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:
AA00014305:00295

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
*-Jewish FlcridHan
Off Tampa
Volume 8 Number 14
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 27, 1986
ft*
Price 35 Cents
Spotlight On.. .Doug Cohn President Tampa Jewish Federation
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Doug Cohn has taken the lead
as the newly elected president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation.
Said Cohn, "The 1986-87 year is
off to a good start with
measurable objectives. We are
ready to set smart goals which are
definitive, realistic, and tangible."
Cohn, a native of Omaha,
Nebraska and a 17 year Tampa
resident, enters this office after
serving as the 1985 Campaign
chairman with hopes of raising
more money through a successful
1987 campaign and broadening
the contributions to the TOP En-
dowment Foundation through
planned giving.
"The future looks good and I am
optimistic about the opportunities
which are available with good
planning and good management.
We are already beginning to see
improved preschool facilities at
the north end of town, and as a
long term goal I hope for a
separate site for the Jewish Com-
munity Center in that area," said
Tobin and Mahr Appointed To
UJA National Men's Cabinet
"The Tampa Jewish Federation
is proud to announce the appoint-
ment of Lee M. Tobin and F. San-
ford Mahr to the United Jewish
Appeal's National Men's
Cabinet," according to William
Kalish, Cabinet Area Chairman of
the UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet. "This community is for-
tunate to have such fine, outstan-
ding young men represent Tampa
nationally," commented Kalish,
"and we look forward to their in-
novative ideas to foster the
growth of our local community."
These deserving young men
have continued to display their
commitment to Jewish survival
and a desire to work towards pro-
gress in Tampa. Lee Tobin, presi-
dent of the Jewish Community
Center, is a past recipient of the
Bob Jacobson Award and was
recently recognized as an advanc-
ed leader at the Jewish Welfare
Board's Biennial in Toronto. Lee
is also a member of the Federation
Board of Directors, where he
serves on the Budget and Alloca-
tions Committee, the Young
Leadership Development Steer-
ing Committee, and the Steering
Committee of the Young Adult
Division. He is past Super Sunday
chairman and recently was award-
ed the 1986 Hope Cohen Barnett
Youne Leadership Award and will
Lee Tobin
attend the General Assembly in
November. Lee is currently the
General Sales Manager for
American International
Container.
F. Sanford Mahr moved to Tam-
pa in 1984 and has exhibited his
leadership abilities in numerous
arenas. He was assistant to the
Campaign Chairman for the 1986
UJA Campaign. He attended a
special solicitor training seminar
sponsored by UJA nationally and
is a member of the Young Leader-
F. Sanford Mahr
ship Development Committee. He
also serves on the Board of Direc-
tors of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion and was recently appointed
Chairman-Elect to the Board of
Directors of the American Heart
Association in Hillsborough Coun-
ty. He is presently employed by
Merrill Lynch Capital Markets
Commercial Real Estate Division.
Lee and Sandy will be attending
the Cabinet Retreat in Dallas,
August 13-17.
Shamir in Paris
Agreement With Chirac on Terrorism
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French
Premier Jacques Chirac and
Israeli Deputy Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
discussed Monday the
possibility of strengthening
anti-terrorist cooperation
between the two countries.
Israeli sources said Chirac and
Shamir have reached broad agree-
ment on this issue but that more
talks will be needed to work out
its concrete applications.
CHIRAC AND Shamir met for
close to two hours at the French
Premier's Office, Hotel Matignon.
Shamir, who arrived Monday
from Israel, was the French
Premier's guest at a working lun-
cheon attended by some of
Chirac's closest aides.
Shamir was due to confer Tues-
day with President Francois Mit-
terrand. He will also meet
Foreign Minister Jean Bernard
Raimond before returning to
Israel Tuesday afternoon to at-
tend a special Inner cabinet ses-
sion devoted to the security ser-
vice scandal.
Shamir inaugurated the Israel-
Common Market joint Chamber of
Commerce here Monday. Chirac
attended the inaugural ceremony
to stress his commitment to close
Franco-Israeli ties.
HE TOLD the meeting that his
government will do its utmost "to
Shalom Party Postponed
SHALOM-TAMPA PARTY scheduled for
evening. June 28, 9 p.m. at the J.C.C. has been
poned and will be rescheduled In the fail of 1986.
dI
Saturday I
teen post- I
I86.
further improve relations between
the two countries." Chirac men-
tioned at length the economic ties,
while Shamir in his address stress-
ed the need for joint anti-Terrorist
action.
Israeli sources say that most of
the talk between the two men
dealt with this issue. The only dif-
ferences joncerned the recent
American air strike against Libya.
Shamir strongly backed the
American raid, while Chirac
reiterated France's reservations.
Neither side was prepared to
reveal details but confirmed that
there was a definite understan-
ding of the need for joint action.
The two sides refused to say what
sort of action is being
contemplated.
CHIRAC told the Israelis that
he has strong hopes to obtain the
release of the seven French
hostages still held by Shiite ex-
tremists in Lebanon. He said he
was thankful for Syria's aid in
securing the release of two
hostages set free last Friday night
in Beirut but expressed strong
misgivings about increased Soviet
influence in Syria itself and in
other countries in the area.
Cohn.
Plans are already underway for
a Board Institute in September
for training and dialogue for
members of the Tampa Jewish
Federation and the boards of the
constituent agencies, the Jewish
Community Center, the Tampa
Jewish Family Services, and the
Hillel School of Tampa. Franci
Rudolph and Dr. Joyce Swarzman
will be the facilitators of this Sun-
day event.
As each new president hopes to
use their board members more ef-
fectively and expand the impact of
their professional staff, Doug also
dreams of new ideas for the com-
ing year.
The effectiveness of the yearly
campaign is tied to the involve-
ment of the community and with
this in mind Cohn would like to see
some of the Federation board
meetings held in the meeting
rooms of the different agencies,
thereby educating those members
to the needs of the community.
After seeing the success of the
Women's Division Business and
Professional Women's Network
Cohn said, "I would like to begin a
DoagCohn
Jewish Business and Professional
Men's Network which would give
them a meeting ground on which
to meet and connect."
Cohn is the owner of the Tampa
Bay Trane Company. He and his
wife, Maureen, have two children,
Greg and Jamie.
YAD Installation And
Cookout Jimt <9
Monday, June 16, the 1986-87
Executive Board of the Young
Adult Division of the Tampa
Jewish Federation met to begin
planning activities for the upcom-
ing year. The new Executive Com-
mittee is comprised of the follow-
ing members:
Dede Jacobs, President; L.
Mark Carron, Program Vice
President; Keith Schilit and
JoAnne Schoenbaum, Campaign
Vice Presidents; Cindy Spahn and
Don Weinbren, Leadership
Development Vice Presidents;
Mark S. Mandel, Public Relations
Vice President; David Anton,
Secretary; and Andy Titen, Ex-
Officio.
YAD will be installing these of-
ficers and discharging the 1985-86
officers at the afternoon social
which is scheduled for Sunday,
June 29 at the Jewish Community
Center. There will be a per adult
charge of $6 and a per child
charge of $2.50.
Peres Is
'Sandak'
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Shimon Peres was
sandak (godfather) last week at
the brit mila ceremony for the son
of released Israeli prisoner of war
Hezi Shai.
Shai, 31, was captured in the
early stages of the Lebanon war in
June, 1982, and was released with
two other POWs in May, 1985 in
exchange for 1,150 convicted
terrorists.
President Chaim Herzog sent a
telegram congratulating Iris and
Hezi and their new baby, Omer,
on the happy event. The guests in-
cluded Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, Minister Moshe Arens, and
veteran left-wing politician Lyova
Eliav, who was part of the
negotiating team for Shai's
release.
Activities will include a cookout,
volleyball, recreational events,
tennis and more. Over 25 people
have already signed up to attend
this event and reservations should
be made to the Tampa Jewish
Federation no later than Friday,
June 27.
The 1985-86 YAD Executive
Board and YAD members are to
be commended for a 65 percent
campaign increase and increased
community awareness. The
1986-87 Board will be concen-
trating on more social and com-
munity interaction as well as con-
tinuing with the Federation's
educational process.
Dede Jacobs said, "We feel that
the following year will highlight
Y AD'8 role even more significant-
ly in the overall Tampa Jewish
community than we have seen in
the past and we look forward to
involving new members."


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 27, 1986
I
I

Gymnastics qualifier. fLou Retton had better watch out for
Caryn Zielonka, daughter of Dr. Carl and Paula Zielonka. At
the United States Gymnastics Federation Region VIII Class I
Gymnastics Championships held May 3-4 in Macon, Georgia,
Berkeley Prep freshman Caryn qualified for the USGF Eastern
National Gymnastics Championships. This competition, for Class
I gymnasts throughout the eastern half of the USA, was held last
month in Blue Bell, Pa.
Caryn trains at LaFleur's Gymnastics Clubs in Largo and Tam-
pa almost every day, spending at least 20 hours a week in train-
ing. In achieving her Eastern qualifying score, Caryn, a head-
master's honor roll student, received a seventh place ribbon on
the balance beam. Other awards this year included ribbons in
vault, bars, floor and all-around at the Holiday Invitational in
Gainesville.
Congressional internship. It's been an exciting year for Scott
Hirshorn, son of Dr. Steven and Shelly Hirshorn. Scott had to
choose between several wonderful opportunities: a summer in
Paris or Washington, D.C. The Jesuit High School French Dept.
selected him to spend the summer in Paris with their exchange
program, and he's been chosen to do an internship in Washington
with U.S. Rep. Mike Bilirakis. Well, Scott's off to Washington
next week to learn all he can about the political process. A junior
at Jesuit, he plays varsity soccer and is a member of the National
Honor Society.
Stork Report. Welcome to Michelle Amy Cheffetz, born April
25 to Rosalie and Edward Cheffetz weighing 9Vz pounds.
Michelle has a 20-month-old brother Michael and her grand-
parents are Marion and Joseph Nathan and Myra and Simon
Cheffetz, all of Connecticut.
The whole family arrived for the babynaming of Sarah Elysha
Levant last month. Born May 2 weighing 6 pounds, 10 ounces to
Ruth and Lee Levant, her proud grandparents are Helen Each
of High Point, NC and Joan and Lionel Levant of Galion, Ohio.
Mazol tov to Rabbi Joan and Andy Farber on the birth of
Miriam Shira on May 5. She weighed 7 pounds, 10 ounces and her
thrilled grandparents are Louise Glazer of Baltimore and Elaine
and Richard Farber of Manhasset Hills, NY. Great-grandfather
is Joaeph Roth of New York City.
Congratulations to Dr. Barry and Marion Shapiro on the ar-
rival of Heather Ann, born May 11 weighing 9 pounds. She is
welcomed by sister Michelle, age 2'/t and Grandma Dorothy
Shapiro in Boca Raton and grandparents Janice and Lindsay
Northam in Brewster, Ma.
Seth Michael arrived May 13 weighing 7 pounds, 7 ounces to
Anita and Steve Latter. His delighted grandparents are Candy
and Al Latter, who hosted Seth's bris, and Ruth and Philip
Kline. Seth has a big brother named Theo, age 9 and a great-
grandmother, Annie Daniels of Silas, Ala.
And hello to Jeremy, son of Maureen and Neal Weinstein,
born June 16 weighing 7 pounds, 10 ounces. He was greeted by
his red-headed big brother Bryan, age 4Vs and grandparents Gert
and Dick Shacter of Miami and Rhoda and Joe Weinstein of
Valley Stream, NY. His Great-grandma Molly Shacter lives in
Miami.
Mazol tov to everybody!
High School Student Update. Best wishes to Larry Marks on
his election to Senior Class President at Robinson High School.
He was inducted into the National Honor Society this year, and is
a member of the Spanish Honor Society, student government and
on the yearbook staff. Larry is the son of Barbara Marks and the
late Donald Marks.
We just learned that Sophia Bass is the new junior class
secretary at Robinson High School, where she is a varsity
cheerleader and a student trainer. Her sister Francine was
elected president of the 9th grade at Monroe Junior High. Sophia
and Francine are the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bass. Hope
there is a parliamentarian in the family!
Student of the Year. Mazol tov to Rachel Reed, daughter oi"
Barbara and Ron Reed, on winning the Harold S. Richman
Memorial Award presented by the Rodeph Sholom Men's Club to
the Outstanding Student of the Year. Rachel will be in the 7th
grade at Coleman Junior High.
Teacher of the Year. We are really proud of Sharyn Brookins,
daughter of Alice Israel, for being voted Teacher of the Year at
Sanders Elementary School in Pasco County. Today's students,
tomorrow's leaders .
Political Scientist of the Year. A lot of hard work must have
gone into Jack Rosenkranx' studies at Memphis State. When
Jack got his BA in political science at graduation last month he
also received the Burgess Award for the student who has con-
tributed the most to the discipline of political science. The son of
Judy and Stan Rosenkranz, Jack plans to attend Mercer Univer-
sity Law School in Macon in the fall.
Election Results. Congratulations to all the new officers of Kol
Ami's youth groups. Here's to another great year!
Continued on Page 7-
Hillel School Graduation
The Hillel School family
gathered Wednesday, June 11, at
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue to say
Mazel Tov to its 1986 graduates.
A special touch was added by the
beautiful music of Ernst Bloch
and Bela Bartok as performed by
Terry Moore, violinist and concert
master of the Florida Orchestra,
Don Berger, pianist, and Sabrina
Berger, violinist and student at
Brandon High School.
Six eighth graders received
diplomas at the completion of
their Judaic and secular studies at
Hillel. Seth Forman and Alison
Lewis will attend Coleman Junior
High school next year. Peter
Kaufmann will continue his
studies at Tampa Prep. Jonathan
Kolodner will join past Hillel
graduates at the St. Petersburg
High School Program for the
Academically Talented. Dawn
Masher and Debbie Pershes will
attend the new Ben Hill Junior
High.
The program for the evening
was described by Headmaster
Rabbi David Brusin as a blending
of "the universal and the par-
ticular." The visiting artists, led
by Terry Moore, a Hillel parent,
spoke in the universal language of
music on a hauntingly familiar
level with the Bloch piece
The Hillel School
Consecration
It was 6:30 p.m. on Friday even-
ing, June 6 and seventeen first
grade children were ready and
willing to conduct services at Con-
gregation Kol Ami under the
supervision of Rabbi Rose. These
seventeen six year olds capably
learned the Hebrew and English
prayers in order to conduct the
services for this special Shabbat.
The proud teachers of these
seventeen children are Sylvia
Richman and Sharon Lancz. Mrs.
Richman teaches Hebrew and
Judaic Studies to the children
while Mrs. Lancz teaches them
the secular subjects includiing
reading and writing.
The parents of these chilren
were impressed with their
children's ability to read Hebrew
and remember all of the parts of
the services they were conduc-
ting. These same parents received
special praise from Rabbi Rose for
accepting the commitment to
Judaism by sending their children
to the Hillel School of Tampa
where they may obtain not only a
fine secular education but a strong
background in Judaica and
Hebrew.
After the services were conclud-
ed, the children, teachers, and
parents enjoyed a buffet meal.
The parents of the first grade
children presented Mrs. Lancz
and Mrs. Richman with gifts in ap-
preciation of their hard work and
successful achievements
throughout this academic year.
The teachers presented the
children with tiny Torahs
(torahtot) to honor their achieve-
ment throughout this year and to
mark this special occasion.
0ROWARD
QAPER 4
Packaging
HROWARD
Uaper&
Packaging
"Avodah: a Yom Kippur Melody."
The graduates presented a series
of speeches on the theme of pride
in Jewish contributions to
American culture. They touched
on accomplishments in science,
sports, entertainment and
politics.
Many awards for academic per-
formance were given to students
in all the Hillel classes. Two very
special annual awards are the
Florence Kartt Memorial Scholar-
ship and the Jonathan Anton
Memorial Scholarship, grants to
the school given in honor of
academically promising students.
The Florence Kartt Memorial
Scholarship, established in
memory of Florence Kartt and in
honor of Rabbi Stanley Kazan by
the Kartt and Schwartz families,
was given in honor of Shira
Doron, a fourth grader recently
arrived from Israel. Daniel
Grossman, an outstanding
seventh grader, was named reci-
pient of the Jonathan Anton
Memorial Scholarship.
Mr. Lewis Bush, Hillel School
social studies teacher, received a
certificate of appreciation from
Junior Achievement for his par-
ticipation in Project Business, an
economics program which brings
businessmen into the classroom.
An engraved silver tray was
awarded to Patricia Feldman,
mother of first grader Michael
Feldman, as Hillel Parent of the
Year for her service this year, par-
ticularly in tutoring Shira and
Idon Doron in English.
Hillel School president Laura
Kreitzer remarked, graduation
from Hillel does not mean good-
bye. Students at Hillel form
special bonds with the school and
the students in all grades. They
return to visit and keep in touch
with each other. "It's a place
where they feel they can always
go and find friends," said Kreitzer
in her greeting. The program clos-
ed with Cantor Hauben's leading
the students, parents and guests
in a rousing rendition of Hatikvah.
Deadline for the next
issue of the Jewish Flori-
dian of Tampa is Tues-
day, July 1.
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Friday, June 27, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Women's Division
Holds Final Board
Meeting for 1986
The Board of Directors of the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division recently held its final meeting of the 1986
organizational year with a luncheon at the home of incoming
president, Alice Rosenthal. The luncheon honored board
members, outgoing president Jolene Shor and Women's Division
Director Rhoda Davis who will leave the Federation at the end of
June.
Photo Highlights
Pictured at the final Women's Division luncheon/Board meeting
was outgoing president, Jolene Shor, Franci Rudolph and Lily
Kaufmann, past presidents.
Board members pictured at the luncheon are Jan Boas, Lois
Frank and Lee Kessler.
Taking a break at the Board meeting areAida Weissman, Franci
Rudolph, Mimi Aaron, Nadine Feldman and Patti Kalish.
Message to The Community From
Women's Division Director
Dear Friends:
I would like to take this oppor-
tunity to say farewell as the Direc-
tor of your Women's Division; I
shall retire as of Monday, June 30.
As of July 1,1 will become a full-
time partner with my husband,
Richard, in our business, the
Brandon Health Shoppe and
Natural Food Market. I will han-
dle all marketing, public relations
and promotions for the store, as
well as do free-lance writing and
editing. I invite my many friends
to stop by for a chat and tour.
I have been employed by you,
Tampa's Jewish community for
the past eight years. Together,
we've created wonderful
Rhoda Davis
Voter Apathy, Alienation
Brought Victory to LaRouchites
memories and a strong, viable
Women's Division exploring
the many facets of the women's
role in the Jewish community.
You are some of the most
dedicated, educated, committed,
and talented women in the world,
and I am delighted to know you!
Thank you for your support and
your friendship, and I offer you
the challenge of continuing to
make our Tampa Jewish com-
munity the best place to be by
becoming even more involved, in-
terested and concerned.
Sincerely,
Rhoda Davis, Director
TJF Women's Division
Deadline for the next
issue of the Jewish Flori-
dian of Tampa is Tues-
day, July 1.
Enjoying lunch are Joyce Swarzman, Debra Linsky, Rsna
Firestone; und Jolene Shor. *-**. n**a
CHICAGO Voter
apathy and alienation were
major factors contributing
to the victories of LaRouche
candidates Mark Fairchild
and Janice Hart in the Il-
linois Democratic primary,
according to a study of the
election commissioned by
the American Jewish
Committee.
The study, titled "The
LaRouche Victory In Illinois: An
Analysis of the 1986 Democratic
Election Returns," and prepared
by Northern Illinois University
political scientist Robert A.
Albritton, indicates that low tur-
nout and participation had a pro-
found impact on the outcome of
the primary.
"These factors," according to
Albritton, "allowed Janice Hart
and Mark Fairchild to win
nomination on the Democratic
ticket with the support of only 6.1
percent and 5.6 percent of the
registered voters of Illinois."
EXPLAINING HIS findings,
he said, "turnout Is significant
because the smaller the level of
turnout, the less it reflects the
distribution of popular sentiment
and the more the vote responds to
idiosyncratic kinds of things."
Under such conditions, seem-
ingly random factors ballot
position, lack of voter awareness,
protest voting and extremist
views can "tip the balance to
produce an outcome totally
unrepresentative of the electorate
as a whole or even the Democratic
party," Albritton added.
"Perhaps even more important
than overall turnout," he con-
tinued, "was the pattern of the
voting in specific races. Participa-
tion was lowest in the race for
Lieutenant Governor and
Secretary of State, the two con-
tests for statewide office won by
LaRouche candidates."
Other important findings of the
study were the following:
Very few people voted in
favor of the LaRouche program.
The great majority of those who
voted for LaRouche candidates
did not know they were voting for
members of an extremist
organisation and were not aware
of the LaRouche platform.
Black voters in the city
evidenced very sophisticated
voting patterns. They overwhelm-
ingly supported LaRouche can-
didates Mark Fairchild and Janice
Hart in protest against "regular"
Democrats George Sangmeister
and Aurelia Pucinski. But when
faced with alternatives to both the
LaRouche csndidates and
"regular" Democrats, they voted
for other candidates, as in the
race for Treasurer, where they
split their vote between Cosentino
and Quinn.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday. June 27, 1986
ARMDI Chief Commissions Sculpture
Now Showing In Hammarskjold Plaza
NEW YORK In a moving
ceremony that took place recently
in Dag Hammarskjold Plaza,
world-renowned sculptor, Nathan
Rapoport's new nine-foot bronze
monument entitled "Brotherhood
Of Man," was unveiled to the
public for the first time to the
praise of Javier Perez de Cuellar,
Secretary General of the UN. The
Secretary General's statement
about the powerful statue, which
in several months will be shipped
to Ramat Gan, Israel, to take its
permanent place in the Joseph
and Sally Handleman Plaza at the
new MDA National Blood Service
Center, was read by his special
representative, Sylvia Howard
Fuhrman, who chaired the event.
It said in part:
"The work of Nathan Rapoport
is justly renowned and this strik-
ing piece, entitled 'Brotherhood
Of Man,' shows us some of the
reasons why.
"It calls to my mind the sense of
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Regarding the negative com-
ments on the Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles in your May 30 issue, it is
only fair that a positive ex-
perience be brought to light.
Upon attending my second func-
tion in December, 1985, I met a
terrific young lady who was atten-
ding her very first party. In the
six months that have elapsed we
have enjoyed a great relationship
and we will soon be engaged. If
not for the Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles we would have never met.
This is not to say that TBJS
functions are perfect, but they do
make a sincere effort to please a
group of singles that cover a 50
mile area. This is no easy task and
inevitably they cannot please
everyone.
I am as guilty as anyone for be-
ing apathetic concerning helping
plan activities, despite appeals
and a list of planning meetings
that appear in the newsletter.
My suggestion for those who are
dissatisfied with TBJS is to get in-
volved and contribute your ideas.
Offering criticism is a lot easier
than offering solutions.
My thanks to TBJS for affor-
ding me the opportunity to meet
"A nice Jewish girl." They have at
least one happy customer.
HYDE M. KIRBY
Tampa
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
This letter is in response to Bob
Schoenberg's "complaint" about
the Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council. I will not deal with his
specific "complaint" because
anyone reading his letter could
see it was nonsensical.
It is also obvious that the main
problem is Bob was not doing well
at the single events. Instead of
writing letters and bothering peo-
ple, Bob should beef up on his
social skills.
Hopefully Bob will act like a
"menach" and either publicly
apologize to the council or resign
from the group altogether. If he
chose the latter, I doubt he will be
missed.
DR. ROBERT LEWENSON
St. Petersburg
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Jewish Singles Group is
tHf
changing our programming
philosophy towards a more
diverse schedule where we are in-
cluding many popular activities
allowing Jewish people to meet
other Jewish people in a less
threatening atmosphere. We are
now offering athletic activities,
many of which will commence in
the fall, like coed football, coed
softball, bowling leagues,
aerobics, etc. There will also be
cultural activities, classes and
seminars, speakers programs
(beginning in July and August),
continuous Happy Hours (see the
Happy Hour section of this
newsletter for details) plus many
more activities and events. Our
philosophy is to bring Jewish
singles together at different ac-
tivities where they have com-
monalities and become friends.
All of these new activities and
ideas are being generated by you
and I greatly appreciate it. The
questionnaires that have come in
have been a huge help in planning
for these coming two months. It is
not too late to send in your ques-
tionnaire, your opinion is wanted.
The results will be published in the
next newsletter and I hope your
opinion will be a part of it.
Finally, I want to apologize per-
sonally to all of you for the
misunderstanding caused by the
"For Twenty's Only" group. This
was my error in proofreading that
just happened to go to all of our
advertising sources. The group is
the "Young Jewish Singles" divi-
sion of the Tampa Bay Singles
Council. Every Jewish single is in-
vited to every event that is sup-
ported by the TBJC. Some of
these events you may find are
more conducive to certain age
brackets, certain social groups
etc. and you may find that you do
not fit in well. This does not mean
that we are discriminating against
anyone. We are simply trying to
vary our activities greatly so as to
give everyone a chance to find an
activity that interest him or her.
Again, I sincerely apologize for
any misunderstandings and I hope
that this clears everything up. If
you do have any questions, feel
free to call me at 585-1888. Thank
you and I do hope to meet you at
our various activities and events.
JEFFDONSKY
Program Director
TBJSC
'Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Hunnnionn 280H Horaiio sirm. Tampa. Fte 33*09
Telephone H72 4470
mrnK uuruM Publication Offic* 120 NK 6 S., Miami, Fla 331X1
r.ditor and KuMianrr hterul.ve Kdiux Kdilot
Treat flapcfcaf
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Of The MrrrhaaaVae Aavrrtawd I* II. (olna.it.
Second ClaaaPoaUgeParf at Miami. Fla.U8PS 471*10 ISSN 8760-6063
Postmaster: Sand address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SIMM KIKTION HATKS Hxiral AIM 2 Yea, Minimum Sub.mpi.on $7 miiAnnu.i MM
Out of Town Upon Hequeat
2LT! KlrdT.m,,BU,n''"" ,r" '"< P"** fwnvin* the aprr hn hav- no. Mibnhed
direc.lv are aubvnher, ihrouirh .n,m,n, with the Jeh Federation of Tamp, -hereby ttW
per year i* deducted from then contribution, for a .uhmnpi.on to ihr pap,, \\n.m, ...him, i
.-amel .urna .uhvnpOon -hould an oot.fv The le.-h Floridian or Ihr FedrrXn
Friday, June 27,1986 20 SPVAN 5746
Volume 8 Number 14
tragedy and the imperative need
for human solidarity which per-
vaded the international communi-
ty at the conclusion of the Second
World War, just four decades ago.
It was to a world steeped in these
emotions that the United Nations
was born. The new organization
embodied humanity's hopes for a
life of peace, dignity and well be-
ing for all. These are purposes of
no less relevance today.
"It is indeed fitting that this
peace, embodying as it does
themes of universal appeal, should
be exhibited here in New York, at
a venue named for Dag Hammar-
skjold, so close to the head-
quarters of the world organiza-
tion. I am certain that it will in-
spire all who view it."
Brotherhood Of Man, which
depicts two figures of heroic pro-
portions embracing in a wheat
field and expresses the sculptor's
feelings on sharing, love and
peace, was commissioned by
Joseph Handleman, National
Chairman of American Red
Magen David for Israel (ARMDI).
Handleman presented the monu-
ment as a gift to the organization
for permanent placement at
MDA's National Blood Service
Center in Israel, which provides
help for all people, regardless of
race, religion or nationality.
A pioneer in mass-marketing
and a noted philanthropist who
has been associated with ARMDI
for more than 15 years,
Handleman, of Detroit, Mich., and
Bal Harbour, Fla. views the statue
as an "expression of the spirit of
brotherhood which binds all men
and women together in a univer-
sal shared destiny."
Other participants in the
ceremony included: Rabbi Israel
Mowshowitz, Assistant to Gover-
nor Cuomo for Communitby
outstanding directors are being
presented in Le Cinema Francais
will begin June 18 at the Tampa
Museum of Art. Selections by
Truffaut, Godard, Cocteau, Carne
and Tati offer a variety of
suspense, romance, comedy and
drama.
Possibly the most beloved of all
French films, "Children of
Paradise" explores the loves and
ambitions of a group of actors who
eventually achieve fame, but
never the happiness they so
desperately seek.
Set in the theater district of
19th century Paris and filmed dur-
ing the Nazi occupation, Marcel
Carne's investigation of the rela-
tionship between life and art is an
unqualified masterpiece.
"Children of Paradise" was
screened on Wednesday, June 18
Louis Rosenberg (left), national president of American Red
Magen David for Israel (ARMDI), and Joseph Handleman
(right), ARMDI's national chairman, stand in Dag Hammarsk-
jold Plaza with world-famous sculptor, Nathan Rapoport. In the
background is 'Brotherhood of Man,' Rapoport's new nine-foot
bronze monument, which was recently unveiled.
in the Museum's Lecture Room. It
is a black and white print, three
hours in length, in French with
English subtitles.
"Beauty and the Beast,"
"Shoot the Piano Player,"
"Alphaville," and "Jour de Fete,"
are the other films which will be
shown on alternate Wednesday
evenings at 8.
So escape summer ennui and
journey to Paris and the French
countryside for a petite $2 dona-
tion. Museum parking is available
in the Curtis Hixon Garage, from
both Ashley Street and Doyle
Carlton Drive. Bon voyage!
SPECIALLY FOR
SINGLES
SINGLES: Attend fabulous Labor Day Weekend
sponsored by JNF Southern Region at Camp Blue Star,
Hendersonville, N.C. Your $300 cost ($200 is tax
deductible) could be Investment of your life!
(404)633-1132.
ARE YOU OUT THERE?
Young Jewish Physician seeks very slim,
attractive female for dating relationship.
I am 27, 5'11", 150 lbs. and enjoy the beach,
tennis, jogging, movies, dining out. You have
similar Interests. Phone # please. Tampa area.
Box YJH c/o Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973,
Miami, Fla. 33101.
Let The
Tampa Airport Marriott
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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
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TAMPA
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Wedding Announcement
Friday, June 27, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
KIMPEL-LENHOFF
Kathryn Renee Kimpel,
daughter of Kathy and Bob
Kimpel of Ohio, and Martin David
Lenhoff, son of Lillian and Max
Lenhoff, were married Sunday,
May 25 at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Herbert Drooz of-
ficiated. Following the ceremony
a reception was held at the
Temple.
Kathryn's Maid of Honor was
Molly Kell of Reynoldsburg, Ohio,
and her bridal attendants were
Madelyn Davidson and Renita
DeBerry of Tampa, Irish Farrell
of Girard, Ohio and Amanda
Kimpel of Warren, Ohio.
Martin's Best Man was Rob
Brunhild of Culver City, Califor-
nia; the groomsmen were Art
Siegel of Bradenton, Chris David-
son, Jeff Hyman, and Les King of
Tampa.
Out of town friends and family
included Marion Bassey, Dr. Julie
Finn, Lois and Gerry Finn, Phyllis
and Henry Lenhoff, Ruth and Ir-
win Nathanson, Audrey Schurgin
of Michigan; Andrew Finn of
California; Stuart Lenhoff and
Robin Pearlstein of Illinois;
Charles Lenhoff of New York;
Arlene and Bernard Sommers.
Andrea Woolf, Ron Parker of
Orlando; Carmyle and Bernard
Farber, Kathy and John Reven of
Sarasota; Gussie Cohen, Mary and
Sam Gorlick of Miami; June and
Rob Kimpel, Kevin Winden of
Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. Ken Lazor of
Connecticut; and Bert Peterson,
Chuck Cassetta of Georgia.
The groom's parents hosted a
party for the wedding attendants
and out of town guests on Satur-
day evening. After a honeymoon
in New Orleans the couple will live
in Tampa.
Students from the World Union of Jewish
Students demonstrate outside the Austrian
Embassy in Tel Aviv against the election of
Kurt Waldheim as the new Austrian Presi-
dent. The students hung the Austrian flag on
the Embassy's fence and painted 5U "percent of
the flag black, signifying the percentage of
Austrians who voted for Waldheim.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 27, 1986
USF Professor Tours Russia
Shortly After Nuclear Disaster
"One of the rumors we heard in
Soviet Georgia was that the Black
Sea wouldn't be safe to swim in
for three years because of radia-
tion," reported University of
South Florida professor Darrell
Slider, who recently returned
from the Soviet Union.
He took a group of students to
Russia for a tour nine days after
the Chernobyl nuclear accident on
April 26. They went to Leningrad,
Tbilisi and then to Moscow.
As a graduate exchange student
he had studied in Tbilisi and still
has many friends there whom he
visited during the tour.
"The people of Tbilisi were con-
cerned about radiation," he said.
"The Black Sea may have ex-
perienced a small increase in
radioactivity, but was not con-
taminated. Tbilisi is very far from
the explosion, with a mountain
French Films At Tampa
Museum of Art
Five classic French films by
outstanding directors are being
presented in Le Cinema Francais
will begin June 18 at the Tampa
Museum of Art. Selections by
Truffaut, Godard, Cocteau, Carne
and Tati offer a variety of
suspense, romance, comedy and
drama.
Possibly the most beloved of all
French films, "Children of
Paradise" explores the loves and
ambitions of a group of actors who
eventually achieve fame, but
never the happiness they so
desperately seek.
Set in the theater district of
19th century Paris and filmed dur-
ing the Nazi occupation, Marcel
Carne's investigation of the rela-
tionship between life and art is an
unqualified masterpiece.
"Children of Paradise" was
screened on Wednesday, June 18
in the Museum's Lecture Room. It
is a black and white print, three
hours in length, in French with
English subtitles.
"Beauty and the Beast,"
"Shoot the Piano Player,"
"Alphaville," and "Jour de Fete,"
are the other films which will be
shown on alternate Wednesday
evenings at 8.
So escape summer ennui and
journey to Paris and the French
countryside for a petite $2 dona-
tion. Museum parking is available
in the Curtis Hixon Garage, from
both Ashley Street and Doyle
Carlton Drive. Bon voyage!
Fledgling Liberal Center Party
Weathers First Internal Crisis
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
fledgling Liberal Center Party has
weathered its first internal crisis
and claims to be back on course,
united and determined to win
middle-of-the-road voters at the
next election.
The party has put together a
75-member Central Committee
which, by common consent, gives
fair representation to the various
groupings comprising its key
strength.
One of the key figures who was
disaffected during the internal
wranglings that accompanied the
LCP's founding convention, Yit-
zhak Berman, professed himself
last week fully satisfied. "These
Deadline for the next
issue of the Jewish Flori-
dian of Tampa is Tues-
day, July 1.
things happen in every party," the
former Likud-Liberal Minister
said. "It is a pity it happened to us
so early on."
Berman, together with former
Likud Knesseter Yitzhak Yit-
zhaki, contended that other foun-
ding figures in the party
notably Leon Dulzin, the World
Zionist Organization chairman,
and Shlomo Lahat, the Mayor of
Tel Aviv had sought to deprive
their supporters of fair represen-
tation in the Central Committee.
Dulzin told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that men like
him, Berman, S.Z. Abramov and
others were "beyond craving
public office" and for that reason
he believed the prospects for the
reunited party were especially
bright.
The veteran leaders would not
seek office and honors for
themselves but would rather focus
on moulding a broad base of public
support and a truly liberal
domestic platform and moderate
foreign policy positions.
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QUR1ITV SCCURITV SRVICf S fOR VOUR 8USINSS RND HOM
range between it and Chernobyl.
If the Soviet government had
given more information the people
would have been reassured."
Slider said he found that Rus-
sians in cities 500 and 600 miles
away from the accident were un-
duly concerned. The lack of timely
information led to rumors about
radiation dangers being spread in
those cities.
"The average person in Russia
was convinced that Chernobyl was
a serious accident. They trusted
the government and thought of-
ficials would release whatever
they needed to know and would do
whatever was necessary for public
safety. But they were looking to
the government for reassurance."
Slider thinks, on the other hand,
that the poeple in Kiev did not
receive enough information and
were made to feel too confident
that things were safe. He said the
problem there seemed to be that
local officials at the plant did not
realize how serious the accident
was and took 36 hours to start
evacuating the immediate area.
He explained that the area
around the plant was heavily
populated by the people who
worked there, since the four-
reactor plant produces a big part
of the energy that Russia sells to
Eastern Europe.
"As for Kiev, the nearest large
city, authorities said that the food
was safe but I doubt if they have
the equipment really to check it,"
he said. "The Dnieper River which
supplies Kiev's water flows by the
Chernobyl plant.
"We met a couple from Kiev on
the train and they didn't feel any
danger. They just hoped the
tourists would start coming back
there. The first weekend we were
in Russia, about 10 days after the
explosion, there were bike races in
Kiev."
Slider said his group never came
closer than 600 miles to Kiev so
they never felt endangered.
"We didn't drink milk, but milk
is not routinely offered in Russia.
I might have wondered about
leafy vegetables but they were not
served often. We had cucumbers,
beets and cabbage instead.
"The tendency in the Soviet
Union is for each region to be self-
sufficient in food. Most of the food
we had in Moscow, Leningrad and
Tbilisi was grown nearby, where
there was little radiation danger."
The USF group had a really
good trip, Slider said. At their re-
quest they were permitted to visit
a state farm and also a central
pioneer palace where young peo-
ple congregate after school hours
for various clubs and groups.
Their guide made special ar-
rangements for them to see the
things they wanted to see.
As a Russian specialist, who
speaks Russian and has a PhD
from Yale in political science and
Russian affairs, Slider found an
optimistic attitude among the
Russian people since Gorbachev's
election, a feeling that they now
have a leader they can be proud
of.
"As for the accident and nuclear
power in general, the prevailing
view among the Russian people is
still that these plants are safe and
that Chernobyl was a kind of freak
accident," he said.
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.
The Barbershop Quartet, seated left to right, Joe Schwartz, Ben
Dolgoff, Ben BeUm and Al Dolgoff roam the home singing a
medley of songs.
Menorah Manor
Relives The Past
How long has it been since you
heard a Barbershop Quartet?
Caught a glimpse of a 1911 Hupp-
mobile? Watched Laurel and Har-
dy films? Well the Menorah Manor
Family had the opportunity on
May 27, as "Nostalgia Day" was
the theme for the day throughout
the Home.
The day began early with the
opening of the "Old Time
Museum," where many antique
items such as old license plates,
almanacs, photos, clothing,
glasses and the sort were
displayed.
After visiting the museum there
was a choice of watching Laurel
and Hardy movies complete with
popcorn or having your picture
taken at the "Old Time Photo
Booth" where costumes were
donated by Norman Smith. (This
was a favorite of everyone!)
Although there were events
happening everywhere, this was
only the beginning. Following
lunch Jerry LaPoint drove up to
the front of the Home in his 1911
Huppmobile. The Residents were
delighted to see the car, which
shined as if it were brand new, as
they had remembered seeing
many cars of this type when thye
were children. Later the
Home's own Barbershop Quartet,
Ben Dolgoff, Joe Schwartz, Ben
Belon, and Al Dolgoff serenaded
Residents, staff, volunteers and
visitors on each floor with a
melody of old time favorites.
At Aunt Fannie's Dessertery
Larry Murray was playing his
banjo, there was sing-along, skits
uid a photo contest. Residents,
Remembering the good old days
in costume are Manuel
Aronovitz and Olga Tischler.
staff and volunteers brought in
pictures of when they were
children and the contest was to
guess who was in each photo. This
was a very difficult task, but there
were several winners. Following
the stage show, everyone shared
in some old fashioned home made
apple cobbler.
First there was Hawaiian Day,
now Nostalgia Day. Questions
that are now arising are, "What
will be next?" Whatever it is you
can be sure it will be a day filled
with excitement, thanks to the
Program Department.
For more information regarding
programs at Menorah Manor, or a
special idea or talent that you
might like to share please contact
Renee Krosner, Program Director
at (813) 345-2775.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4216 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services: Friday, 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening minyan. 7:30 am:, 6:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI C.-irvaUve
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi H. David Rom. Cantor Sam Isaak Services:
Friday, S p.m.; Saturday, 9:80 a.m.
CONGREGATION BODEPH SHOLOM Csanative
2718 Bayahore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger, haxcan William
Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Dairy: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION 8CHAASAI ZEDEE Refers
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Herbert Drooi Rabbi Joan Glaier Farber.
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:80 a.m.
CONGREGATION BAI8 TEFFILAH Orthedex
8418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yoeei Dubrowski 962-2876 Services Friday
evening 7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:80 a.m.
CHABAD LUBAVrrCH
P.O. Bos 271167. Rabbi Yoeaie Dubrowski. Executive Director. 963-2817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
18801 N. 87th St No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Mockin, Program Coordinator. 971-6284.
Friday night Services one hah* hour after sunset. Tuesday night classes at 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'BITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nai B'rith Hulel Foundation at U.S.F7U.T7H.C.C. Cambridge Woods 14240
North 42nd Street 972-4438. Services 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.
RECON8TBUCTIONI8T COMMUNITY CHAVUBAH
Reconstructionist Community Chavurah Reconstructionist Cambridge Woods*
972-4433 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly study sessions, weekly "Shabbat Ex-
perience," monthly services with dinner.


Friday, June 27, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Comm unity Cale iidar Suday'i Tim ia "The Jewuh Soud" WMNF 88.5 FM 1*30 *..-! fM. Caadleliftrting timt Friday. Jane 27 8:10 p.ai. Friday. July 4 8:10 p.m. Friday, July II 8:09 p.m. 27 28 :M 'TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION SHALOM-TAMPA NEWCOMER REUNION PARTY
29 9:30 'JEWISH WAR VETERANS GENERAL MEETING 9:30 'JEWISH WAR VETERANS AUXILIARY GENERAL MEETING 30 i 10:00 'JEWISH 2 COMMUNITY FOOD BANK 12:00 KA SENIOR SOCIALITES 8:00 RODEPH SHOLOM BOARD MEETING 3 9:30 BRANDIES WOMEN BOARD MEETING Independence Day INDEPENDENCE DAY JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLOSED 5
6 7 8 :00 'BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN BOARD MEETING 7:30 KOL AMI BOARD OF EDUCATION MEETING 10:00 'JEWISH O COMMUNITY FOOD BANK 12:01 KA SENIOR SOCIALITES 7:38 JEWISH WOMEN FOR JEWISH SURVIVAL 10 7:50 KOL AMI GENERAL BOARD MEETING 11
Congregations/Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
History in the Making;
Bernice Wolf set a precedent in
the history of Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue in her recent election
as the first woman President of
the Congregation. This dedicated
lady has exhibited outstanding
leadership abilities in her past in-
volvement in synagogue life and is
an inspiration fo others who know
her personally because of her com-
mitment to Jewish life in general.
We at Rodeph Sholom are proud
to have Bernice as our leader.
NOTE: vv/photo and 2-col kut
NORTH TAMPA
REFORM JEWISH
ASSOCIATION
In response to the interest
demonstrated when approximate-
ly 80 people attended the first
open meeting of the North Tampa
Reform Jewish Association June
1, interim leaders have been
chosen, committees have formed
and plans for upcoming functions
are under way.
The interim coordinators shar-
ing leadership of the North Tampa
Reform Jewish Association are
Marcia Sherman, Dr. Ralph Golub
and Dr. Maurice Shaw. Chairman
comprising the interim steering
committee are Ritual Vikki
Silverman and Joseph Kerstein;
Religious School and Youth Dr.
Maurice Shaw; Process, Structure
and Bylaws Marcia Sherman
and Dr. Ralph Golub; Liaison to
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations John Riesen-
burger; Long-range Planning
Dr. Dorothy Liesen and LUi Kauf-
mann; Housing Morton Klein;
Bulletin and Publicity Patricia
and John Riesenburger and Ada
Begelman; Membership and
Social Golda Brunhild, Dr.
Claudia Hohn and Adrienne
Golub; Members-at-large Pro-
fessor Hans Juergensen and Dr.
Jack Begelman.
Following its second open meet-
ng held this time at the home of
Morton and Ruth Klein, plans
were announced for the first Fri-
day evening services and Oneg
Shabbat on June 27, 8 p.m. at the
home of Marcia and Vernon Sher-
man, 16553 Hutchinson Road,
Odessa. The community is most
cordially invited to worship and to
share the warmth which is a
hallmark of the North Tampa
Reform Jewish Association.
The community is also invited to
participate in Havdalah services
and a pot-luck supper (please br-
ing a "covered dish") on Satur-
day, July 12, 6 p.m. at the home of
Lili and Dr. Barry Kaufmann,
Hill Carrollwood Drive, Tampa.
Concluding the Sabbath and
breaking bread together in this
beautiful natural setting promises
to be a meaningful experience for
members and for those consider-
ing membership.
Dr. Hans Juergensen, professor of humanities at the University
of South Florida delivering the keynote address at the first open
meeting of the North Tampa Reform Jewish Association June 1.
Marcia Sherman, moderator of the meeting, is seated.
"The feelings and thinking of all
interested persons are wanted
and will be respected," Dr. Golub
stated at the initial open meeting.
So it is,
For information regarding
these two events or for any fur-
ther information please phone
Golda Brunhild at 251-0063, Mar-
cia Sherman at 920-4936 or any
other affiliated person.
JEWISH EDUCATORS
PLAN
MINI CONFERENCE
The Tampa Bay Jewish
Educators Council and the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County are
planning a Mini CAJE Sunday,
Aug. 17 from 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
to be held at Temple B'nai Israel,
1685 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater.
Guest Speaker is Danny Siegel,
a renowned "Tzedekah-ologist.
He is the author of several books,
poems and essays. He has recor-
dings and tapes of readings from
authors' writings. His articles and
poems can be found in Moment
Magazine, National Jewish Mon-
thly, Sh'ma, Israel Digest, and
Prayerbook supplements for
synagogues.
He is the originator of Tzedakah
project (1974) for collection and
distribution of funds to little-
known individuals and projects
and is the Tzedakah Resource Per-
son and Scholar in Residence,
United Synagogue Youth Israel
Pilgrimage 1976-1985.
Registration fee which includes
lunch is $12. Checks may be made
payable to the Tampa Bay Jewish
Educators Council. The TBJEC
includes Synagogues and Temples
on both sides of the Bay. Early
registration is requested.
TEMPLE
AHA VAT SHALOM
Jewish Singles
The Temple Ahavat Shalom
Jewish Singles invite you to join
our Movie Night! We'll meet at
6:30 p.m. at the Clearwater
Cinema 'n Drafthouse, 1925 US
19 N, on July 16, Wednesday, to
mix and mingle and then stay for
the movie (which will be announc-
ed at a later date). Admission to
the show is $2 and great mun-
chies, pizza, subs, etc. can be
ordered off the menu for
$3.50-$10. A fun way to make new
friends or talk to old ones! Please
call Sandy at 797-3536 for more
information. No RSVP required.
Tampa-Hillsborough County
Library System Events
There is more to babysitting
than just keeping kids quiet, and it
isn't a job just for girls! Babysit-
ting is a great way to earn extra
money while acquiring skills you
can put to use later in life. Boys
and girls, ages 12 to 17, are in-
vited to attend a Babysitting
Clinic at the North Tampa Branch
Library, 8916 N. Blvd.
The Babysitting Clinic will be at
3 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, July
7-10. Lectures and demonstra-
tions will be given on various
topics relating to child care and
safety, first aid and activities for
children. Certificates will be
awarded to all who complete the
course. Registration is required,
so please sign up by July 5. For
more information, call the North
Tampa Branch Library at
932-7594.
Summertime is outdoor-time,
and what better outdoor activity
than a picnic? The Peninsular
Branch Library, 3909 Neptune
St., is planning a Family Picnic
Luncheon for Wednesday, July 2,
at noon. Bring a picnic lunch for
the whole family, and dessert,
balloons and fun will be provided
by the branch. Enjoy luncheon on
the library lawn! Reservations are
suggested; call the Peninsular
Branch Library at 253-3768.
Our Gang
Continued from Page 2
USY: President, Lisa Smff; daughter of Loretta and Edward
Saff; First Vice President, Pan Kleban; daughter of Janet and
Arthur Simon; Second Vice President. Naomi Sobel; daughter of
Judy Sobel; Recording Secretary, Hilary Black; daughter of Sara
Lee and Peter Black; Treasurer: Jennifer Kalian; daughter of
Patty and Bill Kalish.
KADIMA (7th and 8th grade): President, Shoshana Bass;
daughter of Carolyn and Edward Baas; Vice President, Kerri
Aaron, daughter of Mind and Alan Aaron; Treasurer, Jody
Cohn, daughter of Saralee and Peter Black; tearsure: Jennifer
Kalish; daughter of Tova and Martin Cohn; Secretary, Steve
Matter, son of Karen and Harvey Malter.
BONEEM (5th and 6th grade): President, Nicki Kleban,
daughter of Janet and Arthur Simon; Vice President, Joanna
Wares, daughter of Donna and William Wares; Secretary,
Melissa Field, daughter of-Dr. Steve and Doris Field; and
Treasurer, Ryan Yudis, son of Sheryl and Bruce Yudia.
Israel Emphasizes Commitment
To Aid for Third World
NEW YORK (JTA) An
Israeli foreign ministry official
here recently for the special UN
session on the economic crisis in
Africa told a meeting of Jewish,
black, Hispanic and Asian leaders
that Israel remains committed to
expanding aid programs in Third
World countries.
Benjamin Avileah, director of
Mashav Israel's Division of In-
ternational Cooperation said
Israel wants to share its own ex-
periences with development and
shortage of resources with other
developing countries. The address
to the group was organized by the
Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York.
Avileah cited the many pro-
grams conducted in African na-
tions last year and said Israel's
technical assistance was primarily
agricultural. Israel is the only
country in the world where deser-
tification has receded, and the
country wants to share those
types of arid zone technologies
with its African neighbors,
Avileah said.
ACCORDING TO Avileah, in
the 28 years of Mashav*s activity
more than 28,000 trainees from
112 countries have come to Israel
for courses in such areas as
agriculture, community develop-
ment, regional planning and
public health.
Another 25,000 professionals
were trained by Israeli experts in
"on the spot" courses in their
native lands, the Israeli officials
told the JCRC meeting. In addi-
tion, 9,000 experts were sent to
emerging nations to teach courses
on specific subjects relevant to the
timely developmental needs of in-
dividual countries.
Avileah pointed out that living
conditions in many countries are
not improving. "Africa today," he
asserted, "eats ten percent less
than it did 15 years ago."
IN RESPONSE to the crises
confronting the Third World, the
Israeli Foreign Ministry, through
Mashav, has offered these strug-
gling nations an integrated
development program which has
been embraced even by govern-
ments which have yet to establish
diplomatic ties with Israel.
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Now with
a Location
in
Tampa
874-3330
JONATHAN A. FUSS CHARLES D. SEGAL
Owner Owner
Funeral Director Funeral Director
555 Glen Avenue South
Tampa's Only All Jewish Funeral Chapel


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, June 27, 1986
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
E
L
SCOUTING
A PIONEERING
EXPERIENCE

ISRAEL SCOUTS
TO ENTERTAIN TAMPA
ON JULY 3 |
The Israeli Scouts will be join-
ing Camp JCC, on Thursday, July
3, to share their experience and
expertise in camping and scouting
for the entire day.
The Same Thursday Evening
the Israeli Scouts will entertain
the Community at the North
Branch JCC (Congregation Kol
Ami). Family Hot Dog Dinner
6:80 p.m. Performance: 7:30 p.m.
All are welcome!
The Israeli Scouts will sing,
dance and enhance an enjoyable
family evening. Fees: $2 per per-
son, $10 (Maximum) per family.
Reservations required by Tues-
day, July 1 to JCC at 872-4451.
Camp K'Ton Ton has gotten off
to a busy start. All groups are
swimming in the "Big Pool," and
Green room and Blue room even
swim twice a day! We have lots of
fun and activities planned for all
groups, including some exciting
field trips. Each day will bring
new opportunities for our K'Ton
Ton campers to explore, create,
and discover through the worlds
of art and nature. We'll be making
new friends, singing new songs,
learning new skills, and having
the best Summer ever at Camp
K'Ton Ton.
Lanie, Unit Head (K'Ton Ton).
Ages 18 months to 4 years.
Splish, Splash Beep and Buzz
Giggle and chuckle and fun has
begun. JCC Camp sounds are
echoing, roaring excitement and
laughter from enriching lessons
and activities which include:
swimming, computers,
karate/dance, first aid with the
nurse, art, drama, judaics, tennis,
racquetball, horseback riding and
all kinds of sports and fun in the
sun.
Sabres and Maccabees have two
separate weeks campaign out
one to North Carolina Mountains
and the other to Georgia. They'll
visit all the sights and recreations
to be found there. This is new, dif-
ferent, and exciting for all.
This past week Kindergarten
went to Harbour Island, we had a
guide, Bev, who showed us
around. The Fudgery gave us
fudge to taste after we watched
them toss and flip it around, pile it
up, and scrape it to shape. The
"kite" lady wound up a bird that
really flew was the man
downstairs surprised when it
landed at his feet. At first many
were afraid of the people mover
but no one was scared of the
Carousel.
Wednesday, the 1st and 2nd
grades had a special trip to see
"Rip Van Winkle" brought to life
by Puppets in the Tampa Theatre.
They also visited the Tampa
Museum.
Friday the rest of Chai (3, 4,
5th) splashed around beautiful
Sand Key Beach.
We have many other special
field trips planned that we'll tell
you about in the next issue. Let's
all have a safe, healthy fun
summer.
Lenore, Unit Head (Chai). Ages
5-10 years.
AFTER CAMP CAMP
Wow! Just when you thought
camp was over, it's not! We still
have two more fun filled weeks for
Kindergarteners through sixth
graders. After Camp Camp will
be offered Aug. 11-22 for ten
days. The camp will run Monday
through Fridays. Cost will be $160
for Members and $210 for Non-
Members. Daily Fee: $20
members, $25 non-members. The
Center will open with Day Care at
7:30 to 9 a.m. and Camp will of-
ficially begin at 9 a.m. until 4:30
p.m. with Day Care from 4:30
p.m. until 6 p.m.
The themes for this year's After
Camp Camp will be Science and
Industry, Arts and Literature,
Florida Fun, and Surf and Nature.
These themes will be split into the
two week program with various
field trips, crafts, games and lots
of fun.
Early Bird Registration by Ju-
ly 28. Members $145, Non-
Members $190. Sign Up Now to
insure a place for your child.
More information will be
available in our After Camp Camp
Brochure. Please feel free to call
Ellen Silverman at 872-4451.
P.S. Ellen Silverman is our new
Youth-Tween-Teen director.
Welcome Ellen!
YOUTH-KINDERGARTEN
THROUGH 6th GRADE
Beginning Aug. 25th
The Berkeley Program:
Our Berkeley program is
designed especially for Berkeley
Kindergarteners in the half day
school program. The children are
picked lip at school at 12 noon and
brought to the JCC. At the Center
they eat lunch and participate in
special craft projects and outdoor
activities. They may be picked up
between 2 and 2:30 p.m. at the,
Center or they may stay for our
afternoon 2nd home extended day
program available until 6 p.m.
Weekly Fee: Members $30,
Non-Members $45. With extended
care Members $2 per day, Non-
Members $3 per day.
The program begins Aug. 25.
We must have at least five par-
ticipants. South End only. If there
is a need for this type of program
at the North End please contact
the Center.
The 2nd Home Enrichment
Program:
The 2nd Home program is
designed to be a second home to
all of the participants. We offer
after school pick up at area
schools and a full afternoon (2-6
p.m.) of fun activities to
kindergarten through sixth
graders. The children receive a
snack and then are directed to
participate in that day's activities.
Our highly qualified staff works
closely with the group to establish
a "family" atmosphere. The
children may get help with
homework or other projects. The
2nd home children may opt to par-
ticipate in the ballet, music, and
physical education classes, but
must sign up for those separately.
As part of the enrichment pro-
gram for 2nd home we will invite
specialists in at least twice a week
to oversee activities in subjects
like Science, Drama, Ceramics,
Computers, etc. The 2nd home
group participates in special JCC
events also. It is the perfect way
to spend the afternoons especially
for- school aged children with
working parents. The program
will run at both the Main JCC and
the North Branch. Second home
begins on Aug. 25 and runs every
school day except when the
Center is closed. For more infor-
mation as to which schools we can
arrange transportation from
please contact the JCC.
Weekly Fee for Members:
$37.50, Non-Members $50.
Transportation fee is $15 a
month.
Children may come on a daily
basis with prior notice to the
Center.
TWEEN AND TEEN
HAPPENINGS
Here's your chance of the sum-
mer to meet other Tweens and
Teens from other JCC's and have
fun!
Three programs have been
scheduled with Boca Raton and
Fort Lauderdale, Palm Beach and
the Bronx JCC's.
The programs will be held at the
Center and the cost will be,
Members $2, and Non-Members
$3. Please call Ellen Silverman if
you are interested in any of the
programs or all of them.
Boca Raton and Fort Lauder-
dale Pool Party and Ice Cream
Social, July 8th, Tuesday at 8 p.m.
Please RSVP by July 3 to Ellen
Silverman at 872-4451.
Palm Beach BBQ and Pool Par-
ty, July 24, Thursday at 7 p.m.
Please RSVP by July 17 to Ellen
Silverman at 872-4451.
Bronx Pool Dance with DJ,
Aug. 27, Wednesday at 7 p.m.
Please RSVP by Aug. 21 to Ellen
Silverman at 872-4451.
Remember this could be your
chance to meet new friends and
have a great time!
CLUB VARIETY
Sunday, June 29 at 7 p.m. -
Swamp Witch an Original Musical
Comedy at USF. Cost. $5
Saturday Aug. 9, Colosseum in
St. Petersburg Dance: Tickets
$10. Regular Meeting, July 1 at
the JCC, 7:30 p.m.
SENIORS
SACS
Hot savings at the Senior Arts
and Crafts Shop. Summer hours
Open for your convenience.
JCC Shop Monday-Thursday
9 a.m.-l p.m.; 316 Madison St.
Monday-Friday 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women in Pinellas County has
donated $100 towards the Senior
Trust Fund in appreciation of the
special volunteer orientation
training in oral history provid-
ed by Judy London, JCC Senior
Program Director.
ORAL HISTORIES
A JCC SUMMER PROJECTS
Leave a record of your ex-
priences for your loved ones in-
cluding Ellis Island stories and life
in the first half of this century.
Call Judy London at the Center
for additional information.
ALIVE AFTER 55
JCC North End Older Adult
program has been participating in
weekly round table discussions on
Jewish identity and changing
values and lifestyles of grown
children. Our special summer pro-
ject will be a life history writing
and values workshop. If you are
looking for new contacts,
stimulating conversation, and
new insights into the experience
of later life, join us. Thursdays at
Kol Ami Temple 10 am.-noon.
Call Judy London for more
information.
The Next Step
Tampa Jewish Community Center
North Branch
PRESCHOOL
YOUTH
North Bruch
39l9Moran Road
Tampa. Florida 33618
t Tel 962-2863
TWEEN/TEEN
HEALTH &PE
SENIORS
FAMILY
Classes Previously Offered
Time: 2 oo p.m. 330 p.m.
Age* 18 Month* to 2 Yean
Karly Bird Registration: 123.00
Monthly Tuition:
JCC Members M3 00 Twice a Week
PLAYTOTS
Tuesdays A- Thursdays
Registration 130 OO
A parent-child class designed for our youngest
preschool children.
Non members (67 30 Twice a Week
Time: 9:00 a.m. 12-00 p.m.
Ages 2 3
Early Bird Registration 130.00
Monthly Tuition:
ICC Members: 160 00_________
2 DAY PROGRAM
Tuesdays A Thursdays
Child must be 2 by September I. 1986
Regulation 140 00
Non-members 190 00
Time: 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.
Age*: 3
Early Bird Registration 133.00
Monthly Tuition:
JCC Members 183 00_________
3 DAY PROGRAMS
Monday, Wednesday a Friday
Child must be 3 by September I. 1986
Registation 130.00
Non members 1127.30
5 DAY PROG RAMS
Time: 9:00 am 12 00 p.m.
Age*. 2-4
Early Bird Registration 133.00
Monthly Tuition:
JCC Members luocxi
SI
Monday Friday
Regulation: I HO 00
Non-members: 1210.00
DAY CARE PROGRAMS
Time: 7 oo am 600 p m Age*: 2-4
Monday Friday Child must be < by September 1. 1986
2 Yr. Yr Class Monthly Tulilon:
JCC Members >230 OU
Non-members 1373.00
New Pre-School Classes Added In Fall 1986
NEW
Wn
Time: 9:OU a.m. 12:00 p.m.
Ages: 4
Early Bird Registration 13300
Monthly Tuition
JCC Members: 183.00
Time 9 00 am. 12:00 p.m.
Ago: 3
fcarly Bird Registration 133.00
Monthly Tuition:
JCC Member* 183.00
Time 900 a m 1200 p.m
Age% -'
r.arly Bird Registration I33.O0
Monthly Tuition
JCC Members: 183.00
3 DAY PROGRAMS
Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday
Child must be 4 by September 1, 1986
Regrttuson 130.00
This new class is designed lo accommodate
our 4 year olds not quite ready to participate in
11 day class.
Non members 1127.30
Monday, Wedncsda) a Frida>
Child must be 3 b> September I. I mho
Regulation I3O.U0
Non-members: 1127 30
Monday. Wednesday a Friday
Child must be 3 by April 1. 19H"
RcglMalKMi IVIOO
Non-members 1127.30
NEW 2 DAY PROGRAMS ^
I mie- 9 00 a.m 12:00 p m. Tuesday Thursday ff&^^l
" Child must be 2 by September 1. 1986"CrEa
tH*) Bird Registration 130 OO Regsstanon 14000 Q g^p
Monthli lullhiii ^5 C
JCC Members too no Non-members Altai ^H'M^l
I urn "00 lo so a 10 30 12
Axes In Mn I \rs
r.arly Mini Registration 123 00
MoinliK I union
JCC Members i3oti I wtvc a Week
PLAYTOTS
Tuesday a Thursday
Registration. I30.U0
' A parent chiki class designed lor our youngest
preschoolers
Non-members H>~ Vi I wkee a Week
*


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