be
cancelled if there is insufficient
registration). Also, sign-up for a
chance to win gift certificates
from your favorite stores. Win-
ners must be present to be eligible
for prizes. You won't want to
miss-out on this special evening.
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
JOIN OUR NAME BANK
Interested in doing some
babysitting, plant-sitting,
lawnmowing, pet-sitting or per-
forming some other service? Need
a little extra spending money?
We've started a Name Bank of
babysitters, yard cleaners and
other talents and services.
Anyone in need of special services
just calls the Center, and we give
out your name and number! Just
call Tami to list your name with
us! We've already been contacted
by several people looking for
babysitters. When you call us,
please specify the section of town
you live in and whether or not you
drive.
TEEN COUNCIL
MEETING
The JCC's Teen Council an
nounces an important meeting at
7 p.m. on Tuesday, May 6, at the
Main Branch, regarding Teen in-
volvement in the Community Yom
Haatzmaut Celebration (Israel In-
dependence Day). Please call
Tami at the Center with your
RSVP.
PHYS. ED.
LEARN TO SWIM
PROGRAM MAY 5-30
Tadpoles (6 mo-18 mo) Tues-
day/Thursday, 12-12:45 p.m.
Pre-School (2-3 years) Tues-
day/Thursday, 3:15-4 p.m.; (4-5
years) Tuesday/Thursday, 4-4:45
p.m.
Junior (K-2nd grade) Mon-j
day/Wednesday, 4-4:45 p.m.;
(3rd-6th grade) Monday/Wednes-
day, 4:45-5:30 p.m.
Water Safety Instructors
Course: TBA
Advanced Lifesaving Course:
TBA
SWIM TEAM
Our Swim Team competes in a
Recreational Instructional
League designed to improve
swimming skills and introduce
your child to a low level of com-
petition. Tryouts will be May 4,11
a.m.-noon. Must be able to swim a
full length of pool. Practices will
be Sundays, 11 a.m.-noon. Star-
ting June 16. Practices will be
Monday/Wednesday/Friday,
8:15-9:15 am. Competitive meets
will be weekdays and Sundays.
Swim suits included. Ages 5-15.
Fee: $40 members, $60 non-
members.
IF YOU HA VENT
ALREADY RECEIVED
OUR SPRING PROGRAM
BROCHURE, PLEASE
GALL THE JCC TO GET
YOUR COPY!
872-4451
Israel
ADULTS
REUNIONS CONTINUE
By popular demand, the JCC is
continuing to hold reunions by
geographical area. These parties
are organised strictly by
volunteers and have been highly
successful in the past. If you are a
Florida transplant and are in-
terested in getting together with
other people from "the old
neighborhood," give the JCC a
call and volunteer to be on an
organizing committee. Our next
reunions will be held at 8 p.m.:
May 3 New England; June 14 -
Michigan.
ADULTS/
SENIORS
ALIVE AFTER 55: CONSIDER
THE POSSIBILITIES
The Jewish Community Center
is offering an innovative program
in the north end of Tampa, geared
toward individuals who now have
the time and resources to develop
and expand the second half of
their life. The emphasis will be on
substantive programming to pro-
mote the following:
Opportunities for Jewish con-
tacts and social networking within
a context of enjoyable leisure
activities
Awareness of Jewish culture,
values and traditions
Creative development and
self-study through the arts and
humanities
Community service oppor-
tunities, including interaction
with other service organizations
and younger age groups.
Weekly meetings and programs
will be held Thursday mornings,
10 a.m.-noon, at Kol Ami, 3919
Moran Road (our temporary JCC
north end site).
For additional information, con-
tact Judy London, Senior Pro-
gram Director and Gerontologist,
Jewish Community Center,
872-4451.
Jan Wulinger (center) and Mary
Lathe (right) show smiles of ap-
preciation as Sandy Sesko of the
Tampa Airport Marriott Hotel
presents them with Gift Cer-
tificates to be auctioned at Fan-
tasia on June 7, 1986. Their dona-
tion will be part of a Leisure Ex-
hibit within the Silent Auction,
featuring vacations, cruises, hotel
and dining packages.
SHOP AT SACS
FOR MOTHER'S DAY
SACS is ready to provide
you with all your hand-craft
NEEDS Pillows, Towels,
Placemats, Aprons, Shawls,
WaUhangings, etc.
Located at the JCC and
oar Downtown location on
316 Madison St.
38
(ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE
WEEKEND
I
7
M May 17th and 18th, 1986
I In honor of Israel's Independence
i
let us celebrate together!
Saturday Nlqhl Ookfc
May 17th, 830 pjn.
A unique) evening of exceptional entertainment
lecturing a concert performed by Israeli songstress
Ruthl Navton. followed by hors d'oeuvres. cash bar.
and dancing to the sounds of the Orson Storr
Orchestra.
Sunday FamBy Fttvafc
May 1tttt, 12*0 r>m. 4:30 pun.
An afternoon filled with fun and excitement for
everyone. Be a part of the JCC's version of Israel for
a day. Experience all aspects of Israel through all of
your
forlurWv
toswmos
I a *> JCC. HUM.
n oomoc* Ww JCC at 17*4451
General Admission at the door $12.50,
AdvencePurch.se $10.00, Friend $25.00 per
ticket. Sponsor $100.00 per ticket. Patron
$50.00 per ticket.
Get 'Centered''...
B+comm Active* and Involved
in VOUA Tampa JCCII
CONSIDER JOINING OUR FAMILY
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS:
FBIENDS OF THE CENTEI...................................................$100
Walmmm sleeatleae eeer aseeaerUis dees cstegery.
FAMILY...............................................................................$221
COUPLE (No elegiMe children easier 21)...................................$12$
SINGLE PARENT FAMILY....................................................$120
INDIVIDUAL (aiasie admit)......................................................$7$
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS.......................................................$M
SENIOR CITIZEN (over $0)......................FAIR SHARE FORMULA
Coetact the JCC at 872-4461 for farther iaformatiea, or cease by. aad
well be happy to alga yea ep!
May 2 Passover Camp:
Ethics of our Fathers
May 2-4 Teen Weekend at
Camp Keystone with Clear-
water JCC
May 3 New England
Reunion
May 4 Swim Team tryouts
May 4-10 Holocaust
Remembrance (Yom Haahoa)
Week
May 5-30 Learn to Swim
Prop-am
May 6 Aqua Exercise
begins; Teen Council Meeting
May 7 Travel Club to "A
Gentleman and a Scoundrel"
May 10 Tween/Teen Swim
and Gym Party
May 18 Community Yom
Haatzmaut Celebration
SENIORS
AQUA EXERCISE
Begins May 6! Every Tuesday
and Thursday 8:30-9:30 a.m.
throught Aug. 31. Cost: Members
$2 Adult Ed Fee, Non-members
$10 ($2 Adult Ed Fee and $8 JCC
Pool Fee).
TRAVEL CLUB GOES TO
THE THEATER
Wednesday, Msy 7 Country
Dinner Theater: "A Gentleman
and A Scoundrel." Price: $18
members; $26 non-members, in-
cludes admission, buffet style din-
ner, tip, van transportation.
We're sorry to report that theater
prices have gone up slightly.
Depending on sign up, we can
take a maximum of two vans or 28
people. Sign up and pay by May 2.
THE SENIORS ARE MOVING
FOR THE SUMMER
All JCC Senior classes and pro-
grams will have a temporary new
home for the summer. Starting in
June and ending in August, we
will be offering all our activities at
the Jewish Towers, in order to
make room for the JCC's summer
camp. Many thanks to Juliet
Rodriguez and the Jewish Towers
staff for their assistance.
ETHICS OF
OUR FATHES
Rabbi David Moclrin, of the
Chabad Lubavitch, will be conduc-
ting a study group on Jewish
values and traditions on Fridays,
10 a.m.-noon. Don't miss this
wonderful opportunity to deepen
your understanding of Judaism.
$2 charge for non-members only.
A WARM WELCOME TO
SOME NEW JCC MEMBERS
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Bulmash
Di. and Mrs. Michael Cupoli
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Drummer
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Field
Dr. and Mrs. Lee Grossberd
Mr. and Mrs. Rory Merckens
Mr. Frank Morris
Mr. Rick Myers
Mr. and Mrs. Marcelo Riemer
Mr. Michael Ross
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Seltzer
Mr. Douglas Sharp
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Sherry
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Shinbaum
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Tawil
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew TKen


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