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:
AA00014305:00303

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
*Jewish Floridian
Of Tampa
Volume 8 Number 22
Tampa, Florida Friday October 17, 1986
*W
Price 35 Cents
National Chairman of Am Echad
Mission Addresses Group At Home
Of William and Patty Kalish
A very exciting event will take
place March 25-April 5. Young
leadership from the Tampa Jewish
community will share an ex-
perience with other young leaders
from the United States, six Euro-
pean cities, and Israel. The Mis-
sion is Am Echad (One People)
and is sponsored by the Young
Leadership Cabinet and Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet of
theUJA.
During the ten-day mission,
delegates will have the opportuni-
.::K>
Amy Dean
ty to spend 3Mi days in the city of
their choice Amsterdam, London,
Milan, Paris, Stockholm or Zurich,
phis seven days in Israel.
Monday, Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m. Bill
and Patty Kalish will host a
meeting at their home where Amy
Dean, National Chairman of the
Am Echad Mission for the Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet will
provide further details regarding
the mission.
Amy is an attorney and is an ac-
tive member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. She is current-
ly a vice-president of Women's
Division. She also serves on the
Board of Directors of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation where
she is active in the Budget and
Planning Committee and the
Human Resources Committee.
Nationally, Amy is a member of
the National Campaign Cabinet
and the Women's Division
Regional Cabinet.
No minimum campaign gift is
required to participate in the mis-
sion, however the Tampa Jewish
Federation will subsidize an in-
dividual dollar for dollar for gifts
between $500 and $1,000.
Anyone who would like to learn
more about the Am Echad mission
is encouraged to contact Lisa at
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618.
Women's Division Gala
Luncheon Planned For
Wednesday October 22
' 'A Celebration of
Womanhood" will be the theme of
a gala luncheon presented by the
Women's Division of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, on Wednes-
day, Oct. 22, 11:30 a.m. THe
ballroom of the Tampa Airport
Marriott Hotel will provide the
setting for a salute to the women
in our Tampa community.
The event will pay special
tribute and recognition to all com-
munity organizational women
presidents who either are serving
or have served our community.
The Federation will accept reser-
vations through Monday, Oct. 20,
by calling the Federation gffice,
875-1618. The cost is $15 per per-
son. All present and past
organizational presidents are ask-
ed to call and make their
reservations.
One of the highlights of the lun-
cheon event will be a message
from Helene Berger. According to
Mimi Aaron and Patty Kalish, Co-
Chairwomen for the occasion,
Helene is the National Vice Chair-
woman, Women's Division of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
She is also a past president of the
Miami, Florida Women's Division
and was twice president of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion in Miami. Berger is a member
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Executive Committee
and Board of Directors and has
Helene Berger
held numerous other local and na-
tional positions.
"What's New" will present a
fashion show and a number of
door prizes will also be awarded.
Serving on the luncheon commit-
tee are: Nell Friedman, Minna
Kune, Merna Evenson, Lois
Older, and Susan Okun. Alice
Rosenthal is President of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division.
Sandy Mahr
San Blum
Charles Weissman
Tampa Jewish Federation
Co-Chairmen Announced
Doug Cohn, President of the
Tampa Jewish Federation and
Walter Kessler, Campaign Chair-
man, have announced the appoint-
ment of three co-chairmen to
serve in the 1987 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign drive.
Sharing the co-chairman
responsibilities are Sam Blum,
Sandy Mahr, and Charles
Weissman. All three co-chairmen
have played major roles in past
Federation Campaigns and bring
to their leadership roles a wide
range of community experience.
Blum has served as a campaign
division chairman, was Treasurer
of the Tampa Jewish Federation
and currently serves on the
Federation Board of Directors.
Last year he participated in a mis-
sion to Israel and will co-lead a
mission this spring for Rodeph
Sholom. Sam is a partner with the
Gulf Coast Realty Investors, Inc.
Sandy Mahr is a member of the
Federation Board of Directors
and served as assistant to the
Campaign Chairman last year. He
recently participated in a National
United Jewish Appeal Training
Seminar and is a member of the
UJA Young Leadership Cabinet.
He is the chairman elect for the
Board of Directors of the Bay
Area American Heart Associa-
tion. Mahr is the Florida regional
manager of John W. Galbreath
Real Estate Development. ,
An accountant with the firm of
Darby, Sheahen and Weissman,
Charles Weissman is a member of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Board of Directors. Weissman has
been a division chairman in past
campaigns and is a member of the
Board of Directors of Cor nega-
tion Rodeph Sholoir Aida
Weissman is the co-chairwoman
of the 1987 Women's Division
campaign.
In announcing these appoint-
ments Cohn and Kessler both
agreed "that the addition of these
men to the 1987 campaign team,
will serve to strengthen the cam-
paign structure and provide the
necessary leadership for the Tam-
pa effort."
Vice President Bush and Foreign
Minister Peres to Speak at
CJF General Assembly
NEW YORK, N.Y. Vice President George Bush and former Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres will be featured speakers at the 55th General Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations, to be held Nov. 12-16, at the Hyatt Regency Hotel in Chicago. Over
3,000 Jewish community leaden from throughout North America are expected to attend.
Rabbi Harold Schurweis will serve as scholar-in-residence, delivering a major address
Thursday morning on the theme "Klal Yisrael Challenges Facing North American
Jewry in Balancing Unity and Diversity-" He will also give the summary statement at the
concluding plenary.
In addition, Shoshana S. Cardin, President of the Council of Jewish Federations, will
deliver the Keynote Address on the Assembly theme "Klal Yisrael: Federation's Role in
Building Community" during the opening plenary Wednesday evening. The program will
also feature a musical performance, including chorales singing in Hebrew, Yiddish and
Ladino to highlight the unity and diversity of the Jewish people.
One exciting and innovative feature of this year's General Assembly will be a live
satellite appearance from Israel by Natan Sharansky, who is unable to appear in person
because of his wife A vital, who addressed the Assembly on his behalf last year, is about to
give birth.
As part of the campaign to Summit II, an outdoor rally will take place in nearby Grant
Park to protest the continued refusal of the Soviet Union to permit the vast majority of
the refuseniks to emigrate. This will be the precursor to a much larger demonstration now
being mobilized to take place in Washington, D.C., at the time of the projected Reagan-
Gorbachev summit meeting.
Other activities during the Assembly will include Jewish Expo '86 a repeat of the
educational drop-in center organized by the Jewish Educational Service of North America
(JESNA) that proved to be so popular last year and a special commemoration of the
100th anniversary of the birth of David Ben Gurion, featuring his grandson.
For more informatm the General Assembly please call the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, 875-1618.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 17, 1986
9
H
I

9
H
I
9
fly Amy Scherzer
Talk about a small world! We
have just "discovered" three bud-
ding actresses in the ninth grade
at Coleman Junior High. All three
are 14 years old and have landed
"starring" roles. Break legs ...
and have fun! We'll be watching
you.
Goldie MacDonald
Goldie MaeDoaald, daughter of Lyaa and Mel MacDonald,
will be playing the part of Ado Annie in the Spanish Lyric
Theatre's production of Oklahoma. The performances will be
Nov. 13 and 14 for student matinees, and an evening show Nov.
15 at McKay Auditorium. Also, Nov. 16 at Kings Point in Sun Ci-
ty Center. For more information, please call 228-7341.
Cheryl Rotabard. daughter of Jady sad Michael Rothburd
and Moaica Weiaateia, daughter of Dotty and Ira Weinitein,
are now appearing on a television show "by and about teen-
agers" at 7:30 a.m. every Saturday. Called "This Side Up," the
show is broadcast by WTSP-Channel 10, and the girls are terrific
on-the-air hosts. Get up and tune in, or at least set your VCR's.
Yet another actress hits the floorboards. The good news is
you can catch Judy London at Ruth Eckerd Hall Oct. 30 to Nov. 2
in "Jacques Brel is Alive and Well and Living in Paris." She's got
a major role in the cabaret review. The bad news is she's leaving
the JCC where she has been director of Adults-At-Leisure. We
wish her well in her new endeavors.
Getting their kicks. Only three freshmen made the varsity soc-
cer team at Tampa Prep this season, and you know them all! Con-
grats to Jonathan Mallin, son of Richard and Delia Mallin;
Bryan Kstx, son of Erwin and Wendy Kate; and Billy
Kopelman, son of Jack and Betty Kopehnaa. Way to go, guys.
SCHZFTY. (Say that fast three times). The Schaarai Zedek
Youth Group recently hosted a Membership Sunday, starting
with a kidnapping of all the ninth graders. They were taken out
for breakfast and an introduction to SCHZFTY before Sunday
School. Later that day, there was lunch and a Scavenger Hunt.
Among the finds were many new members!
Officers for 1986-87 are Adani Cutler, president; Harriet
Brodsky, programming; Jodi Goldsmith, projects; Joel Verllin.
membership; Caryn Zieloaka, public relations; Matt Duncan,
chaplain; David Fleischer, treasurer; and Lara Kass, recording
secretary. They have a great year planned.
Babyiine. Mazol tov and hello to Avignil Ester Rose, who was
born September 30 to Rabbi H. David and Natalie Merknr Rose.
She weighed in at 6 pounds, 14ft ounces, and her proud grand-
parents are Lillian and Arnold Rose, of Toronto, and Harriet
and William Merknr, of Cocoanut Creek, Fla. Great-grandpa
Jacob Grossman is in Toronto.
Former Tampa residents, now living in Orlando, Natalie and
Rkk Goldberg arc thrilled that their sen has arrived. David
Ryan was born September 12 weighing 8 pounds, 11 ounces. His
delighted grandparents are Mitxi and Irv Goldberg, Daytona
Beach, and Vera Isaacs and the late David Isaacs, Miami.
(Natalie is the former president of the Business and Professional
Women's Division of Federation.)
Gary, Andrea and Katie. Guess who was here visiting Mart
and Elaine Stnnp? The proud grandparents gave an oneg
saabbat last week st Schaarai Zedek ia honor of the naming of
granddaagater, Katie. Rabbi Farfaer conducted the service;
great-grandmother Florence Lippman, St. Petersburg, was s
special guest of honor. Gary, Andrea and Katie Stupp, (who is 8
months old), will be leaving soon for Meinz, Germany for a three
year tour of duty in the Army.
The doctor is in. Congratulations to Ronald Chernov on his
election to a three-year term on the Board of Certification in
Surgery of the American Academy of Osteophathic Surgeons.
"We love it," said newcomers Marcia and Joel Snsanum when
asked how they liked living in Tampa. They and their two sons,
Michael, age 4, and Phillip, 18 months, left Memphis almost a
year ago, and now reside in the north-end. Originally native New
Yorkers, they say they find the "people and atmosphere just
great here" and feel they've been welcomed with open arms. Joel
is a district manager in chemical sales, and you can call Marcia to
order a beautiful, personalized mailbox (968-2047.) Glad you're
here!
Hey gang, send us your news, nachas, notes and niceties c/o
The Jewish Floridian, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa, FL 33609.
Introducing Leslie Aidman
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
Sisterhood work is nothing new
to the president of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek's Sisterhood.
Leslie Aidman was a "sisterhood
brat" when her mother, Dena
Boettcher, was president of the
Temple Beth Ahavan Sisterhood
in Richmond, Virginia many years
ago.
"Sisterhood is a diverse
organization which touches
everyone's life," said Aidman,
"from our award winning Cradle
Roll program for children from
birth to five years, through
Religious School involvement,
adult education, and the
Brotherhood-Sisterhood Dinner."
Leslie continued, "Sisterhood is
a potpourri of women of all ages
active within the organization.
Through our efforts the
Sisterhood annually contributes
$6,000 to the Religious School and
this year earmarked an additional
amount to Youth programming."
Aidman proudly spoke of the
Community Calendar as the main
fundraiser which is mailed to the
entire affiliated Jewish communi-
ty, and other events planned as
events such as the Fall Casino
Night and the Spring Luncheon
and Fashion Show.
"Locally the Sisterhood sup-
ports the Hillsborough County
Braille program through the
Lighthouse for the Blind, and na-
tionally Sisterhood support is fun-
neled to the World Education
Center in Israel," said Leslie
Aidman.
Leslie does not confine her ac-
tivities to the Temple. She is a
member of the Symphony Guild,
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, the Berkeley
Parent's Club; and she still finds
time to play tennis and jog every
morning.
Leslie is married to B. Terry
Aidman and they have two
children, Todd and Ashley.
Officers serving with Aidman
are Franci Rudolph, first vice
president; Deborah Garber, se-
cond vice president; Karen
Bentley, third vice president;
Nancy Sher, treasurer; Sara
Stern, assistant treasurer; Dale
Zell, recording secretary; Noney
Minkin, corresponding secretary;
Lynn Deitch, financial secretary
and Carol Zielonka and Miriam
Marcus, parliamentarians.
Reva Kent Elected President
Of TOP Jewish Foundation
At the annual meeting of the
Tampa Orlando Pinellas Jewish
Foundation held Sept. 15 in Tam-
pa, Mrs. Reva Kent was elected
and installed to serve as Chairman
of the Board and President of
TOP for the next two years.
Others elected were William
Kalish of Tampa to serve as Vice
President of investments; Bruce
Bokor of Pinellas County, Vice
President of Legal and Tax; Abe
Wise of Orlando, Vice President
of Development; Erwin Katz of
Tampa, Secretary; and Louis
Feinberg of Orlando as Treasurer.
Commenting on her goals for
the near future, Mrs. Kent stated,
"I hope to lead TOP in the
development of program goals.
Each community might develop
top
specific programs that could be
accomplished with funds from
TOP. Another goal in the year
ahead must be a major increase of
unrestricted funds."
Reva Kent, one of the founders
of TOP six years ago, has been a
Pinellas County Trustee and has
held many offices since the
organization was established.
TOP Jewish Foundation is the
Endowment arm of the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
Share A
Brilliant Experience
With Us...
Avant Gold Jewelers invites you to preview
the nationally advertised
"De Beers Diamond Days and Nights Collection"
A dashing and dazzling collection of elegant diamond |ewelry
Displayed exclusively for two days only,
Friday, October 17,10 am-8 pm
Saturday October 18,10 am-6 pm
In celebration of this unique occasion
Preview special presentations of
loose diamonds, limited edition
remounts and I4K gold chains
40% to 50% off your jewelry
purchase dunng this show
An introduction of our newest
collections of contemporary
crystal art objects and the
exclusive Cartier watch line
Champagne and gourmet treats
Our anniversary sale w,|| continue on a limited basis for the followmg two weeks
A^uitlgoy
JEWELERS
The Promcn.ulc 10550 North tMk Mabry 96] .\>v/



Friday, October 17, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Overview of the TOP Endowment Fund Program:
An Investment In Your Community
If you walk into your broker's
office with a few loose pennies to
invest, you will be educated about
different investment options. The
option or options you choose will
depend on your own investment
objectives. Making a gift to your
community's endowment fund
through the TOP Jewish Founda-
tion is also an investment. Depen-
ding on your charitable and tax
planning objectives, the Founda-
tion also offers you certain op-
tions. This article discusses
several investment options open
to you that will help you with your
family's charitable planning goals
and provide for the future of your
Jewish community.
Philanthropic Fund
(Designated)
Assume that in addition to your
annual Federation and other
Jewish Communal giving you
have a specific interest in your
community's Hebrew Day School;
care of the elderly; establishing an
annual cultural series through the
JCC, or some other want or need
in the community that is not being
addressed because of lack of fun-
ding. An investment in the TOP
Foundation can endow a specific
program or project of interest to
you or your family.
The investment option you
might choose would be a
"Designated" Philanthropic
Fund. Such a fund can be
established in your name, your
family's name or in the name of
someone you wish to honor. This
fund is called a "Designated"
Philanthorpic Fund because its
terms specify that all of the in-
come is to be used to annually sup-
port the program or project of
specific interest to you. Additional
investments to the principal of
this fund can be made at any time.
Philanthropic Fund
(Advised)
Your charitable interests, in ad-
dition to your annual giving, may
be varied. Perhaps you would like
to have the flexibility of making
an investment now to take advan-
tage of a tax planning situation
while deferring until later the
disbursement of these funds for
charitable and philanthropic com-
munity needs that may come up
from time to time.
JDC Secures
Chazan For
Poland Over
High Holy Days
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC), with the help of its
overseas branches and the kind
cooperation of the Polish govern-
ment, was successful in securing a
Chazan, Binyamin Glickman, to
officiate in Poland during Roah
Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
Inspired by a sense of mission,
Glickman responded to the call to
leave wife and family with whom
he usually spends the High Holy
Days in order to lead services in
the major Polish Jewish com-
munities of Warsaw and Cracow.
To this task he brought a fine
voice, considerable cantorial
skills, and expertise in the blowing
of the Shofar.
The Jewish community in
Poland today numbers some
5,000. The JDC, which receives
the bulk of its funding from the
campaigns of the United Jewish
Appeal and Federations, has been
actively involved there in the
areas of social welfare and
cultural development.
To help further these objectives
you might consider establishing
an "Advised" Philanthropic
Fund. This fund may be identified
with your name, your family's
name or in the name of someone
you wish to honor. It is called an
"Advised" fund because you and
anyone else you appoint may give
advice to your local distribution
committee to make charitable
distributions in your fund's name
based on your charitable interests.
A few examples of suggested
distributions that have been made
are: to supplement one's annual
federation support; to give addi-
tional support to one's
synagogue/temple; to support a
community capital fund's pro-
gram; to support the local sym-
phony, medicai research program
or literally any non-profit
organization that is afforded
public charity status by the Inter-
nal Revenue Service.
You may add to this fund at any
opportune time. The character of
the investment, i.e. cash, real
estate, securities and the like, you
choose to make will again reflect
what will be most tax advan-
tageous to you.
Field of Interest Fund
Where you have an interest in
Katz Named Chairman of
Tampa Endowment Board
Erwin I. Katz has been ap-
pointed as chairman of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Community
Endowment Board by Douglas B.
Conn, President of the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
The Tampa Endowment Board
will work in conjunction with the
Tampa-Orlando-Pinellas (TOP)
Jewish Foundation to increase
Tampa's endowment funds which
now stand at $1.2 million dollars,
representing over 27 philan-
thropic funds currently benefiting
the Tampa community.
Katz has been a member of the
TOP Jewish Foundation Board of
Trustees for the past year and will
continue to serve in that capacity
as well as organizing a local Tam-
pa Board. He is President and
Chief Executive Officer of
William Securities Group. He has
been involved in many community
and Jewish communal activities.
Anyone who is interested in ser-
ving on the Tampa Endowment
Erwin Kats
Board is asked to contact Erwin
at 877-3339 or the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 876-1618.
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8586
presents
fashion designer
JAMIE LOUVltfRE
appearing at
"A CELEBRATION OF WOMANHOOD"
Wednesday, October 22,1986
11:30 A.M.
Tampa Airport Marriott
Please join us in greeting Jamie at a luncheon
and a reception in her honor at
What's New
12924 N. Dale Mabry Highway
Thursday, October 23,
10A.M.-6P.M.
You won't want to miss this designers collection of
spectacular dressy clothes and unusual daytime
sportswear which will be available for purchase.
At the Cascades
helping to support a particular
class, for example ''programming
for community elderly";
"programming for community
youth"; "senior citizen con-
gregant living" or some other
general or defined field of philan-
thrope interest, your investment
may be made to establish such a
Field of Interest Fund. Others
with similar interests as yours
would be encouraged to invest in
the same fund. Distributions from
that "Fund" would be made only
for programs, projects or capital
needs fitting within the scope or
field of interest for which the fund
was established.
In Tampa, a Jewish Community
Relief Fund has been established
to assist individuals in emergency
situations. In addition, a number
of families have designated their
funds to benefit: Tampa Jewish
Family Services; Hillel School of
Tampa; leadership development;
Performing Arts Center, Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom; Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek; B'nai
B'rith; and the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
Unrestricted General Fund
A person who desires to invest
in the long-term future of the
Federation and the Jewish Com-
munity would choose this invest-
ment option. The General
(Unrestricted) Fund is the source
for special grants for new and im-
portant programs for Agencies
and other communal organisa-
tions. It can be the source to meet
emergency needs both at home
and abroad.
Federations and Jewish com-
munities across the country are
building large General Funds to
help with the financial needs that
come with growth and expansion.
Tampa, Orlando and Pinellas
County each qualify as a growing
community where today's wants
have a way of quickly becoming
tomorrow's needs. Your invest-
ment in the General Fund can help
meet both the anticipated and
unanticipated community growth
needs.
For more information, contact
TOP Executive Director Mark
Glickman at 305-740-7332.
TAMPA KOSHER MEATS
Servicing our loyal Tampa customers
since 1982
Featuring the finest In Kosher Meats.
2305 Morrison Ave. 253-5993
STATE OF ISRAEL BONOS
. Purchases
Transfers
Reinvestments
Redemptions
visits to Israel
Information
A prospectus may be obtained from
Israel Bond Office
P.O. Box 5056
SarasotaFL 34277
1-955-9193
This is not an ottering, which may be made only by prospectus.
j^jCfcCNNiCTICN
^ 37k gourmet* kfi
Construction of our new facility Is progressing
on time. We hope to have you seated and
served by the first week of November, 1986.
In the meantime we still need you to patronize
our original Dell.
The Dell with the Home Cooked aroma
(because we cook everything here). The Dell
with the biggest and best assortment of
Smoked Fish.
The Dell with the friendliest people to
help you.
Thank You
For Your Support
BILL & JOE
10043 N. Dale Mabry
(original Carrollwood Shopping Center)
Across From Publlx
968-2771


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 17, 1986
Holiday Message
from
SHOSHANA S. CARDIN
Preaident
Council of Jewish Federations
The Jewish High Holidays of
Roah Haahanah and Yom Kippur,
offered, as they do, an opportuni-
ty for all of us to assess our ac-
complishments and disappoint-
ments of the past year and to ar-
ticulate our hopes and aspirations
for the year to come.
Women's American ORT
National Board Conference
Chairmen Appointed
Ruth Taffel of Manhasset, Long
Island has been appointed chair-
man of the 16th Women's
American ORT National Board
Conference, which will be held
this November in Atlanta,
Georgia.
Mrs. Taffel has been active in
Women's American ORT since
joining in 1962. She is currently
national vice president and
membership co-chairman. Mrs.
Taffel served on the New York
State Advisory Council on Voca-
tional Education and on the New
York City Advisory Board to the
Office of Career Education.
Marcy Marks of Bryn Mawr has
been appointed Conference co-
chairman. Mrs. Marks, who is a
native Philadelphian, has been ac-
tive in Women's American ORT
since joining the organization in
1963. She was one of the first
women graduates of the Wharton
School of the University of Penn-
sylvania. Mrs. Marks is currently
a vice president and national
reenrollment chairman for
Women's American ORT.
ORT the vocational,
technical, and scientific education
program of the Jewish people
was originally founded in czarist
Russia, to train Jews for profes-
sions from which they had been
traditionally excluded. Today,
ORT is a global network compris-
ing more than 800 schools with an
annual enrollment of 130,000
students.
Women's American ORT was
founded in 1927. It is the largest
of the ORT membership organiza-
tions. In this country, the Bram-
son ORT Technical Institute in
New York City, the Los Angeles
ORT Technical Institute, and a
program operated through the
Jewish High School of South
Florida, represent ORT's opera-
tional contribution to quality
education in America.
Influenced by ORT's 106 years
of experience and service to
Jewish communities, Women's
American ORT functions as a
grass-roots activist organization,
committed to, and advocating
principles of pluralism, democracy
and individual liberties.
/OUR PJcjO^lTy 16 THE
[ lr^6RNAnONAj-CONfe^NC6OH
1 TH6^D(?leAST-TlU/THeN
\ YOU^e A NON-PERSON
<3
eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
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Publication Offa-r 120 NK (i Si Miami Kla 33132
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Of TV* Marraaaaaar Advartaaaat la I la Talaataa
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The .Irwuh Kloridiai, maintain* no Ire* Hal IVopir rrrr-ivim; ihr paprr who haw not aaaaflaM
dirmlv arr *ul>*rrihrr through arranxrmrni with Ihr Jewiah Krdrratmn of Tampa whrrrhv *2 2n
prt vrar i drdui'lrd from than ronlrihudnn* for a auhwriplion in Ihr paprr Anvoru- wihinx In
raflM aarh a uh*rripti.in should s.. m.hlv Ihr Jrwiih Kloridmn ..r l"hr KroVralmn
Friday, October 17, 1986 14 TISHRI5747
Volume 8 Number 22
During the past year, as
members of the Jewish communi-
ty and the North American com-
munity, we have experienced both
celebrations and disasters, all of
which instantly became "media
events" with profound, often
disturbing, impact. The hijacking
of the Achille Lauro and the
murder of Leon Klinghoffer, the
space shuttle tragedy, the nuclear
accident at Chernobyl and such
natural disasters as the earth-
quake in Mexico, the mud slide in
Puerto Rico and the eruption of
poisonous gas in Cameroon and
now the most recent tragedy, the
synagogue murders in Istanbul
all have been etched onto our
minds; all cry out for a response.
At the same time, we have
witnessed joyous events the ex-
traordinary release of Natan
Scharan8ky, his mother and his
brother from their long bondage
in the Soviet Union; the celebra-
tion throughout the United States
of a July 4th birthday party for
the Statue of Liberty a power-
ful symbol for many of us whose
ancestors sought freedom and
thrived here.
Scharan8ky and his family are
now free, but we know that we
must not forget the thousands of
other Jews still trapped in the
Soviet Union. We must continue
to engage actively in the struggle
to free our Jewish brothers and
sisters, in part by utilizing the op-
portunity afforded by the Sum-
mitt II between General
Secretary Gorbachev and Presi-
dent Reagan to keep this issue
alive with a massive demonstra-
tion in Washington, D.C., at the
time of the Summit.
During the year 5747 we will see
celebrations commemorating the
100th anniversary of David Ben
Gurion'8 birth and the 20th an-
niversary of the reunification of
Jerusalem, as well as the 200th
anniversary of the Constitution of
the United States. Unfortunately,
we will probably see a continua-
tion of the stepped-uP campaign of
worldwide terrorism. It is up to
each of us to counter terrorism, by
demonstrating to terrorists that
they will not deter us from exer-
cising our freedom to worship in
our synagogues and to travel
anywhere we wish to par-
ticularly to Israel.
we
In spite of these difficult times
e must and I know we will -
continue to hope and to work for
peace and prosperity jn the com-
ing year. On behalf of the Council
of Jewish Federations, I extend
warmest greetings for a shanah
tovak and wish you and your
families the blessings of health
and happiness.
WANTED
FULL-TIME ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY
and
PART-TIME RABBI'S SECRETARY
Contact: Congregation Kol Am
962-6338
Gunlnm" C h vV>/ ohk
DIRECT FROM ISRAEL
17 YOUNG CONTEMPORARY DANCERS
BATSHEVA DANCE COMPANY
Thursday, Oct. 30 8 p.m.
$23, $21, $17, $15
"It Is so strong and vigorous,
so exciting.. ."N.Y. Times
"One of the dance wonders
of the modern world."
Charge tickets
Mon. thru Frl. 10-9
(813)725-1844
Hillsborough
854-1538
8 I
Richard B. Baumjardnar Canter
For Tha Parforminar ArU
1111 McMullao-Booth Road.
Cannratar. Florida US 19
Manaaad by PACT. lac
Toronto Star
Tickets on sale
at the Box Office
Also,various
Maas Brothers
locations.
THE TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
and the
T.O.P. JEWISH FOUNDATION
Invite You To Participate In
A Special Presentation
"Everything The Jewish Community
Should Know About The
New Tax Law"
MONDAY, OCTOBER 27,1986
Tampa Marriott Westshore
8:00 P.M.
Dessert
$4.00 Per Person
R.S.V. P. 875-1618


Friday, October 17,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Knowing G-d In All Your Ways
By RABBI
YOSSIE DUBROWSKI
There are many Mitzvot con-
nected with the Holiday of Suk-
koth. Yet the name given to this
holiday is not the Festival of
Esrog, but the Festival of Suk-
koth the Hebrew wprd for the
hut or Tabernacle that is ordained
by the Torah to be the dwelling
place of the Jew for the duration
of the festival. The reason for this
is that the Mitzvah (precept) of
dwelling in the Sukkah possesses
certain superior qualities not
possessed by the other precepts of
the festival.
First, the Mitzvah of dwelling in
the Sukkah begins simultaneously
with the first instant of the
festival, whereas the command of
the "Four Kinds" takes effect on-
ly on the following morning.
Above all, however, there is a
unique quality of Sukkah that
places it in a higher category than
all other precepts. All other com-
mandments of the particular ac-
tivities of man. For example, the
Mitzvah of Tefillin involves the
left arm and head; the precept of
love of fellow-man involves the
heart, and so on, but the precept
of Sukkah surrounds and envelops
the entire body and encompasses
all the activities of the individual.
During the days of Sukkoth, one
indulges in his personal life, in the
same activities as in an ordinary
week eating, drinking, sleep-
ing, etc. Yet in the Sukkah, these
selfsame acts become Mitzvot
Divine commands and acts of
holiness!
This aspect of the Sukkah
teaches an important lesson. Not
only during times of prayer or
Torah-study must we serve G-d,
but even in our eating, drinking
and sleeping.
The other important Mitzvah
that stands out on the holiday'of
Sukkoth is the Mitzvah of the
"four kinds." We are instructed
to take a Lulav a long green
branch of the date palm, an Esrog
a rare citron fruit, somewhat
like a large lemon in appearance,
Hadassim twigs of the sweet-
smelling myrtle, and Arovos
branches of the plain, lowly,
willow tree. We are to bind the
Hadassim and Arovos to the
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Lulav, and holding them close
together with the Esrog, to pro-
nounce a special Brocha (blessing)
over all four concurrently.
The Midrash explains the
significance of this Mitzvah in the
following terms:
"The Esrog: Just as the Esrog
combines both pleasant taste and
delightful aroma, so are there to
be found among Israel those who
are both learned in Torah as well
as practice of good deeds. (Taste,
in this context, symbolizes the
almost physical delight and
pleasure of Torah study.)
"The Lulav (branch of the date
palm): Just as dates have a plea-
sant taste, but are essentially
odorless, so are there among
Israel those who are Torah
scholars but do not practice good
deeds.
"The Hadassim: Just as the
myrtle has a pleasing aroma but
no taste, so are there among
Israel those who practice good
deeds but are not learned in
Torah.
"The Arovos: Just as the willow
has neither taste nor smell so are
there to be found among Israel
those who are neither learned in
Torah nor practice good deeds.
"Says the Al-mighty: Let them
all be bound together into one
sheaf, and they will atone for one
another."
Thus, the inner meaning of the
Mitzvot of "the Four Kinds" is
that all four of them, from the
Esrog with its fine smell and taste
down to the Arovos with no taste
or smell, become united to fulfill
one Mitzvah; in the same way all
Jews are to become "One group
united to perform Your will with a
perfect heart."
The same concept of unity is fur-
ther underlined by the holiday
celebrated immediately after Suk-
koth the joyous festival of Sim-
chas Torah with its emphasis on
dancing with the Torah scrolls.
What a paradox! On Simchas
Torah, Jews all over the world
gather to rejoice with the Torah
which we are exhorted to study
"day and night." On the day that
is set aside for rejoicing with the
Torah, we would surely expect to
spend in the intense and diligent
study of its wisdom. Yet, the high-
point of the Simchas Torah
celebration is neither study of the
Torah nor even the reading of its
contents, but the dancing with the
Torah-scroll rolled up and wrap-
ped in its covering!
To celebrate Simchas Torah by
studying or even reading the
Torah would emphasize the dif-
ferences in scholarly achievement
between one Jew and his fellow
between the scholar and the
unlearned person. In dancing,
however, all of us from the
greatest of the great down to the
simplest of the simple, dance
together.
There may be some who do not
know what the Al-mighty is, nor
do they know what His Torah is;
they know only that G-d and his
Torah are very precious, that
there is nothing in the whole wide
world so dear, and this realization
evokes an unbounded joy in the
breast of even the simplest Jew.
As we dance with the wrapped
up Torah scroll, its ocntents are
not visible, we do not yet know
what the Torah contains; we know
only that it is infinitely precious
and so we rejoice with it all
together, the "Esrog Jew" with
the "Arovos Jew together, as
equal inheritors of G-d 8 treasure
and His grace.
On his recent trip to Israel, Dr. Alfred GottschaUc, President of
Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, was among
the distinguished guests invited to a formal dinner hosted by Vice-
President George Bush in Jerusalem. The Vice-President was in
the Mideast on a fact-finding mission and to confer with the prin-
cipal governments. Left to right: Dr. GottschaUc, Vice-President
Bush, Mrs. Bush.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 17, 1986
Jewish Comi
JCC'S
NORTH END HEALTH FACILITY
ARRANGEMENT WITH WORKOUT AMERICA
Enjoy:
Health Swimming Aerobics
6 a.m.-lO p.m. Daily
"tfyou will it- It's No Dream."
Herzl
On Sunday November 16, 1 p.m.-4 p.m. The Tampa Jewish
Community Center invites you to share in the Simcha of Our
Ohanukat *. W1*. dedication of our North Branch and a
Community Gift and Book Fair. An afternoon of celebration for
E? ^aCoinmunity plus an opportunity for a one stop
Chanukah Shopping Spree!
Special thanks to Mark Murdoh who helped the landscapers
our North Branch as part of his Eagle Scout training.
at
ISRflCU
CHflttlDK
P65TA/AI
Spacious and well-
appointed locker room areas
Thorough Pre-Fitness
Screening
Individualized exercise
programs
Monitoring of all program
participants
Free, fully staffed
childcare facility
Optional private European
tanning rooms
Licensed, certified
massage therapist on staff. Of-
fering both one half hour and
full hour sessions.
Offering 16,000 square feet
of workout areas.
Heated indoor lap and
recreational pool
Therapeutic Whirlpool
Swedish Dry Sauna
Steam Rooms
State of the art equipment
lines including Nautilus,
Universal, Paramount and ex-
tensive free weight area.
Private Aerobics area of-
fering a nationally certified
staff and 50 plus classes per
week.
LOOK AT THESE SAVINGS!! JCC Member Special
Rate: Single one year $200 (Regular membership rate
$349-899); Couple/Family one year, $300 (Regular member-
ship rate $640-1,998).
$150 yearly renewal based on 50 membership units.
Early Childhood
NOW ACCEPTING ENROLLMENT:
NORTH
5-Day 3's
5-day 4's
2-Day 2's
Playtots 9-10:30
MAIN BRANCH
5-Day 4's
3-Day 3's
3-day 2's
Playtots 9-10:30
WAITING LIST
forming for additional classes
NORTH
3-Day 3's
5-day 2's
3-Day 3's
Playtots 10:30-12
MAIN BRANCH
5-day 4's
5-Day 3's
5-Day 2's
2-Day 2's
Playtots 10:30-12
For enrollment information, please contort r^o u
Early Childhood Director at SjflSTorlSSw '
are:
Youth Programs
2nd Home Themes Offered Music
2nd Home openings are still
available.
SPECIAL EVENTS
At the Tampa Theater Dec. 18,8p.m. Patrons,
$25, general admission, $10. Children 13 years
and under, $5. Senior adults and students, $8.
Sponsored by the Tampa JCC. Tickets may be
purchased at the JCC, the Tampa Theater, Con-
gregations Kol Ami, Rodeph Shalom and Shaarai
Zedek, or at the Hillel School.
MAIN BRANCH
Monday Sports; Tuesday
- Arts and Crafts; Wednes
<&y Drama; Thursday -
Cooking; Friday Technical.
NORTH BRANCH
Monday Technical; Tues-
day Cooking; Wednesday -
ft&^S? -DrMM:
North Branch themes began
in Full Oct. 1. Half Day rate
for these in Religious School or
with only half day needs, are
available.
Piano -
Violin.
Guitar Suzuki
Individual Instrument In-
struction Beginners through
Advanced Children throng!
.?T5f8eJe?son8 available
tSfJ?ta Branch and the
North Branch. To set up you?
instruction days and
please call Ellen at the JCC
SPJ ?e North and
South Branch with Beverly
Ballyk, a noteable profes
Florida Orchestra and has
been playing pano for 13
years.
She will be available for
lessons at the Main Branch
from 3:30-5:30 p.m. Wednes-
day and Friday. The North
Branch from 3:30-5:30 p.m. on
Thursdays.
Fees for Vi hour lessons:
members, $8, non-members
$12.
SCOUTING
The JCC continues to spon-
sor Scout programs.
Cub Scouts: We will be hav-
ing a Cub Scout orientation on
Oct. 21 at the North End and
Oct. 23 at the South end. Both
orientation programs are for
boys 1st through 4th grades
and will be held at 7:30 p.m. If
you have any questions, feel
free to contact the JCC.
Boy Scouts: If you are in-
terested in the outdoors, cam-
Eing, nature and meeting new
iends. Join the JCC, Boy
Scout Troop No. 46. Please
feel free to call the Youth
Department for additional in-
formation. Fifth and Sixth
Grade boys. Troop meets on
Tuesdays from 7:30 until 9 p.m
at the JCC.
Daisy Troop (Kindergarten
girls): 3-4 p.m. Tuesdays.
Brownies: 3-4 p.m.
Wednesdays continuing sign
up.
CLUB "456"
A new idea! Especially for
4th, 5th and 6th graders -
Club "456" is a cool co-ed
club to join. Meets once or
twice per month on Thursday
evenings 5:30-7:30 p.m. Have
dinner and discuss topics of in-
terest and work on projects.
Sometimes we'll take a short
field trip, sometimes we'll play
on the computers, or go swim-
ming. It'll be great fun so
come on join the club the on-
ly club "Club 456"!
Next "456" meeting will be
Oct. 30 at the North Branch,
Nov. 13 at the Main Branch.
TWEENS
Sixth, seven, eighth
graders Nov. 2 Dance,
from 3-6 p.m., Sunday.
Members, $2, non-members
$3.
Lip sine contest, dance,
prizes and refreshments.
NORTH BRANCH
Transportation provided from
Main Branch.
BASIC AID
TRAINING CLASS
Nov. 3, 10, 17, 24 Mon-
day, 7-8:30 p.m. Members,
$10, non-members, $15. First
Aid training and accident
prevention.
NEED GAMES
We still need games for our
After School 2nd Home pro-
gram. If you have any games
in good condition, please call
Ellen Silverman with 2nd
Home at 872-4451.
TEENS
Teen functions are open to
all 10th through 12th graders.
These programs include social,


Friday, October 17, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
n unity Center
D
educational and recreational
activities. This year includes a
wide variety of all programs. If
you need any additional infor-
mation, please feel free to call
the Teen Director.
SAVE THIS DATE
TEEN FALL DANCE
November 29th
in conjunction with JCC
Basketball Tournament
TEEN COUNCIL
The Teen Council serves as
an umbrella organization for
the various Tampa Youth
groups. It is made up of
representatives from each of
Tampa's Youth groups. One
representative from each
youth group must attend the
meetings. This group meets in
order to plan Community Teen
activities.
Next Teen Council Meeting:
Nov. 4, 7 p.m., Main Branch.
ADULTS AT
LEISURE
IF YOU WANT TO
HAVE A GREAT TIME
Join the cast of "Fiddler on
the Hoof," the JCC Center
Stage Players Production.
Dancers and chorus singers
still needed! Find out what
happened to Tenye and his
friends and family after leav-
ing Annetevah arriving in
America!
LUNCHEON/LECTURE
SERIES
Presents Lee
Leavengood, Director USF
Lifelong Learning speaking on
learning in later years.
Thursday, Oct. 23. Car-
rollwood Morrison's Banquet
Room Lunch on your own.
Through the cafeteria line at
11:30. Presentation at 1 p.m.
free to JCC members, non-
members, $3.
GOOD HEALTH
SERIES
FOOTCARE SCREENING
Monday, Oct. 20 1 p.m. in
the Senior Lounge. Martin
Port, DPM, examines your
feet and talks about foot
problems.
JCC Apple Tree
Apple Computer Club
Third Thursday each month
at 7:30 p.m. All ages. For fur-
ther information contract Dr.
Robert Goldstein, 876-2092.
"ISRAEL
FLY-AWAY"
Sponsored by the JCC foun-
dation is currently underway.
Contact any JCC Board
Member for more information.
Win a delux trip for two to
Israel for one week ... or a
Color TV.
Drawing at intermission dur-
ing the Chassidic Festival,
Dec. 18.
HEBREW ULPAN
Provided to fit your level of
competency. Instructor: Liora
Doron. Classes in Hebrew
Conversation: North Branch.
Beginner Tuesday,
7:30-8:30 p.m. Advanced, Mon-
day, 7:30-8:30 p.m. Main
Branch Beginner Wednes-
day, 7:30-8:30 p.m.
SINGLE PARENT
SUPPORT GROUP
The Jewish Community
Center Jewish Singles Parent
Support group meets at the
Jewish Community Center
each Tuesday, 6 p.m. for fami-
ly dinner followed by group
session from 6:30-7:30. The
session and group involves
counseling, lecture activities,
social contacts that allow and
help each parent to continue to
develop personal emotional
growth and strengthen a sense
of family within the communi-
ty. The group is serviced by
professional staff of Jewish
Family Service. Children are
encouraged to attend play
group during session time.
Nominal fees for sessions and
babysitting.
Tuesday, 6 p.m. Main
Branch.
ADULT BALLET
No experience necessary.
Instructor: Miss Lu. Tues-
day/Thursday, 9-10:30 a.m.
Main Branch; Mon-
day/Wednesday, 9-10:30 North
Branch. Separate Fees Bill-
ed Monthly.
HEALTH
AND P.E.
BASKETBALL PRACTICE
Junior High Tues-
day/Thursday, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Senior High Tues-
day/Thursday, 8-9:30 p.m.
Members Only $35.
TENNIS TEAM
3-6th grades, Tuesday
3:30-5 p.m.
$3.50 per session for
member and $5.25 per session
for non-member till Nov. 28.
LOOKING FOR
Volunteers, Team Managers
and Score Keepers.
Irving Garber's Kugel was one of the many delights at the JCC
family Festival Day held September 28. Other highlights includ-
ed: adult volleyball game, craft projects, shofar blowing contest,
won by Sarah Pear, and Bar-B-Que.
FRIENDS OF THE CENTER
Mr. Allan Albert
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Albert
Mr. Marvin Aronovitz
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Berger
Mr. Sid Bleendes
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blum
Mr. David Boggs and Ms. Martha Curtis
Dr. and Mrs. Gordon Brunhild
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Cohn
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Davidson
Dr. and Mrs. Richard J. Eatroff
Dr. and Mrs. R. Eichberg
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ewen
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Falk
Dr. and Mrs. Dennis Feldman
Drs. Randy and Phyllis Feldman
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Field
Mrs. Julia Flom
Dr. and Mrs. Gregory Firestone
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Forman
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Forrester
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Freedman
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fried
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Gitomer
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Goldstein
Mrs. Bert Green
Dr. and Mrs. Barry Bercu
Mr. Sam Greenberg
Mr. Zeve Hadash
Dr. and Mrs. Morris Hanan
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hirsch
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. George Karpay
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Karpay
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Laxer
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leibowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Levine
Mr. and Mrs. David Levinson
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Levinson
Dr. and Mrs. Clifford Levitt
Mr. George Levy
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Linsky
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Linsky
Drs. Bonnie Saks and Mark Maltzer
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Marcus
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Morris
Dr. and Mrs. Martin Port
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Markowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mock
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rosenbaum
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Rosenthal
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Roth
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Rothburd
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Segall
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Sergay
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Shapiro
Mr. and Mrs. Mandell Shimberg
Patricia Shires and Family
Mrs. Jolene Shor
Judge and Mrs. Ralph Steinberg
Dr. and Mrs. Mark Stern
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Swarzman
Tampa Crown Distributors
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Tepper
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Titen
Mr. Lee Tobin
Mr. Glenn Tobin
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Walker
Mrs. Miriam Wallace
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warshaw
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Weinstein
Mrs. J.B. Weissman
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Wuliger
Dr. and Mrs. Gary Zamore
Dr. and Mrs. Carl Zielonka
Tampa Rabbinical Association
B'nai B'rith
1987 Cast of Chassidic Festival
The Jewish Community Center Preschool is now ac-
cepting application for parttime teachers and aides.
Contact Cece Hurwitz, Early Childhood Director,
872-4451, 962-2863.
PROGRAM GUIDE
If you have not received your 1986-87 program guide.
Please drop by the JCC and pick one up, or call 872-4451
and we wifl mail one to you.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 17, 1986
>
'
Menorah Manor: A Look At The Past
Ignites Understanding Between Young and Old
The aged are rich with history,
life experience and wisdom from
which others can learn. Menorah
Manor and the Suncoast Section
of the National Council of Jewish
Women are doing just that.
Last year the National Council
of Jewish Women began planning
an intergenerational oral history
project involving one on one inter-
views with a group of Residents at
Menorah Manor. Since June,
members of the National Council
of Jewish Women have conducted
four 45-minute interviews, delv-
ing into the Resident's early
childhood, education, family and
religious background.
"It's a window into the future,"
said Helen Hameroff, one of the
four National Council of Jewish
Women members involved in the
Eroject. "They've got a lot of
nowledge, and we can learn from
them."
The Residents Sam B.
Goldberg, Bertha Eidelman,
Goldie Schuster and Lillian
Daniels were selected by Renee
Krosner, Director of Activities
and Volunteers, and Barbara
Friedman, Director of Social Ser-
vices at Menorah Manor. They
helped coordinate and plan the in-
terview sessions, which took place
at the Home.
"The Residents and volunteers
equally looked forward to the
meetings," Mrs. Hameroff stated.
"We especially found it an
-*
Off to enjoy lunch out are (front left to right) Goldie Schuster, Ber-
tha Eidelman, Lillian Daniels and (back row left, to right) Marcy
Gall, Sandy Harwood and Marcia Strong.
enriching experience. As
volunteers, we got in touch with
the feelings of our elderly."
Mrs. Hameroff said the pilot
project also served to increase the
Residents' self-esteem through
the realization that they are still
important to the community. In
an effort to share their experience
with others, the National Council
of Jewish Women may transcribe
the tapes into a special magazine
edition, or may simply make the
tapes available to the community.
Following the last interview ses-
sion, Mrs. Hameroff, along with
co-volunteers Sandy Harwood,
Marcy Gall and Marcia Strong,
treated their new found friends to
a special luncheon in appreciation
for all of their cooperation with
this project.
"We would be thrilled to have
other community organizations
make us a part of their pro-
grams," stated Renee Krosner,
Director of Activities and
Volunteers. For further informa-
tion, please call Mrs. Krosner at
345-2775.
The Joy of Simchat Torah
By RUTH S. GINSBERG
(Simchat Torah is Sunday, Oct.
26)
The celebration of Simchat
Torah is a delight for children and
adults alike. This is the most
joyous holiday in Jewish tradition.
Children and their parents crowd
the synagogues to rejoice. Sim-
chat Torah commemorates that
the Torah has been read to com-
pletion, and it is time once more to
start at the beginning: It is a
never ending cycle.
In the orthodox synagogue I at-
tended as a child, this was the only
day of the year when women and
girls were allowed to come down
from the balcony to the main hall
and share in the festivities. Bags
of goodies were handed out to
boys and girls alike who walked in
the procession of "Hakafot" wav-
ing flags, touching and kissing,
the Torah. No other festivity
generated as much enthusiasm
and excitement as in the Chasidic
synagogue, where men danced
around the Torah late into the
night and often carried the spirit
out into the streets.
Today's project is a flag for Sim-
chat Torah. The theme for the flag
is an ark made of a rocket. Bring
the flag to the synagogue for
everyone to see.
FLAG
(Age 5 and up)
Light-weight cardboard
(available in stationery and art
stores).
Pencil
Glue
Sparkles (optional, available
in variety stores).
Stick
Staples, or tacks
Scissors
1. Cut the cardboard into a flag
shape.
2. Draw a rocket on flag, and a
design in each corner.
3. If you wish your flag to glit-
ter, brush due on the areas that
should sparkle.
4. Sprinkle sparkles on glued
areas
5. Allow to dry, and shake off
sparkles that don't stick.
6. Cut on dotted lines to make
flaps to open ark.
7. On a small piece of cardboard
draw two Torahs for ark.
8. Glue cardboard to back of
flag so that Torahs are visible
when flaps are open.
9. Attach to stick with staples
or tacks.
10. Sharpen top edge of stick, or
insert a needle into stick. Secure
an apple on top of stick.
You've got yourself a super flag
for Simchat Torah!
3r

ann o. levi
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Friday, October 17, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
Major General Moshe Nativ to Represent Jewish Agency and
World Zionist Organization Treasury In The U.S.
JEW YORK Moshe Nativ,
k0 retired from the Israel
fcfense Forces with the rank of
jor General, has succeeded
tibassador Avraham Avidar as
Executive Vice President of
Jewish Agency and Treasury
Ipresentative of the World
onist Organization. He comes to
[5 Park Avenue with an il-
Btrious background that begins
[Rumania, where, as a teen-ager
he was a Zionist youth activist
prior to making Aliyah in 1946, at
the arly age of 14.
Soon after coming to Hadera,
young Nativ helped establish a
new kibbutz where he was joined
five years later by his family.
Moshe was too young to see action
in the 1948 War of Independence.
Instead he became a leader in
Gadna, the pre-army youth
organization. Since the soldiers
Engagement
ADELMANHAMEROFF
Dr. and Mrs. Martin Adelman
. jiounce the engagement of their
aughter, Deborah Lynn, to Dr.
effrey Hameroff, son of Mr. and
Irs. Alvin Hameroff.
Deborah is the granddaughter
|f Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Boardman
Longboat Key, and Mr. and
jlrs. Maurice Adelman of Kings
Foint Sun City. Jeffrey is the
ndson of Mrs. Dora Hurwitz of
fampa.
Deborah graduated from
Stephens College with a degree in
etailing and fashion merchandis-
Jeffrey graduated from the
Jniversity of Florida and Emory
Jniversity Dental School. He is
presently enrolled in a periodontal
sidency at Emory University
ental School.
A December 27 wedding is plan-
ned at Congregation Schaarai
Jek.
Wedding
SCHWARTZWOLFSON
Myra Lynn Schwartz, daughter
I of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Schwartz
Ion Hollywood, Florida, and Mark
I Joseph Wolf son, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Sorrel L. Wolfson of St.
I Petersburg Beach, were married
I August 31 at Temple Beth-El in
I Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe
officiated. Following the
I ceremony was a wedding recep-
tion at the Diplomat Country
I Club.
Mark is the grandson of Mrs.
Mildren Wolfson Johns of St.
Petersburg Beach and Mrs. Celis
E. Palis of Jacksonville.
The bride's attendants were
maid of honor, Jean Schwartz of
Hollywood; bridesmaids were
Sharon Wolfson of Boynton
Beach, Jan Freedman of Fort
Lauderdale, and Sandi Mead of
Tampa.
The groom's attendants were
best man Larry Schwartz of Tam-
pa; ushers, David Wolfson of
Deborah Lynn Adelman
Gainesville, Harvey Schwartz of
Hollywood; junior attendant,
David Schwartz of Hollywood.
After a honeymoon to the
Pacific coast Myra and Mark will
live in Tampa.
LEMBERGECHELMAN
Lori Ann Lemberg, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lemberg of
Denver, and Todd S. Echelman,
son of Mrs. Bernard Kantor and
Dr. Gilbert Echelman of Tampa,
were married in Denver August
31.
Lori is the granddaughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. A. Smookler
and the late Mr. and Mrs. L.
Lemberg. Todd is the grandson of
Mrs. Lillian Einbinder of Tampa,
and the late Dr. Irving Einbinder,
and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Echelman of Orlando.
Lori graduated from the
University of Colorado, and is
now attending the Sackler School
of Medicine in Tel Aviv, Israel.
Todd is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of North Carolina with a
degree in marine biology and is at-
tending the master's program in
biology at Tel Aviv University.
were at war, the Gadna youth
took over the guardianship of the
settlements and camps during this
dangerous period in Israel's infan-
cy as a state. The following year,
1949, he was permitted to enter
the army and served for 34 years
- until 1988 reaching the high
rank of Major General and the
esteem of all in the armed forces
who knew him and his important
contributions to the IDF.
In 1956, he fought in the Sinai
as a lieutenant, in the '67 Six Day
War he was a lieutenant colonel
and in the '73 Yom Kippur War he
was a full colonel and Deputy
Chief of an Armored Corps. In
1982 he was put in charge of the
IDF Manpower Division of GHQ
with the rank of major general,
and for almost a year he was in-
tensely involved in the negotia-
tions for the release of the Israeli
prisoners taken during the war in
Lebanon.
After demobilization to civilian
life in 1983, he joined Bank Leumi
as a Senior Director General in
charge of the bank's manpower.
After three years he left to join
the Jewish Agency staff shortly
before coming to the United
States.
He and his wife Shoshanna have
been married for 33 years and
they have three children, Ziva
who is 30, Shmuel, 27 and Gila,
18.
"Israel has a pervasive, family
bond with the Jewish communities
throughout the world, and
especially American Jewry," he
says. He believes the Jewish com-
munities should participate active-
ly in Israel not only in providing
funds, but physically, as well, in
helping to build their homeland,
Eretz Yisrael. "More and more
Jews should come to Israel and
fulfill themselves personally as
Jews by helping to develop the
Jewish state and to improve the
situation of its people."
General Nativ stresses Israel's
priority need for quality for
educated American Jews who
come with expert technical, pro-
fessional and vocational skills, in-
telligence and spirit "to share
with us their abilities, ideals and
support." He would like to see a
Jewish Peace Corps established in
which our youth would enlist to
live in Israel for a few years, to
take part in Israel's problems, dif-
ficulties and successes while con-
tributing to the improvement of
Israeli technology by working and
teaching, and "infusing our spirit
with their ideals.
"The Jewish communities
should organize such a Peace
Corps which would send
thousands of Schlichim to Israel,"
he said. "Further, the Zionist
movement in the United States
should try to make positive use in
behalf of Israel, of the tremendous
treasure trove you have in the
60,000 college and university pro-
fessors who are Jews and who
possess first magnitude abilities in
research, teaching and practical
application in all the sciences and
humanities."
DOES THE PIACE YOU HOLD YOUR EVENT
MAKE A DIFFERENCE?
OF COURSE IT DOES...
LET US PLAN SOME OF THE MOST IMPORTANT DAYS
OF YOUR LIFE. FOR WEDDINGS, BAR MITZVAHS. MEETINGS.
AND REUNIONS. WE PROVIDE THE SETTING AND SERVICE
THAT WILL MAKE YOUR EVENT MEMORABLE. FROM IM-
MACULATE SUITES FOR YOUR OUT-OF-TOWN GUESTS. TO
LAVISH KOSHER BUFFETS AND DINNERS. WE LOOK FORWARD
TO SERVING YOUR EVERY NEED.
FOR INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 875-1555
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I-
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 17, 1986
Congregations/Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
BAIS TEFFILAH
For the holiday of Sukkos, Bais
Teffilah will have services on Fri-
day evening Oct. 17 at 7:30 p.m.
with special emphasis on the fact
that the Sukkos coincides with
Shabbat Saturday morning ser-
vices will commence at 9:30 a.m.
No Lulav and Etrog should be
brought to shul being it is Shab-
bat. Sunday, Oct. 18, services will
commence at 9:30 a.m., please br-
ing your Lulav and Etrog.
Friday, Oct. 24 is Shemini
Atxeret, services will commence
at 7:30 p.m., and dancing with the
Torah. Saturday morning services
will be at 9:30 a.m. Yiakor will be
at 11:30. The main celebration for
Simchat Torah will take place
Saturday evening 7:30 p.m. There
will be refreshments, drinks and
of course Hakafot with the Torah.
Children are especially welcomed
at this celebration. Goodies and
Flags will be distributed to all
children.
Sunday, Oct. 26 Simchat Torah
services will be at 9:30 a.m. The
completion of the Torah will be
read.
CHABAD HOUSE -
JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
A Simchat Torah celebration
for all students in the Tampa area
will take place on Saturday night
Oct. 25 at 7:30 p.m. There will be
something for everyone. Come
and join us for this great occasion.
The completion of the Torah will
be read Sunday, Oct. 26 at noon
followed by a special Holiday
meal. For further information call
971-6234.
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
Sukkot Service
Erev Sukkot will be celebrated
tonight at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom beginning with a family
service at 8 p.m. The children of
the Religious School have been
working hard all week preparing
and decorating the synagogue's
Sukkah. October and November
birthdays will also be celebrated
during services. We invite you to
join us for this festive evening.
Morning services to follow
Saturday and Sunday at 10 a.m.
Congregational Family Shabbat
REMINDER: Oct. 24
Congregational Family Shabbat
Dinner following 6:30 p.m. Ma
Ariv services. Reservations must
be made.
Simchat Torah
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
cordially invites you to rejoice in
the celebration of Simchat Torah
on Oct. 25 at 7:30 p.m. This year's
celebration will debut the Kol Sim-
cha Band featuring. Steven Altus,
John Warner, and Martin
Daughtery. Refreshments, in-
cluding apples and candy for the
kids, will be served in the Social
Hall.
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM
Jewish Singles
Pixaa Party and Games Night
Searching for pizzazz? Then join
us for our pizza party! We'll be
Sthering at Michele's, 2591
untryside Blvd. (Inverness) on
Saturday, Oct. 18. The fun and
games will begin at 5:30 p.m. and
go until whenever! The cost is $6
per person which includes pizza,
sodas, munchies, etc. No RSVP is
required, but feel free to call San-
dy at 797-3636, for information
and directions. B YOB if desired.
NORTH TAMPA REFORM
JEWISH ASSOCIATION
Youth Group
Declaring "We've got spirit" as
their motto, an enthusiastic group
of young men ranging in ages
from 13 to 17 met on Sept 22 to
form the North Tampa Reform
Jewish Association's first youth
group, RTTYG (Reform Tampa
Temple Youth Group). Their areas
of interest include social interac-
tion, religious functions, com-
munity service, and fund raisers.
Attending first to their con-
gregation's seasonal needs, the
group assumed responsibility for
setting up and removing more
than 100 supplementary chairs re-
quired by worshippers during
High Holy Day services. The next
religious/service project will be to
build the congregation's first Suk-
kah, at a site to be announced.
According to advisors Sandie
Weston and Marilyn Lehman, the
boys are also looking forward to
upcoming social events such as a
pool/pizza party at the Weston
home on Sunday, Oct. 19 and the
Tampa Bay Federation of Temple
Youth Biennial dance at Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek on Nov.
9.
The present group would
welcome additional young people,
both boys and girls. For further
information, please phone Sandie
Weston at 968-6280 or Marilyn
Lehman at 961-6557. Remember,
"RTTYG has got spirit" -
enough for everbody!
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
PlayaHoat
Florida leaves stay green in
autumn, but there's going to be
lots of exciting color in Tampa
when Congregation Schaarai
Zedek hosts the 21st
Southeastern Biennial Conven-
tion, Nov. 7-9.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Herbrew Congrega-
tions (UAHC), Rabbi Sanford
Seltzer, UAHC director of
research and of the newly-created
Task Force on the Jewish Family,
and Vivian Feintach, coordinator
of the UAHC Parenting Program,
are three of the outstanding
speakers scheduled to address the
convention. Topics will explore
the dynamic issues facing the con-
temporary Jewish family.
Some 250 delegates represen-
ting almost 90 congregations from
the southeast will be arriving in
town on that Friday morning. At-
tendees will be treated to a
stimulating weekend of services,
workshops and meals, which will
gravitate around the event's
theme, "Family, The Heart of
Judaism."
Convention co-chairmen Lucille
and Lawrence Falk, and Kay and
Mari! Jacobs, are workng with the
Temple's own family of volunteers
to put out the red carpet welcome
for the many special guests.
HILLEL SCHOOL
"Gift of Gold"
Goes Western
Horace Greeley said "Go West,
young man" and his sentiments
are seconded by the Parents'
Association of the Hillel School of
Tampa. On Saturday, Nov. 22,
they will celebrate the culmination
of the 1986 "Gift of Gold" fun-
draising project at a Country
Western Hoe-Down at the Tampa
Airport Marriott Hotel. The event
will feature a Kosher chuck wagon
buffet dinner, And square dancing
led by a professional caller who
will teach the basics to inex-
perienced tenderfeet. Western
wear is the recommended dress
for all would-be cowgirls and boys.
A highlight of the festivities will
be the awarding of three major
prizes as well as many other in-
teresting gifts throughout the
evening. The "Gift of Gold" is
Hillel's oldest fundraising project
and a source of significant support
for educational programs at the
Jewish day school. The Parents'
Association, led by President
Susan Forman, provides both
financial and service assistance to
the school. A donation of $100
may be made by an invidividual or
shared by groups of any size.
Tickets and additional informa-
tion are available from parents,
board members, or by contacting
the school office. Co-chairmen
Laurie Hanan and Jan Wuliger
stated, "We welcome the par-
ticipation of everyone in our com-
munity. Each contributor will be
richer for having helped the Hillel
School."
The Country Western Hoe-
Down will begin at 7:30 p.m. Din-
ner reservations at $18 per person
can be made by calling 879-9723
or 831-8711.
TEMPLE BETH-EL
Art Festival
St. Petersburg Congregation
Seta Dates
The dates Jan. 17, 18 and 19
have been set for Temple Beth-
El's 14th Annual Art Festival.
Mark your calendars and watch
for further information in your
Floridian.
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Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID __ a
2001 Swann Avenue 261-4216 Rbbi Samuel Mallinger Service*: Friday, 8p.m.;
Saturday, 9 s.m. Daily moraine and evening minyan, 7:80 a.m., 6:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL ABO Cslatin
S;>19 Moran Road 9*2*888 Rabbi H. David Rom, Cantor Sam
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:80 a.m.
Iaaak Servicaa:
CONGREGATION BOOEPH SHOLOM CssamiotUa
2718 Bayabore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berfar, hanan William
Haoban Service.: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:16.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK 1
8808 Swam Avenue 876-2877 Rabbi Richard J. Birnbob. Rabbi Joan Gtaaer
Farter Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:80 s.m.
CONGREGATION BAB TEFFILAH Orthllia
8418 Handy Road No. 108 Rabbi Yoaai Dubrowaki 962-2876
7 p.m.; Saturday morning 9:80 a.m.
o#rvic* FTidety
NORTH TAMPA REFORM JEWISH ASSOCIATION
P.O. Bos S17, Tampa, Fla. 88618, 961-7622. Congregants otBeiating, VHdri Silver-
man, Cantor, fltiiuaa at 8 p.m., Drat and third Friday of each month, Kaaonic Com-
munity Lodge, 402 W. Watan Ave. (at Ola).
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
P.O. Box 271167. Rabbi Yoeaie Dubrowaki, Executive Director. 968-2817.
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT CENTER
18801 N. 87th St No. 1114. Rabbi Dovid Moddn, Program Coordinator. 971-6284.
Friday night Services one half hoar after sunset. Tuesday night claaaea at 8 p.m.
B'N Al BRITS HILLEL FOUNDATION as U.8.F./U.T./H.C.C.
U.S.F.-CTR 2882 Tampa 88620 972-4488. Servicea and Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening 7 p.m. Sunday Bagel Brunches, 11:80 a.m.
JEWISH CONGREGATION OF SUN CITY CENTER
634 9162, United Community Church, 1601 La JoDa Street, Sun City Cantor, Ser-
vicea: Friday, 8 p.m.
BEC0N8TBUCTI0NI8T COMMUNITY CHAVUBAH
Batetiatll1st Cambridge Wood* 9724488 Rabbi Steven Kaplan Monthly
study discusson aiaajnaii, "Shabbat Experience," monthly services and dinner.
Lewis E. Auerbach, /WD.
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Ro* (813) 981-8829
Statement of Ownerabip, Management and
Circulation (required by S USC No. 86860):
1-Title of pubbcaW Jewish Floridien of
Tampa. Pubfication No. 471910.2 Date of
filing Sept 1986, 8 Frequency of
issue: Bi-Weakly. A No. of issues publish
ad annually plus 1 special edition. 27. B
Annual subscription price: $8.60. 4 Loca-
tion of known office of publication: 2808
Horatio St, Tampa, Fla. 88609. 6 Loca
tion of headquarters of publishers: 120 N.E.
6 Street, Miami, Fla. 88182. 6 Publisher,
editor, managing editor Fred K. Shoehet,
180 N.E. 6 Street, Miami, Fk. 88182. 7 -
Owner, Prod K Shoehet, 180 N.E. 6 Street,
Miami. Fla. 88182. 8 Known bondholders,
mortgagee or other security holders hokting
or owning 1 percent or more of total amount
of bonds, mortgagee or other securities, if
any: Nona. 9 for completion by non-profit
i|siaaaliiiii Nona. 10 Extent and nature
of circulation, given in this order: Average
no. copies each issue during preceding 12
months followed by actual no. copies single
issue published nearest to filing date: A)
total no. copies printed (net press ran):
4,800, 4,800; B) paid circulation: 1 sales
through dealsrs and carriers, street vendors
and counter sales, 0, 0; 2 mail subscrip-
tkms: 4,804, 4,888; C) total paid circulation;
4,304, 4,838; D) free distribution by mail,
carrier, or other means, samples, com-
plimentary and other free copies. 0, 0; E)
total distribution 4,804, 4,888; F) copies not
distributed: 1) office use, left over, unac-
counted for, spoiled after printing, 496,467;
2) returns from newt agents: 0, 0; G) Total:
4,800, 4,800.1 certify that statements made
by me above are correct and complete,
s. Fred K. Shoehet. publisher.
Happy New Year
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
AIEPITATWN TUT SPEAKS Fll ITSELFI
daK***** J!!amand
trteod*
peop
r^ag*
to
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Enrolling Now! Visit our Center at
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or Call Today 971-0003.



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Community Calendar
Friday, October 17, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 11
Local Jewish Author
Friday, October 17
Candlelightinf time 6:39 p.m.
JCC Vacation Day Program
6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Services
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Family Services
Saturday, October 18
SUCCOTH
9:30 a.m. Kol Ami Services and Luncheon
Sunday, October 19
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5 FM
11 a.m.-l p.m.
JCC Closed
9:30 a.m. Kol Ami Services
Monday, October 20
12:15 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Executive Board
meeting
1:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board
meeting
4:30 p.m. Mary Walker Board meeting
g p.m. Schaarai Zedek Board meeting
Tuesday, October 21
6 p.m. Israel Bond Dinner/Dance
6:30 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Dinner
meeting
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Atlantic Monthly
Study Group
Wednesday, October 22
Jewish Community Food Bank
9:30 a.m. National Council Jewish Women Board
meeting
11:30 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Women's
Division Campaign Kick-off
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
5 p.m. Jewish National Fund Committee meeting
5:30 p.m. ADL Executive Committee meeting
7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Family Service Board
meeting
7:30 p.m. ADL Education Committee
Thursday, October 23
11 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Open Board
meeting
1:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Resident/Management
meeting
4:30 p.m
meeting
4:30 p.m
Committee meeting
7:30 p.m. Menorah
meeting
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Executive Board meeting
Friday, October 24
Caadlelightinf time 6:33 p.m.
ORT/Bay Horizons Rummage Sale
6 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Shabbat
Dinner
Saturday, October 25
SHIMINI ATZERET
10 a.m. Simchat Torah Family Services
6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Services
Sunday, October 26
SIMCHAT TORAH
Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF 88.5 FM,
11 a.m.-l p.m.
JCC Closed
9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary General
meeting
9:30 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Brunch
Bay Area Singles Dance
Monday, October 27
10 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association
Board meeting
4:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Founders Board
meeting
6 p.m. ADL Civil Rights Committee
6 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation B&P General
meeting
6:30 p.m. Menorah Manor Board meeting
Tuesday, October 28
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Potpourri
7 p.m. Jewish War Veterans General meeting
7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD Board
meeting
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Fundraiser
Wednesday, October 29
Jewish Community Food Bank
10 a.m. Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Open Board
meeting
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Executive Board meeting
Menorah Manor Medical Committee
Tampa Jewish Federation Executive
Manor Finance Committee
Thursday, October 30
4:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish
meeting
Federation Board
Friday, October 31
Candlelighting time 6:27 p.m.
ICC Travel Event Cruise
Now Available To The Public
The Professional Foreclosure List
Auctions Daily-11:00a.m.
HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY
COURTHOUSE STEPS
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Off: 223-7161
Res: 684-3054
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Tampa, FL 33602
Business
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$25,000-12.5 million
SBA loans prepared
Small Buainess
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loans arranged
Ventura Capital
RAO Funding
Business Capital Corp.
5130 Elsenhower Blvd.. Suit* 300
Tampa, Florida 33834
Tampa-885-8951
Claarwatar 441-4114
Ask for Joseph Apter
"Taught By Professional'
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v, mlf South <* Erltca d______________,
Max Star Dies At 96
Max Star, 96, of Tampa, died
Friday, September 26. He was the
author of the book "In the Lion's
Den," a partially autobiographical
history of the Russian Revolution.
The book originally was written in
Yiddish, then later translated for
publication. Sixty percent of the
book's profits were given to
charitable organizations in the
area through the Max Star Foun-
dation, and 10 percent of the pro-
ceeds went to the University of
Tampa.
Star was born in Lomza,
Poland, and had lived in the Soviet
Union and Japan. He immigrated
to the United States in 1918 and
moved to Tampa in 1926. He was
a retired owner of a delicatessen
in Ybor City and an apartment
building owner.
Star was one of the pioneers and
supporters of Tampa's Jewish
community. He was an active
member of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom and the former Beth
Israel Synagogue. He participated
in B'nai B'rith and Jewish War
Veterans. He also was a veteran
of World War I, serving in the
Russian Army.
He is survived by a son, Albert
of Tampa; three daughters, Lillian
Bregman of Tampa, Mary Ger-
showitz of New York and Dorothy
Skop of Tampa; three brothers,
Philip of Tampa, Harry of New
Jersey and Sol of New York; a
sister, Bela Imber of Tel Aviv,
Israel; six grandchildren; and
three great-grandchildren.
TURKEN
Anne Turken, 86, of Tampa, died Tuesday,
September 30. She was a resident of the
Tampa Bay area for one year. She is surviv-
ed by one son, Waiter of New York City; one
daughter, Joyce Postal of Tampa; one
brother, Dr. Benjamin Adelman of West
Orange, N.J.; and three grandchildren.
KRAVETZ
Martha E. Kravetz, 76, of Tampa, died Sun-
day, September 28. She waa a resident of
the Tampa Bay area for 30 years, moving
from New York. She was an executive
secretary of a hotel and a member of Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom, Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood, National Council of Jewish
Women and was a past president of
Hadassah. She is survived by her sister,
Bertha Secunda, Tampa; a brother-in-law,
Leonard Kravetz. Rochester, N.Y.; a sister
in-law, Ida Tanama, Rochester, N.Y.;
several nieces and nephews. Please make
contributions to Hospice Inc.; Rodeph
Sholom; or Hadassah.
SANSWEET
Miriam G. Sansweet, 74, of Tampa, died
Sunday, October 6. A native of Philadelphia,
she was a resident of the Tampa Bay area
since 1968, moving from North Carolina.
She is survived by one sister, Nettie Mattox
of Tampa.
SPER
Tessa L. Sper, 82, of Largo, died Wednes-
day, October 1. Mrs. Sper came to the Bay
area eight years ago from Rochester, N.Y.
Survivors include her sons, Paul N. Sper of
Tampa, and Sheldon Sper of Canada; sister,
Sylvia Glaser of NY.; brothers. Robert
Lieber of New York and Jules Lieber of
Miami and grandchildren, Jonathan and
Karyn. Services were held in Paramas, N.J
GLAGOV
Gussie Glagov, 82. of Jewish Towers in
Tampa, died Sunday, October 5. She waa a
resident of the Tampa Bay area for one
year, moving from New York. She was a
member of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
and Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood, Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom. Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary, Albert Aronovitz Post No. 373
and Hadassah. She is survived by two sons,
Lester of Tampa and Dr. Seymour of
Chicago; one brother, Irving Stemberg of
Raleigh, N.C.; and three grandchildren.
Employment
Opportunity!
Tampa Jewish Federation is seeking a full
time Receptionist-Secretary.
Duties include answering telephone, light
typing, filing, general office work.
Call 875-1618 to arrange for appointment.
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Licensed Funeral Directors
Tampa's Only All Jewish Funeral Chapel
*


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, October 17, 1986
1>
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Does not include gas, mileage or insurance.
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For a free, detailed color
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