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:
AA00014305:00308

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text

<* Jewish Floridiam
Off Tampa
Volume 8 Number 27
Tampa, Florida Friday, December 26, 1986
AM
Price 35 Cents
Torah Dedication Jan. 2
At North Tampa
Reform Jewish Association
Friday, Jan. 2, will be a very
special evening for the North
Tampa Reform Jewish Associa-
tion their Torah, lovingly
donated by the Borkowf and Shaw
families, will be officially
dedicated.
The Torah honors the memory
of Rachel Leah Borkowf and
Moses Ephraim Borkowf, parents
of Dr. Shirley Borkowf and Dr.
Kailie Shaw, both congregation
members, and their brother, Dr.
Harold Borkowf of Milwaukee.
According to Dr. Shaw, the idea
to donate a Torah occurred last
August after hearing Cantor Nor-
man Swerling, then Director of
New Congregational Develop-
ment for the Southeast Region of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. Cantor Swerling,
on a visit to Tampa regarding pro-
gress of the North Tampa Reform
Jewish Congregation, related that
first people, then the Torah and
finally the building were
necessary for the continuation of
Judaism. Since the people had
already congregated, Dr. Shaw
mentioned a possible Torah dona-
tion to Dr. Borkowf, who im-
mediately felt that it was "right"
They contacted their brother, who
concurred, and the quest began.
The family feels that "both
parents would have valued this
memorial, that it would have been
meaningful to them." Drs.
Borkowf and Shaw stressed that
the Torah belongs to the entire
congregation and provides a
thread of Jewish continuity for
everyone. "We feel lucky to be
able to do this and want everyone
to feel a part of this Torah," they
emphasized.
The Torah is situated in a
beautiful ark, entirely hand-
crafted from solid oak by Leo
Shaw, congregation member and
father of Dr. Maurice Shaw, one
of the congregation's three coor-
dinators and husband of Dr. Kailie
Shaw.
Many out-of-state family
members will attend the dedica-
tion. Congregation members, pro-
spective members and local
friends are also urged to attend
this significant event in the life of
Volunteers Needed
For Super Sunday
The Super Sunday Campaign
members are directing all their ef-
forts toward that "Blockbuster"
day, Sunday, Feb. 1.
More people will participate in
Super Sunday than in any other
event of the 1987 Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign. This is your chance to
be one of them.
Give us two hours of your time
on Super Sunday
to call you friends and
neighbors
to ask them to join you in
helping our fellow Jews in Tampa,
in Israel and around the world
tnrough our community
campaign.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
needs you!
More than 500 volunteers are
needed to man the phones, sort
pledge cards, baby-sit, serve
refreshments, and perform many
other important tasks during each
of the five shifts:
10 a.m.-noon; noon-2 p.m.; 2-4
p.m.; 4-6 p.m.; 7-9 p.m.
Training sessions will be held 45
minutes prior to each shift.
Everyone is urged to participate
in this exciting event. You know
that your time will be well spent.
"Sign up with a friend, sign up
with a group, sign up yourself
but SIGN UP!", exclaimed Super
Sunday co-chairmen Cathy Gard-
ner and Don Weinbren.
Expelled Jew To Address
Members of The Jewish Community
In 1986, Bobby Brown was ex-
pelled from the Soviet Union,
because he visited with Jewish ac-
ivists and refuseniks in the
[Ukraine. On Sunday, Dec. 28,
sobby will share his experiences
'ith the Tampa Jewish communi-
;y at 4:15 p.m. at the Jewish Corn-
unity Center, 2808 Horatio.
As part of the annual communi-
ty Chanukah celebration, spon-
ged by the Jewish Community
Center, the Young Adult Division
of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
has organized a Soviet Jewry pro-
gram to remind the community
that Jews are denied basic
freedom and rights in other parts
of the world. In addition to the
discussion by Brown, winning
essays written by students in the
Hillel Day School, describing what
Chanukah means to them will be
Continued on Page 5-
Kreitzer Chairman
Health Services Division
Dr. Stephen Kreitzer
the North Tampa Reform Jewish
Association.
The dedication will take place
during services, which start at 8
p.m. at the Community Masonic
Lodge, 402 W. Waters Avenue (at
Ola).
Walter Kessler, General Cam-
paign Chairman, announced that
Dr. Stephen Kreitzer has been ap-
pointed chairman of the newly
formed Health Services Division
of the Tampa Jewish Federation.
At the initial meeting, guest
speaker Dr. Philip Levin of
Hollywood, Florida regional chair-
man stated that "He was very
gratified at the number of doctors
attending an opening meeting.
This portends a definite interest
in the Jewish community."
In accepting the chairmanship,
Dr. Keitzer stated "The new
Health Services Division will have
an on-going, year-round agenda of
activities. This will include an
Israel Mission, continuing profes-
sional medical education and in-
volvement in Jewish affairs."
Serving as vice-chairmen are
doctors Barry Bercu, Irwin
Browarsky, Arthur J. Forman,
Jerry Katzman, Seth Okun, Ron
Pross, and Mark S. Stern. The
next meeting will be a dinner
meeting held at 6:30 p.m., Thurs-
day, Jan. 15 at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2808 Horatio St
Kreitzer is a Board certified
specialist in Pulmonary and Inter-
nal Medicine. He is currently the
director of Internal Care Unit at
Memorial Hospital, an assistant
professor at USF Medical School,
and chairman of the Community
Medical Ethics Committee.
Kreitzer is a past chief of
medicine at Memorial Hospital,
and has served on the Boards of
Directors of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, the Hillel School,
and the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion. Dr. Kreitzer is married to
Laura, and they have three
children, Joshua 14, Jason, 11,
and Ethan 9.
Congressman Larry Smith Speaks At The
The YAD Main Campaign Event
Sunday, Jan. 18, the Young
Adult Division of the Tampa
Jewish Federation will hold its an-
nual main campaign event. This
year's gala will take place at the
Airport Marriott, beginning at 6
p.m. Following a reception of hors
d'oeuvres and a cash bar, Con-
gressman Larry Smith, of
Hollywood, Florida, will provide
the keynote address. Titled,
"Politics in the Middle East and
How It Affects the American
Jew," Congressman Smith will
not only discuss the current Mid-
dle East situation, he will also pro-
vide insight to how his Judaism af-
fects his role on the Foreign Af-
fairs Committee of the United
States House of Representatives.
A member of the Foreign Af-
fairs Subcommittee on Europe
and the Middle East, Con-
gressman Smith has established
himself as an expert on America's
Middle East Policy. During the
last two Congressional sessions,
he was the leader in the House to
block the sale of sophisticated
American weapons to Jordan and
Saudi Arabia countries still for-
mally at war with Israel. In addi-
tion to his activity on the Foreign
Affairs Committee, Congressman
Smith is involved with the Con-
gressional Caucus of Women's
Issues, the Enrironmental and
Energy Study Group and the Con-
gressional Arts Caucus.
According to Keith Schilit, cam-
paign vice-president of the Young
Adult Division, "we are quite for-
tunate to have someone like n-
gressman Larry Smith ac ..ess
the members of YAD." Schilit ad-
ded, "Smith not only has shown
his dedication and commitment to
Jews by advocating on their
behalf in the political process, he
also recognizes the importance of
developing Tampa's next genera-
tion of Jewish leaders."
A dessert buffet will follow the
formal presentation. The cost for
the event is $18 per person. In-
dividuals will also nave an oppor-
tunity to make their commitment
to the 1987 UJA/TJF Campaign.
Anyone who is interested in atten-
ding this affair should contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618, no later than Jan. 10.
Community Urged To 'Cash In'
For Tax Savings By Dec. 31
In a joint effort of the 1987
Tampa Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal Campaign, the
Tampa Jewish Federation Cash
Committee and the Tampa, Orlan-
do, Pinellas (TOP) Jewish Founda-
tion, the community is urged to
take advantage of the current tax
laws before Jan. 1.
The following suggestions are
put forward by Michael Kass,
Cash Chairman, Walter Kessler,
1987 Campaign Chairman, and
Erwin I. Katz, Endowment
Chairman:
1. Pay any outstanding past
pledges to your Federation before
the end of 1986.
2. Make your 1987 Campaign
pledge now and pay your pledge
before the end of 1986.
3. And consider establishing a
TOP Endowment Fund as part of
the Federation's Endowment
Fund program. Your 1987 cam-
paign grant can come from your
new philanthropic fund.
Gifts to your Federation which
are completed before the end of
1986 may qualify for a tax deduc-
tion worth up to 50 percent of the
amount of the gift. Gifts of ap-
preciated stocks and bonds can
generate additional benefits. You
are urged to act now. Don't delay!


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 26, 1986
H
I
H
I
r
By Amy Scherzer
Bravo, bravo. It is none
other than our Art Skop who
has been cast as a "stand-in"
for Henry Gibson, poet and
philosopher, in the movie
Long Gone, recently filmed in
and around Tampa, primarily
Ybor City and at Al Lopez
field.
Art also has several bit
parts in the HBO movie which
will air on cable in early spr-
ing. Here he is shown with
Henry Gibson during a break
in the shooting.
Bravo, bravo. It is none other than our Art Skop who has been
cast as a "stand-in" for Henry Gibson, poet and philosopher, in
the movie Long Gone, recently filmed in and around Tampa,
primarily Ybor City and at Al Lopez field.
Art also has several bit parts in the HBO movie which will air on
cable in early spring. Here he is shown with Henry Gibson during
a break in the shooting.
Civil duty. At a recent meeting of the City of Tampa City coun-
cil, Leslie Reicin Stein was reappointed and Morton Gould was
appointed to three-year terms as members of the Civil Service
Board. Leslie is the current chairman of the board that is respon-
sible for hearing appeals of city employees involving demotions,
suspensions or dismissals. Also serving on the board at this time
are Gail Hirsch and Morris Jenkins, executive director of the
board.
Team America. Let us add our congratulations to everyone
else's who read the fabulous grand-prize winning essay by Aaron
Stuart Rundua, son of Madeline and Dewey Rundua, when it
was reprinted in Steve Otto's column in the Tampa Tribune.
Aaron's entry on prejudice and respect and fair play and
stereotypes and a whole lot more was judged to be the best overall
in an essay contest for county seventh-, eighth- and ninth-
graders.
The essay contest is part of an anti-prejudice campaign being
conducted by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, in conjunction with Asch
Advertising, Patrick Media Group and Lorenzo's Restaurant. The
Young Junior High 7th grader sounds like a real thoughtful guy!
Volunteers. Anyone interested in participating in an auxiliary
to support the residents of the Suncoast Shared Living Model
Residence is urged to contact Debra Goldblatt. She is forming a
support group to provide enrichment activities and furnish
transportation for the residents. There is space available, by the
way, for persons over the age of 60, seeking residence. Call
Debra, 684-0207, for more information.
Most valuable kid. We're
all proud of Ted Gorman,
sixth-grader at Hillel School,
named Most Valuable
Defense Player on the West
Tampa Boys Club Pee Wee
(95 pounders, 10-11 years
old). This is the third suc-
cessive year that he has
received a special award, and
in 1984 he was unanimously
named "offensive lineman of
the year."
The West Tampa Spartans
scored 171 points and only 9
points were scored against
them in 10 games, ending up
9-1 for the seaon. Ted's
achievements include 8
unassisted tackles behind the
line of scrimmage, 4 quarter-
back sacks and at least 4
blocked passes, among other
things.
Most valuable kid. We're all proud of Ted Gorman, sixth-
grader at Hillel School, named Most Valuable Defense Player on
the West Tampa Boys Club Pee Wee. (95 pounders, 10-11 years
old.) This is the third successive year that he has received a special
award, and in 1984 he was unanimously named "offensive
lineman of the year."
The West Tampa Spartans scored 171 points and only 9 points
were scored against them in 10 games, ending up 9-1 for the
seaon. Ted's achievements include 8 unassisted tackles behind the
line of scrimmage, 4 quarterback sacks and at least 4 blocked
passes, among other things.
Off season, Ted, grandson of very proud Pd Barbara
Gorman swims on the YMCA team, has been a campaign worker
in U.S. senate and State attorney races, is seriously pursuing an
acting and dancing career, and does volunteer work for the
Children's Heart Association and the March of Dimes. Whew!
Would you believe he also finds time to teach Hebrew at Schaarai
Continued on Page 4-
TedGo
American
Zionist
Youth
Foundation
After receiving updated infor-
mation on the plight of Alexei
Magarik who is in a work camp in
Omsk, Siberia, the University Ser-
vice Department/AZYF has con-
tinued the campaign to gain his
release by sending telegrams to
the Director of the Camp.
Natasha Magarik (Alexei's wife)
was told by Yaniahovsky, the
camp's deputy chief of education,
that her activities and those of
Vladimir Magarik abroad won't
do any good. It is believed that
this statement was made in
response to the Soviets learning
about Vladimir's recent
"Freedom Ride For Alexei"
which gained nationwide atten-
tion on college campuses and
within the Jewiah community
throughout the United States.
Current information reveals
that Alexei Magarik, who was
sent to Siberia in late August for
requesting to emigrate to Israel,
was assigned to work in a
fiberglass plant where he did not
receive proper clothing. His hands
were injured because he had no
gloves and he refused to continue
working. On Oct. 25 he was rebuk-
ed and the next day he was denied
the right to use the canteen. On
Oct. 27 he was denied the right to
have long meetings with relatives
and on the 28th was put in an
isolation cell for 10 days. Upon his
release he was informed that his
right for short meetings with
relatives was also denied. After-
wards he was sentenced again to
13 days in isolation. His current
job in the camp is unloading cases.
According to Lisa Kohan, Na-
tional Director of USD, "Jewish
students in America will continue
the struggle to free Hebrew
teachers like Alexei, Prisoners of
Conscience, and refuseniks for
they share a common dream of be-
ing in Israel, the homeland of the
Jewish people. The rallies, pro-
tests, and telegrams will continue
until the Soviets 'Let our people
go.' "
Special Campaign
Event for YAD
Sunday, Dec. 14, the Young Adult Division of the Tampa Jewish
Federation held their first special campaign event at the Pickett Suites
Hotel Alan Kluger, a member of the UJA Young Men's Leadership
Cabinet was the guest speaker, who discussed the role of young leader-
ship in building community.
To date, the Young Adult Division has raised over $14,000 from 30
cards. YAD thanks everyone for their continuing support and commit-
ment to the 1987 UJA/TJF campaign. Pictured are individuals who
have assisted in making the campaign a current success: (From left, to
right: Alan Kluger, Dede Jacobs, YAD President, Ron Levine, Special
Event Chairman, W. Keith Schilit, Campaign Vice-President, and Lois
Greenbaum, Special Event Chairman.)
THE CAMBRIDGE
SCHOOL
at Achieve, Inc.
A private school for those who desire
a meaningful education
GRADES 6-12
Individualized college and business
preparatory curriculum
Small classes
Emphasis on study skills, self motivation,
and responsibility
Focus on how to think
Computer and media-assisted instruction
Program of sports and enrichment activities
for all students
Helen V.H. Baines, Ph.D.
Director
3418 Swann Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33629
(813)876-1393
| fCC%CNNECTICN I
2l
M'Wl
JtJ'ruc^^^fi
11921-12 North Dale Mabry Highway
in the Regency Plaza
Welcome To The Food Connection-
A Gourmet's Delight In Deli And
Smoked Fish Varieties!
Friendly And Courteous
Atmosphere With A Delectable
Menu Served 7 Days A Week...
Mouth-Watering Breakfasts -
Saturday And Sunday Only
Tantalizing Lunches and
Scintillating Dinners.
Not To Be Outdone By Our
In House Specialties, Our Take Out
Department Which Carries A
Complete Line Of Hot Or Frozen
Dinners Is Available Daily.
Kosher Dinners Will Be Served
With Kosher Utensils Upon
Request And For That Important
Party Our Ideas Are Never Ending!
OUR KITCHEN IS CERTIFIED KOSHER RABBI H. DAVID ROSE
CALL: THE FOOD CONNECTION 968-2771 Ask for BILL or JOE
Monday-Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
10a.m.- 9 p.m.
I0a.rn.-I0p.rn.
8 a.m.-10 p.m.
8 a.m.- 9 p.m.


Friday, December 26,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 8
The Tampa Jewish Community Food Bank volunteers were
honored at Congregation Schaarai Zedek on Dec. Tfor ike service
they provide to the many recipients each week. The bank is ad-
ministered by the Tampa Jewish Family Service staff and the
food supplied is a balanced supplement to the clients' diet. Shown
left to right Howard Greenberg, chairman of the Food Bank;
Laura Lew and Lou Oberne, Food Bank coordinators.
Contributions are the largest source of fun-
ding for the Food Bank with actual food being
distributed from the Divine Providence Food
Bank and donations from members of the con-
gregations, the Jewish Community Center, the
HiUel School, the National Council Jewish
Women, and other organizations. The staple
items are warehoused at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center. Shown from left Gene Heath,
volunteer executive of the Divine Providence
Food Bank; Barbara Alter, Jan SUverman,
Dr. Walter Woolf, who donates the Air
Animal van each week for food pick-up; and
Amy Smith, the driver of the van.
Jewish Family Services Board Members To Attend Conference In Miami
The Tampa Jewish Family Ser-
vices Beard members and profes-
sional staff plan to attend the Jan.
23-25 Quarterly Conference of the
Association of Jewish Family and
Children's Agencies in Miami.
While this early '87 conference
focuses on the Southeast region of
the country, agencies from all
states are invited, with represen-
tation from many states from
other regions expected.
All of the eight TJFS Board
members who plan to attend will
participate fully in the conference,
with some serving as panelists, as
well. Neil Fabrican, treasurer,
will be a panelist addressing
issues on relocation. Toby Krawitz
will also serve on a panel dealing
with elder abuse issues. The Na-
tional Personnel Committee
meeting of the Association will in-
clude Kalman Pila as a partici-
pant, and Audrey Haubenstock,
Board President, will attend a
special meeting of presidents of
Jewish family service agencies.
Miriam Zack, Elaine Viders,
Charles Weissman, and Barbara
Alter will be attending the ses-
sions on accreditation and the
elder support network.
This conference, which will be
held at the Biscayne Bay Marriott
Hotel, will address problems
which must be faced by all Jewish
family agencies now and in years
to come such as family abuse,
family and individual relocation,
and addiction to alcohol and other
drugs.
Plans for a nationwide Elder
Support Network will be initiated
at the conference. This network
will allow agency personnel across
the country to track and service
elders in a unified way. Many of
our elderly citizens live long
distances from their relatives.
The Elder Support Network is
designed to provide a multitude of
services to the elders and to help
decrease the worry and frustra-
tion felt by their distant families,
as well as, providing services to
those families. The individual
needs of the elderly client will be
evaluated, service offered, and
monitoring of the progress of each
elderly client will be reported to
relatives in their distant locations.
Those relatives will also be of-
fered services such as counseling
and help in decision making in
their own community.
A major role of the National Of-
fice of the Association of Jewish
Family and Children's Agencies
will be to recruit member agencies
for their participation in this na-
tionwide program.
.When Your Phone Line Becomes o Lifeline
Sunday, February 1
Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio St.
Help Make This The Most
Successful Super Sunday Ever!
It's Tampa's most exciting phoning event for Jewish causes
and you can play a big part in its success! Join the scores of
volunteers helping the Tampa Jewish Federation reach out to
the Jewish community for pledges to the 1987 campaign. By
giving your time, you'll be helping to ensure the well-being and
vitality of Jews in Tampa, in Israel and around the world.
You can choose a phoning or non-phoning assignment from
among the many important jobs to be done. Fill in the sign-up
form below, and plan to be with us on Super Sunday!
For additional information, call Harold Abrams, at 875-1618.
Detach and Mall to Tampa Jawlah Federation, 2808 Horatio Street, 33609
BE A VOLUNTEER! JOIN TOGETHER FOR
SUPER SUNDAY FEBRUARY 1,1987
Volunteer's .1mm SUPER
Address WEEK
City Zip TeleDhone(H) fO* I will be at the Jewish Counity Center, 2808 Horatio for the Tamp* Jewish Federation's 1987 Super Sunday as Phone Volunteer Non-phone Volunteer Representing, St., a QMon., Fefo 2 QTues., Feb. 3 Owed., Feb. 4 LJThurs., Feb. 5 6P.M. 9 P.M. (Dinner will bo provided)
(organisation,synagogue, agency, youth group)
Q 10 A.M. 12 Noon* Q 12 Noon 2 P.M.* Q2 P.M. 4 P.M.*
D P.H. 6 P.M.* 0 7 P.M. 9 P.M.*
Please arrive 45 minutes before your session for training.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 26, 1986
4

eJewisli Floridian
Of Tampa
KRED K SHOCHET
Edilof and PubluW
Office: 2*0* Horatio StraM. Tampa. FU 336011
Tatiphcm 87:14470
Publication Offic. 1X0 NK 6 Si Miami. Fla .13131!
SUZANNE SHOCHET AUDREY HAUBENSTOtK
Executive Editor Editor
MUMaM
TV itwimk Hartaaaa !). NX Uml. TW Ki^nlli
OfTWa.iin.naii A4art>a. la lla Cata.
Pliahaari Bi WaaaJy PWa 1 AdaatloJ Edition on Juary 31.19*6 by Taa Jawiah Kloodian of Tampa
SacoadClaM Pasta** Paialat lliaaai. PW. U8P8 471-910. ISSN 876&606S
Poatmaster: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION HATES I Local Anal 2 Year Minimum Subscription 17 IN)(Annual *3 Mil
.Out o< Town Upon Request
The Jewish Flondian maintains no 'Ire* list People receiving the paper who have not subscribed
directly are subscriber* through arrangement with the Jewish Federation of Tampa whereby *2.20
per year is deducted from their contributions for a subscription to the paper Anyone wishing in
cancel such a subscription should m> notify The Jewish floridian or The Federation
Friday, December 26,1986
Volume 8
Our Gang
24 KISLEV 5747
Number 27
Continued fro. Paje 2
Zedek Sunday School? This is a kid on the go!!!
Social aeesoa. The residents of the Mary Walker Apartments
and the Jewish Towers have been entertained royally lately. Dec.
6 they were invited by producer Tibor Rudas to come to the Sun
Dome to enjoy the Pavarotti concert as his guests, according to
Rath Carlyte. Then, on Dec. 13, Premu International Pictures in-
vited both buildings to see Bob Hope at Curtis Hixon.
They all had a marvelous time, and extend their appreciation to
Juliet Rodriguez for arranging bus transporation on such short
notice.
(Ruth mentioned some of the residents would enjoy the many
concerts, recitals and performances every month at USF if they
had transportation. Please call her at 988-0057 if you can help
out.)
Welcome Diaae aad Paul Spiller, who left Philadelphia, steak
sandwiches and soft pretzels behind in February to launch a new
career in Tampa. Pael is a former electronics engineer, now a
financial consultant with Anchor Financial Services. Diane is in
between jobs right now, but is looking for something in retail,
office-management or theatrics. They live in the Town and Coun-
try area, and are looking forward to getting better acquainted
with Tampa. Glad you're here!!
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By RABBI
KENNETH R. BERGER
Some months ago I posed a
question to high school students
which compared two historical
events. I asked them to compare
the Chanukah struggle with the
battle of Iwo Jima. To my surprise
only one student, a World War II
buff, had ever heard of that island
in the South Pacific. How could it
be forgotten? After the famous
Marine's Battle Hymn "From
the sands of Iwo Jima, to the
shores of Tripoli," after the
famous memorial in Washington
where soldiers are implanting old
glory in the soil of that island. Ask
them, however, about Chanukah
and they heard of Judah Mac-
cabee, the evil Antiochus, the
cruse of oil. Now, how can it be
that a small battle which took
place over 2000 years ago which
was a tiny glimmer of hope bet-
ween national calamaties is
remembered, but that a major suc-
cess, merely 40 years ago which
was a turning point in World War
II, is forgotten?
Indeed, the connection between
these two events separated by 21
centuries is the struggle for
freedom and conversely, the
challenge to overcome those who
would force us to become like
them. It was indeed a struggle
against a totalitarian Hellenistic
regime on the one hand, and the
dictatorship of the Emperor of
Japan on the other but one is
forgotten, one is not, why?
With Iwo Jima there is no pro-
cess of remembering. Iwo Jima,
along with Guadalcanal, are
obscure facts of American history,
remembered for some exam and
then forgotten, in spite of the im-
portant symbolic message which
this battle represented.
But with Chanukah a different
process is involved. One can in-
deed begin to appreciate the sub-
tle but remarkable process our
rabbis employed to assure that the
Chanukah message of religious
freedom, and the struggle against
assimilation would never be
forgotten.
The legend of the cruse of oil
has captured the very souls of the
Jewish people from the youngest
to the oldest, to the extent'that a
recent poll indicated that 77 per-
cent of America'8 Jews light
Chanukah candles. Here, the
legend is more easily remembered
than the message. But as long as
Chanukah is celebrated, then rab-
bis and educators can easily re-
mind their people to look beyond
the miracle, beyond the candles,
to the light of freedom, the light of
survival, and to drum in the fact
that we must ever struggle to
maintain that freedom.
The little victory of sorts by
Judah Maccabee over the Syrian
Greeks has been remembered
when countless other gigantic
struggles have been forgotten.
And its very remembrance is
precisely the struggle, even today,
against the pressures of assimila-
tion. "No task affords more hap-
piness than to be the servant of
light"
As we gather around our
Menorot, let us reflect upon the
true meaning of these eight days,
for although the battle was small
and the holiday is minor, the
message is indeed major.
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Happy Chanukah
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PHONE (813) 879-0963
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Announcing our new hours for December:
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Gourmet Party Pletters (Moat or Dairy)
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Call Design Catering, Inc.
Your "Catering Specialists" at 961 -8986



-air* i



Chanukah Radio Programs
'Voice of the Turtle' Offers
Chanukah Special On WUSF-FM

Friday, December 26, 1986/Tbe Jewish FToridbn of Tampa
Page 6
On the first day of Chanukah,
Voice of the Turtle, an exceptional
performing group, will present a
live concert broadcast including il-
luminating stories about the holi-
day woven into a program of
traditional music. Listeners can
hear Voice of the Turtle on
WUSF- Saturday, Dec. 27 from 8 to 10
p.m.
The stories come from widely
disparate traditions: the
Ashkenazi world of Isaac
Bashevis Singer, set in Eastern
Europe; the world of the Sephar-
dim whose traditions preserved
the "Romancas," epic sagas sung
to hypnotic melodies, evoking the
eras of Medieval and Renaissance
Spain; and the modern world,
where the traditions continue.
The holiday music will be sung in
Ladino and Hebrew and will be ac-
companied by a variety of
Medieval and Renaissance
instruments.
The Voice of the Turtle is a
quartet comprised of Derek Bur-
rows, Lisle Kulbach, Jay
Rosenberg, and Judith Wachs.
Formed in 1977, the Voice of the
Turtle has developed a unique ap-
proach to the performance of
Expelled Jew To Address
Members of The Jewish Community
read. Students will also perform
several Chanukah and freedom
songs. A proclamation from the
Mayor's Office, proclaiming
December 28 as Human Rights
Day will also be read.
"The Young Adult Division en-
courages community support of
this program," commented Andy
Hirsch and Karen Schulman, co-
chairmen of the Soviet Jewry
component. According to Karen
Schulman, "Bobby Brown will
share a very realistic picture of
how the Soviet Union really treats
some of its citizens." The impor-
tance of this type of program is
paramount and mass support is
expected. The timing of this event
is especially critical should Presi-
dent Reagan and Gorbachev meet
in Washington, D.C. in 1987,
which is expected.
Brown is an expert in the area
of Soviet Jewry. He is currently
the Deputy Director of the Israel
Aliyah Center in North America.
In 1978, he made aliyah to Israel
and became an Israeli citizen. He
is also the former mayor of Tekoa,
which is a city just south of
Jerusalem.
The Young Adult Division in-
vites the entire community to join
them in the library of the Jewish
Community Center on Dec. 28.
Following the program, the com-
Your child
will gain one
full grade level
in just
36 hours.
Guaranteed!
For more information,
call
Sylvan Learning Center.
Tampa 874-2398
Brandon 684-2400
Carrollwood 988-4497
Sylvan
Learning
Center.
begins with the basics.
aaaaar laaipj ilrta ai Jtaaawa/
mmwMnv*.......aptaCaiaataal
m^mtnKtm.mmkp*mcml. M
aaaaaaiaaa aaaaaaaVaaaaaaa'a
ariiajin 11 nit in* ii i aaaafftan
rtHmmUfmmti i*ih<
19M MM Laarang Corporation
*>
munity menorah will be lit, and in-
dividuals will also have an oppor-
tunity to sign postcards, which
will be sent to Soviet refuseniks.
Anyone who wants additional
information on this program
should contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation at 875-1618.
Medieval, Renaissance, and tradi-
tional folk repertoire including the
musk of Sephardk Jews. Because
each member is able to perform on
many instruments, their concerts
evoke a wide variety of at-
mospheres and time periods.
Research into the authentic tradi-
tions, from field recordings and
notated sources, provides the
seeds of imaginative recreations.
Presentations include voices,
harp, psaltery, rebec, medieval
diffle, 'ud, Spanish medieval
bagpipe, and many other
historical instruments.
From the shtetis of Eastern
Europe comes the buoyant music
of the Klezmer Conservatory
Band. The 15-piece ensemble will
be heard in a special Oy,
Chanukah program over
American Public Radio Station
WUSF (FM) 89.7 Concert 90 at 10
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 27.
Mike Eisenstadt, producer of
'The Sunday Simeha," heard
Sundays 11 a.m.-l p.m. on WMNF
(88.5-FM), announces that the
Chanukah special Oy, Chanukah!!
featuring the Klezmer Conser-
vatory Band will be broadcast
Dec. 28 at noon. The program has
just been released by the Klezmer
Conservatory Band, and features
both narrations and fantastic
Klezmer music.
These Lights of Chanukah, an
hour-long program of prose and
poetry written and narrated by
Judaic music scholar and cantor
Samuel Rosenbaum, will be broad-
cast in stereo at 8 p.m. Monday,
Dec. 29 over WUSF-(FM) 89.7
Concert 90.
The Kent State University
Chorale will be conducted by com-
poser and Cantor Dr. Samuel
Adler performing along with
members of the Akron St Paul's
Men and Boys Choir.
Rosenbaum will explain
Chanukah customs and traditions
for the "Festival of Lights."
Government Securities
Corporation
Wishes All Their Friends And Customers
A Happy Chanukah
Gables Corporate Plaza, 2100 Ponce de Leon Boulevard. 12th Floor
Coral Gables, FL. Branch Offices: North Miami Beach, Plantation.
Boca Raton, West Palm Beach, Tampa, St Petersburg, Sarasota.
T..,ree 1800-448-4242
A registered and licensed government securities broker/dealer.
Eat In Good Health
With Fleischmann's. Margarine
Fleischmann's
r^iOCftcomoi

Margarine
*#&/*
^leischmantfs
I*****
KX>%
comoi

ffarine
It* easy to eat heaHWU, low cholesterol food saturated fat. So, tf you ward to enjoy good
when delicious Reochwanfl's Margarine is eating and good health, one things tor certain:
part of the meal. Fleischrnanns is made from Them s never been a better time for the great
100% comoM,has0% cholesterol and is tow in taste of Fleischmanns.
I
i
Fleischmann'segives every meal a holiday flavor.
MANDEL BRODT
r\
Vi taaspoon gratod lemon pool
?V. cups M-purpOM ROW
4 teaspoons baking powder
vt mipoon sa
Up PUNTERS. SkvtrM
Almonds. toasMd and cnoppad
Vi cup FLEISCHMANNS.
raVgaone. soflanad
1 cup sugar
V. cup EGG BEATERS,
Chottstaf ol-lroe 99% Roe) Egg
Product
1 taaspoon almond extract
rniargatxwi bMlogjthr FUISCHMANN SMarganr* sugar CG6 OUTERS Chain
ttroMrai 90S fog Product almond otract and lemon peel un* Ml Mended Stir
m torn. baking ooadarnil aid PWNTfRS Stored *nont unM MtnM
Divide Oough m ran With nourad lands slug* each pact ol dough mto an 8 i 3
M-nch km< on a greased aakng than
B*Mat3W* lot 35 rtMttoor urn* golo*n brown Wtwtwrm cot into vrmah skcas
It dasHM return stead Mandti Brodl 10 ovan lo toast until kghoy browned Manas 30
haK-xah ttoa
15
SAVE15C
VMwi you buy any package of
Fletscnmann's Margarine
63
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ma intMwm.1 CmmlNxana IM'caa
m aaiiinii anaa aatiaimas CaMaaa/ausa
*ipnw.aDa.**iKanat ini
i Toe aaarsco aru*os at an in< u easo
n us teas
290


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 26, 1986
A silver menorah in the form of a traveling
trunk shown from the front and below. The
Hebrew inscription on the underside of the
trunk (top right) confirms that this lamp was
used by Rabbi Levy Isaac of B>.rdichev on his
travels. The menorah was recently sold at an
auction of the Society ofJudaica Collectors in
Jerusalem for $UO,000.
?????????*?*???*?*?*?*?...............?*?*??????
Needed
Full Time Educator
FOR REFORM CONQREQATION
330 Students Grades Pre K-12
Masters level Degree In Education Required.
Experience in Curriculum and Administration.
Salary and Benefits Negotiable. Replies Will
Be Confidential.
Send Resume To:
Search Chairman
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
3303 Swann Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33609
^??????????????????????????????????????????????????^
Wedding
Mrs. Steven Weisbond
BRINEN- WEISBOND
Fredda Brinen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Phillip Brinen of Tampa,
and Dr. Steven Weisbond, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Edwin Weisbond of
Mt. Carmel, Penn., were married
Sunday, Dec. 21, at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Richard
Birnholz and Rabbi Frank Sun-
dheim officiated. The wedding
reception was held at the Tampa
Airport Marriott.
The bride's sister, Robyn
Kessler. of New Orleans, served
as matron of honor; bridesmaids
were Joanie Weitzenkorn of
Atlanta, and Linda Anderson of
Tampa.
The groom's attendants were
best man, Alan Levitt of Miami;
and ushers Ed Mucha of Pitt-
sburgh and Jeff Brinen of Tampa.
Parties for the couple included
an engagement party hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Brinen; a bridal
shower hosted by Harriett Krent-
rm, Frances Shearer, Betty
Solomon, Esther Latnik, and
Louise Walker, a wine and cheese
party hosted by Susan and
Stephen Bennett; the Oneg Shab-
bst hosted by family and friends; a
brunch for out of town guests
hosted by Elaine and Otto
Weitzenkorn, Janet and Michael
Kass, Bilbe and Fred Wittkoff,
Edythe Kessler, Lee and Walter
Kessler, Beverly and Mel Fruit,
Evalyn and Orin Cohen, and
Leslie and Terry Aidman; and the
rehearsal dinner hosted by the
parents of the groom, Dr. and
Mrs. Edwin Weisbond.
After a wedding trip to Mexico
City the couple will live in Tampa.
Who makes the
moistest, tastiest
chicken ever?
Mmiili...iMt;
HellmannV and you.
Now you can bake up an exciting,
new chicken dish that promises
a delicious surprise in every bite.
Chicken baked with Hellmann's.
Soooo moist, soooo tender, so
remarkably delicious. Hellmann's
keeps it specially juicy.
Marvelously tender.
And Hellmann's is Kosher Parve.
So, bring out the Hellmann's
and bring out the best in all kinds
of food.
Moist and Crispy Chicken
1 cup fine dry bread
crumbs or mako meal
2 tsp dried parsley flakes
1 tsp dry mustard
'/2 tsp paprika
'/? tsp onion salt
2'/* to 3 lb broiler-fryer
chicken parts
'/? cup HELLMANN'S'
Real Mayonnaise

Ss&BRCtteiasr
J 1985 Bnt Foods CPClnUma.onaint ^


Friday, December 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
Shown is Mrs. Ricki Lewis, Coordinator of the Menorah contest
at Hillel School of Tampa, urith some of the entries.
Hillel School Holds
Menorah Contest
The Hillel School's annual
Menorah contest was a huge suc-
cess this year with over 70 entries
from grades K-8th. According to
Mrs. Ricki Lewis, coordinator of
the competition, the level of
creativity far exceeded anything
entered previously.
In addition to the more tradi-
tional materials, such as clay,
wood and play-doh, there were
Menorot made of styrofoam, test
tubes, glass beads, pipe cleaners
and wicker baskets. Among the
incredible edible entries were
Chanukiot sculpted from Challah
dough, marshmallows, banana
chips, bagels and latkas in a frying
pan.
The judges had a difficult time
in scoring because of the tremen-
dous amount of effort and in-
genuity that was evident at all
levels.
The winners in the
Kindergarten and First grade
category were: First place, Betsy
Silverstine; second place, Jared
Katzman and third place, Jonah
Levine.
Hillel School
Chanukah
Speakers' Bureau
This year the Chanukah
Speakers' Bureau of the Hillel
School spoke to over 700 students.
Their presentation included the
history of the holiday, and ex-
planations of the symbols and
traditions. The two teams visited
a variety of area public and
private schools such as Gorrie
Elementary, St. John's Greek Or-
thodox, Hyde Park Day School,
Independent Day School and St.
Mary's Episcopal Day School.
The two teams, comprised of
sixth, seventh and eighth graders,
were under the supervision of
Lynn Reiber. Team One consisted
of Robyn Pegler, captain, and
Shana Levine, Joshua Bass and
Rachel Pear. Team Two was made
up of Avi Berger and Shana Hilk,
co-captains, and Caron Jacobson
and Robert Jacobson. Second
graders at Dale Mabry Elemen-
tary wrote notes to the Chanukah
Speakers' Bureau especially
thanking them for the latka and
dreidl songs. Students from each
team will visit the Q-Zoo during
Chanukah and share information
about the holiday.
The Jewish Floridian of
Tampa is provided to every
known Tampa Jewish
hoehoid by the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
Deadline for the Jan. 9,
1987 issue of The Jewish
Floridian of Tampa will
be Monday, Dec.
In grades 2 through 4th the win-
ners were: first place, Janna
Davidson; second place, David
Oberne and third place, Noelle
Wolfe-Berger.
The upper grade winners were:
first place, Jocelyn Lewis; second
place, Dana Berger and third
place, Teddy Nathan.
A special ribbon for outstanding
originality was also awarded to li-
ana Berger. All entries were on
display at the school for the two
weeks preceding winter break.
Hi
Hanm
fomDelta
AirLines.
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta gives you a choice of
flights to over 100 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!
to your whole family
firm the people at Publix.
May the spirit of the season bless
e> you with peace, joy and love.
Publix


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 26, 1986
.
MAIN BRANCH:
2808 Horatio St.
Tampa, Fla. 33609
Jewish Commi
Our Wish List
Furniture
(5 day, 4 year old) Claasroom No. 1
48'' Round tables at 69.95 by 2 $139.90
1 Trap Table at 58.95 58.95
18 14" Chairs at 14.79 by 18 266.22
1 Junior Table set at 58.95 plus
$87.95 2 (extra chairs) 94.90
1 Kitchen set at $389.00 389.00
1 Block cart at 160.00 160.00
Carpet 10x10x10 (center of room) 200.00
Carpet 6x9 (block area) 100.00
Total $1,483.97
(5 day, 4 year old) Claasroom No. 2
Same as Claasroom No. 1 $1,483.97
5 day, 3 year old) Classroom No. 3
2 48" Round table at 69.95 by 2 $139.90
16 14" Chairs at 14.79 by 16 236.64
1 Trap table $58.95 58.95
1 Junior table plus chairs at 94.90 94.90
1 Kitchen set at 389.00 389.00
1 block cart at 160.00 160.00
Carpet8x10 200.00
Carpet 6x9 100.00
Total $1,454.39
(3 day, 3 year old) Classroom No. 4 plus 2 day. Seniors
Same as Classroom No. 3
Minus Trap Table $1,395.44
Furniture for 4 classrooms plus built-ins $5,817.77
CLASSROOMS: SUPPORTIVE EARLY CHILDHOOD SUPPLIES Early Childhood
Film strip projector
Portable projection screen
Total
PRESCHOOL CLASSROOM SUPPLIES
Education learning kits 2 at 500.00
Books, records and film strips
Rhythm sets at 70.00 by 2
Puzzle and racks at 200.00 plus 50.00
4 Large block sets at 150.00 by 4
4 Block sets, smaller at 100.00 by 4
4 Set of toys, games, etc. at 500.00 each
10 Mezuzahs at 14.50 by 10
BUILDING SUPPLIES
10 Rectangular tables at 126.95 by 10
50 All purpose chairs 12.15 by 50
1 Rack storage
8 Bridge tables at 28.19 by 8
5 Tubular steel at 43.95 by 3
VCR, television and cabinet
Hanging projection screen
Bell and Howell 16 mm
Filing cabinets
6 Clocks at 30.00 by 6
6 Baskets, plus 1 large basket at
25.00 by 6,1 at 125.00
Vac
Flag Pole
Office Supplies
Electric D3M
Adding machine
Mimeograph machine
Water cooler
Light Fixtures (desks)
Copier
Office Desks total for last 4 items
Total
ADDITIONAL FURNITURE, SUPPLIERS
CHILDHOOD EQUIPMENT, ETC.
North Branch: $500.00 each by 3 classrooms
South Branch: Educational Kits at $500.00 each
New books, tapes, film stripe
New carpet 3 rooms
4 Cassette players at $47.65 each
2 Economy listening Centers at $73.95 each
Jack Boxes
3 New paint easels at 63.89 each
2 Flannel boards at 47.95 each
2 New kitchen sets at 389.00 each
4 rocking chairs at 75.00 each
New equipment for 4 rooms at $500.00 each
2 NEW VANS (DESPERATELY NEEDED)
at $18,000.00 each
Total
fundamentals.
240 96 12:30*1:15 Mini-Mouse Ex-
ercise (Ages 2 and 3 yean).
116.95 12:30-1:15 NEW. Gumbys
Goo (Ages 3 and 4 years).
$3,729.46 Imagination, creativity, fine
motor control and eye-hand coor-
dination will be enhanced through
manipulating and experimenting
with clay, pinch-dots, coil-pots,
and jewelry will be created, fired
and glazed.
$1,000.00
600.00
140.00
250.00
600.00
440.00
2,000.00
145.00
$1,269.50
Plus tax
607.50
125.95
225.52
501.95
1,239.00
157.00
1,135.00
500.00
180.00
375.00
100.00
THURSDAY
Ballet
600.00
100.00
677.00
$1,128.73
$10,000.00
AND EARLY
$1,500.00
1,000.00
500.00
450.00
191.60
147.90
21.90
278.00
100.00
778.00
800.00
$2,000.00
36,000.00
$43,469.07
4 Cassette Players at 47.90 each
3 Economy Listening centers at 73.95 each
3 Jack Boxes at 10.95 each
4 Single unbreakable mirrors at 69.50 each
20 Heavy duty rest mats at 14.90 each
4 Baby cradles at 35.00 each
1 Sand and Water Table
Classrooms No. 1 and No. 2:
Black Board/Bulletin Board
Combination included in Doors
Classrooms No. 3 and No. 4:
Bulletin and Chalk Boards at 200.00 each
4 Paint boards at 63.99 each
4 Flannel boards at 49.95 each
1 Computer monitor
1 Security stand
$191.60
221.95
32.85
226.00
298.00
140.00
165.00
400.00
255.56
199.80
175.00
250.00
Session II Early
Childhood Enrichment Classes.
Jan. 12-March 20 (Make up March
23-April 3)
Fees: Members $35, non-
members $52.
For registration, all
preschoolers must be age ap-
propriate by Sept. 1, 1986.
Sooth
12:30-1:15 Mickey Mouse
Exercise (Ages 3 and 4 years).
Spend a class with Miss Spanky,
enjoying participation and ex-
ploration on preschool gross
motor development equipment.
Body awareness, balance and the
development of gross motor skills
will be stressed.
12:30-1:15 NEW. Gumby
Goo (Ages 3 and 4 years).
Imagination, creativity, fine
motor control and eye-hand coor-
dination will be enhanced through
manipulating and experimenting
with clay, pinch-dots, coil-pots and
jewelry will be crated, fired and
glazed.
TUESDAY
12:30 Ballet (Ages 3 and
4 yeara).
This children's ballet class is on-
going under the direction of Miss
Lu Trucker, and requires the fee
to be billed on a monthly basis, ac-
cording to how many times a week
the child will participate in the
class. Miss Lu will introduce them
to ballet, music rhythm expres-
sion, performing in front of an au-
dience, as well as giving them con-
fidence and poise.
Fees: 1 x/week: $18/members,
$27/non-members; 2 x/week*
$28/members, $42/non-members.
12:30-1:15 Tool Box (Ages 3
and 4 years).
This class is designed to aid
nimble fingers searching through
the tool box to discover the excite-
ment of using hammer,
screwdriver, and saw to construct
simple objects. Helps refine small
motor development and eye-hand
coordination.
WEDNESDAY
12:30-1:15 NEW. Earthy
eating.
Our Junior Chefs will experi-
ment with various healthy natural
foods while creating scrumptous
recipes. Fantastic and easy
recipes experienced emphasizing
basic math and science
This children's ballet class is on-
going under the direction of Miss
Lu Trucker, and requires the fee
to be billed on a monthly basis, ac-
cording to how many times a week
the child will participate in the
class. Miss Lu will introduce them
to ballet, music rhythm expres-
sion, performing in front of an au-
dience, as well as giving them con-
fidence and poise.
Fees: 1 x/week $18/members,
$27 non-members; 2 x/week
$28/members, $42 non-members.
12:30-1:15 NEW. Farmers
Market (Ages 3 and 4 yeara).
This class will combine nature
and science principles, while our
Junior Farmers visit a nursery,
plant an outside garden, grow
plants for homes, with a "home-
grown" lunch at the end of the
session.
FRIDAY
12:30-1:15 Hinny Ma Tot
(Ages 3 and 4 yeara).
Shabbot and Holiday prepara-
tion through creative experiences:
including arts and crafts, cooking,
stories and drama. Experiment
with learning Hebrew colors,
numbers and body parts.
North
MONDAY
12:30-1:15 and 1:15-2
Ballet.
This children's ballet class is on-
going under the direction of Miss
Lu Trucker, and requires the fee
to be billed on a monthly basis, ac-
cording to how many times a week
the child will participate in the
class. Miss Lu will introduce them
to ballet, music rhythm expres-
sion, performing in front of an au-
dience, as well as giving them con-
fidence and poise.
Fees: 1 x/week $18/members,
$27/non-members: 2 x/week
$28/members, $42/non-members.
1:15-2 Puppet Playhouse
(Ages 3 and 4 yeara).
This class will combine imagina-
tion, exploration, while express-
ing individuality and creativity,
Pantomime, improvising, creation
of characters based on famous and
favorite fairy tales.
TUESDAY
10:15-11 Creepy Crawlers
(agea 6-18 months).
A fun way to strengthen attach-
ment between mother and infant.
Parents and children intereact in
a variety of gym activities.
11:15-12 Baby Biceps -
(Ages 18-24 months).
Child and parent will be involv-
ed in perceptual motor and gross
motor stimulation exploratory ac-
tivities, and exercise for both
parent and child.
12:30-1:16 Mickey Mouse
Exercise (Ages 3 and 4 yeara).
Spend a class with Miss Spanky,
enjoying participation and ex-
ploration on preschool gross


.'.'


munity Center
D
Friday, December 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 9
NORTH BRANCH:
3919 Moran Road
Tampa, Fla. 33624
motor development equipment.
Body awareness, balance and the
development of gross motoQskills
will be stressed.
1:15-2 Little Chiefs (Ages
3 and 4 rears).
Development of motor learning
and body awareness, using fun-
damental gymnastic skills, with a
15 minute cool-down period of
storytelling.
12:30-1:15 Dinoaaur Cook-
ing (Ages 3 and 4 years).
Based on the test name. This is
a craft and cooking class relating
to Dinosaurs, volcanoes, and other
scientific matter.
WEDNESDAY
12:30-1:15 and 1:15-2:00 Ballet
12:30-1:15 NEW. Earthy
Eating (Ages 3 and 4 years).
Our Junior chefs will experi-
ment with various healthy natural
foods while creating scrumptous
recipes. Fantastic and easy
recipes experienced emphasizing
basic math and science
fundamentals.
12:30-1:15 Musical Chain
(Ages 2 years).
This class includes musical ex-
periences through music, move-
ment activities and musical in-
struments. Autoharp, piano and
guitar are incorporated.
THURSDAY
12:30-1:15 Mini Mouse Ex-
ercise (Age 2)
1:15-2 Mickey Mouse Exer-
cise (Agea S and 4 years).
Spend a class with Miss Spanky,
enjoying participation and ex-
ploration on preschool gross
motor development equipment.
Body awareness, balance and the
development of gross motor skills
will be stressed.
12:30-1:15 Fanners Market
(Ages 3 and 4 years).
This class will combine nature
and science principles, while our
Junior Farmers visit a nursery,
plant an outside garden, grow
plants for homes, with a "home-
grown" lunch at the end of the
session.
1:15-2 Creative Creations
(Ages 3 and 4 years).
A multitude of crafts for
children, using various medias to
create special and unusual cutsie
creative creations. Emphasizes
imagination, eye-hand coordina-
tion and refinement of small mus-
cle control.
FRIDAY
12:30-1:15 Hinay Ma Tov
(Ages 3 and 4 years).
Shabbot and Holiday prepara-
tion through creative experiences:
including arts and crafts, cooking,
stories and drama. Experiment
with learning Hebrew colors,
numbers and body parts.
Teens
Teen functions are open to all
10th through 12th graders. These
programs include social, educa-
tional and recreational activities.
This year includes a wide variety
of all programs. If you need any
additional information, please feel
"*e to call the Teen Director.
Teen Council
The Teen Council serves as an
umbrella organisation for the
various Tampa Youth groups. It is
roade 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:
Dec. 2nd, 7 p.m., Main Branch
TEEN CONFERENCE held in
January or February.
K6 Youth
2nd Home openings are still
available.
2nd Home Themes Offered are:
MAIN BRANCH
Monday Sports: Tuesday
Arts and Crafts; Wednesday
Drama; Thursday Cooking; Fri-
day Technical.
NORTH BRANCH
Monday Technical; Tuesday
- Cooking; Wednesday Sports;
Thursday Drama; Friday -
Crafts.
North Branch themes began in
Full Oct. 1. Half Day rate for
these in Religious School or with
only half day needs, are available.
2nd Home still has openings at
the north branch and the south
branch.
2nd Home at the north branch
was very excited to move into the
new building. The children are en-
joying their thematic days and are
planning special activities for Arts
and crafts, Sports and Cooking.
2nd Home at the main branch
has also been enjoying their
thematic days. They have learned
a lot of exciting recipes for the
holidays. They look forward to
Drama, Computers and Cooking
class.
Keep up the great work 2nd
Home!
New Preschool
Class
Main Branch only
Playtots
Ages 18-24 months
Must be 18 months by Jan. 1,
1987
Time: 9 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Tues-
day and Thursday
Registration: $30
A parent-child class designed
for our youngest preschooler.
Monthly Tuition: JCC Members:
Twice s Week, $45; Non-
members: Twice a Week, $67.50.
For more information, call Cece
Hurwitx, Early Childhood Direc-
tor, 872-4451.
Scouting
The JCC continues to sponsor
Scout programs.
Cub Scouts: We will be having 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, camping,
nature and meeting new friends.
Join the JCC, Boy Scout Troop no.
46. Please feel free to call the
Youth Department for additional
information. Fifth and Sixth
Grade boys. Troop meets on
Tuesdays from 7:80 until 9 p.m. at
the JCC.
Daisy Troop (Kindergarten
girls): 8-4 p.m. Tuesdays.
Brownies: 3-4 p.m. Wednesdays
continuing sign up.
Birthday Bonanza
It's no secret that Birthdays at
the JCC are the BEST! and the
easiest for you. Reserve the date
and be a guest st your own child's
birthday party! Party package in-
cludes: a party leader, a special
theme; invitation filled in and
mailed; set up, serve, and clean-
up; cake, ice cream, juice, party
favors; and a terrific two hour fun
filled party all for only $5 per
child! Parties are given for 4 years
olds-12 year olds. They are usually
on Sunday afternoons. You must
make reservations at least two
weeks in advance of desired date.
Pool parties may be set up st an
extra fee. There must be a
minimum of 12 children. Parties
are not given on the Sabbath or on
Jewish Holidays. Parties are
available on a first come first serv-
ed basis so hurry to reserve your
date. Members $5 per child/non-
members $5 per child plus $20.
Health And
P.E.
TUESDAY
10:15-11 tum. Creepy
Crawlers (6-18 months). A fun
way to strengthen attachment
between mother and infant.
Parents and children interact in a
variety of gym activities.
11:15-12 nooa Baby Bleeps
- (18-24 months). Child and
parent will be involved in percen-
tual motor and gross motor
stimulation exploratory activities,
and exercise for both parent and
child.
Call Bill, Health and P.E. Direc-
tor, for further information.
WINTER
Biddy Basketball League
The Biddy Basketball League
consists of grades 3 and 4. The
League is instructional and gives
the participant experience in com-
petitive play. The league will con-
sist of 4 teams. Coaches are
volunteer parents. Awards will be
presented and uniforms are pro-
vided. All games and practices
wul be held on Sundays. Fee:
members $80, non-members $45.
Biddy Laagne Schedule
3rd and 4th grade Practice
began Sunday, Dec. 7,1-2:80 p.m.
5th and 6th Grade Basketball
T
Attention All
College Students
Looking for a fantastic way to
spend your summer? The JCC
Summer Camp is now interview-
ing for camp counselors, junior
counselors, camp specialists and
lifeguards. Please contact Cece
Hurwitz at 872-4451.
The JCC 5th and 6th grade
basketball team plays an 8 game
schedule against local schools and
YMCA's. Uniforms are provided
and awards presented to all
players. Fee for joining the
basketball team $80 members,
$45 non-members.
Men's SO And Over Basketball
League
The JCC over "30" Men's
Basketball League will start Jan.
4. Games are played every Sud-
nay. Registration forms can be
picked up at the P.E. office.
Floridian
North Branch
Adults At Leisure
Friendship Club
Come join us for our first
meeting, Jan. 8,10 a.m.-noon. For
further information call Mary
Suraaky, 962-1466.
Floridian
The Senior Advisory Council is ac-
tively meeting monthly to help in-
novate and implement Adult-at-
Leisure Programs. If you would
like to join the Council and
become involved, please come
toour next meeting at the Main
JCC, Jan. 8,1 p.m. or contact An-
na Lee Markowitz, 251-1783.
The JCC's AUCTION '87
is coating in the Spring, but
don't wait! TeU as what yoa
want to bay, and we will
find it for you! Take fall ad-
vantage of current tax law
by signing a contract before
January 1 by promising to
donate something to oar
Auction.
DON'T FORGET
STILL TAKING REGISTRATION
FOR THE 2ND WEEK OF WINTER CAMP!!!!!!
SIGN UP NOW
AT THE JCC FRONT OFFICE
Chanukah Family Festival
Sunday, Dec. 28
3:30-6:00 p.m.
At the
Jewish Community Center
3:30 p.m. Family Workshops
opopopMenorah Making
B) Dreydle Painting
C) Cards and Banner Making
4:00 p.m.
the delightful Animated Film
"Lights"
Soviet Jewry Program
sponsored by Tampa Jewish
Federation
4:30 Second showing of the Film
'Lights"
5:15 Menorah Lighting
(lent to us
by the Chabad House)
5:30 Refreshments
*m% ^o
.066666666
Donate, Drinks and More!
ADMISSION
$1 per person
$3 per family
-


-
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 26, 1986
Japan and the Arab Boycott
Kenneth Jacobson is assistant
director of the Anti-Defamation
League's International Affairs
Division and is director of the
Middle Eastern Affairs Depart-
ment; Jess Hordes is associate
director of the Washington, DC,
office.
By KENNETH JACOBSON
And JESS HORDES
On November 20, 1985, New
York Mayor Edward I. Koch
spoke in Tokyo to the Japanese
Economic Business Council, the
Keidenren. He spoke bluntly, as is
his way, about the imbalance in
U.S-Japanese trade and how
Americans feel about it. He noted
the growing protectionist senti-
ment in Congress and the
Japanese argument that free
trade is essential for the economic
health of the world.
But he would not let pass the
Japanese claim to be free traders:
"We say that the argument of the
Japanese is flawed because they
don't engage in free trade ... look
at the boycott they have of Israel.
They don't buy Israeli products in
any large amount nor do they sell
the top-line technology to Israel
because of the Arab boycott.
That's unacceptable to Americans
who believe that you may not, if
you believe in free trade, engage
in anti-free trade with a friendly
country like Israel with which you
have diplomatic relations."
New York's mayor was raising a
matter not well known to
Americans. Most of what we hear
on the subject of Japanese trade
focuses on the U.S.-Japan trade
imbalance, high-level trade talks
to find solutions, and the growing
possibility wof Congressional
legislation to protect American
industry.
Japan, proclaiming its commit-
ment to free trade, also maintains
that it should not have to pay a
price for higher productivity and
efficiency. In order to get that
message across to the American
public and policymaker, Japanese
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Recently, my family had a very
bad experience with the JCC pre-
school. I wanted to bring this to
the attention of the Jewish com-
munity because it is a situation
that should never have happened.
My four-year-old daughter was
refused admission to the four-
year-old class and placed in the
3'a. My little girl was denied a
Jewish pre-school education
because her birthdate falls one
month after the September 1 cut-
off date supposedly in effect. I
was told that an exception for my
daugher was out of the question
even though other exceptions had
been made for other children this
year! There seems to be more
restrictions for the children than
for the pre-school staff, headed by
a director who, by her own admis-
sion, is not even state certified.
This situation was extremely
upsetting to my family, to say the
least. A phone call to the director
of the JCC received absolutely no
assistance or compassion. Also,
two letters written to the Presi-
dent of the JCC received NO writ-
ten reply, and NO response by
phone. There is no excuse for such
lack of concern from a JCC
representative. How is it possible
that a Jewish Community Center,
serving the Jewish community,
can treat a Jewish family and JCC
member in such a reprehensible
manner?
I feel that some changes at the
JCC are in order and the entire
pre-school program, academic
curriculum, etc., and the pre-
school staff should definitely be
evaluated.
MARILYN B. BARNES
government agencies and firms
spent over $14 million in 1984 on
lobbying activities in the United
States.
Unfortunately, as Mayor Koch
noted, the Japanese do not come
to the matter with clean hands.
They have violated the principle of
free trade in one area, their sup-
port of the Arab boycott of Israel
more openly than any other major
industrial nation. In doing so, they
subvert the system of interna-
tional trade that benefits all na-
tions and they put at a disadvan-
tage those nations like the United
States, who, by law, refuse in any
way to abet the Arab boycott.
The impact of the Arab boycott
on Japanese-Israeli business rela-
tions is very strong. Trade bet-
ween Israel and Japan (less than
$200 million per year in each
direction) is negligible in propor-
tion to the foreign trade of each
country.
Japan's attitude towards the
boycott substantially differs from
that of the other Western in-
dustrialized states. Japanese
business not only gives in openly
to Arab pressures to refrain from
maintaining economic contacts
with Israel, but frequently
boycotts Israel voluntarily. The
government of Japan not only per-
sists in refraining from condemn-
ing the boycott, but is unwilling to
do anything to prevent its applica-
tion in Japan or to discourage
Japanese business from
cooperating with it. One cannot
avoid the impression that some
Japanese decides to boycott Israel
after consulting official Japanese
authorities. Moreover, no
Japanese economic mission has
ever visited Israel, nor indeed has
any government minister in all the
years of Israel's existence.
The boycott is exercised mainly
by the large Japanese con-
glomerates, most of which either
refuse to deal with Israel or are
willing to do so only indirectly,
through trading companies set up
for this purpose, dummy com-
panies or third countries. Smaller
companies, which do little
business with the Arab states, are
frequently more amenable to
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trading with Israel.
There is a reluctance among
Japanese importers to purchase
Israeli-made consumer goods
which would receive wide public
exposure. On the other hand,
there is greater willingness to buy
Israeli cut diamonds, chemicals,
and electronic equipment, which
are less exposed to the public eye.
But even here, Israeli exporters
frequently come across dif-
ficulties. For example, the
Japanese agricultural
cooperatives association, Zennoh,
which for 26 years imported
potash from the Dead Sea Works,
suddenly stopped. While there is
no proof that Zennoh acted
because of boycott pressures,
there is no apparent commercial
reason to explain the decision.
The boycott is even more evi-
dent in Japan's exports to Israel.
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. jce the caae of Toyota. Despite
^veral offers by Israeli firms to
ct as Toyota distributors, Toyota
m declined. While Toyota has
[aimed that it was not par-
cipating in the boycott of Israel,
at its decisions were purely
onomic, it has never substan-
jited that claim. And, in 1981,
loyota aborted a joint venture
>ith Ford Motors after Kuwait,
,audi Arabia, and Iraq warned of
etaliation if Toyota conducted
siness with Ford, which does
_siness with Israel and was on
he Arab boycott list until
centiy.
j Another example is Nissan,
thich has also never done
_siness with Israel. In a July 9,
1969, letter to Arditi, Ltd. of Tel
Iviv, a Nissan Motors official
ated:
"We are now exporting around
lo.OOO units a year to the Arabic
lountries, and have already
enetrated the market. According
j the boycott resolution by the
srael Boycott Committee, the
transaction with your country
Israel) will surely create the total
an of our export to the Arab
oun tries.
"Judging from the above-
lentioned, we would unfor-
itely decline your proposal at
tiis moment."
In March, 1970, the Jerusalem
fost reported that Nissan attemp-
to "allay Arab fears" after it
vas announced that Nissan and
rord would engage in a co-
Iroduction deal. The Post article
loted that a Nissan spokesman
loped that the company's
surance to the Arabs would be
I'sufficient to dispel the
misunderstanding that Japanese
makers were siding with
Israel."
Soon thereafter, when Nissan
denied that it had been par-
ticipating in the boycott, ADL
characterized its claim as being
"totally false and part of Nissan's
continuing pattern of double
talk." There have been no new
developments.
Other major Japanese com-
panies dealing in durables, such as
Sanyo, Sharp and National, trade
with Israel only indirectly. It is
not uncommon for Japanese firms
approached by potential Israeli
customers to inform them openly
that, due to the Arab boycott,
they are unable to supply the
desired items. For example, the
Japanese company Mochida refus-
ed to sell medical supplies to an
Israeli hospital and stated in
writing that the boycott was the
reason.
Transportation and finance ser-
vices are affected as well. A
notable example is Japan Airlines
(JAL). Talks between El Al and
JAL about possible air
agreements began in 1967 but
went nowhere. In 1970, ADL in-
formed JAL that it considered the
airline to be taking part in the
Arab boycott. And in February,
1973, ADL stated publicly that
JAL had "consistently refused to
establish mutual landing rights
with the Israeli airline, El Al,"
and had adopted a public relations
program "to mask its continuing
participation in the Arab
economic boycott of Israel." To
this day, JAL refrains from lan-
ding in Israel.
Ships bearing the Israeli flag do
call on Japanese ports but no
Japanese ships drop anchor in
Israel. Japanese banks generally
refuse to grant commercial credit
lines for over 180 days or long-
term financing for exports of
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capital goods to Israel.
Japan's heavy dependence on
Arab oil and markets for invest-
ment is seen as the chief reason
for its submission to the boycott.
With the decline of OPEC in re-
cent years, hope grows that
Japanese policy will change. The
visits during the past two years by
Yitzhak Shamir as Israel's
Foreign Minister, Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai and
Cabinet members Moshe Arens
and Amnon Rubinstein, the
highest Israeli officials to visit
Japan since the oil revolution of
1973, gave rise to further
expectation.
Japanese companies have begun
to Bhow interest in Israeli
achievements in the field of
research and development and
high-tech industries. Seminars on
the Israeli economy have been
held in Tokyo, Osaka and Nagoya,
with some 200 top executives of
Japanese industry participating.
And in November, 1985, Israel's
Minister of Economy and Plann-
ing, Gad Ya'acobi, said that a
number of Japanese industrialists
had expressed interest in setting
up joint enterprises with Israel to
take advantage of Israel's
favorable trade terms with the
U.S. and the Common Market.
Still, barriers remain. Mayor
Koch, upon his return to the U.S.,
reported that in a private meeting
Prime Minister Nakasone had
reiterated Japan's intention to
continue to support the boycott.
Disturbingly, the Japanese
language press gave not even a
word of coverage to Mayor Koch's
public comments critical of
Japanese policy in this area.
And, when the Ford Motor
Company, which continues to do
business with Israel, was recently
removed form the Arab boycott
list, the chairman of Mazda Cor-
poration was reported to declare
his company would now deepen
ties to Ford. Although Mazda's
chairman denied to ADL any
boycott compliance motivation,
his company has consistently
turned down requests from
businessmen wishing to distribute
cars in Israel.
The agenda for U.S.-Japanese
talks focuses on trade relations
between these two nations, not
between Japan and Israel. Clear-
ly, however, if Japan is basing its
policy on its loyalty to the princi-
ple of free trade, so important to
the Reagan Administration, it
ought to change its adherence
toward the Arab boycott.
ann o. levi
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 26, 1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Laaren Kanter
LAUREN KANTER
Lauren Michelle Kanter,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Richard
Kanter, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah on Saturday,
Dec. 27 at 9:30 a.m. at Congrega-
tion Kol Ami. Rabbi David Rose
and Cantor Sam Isaak will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Hey Class of the Kol Ami
Religious School and is active in
Kadima. Lauren is in the seventh
grade gifted program at Oak
Grove Junior High School. She is
Happy Chanukah
Audrey and Alfred Haubenstock
Chanukah Greetings
Amy, Robert and Betsy Scherzer
Happy Chanukah
Gary, Barbara, and Karen Alter,
and Matthew Snyder
Chanukah Greetings
Doug, Maureen, Greg,
and Jamie Cohn
Happy Chanukah
Dr. Anschel and Barbara Weiss
and Family

Chanukah Greetings
Laura and Stephen Kreitzer
Joshua, Jason, and Ethan
on the Principal's Honor Roll, pky
the violin, and has received many
awards for horseback riding. She
is also an acrobatics and jazz
student
Dr. and Mrs. Kanter will host
the Oneg Shabbat and a luncheon
following the services in honor of
the occasion at Congregation Kol
Ami. A children's party will be
held at the Carrollwood Village
Country Club on Saturday even-
ing.
Special parties for out of town
guests include a Shabbat dinner
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Malter, Mr. and Mrs. Steven Ruf-
fkess, Dr. and Mrs. Ronald Pross,
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Lieber, Dr.
and Mrs. Arthur Simon, and Dr.
and Mrs. Joel Levy; and a Sunday
brunch hosted by Dr. and Mrs.
Steven Baker and Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Kanter.
Special guests will include Mr.
Brad Kanter, Mrs. Mae Gravina,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kanter, Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Kanter, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Schreiber, Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Goldfine, Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Bernstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Wolfson, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Giattino, and Mr. and
Mrs. Jonathan Bromberg.
Isaac Snowhite
ISAAC SNOWHITE
Isaac Vaughn Snowhite, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Snowhite,
will be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Dec. 27 at
11 a.m. at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Rabbi Richard Bimholz
and Rabbi Joan Glazer Farber will
officiate.
The celebrant is a student in the
Schaarai Zedek Religious School
and is active in the Junior Youth
Group. Isaac attends eighth grade
at Tomlim Junior High School
where he is involved in the gifted
program. His hobbies include
scuba diving, jet skiing, swimm-
ing, computers and horseback
riding.
Mr. and Mrs. Snowhite will host
the kiddush following the services
in honor of the occasion and a din-
ner in the evening at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel.
Special guests will include Terry
and Carol Snowhite, Debbi and
Jim Petti, and Sara; Lowell and
Leslie Koons of Bloomington, In-
diana; Albert and Sherry Dubin
and Becky of Tabernacle, New
Jersey.
Engagement
SCHOENBAUM-MILLER
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Schoenbaum
of Saraaota announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Joann, to
Dr. Richard Miller, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Miller, and the late
Mrs. Shola Miller of Southfield,
Michigan.
Joann received a bachelor of
science degree in organizational
communications and is active in
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Young Adult Division and the
Young Leadership.
Richard is a graduate of the
University of Michigan and
received a doctor of osteopathy
degree from Michigan State
University. He is employed as a
resident in dermatology, Clear-
water, Florida.
A March 14 wedding is planned
at the Belle view Biltmore Hotel.
When You Think of IRS This Year
THINK OF
Individual taxes
Reasonable rates
Senior discounts
and
PHYLLIS SCHAINHOLTZ
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
994-0239
FILE EARLY CALL TODAY
Happy Chanukah
Joachim and Claire Scharf
Chanukah Greetings
Marty and Beverly Pear
and Family
Happy Chanukah
Lee Tobin
Chanukah Greetings
Harold and Bernice Abrams
Chanukah Greetings
Lisa Bush
: i i < i 111
.Ill I
Happy Chanukah
Priscilla and Larry Taylor



. ; .:;:'.>;'

Friday, December 26, 1986/The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa Page 13
The AM Echad Mission
article appearing in "In
ProeeM 11/ltM
By DAVID A. SMITH
AND AMY DEAN
On March 25, 1987, 400 young
newish leaders from across the
Jnited States will open a new
jhapter in Israel-Diaspora rela-
tions with simultaneous pre-
lissions to Amsterdam, London,
Jilan, Paris, Stockholm and
Zurich, followed by seven days in
Israel. This unprecedented mis-
sion, called Am Echad ("One Peo-
ple") is co-sponsored by the
foung Men's and Women's
^^adership Cabinets. It is a
logical continuation of the
jdialogue that began with the First
Pntemational Young Leadership
Assembly in S'dom.
Resolutions adopted by the
..Third Assembly make it clear that
lit is essential to extend the Moriah
& rocess beyond the existing
.S.-Israel network and into
lother Diaspora communities.
[Beginning in Europe makes sense
llogistically and historically. Until
Ithe late 19th century, Europe was
the center of Jewish cultural and
[intellectual life, and home for
I most of world Jewry. With the
Irise of anti-Semitism, thousands
I of our ancestors left Europe in the
llate 1800s, choosing to live in-
I stead either in the United States
land in Palestine.
In light of the tragic destruction
I of European Jewry that followed,
both choices helped insure Jewish
survival. Our continued survival
and growth may well depend on
having leaders from our genera-
tion in the United States, Israel
and Europe who lack a common
language and culture, get to know
and understand one another
I through the Moriah process.
Am Echad will thus be a major
I step toward a new relationship, a
new sense of shared community
between Jews around the world, a
triangular rather than only bi-
| polar network.
Preparations for Am Echad
I began in September, 1985, when a
I number of Young Leadership
Cabinet members, returning from,
the YLC retreat in Israel, went to
Western Europe. We started as,
strangers knocking on the
doors of kosher delis, synagogues
and diverse Jewish organizations,
introducing ourselves and in-
troducing the Moriah concept, in
order to find our Jewish
contemporaries.
It wasn't easy. We learned that
the 1.3 million Jews remaining in
Europe are very diverse, and that
they are divided by strong
organizational, political and
religious affiliation allegiances.
Nevertheless, six sets of YLC "Ci-
ty" co-chairmen, after numerous
return visits, have now met with
and stirred the imagination of
young Jewish leaders across
Europe.
Am Echad steering committees
have been formed in each of the
European communities selected
for a pre-mission, involving a
representative cross section of
their young leadership and
organizations.
Each committee is recruiting its
own participants, who will join us
not only for the European seg-
ment of the mission but also go on
with us to Israel. Some are
already looking beyond this mis-
sion, toward their own active role
in the Fourth International Young
Leadership Assembly.
The European programming for
Am Echad promises to be very ex-
citing. For example, in Paris, with
its 600,000 French and North
African Jews, there will be an
opening cocktail party hosted by
David De Rothschild, briefings by
Serge Klarsfeld (the renowned
Nazi hunter), and visits to the
Marie section (the old Jewish
Quarter), the Rothschild
Synagogue and other historic
sites.
The program in London will in-
clude workshops at the House of
Commons, a Soviet Jewry brief-
ing by historian Martin Gilbert
(Author of "The Jews of Hope"
and the biography of Anatoly
Sharansky), Shabbat services at
THE LAW FIRM OF
SHEAR, NEWMAN & HAHN
PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATION
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT
STANLEY W. ROSENKRANZ
FLORIDA BAR BOARD CERTIFIED TAX LAWYER
HAS BECOME A SHAREHOLDER IN THE FIRM
AND
THAT THE FIRM NAME IS NOW
SHEAR, NEWMAN, HAHN & ROSENKRANZ
PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATION
201 E, KENNEDY BOULEVARD
100 FIRST SOUTHERN PLAZA
TAMPA, FLORIDA 83602
(813) 228-8630
I- DAVID SHEAR
JERRY L. NEWMAN
WILLIAM E. HAHN
STANLEY W. ROSENKRANZ
JAMES R. FREEMAN
RODNEY W.MORGAN
JOHN CALHOUN BALES
DEBORAH F. PRICK
RICHARD W.BLYLER
ELLEN M.MATTHYS
JOSEPH M. PASI
GLENN M. BURTON

the Marble Arch Synagogue, and
tours of Carmel Collage (a prep
school for ante Jewiah studies)
and the historic East End.
The visit to Milan, the home of
9,000 Jews, will be a more in-
timate experience, introducing
them to a unique mix of tradi-
tional Italian Jews and more re-
cent Sephardi immigrants, and to
the state-sponsored Union struc-
ture which collects taxes and
distributes funds for Jewish
education and services.
The 8,000 well-integrated Jews
of Stockholm also have a central
Jewish community tax, which
they pay to the Judiska Forsaml-
ingen. In Stockholm, there will be
Shabbat services at the Great
Synagogue, and a visit to the
Wallenberg Library and the
Jewish Museum.
The Joods Historisch Museum,
the Anne Frank House and the
Portuguese Synagogue will cer-
tainly be among the features of
the pre-mission to Amsterdam.
Specifics of the itineraries and
special highlights are still being
worked out for each of the cities to
be visited.
In each European community,
the group will be joined by
members of the Israeli Forum.
Together, we will be briefed by
American and Israeli am-
bassadors and other key political
figures. Mission participants will
be matched with one another by
profession. There will be home
hospitality in every city, and also
workshops to explore respective
views on key issues affecting
Jewish survival and affirm our
commitment to Soviet Jews.
Through Am Echad, we will add a
critical third dimension to the
young leadership network so that
American, Israeli and European
Jews will never again be
strangers to each other.
From Europe, we will all gather
in Israel, together with a small
group returning from the Soviet
Union, for a massive debriefing at
Beth Hatefutsoth, the Museum of
the Diaspora. The itinerary in
Israel will emphasize interaction
with the Israeli Forum and will
feature in-depth exploration of
development in the Galilee,
Israel's northern security dilem-
ma, economic opportunities
beyond philanthropy, the Israeli
political system, the status of
Ethiopian olim and the next phase
for Project Renewal. Of course, no
mission to Israel would be com-
plete without kabbalat Shabbat at
the Western Wall, memorial ser-
vices at Yad Vashem, and a visit
to Masada and the Negev.
Recruitment of American par-
ticipants will be selective because
of this mission, which stresses
person-to-person contacts, the ab-
solute number of participants
must be limited.
To date, the following in-
dividuals will represent Tampa on
the Am Echad mission: Karen
Schulman, Keith Schilit, Dan
Albert, Deborah Albert, and
Jolene Shor. (If you are interested
please send in your application
and preference of European city
without delay.)
Come and spend time together
as one family European,
American and Israeli Jews and
see for yourself that we are truly
Am Echad!
The Tampa Jewish Federation
will subsidize an individual up to
$1,000 for this mission. The sub-
sidy will be made on a mailing
basis with one's commitment to
the 1967 UJA/TJF Campaign. In
addition to the subsidy, Federa-
tion will work with an individual
to provide arrangements for a
monthly payment plan. In-
dividuals who wish to obtain addi-
tional information should contact
Lisa Bush at 875-1618.
The Florida
Orchestra Guild
Books... Books... Books! The
Florida Orchestra Guild is in need
of and collecting books to be sold
at their Bookfair. The fair will be
held at the Tampa Bay Center
Mall March 14 and 15. The pro-
ceeds will benefit the Florida
Orchestra.
Book donations can be dropped
off at any Kaah N' Karry in the
months of January and February.
For large tax-deductible pick-ups
or for further information please
call (813) 885-5590.
Agam Menorah
For Sale
Just in time for Chanukah. Beautiful Agam
Menorah available through the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
For information call: 875-1618
The UJA Young Leadership Cabinets are pleased to announce the
AM ECHAD ("ONE PEOPLE") MISSION
TO WESTERN EUROPE AND ISRAEL
March 25-April 5,1987
With this innovative mission, the
Young Leadership Cabinet and the
Young Women's Leadership Cabinet
will realize the UJA slogan "One Peo
pie. One Destiny The goal of the mis-
sion is for American. Western Euro-
pean and Israeli participants to meet,
learn more about one another AND
establish ties and encourage network-
ing among young Jews everywhere.
Mission members will experience
three-and-a-half days in their
choke of city:
Amsterdam London Milan
Paris Stockholm Zurich
followed by seven days in Israel.
The program will be tailored to
Young Leadership Cabinet and Cabinet-
level participants. For greatest impact.
the Cabinets recommend this mission
especially to young leaders who hair
vistled Israel al leasi once
The UJA Young Leadership Cabinets
are working closely with Keren Ha
yesod. the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee and other organi-
zations to reach the appropriate key
young Jewish leaders in Europe and ID
plan the mission itinerary
The basic cost of the Am Echad Mission will be approximately S2.200 The minimum commitment will be established by the local
community
Check ONE crty only:
Please bold_____space(s) for the AMSTERDAM portion of
the Am Echad Mission______________________________D
Phase hold_____space(s) for the LONDON portion of the
Am Echad Mission_________________________________U
Please hold_____space(s) for the MILAN portion of the
Echad Mission
Please hold___
Echad Mission
space(s) for the PARIS portion of the Am
Ad
Pleat hold_____spaced) for the STOCKHOLM portion of the
Am Echad Mission_________________________________D
Please hold_____spaced) for the ZURICH portion of the Am
Echad Mission D
FOR Name.
Spouse's name (if accompanying)_________
Mailing address ^^^______^__
City____________Stale___________Zip.
<_____L
Business phone ( )
Community__________
Deposit enclosed ($200 per person).
l_
Please mail this form and your deposit check, payable to United Jewiah Appeal, to
Lisa Buah, Tampa Jewiah Federation, 2806 Horatio, Tampa, Florida 33609. For further
information, please contact Lisa Buah, Assistant Director, at the
Tampa Jewiah Federation
875-1618
i


.1


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, December 26. 1986
Congregations/Organizations Events
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
Chanukah Dance
Join the Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles for the annual Chanukah
Dance at Ruth Eckerd Hall's
"Great Room," 1111
McMullen/Booth Road, Clear-
water, on Saturday, Dec.'27 at
8:30 p.m.
There will be a live band, cash
bar, and hors d'oeuvres.
Cost, in advance: members $11,
non-members $13; at the door:
members $13, non-members $15.
For more information please call
Cathy Smith in Hillsborough at
969-3441 or Lynn Rosen thai in
Pinellas at 536-2858.
Planning Meeting
Participate in the planning of
the next Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles Conference. Come to
voice your suggestions at a plann-
ing meeting on Sunday, Jan. 11,
at 6:30 p.m. The location: Village
Inn Restaurant, 1535 Gulf-To-Bay
Blvd., Clearwater.
NORTH TAMPA
REFORM JEWISH
ASSOCIATION
New Year's Eve Party
The North Tampa Reform
Jewish Association invites
members and prospective
members to join them for a warm-
hearted New Year's Eve party, to
be held this year at the home of
Marcia and Vernon Sherman.
Many enjoyable features are
planned, including gourmet ap-
petizers, beverages desserts and
post-midnight breakfast. Dress is
optional and sitter assistance is
provided.
Reservation for members (and
their family members) are $15 per
person, plus a favorite hors
d'oeuvre. For prospective
members the cost is $20 per per-
son, plus a favorite hors d'oeuvre.
Your check is your reservation.
For further information regar-
ding the party, please phone Ray
and Florence Greenstein,
962-3158. To inquire about sitter
assistance, please phone Sara
Stern, 962-4959.
Jurgensen On
"The Sunday Simcha"
What's happening with the
North Tampa Reform Jewish
Association these days? Where is
their place in the community? As a
congregation, what do they have
to offer?
For answers to these and your
other questions about the North
Tampa Reform Jewish Associa-
tion, be sure to listen to host Mike
Eisenstadt as he interviews Dr.
Hans Juergensen on the "Sunday
Simcha" Jan. 4,11 a.m.-l p.m., on
WMNF, 88.5-FM.
Dr. Juergensen, professor of
humanities at the University of
South Florida, is a dynamic foun-
ding member of the North Tampa
Reform Jewish Association. He is
on the steering committee, chair-
man of the by-laws and adult
education committees, and
delivered one of the principal
High Holy Day sermons.
In the recent past Dr.
Juergensen served for five years
as a member of the committee
which selected the Nobel laureate
for literature. Quite naturally, he
was delighted when his colleague
and friend, Elie Wiesel, was
chosen as this year's honoree.
Time permitting, Dr. Juergensen
will discuss this significant event
and possibly present an update on
his own work as a member of the
President's Commisison on the
Holocaust.
All in all, Mike Eisenstadt has a
stimulating guest in Dr.
Juergensen. Listeners may phone
in any questions about the North
Tampa Reform Jewish Associa-
tion for Dr. Juergensen to answer
on the air. Remember, Sunday,
Jan. 4, tune in to WMNF,
88.5-FM, for a really outstanding
"Sunday Simcha."
TEMPLE BETH-EL
Rolls Out Red Carpet For 14th
Annual Art Festival
When Temple Beth-El puts on its
14th annual art festival on Jan.
17, 18 and 19, the more than 50
participating artists and
thousands of viewers will find the
show to be the "grandest" ever.
Ellie Argintar and Sonya Miller
co-chairpersons for the event told
us "Our goal in creating the show
has always been to confirm the
commitment of the Temple to the
growing cultural scene in this
area. In order to accomplish this,
we plan to have the best show yet,
featuring the works of some of
Florida's finest artists."
The spectacular festival begins
on Saturday, Jan. 17 with a gala
evening reception from 7 p.m. to
10 p.m. Tickets are available for a
charge of $10 and will present the
patron with an early preview and
choice of art pieces including
original paintings, sculptures,
ceramics, jewelry, photography,
wood, and glass for sale. In addi-
tion, an exceptional collection of
fine art prints including such
names as Neiman, Erte,
McKnight, Miro, Ebgi, Jiang, and
Gorman will be available. Public
viewing is scheduled for Sunday,
Jan. 18 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and
will continue Monday, Jan. 19
from 10 o.m. to 5 p.m. Admission
is free.
The newest feature of this
year's show will be a "Wearable
Art Fashion Show and Luncheon"
held at the Temple on Monday
afternoon, Jan. 19 at 12:30 p.m.
Margaret Carr, of the Couturier
Group of the Fabric Artists' Guild
and the show coordinator, said,
"It should be an exciting and fun
fashion show as we plan to model
articles of clothing of patchwork,
quiltery, silk painting, knitting,
crochet and handmade woven
laces and applique. All items,
ranging in price from $40 to $400
will be on sale after the show."
The invitational show will offer
a total in prize money of $3,000
and will be judged by Contem-
porary Art Consultant, Marsha
Orr. Orr, a well-known curator,
juror, and lecturer will announce
the award winners during the gala
reception Saturday evening, Jan.
17.
Forty six artists have accepted
the invitation to participate in this
show and include new artists
Cathy Lasky, sculptor; Ann
Winslow, painter; and Kenlyn
Stewart, batik painter. Returning
artists include James Michaels,
prize-winning expressionist
painter, Bob Hodgell, ceramic
sculptor, and ceramic artist Susan
Shapiro, whose work was recently
featured in New York magazine's
special Christmas issue. A Hall of
Fame, new this year, will honor
the work of 15 prize-winning ar-
tists from past years.
Temple Beth-El is located at 400
Pasadena Ave. South, St.
Petersburg. For further informa-
tion and/or tickets to the different
events, please contact the Temple
office at 347-6136.
UNIVERSITY OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
Free Courses
For Senior Citizens
Offered AT USF
Free college courses are
available to senior citizens at the
University of South Florida under
Florida's tuition waiver program.
Registration and orientation for
the winter-spring semester will be
held for senior citizens only at 10
a.m., Tuesday, Jan. 6 on the se-
cond floor of the University
Center at USF's Tampa campus.
Florida residents who are 60
years of age or older are eligible
for the tuition waiver program
and may take courses on a space
available basis without payment
of fees. Participants in the pro-
gram attend regular classes but
do not take exams or receive col-
lege credit.
Peer counselors and University
academic advisers will be
available at the orientation-
registration session to advise
newcomers. Tuition-free college
courses taken in the past have in-
cluded classes in almost every col-
lege, ranging from computer
science to music appreciation.
For further information about
the tuition waiver program, call
Lifelong Learning at USF in Tam-
pa, 974-2403.
AN AUCTION YOU WON'T
WANT TO MISS!
Sadie: Did you hear who's having
an auction?
Millie: No-Sadie-Who?
Sadie: Kol Ami Sisterhood Of
course. And it's one that you
won't want to miss.
Millie: Why's that Sadie?
Sadie: On Millie You know the
people at Kol Ami Sisterhood.
Everything they do is fabulous!
There'll be champagne and
refreshments, and door prizes
and more.
Millie: Oh Sadie Tell me more.
When, where, what time, and
which gallery is doing it?
Tampa
Trane
Air conditioning
support from
project inception
to daily operation.
Equipment Sales
System Energy
Evaluation
Equipment
Application
Job Site
Coordination
Technical Field Controls &
Service Automation
Equipment Control Systems
Start-up Energy
Maintenance Management
Contracts Equipment
Parts & Com- Integrated
pressors Systems
24 Hour
Service -
TM
877-8251 TAMPA
446-5523 CLEARWATER
DOUGLAS B. COHN, PRESIDENT
Sadie: O.K. Millie slow down,
I'll give you the scoop. It'll be
on Saturday evening, Jan. 10,
at none other than Carrollwood
Village Country Club with a
preview at 7:30, and the auc-
tion at 8:30. And the Sakal
Galleries LTD of Ft. Lauder-
dale will be doing it.
Millie: How much will this ex-
travaganza cost?
Sadie: Only $3.50 a person.
Millie: Wow How can you lose?
What a deal? So Sadie, Who
should I call for a reservation?
Sadie: Oh, you can call Claudia
Valins at 961-2443 or Janet
Cotzen at 963-5610.
Mollie: Oh Sadie What should I
wear?
Sadie: Oh Millie I don't know,
maybe we should go shopping
and have lunch.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAIZEDEK
College Night Shabbat
On Friday, Dec. 26 at 8 p.m. our
College students will lead the Sab-
bath Services followed by an Oneg
Shabbat.
Outreach Chanukah Party
Sunday, Dec. 28 at 7 p.m. in the
New Social Hall, the Outreach
Committee invites the Congrega-
tion to a Chanukah Party. Latkes,
Games, Israeli Dancing and Fun
for all.
Thespians
Here's your chance to be on the
stage! Joel Deitch has agreed to
direct one of his famous Purim
plays. Please call the Temple,
876-2377, to sign up.
Singles
We are presently working to
establish two age levels for singles
activities 18-25 and 35-50. We
need volunteers to plan program-
ming. Please call the Temple.
CHABAD LUBAVITCH
As in the past, Chabad
Lubavitch will be sponsoring
many beautiful Chanukah parties
and rallies. Our main event will be
on Tuesday, Dec. 30 at City Hall.
The grand celebration will include
a live band, choir by the Hebrew
Academy and Chabad Talmud
Torah, lighting of the Giant
Menorah, free Latkes, all kinds oi
raffle prizes. The festivities will
begin at 5 p.m. Come and bring
your family and friends.
Our Community get together
Randy M. Freedman
Merrill Lynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa. FL 33602
813-273-8586
DIPLOMATE AMERICAN BOARD OF INTERNAL MEDICINE
DIPLOMATE SUBSPECIALTY OF GASTROENTEROLOOY
DENNIS R. LAFFER, M.D.
INTERNAL MEDICINE
DIGESTIVE & LIVER DISEASES
4700 N. HABANA AVE. SUITE 700
TAMPA, FLORIDA 39614
TELEPHONE
(813)8744281
it /UeuAetdfio cvnnouttce
ike wtdmdfa*ndnm
tUou* new locution
4044 9t. SPotUk
&o*nfui, &4o*dda S3 64 4
&u44' &** efu*Unumt
8tocAy 81. ^tfa/la (843) 875-7443
J&uUeutSP. Woute*


will take place Dec. 27 at 7:30
p.m. at Bais Teffilah.
For the students at USF, there
will be a Chanukah celebration on
Saturday night Dec. 27 at the
Chabad House. For more informa-
tion call 971-6234.
Chanukah parties will also be
held for Senior citizens, Sunday
night Dec. 28 at the Jewish
Towers at 7:30 p.m., Monday
night Dec. 29 at 7 p.m. at Mary
Walker Apartments. All Senior
citizens are invited.
There will be Chanukah celebra-
tions in all State and Federal
prisons, and in all hospitals in
Tampa. For further information
please call 962-2375.
With all the festivities and
celebrations, please don't forget
to light your own Menorah every
night of Chanukah in the proper
way. If you are in need of a
Menorah, brochure or information
please call 962-2375. A
FRA YLICHEN CHANUKAH
"Torah For Seniors"
At Jewish Towers
An interesting and inspiring
class is now being offered to all
residents at Jewish Towers. The
topic being discussed is "Jewish
History and it's Relevance to our
Lives." Beginning with creation
the class deals with Jewish
History and its meaning in our
daily activities. The class meets
every second Tuesday in the
meeting hall. Mrs. Chany Mockin
teaches the class and it is part of
Torah for Seniors" program
sponsored by Chabad Lubavitch.
For more information contact the
Jewish Towers office or Chabad
House, 971-6234.
CONGREGATION
BAIS TEFFILAH
On Shabbos, Dec. 27, Parshas
Vayashev, Rabbi Dubrowski will
discuss in his sermon the unfor-
tunate error made by many
parents, in giving their children
gifts every day of Chanukah, im-
itating the customs of the non-
Jews. The Jewish custom is to
give "Chanukah Gelt" (money),
and only once. Chanukah teaches
us not to follow the non-Jewish
customs, as the Greeks in those
days wanted us to do.
Motzoei Shabbos (Saturday
night) Dec. 27, our Annual
Chanukah Melavah Malkah will
take place at the Shul at 7:30 p.m.
Reservations are encouraged,
please call 963-2317.
Bais Teffilah will be joining
Chabad Lubavitch in the lighting
of the large Menorah at City Hall
Plaza on Tuesday, Dec. 30 at 5
p.m.
Friday, December 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 15
Hamilton, Grant & Company, Inc.
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LEONARD Y. COSMO, M.D.
INTERNAL MEDICINE PULMONARY MEDICINE
2919 Swann Ave., Suite 202
Tampa 8797726
Community Calendar
Friday, December 26
Candlelifhting time 5:22 p.m.
EREV CHANUKAH
Saturday, December 27
7 p.m. Bais Tefilah Chanukah Party
9 p.m. Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Chanukah Dance
Ruth Eckerd Hall
Sunday, December 28
11 a.m.-l p.m. Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF
88.5FM
9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary General
meeting
JCC Chanukah Program
Soviet Jewry Walk
7 p.m. Kol Ami Men's Club Chanukah Party
Monday, December 29
JCC Vacation Camp
10:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association Board
meeting
Tuesday, December 30
5 p.m. Chabad Lubavitch Chanukah Party
JCC Tween Event
7 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/YAD Board meeting
Thursday, January 1
NEW YEAR'S DAY
Friday, January 2
Candleligfctiac time 5:27 p.m.
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Family Service
Sunday, January 4
11 a.m.-l p.m. Tune in "The Sunday Simcha" WMNF
88.5FM
1 p.m. Kol Ami Boneem
7 p.m. Kol Ami Kadima and USY
Monday, January 5
10 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Board and General
meeting
7:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Jewish Short Stories
7:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Residents Association Member-
ship meeting
Tuesday, January 6
9:30 a.m. ORT/Bay Horizons Board meeting
JCC TweenATween Play Auditions South End
8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Board meeting
8 p.m. Kol Ami Men's Club meeting
8 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board meeting
Wednesday, Janaury 7
Jewish Community Food Bank
Rodeph Sholom Torah Fund
12:30 p.m. Kol Ami Senior Socialites
7:45 p.m. Kol Ami Sisterhood Board meeting
8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board meeting
Thursday, January 8
10 a.m. Brandeis Women Literature Study Group
10 a.m. Tampa Jewish Federation/Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
JCC Teen/Tween Piny Auditions North End
7:50 p.m. Kol Ami Board meeting
Friday, January 9
CandlelichtiBf time 5:32 p.m.
6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Early Services
Hatikvah Singles Mission
To Be Held Feb. 8-18
Bdl 5Wt/
Obituaries
KAHN
Alfred, 83, t resident of Mary Walker
Apartments, Tampa, died Friday December
12, 1986. Coming; from Miami, be had lived
in the Bay area for five years. He was s
retired electrical technician. He was a
member of the AARP, a civilian volunteer
during; World War II, and played the piano
at area nursing homes. He is survived by his
wife. Ethel.
RUBIN
Benjamin, 79, died Sunday. December 14,
1986. Funeral Services were held at
Menorah Gardens, West Palm Beach. A
native of Passaic, New Jersey, he was a
14-year resident of Century Village. West
Palm Beach. Mr. Rubin resided in the
Jewish Towers for the past nine months. He
worked in the furniture industry most of his
life. Mr. Rubin was an active member of the
Masons, the Shriners, and the Order of the
Scottish Rites. He wss s past Msster of the
Square Club, and secretary of the Utopian
Lodge of West Palm Beach. He was a
member of the Knights of Pythias, and Con-
gregation Anshel Shalom. He is predeceas-
ed by his wife, Ruth Gildenberg Rubin. He is
sirvived by a sister, Mary Ripp of Deerfield
Beach; two daughters, Iris Scarfone of Boca
Raton and Trudy Harris of Tampa; and six
grandchildren, Brian, Lauren and Michael
Harris, and Ronald, Charlene, and Marc
Scarfone.
Imagine a place that is at once
ancient and modern, exotic and
familiar. Dream of walking the
winding lanes of Jerusalem or
climbing the heights of Masada
... Envision a countryside where
the mountains surround Lake Kin-
neret's cool fresh waters ...
Touch the land our people have
dreamed of for generations. If you
are single, between the ages of 24
and 40 and you want to share
Israel with other single men and
women from throughout the
United States ... then the UJA
National Winter Singles Hatikvah
Mission, Feb. 8-18 is for you.
The Hatikvah Singles Mission is
an opportunity for individuals to
see Israeli industry and meet its
leaders, to visit the Setting of
some of the most stirring events
in mankind's history, and to see
cafes of Tel Aviv's Dizengoff
Street.
The cost for the mission is
$1,550. Anyone who is interested
in participating is this unique ex-
perience should contact Lisa at
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
875-1618.
Stationery A Invitation*
Bar and Bat MiUvah Invitations
Birth Announcements
fRUDY HARRIS
93&6715
HARRIET SEELIG
962-2298
Providing Dignified Personalized Service
to our Jewish Community
555 Glen Avenue Southjampa
874-3330
Charles D. Segal Jonathan A. Fuss
Licensed Funeral Directors
Tampa's Only All Jewish Funeral Chapel
lCTRO-PROTaiV COflPORflTION
Underwriters' laboratories Incorporated (UL).
approved
Burglar Alarm Systems Camera Surveillance Systems
Vault and Safe Alarms Card Access Systems
Holdup Alarms Aulomalic and Manual
. C.oaed Grcu,. TV Systems F"< ** SyS,emS
The need lor advanced secuniy systems has newer been greater.
more critical or Ml more immediate demand, than it is today
lCTRO PflOTCTlV CORPORATION
1102 North "B" Street Tampa, Florida 33606
(813)251-0578
LOUIS ZIPKIN
OUflUTV SECURITY SRVKS FOR VOUR 8USINSS RNO HOM
^ToucheRoss
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
Wishes You A
Happy Chanukah


Page 16 The Jewish Floridiap of Tampa/Friday, December 26, 1986
I ]ROWARD
UAPER *
[JACKAGING
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3708
[-jROWARD .
(JAPER *
Packaging
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GIVE YOURSELF
ISRAEL
FORCHANUKAHII!
QeJdeMetr Center trip to
It< designed especially tor 4
THE SENIOR CITIZEN
Depart* SUNDAY,
MARCH 8,1987
Returns: SUNDAY, 1
MARCH 29,1987
COST: $1967 per person
Single room supplement $248
Cost Includes slrfers from
Tamps, First Class Accommo-
datlona, Deluxe motorcoach
ssrvtcs, brsakfaat and
many msals.
Cal
MARCH UNDER
In oleeneeter 4
1-461-0222 ,
with questions. ,
e t o a o ? #
4 0 4
19
Form 1040A
Step 6
Figure your
taxable
income
15 Write the amount from line 14.
16a If you made charitable contributions, write your
cash contributions. (If $3,000 or more to any one
organization, see page 21.)
b Write your noncash contribute
you must attach Form
C Add lines 16a and 1
d Divide the amou
Step 7
Figure your
tax,
credits,
and
payments
(Including advance
EIC payments)
22
23
17 Subtract line
18 Multiply $1,
19
If You Want IRS
20
21a Credit for chi
Complete and a
b Partial credit for
which you have receip
instructions.
Add lines 21a and 21b. Write the total.
Subtract line 22 from line 20. Write the result. (If line 22 is more than
line 20, write -0- on line 23.) This is your total tax.
24a Total Federal income tax withheld. This should
be shown in Box 9 of your W-2 form(s).
? 23

l\vV


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